Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 18, 1974 · Page 18
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August 18, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 18

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Sunday, August 18, 1974
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Among SWC Football Teams Rice Has Toughest Slate (AP) -- Rice has the -toughest non-conference schedules facing Southwest Conference football teams this fall. : : Baylor must meet undefeated Oklahoma and always tough Missouri, Texas AtM gets two bowl ''teams, jnd Kansas, Louisiana State Texas Christian get* Alabama and Arizona State'-and' Southern Methodist plays Rose . Bowl champion Ohio State: 'But' 1 off the 1973 records. Rice has'the most unenviable task. The Owls face three bowl teams among their four oppo nents," a quarter that posted an a'ggreate : 3541 won-lost record last season. Rice'opens with Houston (11-1) last year) on ScpL 14 and the Cougars return an outstanding defensive team from the squac that:walloped Tulane 47-7 in the Astro-Bluebonnet Bowl. Then they' play Cincinnati (4-7), Orange -Bowl participant LSU (93) and Notre Dame (11-0), the 1973 national and Sugar Bow: Champion. , /Nine 1973 bowl teams appear tf the SWC composite sched- ule. Throw in Texas (Cotton) and Texas Tech (Gator) and he other six teams playing for he championship meet from hree to five '73 bowl teams. OHIO STATE They include Rose Bowl foes 3hio State and .Southern Cal, Sugar Bowl foes Alabama and titre Dame, Sun Bowl winner Missouri, Astro-Bluebonnet jwin- ner Houston, Fiesta Bowl .victory Rrizona State, Orange Bowl oser LSU; and Liberty'.Bowl loser Kansas. The lineup 1 includes winners, of ·five .'of. the ten bowls considered to be ma' jor. Four schools appear on-'more :han one SWC schedule; with Oklahoma State playing 'three members--Arkansas, '· Baylor and Tech. Oklahoma · opens .with Baylor and then plays Texas in the traditional inter-state frival- ry Oct. 12 in the Cotton Bowl, LSU meets both Rice and AM, while Washington is at Texas Sept. 21 and hosts Texas AM the following. Saturday. :'·'-. SMU is the only SWC mem her whose non-conference'/foes failed to post a winning .com bined record last year. North Texas State (5-5-1), Virginia Tech (2-9-6), Ohio State (lO-d-l) and Oregon State (2-9)'barely ailed, with a 19-20-2. aggreate. TCU's opponents~ rated, just' a shad* behind Riee's foes last season, · compiling '» 33-12-0 mark with Alabama and .Arizona State each, losing Just one* n'12 tries and Minnesota turn- ng in a 7-4 mark. · .Arkansas, opening.with powerhouse Southern'CaHfor the bird., straight, .season, faces :eams that won.25,..lost. 17 and tied, three last year.' Tulsa (6-5) and Oklahoma State 5-4-2 bad winning records and 'Colorado State was 5-6.',. . ·". Baylor is nexto'at.23-18-3, but fourth-week foe . Florida, State was, winless last season. The Bears'' first three';, tests--Oklahoma,- ' Missouri,- 'Oklahoma State -went 28-8 ; 5. oh-the year. NO BOWL TEAMS Texas and Tech,.'the,SWC's only; bowl learns last year,, are the only ones wh« aren't facing '73 bowl teams this : fall. Texas has added Boston College,/an Eastern power.-':that, 'defeated AM last fall, on the way to 'a 7-4 records along with 'Wyominj 4:1), Washington (2-1)' and Ok- ahoma. Texas' four opponents had *'23-20-1 tombined mark. Tech's foes were. all even at 21-21-2: Arizona (8-3) is favored 6 unseat long-time champion Arizona State in th» Western Athletic Conference. Oklahoma State; Iowa State (4-7) and New ilexico (4-7) round out the {aiders schedule. Texas AM leads ether Southwest - Conference' football' teams going into the' 1974 season with experienced-players. Giving one point for each r«- .urning letterman, another if le's -a' returning starter, and » .bird point if: he's entering his senior season: A point is subtracted for each letterman and each starter lost. The- Aggies, with Jl returning starters, score-68 points under the formula. Arkansas is second with 51, SMU has 49; TCU 36, Rice 22, Baylor 17, Texas 7, and Tech-orie-point. AM, Arkansas, and .SMC greet -the' most returning lettermen. 45, 43, .and 42, respectively. Rice has 36, TCU 33, Texas 30, Baylor 27 and Texas Tech 26. . ' - . ' ' . ' , Warfield Says He Hopes To Satisfy fans MIAMI CAP) -- Wide receiver Paul Warfield hat recalled a ersonal forecast that he would not be with HM Miami Dolphins Northwwt ArkatMdt T1MSS, Stm., Aug. 18, 1974 ARKANSAS . Trades Monkey For Lion Lemon Has New Pet Role Of Pete Rozelle Remains Major NFLPA Stumbling Block :' WASHINGTON JAP) - The fole of Commissioner Pete Ro- lelle in ' dealing with player grievances remained the major ^tumbling block Saturday in the negotiations between the National Football League players a strong possi ·rid owners. There was bllity' that unless an agreement could be reached this weekend, the- talks might- be suspended until after "Aug. 27 when the 26 Mayer''representatives' meet in Washington with the union executive committee to discuss future action ,' For -'more than a month, the fliiestion of Rozelle's authority apparently' has kept the negotiations in a deadlock. - MucK progress reportedly has been'made toward'reaching an agreement on 'the so-callec freedom issues, which were the crux :of the demands presentee to .the owners five months ago. '-The'two sides still .have hoi resolved all 'the .freedom, de Hi.ands; such as elimination o the option and reserve clauses but apparently have reached a tentative ' agreement on such is sues .as curfews and the wear Ing of: long hair and mustaches ;·· I.IT'TLE DIFFERENCE On:'mpnpy matters, Ed Gar ,vej, union executive director said ...after, a 954-hour ' meetin_ Friday 'night'.that there is very little,, difference between th two sides. i However, Garve'y's counter part . with management, . Joh Thompson, said, "We're ove $36 million apart, but I don' No tennis Boom. In Soviet Union amp, like their veteran team- nates did last Wednesday. "Sometime next week;, the xecutive committee will have o go to camp or they'll get cut or not being ready," he said. The union's leaders asked its membership to suspend teiripo- arily its strike of 42 days last unday and report to camp Wednesday as a sign of' will. Garvey said: the player ·repre- sentatives woujd discuss 1 - at heir Aug. 27 meeting whether o continue the strike by asking he players to leave camp or vhether to play without fact. ' , . · ' · · ' · ' · . "We would call them : all out f the player reps decide to coh- inue the strike," said. Garvey. 'But , . wouldn't : need the ' whole 1,200 members' to come out. Two on three teams would je sufficient." ' \ .-,'· ··:''· If no contract is reached,' and he players continue;, to : participate in ' games 'without: an agreement, there are other courses' of action open, to" the union, such as suits in the courts and the National Labor Relations Board and '; action by Congress: - - . . , - ;..··-.. Twelve House : members , · is- cluding Rep. John E. : Moss, -DV Calif., .'threatened . the ' owners with a thorough .investigation of pro football's anti-trust. status' if a fair compromise is not reached or if the players' union is - injured; · Moss is chairman of a .House interstate commerce .subcommittee which has jurisdiction MOSCOW (AP) ^ "Are your tennis- balls for : sale?" asked the tall, good-looking Russian in white shirt,and shorts a* he retrieved an American's ball rolling into his court. Foreigners : : playing with Western balls and-rackets occasionally get :that - question at M o's c o w ' s; Lenin · Stadium courts, :One :0f : ihe.:tew large public tennis complexes in this city of 7.2 million people. 'The query underscores one .of thfi reasons why the popularity explosion of tennis .around the world, particularly in the United States, "hasn't quite ignited in'the Soviet Union, normally a sports-crazy'nation. Here, interest is ^dampened by poor'and scarce equipment, few courts and la'ck, of'public- ity. rieva, a former. Soriet tennis champion, said the Soviet Unon faced a "catastrophic situation" regarding young players. u 1975. with a mon "I said before camp last year heartthrob that "I'd probably play that year and possibly -one more before retiring," Warfield said t h i s key a y week. Willie. His retirement plans w e r * changed by a $5.5-mitHon ton- tract given him, fullback Larry Gsonka and running 'back Jim Kiick t» play with'the Memphis Southmen in-the World Football League; "Physically, I feel a good as I've felt for the last three to four years," said Warfield; «f lis playing outlook. "Emotionally, to play 2» garnet .a year is quite, hard."· .Warfield, who earns an estimated $70,800 with the National Football "Leagne ehampion Dolphins, said money wasn't always his main goal in football. He said he turned down a higher offer from the old American Football Leagbe ta sign with the club he idolized as a youth, the-Cleveland Browns, in 1964. 'The former Ohio State »tai, now a Cleveland resident, ia- dicated he might think twice if he had' the AFL-Browm option open'to him again. NOT WRONG "I was- raised in Western society," be ' explained. "You learn it to no*-wrortg for-somer one -to try to acquire * better standard of living." Warfield is to get an estimated $1 million from the three-year WFL contract The LAWRENCE, Kan.' (AP) -Kansas football star Mike Lemon has quit monkeying -around with a monkey. Mike hat'a new . - . . . lion. Lemon, :the Jayhawks 1 football noseguard, bought a monkey a year ago. He named him '"illie. "I had-to get rid .of Willie," Mike explained. "He always wanted to stay on ; my shoulder. At times he' couldn't, and it got embarrassing. I sold'Willie to a young Couple and he's really happy." , . :···:'.-. Lemon'has named his new acquisition Sha Kahn, which means something like "leader of the den." The African lion is t'A weeks old. Mike- purchaser lim about five weeks ago fromi a California zoo for $1,100. "I got Sha Kahn three weeks before he was weaned," said Mike. "I had to feed him with a lottle four times a day .. .and .hen there was the burping. He's getting his shots now." Lemon said he "always wanted a big cat. I saw movios with lions in them;and I thought it was unique. I didn't want a female. You know how females are ... much more moody. I did a lot of reading about lions before I got him." WRESTLING MATCH Sha Kahn, already well aware that Mike is his-master tiptoed across the rug and en gaged In a brisk, lengthy wres "Out of the 50 strongest tennis players In'· 'the country, there is only one under 20," she said. "And he is in 35th place," The situation hasn't changed much since then. There; are no male players who aproach-;the skill and talent of Metreveli, who at' 30 probably already has had the best: of his : playing years. · ' ' . ' ; - : .' " : . · · ' Teimuraz Kakulia, who won the tie^breaking match In the recent Davis Cup competition, is probably second best. But he's already 27.'. · · -· V ; - ThVsecond · top woman player is prbbably : Mariria Kroshina, 2i; who holds the 1973 Soviet women's title. But, like- Kakulia, she has not made a dent in international play. lion's share goes ts Gsorika and the /smallest portion to Kiick, who tost his Miami starting Job to Mercury Morris.fee past two seasons: . 'Warfield has been perhaps he most popular of all the Dol- Despite ' all ythe,;'Internationa notice, paid the two 'Soviet tennis superstars, ; Alex Metreveli .-- . and'Olga Moro2oyaV;«tKey;r« Despite its relative obscurity know, mayle'they have* some-' over restraints of trade, thing - o n their minds. They, haven't. given it to us yet and' they:.haven't plit it 'on the bargaining" table." ittle known .sport's r -:fig"ures-'in their own country compared to chess masters; weightlifters and figure skaters, , . : MADp: FINAL'S · ; . ' . - . . Last- year, . the 30-year-old Metreveli made-it\to the finals of Wimbledon, the meet, prestigious tennis .teurnameht'in the world. But he didn't make; the iist of'top-1«-Soviet'athletes of 1973. : . .- -'.': · . - . ' . Although he's been playing m international tournaments since 1962, Metreveli has;heyer won a major·'on* and has slipped in prominence behind two relative newcomers from other -cbrhmu- here, tennis -has been around for a Jong time. It was ira- AnV.indication that the talks lnight.be broken, off came Friday night when. Garvey said the rnemb'ers of the union executive committee, all active players, want to report to training Laudo Captures Pole ZELTWEG, Austria (AP) -Austrian Nikki Lauda wheeled his flaming red .'Ferrari around the Oesterreichring circuit at about 139 miles per hour Saturday to capture the pole position for today's Austrian Grand Pr Prix. nist countries Romania and Czechoslovakia. - Ilia Nastase of Jan Kodes' of Killebrew Hits 557th Homer To Trigger Twins Victory '·: BOSTON ' .(AP) - Harmon ;Killebrew's tw.o-run homer trig- 'gered a four-run Minnesota outburst in the fifth inning and the Twins went on to beat the Bos- Jon Red Sox'^ 7-4 ^Saturday. The loss trimmed Boston's lead in the American League East to 3% games over second- place Cleveland Indians, who blanked Texas 4-0. The Red 'So* jumped to a 4-1 in the Boston ·tarter Roger Moret faltered. With two out in the Minnesota fifth, Bobby 'Darwin lined a single to center and Killebrew slammed his llth homer of the baseball season, a towering drive over the screen atop the left-center field, wall. It was the 157th homer of his career. lead with, three funs fourth inning; before Eric Soderhobn followed- with a double to right, knocking eu Moret in favor of Reggie Cleveland. Craig Kusick, who-hit his fourth homer of the -year for Minnesota's first-run in the second inning, greeted Cleveland with a run-scoring single. .-: Jerry Terrell then '.hoisted a wind-blown fly ball off the .wall in left center for a triple, driving home Kusick. The Twins added two runs,in the ninth on a double by Steve Brye, a single by Larry Hisle, an error . by centerfielder Juan Beniquez and a run-scoring single by Darwin. Boston's Darrell Evans tied an American League fielding record for. right, fielder^ by making nine putouts in the game. Miss Morozova, her hair-rib-, boned pony tails, flying,; captivated tennis fans all over the world this year when she became the first;Soviet woman to make the Wimbledon ' finals, ;hen losing to America's Chris Evert. .··'.'· , : ··'. ' ".'; "' ·; Miss Morozova,, a 25-year-old physical · education :teacher from Moscow, has" had a : gbod year on the ..European', circuit, reaching they finals, of the French' · and Nottingham, ·'. England, tournaments :and the sejn- ifinals of the Italian tourna ment, ' : '· .·· ' · - ·"·,' . ···' ; ' '. But her successes have been 'recounted''"'in: only few paragraphs in the newspaper, Soviet Sport. ported to Czarist Russia by St, Petersburg aristocrats in 1894. The game was mentioned in Leo Tolstoy's book Anna.Kare- nina. · *- . ' -. '·'.-· .-"'.' : The U.S^S.R. Tennis /Federation has eutllneiJ: several .ambitious -Vaims: eohstructioB «f more, tennis courts, increase of tennis propaganda in the media, organization of tennis schools, and improvement of the quality of teachers. Lack of courts is ene of the major problems hamstringing the' development of Soviet tennis. There are fewer'than 4,000 outdoor courts and only .a handful of indoor courts in the Soviet Union, a country of 250 million people. In Moscow, most, courts: belong to private sports clubs sponsored : by gov- e r n m e i i t ministries and agencies. Unlike New -York and other arge American cities, where waiting time for court*, can run nto several hours, there's little shins since he was; obtained rom'Cleveland, in 1970. Dolphin T-shirts bearing.his number, 42, lave been almost impossible to find in South Florida stores during past seasons. But now. Warfield ^realise! he may be subject to 'boos from disgruntled fans. '"I thh* »prt;."f:*« P««ple can place themselves n my situation and re'aliM I did what was best "for those Bear to me," said the father of one daughter. "I think most of them will evaluate me''fairly. "I'm just going to do my job as'well as I can and hope that will-be well enotfgh to satisfy me and hopefully,' satisfy the peeple here." (AP Wircphoto) LIKES EXOTIC PETS .'.. Kansas nose guard Mike Lemon likes exotic pets. Last-year.it nas a monkey, and BOOT it's Sha Kahn, a nine-ueek-old lion. ling match with Lemon. "He's teething right now.'V: Mlko said, spinning Sha Kahn ver and over'. "I got him a '·" ecthlng ring, and he went ·wild , over it. I'll never feed him raw ·; meat. I don't want him to get;, to know the smell of blood. 1C he ever bites me, he'll i a good .tap on the head. "I hava-to be careful not play too rough , with, him. cause, when h» gets older t might want to play a l i t t l e ; rougher than I want to'play.£·; He'll take a swing at you. He'll j-j; hit you with his paw but; he ;** won't open it." , . ^ Mike said his pet is "already ?'» pretty well houseliroken. ThreB.:f« out of five timcs, : he's a winner.: M He'll get better. You : Know,; he's £» really very gentle If you're kind to hini." , Now Sha Kahn's curiosity is aroused, and he is coining this way. Ha pauses at the base o f ' ·_·'. the big chnir momentarily and ·"·'! leaps up onto the seat. '-' The sensation you f e e l is a u [" cold chill in the spine, and'';.' 1 ., sweat begins to break' out ; on your face. "He's almost blind." 'Mike said. "Ho won't he able to see; until he's almost five months' old." - . , .. Blind or not, those big e y e s , aro staring at you and tiny fangs are only inohes from the bare arin. Sha Kahn obviously is debating whether to be a good little lion or extract a " little flesh. : - ·_··; "His fangs are just coming ·-·;· in," Mike said. "They'll have to f ^; : be removed or-filed down. They =,; say lions can turn on you.!-,: \ hope he never does." ; Sha Kahn finally rak'cs his ^ face against your arm in a .-.·!·, playful manner, and you feel a :, kind of welcome relief ... even ;, more when Mike yells his name n.-and Sha Kahn leaps down .and ·,··. stalks-toward Lomon. ! *·'*': "I like exotic pets," . Mike.-.ir ; Lemon said. "You can-always-;'; get an American.dog or a cat,,; : -. but this is different. : ·,«-,- "You k'now, I'd lifc'e to have a.i,-,;: baby elephant i , i'". ^li Open Bttly 9-10, Cfn«4 Smtday SUHi, MON^ TUfS., WED. waiting at Lenin Stadium, ex cept occasionally on Saturday and Sunday morning. ' DAVIS; CUP WIN : The Soviets showed ..a little feels Sorry For Spitz SACRAMENTO, Calif. CAP) -- Debbie Meyer h back-home n Sacramento . and . former neighbor Mark Spiti it In Hollywood. ' - . ' "I feel sorry for him, says Miss : Meyer, one, ef the. biggest winners in Olympic swimming listory until Spitz came along 'I think they're asing him. By "they" she means tw show business people who of fered Spiti a few million dol lars,'hoping to capitalize on thi seven gold medals he brough home from th« 1972 Munic mm-- PIN DAILY MM mm. CLOSED AUTO SERVICE SPECIALS more interest last: month in the victory: of the Soviet Davis Cup team over Czechoslovakia in the European Zone competition -- the first Soviet team to'pass (hat hurdle. Paced by Metre- veli,. the. Soviets · will 'meet' Indi a next ':.m'qnth in New-.Delhi for the ·semifinals. ' ' ' · 'At least 'one match- of ; the Soviet-Czech competition . -- /between- Metreveli ''and Kodes -was'.'. televised." It' was a -rare concession by Soviet TV which devotes much air time to soccer games, hockey matches and other jportu competitions. Two years ago, Anna Dmit HOUR R ossts nearly $18 to play far an-hour on one of the: 30-ink-'. »ity d m'a.c H I* 111 y groomed elay wood: courts. :· · · ' The Soviet players at Lenin Stadium are as enthusiastic and intense about the game ai thejr American counterparts. Almost all dress in whites, although not all are . in classic tennis dress,, many men wear shorts and undershirts, and some wear only their shorts. Only one clothing factory- in the Soviet Union produces tennis clothes. Three years 'ago, according to the tennis magazine, it turned out 5;000 tennis shiHs but no : matching shorts. Yet Western-style tennis outfits, as well as Dunlop and Wilson balls and rackets, are sported by a few players on Moscow- courts. The Western equipment is usually brought in by a Soviet who has traveled in Olympia", Games. Spitz took their offer, and was; goodbye -Indiana Univer lily dental sohool, hello Holly I think be made a mistak _..J is in the wrong bu sines He was always a loner, though : I understand His v has helped him come out ef h shell some," the .retired * year-old Mis» Meyer said. Spitz, former resident of a Sacramento srjbnrb, is now in;a musical show at * Los Angles amusement park. He does a little singing, .a little daneinf and no swimming. -·'I haven't seen any reviews, I hope ha hasn't bombed. I hope he's at least mediocre, said Miss Meyer. WORKS, COACHES While Spiti -mingles with the beautiful people of Hollywood, Debbie "- ~ '- --"-mostly. the West/ Occasionally, Western rackets and balls can be found in second-hand stores, where Dunlop racket will sell for as' high a s $130. ' · . ' : . - . "I've always wanted to learn to play tennis," said a Muscovite. "But the rackets and balls are bad and there's no place to play near where what's the use?" So Executive Director · CHARLESTON, W.Va. (AP) -- Jack Rose, track coach at 'Long Beach State, was named executive director-of-the nation- Meyer is associating with swimmers. Shi works for a swim suit manufacturer and coaches at a Sacramento swimming school. Next month, she will go to Portugal to conduct clinics with Sherm Chavpor, the coach who developed her talents and later coached Spite at the Arden Hills Swim Club here; "Mark had a ehance' to -go with us, but his agents said he'd have to be paid something like $12.000, so he's not going. Miss Meyer aid. "His wife wanted him to go and asked him, 'Couldn't w* just consider it-a vacation?'" Miss Meyer won four gold URIOO Hackwall POLYESTER COM EACH al Track- and Fame Friday. Field -Hall- «f medals 1968 Olympics Standard Register The 45-year-old Rose is a 1952 graduate of the University of Michigan. In 1974, he was elected vice president of the United States Track and Field Coaches Association, He is,a past president .of the National (College Division) Track .and Field Asso- iation. . - , ' . . Twenty-six athletes", coaches and contributors--Including former Olympic standouts Wilma ludnlph and Jesse .Owens--are o ' be enshrined a s - , charter members of.the hall during ceremonies here Aug. 30. but retired from competitive swimming two years ago and admits, "I wanted ta get away from it for a while. "But I had to come back," she added. " She has kept just ene of the medals, giving the others to her parents and coaches. GUARANTEED FOR AS LONG AS YOU OWN YOUR CAR SUPER K500 BATTERY S* 32 88 4DaysOnfy ^tV^^V K marl'* lap-pf-the-lineixHIery cJslivnre »o (it mas! Amertam cars. Charge it. ; Members »f the 1974 Stanrf- «rd Rejrister 'girls snftball learn .were (front row, left (o '. right) .Pam Bennett, Sammy Baird, Chris Sutherland, San- dra Cox, Jinny McCullom and Krisline Sahbe; middle row: Karen Crodap, Miry Mesh, Gave -Jean Astahl,: Jo Mandy Herrln, Jinina Alaafar a s d at Jeannett* Lewis. Marge McCnllom;: (op rnw: Coaches Jack and Shirley Leckhart, Shelly Black, Holly Horton, Janet '; HifcUeberry Gorman Dumps Fish«r COLUMBUS, Ohio -- Tom Gorman eliminated Rick Fisher of Palo Alto, Calif., 6-2, R-2 in the $50,000 Buckeye Tennis Cfumpionships to'move hilb the semifinali. ML WOW DOME BY TRAINED MtCHANICS SERVCESUKUIDE: I.R«ptorafre*bK*» pads 3. Inspeel calipers 4. Btsed hydraulic s«e femcndrtffill 5; Repcck inner and outer hewing s t. Inspect rear lirrfng* f or wear 7. Road test GUARANTEED AS LONG AS YOU OWN TOUR GAR Ferguson To Start NIAGARA FALLS, N. Y. (AP) -- Greg Hare will be the only rookie in the Buffalo Bills starting lineup when they meet the Redskins in a preseason game at Washington Sunday night. Hare, who played for Ohio State, is scheduled to start at free safely.. The Bills' starters for the National .Football League game will 'include i veteran quarterback Joe Ferguson and star tunning back 0. J. Simpson. DISC BRAKE SPECIAL H.D. MUFFLER INSTALLED Ourtt3.SS.97 4DoyiOn(y 48.88 Reg, 18.85 fnsfoffed 14.88 fronibrokesonly.onmoslAirieticOTcors.ShopKmotlfor Hea«y-duly muiilcr Is zinc coated on.d douhto naffeS la ':· outomotivo needs ol low, dtstounl pricas. protertagainslfust'oul, largo airs 52 mat*. ?'·!- MoctU.S.Cwt Host Stanilarii/CofflDactCare - .', Hwy. 71 B North at Roiling Hills Drive in Fayettcville, Arkansas

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