Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 20, 1974 · Page 8
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August 20, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Tuesday, August 20, 1974
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Arkansa* TIMES, Tues., AM. 30, r*YJTT»VILLI, ARKANSAS At Annual Press Day Hogs Display 74 Grid Model By BILL KEN NAN Of the TIMES Sports Sfaff , The c l o u d s kept rolling ·round while brand new sports Information director Bill Curl silently prayed for just a few minutes more good weather. It was the annual Razorback press day. Writers were swarming, almost antlike, over Frank Boryles' newest football talent. The rookies smiled, bounced around and generally seemed to be enjoying themselves, but it was just a bit different with the members of the first defensive unit. ·'-To a man the members of the Arkansas defense react calmly and with a great deal of determination. Most have been through press day before and all seem ready to strap on armor and proceed with the business at hand. ··Just about everyone c cerned agrees that if there is a truly strong suit to be found on the Arkansas team it's the defense. The Porkers return a veteran, hard-hitting secondary. In addition two talented linebackers return plus some truly exceptional talent in the line. Veteran linebacker Hal McAfee summed it up better than anyone. "Arkansas has always aeen noted as a great defensive team;" he said, "it's about time that we rebuild that tradition. This year we have the people to do it." Within the defense the secondary seems to be the most potent, at least prior to the beginning " ' ~ Ro 11 e n T h o m a s return, they were starting cornerbacks. At free safety Floyd Hogan is back after missing half the season with a broken jaw. He'll get plenty of competition, though, from Bo Busby. Then there's Muskie Harris, who had an exceptional spring, plus Bruce Mitchell, who started five games last year, and Tommy Harris, a two year letterman. LIKELY STAR Rollen Smith Is probably the most likely to achieve stardom, rle's already been considered jy some as a possible All- American, and he agrees with Lhe thoughts expressed concern- of workouts. Both Smith and Brad Wayman Hawkins transferred at midyear and seems to be a good bet as the third 'backer. "That defense, it's hell," beamed Hawkins. "Man, it's going to be hard tor anybody to. get through this bunch. We've got good personnel and "ng the defense. "Our defenseigood depth this year. Just what really looks good," he said, we need." "We've got more experience We're ready for a good year." However, if there are question marks they have to come in the linebacking corps. True, Hal McAfee is back, but he's recovering from an injury, and Billy Burns is the only other experienced hand. McAfee is highly articulate and enthusiastic about Arkansas chances this fall. "We lost Danny Rhodes," he began. "That's quite a loss for any team to sustain. But I think we,'re more confident this year. We've got people who h a v e experience and who can do the job." Then LINE SOLID there's the defensive line. John Hhiddlehoover, a SWC choice last year, plus Brison Manor, Chuck McKinney and Charlie Brown are all top performers. In addition, Leotis Harris, a freshman mammoth is already pictured as the starting noseguard. Just like the resl of the defense the depth and talent is available to do the job. Even Harris, just a freshman has assumed a quiet air ol determination. "I can't really say I'm nervous. I kind of thought I'd get to play when I decided on Arkansas," he said. "I'll just try to play just ike it was high school again." For Harris, a high school All- America, it may be plenty good enough. The pressing problem right now is preparation for Southern Cal and then Oklahoma State. The "new" seems to have worn off USC. Now it's just another game that requires preparation. Said McAfee, "I don't think there's a myth or anything to Southern Cal. I mean, here you have a team that is always in the top four or five teams in the nation. I don't think we're worried about them, but I 'do think It's a great challenge, one that we have to prepare for." All through the afternoon while pictures were taken and interviews granted, it was obvious that the defense knew just about what was going to be expected. When kick off time rolls around Wayman Hawkins could be right: "It's gonna be hell runnin' through here." Enthusiasm Abounds In FHS Workouts "Enthusiasm is like hay fever -- it's catching," said Fayetle- ville assistant football c o a c h Joe Kretschmar. "Let's hear Frogs Counting Big On Luttrell Rocket Driver Sets 4 Records : WENDOVER, Utah (AP) 'A rocket dragster powered by hydrogen peroxide broke four toorld records Monday on the Bonneville Salt Flats. * The Pollution Packer, fueled by the pollution-free fuel, hit an average speed of 181.341 miles "in 4.963 seronds from a stand- :ing start course. over a quarter-mile Vern Anderson, 35, of Minneapolis, broke both the time 'and speed records in the stand- .ing quarter-mile and the stand- .jng hall-kilometer. The run also :gave him the corresponding na tional records. '- The Southern California Tim 'ing Association clocked t h e : runs, in which Anderson '«t national records. also They Have A Big Surprise In Store 1 Trojans In For Trouble some! With that, the dog-tired players cheered each other on as they shinnied repeatedly up the hill, at the south end of the practice field. Practice is only five days old at FHS, but already the hill climb must seem like an age- old tradition to the Bulldogs. Players at Little Rock Catholic Hrgh once referred to a similar incline as Mike's Peak, after Coach Mike Malham. It may be only a'matter of time before the one here is dubbed Doyne's Mountain. Doyne Davis is the new Fayetteville coach, and he says enthusiasm is one thing his charges have had all along. '.'The only problem today was that their legs were starting to get heavy," he said. Monday was the last day of workouts without pads. "We'll probably keep working in helmets and shorts in the mornings," said Davis, "but we'll put on pads in the evenings. On Tuesday and Thursday nights, we plan to work out under the lights. That.will help us avoid some of the heat and get us acclimated to game con- installation of FORT WORTH (AP) -- Once or twice last fall, and unpleasantly often last spring, TCU sophomore linebacker Joe Segulja got a head-on view of Mike Luttrell. "Mike's different from an ordinary runner," says Segulja. "You see him coming and think you have him and about then he's moved a little and you only get a little bit of him." Tacklers have been having difficulty with Luttrell for two years now in the Southwest Conference. He has rushed for 1,771 yards despite a rash of in- ditions." With the By GRANT HALL TIMES Sports Editor T h e construction worker waited until the truck in which he was riding was safely out of range. Then he yelled, "Hook 'em Horns!" Those Hazorbacks who were still satisfying Press Day obligations retorted, "Come back here and say that!" That's the kind of attitude the Hogs have this year. Last season, a few players talked about beating Southern California, but none with real conviction. This year they know they have a legitmate chance. . "In their minds," said halfback Ike Forte, "we m i g h t not even be competition. But they have a big surprise in store. We'll be the underdogs, McKay Tkinking Big For 1974 LOS ANGELES -- His record the last two years is 21-2-1, he -has gone to six of the last eight ·Rose Bowls, and John McKay is thinking big again for 1974. T "I don't believe in : trying to ·fool people." McKay says. "If "J Uiink we're going to have .real good team, I'll say so. And ·I think we will this year. · : "We have a chance to win · every game we're in, and 1 think we have as good a chance -to win the national title as any- rone. In fact, we're shooting for it. "But there are a lot of teams -who have a good chance -- ·"·Notre Dame, Alabama, Ohio ^State, for example -- so 1 'should be an exciting season. ''. "But first we have to ge "back to the Rose Bowl, and '. · think it will be a very closi ;raee to get there." ; National champions in 197! · with a 12-0 record (McKay': ~third national title), the Trojan -finished 9-2-1 in 1973, endin. "with a loss to Ohio State i Tth« Rose Bowl. : 17 LETTERMEN BACK ·!' It was a strong team, an ·_Y! of its lettermen, eight c ·them starters and four of ther ;All-Americans · are gone. Flan "ker Lynn Swann, safety Art -mus Parker and Offensiv Hackle Booker Brown were con C e n s u s All-Americans, a n rRiley made two of the teams. ; Returning are 14 starters Iseven on offense and seven o ^defense, and a total of 35 letter men. Added are 10 JC transfer .·and 19 freshmen. McKay think his freshman class "is ou standing." ' Why does the coach think h; .new team will be better tha his last one: Simply put, believes the offense and defens 'will be improved. ; "We have as balanced a ·attack as there is in football, ·says the Trojan coach. "In ou skilled positions, the quarte backing, the receiving, th . running backs, nobody .college football is better tha .we are, in my opinion. · "We have Pat Haden, tl ;best quarterback I've eve -coached and the best passi 'I've ever seen. We have gre; -runners in tailbacks Anthon -Davis, Allen Carter and ^transfer Ronnie Jamerson an ;two fullbacks, Kenny Gray an iRicky Bell, who will surpri: some people, too. , "And we have three very fin receivers in my son Johnny split end, tight end Jim Obrad vich and flanker Sheltc Diggs." Haden completed 137 of 2 passes for 1,832 yards, 13 touc downs and a 56 per cent com pletion average last year an led the Pac-8 in total offense. 31 TOUCHDOWNS Davis, who has a chance become USC's first three-tim thousand-yard rusher, follow up his 1,191-yard year in 19 by rushing for 1,112 last seaso · He's run for 31 touchdowns 'two seasons and returned kic Offs for three more. Carter has averaged 7.5 an 6.8 yards a carry in a reser role, while Jamerson scored touchdowns and gained 1,1 nd rds last season at College ol e Canyons. Gray carried only five times st year, but gained 55 yards d has improved his blockinf emendously. Bell, shiftei om outside linebacker in the ring, impressed the coache ery much in the spring drills. At split end McKay ha aught 54 passes in two years for touchdowns, while Obra ovich at tight end was an Al ac-8 selection in 1973. H nagged 17 passes for a 16 verage per catch. Diggs ; anker lettered as a freshma ehind Swann and avera'ge 2.3 yards on four catches. Including McKay and Obradi «ch, the offensive line return ve starters, and coach McKa links it will be better than la ear, a little quicker, a litt .ore cohesive. The 1973 lin ook several games to get un ed. The other starters returning m the line are center Bob McCaffrey, guard Bill Bain -- vho has been switched to tackle -- and guard Mike Cordell. There are also three outstand- ng sophomore linemen in ackles Marvin Powell and John Ichuhmacher and guard Donnie lickman, and an exciting JC ransfer at split end, Junior .ee. LIMAHELU RETURNS Back also is the little, Indonesian - born p l a c e k i c k e r , ls Limahelu, who booted 14 out of 18 field goals last year, ncludiirg 10 of his last 12. "As for defense," McKay says, "we're very strong in yhat I consider the skilled posi- ions -- the secondary and the inebackers. Our strength is our speed. "We think we're extremely lard to run outside on. YQU lave to be quick to play good defense in college today, because so many teams are running option plays. "We also worked hard this spring to keep people from hurting us inside as much as we were hurt at times las) year. Now I think we're a lot stronger up the middle." The seven defensive starters returning are headed by two- time All-American inside line backer Richard Wood, and also include outside linebacker Dale Mitchell, tackles Gary Jeter and Art Riley, and three mem bers of the secondary, corner backs Danny Reece and Marvin I like .that. They're going .hink we're a pushover, but p're going to be taught diff- nt." 's obvious that Forte plans do some of the teaching. He set a goal to be the best, meday I want to be the best he world," he says. "I know L to do that, I'll have to ·k harder than anyone else be more dedicated than TEAM PLAYER ut Forte has no goals as as personal statistics are cerned: "I'm a team player, we win, I don't have to gain n orte was impressive enough a Texarkana, Tex., running ck-line backer to be l i s t e d ong 13 blue chippers in xas in 1972. "I had offers m Southwest Conference and f Eight schools,'* he s a i d , it my grades kept me from ng." o he went to Tyler (Tex.) rcior College and mads All- lerican. Now the grades are o problem." Forte spent the mmer as a diesel mechanic Tyler. He's fully recovered m a freak injury he suffered the spring. "All we were ng was blocking dummies," recalled, but I caught my ger on a guy's shoulder pad d dislocated it.'* The Razorhacks have m a d e veral position changes since 0 spring, and one involves Jon liddlehoover. "I'll be payinj ckle instead of nose guard,' said. "I think they're count T on Leotis Harris at nosi ard. Chuck McKinney wil ove from tackle to end." Rhiddlehoover thinks it might; be easier to rush the passer rom defensive tackle than from ose guard. "Sometimes from ackle, you only have to beat ne man. From nose guard, you lave to beat all kinds of people, specially if the other team seeps its backs in the back field o protect, USC did that last 'ear, and we never got to the quarterback once. I think we'll let to him this year." "QUIT STYLIN" Before he could go any furrier, Hhiddlehoover was summoned by Ivan Jordan, Brison rtanor, Dennis Winston and lards. Someone wanted a pic- ure of the five of them. "Come on, man, quit stylin,-" they said. So Rhiddlehoover, the earn comic, went over and losed in such a way that .he jlocked the other four from view. Said assistant coach ?rank Falks, "Look at all that meat." Winston has been switched 'rom defensive end to line- jacker. Asked what he thought of the move, he said, I'll play wherever I can. help the team. The only thing this team can see is Cotton Bowl. We p l a n .0 spend one day of Christmas vacation at home and the rest in Dallas." Two others who have been assigned to linebacker are Marvin Daily and Wayman Hawkins. Both worked at both [ullback and linebacker in the spring. Daily is recovered fron a broken jaw that kept him ou of both Red-White games. Coach Frank Broyles sale that Elijah Davis and Rollam Fuchs have been movd to fun- V jack, where Marsh White is 1 sled as the starter. Davis was r defensive back and Fuchs a 1 ailback last year. The Arkan- 1 as coach also noted that Danny 1 Crawford has moved to offen- 1 ive tackle from defensive end, f and that Harvey Hampton has )een switchd from nose guard 1 o offensive guard. ! Broyles added, "No freshman vill start out any higher than ^ he third team. Right now we t ist Alan Watson, Barnabas i White and Garnett Smith at left i lalf back, and Forte and Teddy 1 Barnes at right half." Asked if he had revisited Texas or made long distance calls in an effort to get Tommy Woods to enroll, Broyles shook his head. "We're just happy to see him," he .said. The celebrated freshman received his physical Monday afternoon. Broyles was also happy to see Jerry Eckwood looking healthy. "He looks like he could go out and play," said one coach. "The doctor originally said three months, which would mean he could play by the Baylor game," said Broyles. "We'll be .in contact with the doctor again this week. With a back injury, what you can do is dictated by how you feel." Right now, Eckwood doesn't feel that badly. "I haven't had any pain in t w o weeks," he said. Eckwood has been given his high school number, 43, and Woods has received the number 33 made famous by Bobby Burnett, ' Bill Burnett and Dickey Morton. screens and draw plays Monday, the Bulldogs have now worked on all phases of their offense. "We put all the plays n in one week," said Davis. Today was the first lime we really let the quarterbacks throw the ball, though. Greg McClelland throws a firmer jass than Lawson Osburn, but Lawson has an edge in ball handling." . . ' · Davis noted that Chuck Pearce, Steve Eason and Clark Lewis all 'practiced Monday. Pearce had been out with a wrist injury, Eason with illness and Lewis with a pulled leg muscle. Keith Striegler is still unable to practice, but should be back soon. -- GRANT HALL Dolphs 'Sharp' In 21-9 Victory Over Vikings MIAMI (AP) -- The uniforms were the same and so was the result, but the .Super Bowl i wasn't as the Miami Dolphin! defeated the Minnesota Viking; 21-9 in a National Footbal League exhibition game. Both coaches admitted thei: clubs weren't playing Supe Bowl-quality ball in Monda; night's game. "They didn't do all the thing might they did in the Supe Bowl," said Miami Coach Do 5hu|a, whose team won las lanuary's title confrontation 2 1 7. "Our team didn't, either.' Minnesota boss Bud Gran didn't get his veterans int camp until the players' strik moratorium began last Wedrie. day, while 34 of 48 Miami ve erans reported early. "The Dolphins were sharp, said Grant, adding that his ve erans tired in their first-ha workout and made executio errors. "Those two reverses they ra were excellent." said Grant i a 58-yard scamper by Mel Bal Mhoon And Games In Contention For Mr. Bass Of Arkansas Title Easl Germans Expected To Dominate Evenl VIENNA (AP) -- The East Germans, expected to be the dominant force in the European Swimming Championships which run through Sunday, unveiled a new weapon in Monday's races at the Stadionbad Pool. Carla Linke, a 14-year-old blonde who is a relative new flomer to w o r l d class swimming, broke the world record for the women's 200-meter breaststroke in morning qualifying heats, then lowered it once more in capturing the finals. ' The tall, slender Miss Linke broke the mark of 2 minutes, 37.89 seconds by taking her qualifier in 2:37.44, then smashed her own record by a whopping 2.45 seconds, winning t h e evening finals in 2:34.99. Miss Linke showed little emotion after her remarkable performance. "It was a good swim," she Cobb and rover Charles Phil lips. Otha Bradley showed in th spring he could replace t h e graduated Monte Doris at mid die guard, while Ed Powell a outside linebacker, Kevin Brucf at inside backer and s a f e t y Doug Hogan will apparently fil the other gaps in the defense All are leltermen. JC transfers to watch are out side linebackers Rod Martin and David Lewis. Martin wa a first team JC All-American. The 1972 Trojans allowed only 11-2 points a game. The 197 defense gave up 17 a game. "I think we'll have a loti better defense," «ays McKay, i "We'll hava i»." ' By AUBREY SHEPHERD TIMES Outdoor Writer The Arkansas River proved tough opponent in its rematch ?ith Roger Mhoon and Bob arnes, but the two Northwest Arkansas bassmen fought the eat and muddy water to a lose decision in their favor, 'hey took third place in Porter ;verett's Fourth Bass Buddy 'ournament of the year. Carnes and Mhoon join an lite field of Arkansas anglers who have qualified for the Octo jer finals of the Mr. Bass of Arkansas tournament trail. The vinner of the October classic -- not a buddy tournament -s to receive prizes and cash otalling some $4,600 in value, according to tournament diree- or Porter Everett. First place in the contest was aken by a pair of Arkansas liver regulars. Sullivan ant Whittecar brought in 18 bass weighing 32 pounds eight ounces o claim the first prize of $250 and a berth in the October 'inals. The Little Rock pair used spinner baits to dominate the field of 51 anglers. Eighteen pounds five ounces was enough to win second place "or Hyde and Blaylock, who also brought in the tourna ment's big bass at 5Vi pounds Following Carnes and Mhoon a eighteen pounds two ounce came Blacklock and Hodge wit! seventeen pounds six ounces Fifth place was won by Massey and Massey -- a husband an wife team of expert bass ang lers. Outside the top five boats -the only ones qualifying thei occupants for the Mr. Bas finals -- few fish were weighei in. The river was somewha high and muddy, makin; shi hose unfamiliar with its oddi-i es. Even regulars on the river ere heard to complain that ieir favorite holes were not reducing. At least one third f the fishermen came in an our or more early. Several uit before noon. But ten or twleve of the boats rought in respectable strings f bass, proving that it was ossible to take fish from the iver -- at least for those with xperience, skill and persever- nce. Many of the losers were leard planning their approach or the coming Saturday's North Little R o c k Jaycees' 'ournament, also to be held at iurns Park on the Arkansas liver. Entries for the August 24 Jaycee Tourney must be received )y Jeral Howard, 306 S o u t h .ongfield, North Little Rock, no ater than midnight, August 24. 3ntry fee is $30 per boat in his buddy contest, and the top rize is $400 to the boat bring- ng in the heaviest stringer of up to tsventy black bass. Rules and application blanks are available in several loca' stores.. Proceeds of the tourna ment go for Jaycees civic pro iects. If the tournament has 101 3oat entries, another $200 wil je given to first place. Northwest Arkansas entries in the Bass Buddy tourney othe than Carnes and Mhoon wer Frank Mullen and Bute' Carnes, Bill Jones and Randy Laubach, Bill Carnes and Terry Clayton, and Greg Copelanc fishing difficult, especially fo vr, IXTM *. Kh*M ^^. '* HIAVY ^ Beaver Level The Beaver Lake level stood at 1117.28 Tuesday morning [own .06 from Monday's reported 1117.34. Engineer's at he dam site report that the jenerators are not presently in Deration. . What's In An Adage? There have been many varia- Jons of the admonition against white on a horse's legs, an example being "One white foot, .ry him; two white feet, buy lim; three white feet, look well about him; four white feet, go without him.' Fred W. Hooper, riowever, will not be heeding that one. His filly Quaze Quilt, who recently defeated Chris Evert in Saratoga's Alabama Stakes, has four white feet and three white stockings. ENJOY! KING EDWARD one or a handful nd the fishing reporter. The ^ a y e t t e v i l l e Bass Club, h e Northwest A r k a n s a s Jassmasters, and the Washing- on County Bassmasters were II represented in the tournament. said, with barely a trace of a smile. "Everything went well, everything was perfect." Not to · be outdone, Kornelia Ender, East Germany's besl known star, lowered her own world record in 100-moter freestyle by winning the final in 55.96 seconds. Her previoui mark was 57.51. Another East German, veteran Roland Matthes, didn't break a record but easily won the 100-meter backstroke final in 58.21. Ulrika Tauber had started the East Germans -off with a record 2:18.93 In winning the 200-meter individual medley Sunday. Among the others in this 26- holder at 200-melers. failed to Nocke gave West Germany its first individual gold medal Monday by winning the men's 200-meter freestyle in a European record time of 1:53.10, less than one-half second ofl American Mark Spitz' world standard of 1:52.78. Roger Pyttel of East Germany, who set the old European mark of 1:53.97 last year, finished fourth. and six-yard touchdown ru by Nat Moore for the fin, Miami score "of the game. "W haven't even given reverses our players yet." Both coaches went to the benches in the second half aft fullback Larry Csonka had p the Dolphins ahead 14-0 touchdown runs of one an three yards. Minnesota, which didn't get past midfield in the first half, responded with a 27-yard field goal by Fred Cox and one-yard touchdown run by Dave Osborn behind the second-half play of rookie quarterback Mike Wells: Wells, who completed seven of eight passes for 56 yards and an five times for 37 more 'ards, left the game midway hrough the final quarter with;'a sprained right knee. Grant said he seriousness of the injury vouldn't be k n o w n ' u n t i l tests are taken in Minnesota. Dolphins' r u n n i n g backs Isonka and Jim Kiick, who will lay in the World Football ^eague next year and hadn't entered camp unti! Wednesday, ran 16 times for 61 yards and 25 yards in eight carries, respectively. Kiick caught a 20- yard pass from quarterback Bob Crriese and ran it another 24 yards. Neither appeared bothered by some booing from the Orairge Bowl crowd of 58,144 when they were introduced before the game. rics, and now threatens Jim vink's all-time Frog rushing cord of 2,618 yards. But now TCU's fortunes, vindling in recent seasons un- 1973 saw only one conferenca ctory, have been turned over Jim Shofner, whose state- ents and pro league back- round make it certain the Pur- es will invest their resources an air attack this year. Where does that leave Lutell? · · MUCH-APPRECIATED It leaves him much-appre- ated. Shofner compares him 3 former pro star Jim Taylor, rog backfield coach Jimmy homas, who last year was imself an NFL running back, ays Luttrell is "super." They make it clear Luttrell will be iveh the ball, both to run with nd to catch. "Mike's a strong, quick run- er," says Shofner, "but he's a real blocker, 500, just a com- lete ball player." Unfortunately for Shofner in is maiden season as a head oach, he doesn't have enough ke Luttrell. The former Frog tar (Shofner led the league in rushing himself in 1957) knows "We're not physically strong nough to just ram the ball down the field," he says. "We'll te making first downs in order o Bet to a big play." WON'T WAIT TO PASS Shofner's No. 1 offensive aide, Tommy Runnels, says. 'We won't be bashful about browing the ball. We won't ba vailing until it's third-and-eight sefore we pass." While the presence of a runner like Luttrell will keep tha attack fairly well balanced, Shofner likes the passing poten- ;ial of junior quarterback Lee Cook. Cook completed more than half his passes last year, while in a reserve role. A search will continue in pre-season work for a running mate for Luttrell, with Kent Waldrep, Bobby Vowan, Ronnie Littleton arid possibly Bobby Forrest tha likeliest candidates. · ' Gary Patterson, a 14.4 hurdler, and senior Dave Duncan are the top receivers, but freshman Mike Renfro, and junior Dicky Powers will also see a lot of duty. Sophomore Roy Leach.fell off scaffolding whila working this summer and injuries will prevent him from playing. Restraining Order Denied Colonials BOSTON (AP) ^- U.S. Dis- ;rict Court Judge Frank Freedman has denied a restraining order sought.by the New Eng- and Colonials of the Atlantic ?past Football League to pro- libit players under contract to the team last year from jump- ng .'to the World Football ueaue. Freedman said^ a delay would do no irreparable harm, In re- Fusing to issue the order on Monday. The Colonials last week filed a $4.2 million damage suit against the WFL in U.S. Dis-. trict Court, charging violation of the Sherman Act and contractual agreements between the'team and its players. · The Dolphins had to refund money to 4,500 ticket holders unhappy about the players' strike and the game turnstile count was only 58,144 in the 80,000-seat Orange Bowl. Top qualifiers in the 100-me ter breaststroke were Nikolai Pankin of the Soviet Union 1:06.13, and Bernard Combet of France, 1:06.39. NOW! ENTIRE REMAINING STOCK LINCOLN LUMBER COMPANY On The Square In Lincoln, Ark. Mon., Fri. 7:30-5, Sot. 'HI 12--824-3218 Spirits' Assistant BUFFALO -- John Morrison, head basketball coach at Canisius College, resigned to become an 'assistant coach with the St. Louis. Spirits of the American Basketball Association. f People who try, that's the kind of people we look for when we're hiring new Kansas City Life agents...because that's the kind of company we try to be. We say Kansas City Life is "The Lioness., .protecting her own" because lions are (he only big cats who work in groups, caring foreach other. And we try to have f he kind of agents who took out for you. We know your financial picture changes from lime to time, what with raises, babies or a new home. There might also be changes in beneficiaries and other details. It's all ' very important, but no one can be expected to remember everything. So we encgurage our agents to remember for you because we feel if they take care of you, you'll see fit to remember them when the time comes. 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