Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 30, 1974 · Page 7
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 7

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 30, 1974
Page 7
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Grant Hall Hog Offense Goes Askew Tht Frank Broyles wh« answered reporters' question! following Saturday night's .Red-White game In L i t t l e Hock was not the same Frank Broyles who had talked animatedly about the future of the Arkansas .athletic program four hours earlier. Rather, he looked and talked the way he has after Razorback loss In the fall. "Offensively,' our execution was the poorest we've had in a long time," he said. "Nobody on -.offense played well. I don't know if the backs even had a chance to play well." Before t,he game, Broyles had said. "It wouldn't sur- prist' me f at.-all to see Barna-r bas White :go 80 yards for a touchdown tonight." White carried the ball once in the first half for four yards and four times in the second half for 10.. Ike Forte carried on only two possessions in Ihe first quarter before leaving the game with a pulled groin muscle. He gained 24 yards on five carries. No running back exceeded the 58 yards gained by Alan Watson. "We just couldn't get wide," said Broyles. Neither could the Razorbacks establish an effective passing game. Scott Bull completed just eight of 21 passes, and was sacked eight times -for losses totaling 49 yards. Mark Miller completed (even of U throws, but was spilled four time* for-30 yards in losses. Each quarterback also lost a fumble while icrambling. The Razorbacks called 18 passes on first down, and came HP with three completions, two interceptions and four sacks. "Our pass protection :was so poor," said Broyles. "that we really eoiildri't tell much about th* wide receivers." The quarterback scramble became the "base play." SMITH EXCEPTION ' Fbr everyone, .that ts, ex- eept Ken Smith. The freshman from Houston had directed, three scores in three tries in his only other Saturday appearance of the spring, and he made it four-for four in a flash. Smith entered the game with 9:50 to play and his Red team trailing 9-7, Five plays, SO yards and 102 seconds later, he left -with the Red leading 14-9. ·Few fans realized Smith was in the game as three initial running plays netted 22 yards. But when Garnett Smith scooted 26 yards with an option pitch from his namesake, the public address announcer at War Memorial Stadium documented the.. Smith-to-Smith exhcnage. Properly recognized, Ken Smith hit Doug Yoder for 32 yards and a touchdown on the next play. "He", was lh» only' quarterback we had who reacted properly on the option pass," said Broyles. "It was there all night. I guess..he stood over.on the sideline and watched it." That play, together with, the next one, won the game for the Red. On the kickoff, Rollen Smith let a bouncing football skip by 'him, of through him, or something. Some said he touched Jht ball and some said he" didn't, but it didn't matter because he didn't possess It. Elijah Davis hugged the ball in the end zone until an official okayed the touchdown, The play had CTpunged five seconds from"the clock, and in the prtssbpjf some wag ereeUUd Davis with a new world record jn the 60-yard dash. Someone els* suggested that the clock operator had become dizzy from all tht penalties In the game. SWC OFFICIALS The week before at Fayetteville, there had been just three penalties for 20 yards. This, time there were 20 for 137. "I couldn't believe it," said Broyles. "We haven't been offside in p r a c t i c e , because I've watched for it every day. But this was the first,time we've used Southwest Conference officials, and we were probably keyed up because of the crowd." When someone asked what the number one Razorback priority would be in the fall, Broyles said, "There's .not just one. V/e'll have to start From scratch to get ready for Southern Cal." What Broyles hopes Is that the Arkansas defense can give other teams the same problems it caused Saturday night. "The defense out-executed the offense all night with good pursuit and tackling," he acknowledged. "Jon Rhiddlehoover stopped the White offense when: he was at nose guard -- !he covered the whole middle." Rhiddlehoover sacked Bull four times by himself. On the other side, Brisqn Manor reached Miller twice a n d Chuck McKinney got him once. And on both sides, the defensive backs were superb. Bruce Mitchell, Muskie Harris, Bo Busby, Brad Thomas, Tommy Harris, Ken : Stuckey, Smith and Davis all played well, and Floyd Hogan perhaps best of all. Hogan broke up four passes, intercepted another, and showed good speed on a 46-yard punt return that was CM Field Gives Way To New Facility AUSTIN, Tex. (Af) -- Clark Field, where Leu 0«hri« hit his longest home run and mountain cllmbins Is a prfrequisll* for playing the outfield, Is on its last legs at the University of Texas. The school is building a new baseball park complete with all the modern trimmings--an electronic icore board and artificial grass. Dirt will grace only pitchers' mound, the base areas and the symmetrical fences. Clark Field, where Texas played Us first game March 24, 1928. is unique in the world of baseball because of one facet- Billy Goat Hill. "We just called, it 'The Cliff,' " said B i b b Falk, who played major league ball with JUntyckyRom St*md in Tradition NorthwMt ArfcanMi TIMfS, To**., April 30, If74 PAVITTCVILLI, ARKANSAS Derby Set For 100th Running EDITOR'S NOTE - It hit «n xelUtnfat mad * rayilique all U* »WB -- Ihe Rua far the R*M«, Ihe Kwriaeby Derby. Dnrt» IU IW-rear hUlorr, Ike ··Hani' favorite horn* '·"· ·nd-rile-af-snrlai h · i qilnd a baar M folklore. race te- wiped out penalty. by a clipping Earlier, Broyles had said, "The attitude of our players is extremely good. This team believes in itself." That thought tonsoled him a little after, the game, when he said, "The competitiveness of tne two squads was the best thing in the game." NO RECORD AFTER ALL The Arkansas baseball team decided last week not to accept two forfeits from Oklahoma City University unless Arkansas beat Houston at least twice over the weekend. With 22 victories, the Razorbacks wanted to break the school record of 23 on their own. ' But it didn't work out that way, as the Cougars swept the three-game series. So Coach Norm DeBriyn will officially count it a 22-21 season. "This gives us something to shoot for next year," he said. "We're already looking forward to the season-- we'll have a new field, there won't be as much traveling, and we'll know, what to expect in Southwest Conference play from here on."' DeBriyn added, "We didn't do as well as I thought we could Ihis year, but that could be my fault. Last year we won six extra-inning games and nearly all of our one-run games. This year, by contrast, we blew a 4-0 lead against TCU and a 5-0 lead over Houston. '' T h a t ' s the difference between a mediocre team and a great one. We didn't quite have the necessary poise and mental discipline. We'll just have to bear down more in practice." The Porker skipper expressed his appreciation of the effort given,by the team's seniors, and saW, "I am glad we at least had -a winning season." Julie Forshee First Twice CONWAY -- Julie Farshee of Fayetteville High School took first place in both the tumbling and floor exercise events of the Jirst state girls gymnasties meet sponsored by the Arkan- las Activities Association, The meet at State College of Arkansas included Si» top .three finishers from each of the stati'i five districts. Annette Iv«y placed third for Fayeltevill* on the balance beam, whilt Gina Williams and Gail Brannan finished fifth and sixth respectively in vaulting. Donna Williams placed fourth in tumbling and "just missed third," according 'to Fayetteville gymnastics Coach Carol Brunner. Lauren Kennedy was fifth ir. trampoline-, and Tammy Boger dlt! «"-il on th« uneven bars. Melani* Johnson of Springdale finished third In vaulting. Sherry Treat of Springdale joined Donna Williams In representing the district In the all- around competition, comprised of all lour Olympic events. ASU Splits With SIU EEWARDSVILLE, 111. (AP) -- Doug Wallers fanned five atters to lead Arkansas State Jniversity to a 4-2 victory in he second game of a double- leader with Southern Illinois at Edwardsville. SIU took the first game, 6-0, behind the hitting of Pat Peterson, Jim Greenwald and Stu Trask, who each had home runs. ASU is now 19-26. Southern Illinois Is 20-8. TERMITES? CAll ADMIRAL PEST CONTROL r.urh»-\ Anlv Spi(f»»ri f COMMFRCIAl 1 Rf UftNTl.Al Hog Tcnnit Final* The Arkansas RHzorbaek snnis team will close Its regular season here Wednesday at 1 p.m. with a match against Austin Peay University. Arkansas enters the match with a 23-4 record. the Chicago White Sox and Cevelan,d from 1920 to 1931, and coached the Longhorns from 1940 to 1967. "They had to dig up rock and build the park and they didn't have the money to di_ rock so they just left a cliff," he said. In center field; 545 feet from home plate, the solid limestone cliff juts 12 feet straight up. At the top of the cliff, there Is another 60 feet lo the centerfield fence. A bill hit on top of the cliff is in play, so outfielders have to scale the limestone wall or climb a pathway in left center field. To the dismay of yistihg coaches, Longhorn outfielders are always adept at ' scram bling. CLIMBING PRACTICE "The home team always has the advantage because hi knows how to .play it," saic Falk "You have to practice (climbipg) because a double or triple is better to let 'em make than a homer." "Yes, it's an extra thing we have to practice every day. said Coach Cliff Gustafson. who took over for Falk in 1968. "IPs an element an outfielder shouldn't have to cope with." One of the best longhorns a climbing the cliff was Jack Mil ler, who patrolled center fieli from 19«8 through 1970 and who now lives in Dallas. "I usually dropped my glove when t had to climb, so i would have been tough to catch a ball up there," he said. "You could sometimes get up there tefore the ball came down, bu you would lose your bearing in the ball while climbing up The cliff'also had sand burr that would stick your fingers. I was really exciting paying there." Terry Pyka, who currentl: jlays left field for Texas, said 'I think every outfielder wh ever played out there is glad t see it go. But it adds a litll sxcitement to the game «n ; ans think it's fun to see u :CAmilling around out there-." Pyka this season becam adept at catching balls at th top of the cliff in left field where there- is a slope to th top of the hill. But there was one day in 19! when the cliff had no bearin, on the outcome of a blast. GEHRIG TEED OFF The World Champion New York Yankees were in Austin 'or an exhibition game- with th Longhorns and Lou Gehrjg h: a home run that the Lo Angeles Times said was with 3ut a shadow of a-doubt th longest home run ever hit b man since the b e g i n n i n of baseball " M i k e de L Fuente, who now lives in No Sales, Mexiro. was the Lonf horns' pitcher that day. "Lou really teed off. The ba saldled over the right · cente Tield fence and across th street, about 550 feet away," h said in a letter years ago. Oth er estimates said the ball wen further than 600 feet. The last official game a Clark Field was last Satur day when Texas won its'lot straight Southwest Conferenc title or co-title over Texa AM. Falk and Gustafson arenttoc sorry at its passing. "I'm glad to see it go," Falk. "You can't get to th park because there is so muc construction, the roads.are ba and there's no place to park." "We have a natural senl ment that goes with a field wit the tradition of Clark Field, Gustafson. "However any sad ness I have over Clark Field overshadowed . by the on standing facility we're going t have." The old 2.500-seat Clark Fiel will be torn down and a fin arts center built in its place, mile away, the new S.BOO-sea facility is being constructed LOUISV1LLE, Ky. (AP) - A woman wrote Churchill Downs that she hadn't many years to ve and would feel terrible if ic had to tell St. Peter when e died that she'd never seen if Kentucky.Drby. Th* track got a letter at the ame time from a New York 'partment store owner asking r · Derby icat for a friend. The woman got a seat. But Matt Winn, then track presi- ent, told the store owner there ere no more seats to spare. That Incident came years go. but It's typical of the Kittle' for seats that has enli- ened the Kentucky Derby nee 10,000 people overflowed a rand new grandstand to wa|ch ristides win the first running ENJOY! 1875. About 10 times that many ill crowd the streets, jam the are and make Louisville a car- vial town this week; (or the OOlh running of the classic on aturday. ; . They'll pack .the stands hurchill Downs, wbert the ace has been run every year ince Aristides triumphed. Vbout 42,000 confirmed by tne Irst atMarch they would take all the seat: tfae twin-spired facility has to offer, says Bob jornam, track publicity direc- ' r, RECORD LAST YEAR The rest w i l l s w a r m the mar- Sin of the track and jam t h e nfleld where moat will be unable even to get a glimpse of he race. Last year a record 134.476 attended and bet a record $3.284,942 on the race. The track plans to keep the centennial Run for the Roses as much like the 99 other Derbies as possible, Gorham says, though some special arrangements will be made for Princess Margaret and her husband, Lord Snowden, the first of the British Royal family to attend the race since the Duke and Duchess of Windsor in 1951 Churchill Downs is accustomed to visits from the famous on Derby Day, but the race defies easy explanation of what makes -it the most ex citing two minutes in sport. The purse is $125,000. added; the purse of the Preakness is $150,000 added. Derby horses run 1% miles; those in the eBl mont stakes run IVi. The Der by ,the Preakness and the Bel mont Slakes make up racing'! Triple Crown. The Derby is the nation' longest continously run race The- Belmont started three o four,yearn earlier, but has hac interruptions! ' Its fame lies not in I Us longev- ;y, distance or purse, but In he folklore that has grown around 99 winners, lome loser ·wners, trainers anu jockeys. A Louisville tailor who gave up his business in 101),') to become the track's general manager, Matt Wlnn built the Ken ucky Derby into a national institution. He had seen Aristides win the irst Derby, watching from his 'athcr's grocery cart as a boy of 13, and hadn't missed one since. With a group of other Louisvillians, he put up money x save the cDrhy when money trouble and dwindling public interest around the turn of t h e century led lo talk of closing the track. "Winn knew an awful lol about racing, but he was not a dyed in the wool racing man," says Derby sage George B "Brownie" Leach, track public ist from 1949 to 1965. "He had the ability to make the Derby what it is. The word promoter is a little bit below Winn, but a lot of people woult use the word to describe him. 1 ' Winn devoted all the efforts lo racing and during the nex few years he bought tracks in Empire City, New York anc Jurarez, Mexico, to lure owner! of the top three-year-old horse: to the Derby. KEPT BUILDING "He never quit boosting thi Derby," Leach adds. "The dec iralive part of Churchill Downs hanged almost every year, ie'd add pools In the infield rom lime lo lime, change the arrangement of the flower beds the flowers in them. He ust built." Leach remembers the episode of Ihe elderly woman and Ihe wealthy slorc owner who both asked for seats. "Once Col. Winn gave me wo letters to write replies to," he says. "One was from two women in Indiana some place. 3no of them said she didn't lave many more years lo live -- and when she got to heaven and St. Peter asked if she'd ;een the Kentucky Derby she was going to feel awful bad if she had to aay no. "The other letter was from Bernard P. Gimble, owner oi the New York department store, asking if Winn could find an extra seat for a friend. "Winn told me to write to Gimble and 'tell him I don'i have another box I can .give up,' and he told me to send the Indiana women two box seats with his compliments. "It wasn't that he didn't like Gimnel," Leach says, "but he told me Gimbel had been ev erywhere and seen everything and it sounded like these two women had hardly see nany thing." Winn guided the Derbj though two world wars and de pression but never missed a He died tn Oetoiwr, 1M». I* hi ige-af M. Five monm« «»*- ier he h«d watehfd Mw Mtt Run for the Rein, "tht 'j w *' ' mond Jubilee. The two i eys in the Derby have b*«fiV4- die Arcaro and Bill HirtWfk, each with five wins. Arcar* ·» ridden in the most Derbies,; H» las 21 starts. Bill Shoem«k»f has' won three in his 17 tri«s».' Black jockeys dominated .lhf early Derbies, winning 15 of tht irst 28. A standout-was tt»$« Murphy, who started his Dirty winning career in 1844 by purt- ing Buchanan, who had never run a race, to victory without whip or spurs. He won again aboard Riley in 1890 and'· m Kingman in 1891. · · ·- ' A record 290 horMs w«r« nominated by their ownen for the right to run for.the blanktt of roses this year. The 'own«r» paid $100 for each'nomination. Those who feel their .horse» have performed well enough', in preparatory races'- to start .iuj the Derby will pay Jj.ajo -jnpni to place the name's j in .tht Downs entry box this Thursday. Owners whose horses actually start on Saturday will pay'an additional $4.000.. . · , ; V The big moment for fans will come when the horses, arV-'Itd onto the track; The band will play 'My Old - . Kentucky Home," the traditional themt for the Derby. . . Fayetteville, West Fork Sponsor Meet Fayetteville and West Fork will co-sponsor an invitationa girts track meet at Harinon 'ield here tomorrow, beginninj with the field events at 5:30 and the running events »t 6:30 Waldron, Alma, Bentonville and Berryville will complete the six .earn field. Teams competing in the unior high division will be Woodland, Ratnay, West Fork Alma, Waldron arjjj Huntsville WaWron is generally eon ceded as having the best girls rack program in the state. It. outstanding performer this yea 1 s Cindy Rice, who has high .umped 5-2, long jumped 16- tnd run the hurdles well. F a y e t t e v i l l e Coach Bil Brunner noted that Bentonvill and. Alma had good sprinters and that Wtst Fork probabl; lad 'the best quarter-miler' ii lie state in Karen Sargent, wh las run s-62.5. Brunner gives his team chance to beat Waldron,."if w perform up to oar capabilities. Fayetteville is strong in th shot put with Betty Nea'l, wh threw 37 feet in practice Mon day; the 880-yard run wit' sophomore Teensy Kirby; ane the 8 80-yard relay with Caro Riggs, Jackie Ward, Panl Faires and-Kathy Morgan. · Carol Riggs will also throw the shot, and. Kathy -Morgan will long jump. "Kathy jumpe 15-2 Monday, just trying it ou for the . first time, sai Brunner. "We may have foum us a long jumper." DALLAS -- The situation has 1 more "ifs" than your latest golf ound, but -the Southwest Con- erence could. be heading oward its biggest record- setting track and field season ince World War II. Six existing records have .Ircady been bettered and one las been tied as SWC runners, head toward the conference meet May !8 at Rice Universi- r t . . Four records were bettered ast weekend and one was lied as SWC athletes competed at h* Baylor Invitational a n d Kansas Relays. Three 'were wind-aided at Kansas as Texas' Nate Robin son raced to a 13.6-second the 120 high hurdles, SMU twin sprinters Gene and Joe Pouncy had twin 9.2 times n ' t h e 100, and Joe ran a 20.6 n the 220. Arkansas' S t e v e ilouk and Ron Hendee .bettered the SWC three-mile standard At Waco, Texas' wondrously- Ployer Honors SAN FRANCISCO Left-hander Tommy (AP) .-John Los Angeles, who pitched hi second shutout and third com plete game for a S-0 recorr ind Ken Rflitz. whe made 1 hits for St. Louis'in 21 at-bats shared the National League Player of the Week honors to day. John's fl.BS earned-run ave age is the lowest among majo league starting pitchers. Reitz, third baseman for th Cardinals, had two Doubles an a triple among his 13 hits in th week ended Sunday and is th league batting leader with a.42 average. Leading Joekoy MIAMI (AP) -- Mike River took over the lead in the Hi leah Jockey standings Monda by riding four winners for a t tal of 34 victories. Behind by three was Jorg Salinas, who was blanked Mo day. Rivera won the first race ( Al»y Up ($6). the fourth on B Default {$9.40}. the ninth wit Big Red L. ($5.20) *nd th tenth on Somnambulist ($11). Rivera will ride Rube TH Great in the Kentucky Derby. Good Hearing Is Part Of Tht Good Life. How important it it tn hoppintM with your family? To t+w plMturM *f gMd~eemp«n»nthlpt !"· your Mfety? And to your c*ntinu*d »uec*u on th* job? If you fMI y»u hiv* · hearing problem, how*v«r flight, to something about It. VUlt the Bolton* Haarlng Aid Service Cerritr n*ar**t you and «*k the peltene Cbmultant for a free electronic hearing tott. See Mr. K. O. Woodbridge Thursday, May 2nd-10 a.m.-12 neon at the Town Howee Motai, Payette- vllle, Ark. Bolton« Hearing Aid Sorvict 31 « W . Walnut St. Me, oS»6» Southwest Conference Track Teams Heading For Record Bonanza In May 18 League Meet consistent David Shepherd tied the pole vault mark with a 16-8. It was the eighth straight outdoor meet in which Shepherd las cleared 16 feet or better.He nad Tour straight 16-0 vaults, then went 16-3 and twice more cleared 16-0 in leading up to lis career best at Waco. The elements being what they are in Houston in mid-May, there's no assurance of any records being set on Rice's cinder track -- hut if ever a record were made to be broken it appears the SWC three-mile mark is. Houk and Hendee are among nine SWC distance men who have shattered the existing mark of 14:07.4 a total of 15 times this season. Houk's 13:48.9 is the second best in the SWC this season and the third under 13:50. Hendee's 13:57.6 marked the sixth time a SWC runner has dipped imder 14:00 this season. Among tender's the in mass SWC's of ' con- longest race. Rice's Jeff Wells has bettered the record in all four of his starts this spring, Texas' Tim Fatten 'and Paul Craig Nave both bettered it twice and Saturday marked the second lime Houk has been under 14:00 this season. Paul Craig, owner of the season's best three-mile at 13:48.5, has also bettered Ihe mile record of 4:05,9 with a 4:04.3. And teammate Reed Fischer, another-man under the current three-mile standard. , has a 4:05.4 mile run. The SWC's shortest race has also produced a gang-scene of runners under the current record of 9.3. While runners have had problems finding weekends with wind under the allowable 4.50 m.p.h., the Pouncy twins and TCU's Bill Collins have all turned in wind assisted 9.2 clockings. And Joe's 20.6 furlong at Lawrence, Kans., marlttij'; second time this season.' .' senior from Dallas'has bettert lie 20,.7 record .'set .byVSMU'ii Billy Foster nine iyeari a*V. Again, both were with iRejti aiding winds. · , ' . · · Baylor bettered the mil* relay record of 3:06.T two weekends ago at the Texas iR«liy» with a- 3i06.6, with \t«axs ;» close second at 3:06.9. · · : SWC records have , be4a falling at the rate of'abool font per meet' ove rthe last deefdf -- 34 marks and three ties sine* 1964. Biggest season* rar records in the post-wttr y came in 1957 and 'S3 wfcen'oa standards were set each year. Based on this year's .perfomt- ances only fiv« records appeae reasonably safe from the May 18 onslaught -- the leng jwm». shot put. 440 hurdles, 880 dart and 440 dash, But it is time fee feeftto. dering, what if.,..? I I ' "V Morris Directs Promotions AS U Sells Program JONESBORO, Ark. (AP) -The Arkansas State University Athletic Department created :he job--super-salesman. The -assignment consists primarily of selling ASU's athletic program. Requirements are Lhat you believe in the product. Enter, Andy Morris. Morris, 35, sports information iirector at ASU for the past ! ive years, is now Director of Promotions. . Morris.said the fact that ASU will move into Us new 18,000- seat stadium this fall was a strong influence in the decision to expand the administrative staff of the- Athletic Department. "We said all along that the move to the new stadium would expand our. potential a great deal." he said. "In order to try o tap that potential, we felt like we needed somebody to concentrate fulltime in the area of promotion . . . that's the word that describes it best. "We want to really concentrate hard in Eastern Arkansas on attracting people to our new stadium," Morris said. "We are working toward a first-class schedule. We are recruiting toward the kind of football team that it will take to satisfy both the schedule and the people who attend. "Image-wise, we're going to go from a minus to a plus. Just people . coming in and looking are going to have a better impression of -our football program. There is no way to project a first-class image in a cow-college stadium." In addition to pushing tickets and promoting special days. Morris hopes to expand booster clubs and individuals. He said there are about 80 members in the Century Club-a group of boosters that contribute at least $100 each to the ASU program. The Indian Club--consisting of supporters who contribute at least $10 a year--has about 800 members. ASU depends on the booster clubs, almost exclusively, for money that is used in recruiting, Morris said. "We'd like lo think in terms of 150 Century Club members immediately and maybe 1,200 or so in the Indian Club," Morris said, "That can be accomplished primarily by just going out and setting up chapters in various towns. In order to do this, we had to have somebody available to handle the leg work and administrative work. "We're goin gto implement new programs to attract more people to these organizations. newsletter and inducements so We'll have various other people will want to belong .. ." a few years o fully implement. theater-type seals. About 8 of 15 will be under the press box Morris said abnut 15 scholarships are donated each year and that he hopes the number will triple in a few years. "We have a program set up for that, but we've just never gone out and worked on it," he said. Morris said he planned to make hundreds of personal contacts in the next two or three years "to brief people on whai they can do to help us." Field Scovel! To Speak At BerryvilSe BERRYVIL'LE ,. _,_, veil, -president of th» Cotte* Bowl Athletic Association;, and one of the nation 2 !.--wadinj sports personalities, will b« th* principal speaker at the 19$ B e r r y v i 1 i e Bobcat athletic awards banquet. The event it scheduled for Friday, May 18f at the high school 'Cafeteria; beginning at 7 p.m.; · :' ,' Currently the .Director :of Sot* cial Events Jot' i the D«l«« Chamber of:Commorcey ScontU has provided leadership' irif; broad area of athletic eve« for more than a tjuarter-c«n- tury. The National Football dation and Halt of honored .him with: a Fam* Bislir|- guished American Award; and the Dallas All-Sports Associfr.' tion named its annual awatd in his honor beginning in IMS: Recipients have included suelt luminaries as Frank Broylesj Star*; Royal. Sandy Koufax, Bart Arthur Ashe. Darrell m LLIUI naiic, i-/ai i cii i*.ujr eji. Bob Lilly and the Dallaj Caw. boys team. GRAB A FISTFUL OF OLD-EE FASHIONED BOURBON FLAVOR. Olde Bourbon, There's 137 years of bourbon-making in every bottle of Dant 01i*. It takes that kind of know-how to make good honest bourbon at a good honest price. HERITAGE WHISKIES SUKf

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