The Daily Journal from Fergus Falls, Minnesota on April 20, 1974 · Page 4
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The Daily Journal from Fergus Falls, Minnesota · Page 4

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Fergus Falls, Minnesota
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Saturday, April 20, 1974
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Page 4
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Keglers' /Corner By CARL ROSE The current bowling season is rapidly coming to an end as leagues are winding up competition and banquet plans are being made. However, Junior bowlers have been busy the past several weeks due to tournament time and competing for positions in the State Bowling meet to be held later in Minneapolis. District play which is being held in Fergus Falls, will wind up on April 27th with one of 5 bowlers advancing to state competition. In addition to district competition, Fergus AJBC bowlers recently competed in tournaments in Detroit Lakes and Alexandria. Approximately 25 Fergus youngsters traveled to Detroit Lakes to roll in the 3rd Annual Detroit Lakes Junior Bowline Association Invitational Doubles and Singles Tournament In the Senior Boys division, Brad Bratton captured the 1st place trophy with a 694 handicap series. Bob Barker was 4th with a 670. Bruce Bralton finished 3rd in the Junior Singles. In the Senior Boys doubles, the team of Bob Barker and Rick Feder finished 3rd with 1275. The team of Roxanne Barker and Vickie Burton wound up 3rd in the Junior Girls division. Vickie also placed in the Junior Girls singles. At the 13lh Annual Alexandria Easter Junior Bowling Tournament, local AJBC keglersrepresented themselves well both "on and off" the lanes. In the Senior Boys event of 14 teams the 2nd place trophy was captured by the Fergus team of Curt Horn Steve I^ee, Keith Praska, Glenn Trosvig, and Jeff Leman with a 3006 tcamhandicap total. A field of 19 teams were entered in the Junior Boys division. Again, Fergus team—Mark Drechsel, Ty Umlauf Bruce Tester, Gary Kamerowski, and Bob Elihaug-won the 2nd place trophy with a team seriesof 2733. In the Senior Boys division Keith Gretschel with 681, Bob Barker with 628, and Duane Griffin with 626 won 1st, 4th, and 5th place honors respectively Once more, local youths were victorious in the Junior Boys and Girls divisions. Jack Pretts was on top in the Junior Boys with 578 and Sue Swartz led the Junior Girls with 624. The local ABC and WIBC Bowling' Associations wish to congratulate these youngsters for their outstanding performances and their impressive representation of the Fergus Falls AJBC program. BOWUNG BITS: The Fergus Falls 26th Annual Women's Tournament mil be held the weekends of April 20-21 and April 2728 at Northern Aire Lanes. This tournament-which has been handled the last 16 years by Orville and Mary Jane Ross-is one of the larger top-notch tournaments in this area attracting leading bowlerettes from North Dakota and Minnesota. Mary Jane reports entries of 45 teams, 117 doubles, and 234 singles so far this year The tournament has produced several outstanding bowling performances. Two actual 700 series have been rolled by North Dakota bowlerettes during tornament play. EIna Kavonius of Bismarck had a 708 in 1960 and Ruth House of Grand Forks had a 702 in 1964. Both of these series rolled at the old Fergus Bowline Center. It is believed that these were the first actual 700 series ever rolled by any North Dakota women bowlers. And, interesting enough, both of these were on out-of-state lanes. Another fine tournament is anticipated. Spartan net team talented A talented tennis team under new coach, Warren Baulke, is part of the athletic scene this spring at Fergus Falls Community College. Most of the team members have extensive playing experience and they are now ready for a full schedule of play. Jeff Heyen (Fergus Falls) is playing first followed closely by Rod Andersen (Fergus Falls), Jeff Mitzel (Fergus Kails, and Roger Tomhave (Fergus Falls). Pam Ness (Fergus Falls), is challenging the tellows. Also playing are Doug Bloom and Chad Eschweiler from Fergus Falls, Ross Holte Battle Lake stops Rothsay by three runs BATTLE LAKE -Three Battlers teamed up for six hits but the big blow came from the bat of Brian Carr in the third when he unloaded a triple with the sacks full to lead Battle Lake to a 9-6 victory over Rothsay, Friday. Mark Hustad, Dave Freeman and Mike Holo got tow hits each for the Battlers and Colin Carlsrud, Gary Western and Randy Barringer each got two hits for Rothsay. On Tuesday, April 23, Battle Lake hosts Fergus Falls in a 4:30 p.m. seven inning game. Battle I.ake is 2-1 on the season. This was Rothsay's season opener. Rothsay 002 400 (V6 62 Battle Lake 106 002 x-9 11 3 Rod Borg 13), Tom Stewart (WP) and Dave Freeman; Colin Carlsrud (LPt and Gary Western. and Gary Odness from Battle Lake and Jon Finke from Henning. The Fergus Falls Community College tennis team opened a very full season of play against Brainerd Community College with an indoor meet on April 12 They have fine indoor courts and a courteous but tough team. Jeff Heyen played first singles and Rod Andersen second; they also were the first doubles team. With very little practice going into the Brainerd match, FFCC had a rough time. Team members, Jeff Mitzel and Gary Odness forced their opponents into tiebreaker situations, but the Final results had Brainerd Community College winning 9-0. Wednesday, April 17, proved a better day. The first time outside in a match situation against Crookston, Jeff Heven again played first and won easily 6-1, 6-1; Jeff Mitzel moved into second singles and went three sets 6-3,4-6,6-1. Rod Andersen playing third iron 6-3 6-0. Roger Tomhave played fourth and won 8-6, 5-3. Pam Ness held her number five position. The University of Minnesota Crookston, was able to send only five players; consequently the other players, Doug Bloom. Chad Eschweiler, Fergus Falls Ross Holte, Battle Lake, and Jon Finke, Henning. had no matches. The double teams were Jeff Heyen and Rod Andersen who won 6-3. 6-2, and Jeff Mitzel and Pam Ness lost the second doubles. There will be a short time now for further practice and having challenge play before the team travels to Thief River Falls for the next match against Northland Community College on April 22. Rangers crush Twins 10-2 By DKN'NE H. FREEMAN AP Sports Writer ARIJNGTON, Tex. (AP) Ferguson Jenkins wears a "Trust in God tattoo" on his left shoulder, but it's his live right arm that's finally gaining the American L Edit W 6 & Detroit Cleveland Oakland Texa* M n.reso'a Kansas Cnicarjo Pel. 647 600 515 .5ie 4 3 333 if* 583 C.ly 6 S .5*5 - 333 i .273 3 Friday's Games Qah.rrore 5. New York 3 Boston 6, Cleveland 3 Te*at 10, Minnesota 3 Chicago 5, Kansas City j OsVlarxj 5. California 1 Only games scneduled Saturday's Garnet New York (Sfomemvre 2 1) at Baltimore (McNaily l l) Cleveland Uotwsen 00) ar Boston u»ant 0 n M.!wai,kee (w^ght 2 0) at Detroit (CcXeman ? 0) Kansas, Cily (SfKidorff 01) ai Chicago Wood l-3f California (Ryan 22) at oak land (Hoiriman 0?] (•/'rtresota ai (Deoer 10) 31 Texas (Marian 01>, N Sunday'* Games Milwaukee at Detroit New York at Baltimore Cleveland ai Bosion Kansas City at Cn'cago Minnesota at Texas, Cad for n'a at Oakland national Lejgut Silt MonrreaT Pfiilaphla St. LW/* Chicago Ne* York W L Pet. GB Weit Angeles 9 0 t- 5 J 2 B .182 69? — 57) .554 .200 * 6 .571 .571 7 7 .500 5 6 ..,55 3 II .214 Games Ctiicaso 2 New v Houston San Fran Atlanta C-ncinnaii San Diego Friday's Philadelphia 9, Piitibvrgri at ppd., rain Cincinnati 6, San Diego J Montreal 5, St. Louis -i Houslon 3, Atlanta 2 San Francisco 5, LOS Angeles Saturday's Gamei Pittsburgh (Moose 1-1) at New York (Koosman i-O) San Dietjo (Arlin 1-2) at Cin- cinnali (GuKetr 0-t) San Francisco (WJlcughDv l?J at LOS Angeles (John 3 0) Montreal (KwVo i g> at St Louis (Foster o n, N. Chicago (Reuschel o 0) ai Philadelphia CHul.-wen l 01 N Atlanta (Reed 71) at Hooston ID>rk?r 7-01. W Major League Leaders NATIONAL LEAGUE BATTING C5 al cats) Gross, Hln, .469; Singleton, Men, 423; Schnrck, NY. 41? RUNS-VWrw. LA, 13; Brock. 51 L, 12 r Cedeoo. Hln, 1?; Garvey, LA. l?r Maddox, SF, 12; Bonds. SF. 12. RUNS BATTED IN-Cedeno, Htn, 17; Wyiv>, LA, 17 Ei WUIiams. Chi, 13: Cey. LA. 13; Garvey, LA,. 12 HITS-Garr. All. 7?. Ceder.o Kin. 32; R Smith, SSL. 71; Hpb nor, Pgh, 70. Simmons. StL , 20 DOUBLES—Cone ep:ion, Cin. 6, Cedeno, Hln. 6,- Hrtrjr Poh, 5. Simmons, S!L, 5, Rose, Cm, S; Garvey, LA S TRIPLES-Simrronv SIL, ?, Gd rr. Aft, ?. i; fifd With 1 HO.UE RUNS-W>nn. LA. 6. Gaivey. LA. 5.- Meaner, Pgh j, T.Perei. Cm. j. MitterwakJ, STOLEN BASES-Cedeno. Htn, 9; Brock. StL. 6; Lcpes. LA. 6. Buckner, LA. j PITCHING t? Decisior-sl- John, LA. 3-0. 1000, 0 6? Frail ing, Chi. 2 0. 1000, 0 57 Rogers -VVon, 2 0, 1 OOQ, 300 STRIKEOUTS—P.Niekro. Atl 29. leaver. NY, », Bradley SF, 20, MatlacV. NY. 17. AMERICAN LEAGUE BATTING (35 al bats!-Van too, Cal. .J03; Carcw, \\\a t03: Gricn, Bai. 339 Ohva Mn. 3s5. RUNS-Stanton. Cal. 11 R , v Ackwn, QaV, n. G Nettles NY. 10. River*, Ca l . 10- \\dv berry, KC, 10; B<jr\Jo. OjV 10 BLrrQixjKs. Tex. 10 SUNS 8ATTED IN- R.JaOiwn. Oa«i, 71. G.Neffles NY. IS. Burroughs, Tex, U H i T S— Stanion, Cal. 20 Orew. Win. JO, R jackion OaV 13. Chamshss. Cie u G NeiJJrt. NY. 17. A»t;r«r NY 17. R.vers, CaL u DOUBLES - Rvdi. OaV. 7 R Jackson, oav «, Station Cat 5, H«IY. KC. 5 TRIPLES Ga-oa. Mil, 3, Cal. j. 7. 3. Gr eve. . HOM E RUS'S- G Netties. NY. 7. R JjckWr. Oa"i. 7: fXn can. Cie 5. Burro^hj. Tev S Y a M r e m s k i Bin. a F R^t.nson Cal. 4 STOLEN BA$ES Pa'eK KC t. lc* rns fe> n CV. i Vcn< v V.-l. -i. R .'acVWn. OJK J Vur ctr. NY. 3 R.sers CaL 3 C;ve-rt. V-TI. 3 D NclMn TCX PITCHING ; ; D«ij-c*s> HLi'er. CdV JO i CW. 3 j oa.r-.er Pa: : 0. i OW 1* Covna-i. DeT. ?c. 1000 l u STAKEOUTS G Perry. C'e. 33 N Ryan td! 3J. S r\jer Ca' 33 JcoV.-is. Tft. 3; B'yle xe.-t M-n. U trust of Texas Ranger baseball fans, A Friday night crowd of 22,799 saw the Rangers romp to a 10-2 American league victory over Minnesota, propelling the usually cellar-dwelling Texas team into second place in the Western Division. Jenkins won his third game in four starts and became the first pitcher of the Washington-Texas franchise to notch four consecutive complete games since J JOJ. "Never in baseball have I had 10 runs in baek-to-back games," said Jenkins, a former Cy Young Award winner with the Chicago Cubs. "I usually get off to a good start, but sometimes my record with the Cubs didn't show it because I didn't get a lot of runs." The Hangers got 10 runs in Jenkins' third outing against Oakland. "There are some good hitters on this team," Jenkins says. "1 3 r-. like what I've seen, particularly the attitude around here. A lot of clubs are going to smell our smoke. It's fun to be around something like this." The Rangers erupted for an eight-run eighth inning to Journal SPORTS Fergus Falls (MR.) Journal Saturday, April 20, 1974 fi Stars' BUS/I fires general manager Blair disappointed and shocked after release BLOOM1NGTON, Minn. (AP) - Wi en Blair says he was shocked and disappointed when he learned he was being fired as general manager of the Minnesota North Stars. Blair, 48, who had been general manager of the National Hockey league club since it was formed in 1967, was fired Friday bv North Stars President Walter Bush. Bush gave Blair the opportunity to resign, but he refused. "I don't think it was a very pleasant task for Walter," Blair said. "We've known each other a long time." Blair asked Bush for another year to try to rebuild the club, but Bush felt a change was necessary immediately. The North Stars finished seventh among eight teams in the NHL West Division last season and missed the Stanley Cup playoffs for only the second time in seven years. "Wren made a great contribution to the North Stars," Bush said. "It wasn't easy to let him go. But in this day and age change must be made when you don't do well. "We finished seventh in an eight-team division when we were picked to come in first, and didn't even make the playoff. This is the big thing that made me unhappy." Blair said he -had been treated well by the North Stars over the past eight years. "Actually 1 lasted a long time by today's standards in this job as Elbow Lake wins DDL track meet MOORHEAD - Elbow Lake, defending 1973 Class B state track champions, nosed out Hawley 42-38 to capture the top spot in the indoor Heart 0' I-akes Conference meet at Alex Nemzek Hall on the Campus of Moorhead State College Friday. Dihvorth has won the indoor championship four straight years. This year Dihvorth had to settle for third place at 35 points, Frazee and Glyndon- Fclton were tied at 31 each, Barnesville had 28, Perham had 16 and Pelican Rapids finished with three team points. Elbow Lake scored in 10 of the meet's 14 events. Gophers split with Spartans MINNEAPOLIS, .Minn. (AP) - Michigan State won its fist baseball game at Bierman Field since 19>4 Friday as the Spartans split a doubleheader with the Minnesota Gophers. The Spartans. 4-2 in the Big Ten. combined two walks and two Gopher errors for the winning run in the fifth inning as they edged Minnesota 3-2. The Gophers took the first game 6-1. Wildcats lead Big 10 baseball By The Associated Press Northwestern's Wildcats, idle in Big Ten play, took over undisputed possession of first place in the conference baseball race as Michigan Slate had to settle for a doubleheader split and drop into a tie for second place. Michigan Slate dropped a 6-1 decision Friday to Minnesota but came back to win the nightcap 3-2 while Indiana climbed into a tie for second place with a doubleheader sweep over Purdue, 1-0 and 3-1. Michigan defeated Iowa 11-2 and then lost 8-1 while Ohio State edged Illinois W in 12 innings and then lost the nightcap 6-1. Northwestern defeated Notre Dame j-4 in a nonconference ijaine. but the Wildcats put their lead on the line today when they invaded SVisronsin for a doubleheader. Other doubleheaders found Michigan State at Iowa. Indiana al Illinois, Ohio State al Purdue and Micnigan at Minnesota. Indiana's double victory over Purdue boosted ihe Ho'osiers into a second-place tie with Michigan State with a 4-2 record. Northwestern leads the pack with a 3-1 mark while Wisconsin, Illinois, defending champion Minnesota and Iowa are bunched up with 2-2 marks. Scott Gidley blanked Purdue in the opener and Mike Steinbeck allowed only two hils in the nightcap as Indiana swept its doubleheader from the Boilermakers. Minnesota scored six times in the fourth inning of the opener and took a 2-0 lead in the first * ** B:<3 Tefi a»btt>au Sl*fxlir>qi By The Aiwoatw Pr«is W. L. Pel G 8 «'e^ 3 ) 750 - ! 4 ? M? *' n ! i 500 l ; ? soo r ; I 500 i ; J 333 ; al <? 3 J 313 2 inning of the nightcap, but Michigan State tied it in the fourth and won the game with a run in the fifth. Ohio State scored the winning run in the 12th inning of the firs"t game when Doug Kleber's attempted diving 'catch was ruled a trap on Barry Bonnell's drive which sent home the winning run. Illinois won Ihe second game on the four-hit pitching of Mike Scholz. Dick Walterhouse and Ted Mayhan rapped out four hits each to lead Michigan to its 11-1 victory over Iowa but the Hawkeyes won the nightcap behind the six-hit pitching of Jim I.inn as they scored all eight runs in (he first three innings general manager. I am uis- a|>pointed about leaving the North Stars. But I wish them the best in the future." Bush said he would wait 10 days to two weeks before making a decision about Blair's successor, and the status of Coach Parker MacDonald will not be decided until a new general manager is named. A leading candidate for the job of general manager is Jack Gordon, who coached the North Stars from the 1970 season until he quit early last fall. There has been some speculation that Gordon could wind up as a combination coach-general manager. Defenseman Barry Gibbs, who was vacationing in Florida, said he hoped Gordon would be named to the dual position. "Let's face it. Our team has a lot of good hockey players and the leadership has to come from above," Gibbs said. "I would hope that Gordon, a sound hockey man, would get the job. 1 was sorry to see Jack leave the coaching because he did a lot for our club the past three years." Bill Goldsworthy, who led the North Stars in scoring, said he wasn't surprised by the change. "When you end up in seventh place and have a bad year with a change in coaches and some bad trades somebody has to suffer," Goldsworthy said. "Blair was the man in charge. I don't think it was entirely his fault. He worked hard at his job....If you check the past seven years, we've only missed the playoffs two years. So that isn't a bad record for any general manager." Gilliam signs with Honolulu BLOOMINGTON, Minn. (AP) — Wide receiver John Gilliam of the Minnesota Vikings has signed a 1975 contract with the Honolulu team of the new World Football League. Gilliam Friday became the first Viking to jump to the WFL, signing a multi-year contract. Informed sources said Gilliam was paid a bonus in excess of $100,000 to sign, plus a three- year contract guaranteed to give him more than ?100,000 a year. Vikings General Manager Jim Finks said he had been negotiating with Gilliam and his agent, but was not able to meet their price. "Gilliam called me and told me lie had been offered a big contract by Hawaii," Kinks said. "Then I talked to Gilliam and his agent. They told me what the offer was. i" told them to let me know what it would take for Gilliam to play for the Vikings. If I could meet it I would. "They called back about five or six hours later and gave me a number. I just told them there was no way that we could meet that even after he revised it down. I told them we weren't structured to do business that Vikings Coach Bud Grant said he was unhappy about losing Gilliam, but said he planned to use him this coming season. "We won before Gilliam got here and we will win after he leaves," Grant said. "I have enough trouble planning for one season without looking ahead to what may happen in 1975," Grant added. Gilliam, 28, was acquired by the Vikings from St. Louis in 1972 in a trade that involved former Viking quarterback Gary Cuozzo. He has led the Vikings in receptions for the last two years and was picked to play in the Pro Bowl last season. "1 consider John in the top class of receivers in the NFL," said Hawaii Coach Mike Giddings. "John gives us scoring threats comparable to any in football." Gilliam was originally drafted by Jacksonville in the WFL, but Hawaii made a deal for his rights and started to negotiate with him about three weeks ago. "The Hawaiians have a great organization with a lot of class," Gilliam said when reached in Hawaii. "They are getting the best players possible to bring exciting football to Hawaii. I'm proud to be one of those selected." Spring Special for one week at K«ntu*kij frie FREE Pitcher and 4 Glasses with the purchase of 21-Piece Banquet Barrel A complete meal for 5 to 7 people: 2 pints Salad oi your choice 2 pints Mashed Potatoes 1 pint Gravy 15 Rolls '10 95 delight the crowd which placed Ranger attendance at 96,437, 33,256 ahead of last year's pace. It was the fourth consecutive victory for the Rangers- baseball's worst team in 1973. "Fergy isn't used to all those runs," said Hanger Manager Billy Martin. "He made only 96 pitches and didn't walk a batter. He makes you hit the ball." Jenkins said, "When Leo Durocher was managing the Cubs he would hand me the ball ami tell me to go out there and Spartan track team has pitch nine innings and forget about getting any help. He'd say I had all the equipment, so use it." Last year for the Cubs under Whitey Uckman, Jenkins said, "1 had 35 starts and only seven complete games. Lockman didn't want me going past seven innings usually." MINNESOTA ab r fi be TEXft: ab r h bj igtit spots The Spartan track team continues to have its problems, but they also have a few bright spots. Last Wednesday, April 10, a small contingent entered a meet at North Dakota State School of Science picking up a first in the pole vault from Clark Hohman (Pelican Rapids) at 12 feet and a second in the shot put and a third in the discus from Tom Johnson (Fergus Falls). April 17, they entered a meet at Crookston with UMC, Lake Region, Northland, and Rainy River. Final team placing showed UMC the winner with 91. Lake Region had 85, followed distantly by Northland, Rainy River, and Fergus Falls in that order. Randy Hermanson (Henning) placed third in long jump, Phil Price picked up a fourth in the 2 mile. Placing fifth were Jeff Ronning {Auciubon) in the long jump and triple jump and Bill Lento (Cloquet) in the 70-yard intermediates. The mile relay team placed third. The bright spot was Hohman's breaking our college record by >•> inch (12'6',i"j in the pole vault. Tom Johnson ivas unable to make the meet but is still trying for the record in the shot. High jumpers Cal Schmidt (Fergus Falls) and Curt Seter (Glyndon) who have tied the college record still have not entered a meet due to other commitments. Fwrer ss 4000 DNeison 3o ^ ? 3 t Carew2b A 0 1 0 Harranss 3 1 I ( Braunlf * 1 2 0 AJonnsnlf 63?: Otivadh .1 0 0 0 Burrughsrf * 1 J ' Darw:nr/ 4000 Gr.'evech, w 0 1 Hoitib 4021 Hargrove ID t 0 0 i 8ry«cf 4 1 1 0 Lovlttocf 4101 Hundfeyc 3011 Fregos(3b 3 I 1 ' Terr*HI3b 3000 BrownOo Ml' Hanasp 0000 Suodbergc 3 M ' Bu/smlerp 0000 Jenkinsp 0 0 0 { Fitep 0000 Totjl M 3 7 3 Total 3} 14 >3 f Minnesota 010 000 001— ; T «*« loiooooex—u E—Carew, Hargrove, Ferrer, Darwm DP-MinneMta 1, Texas 1. LOB-Mtn newta 5, Texas J. 3B—Brye, Sundberg. Fregosi, Burroughs, Braun. 38—Sun dlxrg. HR—Fregosi UK S—Gn'eve. IP H R ER BB SC Hands (L.03) 7 7 J 2 2 •Burgmeier 2-3 4 5 s i i Fife 1-373311 Jenkins (W,M) 9 ? 2 2 0 3 HBP-Sy Fife <D.N«»0). T—2:23. A- Duane Bobick fights Bailey NORFOLK, Va. (AP) Heavyweight Duane Bobick of Bowlus, Minn., battles veteran Lou Bailey of Peoria, 111., in a 10-round main event tonight. Bobick, a former Olympic boxer, is undefeated and hoping for his 21st straight professional victory. Baiiey has had 60 fights against top-ranked world contenders, including world champion George Foreman. He will be the most experienced fighter that Bobick has met in his brief, one-year career. OPEN BOWLING Friday i p.m. to midnight Saturday 9p.m. to midnight NORTHERN AIRE LANES CAL STOLL FOOTBALL CAMP Staff includes Cal Stoll and the University of Minnesota football coaching staff and a selected staff of ^^_ high school coaches. The Camp will be held July 28-Aug. 2 for boys grades 5 thru 12. All activities will be held on the University of Minnesota campus with an emphasis on flexibility, conditioning, individual skills on offense and defense and specialties. All campers will be grouped according to age, size and experience. Resident Camp $110 week; Day Camp «0 week. $25 DEPOSIT. J MAIL TO: CAL STOLL FOOTB"cAMP(FP} ™ " • Bierman Field Athletic Bldg. University of I Minnesota Minneapolis, Minnesota, 55455 I NAME • ADDRESS : CITY STATE'..'..". .PHONE.... ZIP.. Swimming Pool Schedule April 22 thru April 27 - Master Swim & Stay Fit - Community College Classes - Community College Classes - Open Swimming - Open Swimming Thru 10:00 p.m. - Scuba Classes - Master Swim & Slay Fit - Community College Classes - Community College Classes - Open Swimming - Special Olympics MONDAY 7:00 a.m. 5:30 p.m. 6:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m. 8:00 p.m. TUESDAY 7:00 p.m. WEDNESDAY 7:00 a.m. 5:30 p.m. 6:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m. 8:00 p.m. THURSDAY 7.00 p.m. - Open Swimming 8:00 p.m. - Adult Women FRIDAY 7:00 a.m. - Master Swim & Stay Fit 7:00 p.m. - Pelican Lade Lutheran Church 8:00 p.m. - Pelican Lake Lutheran Church SATURDAY 1:00 p.m. - YMCA 2:00 p.m. - Open Swimming 3:00 p.m. - Open Swimming 4:00 p.m. - Open Swimming 5:00 p.m. - Open Swimming PRICES: Elementary. Junior and Seniof High .. 25c Adults 50 C GROUP PRICES: In School District 544 $[0.flO Outside School District 544 $15.00

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