The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on October 7, 1971 · Page 10
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 10

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 7, 1971
Page 10
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Juco Scholarship Limits Proposed by Committee The National Junior College Athletic Association's scholarship committee will make recommendations to regional directors on travel squad size and maximum number of scholarships in nine sports. The committee concluded meetings Wednesday at the NJCAA executive headquarters here. Committee chairman Tom Sewell of San Jacinto, Tex., stressed that the committee only makes the recommendations. They must be voted on by the 19 regional directors at the annual meeting in March in Hutchinson. If adopted, the rules would be effective in September, 1972. The committee will recom­ mend that the standard traveling squad in football be limited to 36 w i t h a maximum of 33 scholarships allowed. Broad Interpretation The scholarships may be anything from a single book to a full ride (room, board, tuition, books and fees), but any aid administered by the school is considered a scholarship. There is no limit on the total number of squad members in any of the nine sports. In basketball, the recommended size of the travel squad is 12 and the number of scholarships is 12. The travel squad for track is 22 with a limit of 12 scholarships while the cross country travel squad is seven with four scholarships. Golf may have a travel squad of six with four scholarships and tennis the same number, six for travel with four scholarships. Wrestling is allowed ten on a travel squad a n d 12 scholarships while soccer is given a travel squad of 20 with 12 scholarships. Financial Factors Committee chairman Sewell said that no action was taken on out-of-state athletes, but said the committee will recommend that each school look at the financial factors involved. "This situation will be reviewed every year," he said. are so many vari- "There ables. Neither was any action taken on a national letter of intent. "We will recommend a start at the regional level with a let­ ter of intent and work from there," Sewell said. Sewell said no limit was made on the amount of scholarships because this is up to the individual schools and their conferences. "Some schools want to put all the emphasis on one sport or another and all the schools in a state or a conference have to agree on a scholarship limit to make it work." Sewell, who is basketball coach of former national champion San Jacinto, pointed out there are 44 junior colleges in Texas and that it would be almost impossible to get them all to agree on a specific scholarship. Only eight of those schools play football. Khayat New Head Coach Of Eagles PHILADELPHIA (AP) Millionaire Leonard Tose wants to win "very badly" so he fired Jerry Williams as head coach of his winless Philadelphia Eagles and gave the job to Eddie Khayat. "Eddie said he could produce a winner," Tose told a news conference Wednesday. "It's that simple. If we had played respectable, competitive football, if we had given our fans a hope that we could win, we wouldn't be here with a new coach." Boxers Ask Aid of City The Hutchinson Recreation l The committee made up of Commission lacks the funds to Jim Beasley, Mrs. Homer Dav- back the Hutchinson Athletic I is, Milton McVay and Fred Club's training program for young boxers, Les Keller, di rector, told a committee meet' ing with him Wednesday afternoon at the commission office. But short of direct sponsorship, Keller offered full cooperation. He will draft a request for aid which will be presented to the city commission soon. Eddie Khayat What galled Tose were successive humiliating, lopsided National Football League defeats by Cincinnati (34-14), Dal las (42-7), and San Francisco (31-3). Angered Williams The decision angered Williams, dismayed the players, surprised Khayat. Yet it had been reported in the works ever since last year's disastrous season. Williams said the firing came at a time when the players and the coaching staff "were looking forward to upsetting the Minnesota Vikings" Sunday Bowling COUNTRYSIDI LANES Continental Ltagut Turn hi gam*—Gas Service Co. 1040; serla*—American Wi. Man'* hi 10—Tom Strlngtr 234; hi 30—Bill Murphy 575. Town 4 Country Ltagu* Team hi game and aerlas— Happy Timers 790 and 2332. Women's hi 10—Jane Howard 191; hi 30—Pal Mann 551. Major splits converted—Judy Young 4.6-10. Cessna League Team hi gam* and series—5 Blanks 949 and 2406. M*n's hi 10 and 39—Jim Southworth 24a and M9. Women's hi 10 and 30— Sharon Oenner 193 and 4»7. Tuesday Night Juco League Team hi gam* and series—Irve & Associates 591 Mid 1651. Man's hi 10—J*rry Miller 223; hi 30-Veuflhn Goerl 486. Women's hi 10 and 30—Sonla Smith 150 and 436. Midnlghlers League Team hi gam* and series— S-OB's 820 and 2125. Men's hi 10— Gene Mills 198; hi 30—Jerry Evans 560. Women's hi 10 and 39-Dod* Mills 178 and 493. Major splits converted—Tom Tomlin 4-7-10. Laiy Laners League Team hi gam* and series— Slrikeroos 517 and 1366. Women's hi 10—Cheryl Kuhn 187; hi 30—Pauline McNeil 495. Major splits converted—Birdella Hiebert 5-tO, Mary Norrls 3-10. Slaw RoHers League Team hi game— Nertz 434; series— Pruitt Top Rusher in Big Eight "Unfortunately I was work- Fra,w 0rUfl " Womtn ' i ni 10 ami uiiiuriuiidieiy, i W<H > worn 3o _ S hlrley Stewart 171 and 483. Major ing for a man Who is Without ! splits converted-Pauiette'"shulfze courage and character," liams said. "I was offered a sizable sum of money to resign, but to accept a bribe of that nature is to lower myself to his depths." Responding, Tose said "I don't know what he means. I like to think I am a compassionate man. I directed Genera] Manager Pete Retzlaff to offer as much as an additional year's salary if he would resign for the good of the team." Retzlaff, a former Eagle player like Williams and Khayat, brought in Williams when Tose hired him as G.M. after buying the club for $12 million from Jerry Wolman in 1969. Three-Year Pact 5-10, Wjl.jSelme Waggoner 4-5-7, Shirley Stewart 1 5-8-10. Cottee League Team hi game and series—Odd Balls 537 and 1383. Women's hi 10 and 30— Roma Apps 204 and 527. Hely Cress Ladle* League Team hi gam*—Marry Bowlers and Pin Pounders 490; aeries—Merry Bowlers 1292. Women's hi 10 and 30—Connie Twelte 196 and 502. Major splits converted—Bath Lawaon 3-7-10, Connie Shirley 3-7-10, Jerry Shramek 3-7-10. Wheatland Leegu* Team hi gam* and series—Angel Con structlon 917 and 2585. Men's hi 10—Olen Allen 221; hi 30—Dick Popp 587. Pint Niters L*agu* Team hi gam*—P.C.A. 892; series— Optimist Club 2453. Men's hi io-Jlm Fee 233; hi 30—Henry O'Nell 574. Malor splits converted—Clarence Siegrlst 6-7-10, Sam Brunnar 3-6-7-10. Haven Bowlers League Team hi gam* and series—BIB Super­ ette 840 and 2408. Men's hi 10—Weldon Schoepf 241; hi 30—Jo* Hale 537. Women's hi 10—Maxine Hale 198; hi 30—Leona 1 Bouton 505. i- , . Mr. it Mlssera League Williams, 47, Was believed tO Team hi game-Alley Dusters 859; Mendell was representing some 30 parents and 100 or more youngsters who for years have wanted a gym - type structure suitable for the training of young boxers. The club needs housing, and this was given first considera tion. Beasley said the building just off Main on West B, which until recently housed the Sid ney Hairdressing College is available. It was pointed out that the city - owned police station building might be available just as soon as the department can move into the new law enforcement buildings, and the fire station near Sixth and Main is scheduled for abandonment. "The Recreation Commission just doesn't have the resources," Keller said, "But I 'm confident resources are available in Hutchinson, and I 'll certainly do all I can to help. That's the way we operate with all athletic organizations we don't directly sponsor." Should Incorporate Keller suggested that t h e Hutchinson Athletic Club should incorporate as a non-profit organization so that donations to the club would be tax deductible. He volunteered the Recreation staff for secretarial work for the club, and offered to go with Beasley to service clubs to solicit funds. Keller said he would serve as ex-officio member of the board. have earned around $40,000 a year. He was on the last year of a three-year contract. In 1969 the Eagles finished 4-9-1, last season 3-10-1 and now are 0-3. "We need to win a game, that's all," said the 35-year-old Khayat, promoted from defensive coach. "When we do, it will restore our confidence." Khayat said he planned to stick with Williams' plays, both offensive and defensive, and that there wouldn't have to be any changes in personnel—except maybe for some starters— "if the men perform the way I know they can." No player would comment individually. After practice linebacker Don Porter flanked by quarterback Pete Liske and wide receiver Gary Ballman read a statement in which they said the squad was "very dismayed at the dismissal." The city will be asked to provide housing and a ring. Beasley said the Hutchinson Athletic Club owns considerable training equipment that is still serviceable, but that in long range plans some provision should also be made for purchase of new equipment. Beasley expects to have 100 or more boys 6 to 16 years of age in the "pee wee" training program. They train with gloves the size of pillows, and sometimes put on public cards. However since no charge can be made for pee-wee fights, the program cannot be self sup- parting. KANSAS CITY (AP) - Greg Pruitt, Oklahoma's great running back, has streaked into the lead in Big Eight Conference football rushing circles. Pruitt, who made 205 yards in the Sooners' 33-20 triumph over Southern California last week, has 413 yards on 39 carries, a play average of 10.6 yards and a game average of 137.7, Big Eight Service Bureau figures showed Wednesday. Colorado's Charlie Davis, the leader for the last three weeks, dropped to third when he was held to 16 yards in the Buffs' 31-21 win over Kansas State I and has a game average of 108.5. In second is Iowa State's George Amundson with 131.7. Jerry Tagge of Nebraska continued to lead the passers, having completed 47 of 71 for 677 yards and a game average of 169.3. Dean Carlson of Iowa State is second with an average per game of 167 yards and Ken Johnson of Colorado third with 113.8. Johnson is ahead in total offense, having rushed for 170 yards and added 455 on passing for a game average of 208.3. Trailing him are Tagge with 198.3 and Carlson with 180.3. Amundson is out front in tandem offense, a combination of rushing offense and pass receiving, with a 145-yard game average. Johnny Rodgers of Nebraska is the pass reception leader. He has caught 19 for 237 yards and five touchdowns. Dick Graham of Oklahoma State ranks sec-i ond with 15 for 269 yards and Ike Harris of Iowa State third with 12 for 135 yards. Bill Butler of Kansas State and Rodgers are deadlocked for the point-making lead with 36 points each. Tied for third are Cliff Branch of Colorado, Steve Conley of Kansas, Pruitt and Jack Mildren of Oklahoma, each with 30 points. Johnny Robertson of Kansas State has taken the pass interception lead with three. Jim Benien of Oklahoma State continues to lead in punting with an average of 45.2 yards. The punt return leader is Branch with 13 returns for 254 yards or an average of 19.5. Rodgers is tops in kickoff returns with five for 188 yards \ and a 37.6-yard average. Undefeated Team List Dwindling TOPEKA, Kan. (AP) Shawnee Mission West, Pittsburg, Johnson and Jackson Heights make up an elite group in Kansas high school football. They are not only unbeaten in 1971 play, but they have not allowed the opponents a single point so far this season. They are among 50 schools playing 11-man football that have not lost a game this season. Eight additional schools, playing the 8-man variety, also are undefeated. One of these, Central Christian of Hutchinson, did not give up a point in the only game it has played. Shawnee Mission West, a Class 5A school, has outscored four opponents by a total of 780. High-scoring Pittsburg, one of the top Class 4A teams has blanked four opponents while scoring a total of 183 points. Johnson, in Class 2A, has outscored three varsity opponents, 104-0, and also defeated the Garden City "B" team, 44-0. Jackson Heights, a Class A team, has scored a total of 116 points in four games while holding opponents scoreless. Only one unbeaten Kansas high school team, Miege, has a tie on its record, and that came in a game with a Missouri school. Kansas games are being played this year under an experimental tie-breaking overtime system. Here are the state's unbeaten teams after four weeks of the 1971 season: Class 5A Sunflower League—Lawrence, Shawnee Mission North, Shawnee Mission West. Wichita City League—None. Class 4A Dist. 1—Miege, Pittsburg. Dist. 2-None. Dist. 2—None. Dist. 3—Arkansas City. Dist. 4—Hays. Class 3A Dist. 1—Garnett, Osawatomie, Shawnee seph, Tonganoxie. Dist. 2—Chapman. Dist. 3-Wellington. Dist. 4—Plainville, Scott City. Class 2A Dist. 1—Baldwin, Colgan, Marmaton Valley, North Elk. Dist. 2—Beloit, Linn, Mission Valley, Nemaha Valley, Solomon, Troy. Dist. 3—Clearwater, Conway Springs, Fairfield, Haven. Dist. 4—At wood, Johnson, Ness City, Otis-Bison, Stockton Class A Dist. 11—Burlingame, Olpe. Dist. 2—Baileyville, Jackson Heights, Oskaloosa, Powhattan, Valley Falls. Dist. 3-Clyde, Garden Plain, Little River, South Haven. Dist. 4—Bird City, Protection, Ransom, Tribune. Eight -Man Dist. 1—Lebanon, Republic, Scandia. Dist. 2—Central Christian, Ell-Saline, Gorham, Quenemo, Dist. 3—Norwich. Dist. 4—None. Shawnee Teams Dominate Girls' Tennis Meet Here Shawnee Mission East and Shawnee Misson South and Dana South pretty well dominated the Arbuckle, Buhler, finished sec- Hutchinson High School Invita- ond third - and fourtn < respective- tional girls' tennis tournament at Gowans courts, Wednesday Shawnee Mission East teams took both first and second in doubles, and totaled 27 points. Shawnee Mission South scored 19 points. Pam Mason, Wichita Collegiate, won first in singles winning all matches. Tracy Spellman, Salina Central, Bonnie O'Brien, ly. All lost only to Pam Mason, but they placed on the basis of whether they lost in finals, semi finals, or quarter-finals. Scoring: Shawnee Mission East 27, Shawnee Mission South 19; Salina Central 14, Wichita Collegiate 13, Buhler 8, Salina South 4, Fairfield 3, Hutchinson 2. Dodge City, Lyons, Medicine Lodge, Norwich, Sacred Heart of Salina, Wichita South, Wellington and Wlnfleld did not score. Remits: SINGLES First—Pam Mason, Wichita Colegiate, Unbeaten Teams Face Rugged Foes Girard, St. Jo- By KENNY WOODARD More toss-up action is slated for this week in the Mid-Kansas League. The unbeaten Haven Wildcats and Fairfield Falcons battle two of the toughest foes in the league Friday night. Haven (4-0) faces the Moundridge Waldcats at Moundridge. Fairfield, also 4-0, will take on the Buhler Crusaders at home. There is a possibility of a four-way tie for first place after Friday nights action. If Haven and Fairfield (both are 3-0 in the league) should lose, then ail four teams mentioned will have 4-1 marks overall and 3-1 records league-wise. Moundridge and Haven are 1-2 in the MLL Moundridge has carried for 128 points while Haven has scored 82. Moundridge has the edge in size with about an eight to ten pound advantage per man. Fairfield, the league's Cinderella team, has a team with defense. In the first four games, the Falcons have yielded only six points. They have shutout three teams so far this season. senior halfback that may give Buhler a tough time. Buhler's offensive game centers around Mike McCoy, 175, senior halfback, and last years all-MKL back. Mike has scored six touchdowns and four extra points this year. He also is one of the league top rushers. If McCoy gets into trouble, Buhler has Royce Ollenberger, 170, senior and Mark Treaster, 175, senior, two able bodied backs, who can tote the ball. Overall size advantage goes to Fairfield. As the MKL season heads down the home stretch, the title race seems to get tighter, tighter and tighter! Rounding out league play for this week, Nickerson plays Hesston at Nickerson and Halstead is at Inman. defeated Tracy Spal/man, Salina Central, 8-1; Bonnie O'Brien, Shawnee Mission South 8-1; Dana Arbuckle, Buhler, 8-1, Jan Smith, Lyons, (-2 and Hudson, Medicine Lodge, 8-0. Second—Tracy Spellman, Salina Central, deefated Margie- Montallo, Shawnee Mlssln East 1-1; Harriet Hobart, Hutchinson, 8-2; Vickie Thompson, Buhler, 8-1; Mary Lou Schueller, Sacred Heart, 8-0; lost to Pam Mason, Wichita Collegiate, 1-8. Third—Bonnie O'Brien, Shawnee Mission South, defeated Margie Montello, Shawnee Mission East, 8-3; Jean Komp, Sacred Heart, 8-0; Jane Derry, Shawnee Mission East, 8-1; Sheila Burket, Norwich, 8-0; lost to Pam Mason, 1-8. Fourth—Dana Arbuckle, Buhler, defeated Harriet Hobart, Hutchinson, 8-0; Jean Komp, Sacred Heart, 8-0; Verena Daus, Salina Central, 8-1; Jonl Lauterback, Wellington, 8-0, lost to Pam Mason, Wichita Collegiate, 1-8. DOUBLES First—Ellse Dreher and Becky Runnels, Shawnee Mission East, defeated Jandy Sharp and Martha Nottberg, Shawnee Mission East, 8-5; Jan Knutson and Nancy Cox, Shawnee Mission South, 8-5; Janna Choltz and Jane Relmer, Buhler, 8-5; Sherl Bradford and Ann Ehrlich, Lyons, 8-2; Mary Schwartz and Barb Holzhuter, Sacred Heart, 8-0. Second—Jandy Sharp and Martha Nottberg, Shawnee Mission East, defeated Sarah Hlnes and Gretta Lagerberg, Salina South, 8-4; Christy McCraV and Kathy Kubitschek, Salina Central, 8-2 LaVonna Storey and LeeAnn Welch, Winfield, 8-1; Janet Yearout and Sue Denny, Wellington, 8-1; lost to Dreher and Runnels, Shawnee Mission East, 5-8. Third—Jan Knutson and Nancy Cox, Shawnee Mission South, defeated Sarah Hines and Gretta Lagerberg, Salina South, 8-0; Susan Thayer and Barb Schroll, Hutchinson, 8-1; Retha Bainum and Julita Welch, Salina Central, 8-0; Roberta Gregwire and Emily Young, Salina South, 8-0, lost to Dreher and Runnels, Shawnee Mission East, 5-8. Foutrh—Christy McCray and Kathy Kubitschek, Salina Central, def. Jana Choltz and Jana Reimer, Buhler, 8-2; Janle Oswalt and Dcnise Bredfeldt, Hutchinson, 8-5; Tonya Martindale and Vicki Ensz, Wichita South, 8-1; Melina and Patty Zongker, Fairfield, 8-0; and lost to Jandy Sharp and Martha Nott berg, Shawnee Mission East, 2-8. Page 10 The Hutchinson Newt Thursday, Oct. 7,1971 Celtics To Play 4^0 Owls Fairfield has two able backs in John Stucky, 190, junior fullback, and Jim Strong, 175, Set Net Tourney WASHINGTON (AP) - A $25,000 tennis tournament will be held in the nation's capital for the benefit of the Vincent T. Lombardi Cancer Research Center, it was announced Wednesday. The tournament will be played at Georgetown University March 6 through March 12 as the finale of the 10-week 1972 U.S. Lawn Tennis Association winter indoor circuit. 1 Salina Eighth Grade Wins from Liberty SALINA — Salina eighth grade scored in the last six seconds to defeat the Liberty Lancers of Hutchinson 12-6 Wednesday afternoon. It was Salina's first game of the season. The loss brought Liberty record to 1-1. Kevin Krepps scored Liberty's only touchdown on a five yard run in the first period. Liberty 8th t Salina 8th 1] Liberty 6 0 0 0—6 At Salina 0 4 0 6—12 Game statistics, home team first: Won I lost 0 tied 0, First downs 4; 6, Yds. rushing 175; 17. Pases attempted, completed, yards gained 4, 2, 34; 6, 5, 67. Scoring: L—Kovir Krepps, 5 run, PAT N.G.. The Trinity Celtics host the Garden Plain Owls at Prichard Memorial field Friday night at 7:30 p.m. The Celtics, still seeking their first victory of the season, will face some stiff competition from the Owls who are Mid-America League leaders. The Celtics are still working on their offensive game with heavy drills through the week. They scored their first points of the season in the 13-3 loss to Cheney last Friday night. Head coach Jerry Bainum said, "We are fighting an at- titute problem. The boys want to win but they don't know how to put out that little extra to win. We have made some mental mistakes that have hurt us early in the games. However, I still feel that the Celtics can and will win this year." Garden Plain is rated No. 3 in class 1-A football and has a 4-0 record. Last week the Owis rapped Pretty Prairie 52-14. The Owls boast size, speed and strength for this years football season and have balance in both offense and defense. The offense has scored 124 points in the four games played for a 30 point per game average. On the other hand, the defense has held opposing teams to just 14 points. "We'll be after them (Garden Plain) this week. We won't roll over and play dead and that's for certain." Coach Bainum said. Al Cueto Cut MEMPHIS, Tenn. (AP) - Al Cueto has been cut by the Memphis Pros of the American Basktball Association. Cueto, who averaged 4.6 points and 3.9 rebounds per game last season, is a two-year veteran from Tuba. II -<V The knit fashion direction now! Barton Girls Score Sweep series—Steve's Vending 2473. Men'* hi 10—Steve Roddy' 223; hi 30-Gene Mills 630. Women's hi 10 and 30—Pat Plush 211 and 589. Other features—Steve Roddy 613. Ma|or splits converted—Dode Mills 6 -7-10, Lucille Pigg 2-7-10. Monday Niters League Team hi game—S & N 795; series— Nussenberger Bombers 2110. Men's hi 10 —Dutch Ratzlaff 224; hi 30-Warren Miller 579. Women's hi 10— Mari Stevens 202; hi 30— Vlda Russell 482. Malor splits converted—LuAnne Sutherland 6-7-10. Monday Mornars League Team hi game—Go-Getters 504; series- Bankers Inv. 1363. Women's hi 10—Ann » r „ i • „.,„ n„,.n> r„„„ Cole and Verna Schroder 186; hi 30- No bo y »« ever CUt from Verna Schroder 527. Other features— the Hutchinson Athletic Club Florence Hinkle all spare line 174. hnvino e/inaW Shrine Mixers League U0 ™6 Team hi game-O'Aces 740; series- It was pointed OUt too a City Camels 209*. Men's hi 10-Clarence Ore gym" COUld be made available to judo enthusiasts, wrestlers, Will Issue Duck Blind Sites Sunday It was pointed out that for many boys it is boxing — or nothing. A majority of youngsters are too light or too short for football or basketball and many lack the skills for other sports. 221; hi 30—John Cooney 562. Women's hi 10-Jo Holcomti 170; hi 30— Peggy Link 450. Twilight League Team hi game—Bob's 619; series- Countryside Lanes 1972. Men's hi 10— Dennis Quick 221; hi 30-Wayne Fry 568. Women's hi 10—Iris Potter 186; hi 30— LaVergne Gardner 494. Bedrock League Team hi game—Ladl Lib 74}; series— Dinosaurs 2072. Men's hi 10— Larry Hedge 214; hi 30—LeRoy Scheuermann 560. Women's hi 10 and 30-Heltn Schui 210 and 535. Major splits converted—H. Kalley 6-7-10. Countryside Preps Lwgua Team hi game and series—Black Pan- thtrs 42| and 749. Boys' hi 10 and 20— Jeff Taylor 168 and 213. GldiV hi 10 and 20— Vicky Evans 106 and 200. Malor splits converted—Gary Oilbeck 4-5. Jr. Oirls League Team hi gam*—Unknowns 470; series and other persons interested in indoor sports activities and currently without facilities. Run The Gantlet Entered at Laurel Baltimore Orioles Rated 5-3 Favorites LAS VEGAS, Nev. (AP) The Baltimore Orioles and their _ „, ,„.. n,. _„_.. r o ~ T ' n plns ,3 >8. Women's hi 10—Connie four 20-game winners are a W states mi hi 30 -Kay wren 3*3. Maior Choke Over the Pittsburgh Pi- 5 P*» S eonver»t<t-DtW>la Niemann 4-7-10, rates to take the World Series, & u^uSm" 10 ' UVS Jimmy "The Greek" Sfly- Teem hi gam* and series-Playboys der, Nevada's leading odds- 404 ,Bd 1551 • w * l ' s w 10 * n " «M>»™V maKer. -Terry Porter 5-7. LAUREL, Md. (AP) - Paul Mellon accepted Wednesday the invitation extended to Run The Gantlet for the 20th running of the $150,000 Washington, D.C., International at Laurel Race Course Oct. 25. Run The Gantlet, a 3 -year-old who defeated older horses in three straight turf stakes, joins William A. Levin's Bold Reason as United States' representatives in the IVi-mile grass classic. KANOPOLIS — Duck blind sites will be issued at the Corps of Engineers Officer, Kanopolis Lake at 8 a.m. next Sunday. Blinds will be issued free of charge on a first-come, first served basis. No blind will be issued to hunters under 16 years of age. The duck blind sites will be shown on a map at the Engineers' office. Blind sites will not be staked and no sites will be issued in areas controlled by the Kansas Park authority. Persons who receive permits must build their blind within 14 days after the permit is issued and must remove within 14 days after the close of the hunting season. GREAT BEND—Barton County Junior College defeated Hutchinson Community College 9-0 in girls tennis matches here Wednesday, winning six singles and three doubles events. Hutchinson girls will meet the Garden City Juco team at Gowans courts, next Friday starting at about 1:30 p.m. Results: Great Bend Hutchinson Christ Keller def. Mary Jane Meyers, 6-0, 6-1. Pat Cadena def. Cynthia Simmons, 6-1, 6-1 Nancy Schonkoff def. Deena Koehn, 8-6, 7-5. Jan Holmes def. Jo Abbott, 6-0, 6-2. Ruth Schultz def. Susan Butterfield, 6-1, 2-6, 7-5. Sneryl Aumiller def. Sonia Smith, 6-1, 6-1. Keller-Schonkoff def. Meyers- Simimons, 6-1, 6-1. Cadena-Becky Davis def. Koehn-Abbott, 6-0, 6-3. Holmes-Terri Skoland def. Butterfield-Smith, 6-2, 7-5. Pegues Place sport coat collection coming on, an ubane individual mix of new designe, new dash, in four season knits. Handsome polyester doubleknit coats constructed for natural body contour. Wider lapels, lean lines, sporty flap accents, natural shoulders. Assorted patterns and colors or solids in navy, hemp or burgundy, 37 thru 46, regular, short and longs. $75 and Fast Emergency Service! Cx3 O • Equipment Repair • Cold Roll • Tool & Die • Bolts to your Specifications Metalizlng (hard surfacing) MARTINEZ & SONS, Inc. 1386 E. Ave. A Phone 663-1615 Emergency Night Work—662-1984 or 663-3270 Add the new doubleknit dress shirt by Sero. Assorted stripes or buckeye patterns, H'/a thru 16>/ 2 , 32" thru 35" sleeve. $13 to "i Shop City Center @ Open Thursday 10:30 to 8:30

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