The Port Arthur News from Port Arthur, Texas on November 30, 1974 · Page 15
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The Port Arthur News from Port Arthur, Texas · Page 15

Port Arthur, Texas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 30, 1974
Page 15
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Delta Futurity attracts classy field VINTON, La.-Five of the finest juvenile quarter horses on the national circuit, including an Ail-American Futurity finalist, meet ui a 440-yard showdown tonight in the prestigious $97,500 Delta Downs Futurity. Chautos, who has collected an impressive $82,229 in his brief career, first made a name for himself at Ruidcso Downs last rammer by placing third in the Rainbow Futurity. Then came the trials for the $1 million All-American and Chautos placed second to Easy Date. He couldn't get rolling in the finale, however, and finished eighth, Despite these impressive credentials, Chautos nanaged only the eighth fastest time in the Delta Downs' trials and thus has been rated as only the second pre-post favorite. The early nod goes to Texas-bred Vittoro, owned by J. T. White of Stowell. In 10 starts the impressive colt has garnered eight wins, one second and a third for total earnings of $58,361. Although Vittoro's qualifying time of 20.52 seconds was only second best behind Dial Easy Tarn, the latter has netted only five wins in 15 starts and earned just under $30,000, marking the filly as the third betting pick. Another filly Rockadot is also expected to make a strong bid for the $43,875 first place money in the 440-yard showdown. In addition to two fine showings at Ruidoso, the two-year-old lassie also fared well in the Sportsman's Paradise Futurity, placing third to Mighty MecKay and Madam Foot. Mighty Mackay, winner of four of six the fifth strong contender in the 10-horse field. Bought by W. A. Darling of Opelousas, La., Mighty MacKay has a current bankroll of $33,440. The reniainder of the classy field includes Rogue Roman, Mitzie Yochum, Lady Barlander, Jets Pay Day and Oh Minnie Oh. Delta Downs Saturday, November 30,1914 THE NEWS, Port Arthur. Te«*-U Across the road 'longdistance* in Oklahoma town JAMES SHADDOCK Ali wants both Joe, Foreman at same time 'Cinderella Man' dies at age 68 NORTH BERGEN, N.J. (UPI) - James J. Brcddock, the one-time "Cinderella Man" whose defeat of Max Baer for the title in 1935 still ranks as the greatest upset in heavyweight championship history, died Friday of natural causes. He was 68. Braddock, the last of the Irish heavyweight champs and a member' of Boxing's Hall of Fame, had 85 professional bouts during his 17-year career, winning 51 including 26 by knockout. A 101 underdog when he decisioned Baer for the heavyweight titk on Jsse 13, 1935, Braddock lost his title to Joe Louis by a knockout on June 22. 1937. Born on Dec. 6, 1905, in New York City of Irish-American parents, Braddock's rise to the heavyweight championship is regarded as one of the most dramatic comeback stories in modern ring annals. A promising young light- heavyweight who had lost to Tommy Lcughran for the light-heavy title. LONDON (UPI)--Singing his familiar cry of "I'm the greatest," Muhammad Ali arrived in London Friday for his five-day talkabout. And being Ali, the talk was mostly about himself, "It's hard to be humble when you are as great as I am," the sleek 32-year-old world heavyweight champion said. No human on earth was going to beat him at the moment, Ali said. "If I thought 1 was going to be beat I would get out but no one is going to do that." Ali boxed cleverly when asked the opponent for his first title defense since recapturing the crown from George Foreman in Zaire four weeks ago. He said he had received a $10 million offer to defend his title, but would not enlarge on that. "What I want is a $15 million offer to fight Joe Frazier and George Foreman In one night," he said. "Some country somewhere would be willing to put that up and I would then convince everyone, including all the doubters in England, that I am the king of all kings." Ali said Britain's European champion Joe Bugner was also in the reckoning for a world- title bid. "I am not satisfied because I never knocked out Bugner," said Ali, who outpointed Bugner over 12 rounds in Las Vegas two years ago. "Joe Frazier couldn't knock out Bugner either and that is an insult to two great punchers. I consider that was a defeat. I won't be satisfied until I have knocked him out" The champion described Bugoer as the best white heavyweight in the world. "Bugner is a top contender rated number four in the world. He is a natural, has the light complexion and the right connections." But Ali denied complexions had anything to do with a fight against Bugner raising the necessary asking price of around $10 million. "That does not come into it now. I am looking Bad tooth worth $55,000 NEW-YORK (UPI) -- Jimmy Connors, troubled by a tooth infection which first became apparent in South Africa last week, Friday was excused iron appearing to the Master* teneis tournament in Melbourne, Awttnlif, next motrt* 1 and was awarded bis 166,000 boom by the Grand Prix, The bonus i payable on the condition qualified players take their place in the Masters field, which is nude op of the top eight finishers in the seasoning Grand Prix Oat links together 48 tournaments in 22 countries in a bonus pool enrxting 1900,000. Connors finished second in the Grand Prix with 714 points after successfully defending his Sooth African title Monday in Johan- nesborgh by defeating Arthur Ashe in straight aeti, 83 less than winner GuiDemw Vilaj of Argentina, who collected a $100,000 Connors' attorney, Ed Meyer, said the reigning Wimbledon and U.S. Open champion bad been in telephone contact with the sponsors, Commercial Union Aannnce Co., fat London ac6 tint it wo agreed he was unfit to compete in the abaters, Dec. 10-16. Meyer aid · spokesman for the sponsors, John Bfdfttngton, had assured Connors hell receive his bonus now that It has been estabttsbed he is unfit to play. On his retnrn to Los Angela from Johannesburg, Connors consutted dental surgeon, Dr. MonroeGUdt, whodiagonosed the trouble as an inffiHf* root canal. "The infected substance has been removed bat Gaonors has been placed under dose and treatment, tactadtag the removal of a ted mm," add Meyer, who added, "Dr. Click has recommended Connors not engage in any competition for a period of two to three weeks." Connors' participation in the Masters always was in doubt because be has a case pending in the U.S. courts against Commercial Union and Jack Kramer and Donald Defl, officers of the Association of Tennis Professionals, who he alleges caused him to be barred from competing in the French Open 0^)11 rppt^iihipn jj) Jung. Connors had indicated in Johannesburg he would play in Melbourne if an out of court settlement could be arrived at between himself and Commercial Union. His tooth problem has resolved the issue. Completing the Masters field will be Bjorn Borg of Sweden, who earned a bonus of $27,500; Raul Ramirez of Mexico, WOO; Hie Nastase of Romania, $19,570; Onny Panm of New Zealand, $17,750, and John Newcombe of Australia. Newcombe, who finished 12th in the Grand Prix and did not qualify for a bonus because be did not play in enough tournaments, got his place it the expense of eighth-placed finisher Harold Solomon of Silver Spring, Md. The rules stipulate the host country may displace the low man with a native son if one does not finish in the top eight Solomon, who earned a $16,000 bonus, presumably wfll now fin the vacant clot, although this has yet to be confirmed. Ashe, Stan Smith and Roicoe Tanner are next in line. Smith won the inaugural Matters in Tokyo and Nastase was successful the following three years when the tournament was held in Paris, Barcelona and Boston. at Ron Lyle, Frazier and Bugner as next challengers," he said. "Sooner or later I have to fight Frazier. rhat's the big one in the U.S. Some people there think he can beat me." Referring to his eighth round knockout actory over Foreman, Ali said: "When I ought George, it was like a mirage. You oiow when you are in the desert and you think /ou see water and you rush to it and all you ;et is a mouthful of sand." Ali said he thought he would continue wring for another four years until he was 36. "There is no man who is going to whup me aver the distance. I may retire when the time comes when I think I might get beaten. "The only way I could be beaten would be for someone to catch me with a lucky punch in the fourth or fifth round. No one is going to outmove or outbox me. No one on this planet," he said. For 40 minutes, Ali talked non-stop at Friday's news conference. There was no stalling him. The champion even shrugged aside Jarvis Astaire, promoter of the tour, who was worried that Ali would lose his voice like he did in Zaire. "Don't you worry me," said Ali, posing for the battery of TV and press cameras. "I can talk all night." He was finally cut short, but not before he had answered a question about his philosophy of life. "If a man looks at the world when he is 50 the same way he looked at it when he was 20 and it hasn't changed, then he has wasted 30 years of his life,' 1 he said. Mi was scheduled for another talk-in at a London cinema later Friday followed by some TV interviews. He will attend several other receptions during his visit in addition to watching boxing at the Hilton Hotel Monday and being at the Royal Albert Hall ringside Tuesday to see Bugner fight American Boone Kirkman. Noll 'Steeled 9 for Oilers PITTSBURGH (UPI) Pittsburgh Coach Chuck Noll Friday completed heavy drills for Sunday's game with the improving Houston Oilers at Three Rivers Stadium with the knowledge be was right. Two months ago, it was Noll who predicted that the Oilers "were a good team" who would "win some games" before the season was over. Noll's prediction held up. After losing to Minnesota, the Oilers regrouped and won their next four games, and only last week lost to Dallas on a disputed touchdown and a field goal. The Steelers hold a Ufc-game lead over the Cincinnati Ben- gals in the AFC Central Divison and they could clinch their second championship in three years if they defeat Houston and the Miami Dolphins whip the Bengals in a Monday night game. The Steelers' offensive guard Sam Davis has been ruled out of the Houston game because of a sprained left foot He will be replaced by Gerry Mullins. In addition, defensive end Dwight White was sent home Friday with a slight fever. And quarterback Joe Gilliam has a mild case of exhaustion and was ordered to take it easy. RUSTPROOF WllWi!WwlWWi»l *^sjp coorars 2S«I Main-Orvvtt 942-4M1 Chris Evert earns easy win HIRAKATA, Japan (UPI) -- Chris Evert tost only two games in defeating Rosie X^saV but John Newcombe stood within two points of defeat against Cliff Drysdale in their respective finals Friday in the $100,000 Gunze Open tennis tournament. Miss Evert, the Wimbledon champion from Ft. Lauder- Porfs and Servic* FORETS SUPPLY Wit Mtdtrtml Ave 784711 dale, Fla., defeated Miss Casals, 6-4), 6-2, while Newcombe. the WCT titleholder from Australia, came from behind to defeat South Africa's Drysdale, bis Texas neighbor, 24,6-2,74. Newcombe and Drysdale thrilled a capacity crowd of 5,000 at the Matsushita Denti Gymnasium with one of the best touiis pel foniumces seen in Japan. In the decisive third set neither man conceded an inch until 6-all when the match went into the 9-point tiebreaker. At 3-all Newcombe, who had led 3-1. produced a service winner and then wrapped up set and match with an overhead to the opposite court after Drysdale had hosted a defensive lob Victory was worth $20*000 to Newcombe, while Drysdak SATURDAY, NOVEMBER M QHClm 4MYA J Boutte E Medina L Miller DThlfpen KTrahan earned a check of 17,000. "I was confident before the final" said Newcombe, who has played more tournament tennis than Drysdal; this year. "But during the match I had a few doubts. Things did not look so good when I was behind 0-30 on my service in the 12th game of the deciding set with Drysdale leading 65." Miss Evert, 19, played without usual economy and forced errors from her opponent. The first set WBS over before the audience had settled in its seats and the match ended as it had begun with Miss Cast* losing her service to love in the eighth geme. Miss Evert added Sl^OOO to her already considerable 1974 windings whfle Miss Casals enmed |7,000. KLeVergne RD Gonzales JC Wiley R Reeves RP Romero A Williamson TBCln 5 Fur RD Romero JBoutte C Cormier Mazzagate J Sam KTrahan J Mazzagate T Joubert TfiClm First Rae* Pint HttDD 1YOUP PanelUN Real Sure's Ann Anita's Star Shorty Master Run Run Tee June Calhoun Jung* Jr's Glory MrHubba Cause Ima Rebel Lucky Lou Go Jack Pardee Seeral RMC Stcnd Hlf DD 3 Y O A U P Purse «IM» Whitey's Pal Home Town Boy Leo The Gree Jasper Lady Along Ubique Cape son Slamette JettaC Jody's Lad Third Race J Y O * U P PnrtefMM Splash Chicks Gracious Cat Son-efl Host Mr Harrison Bar Koulade Kid Tahiti Bar A! Stream Splash Splash Jr Rugged Bomber FMrihRace EXACTA JYOAUPPuwllTM MrDoucet Luke The Cool Swaps Power Free and Rough Jim's Story Pretty Gal Special Point Gm Stone Real Like Fort Belle Fifth Race 3Y04UP PanefltX Immeasurable Scope Patin Brown Mu J Boutte Paiquale G W Wyhe Cool Kentucky RP Romero LUlopie H PaUa Wava Bird D Charles I Can Dance EJ Romero Satin* Flash J Mazzagate Sixth Race EXACTA QH Alw 3YO Parse t!7M 4NYds Charges Too W Wylie Great Security Castro Zippo Moon W Gee CUM Bid E Medina Joue's Sugar Gonzales Bresa Bea Gonzales Oh Whatta Jet K Hallmark Hani Ho C Cormier Noholme W Gee Tee Loug J Sam Seveath Race (1*) TB Alw 3YO*UP PvneilMO «Vi For BuUys Pnde HK Patin N«omte Dee J C Wiley Tahiti Prince W Wylie J J. Chic W Gee Angie M. D Charles Swap Traveler J Sam Askafeader J Sam Rising Breeze D Angelic Norms Promise Gonzales EitktkRaced) EXACTA QHAIw J Y O t U P Parse lift* » Yd. Pacific Red Bar R Pate Value Added Gonzales Moon's Gravey C W Cormier Dans Fair lady F Kenning Jet Tornado W Gee figtiing Bog Hallmark Lightning Lou Lou Patin Bar Joe's Star F Balthazar Miss EU Run Bar W Wylie Splash's Carla L Battazzr NMhRaeeU) TwaYO 4MYds "DELTA DOWNS QUARTER HORSE FUTURITY" M Moore H Romero Gonzales M Allen K Hallmark R Castro L Miner J Burgess E Htnning J Nicodemos (IS)TBClm OwMOe JBoutte J Mazzagate BDavflle H Romero DABeHo R Romero WGs* E Medina RP Romero FINAL INSPECTION - Capt. W. D. Alley, commanding officer of the Coast Guard Marine Inspection Office here, holds final inspection of personnel during a change of command and retirement ceremony Friday with his successor, Capt K. L. Madson, far left. Capt. Alley is retiring after 34 years of Navy, Merchant Marine and Coast Guard Service. The ceremony was held on the steps of the Federal Building Custom House. POCULA, OUa. (UPI) The population of Pocok is only 2,200, but it takes a long distance call to reach someone across town. The northern part of the community is served by Southwestern BeU Telephone Co. and the southern part by Allied Telephone Co. A long distance toll is required to call from one system to the other, perhaps just across the road. Mayor John Farris, who works for Southwestern Bell in nearby Fort Smith, Ark., as a lineman, says he doesn't care which telephone company handles the town, so long u the service is the same for both sides of town. He said the biggest problem is police protection. "Half the town has to go through ihs operator and make a long distance call to the police. Then they can't always get through," he explained. Career spans 34 years Capt. Alley retires from CG Capt. W. D. Alley, commanding officer of the Co^st Guard Marine Inspection Office here since 1968, retired Friday after 34 years of Navy, Merchant Marine and Coast Guard service. In a change of command and retirement ceremony at the Federal Building Custom House, Capt Alley was relieved of command by Capt. R. L. Madson, present executive officer, who will assume command Dec. 1. Capt. Madson, who came to the area in July, 1972, resides in Beaumont with his wife, New Hope Saloon glad Juanita, and three sons. A native of Norfolk, Va.. Capt. Allen began his military career as an enlisted man in the Navy in 1939. During World War U, he saw duty in the Atlantic area aboard a battleship, minesweeper and destroyers until 1942. He is a graduate of the Merchant Marine Academy in Kings Point, N.Y. and sewed in the Merchant Marine as a licensed engineer on freighters. He entered the Coast Guard service in 1952 as a senior lieutenant. During bis 22 years in the Coast Guard, Capt. Alley completed two tours of sea duty on Coast Guard cutters on the Atlantic Coast and served in the marine inspection offices at Mobile, Ala.; Baltimore, Md.; and New Orleans before being assigned to Port Arthur. Capt. Allen, who said he has "mixed emotions" about retiring, has future plans pending after the first of the year. He said he plans to "rest during December" and enjoy his bobbies of hunting and fishing. Capt. Alley and his Nation today drunks enter Burial pits duff for calves HAK-T ATJT PAT.TTT fTIPn 1 " Rogue Roman Mitfit Yochum LadyBariander Jet* Pay Day Ob. Minnie Oh Rockadot Mighty Mackay Dial Easy Tarn Chautos Vittoro Tentk Race (si) EXACTA 3 TO * UP Pone SUM La Summit Sena's Joy Ombudsman Cone 11 Come Holme Gmral ndvering It's A. No N» Lucky Battle Devolution Gills Special Stub worth $38,495.50 MIAMI (UPI) - A lucky bettor pulled off a record $38,495.40 tnfecta win with a $2 ticket at Calder Race Track Friday, but has not yet shown up to haul away the loot. "Sometimes they like to wait a couple days to avoid the crowds," Calder publicity official Julian Cole said. "There's a big crowd around the window now waiting for the lucky..." The tnfecta, for the fifth race, began when Lee Valley Road, ridden by apprentice jockey Vincent Amato came in first, for a $26.60 payoff. Longshots Reina de Plata and Frannie 0 finished second and third in the six-furlong race, completing the winning ticket The previous record Tnfecta win was Oct. 20,1973 and paid $30,761.40. Surgery successful for Owens, Blair DETROIT (UPI) - Detroit Uons fuQbtck Steve Owens and tight end T. C. Blair both underwent successful knee surgery Friday. In both cues, the damage was a bit more extensive than the Uons at first believed. Owens htd ligament repaired and some cartilage jved from his left knee in a twotonr operation. Blair, a rookie from Tnlsa, had cartilage removed and damage to a ligament in bis right knee repaired. Both wffi be boapttalited mother week tod in a cast for six weeks, Oweas had }a* made his longest ran from Bcilniiinge of the Muon, T) yards, when he was hit at he planted Mi left leg end suffered the injury. Blair's knee sbnpjy gare oat as he planted his tog to cat wtnk covering on a kkkoff. OAKLAND, CALIF. (UPI) -- When the other bars throw you out, the New Hope Saloon welcomes you in. But you may be shocked into sobriety once you get inside. At least that's the aim of the New Hope's proprietors. The New Hope is a drop-in facility for drinkers. More than 125,000 have stopped there since it opened 16 months ago. A stranger in town, seeing the big "Saloon" sign, is in for a surprise when he gets to the bar. The spacious hall has benches, chairs and stools at a barlike table. Its patrons sit around, sipping juice or coffee from paper cups. "We're in the business of screening and counselling the street drinker," says Keith Lewis, head of saloon's staff of six. "We want to find out his indivudal needs and problems. We can refer him or her to the n u m e r o u s s e r v i c e s available." The drinker may be sent to a more intensive detoxification center, to a clinic for medical care, or some place where he can get a bed for the night if he needs it. There are those who just want to take a shower and nap for a while before going home 1 after a bout on the town. The New Hope Saloon welcomes Lynn Armstrong, another of the staff members. "We know their language, and bow to communicate with them. And, most important , they trust us." Policy favoring minority medical applicants nixed WOODLAND, Calif. rtJPI) -- A University of California policy favoring minority applicants for medical school is unconstitutional, a local judge has ruled. Superior Judge F. Lesbe Manker declared the policy violates the equal rights amendment of the U.S. Constitution. "This court concludes that there isn't any compelling or even legitimate public purpose to be served in granting preference to minority students in admission to the medical school when to do so denies white persons an equal opportunity for admittance," Manker said. The ruling was made in the case of Allan Bakkc. a white applicant who sought admission to medical school at the University of California. A similar challenge to the quota system involving ths University of Washington law school reached the U-S. Supreme Court earbe. this year. SCANDIA, Kan. (UPI) -- Kansas cattlemen upset by depressed prices for their livestock Friday prepared burial pits in two Kansas counties and said they plan to slaughter their calves. National Farmer Organization chapters in Cloud and Republic Counties dug mass graves to hold hundreds of calves they plan to kill. They said they can no longer afford to keep the calves. "We have to make a living some way," said Don Runft of Scandia, Republic County NFO president. We've asked the public and our members to find alternatives, but I haven't found anybody who has a better idea. Ford rebukes Butz for joke WASHINGTON (UPI) -- President Ford personally rebuked Earl L. Butz Friday for telling a birth control joke in a heavy mock-Italian accent, but said the incident does not justify removing the agriculture secretary from the Cabinet An apologetic Butz earlier protested that he intended no insult or slur on the Italians, the Pope, or anyone else who !?tt injured by his words. "There was never any intention ... to impugn the motives or the integrity of any religious group, ethnic group, or religious leader," he said in a statement. "I regret that some such interpretations have been made." But White House Press Secretary Ron Nessen said the President considered Butz' statement "inadequate," summoned him to the Oval Office and asked him to apologize to anyone who may have been offended. Mrs. King will join march BOSTON (UPI) - The Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. would have wept had he lived to see the violence associated with Boston school desegregation, his widow said Friday. Mrs. Coretta Scott King, at news conference called by local religious leaders, said she would participate in a rally and march Saturday to show support for a federal order to bus 18,000 students to desegregate the city's schools. The event is called a "March for Quality Integrated Education". "The issue, in my view is not really busing," she said. "The conduct of certain opponents of busing has made the issue one of racism in it's broadest aspects." wife, Joan, reside at 4870 Corkwood in Beaumont with their two daughters, Jennifer, a senior at Lamar University, and Annette, a junior at Sam Houston State. Capt. W. F. Fredeman, representing the Sabine Pilot commissioners and the Go« Dolph Briscoe, presented Capt. Alley with a commission designating him as an admiral in the Texas Navy. During ceremonies prior to his retirement, Capt. Alley presented awards to four members of bis command Mrs. Vetrice K. Mathrole received a letter of appreciation and salary increase for outstanding performance of duty as Capt Alley's administrative aide since February, 1971. CWO Robert A. Shell was commended for "his expertise and outstanding performance of duty" during the period from April, 1971, through November, 1974, while service as the Marine Inspection Detachment Officer at Paris, Tex. CWO Dan T. Markum received the Coast Guard Achievement Medal for "superior performance of duty" from December, 1971, to August, 1974, while assigned to the Port Arthur Marine Inspection Office. CWO Markum was cited for feis proficiency in discharging added responsibilities assigned him pertaining to the documentation of vessels of the United States while carrying out his primary dutues as shipping commissioner. CWO Markum is leaving the area Sunday for a new assignment in Seattle, Wash. CWO Larry E. Grimes received the Coast Guard Achievement Medal for superior performance of duty while serving as chief, Administration Branch, 13th Coast Guard District Reserve Division, Seattle, Wash, from December, 1970, to July, 1974. CWO Grimes, his wife Sandra and two children, Paul and Tommy, reside in Nederland. Weapons show set Oil pollution in Gulf charged Saturday WASHINGTON (UPI) - The Justice Department Friday filed criminal complaints against Exxon Corp. and Texaco, Inc. on charges of dumping oil-saturated mud and water from their offshore drilling rigs into the Gulf of Mexico. Attorney General William B. Saxbe said criminal suits were filed in U.S, District court in New Orleans, La. Texaco was charged with 14 counts of dumping waste water containing higher oil content than permitted by the Outer Continental Shelf Lands Act The department said the dumping was done from the company's South Marsh Island Block 217 drilling rig from February, 1972 to January. 1973. The rig is some 9 nules south of the Louisiana coast Texaco was also charged with one count of failing to provide a report to the Interior Department on the anaylsis of the drilling sludge from the same rig for the month of April, 1972. Exxon was charged with one count of dumping 1,100 barrels of oil-saturated drilling mud into the Gulf from its Rig Dbcflyn No. 10 on Dec. 31, 1972. The ng is about 13 miles south of the Louisiana shore. Maximum penalty upon conviction is a $2,000 fine on each count. 2 men killed in train crash WEATHERFORD, Tex UP1) -- Two men were killed and another railroad employe was critically injured Friday in a two- train crash 2 miles west of this Parker County city. The three were aboard the diesel engine of a MissounPacific freight enroute from El Paso to Chicago. The second train had just pulled out of Fort Worth enroute to Big Spring, the Department of Public Safety said Killed were John C. Kirkpatnck, 42, head brakeman and Joseph Ayward Franas, 33, engineer trainee, bat!) on th» easterly freight J B Minyard, 35, engineer on the same freight was in crrtfcal oondrtwri at John Pei*rsmith Hospital Fort Worth, wrth a severe head injury. All three tnai were from Fort Worth. A display of antique weapons used in this country's wars will be held Saturday from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. at Jefferson City Shopping Center. The display is sponsored by the 373rd Supply and Services Battalion Headquarters of the U. S. Army Reserve as Dart of the " Army Reserve recruiting program. The weapons wfll be slsown in a military van under the supervision of armed guards. In addition to the antique weapons, the M-1C rifle used in the Vietnam combat will be shown with experienced military personnel on hand to answer questions about the performance of the N-16 and other weapons. Recently, personnel from the 373rd battalion conducted a training session on the proper handling of weapons for a group of area Camp Fire Girts at the GoMen Triangle Gun dub ranges. The 373rd unit is seeking to enlist qualified men and women in the reserve program Openings ar? availabte for persons *ntf prior semce experience a weB as those without prcvioa military wnrice. iFWSPAPERl

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