Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on September 6, 1974 · Page 9
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 9

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 6, 1974
Page 9
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Bruce Stapleton Rerryville, Gravette Look Like Class Of 1-A North With 17-10 Win Over Rogers Grizzlies Escape In District 1-A North, two- w,ay races are nothing new ·nd this fall looks like more of.the same, with Berryville a n d Gravette again squaring off for top honors · in their annual showdown Nov. 1. AH - district performers ·bound in the Gravette camp, with no less than six all-stars among 16 letter- meh returning from l a s t year's district runners-tip. Only two players.were lost from that team. E v e n coach Bernard McAbee, now in his 25th year at Gravette, has been forced to concede the Lions are in a good position to end Berry vi lie's 3-year reign in 1-A North. Among the top hands in McAbee's Lion den are quarterback Gil Eaton and Eddie Scantlin, tackle Lester Sau'nders, center Danny Boling, linebacker Hank Kilgore and utility man Bruce Wilbanks. Unfortunately for Gravette, however, the Berryville Bobcats are also improved for 1974. The Bobcats have two outstanding running backs in Bo Gustin /and Bob Harris, and a solid line spearheaded by all-district nominees Tommy Ginn, Dean Lee and Terry Youngblood. Aside from Gravette and Berryville, the other four teams in 1-A North (Marshall moved to another league) all rate about even, and any of the four could conceivably knock off the two front-runners on a good night. LINCOLN ON RISE Lincoln may be in the best position to turn that trick. The Wolves have an excellent inside-outside running combo in fullback Teddy Holcomb and halfback Danny Butler, and an experienced line anchored by center Branon Thiesse, guard Wes Reed, tackle Anthony Canada (all 257 pounds of him) and linebacker-quarterback P r e s t o n Brock. Down the road in Prairie Grove, the Tigers hope to start making their presence felt in their third year of Class A competition: But PG head coach Vol Eads continues to have quarterback problems, which he hopes to solve with, sophomore signal-caller Aaron Smith. The heart of the Prairie Grove offense, however, will be workhorse fullback Jackie Hulet, a pile-driving 185-pounder who'd just as. soon run over people as around them. Hulet and the Tigers will "get a stern test in their first outing against Farmington, which was last defeated 24 games ago by Prairie Grove. Another bank of Tigers, operating out of West Fork, will be getting their first taste of 1-A action this fall, after moving up from the Ozark loop. West Fork boss Alvy Early figures the Ben- gals may have gotten stuck with a bad year to make that kind of move, with nearly everyone in the conference improved over 1973. Early, meanwhile, claims the Tigers are "weaker than we were last year," when they went 8-2 and finished second to state champion Farmington. Before the start of that campaign, you'll remember, Early coined that immortal line, "I'm glad we have our punter back; we'll need him." The Tigers don't have that kicker this year, although Early claims they need him worse than ever, which under the double reverse football hustler rule means that West Fork will be a factor in 1-A this fall. PROMISING BACKS The backfield picture is especially bright for the Tigers, with better than average seniors returning in quarterback Rex Sparkman, a n d halfbacks Duane Dunkle and John Schuster. The line is bolstered by tackle Roland Rollins, an all-district choice last season, and c e n t e r Sani McCorkle. Bringing up the rear in 1-A North is Green Forest, and the Tigers may be hard- pressed to improve on last fall's 5-5 mark -- their best record in years. In Region 1-AA, things are shaping up for a general revival of the league's sla- tus, with prospects for the a $50,000 first prize. Only, the winners best balance in recent memory. The two-team race theory, in fact, could be in serious jeopardy, and not even my 500mm "Hook- afar" crystal ball Is adequate to offer an accurate appraisal at this point. The Harrison Goblins have been a perennial power in 1-AA since Rogers' departure three years ago, a n d although they may be better in 1974, Bentonville, Huntsville, Siloam Springs and Mountain Home .may have out-bettered the Goblins. Bentonville and Mountain Home look especially improved. A big reason for Bentonville's optimism is.fullback Scott Bailey, who may be in line for all-state honors this .season. The Tigers have other top-notch backfield returnees, plus a hefty offensive line to lead the charge. RESURGENCE Mountain Home is in I h e midst of a football resurgence of unprecedented proportions. Not so long ago, the Bombers were in the throes of a losing streak which extended through two seasons and part of another. Last fall, they pulled themselves up to .5-5 arid this time around new head coach Bill Spratt is talking about a conference championship. That may be a bit ambitious, but with the new balance in 1-AA, anything can happen. Both Siloam Springs and Huntsville also figure in the picture, and could be contenders before everything is settled in November. Siloam was hardest hit by graduation, through, and the Panthers may have trouble bettering their 5-4 record and second place 1-AA finish in 1973. Among the standouts in the Panther camp are linebacker Bobby Baer, center Gene Collins, tackle Jess Goodman and halfback Junior By num. Huntsville looks for b i g improvement on Its 4-ti showing in 1973. Under new coach Tom Tice, a former Huntsville star himself several years ago, the Eagles return enough personnel to rank as a strong dark horse candidate for 1974. Top returnees include fullback Ray Bouschard, all-district at linebacker last season, end Kerry McAllister, who broke a hand and missed most of the 1973 campaign, and defensive .standout Kim Tipton. i - In case you lost track of all the coaching changes among area B, A and AA teams, here's a rundown on the new mentors: Farmington -- Charlie Phillips, Gentry -- John Wilkerson, Decatur · Gene King, Elkins -- W i l l i a m Alvarez and R a y H a m i l t o n , Winslow -- Loyd Bradley, Lincoln -- Mryl Dobbs, Green Forest -- Gene Hooks, Mountain Home -Bill Spratt, and Huntsville -- Tom Tice. Here's the way the three leagues stack up, based on pre-season evaluations: OZARK CONFERENCE 1. Farmington 2. Gentry 3. Decatur 4. Greenland 5. Pea Ridge 6. Elkins 7. Yellville 8. Winslow 1-A NORTH 1. Gravette 2. Berryville 3. Lincoln 4. West Fork 5. Prairie Grove 6. Green Forest REGION 1-AA 1. Harrison 2. Bentonville 3. Mountain Home 4. Siloam Springs 5. Haritsville This week's games should go something like this: Fayetteville 15, Bentonville 13. Springdale 25, Spiro, Okla. 8. Siloam Springs 20, Jay, Okla. 8. Berryville 13, Huntsville 7. Gravette 19, Decatur 14. Clarksville 19, Lincoln 15. Farmington 22, Prairie Grove 8. Danville 16, West Fork 13. Springdale JV 32, Elkins Gentry 26, Pea Ridge 14. Greenland 34, Winslow 0. Yellville 12, Green Forest 6. FORT SMITH --It looked tor all the world as if Rogers and Fort Smith Northsidc would play to a 10-10 tie here Thursday night. Just over a minute remained when Northside lined up to punt on fourth and 10 from ils 23-yard line. Bu{ in making an all-out attempt to block the punt, Rogers roughed the kicker. Given new life at its 38, Northside scored in one play. Tailback Ira Harris, a 9.9 sprinter, for a Rick Eakin pass and turned it into a 62-y»rd touchdown play that meant a 17-10 victory for Northside. What hurt, from Rogers' standpoint, was that Mountie defensive back Dan Hughes had diagnosed the pass to Harris and timed an interception attempt perfectly. But the ball somehow went through his hands and into Harris'. streaked down the left sideline Golf World Series Opens Without Nicklaus AKRON, Ohio (AP) -- For the first time in five years, Jack Nicklaus is missing from the select, four-man group of the world's major Utleholders who make up the field for the World Series of Golf. The two day, 36-hole affair begins Saturday with South African Gary Player, the Masters and British Open champion, U.S. Open king Hale Irwin, PGA champ Lee Trevino and host pro Bobby Nichols chasing of the game's Big Four tournaments-the British and U.S. Opens, the Masters and PGA -- have automatic entry into this event that ranks as the game's most elite. With Player sweeping two ol the qualifying tournaments, hometown hero Nichols -- who combines'his duties as head pro at the host Firestone Country Club with a heavy tour sched- The game figures to be competitive, and it was. Rogers, loaded with size and experience in the line, is a top contender in AAA-West while Northside has been on the wane in AAAA lately. Rogers came back from a 103 halftime deficit to dominate the' Grizzlies in the final two periods. Until Harris' reception, the Mountaineers had allowed Northside just 36 yards in the second half. TWO BIG PLAYS In fact, Harris accounted for 142 of the Grizzlies' 226 total yards in just two plays. On the :irst play from scrimmage in ;he second quarter, he broke for an 80-yard touchdown thai gave his team a 10-0 lead. The rest of the night, Rogers held the 167-pound senior to 54 yards in 20 carries. His 80-yar- der gave him a total of 134 yards rushing, and adjusted his average from 2.7 to 6.4. After Harris, the next leading ground- gainer for Northside was fullback Charles Weindel with 14 yards in five carries. Northside jumped on top in the first quarter after Rogers through a defensive holding penalty, so Cooper tried a 33- yard field goal with 2:08 left in the half. He cleared the crossbar by inches. Rogers tied the game with a 72-yard touchdown drive that had a little of everything. It started late in the third quarter after tackle Greg Comfort recovered a fumble at his 28/ The Mounties hurried to the 50 on a seven-yard run by quarterback Kim Gregory and a piling-on penalty. Then on third and seven, tight end Rusty White made a great catch at the 40 for the yards he needed. The next crisis came on fourth and one at the 31, and it deepened when Rogers jumped offside. But during a timeout with 9:27 left, the Mounties decided to go for the six yards. Split end L.C. Smith juggled Gergory's pass at the 20, but hung on for the first down. Linebacker Eddie Masner then turned ball carrier, bulling to the 13 on second down and into the end zone on third and three. He was preceded into the end zone by a tackier he met and toppled at the three-yard line. With 7:54 left, Cooper kicked the extra point that tied the score 10-10. One play after the kicko.ff, Jackie Clark intercepted an Connors Says He "Grew Up" With Tanner FOREST HILLS, N.Y. AP) - Top - seeded Jimmy Connors and long-shot Roscoe Tanner are only 22 years old, but they Nave been competing against each other on tennis courts longer than old pros John Newcombe and Ken Rosewall of Nortfiwert Arkansas TIMES, Friday, Sept. 6, 1974 · FAYCTTIVILLC, ARKANSAS Fenway Fence Provides Home Run For Brewers Australia. "I grew up with him in jun- been said Tanner, playing events "We've together ule -- became first alternate, Canadian Open. Nicklaus didn't eligible winner as the of the make it. He challenged in the last round of the Masters, had a shot at the Canadian national championship and lost by a single shot to Trevino in the PGA. And he won last week's Tournament Players Championship,' an event that aspires to championship! status. major Eakin pass and Rogers had the ball again at its 31. Gregory sneaked for one first downon fourth and one from his own 40, but Rogers had to punt the next time. punt NEAR-PENALTY Ironically. Cooper's It wasn't enough. With Nicklaus missing -- for only the fourth time in the history of the tournament -- Player ranks as a solid favorite. He has two things going for he's enjoying perhaps punter Dale Cooper fumbled a Jeep snap and was nailed at lis 15-yard line by Steve Vann. Mose guard Don Bingham lelped deal the Grizzlies four yards of losses in three plays, but Buzz Sawyer kicked a 36- yard field goal with 3:33 to go for a 3-0 Northside lead. After Harris' long run, the Grizzlies recovered a Joe Smith fumble at the Rogers. 43 and threatened a runaway. But the worm turned on third and one at the Rogers 11. There, for some reason, Northside decided to pass. Eakin was thrown for a nine- yard loss, putting Sawyer back far enough that his 36-yard field goal try veered wide to the right. came within a whisker of drawing a roughing-the-kicker p e n a l t y against Northside. Cooper was leveled after he kicked, but the Grizzlies deflected the ball and thus avoided an assessment. After Harris scored with 47 seconds left, Rogers worked on flea-flicker play to the Northside 41. But on the game's last play, Danny Beam cut in front of Gregory to intercept at the since we were 14." The two big-serving American left-handers will meet Saturday in the semifinals of the U.S. Open Tennis Championships, a crown neither has won. Newcombe, 30, and Rosewall, 39, meet in the other. They first met in 1968 after each already had taken the first of two U.S. titles. In the women's semifinals today, Connors' fiancee, Chris Evert, the Wimbledon winner and top' seed, tries her luck against Evonne Goolagong, the 1971 Wimbledon champion Chris has yet to beat on grass. And Billie Jean King, the No. 2 seed, was g i v e n another chance against Julie Heldman. Mrs. King defaulted to her American foe last year in the third set. With three Americans and an Australian left in the women's bracket, an all-American final was a possibility. But the men's final was assured of bein duel between the two - t e n n i s duel betwen the two lenni powers: the United States and Australia. The all-American semifinal was shaped when Connors overpowered Alex Metreveli of the Soviet Union, 3-6, 6-3, 6-4, 6-1 and Tanner toppled third-seed By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Gorman Thomas checked in with the Milwaukee Brewers, took one look at Fenway Park's famed left field wall and thought he was back in Sacramento. Just recalled from the Pacific Coast League where he capitalized on Sacramento's 233-foot left field fence for 51 homers, the 23-year-old slugger took aim on Fenway's "Green Monster," just-315'foot down the line. With the score lied 2-2 and one out in the ninlh, he 'jccame another of Fenway's long list ol fence-breakers, belting ;\ two run homer to provide the Brew ers with a 4-3 victory, over the reeling Red Sox. In. handing Boston its seventh consecutive defeat, the Brewers knocked the Red Sox from the American League East lead fo he first tjme since July 14. The die.New York Yankees movei one-half game in front. Third place Baltimore, also idle, re mained two' games off the pace In the other America :..eague games, the Minnesot Twins trimmed the Kansas Cit Royals 4-1; the Oakland A' blanked the Texas Rangers 3- and the Chicago White So nipped the California Angels 1 0. The Philadelphia Phillie nudged the Chicago Cubs 6-5 i 11 innings in the only Nationa League game Thursday. After watching Mike Hega and Pedro Garcia hit ers in the seventh, lying le score, Thomas got the idea, filli Darrell Porter on firs', 'ith a walk, he looked at two alls thrown by Boston reliever ieigo Segui. Then he unloaded, Twins 4, Royals 1 Steve Busby's Ihrowing error n a bases-loaded pickoff at' empl in the sixth inning let in wo runs and triggered Min- icsota over slumping Kansas It was the eighth straight loss or the Royals, who now have dropped 10 of 11 on the current "lome.stand. · ' "·'. A's 3, Rangers 0 Jim "Catfish" Hunter notched a personal single-season ligh of 22 victories 'by pitching four-hitter in Oakland's decision over Texas. The victory put the A's 8V5J james ahead of the Rangers'in .he American League West race. While Sox 1, Angels 0 Ken Henderson's sixth-inning double drove in Jorge Orta with the only run of the game as ·hicago beat California. TRI-LAKES ANTENNA Sales and Service New U«ed Antenna* Color · Black While Bocit«rs · Towers Free Estimates 751-7927 TSl-MSi 751-057 five-yard caught a hirm First, BARELY CLEARS On the first play of the next G r i z z l y possession, Harris the best season of his career, with his two major titles, another victory in Memphis, several more in South Africa and more than $100,000 in official winnings. Second, he's shown a marked iffinity for this tournament. Ic's won it three times. Only Iicklaus has won it more often. Portions of both rounds will oe telecast nationally by NBC- TV. recovered Northside for 38. Rogers on the The Mounties could move the stakes only onniiiiiniiinnniiiiinmiainnnii Arkansas Scores line. Gregory 28-yard pass had that Cincy Coliseum Shaping Up Well CINCINNATI (AP) -- Roger Johnson, project supervisor of the $16 million Cincinnati Coliseum, said the shape of the structure will be clearly visible when the steel skeleton is ccmv pleted Tuesday. Johnson toured the construction site beside Riverfront Stadium with officials of the Cincinnati Hockey Club Corp. Tuesday. The firm, whose Cincinnati Stingers will play in the World Hockey Association in 1975, is financing construction of the arena. When completed in June, 1975, the arena will seat 16,804. More seats will be available with bleachers, Johnson said. The Stingers are assigning their players to other WHL clubs or minor league teams until the arena is ready. The Stiirgers said Thursday they have signed two college ;oalteanders and assigned them to the Vancouver Blazers training camp. They are John Kiely, from the University of Vermont, and Ned Yetten, from Boston College. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Here are scores from high school football games In Arkansas Thursday night: FS Northside 17, Rogers 10. England Academy 20, Pulaski Academy 0. LR Parkview McClellan G. deflected off Beam on the final play of the first half. Rogers had 11 first downs to Northside's eight, but trailed 226 to 197 in total offense. The Grizzlies led 145-120 in rushing and 81-77 in passing. Kirn Bland averaged 42.7 yards on three punts for Northside, 10 yards more than Cooper averaged on six punts. Ten Northside points were traceable to kicking-game errors by Rogers. That upset Mountie Coach Gary Bond, but he emphasized, "Our kids played their hearts out. They played the best they could play. I was really proud of the way we came back in the second half." Asked if he had had misgivings about gambling twice on fourth down, B o n d said, "Yes I did, but you .saw at the end why I did it. Northside is. so explosive with Harris that they can score from anywhere. I thought they were more likely to score that way than by driving the ball on us. We just didn't want to give up the ball.." Stan Smith, 7-6, 6-2, 3-6. 6-1. The Australians advanced when Rosewall defeated Indian Vijay Amritraj, 2-6, 6-3. 6-3, 6-2, and Newcombe ousted No. 8 seed Arthur Ashe, 4-6, 6-3, 3-6, 7-6, 6-4. Pulaski Rogers will season next open its home Friday against Area Football Action Fayetteville at Bentonville Springdale at Spiro, Okla. Crmway at NLR Northeast Rusacllville at Benton NLR Ole Main at Southslde Jay, Okla. at Siloam Springs Huntsville at Berryville Decatur at Gravette Lincoln at Clarksville Prairie Grove at Farmington West Fork at Danville Green Forest at YellviHe Gentry at Pea Ridge Winslow at Greenland Elkins at Springdale JV (Sat.) The world's finest Bourbon since 1795. »PtOOf KENTUCKY STBAIGHT BOURBON WHISKEY.(USIILUO ANDBOIUEOBT T« IMIES B. BE«» niSTILLim CO, ClERMCWr. BEAM, KENTUCKY Dunkel Picks Oklahoma, Alabama, Ohio State In 74 By Dick Dunkel Time to pump up the old pigskin -- and that's inflation you can live with. The high living for college football fans begins Saturday with such fare as UCLA-Tennessee and Arizona State-Houston. But first, in keeping with our tradition of preseason exhibi- tions, these nominations for leadership in 1974: Best majors -- Oklahoma, Alabama, Ohio State. Best minors--Louisiana Tech, Boise State, Western Kentucky. Most improved -- Arizona, Maryland. Toughest schedules -- Colorado, Missouri, Iowa, This is purely speculation, of course. The real story of the 1974 season mil be told right here by the true experts, the teams themselves. Each week the teams will set their own ratings on the Dunkel College Football Index, now entering its 46th year. Last season the Index again demonstrated Squires Deal Taylor NORFOLK, Va. -- The Virginia Squires of the American Basketball Association traded veteran guard Roland "Fatty" Taylor to the Denver Nuggets for rookie guard Darrell Elston and the Nuggets' No. 1 draft choice in 1975. . W * * - L^.- -m^^ Professional Football ·nHMMinimfflMiiiiiwiauM By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS 1 Eatern Division W L T Pel. PF PA New York 8 3 0 .667 204 141 Florida 6 3 0 .667 162 119 Philaphia 4 6 0 .400 249 202 Jacksonv 4 6 0 .400 193 195 Centra! Division Birmham 9 0 0 1.00 234 138 Memphis 7 2 0 .778 262 188 Chicago 7 2 0 .778 252 215 Detroit 0 9 0 .000 145 254 Western Division '· S. Calif 5 4 0 .556 206 178 · Houston 3 5 1 .389 82 158 : ; Hawaiian* 2 7 0 .222 166 264 Portland 1 7 1 .167 116 219 Thursday's Result Jacksonville 34, Philadelphia 3fl .Friday Night's Games 'i Florida at New York Southern California at Detroit Houston at Memphis Hawaiians at Portland Saturday Night's Games Chicago at Birmingham tlanta at Denver, national AMBITION AND EBD HE AuOtrr=f-4CE» OFF BY -rue N A T I O N A L FOOTBALL LEAGUE Exhibition Games Thursday's Game Pittsburgh 41, Dallas 15 Friday Night's Games New York Giants at Buffalo Cincinnati at Green Bay St. Louis at Kansas City Baltimore at Washington Saturday's Games New York Jets vs. Oakland at Berkeley, Calif. Miami at Chicago, N Cleveland at Detroit, N New Orleans at Houston, N San Diego at Minnesota, N LJ JVI COLLEGE FOOTBALL HI D EXFUHATIOH · Tw D»M iptai prertte a oHixMui Mu to It* nI*Kn ttrnjth of ·!! Htm. It nfl«h ..imj. inrii* . Ennpto · 50.0 !-«m toi bMn 10 «orir« ·uqte cwbM wM« wf« ««»0 ». Mint, wqfcNil In hm el rnut ptrfwmon ·«Mt OIMI.HI. Mr fMfcr than"* 404 l*m"«j«rn«t oppwitiMi « Utntkgl ttn*3tb.~~~CiWntt»A'*i 1929*~by bk]i~D»k«C GAMES OF WEEK ENDING SEPT. 8, 1974 ITEMS SBtt AS STOPlttt Slants, PARKING CURBS, SPUSH BlOCKSjAlR CONDVTIONINe PADS AMD EXPOSED A6RE- 6KT6 PANELS. COWTACT US FOR INFORMATION ON THESS AKO OTHER PRODUCTS, ling T««m Biff- Tlom MAJOR GAMES SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 7 IionaSl' 105.0 (!) Houston 100.5 lyton 58.4 (21 Drake' 56.1 isno- 55.3 (H) CalP.Pom 36.4 enlSt 87.9 (18) Cenl.Mich' 70.3 emphis 82.1 (14) Louisville' "" lami,O' ' - iippl 93.6 US) EJllchlgan 68.4 (5) Tulant' 90.3 ,,..,,,. ...._ _ , . C.StaU 101.6--141) WkcForest' 61.0 . . Mex.St 60.9 . (3) Wichila' S3.Z 1 reuon St 81.9 (5) Syracuse 1 77.3 acHic' S4.7 (45) Sac'loSt 38.5 Ichmonrl- list (13) Villanova 6S.4 »nJos« 80.7 (2!) Sta.Clara- M.O »mpa 74.8 (18) Cha'nooga' SS.J ,C,L.A. 105.4 (14) Tennessee' MONDAY, SEPTEMBER t Tofci Dim* 116.7_(3» Ga.Tech 1 M.« OTHER EASTERN SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER T JacltsonSt 72.3 (16) Morgan S6.5 W.Va.Tech 28.Z--(1) Shippensbg" 27.2 OTHER MIDWESTERN SATURDAY. SEPTEMBEH 7 Akron' 71.4 (35) CentraBl 3S.« Del.Slate 29.4- Em-Hemy 45.3. GuUford 25.7 (8) larding'53.7 (!!! Defiance 43.2. ,,,,...,.,, , (6) OHvrt" 37.5 Emporia Sf S0.5._(1I) Ark.Tcch 39.6 Ind.Cent 36.6 (») Findlay- 22.7 N.Iowa 52.9 _(19) Pillsburg- 33.7 Plallevilte' 40.9 (3) Xy.Stale 37.S S.Diiota' 5B.«__(11) Tenn.T!th 48.3 OTHER SOUTHERN SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 7 Abilene 83.2 (29) BI.Col.Aik' 5U Appalach'n' 55.1 (3) E.Tenn 51.7 Ark.St 70.0 (2«) S'westLa' 44.4 (9) Eltz.Clty 20.3 _ ( ( ) Maisliall- 41.2 ..(B) Concord' 17.7 {!!) Mo.WuVnSM »6.1 (21) Illinois St «1.B iteNeese' 72,1 (») N.lllinois 3.5 ilurray' 59.1 --(10) Cameron 48,8 S.St.Arlt' 51.9. (11) Cent.Mich 41.4 Shepherd 36.6 (18) Froslbutg' 1B.4 Tenn.St- 7i.O (24) Mid.T«nn 51.4 Tex.Luth'n 53.1_(11) Tarlelon' 42,1 Troy St' 69.2 (12) N'w-est La 57,6 OTHER FAR WESTERN SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER * Montanast 69.9_(49) Portlands!' 21,4 N.Ariiona' 57.0 (7) Fullerlon 50.0 Panhandle 49.2-12) E.N.Mexico' 46.8 K«in« Team LAST YEAR'S MAJOR LEADERS So. Calll -10S.9 Okla.81 97.7 Stanford »3.4 Tulane, .S0.3 Auburn LAST YEAR'S MINOR LEADERS 75.6 Akior, 71.4 Ark.St .70.0 Delta St «8.4 S.F.Alljtln --86.4 -- - -- -- -- · Indiana St _86.0 Copyiioht 1974 by Ounkel Sports Reieorch Svt :s validity by designating win- .ers in 75.4 percent of the 1,929 iames covered. Here's how the Index works. . team's rating is a progressive flmbjriatian of two factors: (1) coring margin and (2) rating f opposition. Example: Last eason Oklahoma played opposi- on with an average rating of 100.4 and outscored it by an average of 24.3 points a game. Adding the two figures gave Oklahoma its No. 1 ratine of 124.7. ' That showing, by the way was the seventh highest in the history of the Dunkel Index. The highest remains 1945 Army with 138.7. A Seiko Watch gives you =. Ihe Jime, ihe day, and date in English and *·) Espanol. *·--^c--y. ^ XT- ^ y- SWIFTS We send you to the game . . . prepared to tackle the weather. R.J. RUGU M N. W. Ark. Plaza SHELTER: Our way of saying Security Whit Htnunan coy Birtfett Shelter means more than protection (torn ihe elements -- it means protection from the unexpected. Se« your MFA Insurance agent about shelter and security today. 4587 No. College FayeflevlUe Phone 521-TltT

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