Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on September 29, 1974 · Page 15
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 15

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Sunday, September 29, 1974
Page 15
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Grant Hall ·miMHraiiH^ Excuse The impartiality, But Go Get 'Em, Cardinals As a sports reporter, I am supposed to be a detached, i m p a r t i a l observer. I t shouldn't make any difference to me who wins the title in the National League East baseball race. But as a St. Louis Cardinal fan of 19 years' standing, I feel no compunctions in stating flatly that 1 hope St. Louis edges out the Pirates. In that, I'm no different from Cardinal broadcasters Jack Buck and Mike Shannon. They freely admitted to being 'homers' this week after urging St. Louis to a 13-12 win over Pittsburgh. In fact, when the .Cardinals scored four in the llth to win, you could hear Shannon ripping- like a puppy dog. He called it the greatest - game in St. Louis history, and few people would argue. I know that when Jim Dwyer drove in Ted Simmons with the winning run, I started pounding the bed and yelling like a maniac. it was a 'must' game, you see. The Cardinals would either be a game-and-a-halfback, or a half-game ahead. They overcame a 5-0 deficit, blew a 9-6 lead and came back again from 12-9 to win in the llth. Buck has since noted that several baseball writers who didn't care who won called it the best game they'd ever seen. CLAW AND SCRATCH But the Cardinals have played exciting games all year. They've hit fewer home runs than any other team in baseball, and therefore have had to claw and scratch for every r u n . That, along with the incredible base thievery of Lou Brock, is what attracted over 1,800,000 fans to Busch Memorial Stadium this year. ' When St. Louis has been able to field its set lineup of Brock, Bake McBride and Reggie Smith in the outfield, Ken Reitz, Mike Tyson, Ted Sizemoje and Joe Torre in the infield and Simmons behind the plate, the team has played excellent hall on both offense and defense. The pitching, especially by relievers Tl Hrabosky, Mike Carman and Rich Fokers, has been good enough to keep the Redbirds in most ball games. Starters Bob Gibson, Lynn McGlothen, John Curtis, Alan Foster, Bo bForsch and Sonny Siebert have been consistent, of unspectacular. H r a b o s k y is something special. He comes out of the bullpen with .his Fu Manchu and fairly rages at the hitters. In a two-month period from mid-July through the middle of this month, he gave up one earned run. More than once, he put down uprisings by striking out the side with nothing but smoke. Hrabosky gave added flair Turn Six Hurricane Favors Into TDs NorihwMt Arkansa* TIMES, Sunday, Sept. 29, 1974 rAvrrrcviLLc, ARKANSAS · 3B Razorbacks Drub Tulsa 60-0 In Laugher to a team that already had a lot in Brock and Smith. Smith won the hearts of the fans by breaking in with a big game on' opening night, much as another right fielder had done in 1967. MARIS DID SAME Roger Maris came over from the Yankees that year and pounded three hits in his first game, including a belly-flopping triple. The fans made his last two years in baseball a pleasure, and he helped St. Louis to two pennants and a world championship. Smith and Simmons will drove in 100 runs each, although neither will hit 25 home runs. They've come through in the clutch, as have Brock and McBride and, to a lesser extent, Torre, Reit» and Sizemore. Torre has fallen off in run production the past three years, but has still driven in 560 runs in six seasons with St. Louis. In 19G9, '70 and '71 he was as good a clutch HB! man as there was in baseball The Cardinals didn't hi enough in 1969 and then fielded and pitched poorly in 1970. They had a good year in '71, but Pittsburgh had a better one. Faulty relie pitching plagued St. Louis thi last two years. That was reflected in thei: record in one-run ball games 28-33 in 1972 and 26-27 las year. This season the Car- j dinals are 31-21 in one-run games, and they're 13-4 in extrarinning contests. MOST MEMORABLE The most memorable extra- Inning games were the 25- inning win over New York, the 17-inning victory over Philadelphia and of course the recent 'greatest-ever' battle with Pittsburgh. The day after that 25-inning a f f a i r with the Mets, Fayetteville businessman- g o l f e r Thomas McNair assured me that "the Cardinals have got it now .I've just got a feeling." Others remained unconvinced. If you watched the Cardinals take batting practice this year and then watched Pittsburgh, they said, you'd swear the Pirates would win by 20 games. But power hitting isn't everything. The Bucs get themselves in trouble by running into outs on the base paths, missing the cut-off man and making a lot of errors. Plus their pitching isn't as good as the Cardinals', at least · in the bullpen. That's a prejudiced view, of course. But it jibes with the season series between the two teams, which saw St. Louis win 11 of the 18 games. The Cardinals are going to win it, I tell you. Gibson and Brock deserve one more time in the sun, and they're going to get it. Washington Runs Wild As Sooners Melt Utah ·' NORMAN, Okla. (AP) -- Joe i Washington bolted for two · touchdowns as third-ranked Ok- 'lahoma. scored a school record - 4 2 points in the first quarter · and blitzed previously unbeaten ."Utah State 72-3 Saturday. S. Five interceptions by the r swift Sooner secondary contributed to the fiasco with two pass -.thefts returned for touchdowns. 1 A northwest wind in excess of ·-20 miles per hour did not help - t h e Aggies' dilemma. £ Oklahoma scored on each of Vtts five possessions in the initial !. period and also tallied when 'safety Randy Hughes picked off ' - a Tom Wilson pass and sped 32 ·yards into the end zone. '· Utah State was playing with: out its leading rusher, tailback - Louie Giarnmona, who injured - his leg when he ran into a chair '. at the airport at Salt Lake City. - The remaining Aggie runners '. had about the same luck - gaining only 48 yards rushing-- this despite liberal Sooner sub- Chicago Belts St. Louis 8-3 CHICAGO (AP) -- Bill Madlock's bases-loaded triple in the · sixth inning vaulted the Chi' cago Cubs to an 8-3 victory " over the St. Louis Cardinals : Saturday. ; P i t c h e r Dave LaRpche ''opened the sixth with a single '.· and Rick Monday singled of: ·.first baseman Joe Torre's : glove. Don Kessinger walked to ; : load the bases. Billy Williams ·· who had homered in the third ' popped out before Madlock de . Hvered his triple to right center '.' off loser Lynn McGlothen, 1612 ;· The Cardinals had taken a 3-0 ·;lead in the fourth inning, scor '·ing all their runs with two ou ^and after a 29-minute rain de ·'.lay. Chicago starting pitcher Rick JRcuschel walked Ted Simmon. and Torre before the rain. ^came. Reuschel did not return ^because of a blister on his righ ^ index finger. Laroche walket "; Bake McBride to fill the bases ' Ken Reitz singled home , twc :ning and Mike Tyson followed ^'with a a run-scoring double. ' The Cardinal defenses col ; lapsed in ths seventh when Hi -Cubs itruck for four unearnec runs on a pair of sinffles and three luccessive Cardinal ar rors. iitution after the early stages I the game. Quarterback Steve Davis nil ^inker Owens on a 26-yarc ouchdown pass to start the coring barrage 3 J /4 minutes nto the ifrst period. Hughes' interception was andwiched between scoring purts of three and six yard? y Washington. Washington, "'ort Arthur, Tex., sophomore vent into the game as the na ion's leading rusher but ran niy one play after intermission md had only 55 yards in seven :arries. College Scores ln 17, Worcester Tech 15 Calif State, Pa. 33, Lock Haven 8 re Slate 18, Federal Ciiy ·Mfnboro State 7, SHpppery Rnck 7 ,nfayeli0 15, Columbia 0 .lillersvllTa St 17, KuUtown 6 St Lnwrence 16, RfwTi ester Tech 7 Albany St. Ga 17,'Alnbflma AM 13 Hast Kentucky 21. East Tenn Stale 20 liUsaps College 7, Sowanee 0 Albton 7, W.ibash 0 Augustana, 111. -12, North Central 0 Bowling Green 21. West Michigan 13 Carthage Col 38. North Park Col 7 Central Col Iowa 16, Wartburg 0 Out MIctiFgan 42, Dayton 8 Ferris Stale 31, Franklin Col 6 Grand Valley 7, Atma College 0 Grinnell Co! 25. Lawrence Univ 23 Hillsdale Col 17, Northwood Mich 15 Hope College 28. Wheaton College 14 Northern St, S.D. 28, So Dakola Tech I SI Norbcrt at, North Michffcan 20 Vailey City 34, JamPStown 20 Louisiana Tech 20, Arkansas Stat« 7 Boise Stale 40, Montana State 37 California 27, Army 14 East New Mer 23, Southern Colo 21 Memphis State 20, Colo State Univ IB San Jose Scale SI, Stanford 21 xas AM 23, Washington 13 Wyoming 20, Air Force 16 Gettysburg Cot 7, Kings Point 5 Princeton 6, Rutgers 6 Southern Cal 16, Ptltaburgh 7 Yale 20, Connecticut 7 Ciemson 21, Georgia Tech 17 Duke 27, Virginia 7 Houston Univ -99, Virginia Tech 12 Capital Univ 16, Otterbeln Col 13 Ohio State 28, South Methodist Albany St, NY 7, Alfred 6 Bates College 30, Hamilton Col 0 Bloomsburg 10, Mansfield SI 10 C^rk Univ 21, Fish University 20 Curry College 33, Mass Maritime 0 Moravian Col 14, Ielawara Val 8 Morehouse Col 17, Worcester Tech 15 Korfolk Slsto 27, Elizabeth City 7 Ohio Wcsleyan 17, Grova City 6 Rensselaer 30, West Conn St 0 Rochester », ^nxkport Stat* T Tufts 28, U"!cn College 23 Centre Cou«ge 25, Washlngtn * t*« tl KnirTille Cal M, Livingstone Col H Mar« Kill 39, G«org«to«n Col 3* Tow**" Slat* K. Randolph-Mtcoa I W«U rUntuciy K t Au«la FMJT T Confidence Returns (TIMESphoto by Ken, Good) 'A FAMILIAR SIGHT .. .in Saturday's Arkansas-Tulsa game was a Tttlsa quarterback scurrying a/fer a jumble. Jeb Blount lost jwe jumbles and Ron Hickerson lost two. Here, HicJcerson chases a/ter the slippery ball Hogs All Smiles By BILL KENNAN Of The TIMES Sports Staff A r k a n s a s football coach 'rank Broyles tried a -little ifferent pep talk this week. In- tead of tears, threats and la- entations, K n u t e Rockne tyie, the Porker mentor merely said, "Have fun". Have un2 The Porkers were coming ack from an upsetting loss to klahoma State, their number 0 national ranking revoked and le final words were have fun? Well, it worked wonders. The 'orkers grinned, giggled and hqrtled all the way to a snicker!) 60-0 rib buster over less than amused Tulsa lurricane unit in Porker Land aturday afternoon. The Hogs were just full of Tactical jokes calculated to :e e p everyone laughing, 'erhaps the Razorback defense *as ·the happiest of all. They imiied Tulsa to minus yards otal offense in the first half nd prevented a first down until ate in the third period. Chuck McKinney, one of Arkansas' lefensive stalwarts sat in front if his locker after the contest nulling all this over. "Coach ?royles told us before the game ot to worry and just go out and have a good time," said McKinney. "And let me tell you did I ever have a good time." McKinney a talented Juco transfer must have been a real riot. He picked up two Tulsa! good of eight Tulsa fumbles. "Our defense did a terrific job," saic King. fumbles in midstride and headed for the endzone. College rules prevent fumbles that have touched the ground from being advanced, but it must have been fun anyway. "They kept trying a counter option,"- recalled Harris. "They tried to pitch to the runner and it got loose. On one of them I thought "They kept giving us field position so the pressure was never really pu' on us." Quarterback Scott Bull who shared equal billing this week with starter Mark Miller and threw the game's only touchdown pass, a 13 yarder to Matt Morrison. Bull's first and last w o r d s were enthusiastic "greats". "It was great! It was this one. Our coaches worked hard all week getting us ready to play. It was just great." play. It was just great.' Bull too complimented the Professional Baseball I had caught it in the air. We a Iot O f fun for us," grinned called a lot of stunts all af-|Bull. "We were prepared for ternoon and they just kept - · · · running into them." McKinney didn't find Tulsa 'a team completely devoid of talent. "I really don't think they were that bad. They had a pretty good offensive line. But we were really prepared for this one and we knew just what we had to do after losing last week. We watched lots of films for this one. It was good to win." The offense fared much better this week. In all the Porkers used 12 backs and just about all the offensive linemen within reach. It was a better perform a n c e all around. "We executed much better this week," said offensive starting right tackle Lee King. "We just'could end "up being called "the went out to have a good time ( Hilarious Hogs or the Riolious ke coach Broyles said. We Razorbacl-s. vere prepared all the way gut e ven more importantly, round." if the Porkers keep it up its Porker defense. "Our defense is just so good. There's no question that we have tremendous talent on that unit. Tiiey kept the pressure on them all afternoon and caused plenty of turnovers. We had terrific field position because of their play." Really, it was pretty funny when you stop to think about it. Minus yards in the first half, · .. i on 'y "3 total yards, eight m a n c e all ^ around.^ ^.fumbles, seven lost, one pass ' " ' "" " '"intercepted and a 60-0 final tally, u tney keep it up they Baltimore New York 3oslon Cleveland Milwaukee Detroit Pel. .518 American League East W L 86 71 87 73 83 75 .525 75 83 .475 75 . 83 .475 71 87 .449 Oakland 89 70 .560 Tesas 81 75 .519 Minnesota 81 77 -513 Chicago 78 79 .497 Kansas City 77 81 .487 California 61 94 .405 Kesuld New York 9. Cleveland 3. 1st New Yoik 9, Cleveland 7, 2nd Boston 7, Detroit 2 Texas at Kansas City Oakland 6, Chicago 5 ( Milwaukee at Baltimore Minnesota At California National League East HIM Pittsburgh St. Louis Philadelphia Montreal New York Chicago L 73 74 80 61 .«27 .610 66 V, Wul 99 59 87 62 M 73 78 78 71 8 59 100 Reiilli Pllliburgh 7. New York » Chicago 8, St. Louis 3 Cincinnati 13, San Francisco i Montreal 3, Philadelphia 1 Houston at Atlanta (2) Le* Anj*l«l At Sao DJf JO Pe.l .538 .532 .491 .487 .137 .418 Los Ang«l«» Cincinnati Atlanta Houston · San Uranclsca San Dlflgo 21.4 13« .500 SO .447 28V .571 40tt The defense starred in the ;ame and King gave them due :redil. The Hogs never had rery far to go for a touchdown vith the defense nabbing seven a sure thing that TCU, next week's opponent, will not he laughing when the first SWC clash of the season gets underway. By GRANT HALT, TIMES Sports Editor A few hours before the Arkansas-Tulsa game here Saturday, there was a false report that the Tulsa team bus had had a wreck on the way to Razorback Stadium. The Hurricane should have been so lucky. If Tulsa could have managed to arrive two-and-a-half hours late, it wouldn't have lost seven fumbles, thrown an interception, had 105 yards in penalties, gone 39:24 without making a first down or lost to Arkansas 60-0. As it was, Tulsa provided trivia experts with a field day. Among the nuggets unearthed were these items: the g a m e was the most lopsided one in the series since Tulsa beat Arkansas 61-0 in 1943; it marked the most points for the Razorbacks since they beat North Texas State 60-21 in 1971 · it represented Arkansas' largest victory margin since a 62-0 win over Wichita State in 1970; the loss was Tulsa's worst since that 100-6 thrashing at the hands of Houston in 1968. The surprising thing is thai Arkansas gained only 398 yards in total offense. What made possible all the points was probably the best field position Arkansas has ever had under Coach Frank Broyles. The Razorbacks got the foot ball at Tulsa's 21, 10, 19, 18 13 and 29 for six 'gimme' touch downs out of 14 possessions Tulsa, on the other hand started at its 20, 20, 20, 8, 20 30, 10, 23 20 20 9 20 33 2C and 40. The Hurricane didn' cross its own 33-yard line the first 40 minutes of the game. Arkansas scored points on eight straight possessions from late in the first quarter througl the third. Quarterback Mark Miller started the fun with a 62-yard touchdown scampe with 1:55 to go in the lirs period. Steve Little made th 7-0 alter that one-play drive.' On the first play of the secom quarter Tulsa center Roy Cro\ snapped the ball over puntc Rick Engles' head and out he end zone for a safety Arkansas led 9-0 with 14:56 lef n the half. Beginning from their 44 afte .he free kick, the Hogs move 38 yards in 1 plays to a 35-yar 'icld goal by LitUe that mad ;he score 12-0 with 9:37 to g in .the halt. Then the cheapies' started. I D e f e n s i v e e n d William Watklns forced quarterback Jeb Blount into Tulsa's first fumble, and recovered at the Hurricane 21. Arkansas scored in seven plays, with Aliller sneaking from the one for his second touchdown. Guard Ken "Thomas blocked Little's PAT try, but Arkansas led 18-0 with 5:36 left. MANOR RECOVERS J o n Rhiddlehoaver, who played mostly at nose guard, forced Bfount's second fumble and tackle Brison Manor recovered at the 10. That brought on the second-team Arkansas offense. F u l l b a c k Holland Fuchs gained two yards on first down and halfback Vaughn Lusby got six on his first carry as a Razorback. He came up clapping his hands after reaching the two-yard line. Quarterback Scott Bull kept for a touchdown on the next play. Little kicked the point-after, and Arkansas led 25-0 with 3:36 left. Tulsa Coach F. A. Dry ins e r t e d sophomore R o n Hickerson of Texarkana at quarterback for the next series, but he fared no better than Blount. The ball slipped out of his hands on second down, and tackle Chuck McKinney recovered at the 19. This time it took Arkansas three plays to score. On third and four, Bull play-faked and sidearmed a slrike to senior tight end Matt Morrison for a 13-yard touch down play. It was Morrison's first varsity TD. LitUe kicked the score to 32-0 with 1:30 left, and it stayed that way into intermission. The Hurricane had a total offense of minus-one yard after 30 minutes. Their first-half possessions went from the 20 to 1, 26 to 3, 20 to 23, 8 to 17 (even with a roughing-the- k i c k e r penalty against Arkansas' Bo Busby), 20 to 21, 0 to 10," 20 to 19 and 23 to i, On the second play of the econd half, Hickerson resumed s fumble-the-ball-to-McKinney ct. Arkansas took over at the ulsa 18 and scored in three lays. Barnabas White carried the four in two trips and alfback Ike Forte scored from lore. Little kicked the score to 39-0 ith 13:17 left in the third uarter, and then kicked off yer the end line for the second ime. Little surrendered the ickoff duties to Andy Bolton after that, but he finished with 64-yard average on seven ickoffs: Arkansas got its next touch- o w n somewhat honestly, riving 55 yards in seven plays, lalfback Elijah Davis opened he march with a 32-yard run, topping out of bounds at the n ulsa 23 on the way to the end one. On third and 13. Davis made a good catch of a low ass from Bull for a 20-yard ;ain to the six. Lusby slipped to the one and ull scored his second touchdown from there with 9:13 left Little added the 46th point. Safety Bruce Mitchell set up ,he next Razorback score by ntercepting a Blount pass he 25 and returning to the Tulsa 13. On third and eighl from the 11, Fuchs took an option pitch from Bull and raced around the left side for touchdown. Little made the score 53-0 with 6:08 still to go in the third period. . After Bolton kicked off deep into the end zone. Tulsa started its only march of the day from its 20. Blount ran to the 32 fo the Hurricane's initial firs down with 5:36 left in the quarter. REACHED AT 11 Split end Steve Largent madi 14 yards on a reverse to thi 47, and a 29-yard interEerenci penalty against Tommy Harri moved the ball to the Arkansa 29. A personal foul penalty pu the ball at the 13, and Bloun cached the 11 before line- acker Marvin Daily sacked im at the 18 on fourth down. After Bount and Davis traded! umbles early in the fourth uarter, Blount fumbled for the fth time and Busby recovered t the Tulsa 29. Mike Kirkland, ho made his first quarter- acking appearance of the year ith 12:30 left in the game, irected a nine-play touchdown rive. Freshmen David Johnson nd O.C. Jackson alternated arries with Davis until :irkland made nine yards to he two on third and four. . Davis scored from a yard out vith 5:42 to play. After center Randy Drake was knocked on is posterior twice and the hall moved to the %-yard line, Little icked an 18-yard extra point o fix the final 60-0 score. Typical of Tulsa's day was ts last offensive play. Largent ^ the ball on a double reverse and launched a pass for wide ·eciever Leonard Isabel!, who vas 15 yards in the clear. But y the time the 37-yard wobbler arrived, three Porkers knocked 'sabell loose from his reception and Mnskie Harris recovered ,hc fumble. Freshman halfback' Tommy Woods made his defout as a Razorback with 4:10 left aid lelped Arkansas run out the clock. The Razorbacks rushed for 365 yards, and got out of the minus column for the year in oassing with 33 yards. Tiilsa managed a total offense o f ' 9 3 vards. Leading rushers fir Arkansas were Miller with' 71 vards in 11 carries, Forte with 65 on 14 and Davis-with 59 on nine. Arkansas will go into its conference onener aaainst TCU at Fort Worth next Saturday night with a 2-1 record. Tulia Artansaft First downs 8 J4 Rushes-yards 39-M 75-365 Passing yards 65 33 Return yards 0 29 Passes J-14-1 2-8 Punts f-42 1-13 Fumbleslost 8-7 Z-Z Penalties-yards 12-105 17.91 'Mistakes Beat Us Says Tulsa's Dry I just why j game," Humphrey added. By BRUCE STAPLF.TON "You can't explain w people fumble. If we could coach against fumbles, nobody; ference in this year's Arkansas would fumble." That pretty team and last year's; Hum- intimidated us the whol« Asked about the major dif- much summed up the comments of Tulsa head coach F. A. Dry as he lamented tht fate phrye said, "Last year they only had one running back, Morton. This year they've got- three of the Hurricane in Saturday's ! good ones," referring to Marsh 6Q-0 disaster against Arkansas. "Their defense played great," Dry added in referring to the White, Barnabas White and Ike Forte. _ H u m p h r e y had some Porkers~deferVders '."but we just : problems early in the game beat ourselves with our own I with Forte as the two scuffled mistakes. Also in fairness to a i briefly after the latter at- couple of our players, we had to play Haimlton and Cridder tempted a block. "He held me. I know he did," Humphrey said. ( d e f e n s i v e tackle Clifford But the two wound up shaking G r i d d l e and guard Wes hands at the end of the game. Hamilton) without any practice "He just said look at the film," this week, but we had to go Humphrey said of their brief with the best we've got." post-game meeting. So while giving due credit to Most of the Tulsa players the Arkansas defense, Dry felt w e r e understandably non. like most of Tulsa's problems committal following the game, were brought on by the Hurri- most notably quarterback Jeb cane's own inabilities to execute Blount who refused to say offensively. anything other than praising "We tried to establish a r u n : Arkansas as "a great team." "All of our mistakes were mental," according to wide receiver Steve Largent, who '"Asked If heV made any ~ad-' during the game. "Our offense iustments at halftime with I Just wasn't in the game long "Arkansas ahead 32-0, Dry ad- enough to_do much." ning game," Dry pointed out, "but their defense line was too quick. But that wasn't as big a problem as our own mistakes." ded, "We made some secondary adjustments to try to contain Coach Dry was also asked to compare this fall's Porker contingent with the 1973 unit. "This their outside game. But * - . . . wasn't as concerned about the is probably the most physical defense as I was the offense. I team Frank's had, . Dry The defensive problems were commented. They re by far created by the offensive errors, the best team we've played this You can't give up the football season. inside the 15 time after time! Asked if 'Arkansas Coach without expecting the defense Frank Broyles apologized after to give up some points." the game for the lop-sided At least one of those Tulsa!score, Dry said, "No he didn't defenders, All-America linebacker candidate Al Humphrey, apologize and I don't think he owed me an apology." Concerning Tulsa's oppenent m a n a g e d t o salvage reasonably good game out of next week, Tennessee, which Saturday's debacle. Humphrey i was upset this week by Auburn, had 10 tackles and three assists! someone pointed out the Hurri- to lead all game tacklers, and cane's misfortune in catching yet there weren't too many everybody on the rebound, plaudits being handed out in the' "It's time we did some re- Tulsa dressing room for any- bounding ourselves," Dry ob- one. served, and most likely ths You can't say you had a good I Hurricane's practice sessions game when you lose 60-0. I lost next week will be geared in my poise a couple of times. They that direction. 'GET THIS GUY AWAY FROM ME' .. .fa one of his moments of duress Saturday, Mark Miller can't shed Tulsa defensive end David Orr. Looking on for Arkansas are tackle . guard R. C. Thielemann (63) King (10) end

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