Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on October 3, 1974 · Page 14
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 14

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 3, 1974
Page 14
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-14 Norltrwtrit Arkansas TtMW, TTiur$., Oel. 3, FAVETTEVILLE. ARKANSAS Seats Are Empty On Final Day Diamond Season Over By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS " * The fans said goodbye. ''·"They said goodbye to Al Ka- I'.'-Jine, finishing 22 illustrious sea; sons. And they booed ferocious,- ' J jy when the goodbye came pre' maturely. They said goodbye to Ken As'" ; promonte, about to be replaced '-···.by Frank Robinson, major ., -league baseball's first black . manager. And they said goodbye lo the season. ·-;.· .MrThere were 24,812 fans on .hand. Not a bad crowd for a baseball game. The only problem was, it was the crowd that ' 'showed up for the entire-Ameri" 'Can League Wednesday. '· ""But then, that's what happens ~ when everything's lied up in a , "-couple of neat little bundles, / when nothing counts -- except i fir the record books, the drives ·Jor the post-season awards, the ': 'p\ishcs for next year's salary · boost .. . and for those hard- · core fans. ,'Just for the record, Eastern champion Baltimore edged last '..' rplacc Detroit 5 : 4. Western win :;:·' Trer Oakland lost 3-2 to last place California. Texas nippe( Minnesota 2-1, Cleveland turnec back Boston 8-G, New Yorl downed Milwaukee 2-1 and Chi cago beat Kansas City 5-4 in 1 innings. Orioles 5, Tigers 4 Baltimore, relaxing after Tuesday's pennant clinching, sed plenty of reserves and still icat the Tige'rs. Enos Cabell, whose two-run, ie-breaking double in the sev- ntli inning enabled the Orioles o conclude the regular-season with their riumph. ninth consecutive Kaline was happy to see his career concluded. 'I'm glad t's over. I really am. I don't hink I'll miss it." He got ovations in the first and third inings when he bated. In the fifth, the 'crowd started booing loudly. They had spotted Ben Oglivie in the on- deck circle instead of Kaline. It turned out that Kaline's shoulder was bothering him. "I didn't know it I should play or not .. . Everybody wanted to have me bit my 400th home run, but no way could I swing nard enough to hit a home run I could have played but I could only punch the ball." Angels 3, A'a 2 California's Denny Doyle sin gled with the bases loaded in the bottom of the ninth inning capping a two-run burst Ilia finished Oakland's season o a low note. Rangers 2, Twins 1 "I think either Jim Hunter Veteran Broadcaster Bud Campbell Killed In LR Auto Accident like Cucllar or I will win the ,y Young Award," Ferguson enkins said after finishing the eason with a 25-12 record by vinning 18 of his last 24 deci- ions. "I'd like to win it, sure, tut those other guys certainly deserve it too. Indians 8, Red Sox 6 Cleveland will break a racial barrier once again with Robinson's appointment. It was the Indians who, in 1947, liad the American League's first black ilayer, Larry Doby. Robinson said goodbye to his 1974 playing days with a bang, driving in two runs, one of :hem with his 22nd homer of the year and 574th of his career. But homer, opening a it was Rusty Torres' two-run ninth, that enabled Gaylord Perry to finish at 21-13. Yankees 2, Brewers 1 Ron Blomberg's his 10th homer, which followed A l e x Johnson's single in the first inning, was all Pat Dob son needed to finish the season at 19-15. White Sox 5, Royals 4 Chicago scored a run in the 12th inning without a hit. Kansas City reliever Bruce Dal Canton wild-pitching in the winning run. But Just Barely Northside Gets Nod ·" By HARRY KING '.'^LITTLE EOCK (AP) -- Little Rock Cenral should have played Hot Springs last week, of the lustre is gone. t r. Central and Hot Springs were * -ranked third and fourth in the 'state last week. Both were un* beaten and this week's game ' was billed as a confrontation Between AAAA and AAA. ·^Then, up stepped Forrest City ' and Benton. * "Forrest City tied Central 0-0 ·' While Benton upset Hot Springs was superb last week, thrashing top-ranked Rock Northeast North Little 27-6 to take over the No. 1 spot in the state. P a r k v i e w ' s offense i s simple--fullback inside, quarterback- off-tackle and tailback outside--but it is giving opponents headaches. The Patriots knocked off Ole Main last year when the Wildcats \yerc No. 1, but lost the following week to Ole :Main. Coach Sam Goodwin says his seniors will make sure the Patriots are ready. ;.;Pass interceptions sunk Hot! LR PARKVIEW Springs last week and Central BLUFF 7. has one of the state's top cle- fenders in Robert Farrell. CENTRAL 10, HOT SPRINGS 7. IZLiUle Rock Parkview at Pine Bluff .and El Dorado at North ijittle Rock Ole Main should :gjve the AAA definition. ^Parkview and Central are the rmly AAAA teams still undefeated in league play. Parkview 14, PINE Ole Main and El Dorado are each 1-1 in league play. El Dorado is coming off a nonconference loss to Texarkana. Ole Main may have found some much-needed offense in last week's 21-20 victory over Little Rock Hall. Last week's record was 35-12. a .744 mark which raised the season record to 135-58, a .700 iHawkins Returns To Defense Razorbacks Hold Short Drill By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS "Waymon Hawkins, who spent '· tflie day at fullback, was back tib the Arkansas Razqrback defense Wednesday at his own request. . ^Teddy Barnes will fill the vacancy at fullback left by Hawk- res. ."The Razorbacks went through a" short drill Wednesday preparing for their Southwest Con- Erence football game with ; Texas Christian University Sat- · urday night in Fort Worth. ' "The team wore pads but went But baseball will miss Al Ka ,vork with emphasis on thi kicking game. "We worked on all phases -- 'ield goals, punts and kickoffs," said Coach Frank Broyles. " think the team knows what ha to be done." The Razorbacks also spen some time on the passing phas of the offense. They have com pleted passes for a total of onl 19 yards so far this year. "I feel confident we will com plete passes when we have to, said Broyles. iark. FS Noithside 14, Fayetleville !; LR Hall 10, Neville, La., 7; R Catholic 20, Benton 14; LR Northeast 27, LR Mills 13; exarkana 21, Jacksonville 6; R McClellan 7, Marianna 6; iussellville 14, Sylvan Hills 12; pringdale 13, Conway 7; FS outhside 13, Rogers 0; Blythe~ " By The Associated Press Veteran Arkansas sportscas- ler Claude N. "Bud" Campbell of Little Rock, 51, was killed early today in a one-car crash at 9300 Rodney Parham Road in Little Rock. Campbell, who was sports director of Little Rock television station KATV, came to the station in 1966 after working for KARK radio and television stations at Little Rock f o r eight years. He moved to Arkansas in 1954 from Chicago. Police said Campbell's car left the road, skidded 100 feet and rolled over three times, partially pinning Campbell underneath the vehicle. The accident occurred about 2 a.m. Dr. Gordon Holt, Pulaski County coroner, pronounced Campbell dead at the scene about 2:40 a.m. Campbell was driving a K-A-T-V car. Police said Campbell had attended a birthday party after his regular 10 p.m. newscast Wednesday night and was following an individual in another car to a Little Rock apartment after the party when the accident occurred. A r k a n s a s Coach Frank Broyles said today that he was deeply saddened by Campbell's death. He called Campbell a "close personal friend" aiid a "friend of everyone in Arkansas. "I admired his abilities anc tireless efforts that he puts into his work. My family and my self share the grief of his wife and family," Broyles said. Robert Doubleday ot Lit.tle Rock, KATV president, said to day that Campbell's death was a deep personal loss to him as well as the Arkansas sport: community. "He (Campbell was a real professional," Dou Meday added. Jim Pitcock of Little Rock , ille 20, Brinkley Forrest :ity 7, Helena 6; Stuttgart 14, onesboro 13; West Memphis 4, Germantown, Tenn., 7; ientonville 13, Huntsyille 7; larrison 20, Siloam Springs 15; /fountain Home 7, Ava, Mo., 6, .tkins 13, Alma 7. Howe 14, Dardainellc 7; Van Buren 21, Paris 17; Greenwood 4; Subiaco 8; Boonesville 7, Valdron 6; Osceola 14, Bates- nlle 7; Truman 13, Gosnell 7; Newport 21, Searcy 8; Fara- gould 23, Kennett, Mo., 14; Piggott 19, Pocahontas 13; Rivercrest 14. Lagusto 7; Star City 3, DeWitt 6; Marion 20, lughes 19; Wynne 27, Marvel! Dollarway 10, Morrilton 7. and Lake Hamilton 14, Bismarck 7. Watson Chapel 13, Joe T. rlobinson 7; Cabot 7, Bryant 6; akeside 27, Altheimer 7; Sheridan 10, Lonoke 14; Oak ·rove 7, White Hall 6; Arkadelphia 13, Camden 7; Ashdown 20, DeQueen 14; Crossett 13, Warren 7; Fair view 19, Prescott 14; Malvern 13, Hope Hooks, Tex., 7, Magnolia Lake Village 13, Dumas 7; Eudora 14, McGehee 8; Hamburg KATV news director, sail Campbell had told him tha there -were two highlights in hi broadcast career. "One wa when when he did the com mentary on an Arkansas-Texa football game on national tele Ard Now A Starter BUZZARDS BAY, Mass (AP) -- Jim Ard, dropped b the Philadelphia 76ers, wi start at center when the Bosto Celtics meet the Buffalo Brave in a National Basketball Assoc alion exhibition game. The 6-foot-9 Ard, who will b available when he clears wah, ers today, will fill-in for Dav Cowens. who will foe sideline for at least another week sion," Pilcock said. "The oth- was when the (late former) resident (John F.) Kennedy ame to visit the Arkansas westock Show in 1964." Pitch- ck said Kennedy's visit came . years ago today. Campbell is survived by his idow Leigh; two sons, Ricky nd Buddy, and a daughter, ebbie. Hank Aaron May Sign On With Brewers ATLANTA (AP -- Hank Aa- on, baseball's all-time home un king, has the option of re- iring in style, after belting anther one on his final at-bat of e 1974 season. There are, however, strong ndications from the 40-year-old lugger that he is seriously con- idering playing another season n another uniform, because he said Wednesday. "I am sure it s my last .day in a Brave uni- orm." "I'm hoping that's not my ast home run," Aaron said after smashing the 733rd of his llustrious 21-year career off ookie reliever Rawly Eastwick n Atlanta's 13-0 victory over he Cincinnati Reds. "I might lit my last one against Cleveand or in Chicago or some- vhere." In Milwaukee, Aaron, describing Milwaukee as home, vas quoted today as saying he ivould like to play baseball as a Brewer if the Braves woujd .al- ow him to chart an unfettered future. Aaron, quoted by the Mil- Porkers On Their New Field Arkansas head baseball coach N o r m Debriyn moved his baseball Razorbacks into some new surroundings yesterday. The Hogs now have access 'to their new astro- turfed baseball field located just south ol Razorback Stadium. The new field, a brilliant green, presented quite a contrast to the subdued fall hues ot the surrounding landscape. (TIMESphoto by Ken Good) He'll Be The First Black Manager Robinson Will Become Cleveland Manager waukee Sentinel in a telephone conversation from Atlanta, reiatcd: "I don't want to go any other place than Milwaukee." "It depends on whether the Braves give me a clean-bill of health," Aaron said. "If they to me, 'Hank, you can make your own deal,' then I would try .to work .something out with the Brewers." Aaron ended the year just as he began, by homering. It was in Cincinnati last April 4 that Aaron cracked No. 714 to .tie Babe Ruth's record on his first cut of the season. Wednesday's biast, his 20th this year, came on his final trip in the seventh inning on a 1-0 inside .fastball that he just barely, managed to CLEVELAND (AP) -- Frank Robinson was to make major league baseball's biggest breakthrough today since Jackie Robinson broke the color barrier in 1947. Frank Robinson, one of the game's greatest stars, was expected to be named manager of the Cleveland Indians, the first black .manager in the major leagues. Robinson's choice to pilot Cleveland was to coincide with a front office shakeup that included the removal of club president Nick Miletti. The Indians had scheduled, a news conference for 10 a.m. (EOT), but they refused to confirm officially that Robinson, the 39-year-old superstar, would ae named to replace the. fired Ken Aspromonte. Baseball Commissioner Bo.w- ie Kuhn and American League President Lee MacPhail attended the news conference. Robinson, the only person to be named Most Valuable Player in both leagues, smashed the 574th home run of his career ii: "The odds are in favor that I vill be there," Robinson said vhen asked if he would be in attendance at the news conferee. Like the others, he reused to confirm that he would become the new Cleveland nanager. Beginning his major league career with the Cincinnati Reds n 1956, Robinson won the Na- ional League MVP in 1961. "Mve years later, he was named .he MVP in the American League after he captured the riple crown with 49 home runs, 122 runs batted in and a ..lit! average with the Baltimore Jrioles. He was traded to Los Angeles in 1972 and to California last year. In September, Cleveland picked up Robinson and his es- iimated $180,000 a year salary Cleveland's season finale Boston Wednesday. He . stand fourth on the all-time home run list behind Hank Aaron, Babe Ruth and Willie Mays. He left the team in Boston flew to New York to meet with his agent, Ed Keating, and then both flew to Cleveland, arriving _ut during the season the Chicago Cubs, the California Angels and the Atlanta Braves all massed up blacks when they changed managers. Cleveland broke the color bar in the American League in 1947 when Larry Doby played only months after Jackie Robinson lad joined the then-Brooklyn Dodgers. The following year, ;hc Indians won the World Series with Doby, pitcher Satchel Paige and first baseman Luke Easter. from California, mostly as He has been a designated hitter and may continue as a used player-manager next season. Cleveland's hiring of Robinson will take major league baseball off the hook. Kuhn has said that he would press for a black to be named manager, Eveit Wins Easily HOUSTON -- Top-seeded Chris Evert eased by Carrie Meyer 6-1, 6-0 to gain entry into the quarter-finals of a $50,000 women's professional tennis COMPLETE LINE Of BUILDING MATERIALS QUALITY MATERIALS at DISCOUNT PRICES BANKAMERICARD- MASTER CHARGE WELCOME DELIVERY SERVICE ALSO NEW HOMES AVAILABLE IN SEVERAL LOCATIONS 7KELLEY BROTHERS LUMBER iCQ. 2401 NORTH GREGG ON West Township North Gtegg Phone 442-2351 Razorbacks Favored In T.C.U. Clash Saturday 13, Fordyce 6, 27, Dermott 22. and Monticello By Dick Dunkel The big upsets continue. Notre Dame, Arizona Stale, Texas and Oklahoma St. are the Ruffels Downs Richey LAHAINA, Hawaii -- Ray Ruffels of Australia downed Cliff Richey of the United States 7-6, 3-6, 7-6 in a preliminary round of the Island Holidays Pro Tennis Classic. I % latest victims in this topsy-turvy college football season. Only four stalwarts among the season's Dunkel Index leaders remain immune from the upset bug. Who will be the next to succumb? It's not likely to be front-run. Ruggers Build Steam ...,, Arkansas Hughy C l u b tice scrimmage in prepara- ~lias been running live scrim- tion for^ Saturday's game Smages four days a weeJs since TMthe beginning of the season weefcs ago. A scrum is ^ Jiormeil here during a prac- against Ouachita Baptist University. The 2 pan. game will be olaycd on the field between the football stadium and the new baseball field on the University of Arkansas campus. There Is no charge. (TIMESpholo by Rick Fender- grass) iln Front Of Detroit Fans Kaline Concludes Diamond Career .'; DETROIT (AP) -- "I'm g!ad it's over. I really am," Al Ka- ;Dne insisted in his last club- fiouse interview. "I don't think I'll miss it." "r fiut baseball will miss Al Ka- '.Ifne. .'·'it took just one pinch hitter .fc prove it. 7? Many of the fans actually ···resent in the announced paid Attendance Wednesday of 4,671 ;at Tiger Stadium were undoubt- ·S"dly there because it was the ·'teteran Detroit Tiger super- -jtar's last game as a player. ^Detroit was about to lose 5-4 ^fc newly crowned American League East champ Baltimore tin the regular season finale for ·jfclh clubs. ;ZKaline,.39-year-old Tiger des- »ftnated hitter, got' a standing .-^ovation in the first inning when he batted. He took a third strike. He got another ovation when he went to the plate in the third inning. Kaline hit a sinking liner to Al Bumbry in leftfield. That, as it turned out, was Kaline's last moment as a Tiger after 22 mostly illustrious seasons. As second batter John Knox batted in the fifth inning the crowd started booing loudly. The spectators had spotted Ben Oglivie in the on deck circle instead of Kaline, the No. 3 hitter. The boos got louder and louder when "Benjy" stepped into the baiter's box. Oglivie and Manager Ralph Houk were tak ing the flak for the fans' displeasure over the removal of Kaline. As it turned out, Houk wasn't the villain. Oglivie sure wasn't. Kaline wasn't, either. He said he had a bad left shoulder and ouldn't swing a bat very well. "I didn't know if I should ilay or not," he said. ". . .Ev- rybody wanted to have me hit ny 400th home run, out no way puld I swing hard enough to it a home run. I could have layed but I could only punch he ball." We have * savings program and Interest rile to meet roar need*. Fayetteviiie Savings Loan Association SOI N. But Avenue GAMES OF WEEK ENDING OCT. 6, 1974 Higher Rating Rotfra Tom Dif». Oppoirng T«am MAJOR GAMES FRIDAY, OCTOBER 4 Aubum 99.2 (8) Mlaml.FIa- 91.7 SATURDAY, OCTOBER 5 Alabama 1I4. (24) Mls'sippi* Arizona* 88.3 ^(20) Tcx.ElP Arizona Et S3.8 (24) Wyoming' Arkansas 99.0 (19) T.C.U. · Baylor 84.1 (30) Florida SI- Bowl'gQr'n 75.2 19) Toledo- Brie.Young 74.0 (2) Colo.St' Colorado 92.4 _ ( I S ) Air Force- Cornell' 60.0 (17) Buekncll Florida- 93.1 , (8) L.3.U. ia.Tech- 82.4 (12) Virginia Georgia 66,5 (4) ctcmson- Harvard- 72.8 (14) Rutgers Hawaii 7S.2_ (1) Paclllc- Holy Cross- 69.0_(6) Dartmouth Honslon 91.2 (15) S.Carolina- Idaho 64.2 (13) Idaho St- Illinois- S3.5 (12) California Kent St- 74.4__(6) W.MEchlgan 69.5 : (22) S'west La- Louisville 72.1 (28) Wlchila- Maryland gf.7 (13) Syracuse' Miaml.o S3.4 (1) Kentucky- Michigan II2.S (32) Stanford-" i.Sl- 91.7 (2) Kansa.' Missouri 100.9 (6) Wisconsin- N.C.Stalc- 96.3_(I2) E.Carolina NJvlexSt- 73.5 (22) Fresno N.MexEco 5.7 (0) Iowa SI- N.Tcx.St 56.4 - _ « ) Drake- Navy- 92,2 (13) Boston Col Nehraska- I03.4_(14) Minnesota Notre Dame IM.9_[25) Mlch.Sl- Ohio State 112.8 (25) V/ash.St' Ohio U- 72.7 (13) N.Illinoia Oklahoma- 123.9_(67) W'kc-E'orcsl Oregon 79.7 (6) N'westem- ~ 75.0 ^(23) Brown- Stale S8,« (39) Army- Pittsburgh B9.9 .(«) N.Carolina- Princeton- 58.»- .(15) Columbia Purdue 101.0 [17) Dulce- Richmond- 75.4 (14) Furroan 3 Illinois 58.7 (2) Dayton- S.M.U.- 82.4 (4) Oregon St 5an Jose- 80.8_(2S) I-oniJ Beach So.Calif* 95.1 (12) Iowa So.Miss 83.6 (15) W.Tex.St- Tampa 81,5 (22) Akron- Temple- 89-6 (17) Marshall Tennessee- 88,3 (17) TuUa Texas- 94.9 (13) Washington Texas ASM tt.S (3) Kansas- Texas Tech- 1M.»_U7) Okla.St U.C.L.A. 102.8 (42) Ulah- Va.Tech- 66.3 ;_(3I V.M.I. W.VIrsinla 8S.4 .(6) Indiana' - - - (4) Clladel _(19) Colgate OTHER EASTERN FRIDAY, OCTOBER Kings Pt 37.6 (13) Fordham* 34.2 Plymouth 16.1 [6] W.Conn- 9,7 SATUB'JAY. OCTOBER 5 Albright 13.2 (20) DcI.Valley- Bowdoin 31.1 (6) Wesleyan- Brldgep'l -15.9 (4) Cent.Conn- C.W.Posl- 53.2 (36) Seton Hall Cheyney- 34,2 (10) Afansfield Clarion 48.3 (40) T.k.Hnven* Connccft 64.4 (10) N.H'sliire' CorlTand* 46.0 (1) Montclair Del.Slate 31,2 (6) Jersey Oily- Delaware- 76.4 (4) McNccse Dickinson 10.9 _ ( I 9 ) S'thmore- K.Stroudsbe' 3 9 . 8 _ ( I I ) Kulzlown Edlnboro- 57,5 113) Indlana.Pa Glassboro 33.4 (17) Tienton- Grove City- 30.3 (4) Thicl Hobart 42.3 .(17) St.Lawrcnce- Hofstra 27.2 (4) N.Y.Tech- Ithaca' W.4 _ (19) Alfred J.Carroll 34,2__--(1) Carnegie- Junfata.38,3 (12) Lycomlni' Kean 13.6 (1) Palerson* Lafayette 51.4 (13) Gcttyabv- Lcb.Valley 26.3 (9) Ursim.s Miihlenb'g 31.3 ( 7 ) R P I « Norwich* 33.3 [5) Coast G Obcrlln 19.4 (10) Hamilton- S.Conn 44.7 (5) Springfield- Sllp.Hock 60.4_(27 Shlppembi;- Sns-hanna- 25,5 (2) Geneva Trlnity.Cf 3S.9 ao Bates W.Chester 57.2 111) M'lersv'Ie- W'mlnst«r- 35.«_(13) Bloomsb'g Wagner- 40.7 __(30) Upsjla Waih-Jefi- 18.4 (lo) Case Waynesb'g 3 4 . 1 _ f B ) C.lltSt Pa* JXiS"TM 6 '" 46 ' 6 -- (1) W.Maryland W kes H.o (6) Moravian- Williams- 48.3 do) nochsster OTHER MIDWESTERN SATUHDAY, OCTOBER 5 Anderson 21.1 (6) Earlham 14.7 Ark.Tsch 45.7 (3) S'east Mo- 42.9 B-Wallace 57.0 (3) Ashland* 54.5 Ball SI 83.3 (5) Indiana St 1 E3.3 Butler- 38.8 (11) Wabash 27.6 Defiance 33.1 (13) Manchester- 20.3 Denlson 35.7 [3) Capital- 33.0 DePauw 8.2 (7) Sf.Josephs- 31.1 E.CCnf.OJda" 48.3_(6) Panhandle 395 Emporia St- 39.8_(9) Washblirn 31.Z Findlay- 33.2 (7) Blufflon 26.2 Hanover- 39.5 (15) R-Hulman 24.4 Hcidelbg 44,5 (5) Muskincum- 39.2 Marietta 39.0 ,(5) OJVorth'n" 34.3 Mt.Union- 45.5 (IS) Kenyon 3 0 1 N.Colo- 51.0 118) S.Colo 33.4 N.Dakota- 76.9 (22) N.Iowa 55.1 O.Wesl'n 3«.l (8) otleibeln- 30.4 St.Col.Ark 56.2_(18) N'easl Mo- 37.9 Taylor 34.3 [2) Wilmington-] 32.0 Wash,Mt- 36.H (21) Centre 15.0 Wayne.Mieh 42.9 (4) Valpar'o' 33.6 Wltlenb'B' 6S.6 (30) W.LIberty 35.5 Wooster- 35_n tsi Hiram 29.6 Youngsl'n- 67.1_(24) N.Michigan 43.5 OTHER SOUTHERN SATURDAY, OCTOBER 5 Abilene- 52,3 - (3) S'west Tex (9) S.C.State Alcorn . . _ . . Allegheny 42.7 _ (20) Bethany Angelo St 50.4 _ (13) Tarlcton- Ark.Sl- 70.2 --- 18) E.Michlsan B-CooVman 56.0 -. (15) Ala.AM- Catawha 55.6 ___ :[28) Em-Henry- Delta H I - 70.5 __ (21) N.Alabama E.Tex.St- 57.1 _____ (6) How.Payne Eastern Ky M.9_(4 Aus.Peay- Elon- 61.4 - (10) C-Newman FAM 46.3 -- (10) J.Hopkins' G-Webb- 43.2 _____ (9) Gultfoid Grambllng 67.8_(19I Prairie V« H-Sydney 33.3_(IO) Bridgew'r.Va- Henderson 59.0 _____ (15) Harding- Howard 52.0 ___ (24) Petersb'g- Jackson SI- 68,5_(20) Neb.Omaha Jax.Ala- 70.3 ----- , ___ (8) S'east La LenJlhyne 51.8_(5) Newherry- Llncoln.Mo 40.1 - (0) Ky.State* McMurry- 40.2 _ (0) Monllcello Mid.Tenn- 61.6 _ (8) Cha'nobga Miss.Col- 52.6 _ (2) T-Martin N'easl La- 62.3 -- (6) N'west La Ouachlta 65.»_(22) TTlnlly.Tex- R-Macon 27.3 - (12) S.Houslon- 4»J _ (6) Sul Ross S.St.Ark- 53.9 ____ (15) Bishop Southern U 55.5 - (4) Mfsi.Val* Tenn.St'- 6«.6 --- (16) Pine Bluft Tenn.Tech- 65.7 - (4) Applaeh'n Texas A4I S8.2_(4 S.F.Auslln- Troy SI- 67.1 _____ (9) Livingston W.Carolina- 62.4_(5) Morehead Western Ky 81.»__37) E.Tenn- Wofford- 4fi.3 ______ (I) Preiby'n 49.3 53.9 22.6 37.6 62.2 40.8 27.5 49.4 50.9 54.5 51.1 36.2 34.7 38.6 23.2 43.6 27.6 49.0 62.5 46.5 40.0 40.0 93.5 50£ '55.9 44.2 15.3 43.2 38.7 31.1 52.6 61.8 114.4 58.1 57.1 55.0 45.7 OTHER FAR WESTERN SATURDAY. OCTOBER 3 Cal P.SLO- «l.2 (15) Riverside 45,« Ceni.Mich- 31.0 »14) Ore.Tech 16.7 E.N.Mexico- «.S__(10) Ft.Hays 36,8 E.Oregon- 25.0 (3) W.Wash'n 21.7 Llnfleld 43.8 (3) Willamette- 40.7 Montana St- sa,l_(8) N.Arizona SB.n Ore.Col- 41.1 _(26) E.Wash'n 15.1 Pacific U- 31.1 (8) L*C 23.4 Pu«et Sd- 55.1_(14) Portland St 41J San Fran St 43.1_(lft) S.Oregon- 25,4 Weber St 60.5 (B) Montana* 51.8 · Hem TMM NATIONAL Oklahoma --121.9 Alabama 114,9 Ohio Stale -112.8 Nebraska --163.4 U.C.L.A. 102.6 Purdue . .1(1.0 Notre D«m« 1M.O Mlitour! 100.1 NATIONAL AND SECTIONAL LEADERS f*ST MIDWEST SOUTH SOUTHWKT Tcnn Stale _«9.« Oklahoma _I23,9 Alabama II4.I Texas Tech 10».« Navy 92.2 Ohio Slate _ 1 I 2 . B Auburn M.2 Arizona St _99.9 Pilltbltrgh _8J.» Michigan --112.8 Florida OT.l Arkanias M.l Temple »*.« Nebrallca _103.4 N.C.SIato 98J Texas AIM _M.a Syracuse ftl.6 Purdue . 101.0 Maryland 94.7 Texas 91.9 Boston Col _79,0 Missouri 100.9 Kentucky ,, 42 2 Baylor 9 4 1 Delaware --76.4 Notre Dame 100.9 Mlaml.FIa S1.7 Houston I»l.2 Perm 7S.O wlseonaln --94.9 MlsiSt 91.7 Arizona HS.3 Y«l« 74.3 Kansas _ 93.S J..S.U. ai-1 Rice 86.1 Harvard 72.1 Jlllnoll 93.5 Mls'ilppl 90.9 K.McxIco «5.7 Copyriflht 1974 by Ounkel Sporli ReMorch Svc FA* WEST O.C.1..A. l«g So,Calif 95.1 Wash.Sl ___a8.1 S.Diega SI _ 8 5 , 1 Washington _82.2 California --81.7 Stanford 81.0 San Jose 80.8 Oregon 79.7 Bolie SI 78.8 ling Oklahoma. The Sooners ilay host to Wake Forest Satur- lay and enoy a whopping 67- xint advantage on the Index. As for the others, the outlook or Saturday as follows: Alabama 24 over Mississippi Ohio State 25 over Wash. St. Michigan 32 over Stanford Remember, these rating dif- 'erences are point pars, not forecasts, and show exactly how a :eam must perform to maintain its current rating. Teams that do better raise their ratings. And vice versa. In other key games the Index shows: Florida 8 over L.S.U. Missouri 6 over Wisconsin Nebraska 14 over Minnesota Notre Dame 25 over Mich. St. Pitt 6 over N. Carolina Texas 13 over Washington Texas Teeh 17 over Okla. St, Higher rating teams have won in 74.3 percent of the 527 gamei covered here to date. A Seiko Watch gives you the time, the day, and date in English and Espanol. SWIFTS We send you to the game . . . prepared to tackle the weather. R. J. RUGU N. W. Ark. Plaza Ark. Red Sez: Ark. 28, T.C.U. H \v In Business for Yourself? c«y ·wttott MFA Insurance has business intur- ince. Set your MFA Insurance aient for details. 1587 No. College FayetteriUe Phone 521.7117

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