NOVEMBER EVENTSOPENERS

Legendary Tap Artist

Honi Coles



Hoofin’ is in again, and one of the hottest new contemporary dance ensembles is coming to town with one of the legends of tap dancing to prove it. Tap fans and contemporary buffs as well as balletomanes will be out in force when the six dancers of the acclaimed Jazz Tap Ensemble, a group credited with reviving the art of tap in our time, joins Tony-winning Charles “Honi” Coles, who learned to tap dance on the streets of Philadelphia in the Twenties and who has amazed generations of theatergoers with his swift-footed antics.

Dallas audiences also get a sneak preview of both Honi Coles and the Ja2z Tap Ensemble on Nov 9 at 4 pm when KERA/Channel 13 airs the special “Jazz Tap Ensemble in Review,” a program produced by KQED in San Francisco and scheduled for national airing in February. The live appearance of Coles and the Jazz Tap Ensemble, sponsored by The International Theatrical Arts Society, is set for Nov 14 & 15 at 8 pm at McFarlin Auditorium, SMU. Tickets $25-$5. 528-5576.

-Wayne Lee Gay



Treasures From The National Museum of American Art

The National Collection of Fine Arts, located in the Old Patent Building in Washington. D.C.,used to be the museum that took all the bad art that donors dumped on the U.S. government, the works that no other museum wanted. But that was before the late Joshua Taylor became its director and before the name was changed to the National Museum of American Art. Today, the NMAA is not only the oldest but one of the best museums of American art anywhere, with a collection of 32,000 works spanning 250 years.

The seventy-eight works (seventy paintings, seven sculptures, and a watercolor) currently on display in “Treasures from the National Museum of American Art” at Fort Worth’s Amon Carter Museum represent the cream of that collection, an exhibit of 19th-century landscapes, portraits, and history paintings, and early 20th-century works that neatly dovetails with the Amon Carter’s own fine holdings in American art.

Among the landscapes are works by Homer, Whistler, Ryder, and Innes. Local audiences will especially appreciate Frederic Church’s spectacular “Aurora Borealis” and Albert Bierstadt’s ten-foot-wide “Among the Sierra Nevada Mountains, California,” both painted in the mid-1860s. But for sheer bombast, it will be hard to beat Emmanuel Leutze’s “Westward the Course of Empire Takes Its Way.” The early 20th century is represented by “The Caress,” a tender work by Mary Cassatt, the works of such seldom-seen artists as Romaine Brooks. Ivan Albright, Paul Cadmus, and George Tooker, as well as a superb Hopper, “People in the Sun.”

Most unusual in this museum are the contemporary abstract works of Helen Frankenthaler. Morris Louis, Franz Kline, and Robert Rauschenberg, artists not ordinarily seen in the Amon Carter, whose collection stops at about 1950. “Treasures from the National Museum of American Art” is accompanied by a handsome catalogue. The exhibit runs Nov 7-Jan 4 at the Amon Carter Museum. 3501 Camp Bowie. Fort Worth. Tue-Sat 10-5. Sun 1-5:30. (817) 738-1933.

-Ken Barrow



Opera Month For The Metroplex



Opera has expanded into a year-round activity in the Dallas area. But November remains, as it has since the Dallas Opera first appeared on the scene some thirty years ago, the busiest month. This year is no exception, as both colleges and professional companies spread an operatic feast before local buffs.

The colleges are offering an array of unusual repertoire performed by budding talent under professional direction, beginning with an evening of opera scenes and excerpts presented by TCU Opera Workshop at the Brown-Lupton Student Center Ballroom on the Fort Worth campus. Oct 31 & Nov at 8 pm, with free admission. North Texas State University Opera Theatre is up next with Offenbach’s mythical satire Orpheus in the Underworld, directed by Dennis Wakeling and conducted by Serge Zehnaker, Nov 6,8, & 9 at 8 pm at the Main Auditorium on the Denton campus, with admission $6. SMU follows with Benjamin Britten’s bittersweet comedy about coming-of-age, Alber Herring, directed by Simon Sargon and performed Nov 21 & 22 at 8:15 pm at Bob Hope Theatre on campus, with tickets $6.

Meanwhile, the Dallas Opera opens ar all-Italian fall season at Fair Park Music Hal fall productions sung in Italian with English captions) with Giordano’s lushly scored tragedy of the French Revolution, Andrea Chénier, conducted by Nicola Rescigno with tenor Ermanno Mauro in the title role. Oct 30 and Nov 4 & 8 at 8 pm and Nov 2 at 2 pm. Verdi’s beloved Rigolerto, conducted by Donato Renzetti and directed by Sesto Brus-cantini, with a cast including Giorgio Zan-canaro, Dano Raffanti, and Ruth Welting. continues the season. Nov 15, 18, & 21 at 8 pm and Nov 23 at 2 pm, followed by Bellini’s La Sonnambula, starring mezzo-soprano Frederica von Stade, Nov 29 and Dec 2 & 5 at 8 pm and Dec 7 at 2 pm. Tickets $60-$4.

Back in Fort Worth, the opera opens its 1986-87 season at the Tarrant County Convention Center when Luiz Berber conducts and Richard Poppino directs an English-language version of Mozart’s The Marriage of Figaro, with a cast including mezzo-soprano Wendy White, bass-baritone John Cheek, baritone Richard Stillwell, and soprano Maryanne Telese, Nov 21 at 8:15 pm and Nov 23 at 8 pm. Tickets $5-$35.

And if all that live opera performance is not enough, the Dallas Museum of Art at 1717 N Harwood offers a series of four opera and opera-related films on Sunday afternoons at 2 pm. including Amadeus on Nov 2, Mozart’s The Magic Flute on Nov 9, Verdi’s La Traviata on Nov 16, Mussorgsky’s Boris Godunov on Nov 23, and Tchaikovsky’s Eugene Onegin on Nov 30. Tickets S3.

For ticket reservations for the NTSU production, call (817) 565-9271; for SMU, 692-2573; for Dallas Opera. 871-0090; for Fort Worth Opera, (817) 737-0775; for the Dallas Museum of Art film series, 922-0220.

-Wayne Lee Gay



All The King’s Men At The Theater Center



Dallas theatergoers will have a treat this month as the Dallas Theater Center presents its second production of the ’86J87 season, Artistic Director Adrian Hall’s stage adaptation of Robert Penn Warren’s, All the King’s Men. Warren-recently named America’s first poet laureate-won the Pulitzer Prize for the novel in 1947.

Chronicling the life of the charismatic, enigmatic political demigod Willie Stark, All the King’s Men-loosely patterned after the life of former Louisiana governor and political kingpin, Huey P. Long-examines the intrigue and power of the political machine. Hall has earned a national reputation for his work on the American regional theater scene. He is particularly known for his creative adaptations of biographical literature and novels.

Two other national talents will be contributing to this production. Satirical composer and musician Randy Newman has written music for the production. Hall became interested in involving Newman in the production after hearing a song composed by Huey P. Long on one of Newman’s albums, Good 01’ Boys. Tony Award-winning set designer Eugene Lee-whose achievements include the sets for Sweeney Todd, Candide, and “Saturday Nighi Live”-will join his long-time colleague. Adrian Hall, to design the sets for All the King’s Men. Nov 18-Dec 7 at the Dallas Theater Center’s Kalita Hum-phreys Theater, 3636 Turtle Creek. Tickets $22-$ 11.526-8857.

-Anne Fullerton



Horton Foote Lecture

and Film Festival



Oscar-winning screenwriter and Texas native Horton Foote will discuss screenwriting and film making in conjunction with a Horton Foote film festival sponsored by the University of Dallas. Best known for The Trip to Bountiful, Tender Mercies, and To Kill a Mockingbird, Foole has been one of the major forces in Texas film making.

On Valentine’s Day, the American entry in the 1986 Venice Film Festival, will be shown in a double feature with J918, at 7 pm on Nov 19 at the Irving Center for the Cultural Arts, 3501 N MacArthur in Irving. 252-7558. To Kill a Mockingbird, Tender Mercies, and The Trip to Bountiful will be shown in UD’s Lynch Auditorium. To Kill a Mockingbird, Nov 16 at 2 pm and Nov 21 at 7 pm; Tender Mercies, Nov 17 at 7 pm and Nov 23 at 10 pm; The Trip to Bountiful, Nov 18 at 7 pm, Nov 21 at 10 pm. and Nov 23 at 7 pm. Foote’s lecture will be Nov 20 at 7:30 pm in Lynch Auditorium on the University of Dallas campus. Lecture and movies are all free and open to the public. 721-5225.

-Alan Peppard

Art



Henry Moore. Two new works by this modern master of sculpture ’Reclining Figure: Hand” and “Seated Woman,” take their place among the other Moores on public display throughout the city, courtesy of the Gerald Peters Gallery, which owns them. On long-term display at Cedar Springs and Maple, and in the atrium of the Crescent, 2200 Cedar Springs Road.

Peter Dean. Spirited, occasionally hectic, but always controlled, Dean’s thickly painted oils and works on paper have been in the vanguard of the movement toward a new figurative expressionism. Through Nov 15 at William Campbell Contemporary Art, 4935 Byers Ave in Fort Worth Tue-Fri 10-5. Sat 10-2. (817)737-9566.

Joy Laville. An exhibit of the idyllic paintings and works on paper by this British-born artist who lives in Mexico marks the opening of this new gallery, owned by !wo veteran Dallas art dealers. Through Nov 8 at Moss/Chumley Gallery Suite 390 at the Crescent. 2200 Cedar Springs Mon-Sat 10-6, Thur 10-7. 742-1348.



MoMA’s Matisse Prints



Henri Matisse, one of the greatest painters of the 20th century (one of its greatest sculptors, too, for that matter), also happened to have been a master printmaker. The same fluid line and the same sure sense of rhythm and form that marks the paintings are found in the dry-points, etchings, lithographs, and linoleum cuts selected from the renowned collection of New York’s Museum of Modern Art. Only color is missing, though the artist’s bold sense of black and white compensates. Nov 30 in the Fort Worth Art Museum, 1309 Montgomery. Tue 10-9, Wed-Sat 10-5, Sun 1-5. (817) 738-9215.



Jorge Castillo. A sense of the poetic in the commonplace and of the commonplace in the poetic runs through the paintings and sculpture by one o1 Spain’s most distinguished artists. Through Nov 8 at Adams-Middleton Gallery. 3000 Maple Tue-Fri 10-6, Sat 11 -5 871-7080.



Breughel Series. Contemporary artists have returned to the past-often in a big way. Pal Steir’s monumental sixty-four-panel “Breughel Series” is nothing less than a history of painting styles, based on a detail borrowed from a 17th-century Dutch still-life and much enlarged. How would Chardin, Matisse, or Rembrandt have painted this work, originally by Jan Breughel the Elder? For that matter, how would the cubists or futurists have treated it? An intriguing and provocative work Nov 1-Jan 4 in the Dallas Museum of Art, 1717 N Harwood Tue, Wed. Fri, Sat 10-5, Thur 10-9; Sun noon-5. 922-0220.



Mark Rothko. An artist who could be both tragic and triumphant with oils on canvas turns out to have been equally sublime in watercolor and tempera on paper. Through Nov 9 at the Fort Worth Art Museum, 1309 Montgomery. Tue 10-9, Wed-Sat 10-5. Sun 1-5 (817) 738-9215.



Floral Art. A thousand flowers blossom, in paintings, carpets, silver, ceramic and wood, selected from the years 1650-1850 by two British art scholars, Through Nov 23 at the Crescent Gallery, Suite 349, The Crescent, 2200 Cedar Springs Mon-Sat 10-6. Thur 10-7 871-3550.



Marlies Vonk. A Dutch artist whose paintings, inspired by Toulouse-Lautrec, were shown here a year ago returns with new works from Europe Nov 20-Dec 31 at the Florence Art Gallery, 2500 Cedar Springs. Mon-Fri 10-4. 748-6463.



Art on the Road. These seventy-one posters are among the best created during the past year by visual and performing arts groups throughout Texas to advertise local exhibits and performances Nov 26-Jan 5 in the Sheraton Gallery, Sheraton Hotel, 400 N Olive. Daily 10-10:30. 922-8000.



Invitational Mask Exhibit. Here’s what happened when some forty-five area artists were asked to put a new face on things Nov 29-Dec 31 in the Conduit Gallery, 2814 Elm. Tue-Sat 10-5. 939-0064.



Giuseppe Maria Crespi. One of the most sophisticated painters of 18th-century Bologna, Crespi’s profoundly human paintings of his countrymen at work and play introduced fresh subject matter into art and helped prepare the way for the delights of the Rococo Age. Through Dec 7 at the Kimbell Art Museum, 3333 Camp Bowie. Fort Worth. Tue-Sat 10-5. Sun 11-5. (817) 332-8451.



Dallas Artists Bates and McManaway



The Eugene Binder Gallery will open two one-person exhibitions by Dallas artists David Bates and David McManaway on Nov 15. The exhibition will comprise paintings produced within the last year by these two highly acclaimed artists. It is the first time these works will be shown in public. Eugene Binder Gallery, 2701 Canton. Tue-Fri 9 am-6 pm. 939-1820.



New Landscapes. One of the largest and best photography collections anywhere continues to grow, with new works by Paul Caponigro, Mark Klett, William Clift. Lawrence McFarland, and Michael Smith. Through Dec 14 at the Amon Carter Museum, 3501 Camp Bowie. Tue-Sat 10-5. Sun 1-5:30. (817)738-1933.

Spanish Masterpieces. From Houston’s extraordinary museum without walls, the Sarah Campbell Blaffer Foundation, come two works on long-term loan: “St Michael the Archangel” by the 17th-century master Claudio Coello and “Portrait of Four Children” by the early 19th-century artist Augustin Esteve. Through summer 1987, at the Meadows Museum, Meadows School of the Arts. SMU Mon-Sat 10-5, Sun 1-5. 692-3510.



Dance


Dancers Unlimited. Dallas’s resident contemporary dance company presents a program including Night Shift- A Mystery in Jazz. Nonce, and Jump Seal. Nov 13. 14, & 15 at 8:15 pm and Nov 16 at 2 30 pm at the Plaza Theatre, Snider Plaza Tickets $28-$10 363-7000.



The International Theatrical Arts Society. The Jazz Tap Ensemble makes its Dallas debut with Honi Coles, the “Godfather of Hoofers,” Nov 14 & 15 at 8 pm at McFarlin Auditorium, SMU Tickets $25-$5. 528-5576.



Meadows School of the Arts. Brown Bag Dance Series, Nov 10-14 at 12 15 pm in the Lobby of the Owen Fine Arts Center, SMU Free. 692-3510.



Dallas Ballet Continues Season



After tackling one of the cornerstones of the 19th-century repertoire in Swan Lake in October, Dallas Ballet moves on this month to the 20th century. Revivals of Balanchine’s version of Hindemith’s The Four Temperaments and Tom Cranko’s version of Stravinsky’s Jeu de Cartes will share a program with the late American dancer-choreographer Lew Christensen’s neo-classical Divertissement d’Auber (the first Christensen work to be performed by the Dallas Ballet) and a world premiere by choreographer Susan Marshall set to newly commissioned music. Nov 12. 13, 14, 15. 21, & 22 at 8 pm and Nov 16 at 2 pm at the Majestic Theatre, 1925 Elm. Tickets $60-$5. 744-4430.



North Texas State University. Faculty choreography concert. Nov 20-22 at 8 pm a! the University Theatre. Speech and Drama Building, NTSU, Denton Tickets $5. (817)565-2428.



Texas Christian University. Fall dance concert. Oct 31 and Nov 1 at 8 pm and Nov 2 at 2 pm at Ed Lan-dreth Auditorium. University at Cantey. TCU. Fort Worth. Tickets $3 (817)921-7626.



Theater



On The Twentieth Century. Starring Imogene Coca and Frank Gorshin, Cy Coleman’s classic songs coupled with Comden and Green’s laughs make this the merriest musical of the season. Oct 28-Nov 2 at the Majestic Theatre. 1925Elm Tickets available at Rainbow-Ticketmaster 787-1500.



A Christmas Carol. Charles Dickens’s classic was written in 1843 to awaken England to the plight of the poor children there Since then it has become a treasured classic and the Theater Center’s production stays true to Dickens’s rich, dimensional novel- Nov 28-Dec 28 at the Dallas Theater Center’s Kahia Humphreys Theater, 3636 Turtle Creek Blvd. Tickets $22 $11 526-8857.



Mack and Mabel. Told in flashback, this saga of (he silent screen era relives the exploits of legendary film director Mack Sennet and Mabel Normand, his greatest star. Through Nov 16 at the Dallas Repertory Theatre. 150 NorthPark Center 369-8966.



Music



Cliburn Foundation. Nov 5: Pianist Vladimir Ash-kenazy performs Novelettes, Opus 21, Nos. 1 and 2, and the Piano Sonata No. 1 in F sharp minor. Opus 11, of Schumann, and Impromptus. D 946, Nos. 1 and 2, and the Fantasia in C. D. 760, of Schubert, at 8 pm at Ed Landreth Auditorium, University at Cantey, TCU Tickets $20-$15. Nov 18: Jazz pianist Marian McPartland performs at the Kimbell Museum at 8 pm TicketsS15. (817)738-6533



Jazz Comes to the Cliburn



Jazz at the Cliburn? This month. Fort Worth’s classical guest artist series, which usually offers attractions like Vladimir Ashkenazy or the Muir String Quanet. presents the undisputed international first lady of piano jazz, English-born Marian McPartland. She will perform her virtuoso inprovisations on works by composers ranging from Bix Beiderbecke to Stevie Wonder, Nov 18 at 8 pm at the Kimbell Art Museum, 3333 Camp Bowie Blvd. Fort Worth. Tickets $15. (817) 738-6533.



Dallas Bach Society. The renowned Musica Antiqua Koln performs concertos of the late baroque, including works of Telemann, Aubert, Handel, and J S. Bach, Nov 20 at 7:30 pm at St. Thomas Aquinas Church, 6306 Kenwood Avenue at Abrams Road. 827-8886. 640-7500.

Dallas Chamber Orchestra. Nov 2: A unique subscription series concert includes the Symphony No 1 in G by King Frederick [he Great of Prussia. J,S. Bach’s Concerto in C minor for oboe and violin, the chamber | version of Debussy’s Afternoon of a Faun, and Ravel’s Iniroduction and Allegro for harp, flute, clarinet, and strings. Nov 23: An all-classical concert features Beethoven’s Romance in F, Mozart’s Fifth Violin Concerto. Dittersdorf’s Concerto for viola, double bass, and strings, and Haydn’s Symphony No 88. All concerts at 7 pm at Caruth Auditorium, Owen Arts Center, SMU Tickets $10. 826-6974.

Dallas Civic Musk: Association. Trevor Pinnock con ducts the London-based English Concert chamber orchestra in baroque music performed on authentic instruments, including works of Handel, Corelli. Vivaldi, J.S Bach, and Telemann Nov7at 8:15pmattheMa-leslic Theatre. 1925 Elm. Tickets $25-$5. 954-0997.

Dallas Classic Guitar Society. Nov 4: Guest artist Eduardo Fernandez performs Sor’s Second Guitar Sonata and works of Tarrega, liobet, Brouwer, and Albeniz at 8:15 pm at the Majestic Theatre, 1925 Elm. Tickets at $12 50-S5. Nov 22: The NTSU Jazz Guitar Ensemble performs at 3 pm at the Dallas Museum of Art. 1717 N Harwood Tickets$3 521-0844.

Fort Worth Chamber Orchestra. Pianist Alexander Toradze performs Ravel’s Concerto in G with conductor John Giordano in a concert also including Mozart’s Serenade No. 12 in C minor and Britten’s Variations on a Theme by Frank Bridge, Nov 11 at 8 pm at Ed Lan-dreth Auditorium, University at Cantey, TCU, Fort Worth Tickets$!4-$9. 429-1181.(817)355-9000.

Fort Worth Symphony Pops. John Giordano conducts a program titled “Way Down Yonder in New Orleans.” featuring |he Don Thomas Dixieland Band in a program featuring Joplin’s Maple Leaf Rag and selections from Showboat. Nov 28 & 29 at 8 pm at Tarrant County Convention Center Theatre, 1101 Houston, Fort Worth. Tickets $20-$12 429-1181,(817) 355-9000, (817) 926-8831.

Meadows School of the Arts. Nov 1: Ellen Rose, viola, and Jo Boatright, piano, in recital. Nov 4: SMU Choral Union. Nov 5: Anshel Brusilow conducts the SMU Symphony Orchestra. Nov 6: Faculty vocalists perform. Nov 11: “Celebration of American Art Song .” Nov 12: Erick Friedman, violin, and Tong-il Han, piano, continue their Beethoven Sonata series. Nov 14: Tim Arduino, faculty guitar recital. Nov 17: New music ensemble Perspectives. Nov 18: Anshel Brusilow conducts the SMU Symphony Orchestra. Nov 19: SMU Wind Ensemble. Nov 21 & 22: The SMU Opera Theatre performs Britten’s Albert Herring, directed by Simon Sargon, in the Bob Hope Theatre. Tickets $6. 692-2573 Nov 24: SMU Percussion Ensemble. All events are at 8.15 pm, and, unless otherwise noted, are in Caruth Auditorium, Owen Arts Center, SMU Free unless otherwise noted. 692-3510.

Texas Baroque Ensemble. Organist Susan Ferre performs music tor organ and orchestra, including works of Handel. Vivaldi, Soler, and J.S. Bach, with the Dallas-based baroque music specialists. Nov 14 at 8 pm at Overton Park United Methodist Church, 5001 Briarhaven Road. Fort Worth. Free. 278-2458, 278-1636, (817)921-4798.

Greater Dallas Youth Orchestra. In the opening concert of the orchestra’s fifteenth season, Richard Giangiulio conducts works by Beethoven. Bizet. Borodin, and Tchaikovsky. Michael Coren, cellist with the Dallas Symphony, soloist Sun, Oct 26 at 8 pm at Ca-ruth Auditorium, Owen Arts Center, SMU. Free. 340-5888.

Texas Christian University. Oct 31-Nov 1: TCU Opera Workshop performs opera scenes and excerpts at the Brown-Lupton Student Center Ballroom. Nov 3: TCU Concert Chorale. Nov 8: Pianist Steven DeGroote performs in concert with the Chester String Quartet for the benefit of the Lili Kraus scholarship fund. Tickets $12-58 (817) 921-7602. Nov 10: TCU Symphony. Nov 14: TCU Percussion Ensemble. Nov 17: Sydney Wilson, harp. Nov 24: TCU Chamber Winds Ensemble. Unless otherwise noted, all concerts are at 8 pm at the Ed Landreth Auditorium, University at Cantey, TCU, Fort Worth, and are free. (817) 921-7810.



Film



The Granada. Nov 1-3: Brazil, Metropolis. Nov 4 & 5: Parting Glances. Nov 6: Lost Horizon. Nov 7 & 8: Desert Hearts; My Beautiful Laundrette. Nov 9 & 10: The Big Chill; The Graduate. Nov 11: My Brilliant Career. Picnic at Hanging Rock. Nov 12: Dirty Harry, Magnum Force. Nov 13: Beneath the Valley of the Ultra Vixens, Up Nov 14 & 15: Annie Hall. Take the Money and Run Nov 16& 17: The Wizard of Oz. Nov 18: The Conformist; The Garden of the Finzi Continis. Nov 19: Apocalypse Now; Losers. Nov 20: La Cage Aux Folles. Nov 21 & 22: Mona Lisa Nov 23 & 24: Yellow Submarine. Allegro Non Troppo. Nov 25: The Conversation; The Tenant. Nov 26: Nosferatu the Vampyre; The Lift Nov 27: Lawrence of Arabia. Nov 28 & 29: Stop Making Sense. Nov 30 & Dec 1: Fritz the Cat; Heavy Metal 3524 Greenville. 823-9610.



Recreation



Senior Citizens’ Craft Fair. 1986 will be the twelfth year for this craft lair designed to provide recognition, self-esteem, and financial benefit to Dallas County senior citizens through the sale of their handmade items. Last year’s craft fair generated gross receipts of $280,000 with more than 600 participants selling paintings, quilts, dolls, clothes, Christmas items, and more. Oct 31 Nov 2 at Grand Place (formerly the Women’s Building) at Fair Park. Free. 357-8822.



Kappa Alpha Theta Designers Showhouse



The Lippitt Estate at 4320 Armstrong will be the site of this year’s Theta Designers Showhouse. More than twenty award-winning designers, including Marilyn Rolnick, Richard Trimble, and Sherry Hayslip, will display their talents throughout the rambling house. Proceeds from the fourteenth annual Designers Showhouse will benefit the Dallas Easter Seal Society, the Texas Scottish Rite Hospital, and the Cystic Fibrosis North-east Texas Chapter. Nov 8-16, 10 am-4 pm. 522-4504.



Sports



Dallas Cowboys. Texas Stadium, Irving. Reserved seat lickets available at the Rainbow-Ticketmaster or at Dallas Cowboy Ticket Office at Valley Ranch. Home games at noon unless otherwise indicated 556-2500.

Nov 9 LA. Raiders

27 Seattle Seahawks

SHU. All home games played at Texas Stadium, Irving. For ticket information, contact the SMU Athletic Ticket Oflice. Moody Coliseum, SMU. 692-2902.

Nov 1 Texas A & M

22 Arkansas

Dallas Sidekicks. Indoor soccer at Reunion Arena Tickets available through Rainbow-Ticketmaster 787-2000, group tickets 361 -KICK.

Nov 13 Chicago

16 St Louis

22 Tacoma

30 Baltimore

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