Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 19, 1974 · Page 18
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May 19, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 18

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Sunday, May 19, 1974
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Page 18
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John Brown University Announces Dates For Tenth Basketball Camp SILOAM SPRINGS -- This year will mark the 10th for the John Brown University Basketball Camp, the oldest in the four-state area. Four one-week sessions have been scheduled: June 17-21. 24-28, July 15-19, and July 22-26. Bill Haynes, head basketball coach at J.B.U. is director of the camp. . Heading up the staff will be two of the most successful and highly respected coaches in the midwest; D w i g h t Arner. h e a d basketball coach at Carthage High School, Carthage, Missouri, and Ron Cox, head basketball coach of Bacone Junior College, Muskogee, Oklahoma. Bill Kuslieka, former University of Tulsa standout, will appear at t h e camp. Kuslieka, assistant basketball coach of Tulsa University, played 3 years with t h e Phillips 66'ers and two years of pro basketball in Italy. The camp Is approved by the Stale High School Activities A s s o c i a t i o n s of Missouri, Arkansas, Oklahoma and Kansas. The cost of the camp Is $80.00 per week (includes r o o m and. board) and $35.00 per week for day campers (includes meals). There is a $5.00 deduction for application received before June 1st. Any six applications received together will be charged for five campers only. Boys age 10 and up are permitted to attend; counselors and coaches -are at the ratio of about one to eight campers. Coaches to be on the staff are: Bill Barton, head coach at State Fair Community College. Tahlequah, Oklahoma; D u a n e Bradsguard, head basketball coach at Butler High School, Butler, Missouri; Jack Shave;, McDonald County High School. Anderson, Missouri: Ron Montgomery. S i 1 o a m Springs High School, Siloam Springs, Arkansas; Ray Reins. Sapulpa High School, Sapulpa, Oklahoma; Pat Martin. Muldrow High S c h o o l , Muldrow, Oklahoma; J a c k Dobbins, head basketball coach at Northeastern State College Tahlequah, Oklahoma. These and other outstanding players and coaches are to be on hand. Camp applications can be on tained by writing JBU Basket ball Camp, John Brown Univcr sity, Siloam Springs, Arkansas 72761. A Girls Basketball Camp will be held the week of June 3-7, 1974 at John Brown University. Bill Haynes will be in charge of the camp. Coaches Tourney Gets New System ;HOT SPRINGS VILLAGE -All men weren't created equal! t; least, not until they came up \yith the Galloway handicap system for golfers. Now -- even the duffer has a chance at catching Jack Nicklaus. .In this case, the duffers will be trying to catch Vanderbill's Steve Sloan at the 10th annual National Football Coaches Invitational Golf Tournament scheduled for DeSolo Country Club. June 9-11. The young Commodore head coach ran aNvay from the iield in his first appearance last year with an even-par 144 -- winning by record 12 strokes. ·JSloan didn't force H change iq tournament scoring -- officials had been considering it fjr some time; but the handicap system should make this year's classic the most competitive of all. Most of the 45-50 head coaches expected to participate should break 80 with the handicap that is permitted. ·The Galloway system is rela- tQ/ely simple to compute. A predetermined formula allows the scorekeper to subtract some of trje golfer's worst holes -depending upon his medal score. The higher the score; [he more holes you are allowed to subtract. j Bowling Balls 1 Checked ? A massive check of the riawling balls used by every doubles and singles entrant -more than 23,WW of them -in the 1974 ABC tournament in Indianapolis is part of research being conducted by the Con (tress on the possible need for a hardness specification for tjall. '. The tests are an aftermath jf the infamous "soaker' spisode that l)egan more than 4 year and a half ago. Players on the professional tour, trying to find ways to make a bal llook more easily on the hare j!astic-type lane finishes, begar soaking balls in highly toxi and explosive solutions tha surely softened the shell of Hi Hall, surely marie it "bookable' oh the hardest of surfaces an surely threatened lo blow u every motol where the soakin i^as taking place and every ca trunk in which the solution were being transported. Take last year's final round, for example. Sloan (who had a two-under par 70 on the first day) finished with a 74. His Calloway score permitted him to subtract four strokes for a round of 70. Darrell Royal of Texas shot a 7G- but could subtract six strokes -- putting him in a tie with Sloan with a round of 70. F,ven the high scorers looked good once they subtracted a designated number of bad holes. Don Lawrence of Virginia ould have had a creditable 79 instead of his actual round of 14); Denny Stolv. of Michigan Itate would have been proud if his 76 (instead of a 99); and form Jaddine of Wisconsin vould have been much happier losting a 78 (instead of a 105). Kveryone knows that it won't eally make the duffers candi- lales for the U.S. Open -- but hat's part of the format of this annual event. It's for fun! It may be so popular among he high, handicap coaches that hey'll want to go to handicap ootball games. Consider the lUtcome of their gridiroi competition if the weaker team vas permitted to eliminate all if the interceptions, fumbles ihort punts and penalties before computing the final score! When it's all over -- everyone vill still know bow the top ·olfcrs played -- and the besi il 1973 will be returning for he 1974 tournament. They'l also compete for the Medalis 1 Award where handicaps aren'i nvolved. The top 12 of 1973 included Sloan; Frank Broyles, Ar c a n s a s ; Lavell Edwards Brigham Young; Bill Yeoman louston; Darrell Royal, Texas Dave Smith. SMU; Al Onofrio Missouri; Red Parker, Clem ;on; Sill Ben Martin, Air Force Murray, AFCA; Barrs Switzer, Oklahoma; and Loi loltz. North Carolina State. Among the newcomers rated is contenders arc Don James Kent State; John Majors, Pitts ^urgb (a previous entry) Homer Smith, Army, and Don. W e a v e r , Southern Illinois Weaver participated in one o !he early tournaments when h was head coach at Kansa State, finishing third. The entry list in hr divisions -- head coaches sportswrilcrs; a n d sped guests (conference commission ers and Bowl officials) no? includes representation from 3 stales. The three - day.golf festival i sponsored hy Cooper Com munitics. Inc.. in cooperatio with the American Footba Coaches Association. Grain Enjoys Banner Year For Froggies Kathy Kusner Joins Jockeys At Ontario It is no longer news when Robyn, a Mary or a Kalhy dons silks and rides a race or wins one f o r that matter. One lady jockey, however, did make news recently when she checked, her tack in at Forl Erie. Ontario. The new addition to the Fort Erie jockey corps is Kathy 'Kusner, the gal who went to court in 1968 to open the door to the jockeys' room (in a figurative sense). While she won . her case against the Maryland. State Racing Commission, which hat turned down her license appli :ation on three occasions shL had to sit by with her leg in a cast -while Dianne Crump became the first jocketle to ride in a regular race and Barbara Rubin became the first to ride into the winner's circle. Kath had taken a .bad spill on a jumper in the National Horse Show. Kathy, a three-time competi tor in the Olympics as a mem her of the U.S. Equeslriar Team since 1961, could ride Pe 'ulsa Hurricane Awards First Scholarship To Woman FORT WORTH -- Seventeen chool records and three South- vest Conference records later, 'exas Christian University's ophomore slugger Tommy Grain completed his remarkable naugural baseball season at TCU. Crain, a product of Houston IVestchester High (which also ostered pro pitcher David Clyde), wasted no time in sub- nilting his bid for Ail-American .onors. Leading the Horned Frogs in 8 hilting and fielding categories, Crain almost revamped he entire TCU baseball record xok by setting all-time marks n home runs, hits, runs batted total bases, slugging percentage, and putouts. He posted he lowest number of errors ever by a TCU first sacker. His combination of a .401 latting average and .996 ielding average earned him the distinction of being the only player in the school's history .p win both batting and fielding itles during the same season. DOZEN FREE PASSES Crain slammed 16 home runs and 72 runs batted in during TCU's 31-17 season. And an .826 slugging percentage was enough 0 find Grain on the receiving end of a dozen intentional walks during the season's latter stages. TCU head baseball coach Frank Windegger tagged Crain as "the best all-around first baseman in our history. He can hit with power. He 'can play Jefense with the best, bar-none. 1 just haven't seen anybody better who can do so many things." The 6-0 and 200-pounder is unwilling to allow his sensa- :ional soph year hamper his future. "It's over. I've got to start over with a new outlook and forget about this year." It's doubtful, however, that Grain's acquaintances in 1974 will suffer from that same lapse of memory. gasus if the famed winget horse were around; she helc until recently, a jet pilot' license but gave up flying char tered jets in order to do mor race riding. Originally a Floridian, Kath now calls Maryland home an it was there last fall that sh met Sandy Hawley's wife Sherrie, who suggested sh come to Ontario to ride. Kath says riding races has nothin to do with women's lib "I'v been competing against men a my life and riding is just peopl against people and I like it. HEAVY DUTY MUFFLER New Babe Ruth Field Monday night at 5:45, ribbon- cutting ceremonies will be held for the new Babe Ruth League field. On hand will be the city manager, the mayor, all the league's sponsors and players on all eight teams. Following the dedication, the season will open with two games. The public is invited to attend. The new field is located at the Industrial Park off of highway 16 bypass, across the road from the Legion Field. INSTALLED · Lifetime Guarantee -- DUALS Adding One Side Including One Muffler ;.. Both Sides Including Both Mufflers ........ For all ArmriCM made pickups and ' car* except torn* Eldora- dM and ToronadM. SEEBURG MUFFLER Highway 71 North, Norttl of City Limit*. Springdite; Arkansa* SEVEN OF THE REASONS I WANT TO BE YOUR SHERIFF 1. Efficient records 2. Appointment of personnel with mature ideas and skills, to perform the job in o considerate and efficient manner 3. Placement of deputies in strategic locations for faster, efficient enforcement of the law 4. Strict control over all deputies by competent authority at all times, by having certain deputies trained to make decisions while on each shift of duty 5. Personal availability to the general public at all times 6. Full cooperation with all law enforcement agencies. 7. Full cooperation with all organizations that are interested in sound law enforcement 1 PERSONALLY AND SINCERELY ASK FOR YOUR VOTE AND INFLUENCE PAUL PEEVY Political Ad Paid tor By Paul Peevy. Springdai* Nefthwett Arfcamas TIMES, Sun., May T9, 1974 , ARK AMI AS Brcnda Moyers, regarded as e top young female goiter in e city of Tulsa, has signed letter-of-intent with the Uni- rsity of Tulsa, it was an- ounced Saturday by Karen ing, coordinator of women's hletics. Ms. Moyers becomes the first male athlete to receive a cholarship to TU. A few weeks go the University inaugurated omen's athletics for the 1974- i school year with scholarships fered in golf and tennis. "We are extremely pleased to get our program started with the signing of Brenda." King said. Although she hopes to handle tennis and fiml some other coach for golf, King is in charge of both sports. "Every time \vc taikcd to anybody about the golf program, the name of Brenda Moyers always came up. Her list of championships speaks for itself. She is the top young golfer around." Brenda will graduate this spring from Tulsa Memorial High School. She won her first golf championship at the age of 10. taking the pce" 1 ^ P'-SI of the Miami Junior Girls Invitational. Last summer she made a complete sweep, winning the Oklahoma Junior Girls State meet, the Miami Invitational and the Tulsa District Junior Girls, in which she was also the medalist. C o m p e t i n g against the veterans, she won the presi- dent's consolation [light In ths Women's Oklahoma golt championships. Miss Moyers now plays out of Cedar Hidgc Country Club, where she was junior club chamn last summer and in 1072. She previously had dominated girls events at Tulsa Country Club. "This is a big moment fnr me and something I have hoped for. for a long lime," Bretuia said. You can afford /g^ dOODfYEAR Quality tires at the right price--for every need America's best-selling tire-Custom Power Cushion POIYG1ASWHITEWAUS Double-belted for strength Polyester cord body lor ride A78-13 plus $1.80 F.ET. and tire off your car plus $2.05 to $2.25 F.E.T.pErtbe, depend tag on sia SIZES 7.00-13, B7H-14, C7S-14, D7S-14 and tires off your car plus $2.33 to S2.58 F.E.T. per tire, depending on size SIZESE78-H, f!8-14, F78-15 and tires olf your car Ins JJ.67 to 42.97 .t.T. pertire, depending on size SIZISG 78-14, 078-15, K78-H. H78-15 and tiles off your car plus?3.13 to $3.19 F.E.L pertire, depending on ritt SIZES J78-1S. L78-1 S a n d ties off your car 5 WAYS TO CHARGE · Our Own Customer Credit Plan · Master Charje · BankAm^ricard · American Express Money Card · Carte Blanche PROFESSIONAL Wffi WB OIL CHUNK l*ita.a.m ^^H THIS WEEK TM ONLY · Transmission and differential oil check · Complete chassis lubrication · Price inclndes ap to 5 []ts. of oil, and all labor By appointment only ENGINETUNE-UP Includes VWs, Toyotas, Datsun · NEW Plugs, Points, Condenser. Any 6 cyl. U.S. auto -Add $4 for 8 cyl. cars- Add $2 for air-cond. autos FRONT-END ALIGNMENT 5 |095 » Front-end inspection ' Camber, caster, and toe-in set. Any U.S. car pfus parts if needed. BRAKE OVERHAUL Brake linings 4 wheels · Front Grease ^f^f* WHEEL Seals · Return Springs · Turn Drums Except disc brakes, foreign · Arc linings · Fluid · Clean front wheel cars - Wheel Cylinders bearings · Inspect, repack hearings. $8.50 each. »-»·«.»»·»»·»»*·»»».»»»·»·»··»+··· SfttViCC 104 N. East · FayeMeville · 442-6222 » Mon. thru Fri. 8:00-5:00-Sat. 8-4 The major oi lobby has too much vested interest in Congress! The Arab sheiks threaten and America n govern rnent bows to thei r pressure, Gasoline becomes scarce. Homes and schools grow cold. Factories cut back or ctose down. And loaded oil tankers lurk o« the coast of America ·waiting a higher price on their cargx. Citizens pay arid pay and pay inflated price* for gasoline and oi! com- pinto* declare unprecedented profits. And Congress sits. [Me Bumpers believes that America must never (gain be placed In the, position of being cowed by Arab sheiks or the major oil companies. He would work lo see that the sheiks and the indifferent oil executives never ·gain can profit at your expense. Elect Dale Bumpers your United States Senator. He will listen to the peopte ol Arkansas. nid lor b» Bwnpwi kx S«wW Cwtg" CemMM, Mxy HCMM, CoOnImM FOR YOUR U.S. SENATOR BUMPERS

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