Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 19, 1968 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, April 19, 1968
Page 3
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Sights on Star Foxx's Mark By RON RAPOPORT Associated Press Sports Writer ted-Williams is looming right up ahead, but Mickey Mantle has his sights set on Jimmy The home-run countdown sea* son began In earnest Thursday night when the Yankee slugger hit his first one of the season in New York's 6-1 victory over California, It was Mantle's 519th career home run, Just two short of Williams' total, which is now the fourth best ever compiled, Fox's total Is 534 and Mantle is trying for a crack at it this year. "1 don't set goals," Mantle said after the game, "but it would be nice to pass Foxx this year." Ahead of Foxx are Babe Ruth with 714 and Willie Mays, who has 565 and is probably good for a few more yet, "What I want to do is finish third," said Mantle, not wanting to appear greedy. In other American League games, Oakland beat Baltimore 4-3 in 13 innings, Boston beat Chicago 3-0, Detroit topped Cleveland 5-0 and Washington edged Minnesota 7-6. In the National League, Cincinnati took St. Louis 4-3 In 12 Innings, Atlanta beat Chicago 53 and San Francisco beat the New York Mets 5-3. Mantle's ' homo r came in the fourth inning with Bill Monbou- quette on base and Roy White hit another two-run homer in the samo inning. Monbouquette turned In a sparkling perform* ance on the mound, allowing just five Angel hits, one a homer by Roger Repoz. John Donaldson drove in the winning run for the Athletics with a sacrifice fly in the 13th for Oakland's first victory in its new stadium, The key play in thftjinologi.ca.ais uWhen^ BropJ«» Robinson tried to force a runner at second on a bunt and failed. Had he gone to first, Donaldson's fly would have been the third out of the inning. Jose Santiago pitched a two- hitter against the White Sox who are still looking for their first victory of the season. Santiago held the White Sox hitless for five innings. Al Raline, playing his 2,000th major-league game, hit a home run for the Tigers and so did Dick McAuliffe and Willie Horton. Joe Spar ma held the Indians to seven hits. Kaline's homer was his 305th, putting him one behind Hank Greenberg, who holds the alltime Detroit record. Rod Carew was tagged out in a run-down with two out and the bases loaded in the ninth and the Twins' six-game unbeaten streak ended. .The Senators scored six timss in the fifth inning, Ted Uhlaender and Bob Allison homered for the Twins. Hockey "NHL Playoffs By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Thursday's Results . East Division Finals Montreal 9, Chicago 2, .Montreal leads best-of-7 series l-o West Division Semifinals St, Louis 3, Philadelphia 1, St, Louis wins best-of-7 series, 4-3 Minnesota 9, Los Angeles 4, Minnesota wins best«of-7 series, 44 Today's Games No games scheduled Saturday's Games Finals East Division Chicago at Montreal Sunday's Games West Division Minnesota at St, Louis, after* 1st game of besM-7 series Basket ball Pro Basketball Playoffs By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Finals NBA Thursday's Results No games scheduled Todays Games Boston at Philadelphia, best- of-7 series tied 3-3 Saturday's Games No games scheduled Sunday's Games No games scheduled ABA Thursday's Results Pittsburgh 120, New Orleans 112, Pittsburgh leads best-of-7 series, 1-0 Today's Games No games scheduled Saturday's Games New Orleans at Pittsburgh Sunday's Games No games scheduled Hational League May Also Expand CHICAGO (AP) - The National League may follow the American League and expand to 12 teams for the 1969 baseball season at a meeting of club owners here today. Warren Giles, NL president, met Thursday with the league's Expansion Committee of Walter ©•Malley of Los Angeles, John Galbreath, Pittsburgh, and Roy Hofheinz, Houston. Among recommendations expected to be presented at today's session is the adding of two new franchises next year. "It will be up to the league owners to decide what year we will expand," said Giles. "That could be Friday, or maybe later." Giles admitted that representatives of San Diego, Buffalo, Dallas-Fort Worth, Montreal and Milwaukee were in Chicago. So far, the only definite stand the NL has taken on expansion was to vote to do so not later than 1971. The American League got the ,, In Seattle and Kansas City for a 12 -team 'operation next year. The junior circuit will meet in Chicago next Thursday and may form a two-division playoff plan for 1969. Delayed NL expansion also would mean that the enlarged AL would corral more players in the draft. Rivalry Keen Between the Celtics, 76ers PHILADELPHIA (AP) - The intense rivalry between the Boston Celtics and Philadelphia 76ers boils down to one game tonight with the National Basketball Association's Eastern playoff championship the prize, These teams have met 16 times in the 1967-68 season, including the playoffs, and each has won eight. They are 3-3 in their current playoff series. The odd game in the best-of-7 is here because the 76ers won the regular season title, Actually, the home court advantage has been a myth in this series thus far. Coach Alex Hannum of the 76ers rates the home court as a seven point edge. He's puzzled by the fact that each team has won twice on the other's court, Boston, seeking to regain the title it lost last year after a nine-year reigin, has to accomplish the unprecedented feat in the NBA of coming back from a 3-1 deficit, The winner of tonight's game before a sellout crowd of better than 15,000 goes on to open the league's championship series sunday against the Western Di. vision champ, Los Angeles. SOLIINAR TABLES By RICHARD ALDEN KNIGHT The schedule of Solimar Periods , as printed below , ha.' beeo titoenfrom fUchard AjdenKnight'sSOLCNAK TABLES P|an your days to that you will be fishing in good terrjtor; or hunting in good cover during these times, if you wish to find the best sport that each day has to Dffei. Tbe fc&jor Periods are shown in boldface type. These begin at tae times shown a«J lastfoi an hour and 4 half or two Sours thereafter. The WJoor Periods, shown in regular type, 9 of sotne'.vhjt shorter duration. I's* Central Standard time. Date Day Apr. 19 Friday 80 Saturday Miaor MAJOR 1:35 3:50 Minor MAJOR 4:35 5:35 6:30 10:35 11:45 12; 50 5:00 6:00 6:55 Lee Finds Chink in Card Armor By HAL BOCK Associated Press Sports Writer Bo!) Lea has found a chink in the St. Louis Cardinal armor. The world champions show a definite weakess around the 12th inning, Lee, Cincinnati's veteran reliever, picked up his second straight 12th inning victory over the Cards Thursday night and the score both tlmi?,5 was 4-3. In the only other National League gamos scheduled, Atlanta rode Felipe Alou's second homo run of the gamo to a 5-3 ninth inning victory over Chicago, and Willie Mays' bases-loaded doable drove in three runs as San Francisco rallied for a 5-3 victory over the Now York Mets. In the American League, Boston shut out Chicago 3-0, Washington ' tripped Minnesota 7-6, Detroit-tblztoked ••'Cleveland 5-0, New Yof.k topped California 6-1 and Oakia'ridlwaf Baltimore 4-3 In 13 innings. Lee worked out of a 12th In• ning jam a:.id picked up Wednesday's victory when Pete Rose doubled and came in on Lee May's single. On Thursday, the big left-hander had to work a bit harder for the victory, going three innings before another Rose double broke it up. Rose, wtio homered tying the gamo in the eighth, doubled Leo Cardenas across with the winning run in the 12th. Cardenas, who opaaed with a single, moved to second on Chico Ruiz' hit before Rose delivered. John Edwards, traded to St. Louis by Cincinnati during the winter, drove in two runs with a double giving the Cards the lead they held until Rose's horns run tied the game, Atlanta was down to its last out, trailing Chicago 3-2 In the ninth. But Sandy Valdespino singled and pinch hitter Mike Lum tripled him home. Pete Mikkelsen relieved for the Cubs and Alou lined his second homer of the gamo to win it for the Braves. "It wasn't a bad pitch," said Mikkelsen. "He just hit the heck out of it." ; Alou and Clete Boyer had accounted tor Atlanta's first two runs with solo homers-^- Boyer/s run batted In was the'-SOOttf-of.* his major league career. Adolio Phillips had a two-run shot for the Cubs. It may have been a costly victory for the Braves. Slugger Joe Torre was struck In the side of the head by a pitch in the eighth inning and left the field bleeding from the nose. He was taken to a hospital for X rays. "The preliminary examination oa Torre looks good," said Atlanta Manager Lunrni Harris. Mays stroked two doubles against the Mots—the second one clearing the bases in the seventh inning. That wiped out a 3-2 New York lead built mostly on pitcher Don Cardwell's two-run homer. The Giants had loaded the bases with two out against Cardwell on two singles and a walk. Danny Frisella relieved and Mays sliced a two-strike pitch to right field for the winning hit. The two doubles gave Mays 1,116 extra base hits In his career, tying him with Ted Williams for seventh place on the aUtime list. Travelers Again Lose to Memphis LITTLE ROCK (AP) - Memphis' Blues got their third straight route - going parform- ance from fheir starting pitcher and handed Arkansas' Travelers their third straight defeat 3-1 tore Thursday night. The Blues' Jerry Hinsley scattered five hits a:? the Travelers opened their Texas League season at home. Arkansas' only run earns on a horn 3 run by Billy Wolff, MeTip'its scored one run in the first on singles by Rod Caspar, Sherwin Minster and Curtin Brown and an error. The Blues went aheal for good in the fourth oa singles by Joe Moock, Lloyd Flodin and JUAII Rios. They picked up an insurance run in the sixth on a single by Roy Foster, a sacrifice, a passed bail a;jd i single by Brown. The Tws conclude their brief homo stand with a doubleheader against the Blues tonight. El Paso unloaded five runs in toe first inning a.rl went on to a 13-3 victory over AJbuquerqu<3 and Daa Walton's two-run bx>m- Houston St. Louis Pittsburgh Cincinnati San Frah. Atlanta Los Angeles'. New York Chicago Phila, 5 5 4 4 4 4 3 3 2 2 2 3 2 3 3 4 4 4 5 6 HOPt (AW) STM, P^t«d by Offset Baseball Today's Baseball By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS National League ;/ W ( L, Pet. G,B. .714 ,625 \ 2 ,667, 'i ,571 1 1 ,571 1 .500 l'/a .429 2 ,429 -2 ,286 3 ,250 S'A Thursday's Results San Francisco 5, New York 3 Cincinnati 4, St, Louis 3, 1& innings Atlanta 5, Chicago 3 Only gamas scheduled Today's Games Los Angeles at New York Houston at Philadelphia, N *• Atlanta at Cincinnati, N " San Francisco at Pittsburgh, N - •. < Chicago at. St. Louis, N ' Saturday's Gamos • Los Angeles af Now York • • Houston af Philadelphia San Francisco at Pittsburgh Atlanta at Cincinnati, N Chicago .li l St. Louis, N Sunday's Gamus Los Angeles at Now York, 2 Houston at Philadelphia Atlanta at Cincinnati San Francisco at Pittsburgh Chicago at St. Louis American League AFTERMATH—Jieanballs strike the veterans und newcomers alike. Orlando Cepeda of the Cardinals (left) and Hick Monday of the Athletics arc pictured in pain after being struck down but not out. Fate of the Olympics to Be Decided Millwood Lake Information w. 6 6 4 4 3 3 3 32 0 L. 1 1 3 3 3 4 4 4 5 6 Pet. .857 ,857 .571 .571 .500 .429 .429 .429 .286 .000 G.B. 2 2 2W 3 3 3 4 5% Minnesota Detroit Boston Oakland Baltimore Cleveland New York Washington California Chicago Thursday's Results ' Detroit 5, Cleveland 0 Boston 3, Chicago 0 Washington 7, Minnesota 0 New York 6, California 1 Oakland 4, Baltimore 3, 13 in- ^ nings not By GEOFFREY ATKJIS Associated Press Sports Writer .LAUSANNE, Switzerland (AP) — Nine powerful men assemble this weekend to decide the fate of the Mexico City Olympic Games. But the rug could be pulled from under their feet by the most powerful of them all— Avery Brundage, the 80-year-old ./Chicago millionaire who for 16 Washington at Oakland, N Baltimore af- California, N Detroit at Chicago, N Only gam*s scheduled Saturday's Games New York at Minnesota Detroit at Chicago Cleveland at Boston Washington at Oakland, N Baltimore at California, N Sunday's Gamos ,;-, Washington at Oakland .. ^j] BalttpTfre af California .. New-York at Minnesota Detroit-at Chicago Cleveland at Boston ° Thursday's Stars By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS PITCHING-Jose Santiago; Red Sox, limited the Chicago White Sox, winless In six starts, to two lilts as Boston won 2-0. , BATTING-Felipe Alou, Bravss, hit two home runs, one with two out in the ninth, as Atlanta beat Chicago 5-3. By Major League Leaders THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League Batting (15 at bats) - Allison, Minn., .519; Petrocelli, Bost., .435. Runs — R. Jackson, Oak., 9; Sims, Cleve., 8; Tovar, Minn., 8. Runs batted in — Hausen, Wash., 9; Killebrew, Minn., 8; W.Horton, Det., 3. Hits - Allison, Minn., 14; Un-~ ser, Wash., 13. Doubles-W.Horton, Det., 4; Allison, Minn,, 4; 4 tied with 3. Triples - Knooa Calif., 2; Davalillo, Cleve.one, . Strikeouts — McDowell, Cleve. 17; Pascual, Wash., 16. National League Batting (15 at bats) -Flooi, 3t.L., .474; L.May, Cin., .467. Runs-Flood, St.L., 10; Rose, Cln., 7. Runs batted in - B.Williams, Chic., 9; Psrez, Cin., 9; Cepeda, St,L., 9; 5 tied with 7. Hits - Flood, St.L., 18; L. May, Cln., 14; Cepeda, St.L., 14. Doubles— Rose, Cln., 4; Staub, Hoist., 4; Parker, L.A., 4; 8 tied with 3. Triples-10 tied with 1. Ho-Tiii cuas—Porez, Cin., 3; Hart, S.F., 3; 9 tied with 2. Stolen bases- Wills, Pitt., 4; Morgan, Houst., 3; Brock, St.L., 3. Pitching (2 decisions)—Niek- ro, Atl., 2-0, 1.000, Koosman, N.Y., 2-0, 1.000; Mrjfleau. Pitt., 1-0, 1.000; McBean, Ptt,, 24), 1.000; Briles, St, L., W. 1,000; H. Lee, Cin., 2-1, .667, btrifceoijts,i-J<j;iklns, Chic., 14; C.Short, Phil., 14; 5 tied with 13. Minor League Baseball By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Pacific Coast League Oklahoma City 5, Phoenix 3 San Diego 5, Indianapolis 4 Hawaii 8, Tacorna 3 Tulsa at Denver, snow Spokane at Portland, rain Vancouver at Seattle, rain years has ruled the InternaMon- al Olympic Committee (IOC) with an iron hand. The Executive Board of the IOC has to decide whether or accept the postal vote which admitted South Africa to the Mexico Olympics. Gvsr 40 nations have threatened to boycott the games if South Africa takes part. There is a strong possibility that they '•will be joined by the Soviet Un,^ion and the rest of the East European bloc, thus making the , Olympics a farce. A sudden decision by IOC President Brundage to fly to South Africa this week touched ; off speculation that he may be frying;tQ;,5ejtle Hie, Issue alone. .. Rule 15 of the IOC says: !' ' " "'The president alone may take action or make a decision where circumstances do not permit it to be taken by the International Olympic Committee or its Executive Board. Such action or decision is subject to ratification by the committee at its next meeting." In other words, Brundage could simply announce in Johannesburg at his scheduled press conference today: "South Africa is in" or "South Africa Is out." The next meeting of the IOC committee is scheduled to coincide with the garmis in Moxlco \City and would be much too late to change his decision, For an emergency meeting to be called, at least 25 of the IOC's 71 members must m;Ae a written application. Texas League By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Eastern Division W. L. Pet. G.B. Memphis 3 0 1.000 .Shreveport 3 1 .750 '/ 2 Dal-FW I 3 .250 2'/ 2 Arkansas 0 3 .000 3 Western Division W. L. Pet. G.B. Albuquerque 3 1 .750 — San Antonio 2 I ,667 V-. Amariilo 1 2 .333 I 1 /, El Paso 1 3 .250 2'/ 2 Thursday's results Dallas-Fort Worth 7, Shreveport 6 Memphis 3, Arkansas 1 El Paso 13, Albuquerque 3 San Antonio at Amariilo postponed, cold t Friday's games , Albuquerque af El Pa;;o 2 Dallas-Fort Worth at Shreveport 2 Me.-nphls at Arkansas 2 San Antonio at Amariilo 2 Saturday's gamr'S Arkansas at Shreveport • Memphis at Dallas - Fort Worth El Paso at Amariilo , Only gamos scheduled , Writers Tribute American Skier AUBURN, Maine (AP) John Bower was honored Thursday by the U.S. Ski Writers Association as the American skier who male the greatest contribution to the sport. Mike Beatrice, Boston Glooe 3kl editor and USSWA president, presented th<3 avard to the Holm.'OkoHen Nordic cornhined champion. Bower is the first American to win the event. Falling Forecast for Millwood Elevation of Lake 259.05 Elevafion of Tailwater 247.00 Condition of Lake Clear Fishing Good Visitation for Week 29,439 Number of Gates Open 13 Taln- ter - 2 Sluice C.F.S. Flow 15,710 Mosquito Control None Records Are Getting Close for Willie By JACK HAND Associated Press Sports Writer NEW YORK (AP) _ Willie Mays is hitting an even .400 and the old records are beginning to get closer. Mays chimed In with two doubles Thursday afternoon, his second coming with the bases loaded in the seventh to give the San Francisco Giants a 5-3 victory over the New York Mets. The two extra base hits moved him into a tie with Ted Williams for seventh place on the all-time list with 1,117. Stan Musial is first with 1,377. Mays moved past Rogers Hornsby into 10th position on the runs batted in table the other day a,nd now has 1,582 in his record. He'has.passed Mel Ott in the total base" standing's and now ranks No. 6 with 5,049. And, of course, his 565 home runs have been topped only by Babe Ruth's 714. "I don't pay attention to those things," said Mays. "I let Artie (statistician Art Santo Domingo) tell me about them. Maybe I'll get lucky and get more and pass Williams." Mays, off to a running start with 10 hits in 25 at bats, is determined to make up for that .263 of last season, his poorest in the majors, "I had a bad year," said Willie. "That's what I've been reading all winter. I was sick. Now I feel real good." Baltimore Wins Battle Financially BALTIMORE (AP) - The Baltimore Bullets won the financial battle for Wostley Unseld but the U.S. Army might get first crack at the two-tim? All- American's services. Unseld, 6-foot-7% center from the University of Louisville, signed an undisclosed long-term contract with the National Basketball Association club Thursday and said he still hadn't heard word regarding the Army physical he took recently. The maximum height for the Army is6-foot-8. The Louisville club of the rival American Basketball Asso- ciafion also wanted Unseld's services and claimed they tod offered him $500,000. Razorbatk Golfers Beat Rite HOUSTON, Tex. (AP) - The University of Arkansas golf team won three of the four individual matches and defeated Rice l'/3 •I 1 ': in a Southwest Co> ference match here Thursday. The match was played <!uri/ig the second rond of the All America Intercollegiate Tournani: at and replaced a match that was rained out recently. Sammy Browu of Aitaosa,- defeated Charles Kuehler, 3 a:vi '}. Tom Mc-Najr of Arkansas defeated',Gary Relst, 3 and 1, and tea.ijuiate Jerry Larmiers bested Andy Allen, 1-up. Rice's Jo l m Clarke defeated Chusk Browufield, 2-up. friday, April 10 Players Bunched in. Vegas Meet By BOB MYERS Ass:>r'afed Press Sports Writer LAS VEGAS, Nev. (AP) Paced lay two old pros and>a momber o? the younger set in golf, no fewer than 10 players were within three strokes pf eacli other today a:5 play went into the second round 'of the $150,000 fournanirnt of Champions, 'it Th<> veterans were Gardner Djckinson, 40, and Da.i Sikes, 37, aad the friendly upstart was Keruuf Zarley, 26, each of whom shot three-under-par 6$i in the first round of action Thursday. The weatherman promised warmer skies and abated "winds following the first round chili whJch prevailed over the 6,70.3- yard par 36-35-71 Stardust County Club layout. Deadlocked at 70, two shots beWnd the leaders, were five challengers, including Billy Casper and newly crowned Masters cliampioa Bob Goalby. Bracketed with them in quest of the $30,000 top nuiey in this 16th annual spring event were - ,«* ,u»^w«i^ —o., 48-year-old Julius Boros, Don The Boston Celtics, who twice January and another 26-year-oM have bounced back from the contestant, Randy Glover, of elimination, hope to Celtics Hope for 3 in Row Over 76ers By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS verge ma.'<e it three in a row over the Philadelphia 76ers tonight and set another record in the National Basket-ball Association. Never before in the NBA playoffs has a team won a best-of-7 series after being down 3-1. Thus it would be an unprecedented fea 1 for the Celtics to whip the 76ers again in the deciding gamo tonight in Philadelphia. Such an accomplishment would give Boston the Eastern Division final playoff title and put the Celts in position to win back the NBA championship. They had won an unprecedented eight consecutive NBA crowns until Philadelphia took the championship la.st year. Tonight's winner will oppose the Los Angeles Lakers in the championship playoff series with the first gamp scheduled for Sunday at either Philadelphia or Boston. Pittsburgh took the lead Thursday night in the opening of 'the championship series in the American Basketball Association. The Pipers beat New Orleans 120-112 to go one up in the best-of-7 playoff. Connie Hawkins led the Pi- pars with 39 points and good floorwork. The gamu was a^ the Civic Arena tn Pittsburgh where the second gamo also will be played Saturday night. The third and fourth are scheduled for New Orleans next week, Wisconsin Beaten by Ark. State JONESBOHO, Ark. (A?) Freshman John Ferriell scattered eight hits as Arkansas State University defeated the University of Wisconsin 5-1 here Thursday for the Indians' 10th coasecutive victory. Ferriell is 3-0 for the season and the Indians are 13-4-1. ASU only managed five hits off Wisconsin's Mike Nickels but bunched three of them in the fifth inning. A walk, an error and a double by Dana Ryan accounted for the Indians' first ru.i in the fifth. Jim Callawiy singled Ryan to tlilrd and a double steal netted a run. Wayne Pitcock singled homij Callaway, Pitcock stole second ind scored on first baseman Tom McCauley's second error of the inning. Wisconsin scored in the sixth on a do-Me by Tom Schnlke and two infield outs. r Even with par 71 were George Archer and Dudley Wysong. • r WfiU back at 76 was Frauk Bearrl, who woa the T of C*$. year ago. The personable pijo from Louisville, Ky., hit into the water hazard for a bogey 6 on the first hole. Beard wound up with three double bogeys. The last one came on the final hole when his tee shot literally disappeared from sight. No one has yet determined where it went, but it cost Frank two penalty strokes to bring his total for the round to six. Tom Weiskopf was one over par going into No. 15. He then took a four-over-par nine when he hit into the water, half topped the ball into a hole in the rough, then more rough. He flubbed two shots in succession/ finally reached the green and two-putted. '•'"Let's see—yep, that's nine," Tom concluded as he related the scene. o >«,. TryouteJof Little Loop Baseball Important notice to all boys of Babe Ruth League Age who want to try out for Babe Ruth League team play: try-outs will be held Monday evening, April 22 at Legion Field in Fair Park. Please bring birth certificates or other evidence of birth date for the official records of the Babe Ruth League. Try-out tittle: 7 p.m. THE Babe Ruth League is 'being expanded to five Hope teams of 15 boys each, so it is hoped that all Little Leaguers who qualify will come to Legion Field to try out for these teams and that all former Pony Leaguers who are still eligible to pl'ay will come out to the park Mqn- clay evening at 7 p.m. Barber Eight Strokes Back at Las Vegas LAS VEGAS, Nev. (AP) v- Miller Barber of Te.;arkana, Ark., enters the second round of the $150,000 Tournament of Champioas Golf Tournament today eight strokes back of t|ie leaders. Barber shot a five-over-par 76 Thursday with nines of 36-40. Gardner Dicksinson, Dan Sikes and Kennit Zarley enter today,'s round tied for the lead at 68. FORESTS, I3STC. Of QUEEN, ARKANSAS Has PERMANENT JOB OPENINGS Ian expansion las created an imiu-diata m-cd for additional production workers with Works Forests Inc. at the Briar gypsum plant located 13 miles north of Nashville. If y«,u are in good health in person ut tin- for additional information. • Briar office or cull 286- An F.i.jual opporiiwity Employer

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