Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 6, 1963 · Page 14
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 14

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Thursday, June 6, 1963
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14 THURSDAY, JUNE 6, I9M 5(5TH VIOAR It's Time To Take By United Press International {Tony Goiuahv. Curt Simmons, for- ll may be about time to takejmcr Philadelphia star, suffered Ihe Chicago Cubs seriously be-1 his second loss of the year and cause it's sure time to make light ; only his second to the Phillies of stories that Ernie Banks is ' since l.OfiO. over the hill. j ' The Cubs, who haven't won a ! Sand .V Koufax pitched an eight- National League pennant since ." and Mnick out c 'P ht {or his 1945 and haven't been in ihe first ' " g \' Ciory at Hoilst0 "- Dick division since IHIfi. are tied for ; ' raci p vskl had three hits and second place with the Si Louis ^A Ho " ard lwo 1(1 ^ark the Cardinals only one game behind Dod P c " ln ; hlt «»ack. Ken John- 1 the faltering San Francisco Gi- ™ £""^ C ' 8hth dcfeat f °' ants. I They've won four straight and i Smoky Burgess' eighth-inning 10 of their last 12 games, incluci- pinch single provided the Pirates ing Wednesday's 9-5 and 5-4 vie- ; w ' ln their margin of victory in tc.ries over the Giants. | (he first game and Bill Virdon It would be a ho-hum matter! ' ecl 'heir 10-hit attack with a two- 'or rival NL teams except for the rlln homer in the nightcap. Bill fact thai the 32-year-old Banks— Mazeroski and Jim Pagliaroni mired in the worst slump of his homered for the Pirates in the career for the first seven weeks f' r - s( game and Frank Robinson of the season—is swinging that hit two homers for the Reds in whip-like bat again like ihe man \ 'he second game, who's averaged 33 homers a sea-! The Braves blew an el-hl-run son for 10 years. i i tnul when (he Me(s SO)re( " Ernie couldn't buy a hit for one runs in the sjx(h mmr|(> bm agonizing spell, going l-for-28 and out in th( , |0(h whcn B " |bba ^^ O-for-22 in a slump that benched Ion s j ng | ed Wlth , he b;)sos fi||c( , him and suggested that his career , l. ce Maye and Denis JVIcnke hit Rebels Roll Over CaprockAL,21-1 By .1EIT COIIANE ! the Shotgun with a poke over the Pampa News Sports Editor i left field fence, one of six straight The Pampa Amrricnn Legion hits as Molberg doubled and Ken- Rcbels once again combined near- ny Hehcrt, Gregory, Eugene Mart- pc-rlt'Ct pitching and power hiding' "•'•' ""•' ''"'-•••i™ vt;»i,iin/,«. „;.,„!„,! for a 21-1 smashing of Amarillo Cnpnx'k American Legion al Optimist I'ark last night. Carl Harnsberger and Ronnie lid and Claude Middleton singled. Pampa picked up four more runs in the fifth frame on five straight hits, back-lo-back doubles by Hebert and Maynard, and sin- Curlee teamed up lo hurl a two- files by Kyle Vann, Gregory and hitter, one less hit than Jerry Gar-] Molberg. ri.son mul Bobby Price had al-i Thc Rchs a , ( , he t)own , 0 lowed 1 orger ,n last week's open-; sev(?n jnni as (h scopcd fivft or. while their mates teed off on ; moro runs •„ , he six , h wUh Vflnn three Caprock hurlcrs for 21 runs, j |ti , he onlv hj , of , hc jnnj 1 h rnp m rirr* t n a M i h«i* t\i <-«L orf iir* ' _ " . — . * three more than off the Bulldogs. Big sticks for the Rebs thev picked up! ns Ronnic Pa | mcr los , contro i, walking four batters and hitting were two. homers for the Braves while Rod Kanchl and Frank Thomas had ' AS a star might be over. Banks Bounces Back ---.,._,,, n i ivi i t t \i irt I HIM Mil S But a short rest on the bench ; three hits each for the Mets. apparently was all the ace needed because he's bounced back with nine hits in 19 tries in his iast five games. He went 4-for-S with two homers Wednesday when the Cubs achieved their first sweep of the season and dealt the Giants their seventh loss in 10 games. The Philadelphia Phillies jolted the St. Louis Cardinals 6-0. the Los Angeles Dodgers whipped the Houston Colts 5-1, the Pittsburgh Pirates swept the Cincinnati Reds 5-4 and 4-3, and the Milwaukee: Braves downed the By United Press Internatiinal National League W L Pet. GB ,,. ., , ., . . . . J'ln Francisco New York Mcts II-!), in 10 innings in other NL games. ^ St. Louis Banks hit two homers and Ken Chicago Hubbs, Lou Brock and Billy Wil-, Los Angeles liams hit one each in the Cubs' ! Pittsburgh .irst-game win and Brock had • Cincinnati liree hits in the nightcap as ... ' Sick Ellsworth won his eighth '' D '.) va , c jatne and Lindy McDaniel his ' „ adclpllia iecond, Willie Mays, Harvey ( " OUi ' ( "" <uenn, Willie McCovey and Or- ' ' " rk iando Cepeda homered for the 31 22 .585 .566 30 23 .566 1 I 29 23 .558 I 1 26 2-1 .520 31. 24 25 .-UK) 5 24 27 .471 6 24 27 .471 6 22 32 .407 <l> Ricky Maynard with a homer, . double and single, Larry "Shot! gun" Gregory with a homeland two singles, and Steve Molberg with a double and a pair of singles. The Rebels again ran wild t on the basepaths, making good on five safe steals. Harnsberger allowed one hit in the first frame, and a hit, coupled with Pampa 's only two errors for : the visitors' sole run in the second ' inning. "Harny" then settled down : to allow only two men on base ! until he lired in the sixth inning. : Curlee then came on with two on | and one out. walked the first but-, ler to fill the. bases, and then : blazed his fast ball past the next two batters for strikeouts. Ronnie then got the first batter in the ; • seventh on n grounder and struck j out the last two batters to "K" ' four of the .six men he faced. The Rebels loaded the bases in the first frame, a run came home 1 on a passed ball, and then Mol- \ berg's first hit sent two more tallies across the plate. Caprock came back in the second on two , errors. Terry Burkhaltcr's single , and a perfect sacrifice bunt by. Monte Moore for their only run. 1 Harny then closed the gates' while Pampa wrapped it up with a three- run third featured In- Gregory's ! home run o\er the center field wall, the first over-the-fence clout in Optimist Park this vear. : Ihe Rebels batted around in the fourth, with Maynard emulating ' I \* v» . The Legionnaires open district play Friday night when they play the Amarillo Sandies at Amarillo AFB, and then play at Borger Saturday night. Caprock ab r h rbi Tuckness, c. p 4000 Smart. 3b. ss 1000 Walkcc. 2b 301 0 Berry man, If Lovctt, If Palmer, ss, 3b, p Wolfe, ss Burkhalter, Ib, c Speers. rf Pal HUM', rf Moore, cf Mitchell, cf Harrelson. p Duvina, Ib Totals Pampa Vann. ss Stewart. 2b Hebert, cf Skaggs. cf Maynard, rf Garrison, rf Gregory, c Molberg, Ib Oler, If Smith, 3b Madrid. If Middleton. 3b Harnsberger. p Curlee. p Totals Hume runs-Gregorv Two-base hits-Hcbcrt. Molberg. Sacrifice hit 200 0 000 0 210 0 000 0 201 I) 200 0 100 0 1 I) 0 1) 1 0 0 I) 1 0 0 I) 2 0 0 0 22 I 2 1 ab r h rbi 632 0 330 0 232 3 0100 4434 0101 4434 4134 100 0 000 1 311 1 •' I 1 i 301 1 4000 1000 35 21 15 13 , Maynard. Maynard, -Moore. Sto- Van/tee Luck! Mickey Lost, NY Takes First By United .Press Inlernationn! Yankee luck! That's what rival American Leaguers call it and sometimes you have to wonder because it seems that even when they lose they win. Take Wednesday nighl when they lost the services of three- time Most Valuable Plover Mick- ey Mantle fr«- three weeks to a month. Disaster? Possibly in thp future but not right now. Because the Yankees not only beat the I Baltimore Orioles 4-3, divspilr ihe i loss of Mantle, but also regained possession of first place. What's more, they scored the winning run on a tap back to Ihe pitcher's mound that should have 'You Bets Your Money' On Buick Open Golfers CLOUTLV KYLE—Kyle Vann has lived up to his post as the} Rebel's leadoff batter with five| hits and four walks in the first two Rames. len bases - Vann, Hebert, Garrison, Madrid, Middleton. Hit by pitched ball - Heberi, Middleton (Harrelson). Gregory, Molberg (Palmer), 1. o v e t t, Burkhalter (Harnsberger;. Wild pitch-Palmer. Passed balls - Tuckness, Burkhalter. Balk - Tuckness, Karnsber- ger. Innings pitched - Harnsber- bcrger 5 1-3, Curlee 1 2-3, Harrelson 3, Tuckness 1 1-3. Palmer 1 2-3. Hits off - Harnsberger 2, Harrelson 3, Tuckness 7, Palmer 5. Struck out - by Harnsberger 3, Curiee 4, Harrelson 5, Tuckness 4, Palmer 3. Bases on balls - off Harnsberger 2, Curlee 1, Palmer 5, Tuckness 1, Harrelson 1. Double play-Stewart to Molberg (3). Earned runs - Caprock 0, Pampa 16. Winning pitcher - Harnsberger. Losing pitcher - Harrelson. Sports Parade AAU Al Bat In New War Wilh NCAA York 20 3-1 .370 11' 2 ! Wednesday's Results j jiants during the double-header. Milwaukee 11 New York 0 (10 in.)' Pitches Three-Hitter ; Chicago 9 S. Francisco 5 (1st) ; Ray Gulp pitched a three-hitter Chicago 5 S. Francisco 4 (2nd) | for his seventh win behind a Pittsburgh 5 Cin. 4 (1st. twinight) Philadelphia attack that included Pittsburgh 4 Cin. 3 (2nd, night) a homer, double and single by Philadelphia 6 St. Louis 0 (night) Los Angeles 5 Houston 1 (mg'ni) Thursday's Probable Pitchers i San Francisco at Chicago —. Marichal (S-3) vs. Jackson (7-5). St. Louis at Phil adelphia Cmght) — Gibson (3-3) vs. Short ; d-5). i Cincinnati at Pittsburgh (2, twi- NEW YORK (UP!) — Gen. night)— Maloney (7-1'j and Jay Douglas MacAnhur and the Unit- (2-Si \ s. Schwail (3-2) and Gibed States Track and Field I-ed-.bon (23). .•ration pondered ramifications to- (Qnlv games scheduled) day of the most recent outbreak ' F r j day ' s Games Jf hos,,i,,;es between the AAU S i. Louis at Neiv Yo,k. muht and N CAA - Cincinnati at Philadelphia, n »ht MacArthur, mediator for the Milwaukee at Pntsbui-h night disputing amateur sports bodies, Los Aneeles at ("hi. •,.'•„ has been asl,-d by the Amateur S . Franco, a. Houston, night ' Athletic Union to rule on a de- American League mand thai sanction bo iet.cr.ed, for track and fit-Id meets from .\' L . U York the USTFF, a National Collegiate Baltimore Athletic Assor.niion affiliau-. Chira-o The USTFF m all probability Kansal ( ny will make the issue a t»p point Mmiiu.-uta on its agenda when it meets in Boston Houston, Tex , this weekend in I. os Angelc.-, connection with the organization's Detroit" fir.st outdoor champ-unship meet. Cleveland Of primary concern in the Washington squabble ,s the Na'ion.d AAU Wednesday's Results championships at St. Lou.-. June Ch ,--,;-„ 'i l ,, s A^-HCS 0 tlsi) 21-22, which uill be uscu lor so- ] An,, !es ,s ( hica.uo 2 C'nn nigh.) lection of US. athletes who w;l| |) ( -., ri)l -, ( j, s ( .| an ,| ., (ni ,, hl) compete against R llib ,a m Mo,- 1JllM , )n n , y, „ .[,.„,.„,„ ^, r;|m cow next month. N, u Y o,k j llalhmore 3 (m-hi) The AAU s request for a Mac- .M,, u ,. .; i; ( ly ,-, (niL ,|,,, Anhur ruling U ednesday j Thursdays Probable Pitchers Stemmed from an atti'm b\ ihe Huston ai V, .i^lunuton (n d i i — W L Pel. GB '7 I.S .()')(] i.., r>)« 31 21 31 22 26 23 2 (I 21 23 23 2<i 2') 21 28 3 .,"20 3'-j .501) 4i_, .473 6 .43S S 20 26 .435 74 IS 35 .340 13 F.a-.iern ( oil, en-..- (ECACj gcliools to lorb.d Athletic Confer- Ci..n;,-\ urging member NI.-W It oin AAU meets unless the even! also obtains sjitclioii fiiim the- US IT F. M;, AAU E.u-cuti'.e Dire. u.,r C.jl ( m Donald Hull wired MacAnhur t Bsk if the L'SI'FF acuon "was a ( Iiiisinterpi etaliiiii of MJUI dnvc- tl\e ' Hull said it vsas his undt-rsla.'id- \n'f, that [lie !r, e -.lar general s March 12 ruling uas that 'open track and field meets require onlv AAU sanction Despite pleadings of L' S Olyrn- p:> ( Dminmee Pifr.sident Kenneth (Fugi \\':lsun and champion inik-r Jim Btatty to deia the be.-t pos- j h!e track team aganisi Russia, th:et ci'ilc^e athletic conletence commisnoneis in Ij>s Angeles hi id la-i to the I.' Si I- 1- ruling tl'.-il saiii'.nnin^ must ho a'-kcd brif'ii a'hieii.s c-;i n c"inpeic: in Itie Si. Louii games. N. . f'.IMl. -, scheduled) I rid.11, 's Games a:,o .1! I-..m- .is I it v I mvdil I York at I;, iiuii (m^lu) flaiid at \\ u^h ( I By STEVE SNIDER j UPI Sports Writer j NEW YORK (UPI)--Sanction" ' is the dirty word in the struggle for controi of amateur athletics in the United Stales. It's a word that already has led to considerable damage to American prestige abroad and threatens to do even more. It's the main point that keeps ihe feud blazing between the National Amateur Athletic Union (AAU> and the National Collegiate, Athletic Association (NCAA) therein reducing the number of college athletes permitted to represent their nation in internaiional competition. To the AAU and Gen. Douglas Mai Arthur, ihe arbitrator appointed bv President Kennedy to settle the lu-s. sanction is a fairly simple word. On M-u-ch 12. MacArthur said, in r,j(,i. the college group should sanetion its athletes who want to par;,i ,pute in open track and field me i-is rather than sanction the meet it v;-|f. Claims Sole Rights Ihe AAU claims sole sanction- in;; imhis for open meets. The college group feels it should sanction the meets—dual sanction with the AAU—as well as sanctioning the athletes. Ail through scores of hours of amuinenis with such highly placed persons as Any Gen. Roben F. Kennedy, Olympic Committee PiTsideni Kenneth I. (lug) Wilson and later, Gen MacAnhur, the (piibblmg continued o\er the wind "sanction.'' After two years, the AAU and Ni'AA apparently are no closer to ai'ieeuu: on a definition than they were when they stalled. lio'li side-, ap;ree ihe- general public i.s fed up with their squabble. ! he athlete-,, c .ui^'lit u; i la- middle, are disgusted. In the latest flareup, the eastern college group came up with a pronouncement that could lake its athletes out of the national AAU championships at St. Louis this summer, a test that qualifies the team that'll head for three major meets abroad including one in Moscow. V, ithout college participants, the U.S. well could lose to Russ.a for the first time. Decry Propaganda Use Many amateur sportsmen in America have decried the u>e of athletics for propaganda purposes, but those barbs were aimed at Iron Curtain tactics. All hands over here are agreed that American representatives abroad have done a spectacular job of public relaiions. But weakening U.S. forces for international competition, al a lime when the lest of the world is catching up to us in athletic power, i.s a prospect that disturbs all interested parties from the grass roots to the White House. Some damage already has been done. The AAU and NCAA couldn't get together m playing dates or personnel for a US-Russia basketball series in this country last winter. Each side blamed the other. The Russians thought it was just dandy. They scored numerous victories that wore greeted with loud hu//as back home. Why should thp Soviets mem ion they weren't playing America's best'.' Sports Briefs KN1CKS SIGN GOLA NEW YORK (UPI) - Veteran Tom Gola, obtained from San Francisco last winter, has returned his signed contract for the 1.063-C4 season to the New York Knickerbockers of the National Basketball Association. STARTS FIFTH SEASON NEW- YORK (UPI) - The New York Giants have signed handyman Joe Morrison for his fifth season in the National Football League. Morrison plays both offensive and defensive back and fills in at several positions. SKINS GET TWO WASHINGTON (upn — The Washington Redskins of the National Football League have signed linebacker - center Bob Caldwcll and halfback Tom Winingder, both of whom are first-year men from Georgia Tech. EAVORED IN PACE WESTBURY, N.Y. (UPI) -Irvin Paul, holder of the world pacing records- for a mile and one-quarter and for two miles, heads the entries for the $25.000 Adios Butler Cup at Roosevelt Raceway Friday nighi. Also listed lo start are Royal Rick and Stephen Smith, who share the world record for a mile and one-half. GRAND BLANC. Mich. (UPI)—i It was bet your money and take your pick when a field of 14!T golfers lined up today for Ihe • opening round of the $52,000 Buick Open championship. j The absence of the "big three" j of golf — Arnold Palmer. Jack' Nicklaus and Gary Player— turned this 72-hole tournament at ; the 7.280-yard Warwick Hills' Country Club into a wide-open affair. Nicklaus. the leading money- winner on (his year's lour, passed up this one because ot the illness of his baby son. Palmer and Player sat it out to rest and practice for the U.S. Open at Brookline, Mass.. June 20-22. Defending champion Bill Col- ; lins and former winners Jackie | Burke, Mike Souchak and Art Wall were back shooting for an- .other victory. However. the strongest favorites were Sam Snead and Tony Lema. i Snead. still belting the ball with : authority at ihe age of 51. would I like to make the Buick his 113th I tournament victory. The stylist i from West Virginia demonstrated | his readiness when he fired a 10- i under-par 61 lo smash the course ] record at the nearby Flint Golf Club by three strokes Tuesdav. Lufkin Wins, |Dumas Third I AUSTIN (UPI)— Third baseman j Robert Wood singled in the eighth | inning Wednesday night to score 1 two runs and give Lufkin its first ' Class AAAA state schoolboy base- iball championship in four trips ; with a 6-4 win over Houston Bellaire. j Bellaire. the defending champion, jumped off to a two-run lead in Ihe first inning only lo see ! Lufkin top a with three runs in the second. Bellaire scored an- 'other run in the third to tip it up and both te<uns had one tail) each in the fifth. Lufkin pitcher Pete Marken/ie picked up the win after relieving Rocky Thompson i n the first inning. Reliefer John MacDonald was the loser. South San Antonio earlier in the evening won its fourth Class AAA title with an X-l rout over Fort Worth Castleberry. San Antonio h-.ul won pre-. ions titles in I95S. l.O.SS and l%l In consolation games Wednesday afternoon, San Antonio Lce blanked Luhhock Monterey '_' u m Class AAAA and Jasper lost to Dumas 2-0. Lema has come into his own over the past year oncl currently is second on the money winning list with earnings of $47.69(5 compared to Nicklaus' bankroll of $57,615. i In his last four starts. Lema won (he Memphis Open, tied for second twice nnd tied for fourth once. The lanky ex-Marine <utnh-: utes his good form to his recent ' marriage. If he gets in front early in this tournament he'll lie tough lo catch. Da ves Head Yank Players ST. ANDREWS. Scotland (UPI) — Defending champion Richard Davies, his Walker Cup teammates Dick Sikes and Dr. Ed L'pdegraff. and unheralded Dr. Ron Luceti today advanced to the fifth round of the British Amateur golf tournament. George (Chris) Blocker of Jnl N.M.. nnd Boyd O'Donnrll of Hollywood. Calif.. WCIP beaten in ihe fourth round us thp field was n.n rou "d to [i; s!1 , v ,.,,, s f,,, ,| K , afternoon filthiound mmpcntion Sikes m i-( ("raver ( ri|ui,.irt nf Scotland in the afternoon iouml. D.i'-.rs played I,,|, n r,,.h.u Tl ..|l ,,f England. I pde:;i aft \\ as pitted against Ronnie Shade uf Scotland, and l.ucen against Martin Christmas of England. Davies, 32-year-old real estate dealer from Pebble Beach. Calif., eliminated John Wilson of Scotland. 1 up, on the l.'Jih hole of their morning fourth-round match Sikes bear Dr Harrv MacAnespie of Scotland. 4 and 3; L'pdi'»raff edged Geoff Di\o n of England, 2 and 1, and Luceti defeated Bnan Anderson of Scotland. 3 and 2 Blocker, 23-year-old Army mis- Mies specialist from .lal. N M was eliminated from the fourth round by Mich-ael l.unt. British Walker Cupper. 1 up. and O'Donnell lost to Ronnie Shade of Smt- l.ind, another Walker Cup star 2 and 1. Ihe MX American sin \i\ors from an orif.nal field of ;iy •-tailed play today in sunny but u-indv we;tih:-r on the (i !).!(, \ .rd. par-,2 St. Andicws old course by the Scottish seaside. resulted in an inning-ending double play. No wonder American Leaguers insist somebody up there loves 'em! The critical play came with the buses filled nnd one out in Ihft ' eighih inning. The score was tied al 3-3 and Yogi Berra was making one of his infrequent appearances as a pinch-hitter. He tapped j the hull back to the mound and I Slu Miller fired it to catcher Dick ! Brown for the forceout at th« : plate. ! So far, so good bul in anofhw j instant so long. Orioles. | Tresh Jars Brown I 1 Because, Tom Tresh, running from third base, jarred the ball out of Brown's hand as he prs- pared for the relay to first base. Ihe ball squirted loose and in an« other second or two Roger M»n1 went chugging over the plate—all i the uiiy from second base—with the winning run. Whitpv I-ord yielded 13 hits but pitched his way out of numerous jams nnd wound up wilh his seventh win against three los^s. hickie Brandt and Brooks Robin-ion homered for the Orioles but Maris achieved a milestone when he hit No. 200 of his career for the Yankees. 'I lie Los Angeles Angels beat ihe Cluctigo While Sox X-2 afier a 3. defeat, the Minnesota Twins defeated the Kansas City Athletics 4-U, and the Detroit Tigers topped the Cleveland Indians 5-4 in other AL action. The Boston- Washington game was rained ouU In the National League, the Chicago Cubs swept the San Francisco Giants 9-5 and 5-4. the Milwaukee Braves beat the New York Mets 11-9, the Pittsburgh Pirates whipped the Cincinnati Reds 5-4 and -1-.1 the Philadelphia Phillies defeated thp St. Louis C.'irdm-ils- 6-0, and the Los Anpe- ies Dodders conquered the Houston Col's 5 I. Homers Win Game Hume runs by Jim l.andis and D.i\ f Nicholson and the nine-hit pitching of Johnny Bu/hardt enabled the While Sox to win th» first game of tlu-ir twin-mghtrr 1 with the Angels. But the Angeli rallied fur seven runs in the sixth inning of the nightcap to split tha double bill and give Ken McBridu h's fifth win Albie Pearson went 2-foi 5 m the first game and •l-fui-.i in the second. Richie Rollins knocked in threa runs with a homer and lwo singles and Bub Allison hit his Ijth homer for the Twins, who shut nut the Athletics for the second straight gnme Jim Roland went seven innings before retmns with an inimed elbow and Bill Dailey finished the game. Norm Cash's nmth-inninj homer and Terry Fox' sturdy relief pitching for the last I 2-3 mnms< ga\e Denoii's Jim Bunnma hn foiuih victory Jim Gianl suf- feied his SIMM loss against three wins for the Indians GARDEN LANES Evening Prowlers League First Place. Alley Cats Hi Team Game learn No. 4. V;5 Hi "learn Seiies. GaiiU-n lanes, Hi Ind Cidinc Clous Bu'ihcr, KM Gil Riirgunri. 2*'.! Hi Ind. Sc-i ie.- ( len-, Buichei, 457, (j;l Kui^und, 523 Livestock Need fog ,fT --- - JK^g^ys Diseases and parasites are too costly to tolerate. Thc right Franklin product rightly used will save lives,conserve weight and avoid most losses from infections and infestations. LIVESTOCK VACCINES REMEDIES INSECTICIDES • INSTRUMENTS A Complete Department to Serv< Ywp HI-LAND PHARMACY 1.-.U7 Y Mobarl .MO 1-2.'iOl GRETAIVtAY IS COMING STARTS SUNDAY JINK 9 UAVISTA-AND- PAMPA DRIVE IN 69 r ALL SEATS^. 90c PAUL NEWMAN Mature Entertainment SORRY LAST DAY STARTS FRIDAY FOR 7 BIG DAYS TAMMY TAKKS OVKR AN INTKRN... LOCK, STOCK, AND BANDAGK.S!!! SANDRA DEE PETER FONDA ii i ROSS HUNTER »«ki:» TAMMY and the DOCTOR K UHlVtH'jAl ClCIUKC • OPEN DAILY 1^ OPEN NITEI.Y 7: THURS. FRI. & SAT. OPEN N! I'F.l Y 7 31 GET .MORE OUT OF LIFE COME OUT TO A MOVIE TONITK Thru FRIDAY MlTCHUM «» "PADDY CAMMODY . Bul Paddy was a 'Sundo wn ,, r ., loot-loo.. and fancy J lr»«, alway, on t PAUL NEWMAN As ''The Young KH;rl" IN ihe Young Philadelphia^

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