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Red-White Game Ends Porker Cage Drills Game Marked By' Whites Win On Shot ' I n Last Seconds, 68-67 Â· By AJXAN GILBERT, )*: The Arkansas basketball team climaxed its spring practice schedule with the annual Red 7 Whlte intrastiuad game last night. And showing less interest, but having more thin any of the 500 spectators; -was newly appointed head coach Glen Rose. The White team emerged the winner on a long shot by J. W. "Shaky" Walker in the final seconds, 68-57. The Red team had time following Walker's basket to get the ball down court and take a shot, hut when it missed the game was over. Rose jockeyed the lineups in order to keep the score close throughout the game. Individual performances were brilliant in spots and the Porkers exhibited better shooting than in the last three years. The game was fast-paced with both t e a m s throwing caution to the winds in a,n effort to build up the points. Floyd Sagely, the six-foot footballer who will be a junior next year, showed the most improved game of the 19 players that took part In the game. The blond Van Burcnite opened the game with three straight baskets in as many tries, from the iS-toot maik and turned in a fine floor game and defensive performance. High scorer for the game was Raymond Shaw, who netted 18 points. Shaw, a junior next year, stands 6-6, and is a competent performer in the pivot. Coach Rose, however,' ' feels that he would.be under a great handicap in playing against a man two to four..Inches taller. Shaw also showed some raggedness in hand- Browns Snap Indians 9 Win Streaky 8-3 -Â« Sakjh Indicted For Tax Evasion On Five Counts Sagely Soars To Score By JACK HAND AP Sports Writer You might say the St. Louis Browns "Byrne up" the Cleveland Indians. St. LouJ5-(/!VFrÂ«l M. Saiiih of Tommy Byrne, the ex-Yankee the St. Louis Cardinals and n busl- i wiklmnn who found control on the ness associate of the late Robert | banks of the muddy Mississippi, E. Hannegan, former postmaster i can't stand to see the Tribe on a general, has been named in a fed- winning war dance, eral indictment charging income i Lnst August too Indians came to tax evasion of $49,620. i St. Louis with a wampum string The federal grand jury accused nf 13 straight wins. Along came the 47-year-old attorney in a Byrne. And then there was none, surprise action yesterday. He is Last night the Indians" brought a charged with evading taxes on I year-record " seven-game w i n $108,823 unrcported' income for streak to town. Once again Mr. the years 1946 through Ifl40. There had been no suspicion that Saigh was under investigation. In 1947, after his co-mirchase of several St. Louis buildings, he became a national figure w h e n ' h e became t part owner of the Cardinals. Then in 1941), he bought controlling interest in the ball club, reccing Hynnegan as president. Saitfh had been a member of a syndicate headed by HunncfiEill which purchased the club from Sam Brearlon. Hanncgan died in October of 1049. The indictment against Salgh Byrne got out his old lefthanded tomahawk. No record. No win streak. Almost no lead. Bymo's eight-hitter and 8-3 victory left the Brownies only a half game behind the front-running Tribe. It was enough to make a crowd of 15,119 sit through a drizzle. Mike Garcia, one of Al Lopez' "big four," was the loser. He couldn't keep the upstart Brownies under wraps. Neither could three other pitchers that Lope? dug 'out of the bull pen. PHc Five More On When the Browns' early 3-0 carries five counts providing n I load narrowed to 3-2 on Al Rosen's maximum penalty, if convicted, of 25 years imnrisnnmcnt nnri n total of $50,000 in fines. Each of ti-c counts cites a maximum penalty o[ five years in prison nnd $10,000 Floyd Sagely (with ball) is shown high in the air as he prepares to shoot the ball at th= basket on a fast break by the Red team. SaRoly, a junior next, year, doubles as a key man in football coach Otis Douglas 1 defensive grid plans next fall. After that he'll be out for 'a starling berth on the basketball team. Only a few fast breaks managed to go all the way in the annual Red-White inlrasquad game that climaxed spring drills played at the Field House last night. Behind Sagely, in a Red uniform, is Marvin Adams. The White player | coming up on the right is Gene Lambert ( 4 4 ) and two other Whiic players who followed the play are barely visible. The White team won 68-67. (Puska T1MESKOTO). out comment on his impressions I again hit and Walker followed of the team potential. He said that wilh two 8Â°Â° d free'throws to give . 4 l i M W V i i t i i e -i fid_Â£l aArtn homer in the seventh, Hornsby's crew piled up live more runs in the seventh. Another budding streak was kept nlivo when CMuago dumood Detroit. 2-0, for the Tjgers' eighth Ptniight lors. Five more and the Tigers can tie their own major league record of 13 consecutive defeats at the stnrt of the 1920 Konson. Tiie "new faces" camnaign con- he thought the backboard work-which was better'than in several .half of that trouble pass- ling passes into the post; although seasons-needed improving. And' f ' s I he reiterated his desire for a tall pivot man to aid the fast break. The finish of last night's game was a whirl-wind affair. The Reds held a nine-point lead early in the final quarter, but the. Whites began, an assault using their top strength against the Red reserves stemmed from inaccurate Ing by. the out men. Next in line oh: the ; scoring was Orval Elklns, who made 15'points. Elkins pace'd a. furious White team rally .to the lajt quarjer. making eight crucial points- in the final four minutes. Probably the most consistent performers of the ' night were Gene .Lambert, Jr., who scored 11 points, and Tryon Lewis, who made five. Both boys played steady offensive and defensive games and were not subject to lapses that seemed to plague the balance of their teammates. Lambert rebounded well and j Lewis was. the key man in the Red offense exhibiting the team's finest ability to pass into the post. Lewis' assists, which rank almost on a par. -with points, were high for the night. Â· Coach Rose, as usual, was with- the Whites a 64-61 edge. Dale Lemon, who has been surprisingly good during spring j games, dropped one and then Gene Bradley, the former Van Buren all-stater, hit from the keyhole to put the Rede back in the lead with less than a minute remaining. Elkins came through on another one-hander for a White 66-65 lead. Then Norm Smith broke in for that steadily whittled down the! a lay-in that looked like it might lead. ' be the ball game for the Reds, The Whites finally gained the lead at 60-59 on a pair of field goals by Elkins. Norm Smith put the Reds back ahead, but Elkint- giving that team a 87-86 edge. But all It did was 'set the stage for Walker's elÂ«Â«k hit with about 10 seconds left. .,' Â· Williams Predicts Hjs Departure Will Mot Wreck Red Sox Boston-(XP)-Slugger Ted Williams, who changes his baseball I I I I I 1 I I I Â·Â·"Â» -- Â«Â·Â«Â«* 1C lÂ«( If I lÂ«p Â·Â·Â·Â·Â·Â·Â· I'll'l M. M M i l ' ' M M ' Ml a coo/ nef fabric that will wear like leather! FLORSHEIM The mesh lets in air... and the Nylon defies wear!' You couldn't tsk for a better combination it Flonncim Ventilated Shoe). Br*wn Mesh, Brawn with Btla* MHk *r Blttk with While Mash Â· Â·Â·Â·Â·I a Â« Â« Â» t Â« $19.95 uniform for that of a Marine flyer next week, 'disagrees with the experts . who predict his' departure will wreck the Boston Red Sox. "There never was a one-man team in baseball history," Williams said: "No club ever had an indispensable player. I have a feeling the Red Sox are going to surprise a lot of people. I can see them finishing as high as place, certainly no worse first I toan fourth. And that's allowing time for the youngsters to add polish." Williams expressed regret that a pulled tendon in his left leg has prevented him from playing regularly so far this season. "1 was beginning, to feel sqod | up there at the plate, eager to help the club nway to a good start and then I got this pulled tendon," Williams explained. "Rut I'm hopeful I'll be able to play a few more games before I report at Willow Grove Pa., on May 2. "Baseball has been wonderful to ! me," he continued. "I wouldn't say ! I ever had a bad season during m Â·. 10 previous years with the Red Sox. I have a lifetime batti'ng average of .346 and I'm the Inst to I hit over' .400, back in 1941 w h e n ' I went .406. fine. The grand jury which returned the indictment is t'lc s^me j u r y which indicted .Tames P. Finnc- gan, resigned St. Louis internal revenue collector. Tv.-o of the count? claim nlleqeM -. discrepancies in Syieh's pcrsoniil tinned to pay off for Lou Bou- Income. A third claims a fraudti- j Hrcau's Ilorfon Hcd Sox as rookie lent return on t u c cornornllon's. Bill Henry, a 21-year-old Icfty income when he served as vice- j fl 'Â°m Shrcvcrort, won his second president of the tall club. straight, 10-5, over Washington. Twn other counts nccuse him J' m Pieisall. the kid shortston, of filin" fraudulent io'nt returns, collected three hits iind Dom Di- for himself ,-ind his wife. l Mu^sio had four, including a Paigh had 1'ttle to sav alinut the ' homn run. indictment other t h a n it came "as Johnny Sain, once a curve ball a comolctc surprise." a cc in the National League, came "I knew an investipntinn hnd , through win a fine three-hitter been going on." he said, "but I i for the New York Yankees to hand was of the oninion the ca^n wis in ; 'ho Philadelphia A's their sixth process of settlement. This is :\' MriiigM loss, 3-1. After Elmer personal m.-ittcr ?inl has nothing Va'o Nmwred in the first, Sain retired 20 in a row before he walked Ferris Fain to open the eighth, and Valo beat out a bunt in the | ninth for the other hits. | Fond? Collects Four ! Thore Chicago Cubs continued j to act like the toughest kids in the i block ,-s they hammered Pltts- j luin'i pitchinc for 17 hits in a 132 romp. Dec Fondy was the ring l^a'lor of the mob with four hits w'-'!e Bob Rush rode home easy w't'i s nine-hitter. V Brooklyn threw its southpaw nunch swlnst the Boston Braves ngaln and swept a twi-night double-header, 2-1 and 3-1, behind Chris Van Cuyk and Preacher Roe. Bobby Thompson, starting to hit after a slow start, racked uo the Phils' Hnss Meyer with a triple with the bnses loaded in the New York Giants' 4-1 win. Larry Jansen scattered elsht hits and had a shutout until Willie Jones hom- ered in the eighth. Thomson and Dnvey Williams each- had three to do .with the ball club." Rolfe Disliked By Detroit Players Newspaper Reports Cleveland-WVThe wlnlcss. Detroit Tigers dislike their m a n - 1 ajer, lied Rolro, v.'ith ",i bitterness that can't help but affect their play," Plain Dealer Sports Editor Gordon Cohhlcdick said today. Writing in his column, "Plain Dealing," Cobbledick said this feeling js "beyond the understanding of an ou'LsMer" bccaus?: "Red Rolfe is a nev.-; :rpcnnan's dcliglit. He is intelligent, well-1 educated and a gentleman . . . If | Rolfe would be a cinch to land among the top three major league pilots.'' "But he hnsn't won the esteem of t h e ballplayers," Cobbledick continued.. "On the contrary, (he Tigers' anli-Holfe fcelinn is ro dcsp and so violent (hat some close observers have KOMC so _":-r as to predict a blo-.v-up comparable to the 'Vitt rebellion' of the 1940 In- Tiger Nine Trips Mountaineers, 7-2 Bentonville-(Spccial)-The Ben-| tonville High School baseball team j | moved to the top of the Bcnton j . County Baseball league yesterday j [ as it came from behind to beat i the Rogers Mountaineers 7-2. ! Trailing 2-0 in the last of the fourth. Knox pounded out a triple i with the bases loaded and Ben! lonville ran across five runs be- ! | fore the Mountaineers could man- ' i age a third out. The Tigers scored seven runs on seven hits and committed one or- j ror. Rogers collected two runs and j ! five hits off Knox who has a .1-1 I I record for the season. The Moun- j ' tainecrs committed throe errors. ! Bontonvllle will play nt DC- i catur Friday afternoon. Vinegar Bend Mizell, the" St. Louis Cnrds' colorful southnjw rookie, lost his first start to Cincinnati, 2-1. Two walks and a booming triple by Joe Adcock in the first inning gave Cincy all its runs. Kenny Raffensbcrgcr strung seven Card hits along the route. . _ *\ l ' l l f Â· After 31st Win Bowling iMtay LatilM LMHt Trl-Statl SÂ«1M rleloitirl Sllvrrman'i 2-1 Â«nrt Ward'* left Cream took t\vo Hnmei from Cntnpbftll-Tlell. nrnton's 1 Snack Bsr won two from Mo''.vmi ! Breurt but stn.vert on thfr hotmm. rn I O. K. and MlUrlv Cleaners rlnwrM Wull StreÂ«t Elio sutlon for a'l thrrtri *nmÂ«. The othtr mstch found Ozirk Clenneri winning two inmei from Glenn'x Dllry. Ozirk Clennera tonk h l R h Iftim vcrtfn with 2.347 pini unrt Bcnlnn'ft Snuck ntr btanted high KinKie w i t h M2 pint. Individual honnrft v/rnt to Allet Ludwlck nt Cmihcll-Dcll-2(lll- L4MIII MsMlHK Trl-SlÂ«le Silei Co (I 31 siivÂ«rman'i . ., *9 40 Ward'i Ice Creim SS 44 WÂ«|] Strut EÂ«Vn SS 47 nrÂ»rk Clennm " ' Ol*nn'Â« Dairy MnUum Â·ritad CamnhÂ«ll.nÂ«it ID K Â«nd Milady . .. i Of ntnn'i Snar-k ftar April Sports Card April 23--Arkansas tennis team vs. NE Okla., at Tahle- 'luah, Okla. April 24--Arkansas baseball tÂ«Â«m vs. Tuhn, him. April 25--Arknnins baseball team vi. Tulsn, horÂ». Arkansas golf learn vs. Okla. A. and M., hÂ«ro. Arkansas track team at Drake R e l a y s , Des Moincs, Iowa. April 28--Arkansas l.ir.is team vs. Drury, hero. Arkansas golf team vs, T.C.U., at Foi-t Worth. April 29--Arkansas golf U...-im vs. S.M.U., at Dallas. April 30--ArkansHS bnscbnll team vt Omaha U., at Omaha, Ncbr. Lovilltii. Com Wilh Olltrn Milwaukec-(/P|-CI-c!c Lovellottc Kansas' All-Amcrlc::. will join Phillips Petroleum Co. J u n e 1 as n salcsmnn in the chemical dc* partmcnt. Milwaukee ManaRcr Men Krrnrr raid hrj turned down $50,000 offer to play pro hnll. Washington-W)-Unbeaten Gene Smith, the little guy with the big punch, takes nim tonight at the fighter he hopes will be his 31st consecutive victim, Fabela Chavez of Hollywood. Offhand, the 20-year-old Smith appears to have all the best of It. I Not only has he won ."11 his 30 pro | fights, but he has ended 23 of them by knockouts. These results--and nn assist from Uncle Sam--have moved him up until he's the No. i active | foathcrwcisht In the United I States. He's rated f i f t h be:' in the world, active and inactive. .Champion Sandy Saddler lost a unanimous decision to his draft board, was Inducted Into the Army, nnd Isn't likely to see ring action for a couple of years. Burs Ship Bell Out Plttsburgh-l/Pl-Piratcs optioned outfielder Gus Bell to the Holly, wood club of the Pacific Coast League. Chapman. McHale Ousted Pinchurst. N. C.-(/P;-Walker Cup members Dick Chapman and Jimmy McIInlc were eliminated In thr: first round of the North and South Amateur Tournament. .Â« 47 4.S S4 44 Â»Â« 41 Â«7 41 M 40 ,S9 Mobile Regains Southern Lead Bears Trip Pels In 13 Innings, 5-4 By Thf Associated Press Several thousand Mobile fans | found out last night why the Brooklyn brass regards Don Zimmer as eventual successor to Peewee Reesf. The 21-year-old shortstop was I a one-man show as the Bears regained first place with a 5-4, 13-'j inning triumph over the New Orleans Pelicans. He walloped two homers, drove In ^)1 the Mobile runs and handled 19 chances flawlessly in the field. A ladies night crowd of about j 4,000 saw Zimmfr deadlock the ! game with a two-run circuit blast ] In the ninth inning nnd cheered i Itself hoarse when the kid chased j in the two winning runs with , a single In the 13th. Both runs were necessary because the determined Pelicans had surged ahead with a I .-single tally in the top of the final ' frame. Third-place Little Rock captured its second in a row from the hanless Memnhis Chicks in n lfl-4 wMkawpy: Birmingham subdued Atlanta 5-1. nnd Nashville clubbed Chattanooga. 13-5. Little Rock found the sldcnrm offerings of Tom Hurd no pintle and chased th? Memohis right- hander with a 6-i'tm blast in the second inning. Hnl Simpson, the Rockr.' one-man wrecking crew, doubled and singled during the wild frame. The Travs continued to palt Johnny Maldovnn and Ron Ploeti and racked un 16 safeties, including t-omers by .Urn Cronin and Duke Doollttle. Memphis chased Little Rock ittartcr Dutch McCall with a three-run rally in the second, but lefty Diclr lloeksema was brilliant in relief nnd throttled the Chicks with only two hits the rest of the way. The losp was the seventh straight for the Chicks. MirHWEST ARKANSAS 1IMES, Foy*tttvill*. ArtawM, Â· WwlnMdoy, April 23, 1931 Stengel Attributes Browns' Success To Marion, Hornsbyjj. ' Â· Â·Â·i'rffii How They Stand (By Thf. AswKlated Pnu) AMEftlCAN LEAGUE W L Pet. Cleveland _______ ..... 7 I _______ ..... Â·St. Louis -- ........ (I 1 Boston ... ______ ..... 7 Ntw Yprk ........... 4 .125 .000 .876 .8.17 .777 .571 Washington 4 4 .500 Â·Chicago Z 9 .288 Philadelphia - 1 7 Detroit 0 Â» Â·Does not include second game of Chicago-St. Louis doublehcadcr of Sunday .which previously \vns recorded as White Sox victory but which has been ruled a suspended game. . ,'.'' Tuesday's Kesirtii Boston 10, \Vflshlngton 5. New York 3. Philadelphia l. Chicago t, Detroit 0. St. Lou|| S, Cleveland 3. WmwTIueoi ^ Brooklyn 7 1 .875 Chicago 5 2 .714 Cincinnati 5 2 ,714 New York -- : 4 S .571 St. Louis 3 4 .429 Bpston I 8 .338 Philadelphia 2 Â« .250 Pittsburgh... 1 7 .222 Tuesday's Results Brooklyn 2-3, Boston 1-1. Cincinnati 2, St. Louis 1. New York 4, Philadelphia. 1. Chicago 13, Pittsburgh 2. SOUTHERN AIIOCIATION . W L Pet. Mobile _ 8 3 .727 New Orleans 8 4 .587 Little Rock 8 4 .600 Nashville 5 4 .550 Chattanooga -, 5 8 .455 Atlanta 4 8 .444 Birininghani '..Â· 4 7 .364 Memphis'1 3 .250 Tuesday's leaulta Mobile 6, New Orleans ' 4, 13 innings. Little Rock 18, Memphis 4. Birmingham 5, Atlanta 1. Nashville 13, Chattanooga 5. tteet M wltfc the '.ttsem--read the T.MBH dallr ' Bv WILL OÂ«IM? New York-(/P)-Vagrant qu^t'Â·Â·'Â· --lost, strayed and stolen:. i ' . Casiy Stengel, Yankee* rtjan- aficr--"It's that shortstop, feile* (Marty Marlon) who has given l.Jo Browns their big Hftjthli year. He's getting old, aliajght, but li's b e e n years sinctfej tin Browns had a good man'.there. Also that Hornsby (Manag*$Cflog- ers Hornsby) has tile udys; all fired Up. They could bÂ«Y tough. Fred Corcoran, sports promoter:-"Who do you think H .Â£diKi to Byrne Hopes For 20 Wins This St. Louis-f.Tt-'nic new Tommy Byrne, a fcHow W'MJ holds a degree In mat' cimitics, figures he might be nblp In win 20 names this season with the St. LouiÂ« Browns. Ordinarily, pitchers arc reluctant to estimate tholr prnnurcu. be the highest rmrney-eerajikT in But a f t e r lad night's fi-.l triump'i i sports this year--Stan Mluialfjler- over, the Cleveland Indians--t'c|soy Jcc Walcoit, Sugar Hay notiln- 'sen?. No, sir, it'll be golftV'Ben f'ogan. Besides his regular, tarh- hottcst (Mm In t'-c; malnrs--the trim Hrownie snuthjmv is v/illing . ngs nnd that bus company Â·ettlit- years, is picking up about (5,000 a week on exhibitions." ; to put himself out on n Hmb. "I have the tools for it," says m c i,j-[ 0 r his accident repoifediy Byrne. "And I know I'll be rioinÂ« $25,000 Â» year for 10 years'/ Ben my best. A li't of things could hnopqii, but 1 t'llnk I can dn It," If he does clinch 20 victories, It would be his brat season In baseball. His best to rial- is 15-7 with Chuck Dressen. Dodgers.;man- t h c - N c w York Yankees In 1049. ""cr--""Â« getting, hardetgthan Already he's o'f to his best start. | cvor foc -mnjor league Â· elfiBi to By knocking the Iruflnns off | "*! " *"Â» man at every portion. their scvcn-r.-irnR winning streak i f he old guys like/Joe DiNgjifio he changed his record to 2-n. Hit j arc wearing out snd the fOned best early season murk. In 18 In- services are grabbing the-jpijung nings he has fanned 10, nllowcd | men who ordinarily would a* top- ' seven rims nnd plvcn un Ifi hit*. | flight replacements." . 3ft. What is more irrmortnnt. Byrne- has walked only four batters in those two gami's against the- Ue- trolt Tigers and the Indians. Not especially setiBStlonn!,' perhnvs. unless you lakn-n look at the records. In the past three years Byrne has led the American Lcsguc In bases'on balls. Startlr 1 ". count with the Yankees In t'le 11)49 season, w'ipn he walked 179"batters, Byrne has Issued 480' passes. Byrne himself can't explain the new control, "I've been working on control all spring,"., Knys the 32 year-old lefty,, "but then, I've been working on it for 10 years." What's 1 the answer? "Experience," says Byrne, "is still the best teacher, I guess. It's like being a carnenter or something. You work at it for five years or so, nnd suddenly own." you Â«omÂ« Into your Fiohfs Last Niqht ftp TJW AfrfirMrd Pnu Honolulu--Phil Kim, 141, Honolulu, stopped Jimmy Perry, 14B, Honolulu, 5. .. Los Angeles--Keeny Tcrsn. 118, LOJ Angeles, outpointed Tommy Umeda, 120, Honolulu, 10. Newark,. N. J,--Dave Davey, Z04; CHfisldc Park, N. J., out- pojnted Keenc Simmons, 204, Bsy- pnhe, 8. . , Phlln Sell DÂ«mpitr Philadelphia-f/Pl-Connle Dempsey, who once bore n SI00,000 price tag as a right-handed pitcher,' v/?,sold by Phillies for 'an undisclosed amount to Seattle. Tribe Buys H-rrls Clevcland-MI-lhdiahs purchased pitcher Mickey Harris from Washington for the waiver price of $10,000. Arista Heedud For USMC Philadelphia - W) - Pnul Arliln, NBA scoring champion, ordered to report for further physical tests after taking an Army ixamlnatlon. Arizin'sald he had been drafted Into the Marine Corps pending outcome of his re-examination. No members of the Boston Red Sox were born In the state of Massachusetts. Gene Barmen, former golf ifcam- pion--"Don't be surprised Hr thÂ« next few years .if all ouÂ§. champions. 1 - have degrees..'^ caddy curls and other gadgj^i replacing caddies, the best nov/" are coming fforn rather than ths hag-toting Hocky Graiiano, inlddl 'IsMcr describing his bouis ; with Tony, Z*.U Tony,went to work 90' it felt ,:lika.' he : was, poin....^^ crete blocks at my slomaeh; JUter every fight with htm I ha*3Â§ go- to the hospital to stop internal bleeding." : - -Â·* George Weiss, Yankee manager after ex-Yank** /Bob Portcrflcld had set the chamai' on their cars--"We're not Â»orry' w* traded him Ip Washington for Bob Kuzava. We had 'Posterheld in our organization for six yean and he didn't do us any good. Kuuva helped us win the pennant last year." Â· . . .-,Â· . \ Kennon Wins In New 0rlenns-(/P)-Louislai day chose Democratic Robert Kennon as. the token opposition of .,, _ can candidate Harrison BlMvt The general election' serVfl (o make official the candidate selected in the Democratic pittary Febrtinry 19. There are nearjjr. enÂ« million registered Deniocrttf in Louisiana compared to aboBt 1,500 registered Republicans, fa; An outstanding Paver--JunjjeV 'Roman Meal Bread !l-l9-t, GABE COOPER l Ull 441 I , T3 ofsilkenniLKEN... Sip lt,..mmml TaitÂ« It...you'll be delighted with the smooth, C8untry-:$yle tlavsr of superbly blended (liken Wllken. And you'll l^* amÂ»*d at lit low, low price. Try * bottle today.