The Daily Journal from Fergus Falls, Minnesota on July 27, 1974 · Page 10
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The Daily Journal from Fergus Falls, Minnesota · Page 10

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Saturday, July 27, 1974
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Page 10
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Fergus, Perham win in Legion By BRUCEBAKKE Journal Sports Editor UNDERWOOD - Perham rebounded with two wins on Friday to stay alive in the Sub- Ninth District American legion Tournament and Fergus Falls scored seven runs in the final four innings to inch closer to a tourney title Friday at Underwood. Perham, which lost to Underwood on Thursday 5-3, took an easy 14-4 win over Pelican Rapids in the opening game Friday and then toppled Rothsay in the nightcap to advance in the loser bracket of the double-elimination classic. Pelican Rapids and Rothsay are both eliminated from the American legion tournament In Friday's 1:30 game, Perham scored 10 runs in the first frame on seven hits, three walks and one Pelican error and it was all over for Pelican except the ride back home. This was the fourth game of the tourney that was decided on the 10-run rule. Tim Strom led Perham with 2-for-2 and he scored three runs in Perham's 15-4 win. In Perham's second game of the day, the team toppled Rothsay 10-3. Perham scored 10 runs on 13 hits and six Rothsay errors. Rothsay, playing without the services of Stu Jorgenson and Bruce Carlsrud, scored its three runs on four hits and two Perham miscues. Fergus- Underwood When Dave Grewe wasn't striking out people he was giving up hits in Friday's win over Underwood. Grewe relied on his fastball most of the night and he relied on his defense to get him out of trouble. Key defensive plays were made by second baseman Jan Kolle, Neil Brendmoen, who hurled a no-hitter earlier in the tournament at shortstop, and Mitch Becker, Fergus' strong- arm outfielder. Grewe got an added boost when Barry Dolan was sent into the game in the sixth frame. Dolan cracked out a 290-foot, two-run homer and added a single in the seventh frame for a perfect day at the plate. Dolan replaced base stealing whiz Jeff Bogen. Six of Fergus 1 nine runs were unearned Friday as the Underwood defense cranked up NEIL BRENDMOEN BARKY DOLAN with two losses each. Dave Grewe, who only threw three curve balls all game, fanned 13 Underwood batters to pitch Fergus into the semifinals of the tourney. Today Fergus meets top-seeded Breckenridge at 4 p.m. in what should be the best game of the four-day tournament. In the opening game at 1:30 p.m., Battle Lake meets Underwood, Fergus faces Breckenridge at 4 and Perham will face the winner of the Battle Lake-Underwood game at 6:30 tonight. Two games will be played on Sunday, July 28, with the champion and the runnersup heading for East Grand Forks to the Ninth District tournament on Aug 1-2-3. This is a single-elimination tournament. The state finals will be held at New Ulm on Aug. 9-10-11-12. Journal SPORTS Fergis Falls (MR.) Journal Sat, July 27,1974 "|fl to the tune of six errors. Fergus only committed one error. Fergus scored nine runs on nine hits. Underwood out-hit Fergus by one but they lost out in the all-important scoring column. Kolle was the team leader yesterday, drawing three walks, was hit by a pitch, scored four runs and was 1-for- 1. Dolan led all hitters at 2-for-2. (First Game) Perham (10)11 6-1894 Pelican 003 KM 2 2 Jack Olefe and Dan Schroeder; Harold Nelson and Merle Rask. (Second Game) Fergus Falls 200 223 0-9 91 Underwood 002 001 1-4 10 6 Dave Frewe (WP) and Dick Petto; Pat I^nnon (LP), Ken Rostad(5)andGary Bjorklund. I Third Game) Perham 201 005 2-10 13 2 Hothsay 001 200 0-3 46 Jack Oelfke, Bob Schmid (WP) (5) and Buddy Kahalainen; Jon Stokka (IP) and Tim Rose. Aaron hits Hyland with strawberries ATLANTA (AP) — Atlanta Journal sports writer Frank Hyland said home run king Hank Aaron of the Atlanta Braves ended a spirited discussion with him by smashing a small carton of strawberries into his face Friday night. Aaron declined comment on the matter. Hyland said the incident occurred in the Braves' locker room while the team waited out a rain delay of a scheduled National League baseball game with the San Diego Padres. The game was rained out. Aaron apparently was disturbed about an one of Hyland's articles in which he criticized Aaron for at first saying he did not want to be the manager of the Braves and then saying on national television during the All-Star game in Pittsburgh that he would take the job. Clyde King was named the news Braves' manager the following day. Hyland claimed Aaron made a comment to the effect that he never wanted to see the writer again, and smashed the strawberries into his face. Has complete control Grant signs five year Vikes' contract BUDGRANT GREWE'S FORM—Dave Grewe's pitching form isn't what you would say is "picture perfect" but be gets the job done. This fast-balling chucker fanned 13 Underwood batters in Fergus' !M victory Friday in the Sub-Ninth District American Legion play at Underwood. Jim Brown is expected to pitch today against Breckenridge in their 4 p.m. meeting. {Journal photo by Bruce Bakke) Seaver 'back 1 in form, defeats Cardinals 3-0 Campaneris switches bat to defeat Twins OAKLAND (AP) — Shortstop Bert Campaneris of the the Oakland A's used his secret weapon on the Minnesota Twins Friday night. Campaneris, who drove in the winning run in a 5-3 victory, said he used an extra long bat to get the game-winning hit. "I used the long bat when I stand farther away from the plate," he said. Campaneris used a shorter bat early in the game but switched to a 35-inch model with the bases loaded in the sixth inning. He singled off relief pitcher Bill Campbell to score two runs and give the A's their eighth straight victory over Minnesota this season. The hit by Campaneris highlighted a four-run rally by the A's. They trailed 3-0, after a two-run homer by Larry Hisle in the second inning and a sacrifice fly by Hisle in the sixth. With two outs and Joe Rudi on second base, Angel Mangual singled to score the first run and a single by Dick Green and a walk to pinch hitter Pat Bourque loaded the bases. Mangual scored on an infield single by Bill North, then Campaneris delivered the clincher. The victory went to rookie Glenn Abbott, now 3-1 for the season. He needed relief help from Paul Ldndblad and Rollie Fingers. Manager Alvin Dark of the A's called in Fingers after Lindblad walked Tony Oliva, the leadoff man in the ninth inning. Fingers gave up a single to pinch hitter Harmon Killebrew but then struck out two batters and got Bobby Darwin on a fly ball to centerfield. The A's now lead the American League West by seven full games. In the final game of the Minnesota series Catfish Hunter, H-8, will pitch against Ray Corbin. 5-3. By KEN RAPPOPORT AP Sports Writer . Tom Seaver pitched a baseball game for the New York Mets and it was no sweat. Better yet, it was no pain. After a prolonged absence with a bad back, Seaver returned Friday -night and showed flashes of oldtime brilliance by beating the St. Louis Cardinals 3-0 with a four-hitter. While overpowering the Car- Yastrzemski limps home BOSTON (AP) - Boston Red Sox slugger Carl Yastrzemski, enjoying his finest year since leading the team to the American League pennant in 1967, limped home early Saturday morning and went directly to Hahnemann Hospital for a series of tests to determine a nagging ailment. "It looks as if it could be a gall bladder or an appendicitis attack," Boston trainer Buddy URoux said as he led Yastr- zemski to a private car and a trip to the hospital. "We'll know more later today." Yastrzemski, a 35-year-old veteran who divides his time between left field and first base, sat out the closing two games of a series in Texas last weekend and the Red Sox's 1-0 loss to Detroit Friday night. However, he played in the A1I- Star Game, ignoring a lower back ailment. dinals with a stunning fastball, the two-time Cy Young Award winner was more impressed with his physical condition. "The big thing," said Seaver, "was that I was able to pitch and not have anything hurt." Seaver hadn't pitched since July 7 because of a sciatic nerve condition in his back. On Friday night, Seaver made up for his lack of work over the past few weeks. Seaver threw 108 pitches, including 55 of 66 fastballs for strikes. Other National League scores, Chicago Cubs 10, Philadelphia Phillies 7; San Francisco Giants 5, Cincinnati Reds 4; Pittsburgh Pirates 3, Montreal Expos 0, and Houston Astros 8, Los Angeles Dodgers 7 in 11 innings. The San Diego- Atlanta game was rained out. Cubs 10, Phillies 7 Billy Williams hit a bases- loaded home run in the sixth inning, powering Chicago over Philadelphia. The homer was the 13th of the season for Williams and the eighth grand slam of his career. With two outs in the sixth and the score tied 3-3, the Cubs collected five straight hits to break i the tie. Giants 5, Reds 4 Steve Ontiveros and Ken Rudolph cracked two-run singles to highlight a five-run third inning that carried San Francisco over Cincinnati. Winning pitcher Jim Barr, 85, triggered the outburst against Don Gullett, 12-7, with a single. Pirates 3, Expos 0 Willie StarRell and Richie Zisk drove in first-inning runs and Dock Ellis and Ramon Hernandez combined on a five- hitter as Pittsburgh beat Montreal. With two out in the first, Al Oliver extended his hitting streak to 20 games with a single and Stargell followed with a line drive triple to right. Zisk then delivered Stargell with a single to right. Bob Robertson added another run in the seventh with his 10th homer of the year. Astros 8, Dodgers? Larry MUbourne beat second baseman Dave Lopes' throw home following Roger Metzger's llth-inning grounder and gave Houston a close victory over Los Angeles. Milbourne led off the IHh with a single, was bunted to second and took third on Greg Gross 1 single off Mike Marshall, 11-5, before Metzger hit his decisive grounder. Gabriel crosses the picket line CHESTER, Pa. (AP) Quarterback Roman Gabriel says he crossed the National Football League Players Association picket line because he doesn't like the freedom issue which has kept players on strike. "There are two ways to bargain, you can go in with a bunch of stuff and see what you can get. Or you can go in with what is basic. And sometimes you get more when you stick with what is basic," Gabriel said. "If the Players Association had limited its freedom Demands to the Rozelle rule and the option clause, I probably would have stayed out. But we probably would have all been in camp last week," the $125,000-a year, 14-year veteran said at a news conference. Tight end Kent Kramer and defensive back Willie Gef- many, two other veterans, joined Gabriel in camp late Friday, giving Coach Mike McCormack five vets in camp. Gabriel, who arrived at the Eagles' Widener College training camp after dark Thursday night, said: "The decision to come into camp was not as difficult as the decision how to handle it. My way of thinking was that I don't agree with the way our association has more or less attacked the owners. "Their way of negotiating was like sending a bill to Congress with a few riders, hoping the big bill would be accepted with the riders," explained Gabriel, who quit the players as- stciation in 1970 and rejoined it last year "as a show of team unity." BLOOMINGTON, Minn. — One of professional football's most successful coaches, Bud Grant, signed a new five-year contract Friday giving him complete control of the National Football League Minnesota Vikings. The pact, which is believed to make the 47-year-old Grant one of pro football's highest paid coaches, includes responsibilities for the duties formerly handled by Jim Finks. Finks resigned as executive vice president and general manager of the Vikings in May. "Five years is a long time," Grant said. "As long as one has his enthusiasm and good health this is a good business." Grant succeeded Norm Van Brocklin at Minnesota in 1967 following a successful coaching tenure with the Winnipeg Blue Bombers in Canada. Grant has taken Viking teams to 65 victories against 30 defeats and 3 ties en rout to five Central Division titles and a pair of Super Bowl appearances. "Grant is, in my estimation, the best coach in football," said Vikings president Max Winter. "He has a tremendous faculty for unification and organization." Grant, a native of Superior, Wis., was a multispprt star at the University of Minnesota in the late 1940s before professional careers in basketball and football. His first professional contract was a J3.5QO agreement with Winter he signed in 1950 to play with the Minneapolis Lakers of the National Basketball Association. Vikings united on strike issue ST. PAUL, Minn. (AP) Veteran players with the defending National Football Conference champion Minnesota Vikings appear united behind the players' strike on the eve of the team's annual physical. "I 1 can speak for the Minnesota Vikings and I say we're unified," said Viking player representative Alan Page after a 90-minute meeting with the team's veteran players. "We're prepared for whatever comes up." Page said the team's rookies and free agents are in a difficult situation, . but he said a newcomer attempting to make the club needs veterans in camp to prove himself. Veterans' expected to picket Hall of Fame tilt Fergus Summer Recreation Schedule ab rh b- 4 C 0 0 NorthCf j \ \ o CairGn.-;s : 0 0 BandoJb abr h b 5031 s 5032 5010 7th W«V SWIMMING. Tr-e fac i • «-s w. ns iile g-ja" c^ dj-y A' ° ro— \ V. TO 9 00 C -- 2a'-', SWIM LESSONS: $Ki V- 5 S'fl''S Von ca* FO-- tr.is f:'B' tesi 0*1 J-e poc' water is lowered tc accc-oca'e t tea- o 25 c' ty or T-.tve Tre ciass p^os AUCJJS* 91*1 SOFTBALL: Cr^ti League s'o* M *c* at AOarrj Park on Tuesday arid Thursday star! -5 at 6 20 p m Or F* iayv gar-« s'a" a' J GGp.-r. Pas* c ic r - w*oai" t'-a oMs *"ii bf» al ftfl«"-s Fa-* artd t-.e Sta'e •Mortal sfa-^ -<$ &' ' 00 cr- . Moncay anc rtednesdac Lades soft^a : it-arts o* i 3C-p.rr.at 'fie Attv'et,-; Pa-^cr. *u«cay a --a T>i,*w5y * H Lta;-t s:av Voniar v,«n»*oay e-.c Frag* sra-rr-s a* ? X c *-- BiSEBC.ll tfry Lea?.:* CSirt-3 : iS a-rf fevers-:;* • OC a r. va or and ief-D* ar< 3 "i ' p rr. at H g* SfX e'fGGarr T"erp i.ea;-« S-KJ "^ey D a/ at 1 00 -vefl-S*. A'l-.f- c Pa-k arrf p rr £.;:,. t A <yrf^'Stfr.Ys .-S'c .*.tnda» even : ngs a'- ~ X c - /.ec-,«33y i' ~ K 3 rr, a- tie J,-n or H gi- ' GYMNASTICS -' WRESTLING: Cce- TD 3 . tc,s a;ei •!--C,j£r- 5S a? TV* .1.-. C- r- c" *r?st, root: on Tu«3av 3"XI Tp -jriai¥ 7 Tcvc i; rear o-ds *' " Kc .— a-x: U tr-rcjs 1 -"'. vtar c d? a! E CO c -r WEIGHT LIFTING. C«-- »o bcrt > a-xJcver or. TjsvJay a-xi T-v-way. a' *JJ--CT H-g- Scr-OC' a* 7 X C rr ,„H q;-. *-« ;*t ; 'rers i OC a rr. «e-i c- H c ato o'cer a' E OC p •*OPEN GYM Ooen -c beys i; ax! c. *• t-< J v r. ry H S 1 - Sc'OO' J u - Or M 3 Krt. 1 00 * OC p ii~ . Vor3a T . A resday. arx3 = r:2ay if. y M ;h &c, 7 00 5 OC p f. Warjiy. Y,eo-^sdaT. a GOT, HOI 2110 S Jackionrl 3130 COCO Rwlil& 3 1 2 C 3173 CWTvnlgncr-. 4021 0 C 0 Wayinqtnpr 0000 0 \ 0 \\ar>quaiH 3 0 0 DGreen?tj 0 2 0 Har-fyc 000 BCLrci-epM 0 0 C Hos'eyc C-C 0 Atboup COO L:rvCDlaa 0 0 0 C P:rgersc MAJOR LEAGUE standings 1 2 0 C 1 C- 0 0 C ' C 0 003 0 C 0 0 C 3 C C Eatt W L Pel. GB W 50 4 PCI. .515 i - H s f -~i" S3 - Ca-e' a- ?4 S 15 5 OK MI ow- : wooc-i «N- s ar< '. LC5 - iS H-S e. HJ • * S c -KS'C H R E=! PB 50 1 Ra '' Sf-.v Kan C'v V -r-e^cra j: : Ca' ffxr. a 39 : Friday's JS ID Cr-. « -r-ore 9 ( Te<; 3a: Yen pt- ladelpriia . St ' Louis « 50 -«0 2 1 J Pittsburgh « 50 M 3 Monlreal « 5° ••"' 3 ! Chicago " « "' 7 Sew York »1 SJ 02 8 Well Loi Angeles 65 35 .650 Cin C :r«li 60 11 591 5'.- Hcjston 5! « .5M 1J AT'l-ilT 51 J9 .510 H San Fran W 55 .455 19' i Sai Diego « 59 «2 23 Friday's Gam» Chicago 10. Philadelphia 7 San Oieso at Atlanta. post ooned 'San Francisco S. CTKinnli J P.itsburgh 3. Montreal 0 New York 3. SI Louis 0 Hous'cn 5. Los AngelM 1. 1 • rn : Txjs By FRED ROTHENBERG AP Sports Writer A substitute network and two teamfuls of substitute players were set to make the National Football League exhibition season a reality today. In Washington, meanwhile, a firststring federal mediation team hopes to do the same for the regular NFL season. There were expected to be more veterans picketing outside the stadium than playing inside it today when the Hall of Fame classic kicked off the NFL's first preseason football in Canton, Ohio, but it was one game and one day later than usual. The College Ail-Star Game, which was scheduled for Friday night, is the traditional way to begin an NFL exhibition campaign. But that charity classic didn't survive the fallout from the NKL Players Association strike and was cancelled. The Hall of Fame Game didn't go under, however, and even gained a restraining order Friday, limiting the picketing of the contest. Judge William A. Morris of the Stark County Court of Common Pleas issued the order to both the NFLPA and the supporting United Auto Workers, forbidding pickets from staking out the Hall of Fame enshrinement ceremony and parade, both of which were to be attended by Vice President Gerald R. Ford. So, barring unforeseen developments, the St. Louis Cardinals, with two veterans suiting up, and the Buffalo Bills, with no veterans playing, were to meet at 3 p.m., EOT, before a nationwide audience on CBS. In Washington, the top federal mediator announced the resumption of negotiations between the NFLPA and owners of the 26 NFL clubs. W.J. Usery, director of the Federal Mediation and Conciliation Service, said he would take personal charge of the talks, which broke off last weekend, when they resume again on Tuesday. Usery will meet with the striking players on Monday and with Theodore Kheel, counsel to the owners, on Tuesday. Then the conflicting parties will meet Tuesday afternoon, under Usery's supervision. Some observers say the players position has weakened be- cause of the increasing number of veterans who have broken ranks from the NFLPA and reported to training camp. The NFL Management Council, bargaining agent for the owners, said that 184 veterans were in NFL camps around the country, including Roman Gabriel, star quarterback of the Philadelphia Eagles, who crossed the line Thursday night. Quarterbacks Randy Johnson and Norm Snead and tight end Bob Tucker, all from the Giants, joined Gabriel Friday on the other side of the NFLPA picket line. Ed Garvey, executive director of the players association, said the union's position has not been compromised by the player crossovers. "A settlement will not be the result of a few guys going into camp," Garvey said Friday. p'a,/ at the Ada~^ Pa" 6t i 00 p m Tr.e ; COMPETITIVE SWIMMING: Ope*-, 'c a ; D*ari Leagues c-a^ a f t-^* Cie/esa-x: M ^ ap|fl S ris ab - e to i*-^ - n -e oeec School and Rivers Ct Pd'K al ; 00 C rr end of t*-^ poo 1 ViOncav T^-CJC- =r^av Play Cr*s s'art ir. s *«> As vx:r% ai yo^ * l!h '& s** 3 <'"^«' « T i OC p.rr. . 11 13 a- p'ay •$ rcn-p : *'fd c:»ar ,C-,r ur 'orrr.s 6 OC p i~. arxJ 14 a"XJ Over it 7 00 a'XJ retu'n To 'h* RK*eat«o^ Dt^a't'-p-' HORSESHOE: L«agje c ey c-- Vcrday n gM at 7 00 p n at ire E'ien--o*er School Co--rl$ Blair, Orioles stop Indians 9-5 in 11 t»ort--ern L-tes Conference r 2J1-. et i-ere ' GOLF : O&en ro all fx>»s a^-c 5 ^ s '. v -c v. •' nol reach 'r.e-r l?i". b.rtrsa* " s ,car a-vj A^-ose pa r eri's a-e r« der.'s of rfg^s Fa is Lessons at tre Cx> ! Cc^-se a' * M af. fa- 1 1 and v'Oe' . ro--ws'e's i.w '1 n-e*' at 1C 00 a n-, BATON TWIRLING Cr.t- 1C a' e en-enta'y a"KJ J^nicx n g* g-ris f-' Ada~s V.hoc' or. Voncav a'-c Tr_-sca* al 1 00 p m . A'ret-c Park or. Vvica/ aid tnuruiav al 2 00 p n- e.se"ower Stf-DC' on Tuesday ana f relay a* ' C6 p i" and Jelfe'son Scnoo- or. luesda/ and Friday a' 2 00 p rr. TRACK t FIELD Completed for tr.t ol .nteresl TENNIS: Monday at Aii-:el-c Park ?i.r*dav al it-f >un'0r H-ph art) Thursday .v N P Pa'« Ail E'ementa'y itiKK-nls at 3 00 p in . Jur or Hioh students at J 00 p n. and All Srn or H.qn SludOhlS a' S 00 PLAYGROUNDS. Fojr p'ay areas ere ~. txxri: on Trey a-e ocated a! ire i'r n ; Park jefferson School. Ada-rs Sc-.oc: avl E.ser.ho»-er Schoo' The t-o--rs a-t frc-r '.0 CW a n to 12 OC noon aid 1 OC pro fo SOC pm. Monday ti-rc.<5" Mirtdfcratrj. A new one -s .-.'rc-c.cea each w«* T»-.e craft for t*iS week at l OC p -n w.ll M «ork:nc) w.lr- Bra 3 n« Games: Each aflerooon at 2 OC p m a garr.e ol 1C* organization s placed tv a'- This wee* it w It be Sclrball SlorvHour: Forme tiny tots at 3 IN o TI The playground d-reciw w:n read s'ones Tourn»oitnl: The lournamerrs lor fi.s •-Etl m each play area *ill be Checkers and Chess SptCKl Evexl: On Wednesday at 3 15 pm will be- Running Races Tr-e Recreation Office is kxa'ed at 119 Sou'h Will with ollices hours fro-n e 00 to 5 00 V.onday throi>gh Friday The p»-^r.e nur-lber iS 736 M70 By BRUCE LOWITT AP Sports Writer If you're in Cleveland and in a tight spot—or it you're Reggie Cleveland and in a tight spot— what do you throw? If you're Cleveland's Gay lord Perry, you throw a fastball. If you're Boston's Reggie Cleveland, you try a curve. And if you're either one, you get burned. Perry tried to sneak a fast one past Baltimore's Paul Blair in the ninth inning Friday .light and Blair snuck it into the left field seats for a game-tying two-run homer. Two innings later he hit a sacrifice fly in a four-run burst that carried the Orioles to an 11- inning 9-5 triumph over the Indians and shackled Perry with his third straight loss. Cleveland...Reggie, that is...was no-hitting the Detroit Tigers for 6 2-3 innings. Then he tried to fool Jim Nettles with a curve. The ball ended up on the warning track in center field, a solid double. Four innings later, Jim Norlhrup's single, only the third hit off Cleveland, gave the Tigers an 11-inning 1-0 victory. In Friday night's other games, New York beat Milwaukee 5-1, Texas topped Chicago 10-6, Oakland defeated Minnesota 5-3 and Kansas City turned back California 3-2. Yanks 5, Brewers 1 Jim Mason had three hits, including his fourth homer of the year, Elliott Maddox singled home two runs and Lou Piniella and Chris Chambliss knocked in one run apiece in New York's victory over the Brewers. "I think we're the best team in the American League," Mason said. "We can play with anyone. Boston and Baltimore are still the teams to beat. But we haven't won a game in Boston yet. We hope we can take care of that on the road trip." Rangers 10, White Sox « "Well, no one can say our bats are dead any more," Manager Billy Martin said after his Rangers banged out 16 hits en route to their fourth straight victory. If anything was dead, it was Chicago's gloves. The White Sox made five errors. A's 5, Twins 3 Berl Campaneris drove in two runs with a bases-loaded single to highlight a four-run sixth inning rally that gave Oakland it's eighth straight victory over the Twins. Royals 3, Angels 2 George Brett's two-run single highlighted the Royals' three- run rally in the ninth inning that handed" the Angels their 12th straight loss at home and kept Manager Dick Williams winless in California. Rookie Glenn Abbott won his third game, despite yielding l«irry !lisk''s homer ami sacrifice fly for all of Minnesota's ATTENTION ELKS Wednesday, July 31 MEMS NIGHT AT CITY CLUB ROOMS Serving Orf Menu 6 p.m. to 8 Prime Rib Special $000 ^ For First JO Mef

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