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East Beats West 42-20 In Lubbock ?M«FA, TEX US With TEAR SBTiBty. JtTS Ran Or) <tf Midiifan Mocked a port ia 0* four minutes of a* to inner a threMaiefe- *wn avalanche in the fin* half that buried Uw favored West a record «5 » Saturday night to fte Jlih annual Couches A»- Carat** M ft iffly Ttylw «f scard tva an TayJar^t ncnii me-yard MaoatoWR pnai|e pat flie ajatne •at af reavfe n the wand half before CJtJI fans in Jones St» L T at El Paso Signs Pampa High's Hogan Curl's big play was followed with a tombfe recovery by Elmer Alton of Mississippi and an Werteptkm by Ray Easterfe* ef Richmond which led to two nwre East touchdowns and Uw dated West roaches by Owe* Fairbanks of Oklahoma, never recovered. T!>e Mi-pound Curl romMed through the West line to bkxk a punt by Man' Bateman of Utah with 10.5J left in the first quarter of the nationally televised fame in the sweltering iflk heat The bill bounded ayaNaway Le» than am mattes later AflH! feSaa nnfaitiM t)b&- OTI from ajavraBifeMit Jade *ffl*« of OkMwna (Barter badk PaaJlCHp«f jatraiCaro- HIM fkUnCw iafiMffiMRC uEWlS Jntley *JQ> a IVyard toads down pass. The We* stnrk back an a sw-yard tnarMowfl am from MiMren to Bernard Jaebmn of Washington Sate tot the mistake bug bit again This time Jerry Taggr rf Nebraska was intercepted by EaUeriinf; The Bear Bryant-coached Eaxt then rolled » yards with Johnny Mimo scoring from a yard nH. A JS-yart! toutJhdwm gallop by Con Watson of Tennessee MQnn kin cwnpWlrf a H- yart twdrtown pan to Skip TflMnn rf Southern California ara TWB Motnek of Bosflftm aped five yards far the final Mf Hngan, 1*7? Pampa High graduate, signed a schoTanfrrip agreement Friday to play baseball for tne University of Industrial League Scores Pioneer Natural Gas beat Harvester Barbeque 1-2 in the only soflball game Tuesday night. Delbert Daniels got the win and Doug Cunningham took the loss Dale Everson had three hits in four trips, one a triple, to lead PJVG's hitters Rick Harris had a grand slam homer run and Kelly Everson also hit a homer for PNG. Gene Brown got a triple Allen Jenkins and Kenny Cloud were BBQ's leading hitters St. Vincent's stoned Stokes 1 Deep Rock IM in Thursday night play. Mike Velasquez was the winning pitcher and Jackie Graham the loser. Mike Fortin and Doug Kidwell went three for five to lead St. Vincent's. Jerry Simpson was three for four and Valasquoi two for three. Fortin hit two home runs and Jerry Smith hit one. St. Vincent's got eight runs in the sixty inning. Fortin played a good defensive game at shortstop. Cliff Westbrook got two hits in Tennis Finals Set Today Pampa's Jim Hughes and Bud Satterwhite of Amarillo meet this afternoon at 1:00 in the finals of the singles competition of the Men's Over-35 Tennis Tournament. The tournament, sponsored by the Pampa Tennis Club, is being conducted at the Pampa High School tennis courts. Hughes and Jack Wells meet Gordon Novak of Amarillo and Jim Aldridge in one doubles semi-final match. Jim Carter and Dub Rushing, both of Lubbock. meet Bud Buzzard and Jack Little, each from Amarillo, in the other semi-fina! match. The finals in the doubles are due to be played at 4:30. two trips and Tommy Downs went two for four to lead Stokes Downs (left field i and Nelson Medley i center field i played a good defensive game. Barbecue blasted Skeflytown »!«. also Thursday night. Mike Arrfabald got the wia and Roy McdeadoB sustained the toss. Kenny Cloud got seven hits in seven trips to lead B&Q David and Junior Jenkins each went six for seven Wade Archibald hit two homers, one a grand slam, and Bob Good added another. BBQ scored 17 ran in the last two inmngs. Delasentos went four for six and Ebeakamp and Lester each went two for five to lead SkeUytown in hitting. Crall slipped OflfieW Pipeline 12-3 in the other Thursday night game. Larry Daniels was the winning pitcher. Danny Kitchens got the loss. Jerry Garrison got three hits in four trips and Dave Siddens went two for five to lead Crall Garrison and Siddens each got home runs. St. Vincent's will play BBQ Tuesday at the Hoban St Park. W L 5-1 2-3 2-4 East victory evened the at six games each Brth Fairbanks and Bryant made tiunmum suMtituthirts became of the neat and Mildren found himself playing split aid after Southern Methodist's Gary Hammond was sidelined wift a pulled nanaarinf muscle The game was beM op briefly in the second naff when a mes- qurte-fogginf truck outside the stadium sent white cloud drifting over the playing fieM MiDer, one of the few players HI the fame who wasn't drafted by a National Football League learn, sparkled with his play caffiag He completed the scoring with a seconds left when he tot John McMakin of Qem- aon with a 15-yard touchdown pass The C2 points broke by one point tne record for the total number of paints in the game Taykr was named the roost valuable player in a vote of the writers. Taylor rushed for 82 yards in 17 carries. LCBBDCK, Tn i IF i - TV Hofan. the son of Mr and Mrs Bod Hogan, 98? WiniKum, was a three-year JpUermn for the Harvester baseball team. He was named the outstanding player on the squad in both his junior and senior years . In addition, be was named U> the first team fill-dtstrirt squad his jtminr year and to the secrmd leant Hit am. MMBY Besides baveball, Hogar. played f MtbaH far three yean. lettering OB the MBsfly janior and senior yean. He was tne center en the 1*71 ««rirt diaiupkwhaTi team. He al» played basketball his jwanKRAnre year. Hogan was a two-year member of the National Honor Society and was named Young Texan* of the Month for May by the Optimist Club He plans to ma jor in engineering art UTEP Tee-Off Tid-Bits IN HART WARREN II o-m in n c i »-»-] 8-O-J Ml J-B 1 1 By Hart Wa Not only was business slow this week but our water system put f streaming hilt to ail forms of msn-midt precipitation Oar usual traffic of 138 players a day dwindled to * minimum of 88 one dsy. It was probably juk as well though, ftir pity was iEterropted by welders and other men digging -op oar newly sprigged fsjrwm to repair several roiior teaks in our outdated vater lines If good old Mother Nature hadm given ns three showers this week our coarse might be in less than playable condition And remember, it's not nice to fool Mother Nature. Eddie Duenfcd, David Parker and Coyle Winborn journied to Greenbeft to t«rt their skills on that track in Oarendan's two day open tourney. Friday. Marti!) Reeves, oar touring pro. fired a four under K? to take low-pro honors. With the aid of B. F Dorman, B. B. Gibson and Dana Gibson, Martin took first place in the pro-am division of the tourney with i St Fcnr others were tied «t 5ft John Firqu&hr of Amarillo had the low round for all contestants with a fi. Yours truly placed first at the Childress CC with a "71"—which makes for a shorter ride home A reminder to all members—sign up for the member-goes! to be plaved July 14.15 and 16 To improve your putting keep your eyes over the ball at address. Good luck, Martin, see you in the rotfh. Jamieson Shoots 67 Forges 8 Stroke Lead Team Pioneer Natural Crall St, Vincent's Skellytown Harvester Barbeque Stokes'Deep Rock Twins 4, Royals 1 KANSAS CITY <APj - Minnesota's Jim Kaat earned his ninth victory of the season Saturday, besting the Kansas City Royals 4-1. Kaat. who improved his record to 9-2. limited the Royals to eight hits. Minnesota chased left-hander Jim Rooker. W, with three runs in the third inning. A waft to Rick Renkk started tne rally. Bobby Darwin's doable moved Renick to third and Eric Soderhotm's single made it a 30 lead for the Twins. Kaat doubled over Amos Otis' head in center, scoring the third run. NORTHBROOK. HI. <AP) Jimmy Jamieson. a n>ooa- faced nanwnmer on the pro tour, forged a four-under-par 67 and established a whopping esghtstroke lead Saturday 'in the third round of the I1SK.MD Western Open Golf Touraa- raent The chunky Jamieson. playing the unusual roie of g&Dery favorite, posted a 54-bo)« toUl of JB—11 under par on the t,- nC-yard Sunset Ridge Country dub coarse. Veteran Tommy Aaron, who matched Jamieson's S7 as the best round on the cool and cloudy day, was a distant second at 210 with one round left ST. tne chase for the first prise of OC.W Jamieson, who cames 215 pounds on a 5-foot-JO frame, had a three-stroke lead starting pla.v and ended the day with the biggest 54-hok margin on the tour this year. Doug Sanders slipped u> a three-over-par 74 aid headed a group of five tied for third at 211. Also at that figure were J.C. Snead, Steve Oppermarm. Bob Luan and Bobby Nichols Nichols had a «, Lunn tt. Saead 73 and Opperaann 76 despite a triple-bogey six on the Billy Casper, with a Sd, was one of five at 111. Defending champion Bruce Crainptoo o? Australia managed only a 73 and was w«D back in the back a; 2IS. Jack Xicklaos, who won the U.S. Open last week, Arnold Palmer. Lee Trevna and South .African Gary Player are not competing. Jamiesra was trailed by a huge and highly enthusiastic gallery of fans from his hometown and rewarded them with consecutive bcrdies an the third and fourth holes after saving par when h? missed the green on the opening hole "The gallery helped a tot. A Jot of then were from home." said the SM*ar-o3d Jair.iesxi A four-year regular an the tour wbo has yet to win and ksa his exempt status last season when he failed to make the top 6C money winners. He boiled a nine-foot putt on the third bole, wedged up to about eight inches on the fourth and stretched rut the tead with a S-f oot birdie pOK on the niafth. That pat him out in 31 three under par. as he continued to dominate the front nine. In three rounds, he's 11 under par on those nine holes. Mast of the rest of the field— with the exception of Aaron- backed off in the growing pressure and Jamieson pulled away. He made a deuce from three feet on the llth, bogeyed the S5th from a bunker, missed birdie from five feet on the next hole but made it from 29 on the 17th. Petty Gets Pole For Lone Star 500 IN FINALS—Bud Satterwhite of Amarillo. (pictured above) will meet Pampa's Jim Hughes this afternoon in the finals of the Pampa Tennis Club s Men's Over-35 Tennis Tournament. The matches are being played at the Pampa High School tennis courts. Semi-final and final matches will also be played in doubles competition. See related article above. (Staff Photo bv John EblintJ» COLLEGE STATION. Tex. (APi — Richard Petty established himself as the man to beat by winning the pole position in Sunday's Lone Star 500 NASCAR race, but Bobby Allison, who also will be on the front row thinks there is another man to beat—the weatherman. "U is going to be tough on the drivers and crews and the fans too." Allison said Saturday after a practice run at Texas World Speedway, where temperatures jumped to the 90s Petty, the current leader on the Winston Cup Grand National Circuit, and Allison, ranked third going into Sunday's race, will occupy the two front row positions with qualifying Umes of 189.41J miles per hour for Petty and 167 &» m p h. for Allison, driving his 1971 Monte Carlo Bobby Isaac had the third fastest qualify/ing time at 165 005 m.p h. and will be joined on the second row by Lee Roy Yarbrough at 1(2 316 m p h. Isaac will drive a 1971 Dodge and Yarbrough will drive a 1971 Ford Petty has won four NASCAR events this year and finished second three times, all in his 1972 Plymouth Petty, however, will be driving a 1972 Dodge here Petty agreed that heat will play a factor in Sunday's race "We ran a little better than we figured < during qualifying rounds), but if you run as fast as you can in this heat, you don't know how the car, the tires or the drivers are going to hold up." Petty and Allison have been duelling each other for the first IS races of the Winston Cup circuit and they could not resist a chance to duel some more in a practice session Saturday, running neck and neck with each other for several laps. We do that quite often," said Allison, who has been either first or second in 10 of the NAS- CAR races this season. "Sometimes we just want to lest each other. We just pick each other up and run together It helps both of us." During a crowd pleasing display Petty hit 1S7.4 m.p.h and Allison was clocked at 164 m.p.h Seven more cars qualified Saturday to complete a 44 car field for the Sunday race The average speed for the field was 156 .S&tmp.h. Qualifying Saturday were Tiny Lund, 72 Chevrolet' 157 »5 m.p.h.. Dean Dalton. 71 Mercu- ty. 165082. Duke May. 1972 Ford, 1SJ.J45; John Sears. 1970 Plymouth, 152.SU: Henlry Gray. 1972 Thunderbird, 147147: Johnny Anderson. 1972 Monte Carlo, 145 974, and Ronnie Chumley. 1972 Chevelle, 1J6402 Orioles 3, Tigers 1 BALTIMORE (APi - Home runs by Andy Etchebarren and Paul Blair provided the winning margin for Baltimore as Dave McNally and Roric Harrison combined to hurl a M victory over the Detroit Tigers in the opener of a Saturday iwm- ight doubleheader. Etchebarren stroked his homer in the second inning off loser Mickey Lolich, 11-5. after Brooks Robinson drove home a run in the first with « sacrifice Hy Blair connected in the eighth. HOGAN SIGNS—Pampa High's fine pitcher. Jeff Hogan. signed R scholarship agreement this week with the University of leva* at E! Paso Looking on as Jeff signs are Harvester baseball coach Deck Wnidi. left. Bud Hogan. renter, and athletic director Ed Lehmck iStaff Photo by John Ebling Crenshaw And Kite Tie For NCAA Indiv. Title CAPE CORAL, Fit. tAPi Ben Crenshtw slammed in < 25- fnot par pua on the final bole Saturday to tie Teras teammate Tnm Kfte for the NCAA Golf Championship as the Longbftrns romped to their seivmd straight team title. f.WE CflRll. FH i HP ' - »(« »TT Ov KMIIM ImMwri n l»w vf.ld Coll CkMi|iwnriit» S»iur«t< it ihr Curt Cur kl r.imiu-i riuK !««•» CrriiKr* ri«.7»-T>— 571 Trni Tm cm »l»»r« T»-ltt« ill Rn»m OlMUtt .n Ituorl! 7M»-:*-7»-Bt KilllM Suir Jim • G»r Flon«i taW Ol Slrw Curtrr 2 7>JJ-TJ-7»-jr! 7»«7-7f Si.ir Stft I>ief e Cr«i| M«rt Tri«» TI-TJ-Tt-TJ— ») . ?rui. ].!« t S«n»mv l.m 1 Finn** 1.1(7 «. Otla twn> Sa*w l.I7« i. learnt SSMt i !?t I Cmrfit u< V*kt Fert«t. 1.IIS t. i»v:. i :u i. s» Jnr Sa.it IJM !k MUM! OF Ftante M Murlnrf. l.»7 KOtTHMOOIL.111 < at . - >nra $»uettf a iix silt Oft* &ttl T«arunrn: ra ike . n SttMM »m»f CMIKTI Ctak rwirw tm mftf>~me •~7I-7t— tn *U>) U* 3m Wxrkin n-TI-7»-liS a-ri-?«-:u T;JM;-:IJ TI-Ti-W— til Connors, Chris Evert Win Singles LONDON <AP) — .American teenagers Jim Connors and Chris Evert played outstanding tennis Saturday and won the singles title in the London Grass Courts Championships at Queen's Club Connors, ift-year-old left- hander from Belleville, 111. whipped Britain's John Paish. &-J, 6-J for the men's first prire of 1.300 dollars. Cool little Chris, the 17-year- old from Fort Laudeniale, Fla . beat Karen Kranucke of Australia M. M for the worn en's title The triumph of the two youngsters came just two days before the start of Wimbledon and provided a bright hope for the future of American tennis This was the first time since 1M7 that the two titles here had gone to Americans Connors is unseeded at Wimbledon which starts Monday Miss Evert, is seeded No 4 The baby-faced Connors dropped only eight points on his service m his match against Paish Three were in the first set and five in the second The Englishman, also a left- hander, was unable to master Connors service. Paish. conqueror of Wimbledon favorite Sun Smith of Pasadena, Calif. in an earlier round, double faulted twice in each of the three service games he lost Connors, aggressive as a tiger, seittd on his opponent's errors each time and drove home his advantage He hit a dauling forehand return to break Paish at 2-0 and another brilliant cross court forehand to clinch the first set at $-2 Paish' lapses in the second set came in the fourth game. " Wnat haw you done to roe"" Kit* asked his neighborhood pel from Austin after the pressure putt "You've got to be the world's greetes putter in the clutch." Kite shot a brilliant four- under-par tt at Cape Cora! Country Qub to catch defending individual champion Crenshaw. who wobbled to an even-par 71 and an identical nine-under- par 278 total. "Sure, we'd like to have * playoff." said Kite, a 22-year- old senior "Tying is like kissing your sister " Crenshaw. a sophomore, quickly added. "No, it's like kissing your brother " Saunnal Cnltepat* Athletic Association golf rutes permi! no playoffs When first pl&ce wind? up in a deadlock, the parties involved are nffjciaily iabeled c.vcharnpjons 3: was the first championship ue in the VCAA event's 7.V year bjsuiry Texas posted s four-man score of 1.1*8 for 71 holes and whipped 11-tsroe NT. A A king Houston by IS strokes Florida took third "place a: U67. Oklahoma Sute was fourth si 1,374 and Arizona Stale fifth w.ih Summer Fun Demands Use Of Proper Caution SWIMMING .VXD BOATING TIPS Summertime means fun in the sun and the water. H can also be a time erf tragedy if you don't exercise the proper caution. Drowning is the fourth leading cause of accidental death. Dont be a summer statistic. It's a good idea to divide haroe pools by depth lines Swimmers who suddenly find themselves in orer their heads may be in more than just deep water. July and August are peak months for outdoor activities and fun, but they are also peak months for drowning danger Nearly one Ihird of a!! drownings iccur during thest two months. Have fun swimming and boating this summer—but be careful too The American "boating bcom" has resulted in many crowded lakes arvd waterways. Be certain 10 put your boat in only approved areas and always follow the rules of safe boating A truly considerate host knows how and when so ser\-e snacks to guests at a backyard swimming pool Never serve an>' food or drink in glass Always be sure your guests allow a proper interval between eating and going in the water Water skiing is a popular summer sport requiring Urmnjj, balance. coordinauOR and a great deal of common s*nse Ski in waterways which are not crowded with swimmers or other boats Use the proper equipment and don't attempt stunts or tricks beyond your ability The life you could save could well be that of a loved one if you take the time to learn life-saving techniques Many drowning victims would stili be Finley Won't Block McLain MEMPHIS. Term ,AP Oakland A's owner Charles 0 Finley said Saturday he would t»l stand between pitcher IVn ny McLain and "a shot with anv other major leag'oe team if the could get one " Finley, in Memphis to look over the home of his newly purchased American Basketball Association franchise, the Memphis Pros, said he had talked with McLain by tele phone, and McLain said he was returning to the A's farm team at Birmingham McLain has recently men tioned the possaMily of returning to the A's Finley said it was true that the A's did have a 10th spot on their pitching squad open now, but it was for a reliever He said he and McLain agreed that it was better for McLain to continue as a starter on the farm club than come on as a reliever at the major league level alive UtdAy if someone nearby had known the correct life-sax-ing procedures Sail basts are often at the mercy of the elements and larger boats If you sail, be wary ol weather conditions and try to put into lakes or rivers which are r»? used by large motor boats Your buddy is your best friend, especially when you need assistance in the water For swimming safety, never so5o. Think in terms of twos. More than half the drowning victims in pools are youngsters under the age of ten Children should be closely supervised when in or around the water A few seconds of neglect could lead to a lifetime of regret The family baat, like the family car, should be regarded with proper respect Boats, like cars, have a great danger potential and youngsters. especially, should be taught tow to act when on board to avoid any mishaps on the water No matter how good a swimmer you are, safety should always be foremost in your mind Strength alone might not be enough to save you if you "show off" or Sake one too many chances m the water Life preservers and other life saving devices are relatively inexpensive items for home pool owners and toat owners. They might be the best buy ever if used to save a life Men appear 10 suffer worst from a bad case of over-confidence while swimming Statistics show that nearly $5 per cent of all drowning victims are male Know where your children swim New and unfamiliar spots might provide a challenge, but could prove dangerous as well DALLAS, Te\ .APi - The Dallas Cowboys of the National Football League announced Saturday the signing of Robert Newhouse of Houston, the Pokes 'No 2 draft choice 'Gator " Newhouse rushed for 2.961 yards in his three v ear college career and averaged 6 4 yards per carry The 5-10 M2 pounder scored" 19 touchdowns for Houston 'Based on pure running abili ty." said Cowboys Scout Red Htckey. "Newhouse was probably the best back in the draft When it came to a choice be tween him and Bill Thomas in the first round, we went w ith the big back (Thomas, of Bostan College, is 6-2. 225). bui we were might) happy when New house was still there ir, the second round " Asked about his size. Newhouse replied. 'I'm not going to grow an inch, but maybe I can play a little bigger than 1 am "