Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on October 8, 1974 · Page 7
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October 8, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, October 8, 1974
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Page 7
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Aubrey Shepherd Ducks Unlimited Banquet Planned ciwiniiiiiiiMiiiiwiiiiiiiiiiainiiniiininiiiiDitiieiiiMiirininiiHiun while program this Ducks Unlimited, an Conservationists and sportsmen have an opportunity to make a contribution to a worth- month, organization with a long-established reputation in. ecology and conservation, has scheduled one of Its popular fund-raising parties for Fayettevlllo. The October 16 event is slated to take place at the Elks Lodge at Zion Road and Highway 71 at 7:30 p.m. A recent'television news report seen in the Northwest Arkansas area showed such a banquet in Joplin, and the event appeared Nnrtmurat Arkansas (li NorthwMt Arkanwi TIMES, Tuet., Oct. 8, 1974 very successful. DU parties are well-known attention getters, for the organizers have 'developed some sure - fire people - pleasing activities which serve to motivate contributions to the very worthy cause of preservation of wetlands for the sake of ducks, geese and other wildlife. Drawings, auctions and the sale of beverages at the meeting will be among the means of painlessly extracting some funds for the feathered ones. Some people interested ecology may be under the false impression this is an organization of duck hunters, but this is not true. There are many members who n e v e r hunt at but who r e c o g n i z e value of w i 1 d f ow 1 all and realize the" danger of wildfowl being wiped out by careless land use practices both in ao ^ a the northern prairies where Ij0l ,j s iana. ducks and geese breed and in the southern wintering areas. M a n y Arkansas sportsmen have expressed concern for the Cache Eiver bottomland forests and have supported efforts to stop the channelization of that stream. But. too many of us forget that waterfowl must have more protection and more stable conditions on their northern breeding grounds than on their wintering areas if they are to survive. Flooded hardwood forests (with living trees) are the favorite wintering habitat of mallards, but they may survive by wintering in less desirable places. However, the prairie wetlands of the northern midwest and Canada are a delicately balanced ecosystem which cannot be easily replaced if destroyed. There are no alternative breeding grounds WETLANDS PRESERVATION The main' thrust of DU's effort is to see that wetlands in Canada are preserved for the propagation of waterfowl; in recent years this effort has often been thwarted by agricultural activities which require draining' of wetlands. Ducks Unlimited leases land and finances construction of water control structures to insure that adequate wetlands are available and the proceeds go into water fowl preservation programs But government money cannot be spent to save Canadian wetlands. Therefore, the Ducks Unlimited organization is needed, because a large part of the North American continent's waterfowl are produced in Canada. 'Several area businessmen lave donated prizes to be given at the banquet. This means that nany people who attend the anquet will not only be rewarded with the satisfaction of having contributed to a worthy cause but also will take home a prize of sufficient value to more than off set the $25 cost of attending. Actually $20 goes to a year's membership in DU. This only leaves $5.00 to cover the cost of the banquet. At today's restaurant prices that is reasonable. TAX DEDUCTIBLE Because DU is a non-profit organization its membership cost is tax deductible making the whole venture relatively i n e x p e n s i v e . Anyone who seriously hunts ducks is in the labit of spending $5.00 per year for a duck stamp and many more dollars for.equipment including at least $100 for a shotgun, $100 for boots and clothing, $200 for a duckboat, up to $6,000 for a motor boat and no : telling Buckeyes Are Ranked First; Tech 9th, Hogs 14th, AM 16th And Texas 17th how much for expenses for a trip to a good duck area such as Stuttgart or Cameron in The rationale of habitat protection is easy to understand. Any creature has certain requirements of habitat which cannot be c h a n g e d with anything less than many generations of development. When mankind's actions or any natural phenomenon drastically changes t h e environment, the habitat of a particular crea- iure rrtay be so severely limited that the animal is put in danger of becoming extinct. In the history of our country several creatures are known to have become .extinct. The carrier pigeon is the most famous, example of this and his demise was the result of heavy shooting pressure rather than habitat destruction. Scientists tell us, however, that many more species have been wiped out because their required habitat was destroyed than because of over-hunting. Waterfowl are protected by reasonably well-enforced game laws which are revised each year to allow for only the amount of harvest which the year's production of young birds will tolerate without depleting the overall production. ' Among the items contributed so far *-- "·" u " l '" drawings Ohio State held onto first place in The Associated Press college football rankings today, but withstood a charge by the runner-up Oklahoma Sooners. The Buckeyes, who trounced Washington State 42-7 last weekend, received 33 first-place votes and.1,144 of a possible 1,220 points from a nationwide panel of sports writers, and broadcasters. . ' . . . ' . Oklahoma, the preseason poll leader, was named first on 24 ballots and accumulated 1,124 points in the wake of a 63-0 rout of Wake Forest. Alabama and Michigan remained third and fourth. 'Bama defeated Mississippi 35-21 and pulled down one first-place vote and 958 points, while the Wolverines beat Stanford 27-16 and earned two No. 1 votes and 893 points. The other first-place vote went to Auburn, which climbed from llth to Ipth with a 3-0 victory over Miami of Florida. The loss knocked the Hurricanes out of the Top Twenty. · Texas AM, fifth last week, was jolted by Kansas 28-10 and skidded to 16th p l a c e . Meanwhile, Nebraska battered Minnesota 54-0 and moved up from sixth to fifth. Notre Dame rose from seventh to sixth with a 19-14 triumph over Michigan . State, and Southern California jumed from ninth to seventh by,whipping Iowa 41-3. turned back noofsiana State.24- 14 and advanced from 13th to eighth. Rounding out the Top Ten are Texas Tech, a 14-13 winner over Oklahoma State, and Auburn. Last week, they were 10th and llth, respectively. The Second Ten consists of North Carolina State, Arizona, Wisconsin," Arkansas,, r ,Pehh' State, Texas' AM", * Texa s,' 'Arizona, aKnsas and Miaim' of Ohio. Last week's Second -Ten was Auburn, Arizona, Florida, Illinois, Penn State, Miami of Florida, Pitt, Arizozna State, Texas and Arkansas.. Wisconsin moved back into the Top Twenty with a 59-20 rout of Missouri, while Kansas and Miami of Ohio made it for the first time this season Miami beat Kentucky 14-10. ;· f The Associated" Press '-Top Twenty college" football' poll with first-place-votes in parent heses, season record and- tola points. Points tabulated on basis of 20-18-I6-14-12-10-9-8-etc. 1. Ohio St. (33) 2. Oklahoma (24) 4-0-0 1,14 3-0-0 1,12' 4-0-0 89 3-1-0 66 3-1-0 2-1-0 43 4-0-0 41 3-0-1 . 41 4-0-0 39 5-0-0 I 32 4-0-0 22 3-1-0 1 3-i-O 1 '3-1-0 3-1-0 3-1-0 · 3-1-0 3-1-0 30-1 Others receiving votes, liste alphabetically: Clemson, I inois.. Maryland, Miami Florida, Missouri, North Car ina, Oklahoma State. Pit Temple, Tennessee, 'Tulan UCLA.-.;-, 4. Michigan (2) 5. Nebraska , 6. Notre Dame 7. So. Cal. 8. Florida 9. Texas Tech i). Auburn (1) 1. N. Car. St. 2. Arizona 3. Wisconsin 4. Arkansas ·-,, .$! Pciin' State 6:-Texas AM .7. Texas _B. Kansas . 20. Miami, Ohio -···-TRl-LAKES ANTENNA Sales and Service New . Used Antennas Color · Black Willie Boosters · Towers Free Estimates 751-7927 7S1-84JC 751-025 Hogs Hurling After First Contest Quarterback Scott.Bull.heads!o'fe.nsive;ljghl end when Reggie end ' position .»fter- Watson long list of injured Arkansas azoroacks as the team pro- ircs for its football game with aylor Saturday afternoon. Bull suffered a twisted knee nd an injured toe in last cek's game with- Texas Christ- n Univcrstiy. Arkansas de- atod TCU 49-0. Bull is a jcstionablc player for the jiylor game. "We are all bunged up. 1 .rkansas Coach Frank Broyles aid after a light workou londay. "We have a lot d: ches and pains f q r . the firs me this season,.",* 3, \ Other Hazortfefffk", playirs hur i Hie TCU ganVe "we're Vaughn ,usby, Charlie Brown, center Elijah Davis and Allan Watson Lusby suffered an ankle in ury. So far, the ankle has not ·csponded to treatment and :hcre has been some internal bleeding. Brown is out with a praincd ankle. Both Lusby and Brown are doubtful players for lie Baylor game. LaFargue has a twisted ankle, but there Is a good chance he will/suit-out;Satub 1 day. . .'.v... , .,-,'.· -iff,'f .,-·','.'· Davis is sidelined with a'-sore eg and is expected to raclice for several days. Danny Crawford, who was moved from defensive end to Craig was Injured In the Oklahoma Stale University game,' returned'to his defensive suffered a knee Injury during the TCU game. .Watson Binder- went surgery Monday. ·" / I Rent a New Piano On Our , Rent-or-Buy Plan For Beginner Student New Pianos from $760.00 Mason Hatniin Wurlitzer Knabe Fischer Wurllrzer O/gans 61/2% 6%% We have a savings program and Interest rate to meet your needs. Fayettevillc Savings Loan Association 801 N. East Avenue Rents for $15 Monthly Rent up to six months. If you decide to buy, we will make full allowance charge on the purchase price. Giv« the children and yourself an opportunity to sec lust bow much musical enjoyment a new -piano adds to your family life. Call today -- only a limited number of new pianos available for tnij offer. Guisinger Music House Southeast Corner of Square North Carolina State, although it became the nation's only 5-0 team with a 24-20 victory over East Carolina, slipped from eighth to llth. Florida for nesting waterfowl. In the continental United Slates, the same kind of effort is conducted by the federal government through the Department of the Interior. Duck stamps -- officially migratory Bird Hunting Stamps -- are sold by the U.S. Postal Service for and the banquet's auctions are a trail bike from the Honda dealer, a canoe from the Budweiser Distributor, and many other fine items which may be listed in a later column. Tickets for the.DU banquet are available from Larry (CONTINUED ON PAGE EIGHT) Texas Tech Picadors Top Hog Jayvees LITTLE -ROCK (AP) -Texas Tech defeated Arkansas 42-13 in a junior varsity college football game Monday night as Billy Taylor ran for 164 of the Picadors' 364 rushing yards and scored the Picadors' first two .ouchdowns. Rodney Allison passed for two more scores, connecting once each with Mark Elam and Sammy Williams. Mike Mock hit on all six extra points. Patrick Martin led Arkansas with 121 yards on 13 carries' and two touchdowns. His 60- yard third quarter dash was the brightest spot in the Arkansas junior . varsity team's first game of the season. Kenny McCulloch kicked the first extra point with quarterback Jim Fryrear falling short in a two-point try after the second score. . - . George Kell To Speak At Bentonville Banquet RFMTONVILLE -- Georgelsale at the Chamber office. pasPjapaiVs Toshiko Bade 6-1, :ell7 one of baseball's all-time the State Highway Commjssion 6-0 in an^opening round match Kell, ums w* .*.»·*-- -- great third basemen, will be the principal speaker at the 1974 Bentonville Chamber of Commerce banquet, scheduled for Monday, November llth. The announcement was made by Chamber executive vice president Chuck Davis. Kell, a native of Swifton, Ark , is currently active as the television voice of the Detroit Tigers, is a member of the Arkansas Slate Highway Commission, and has business and farm interests at Newport and Swifton. Considered by many baseball writers to be a strong candidate for Baseball "Hall of Fame' honors (he has ranked as high as sixth in the annual balloting), Kell completed a 14- year career -- mostly with Detroit, with a .306 batting average. He hit over .300 in nine of his active major league seasons, and led the American League in batting with a .343 mark in 1949 -- edging Boston's Ted Williams on the final day of the season. BEGAN IN 1940 Kell's professional baseball career began in 1940 with Newport in a Class D league. He played only three years of minor league bail, two of them at Lancaster, Pa., where he hit 396 in 1943 to win the Louisville Slugger "Golden Bat Award as the top hitter in all of the minor That moved him to the old Philadelphia Athletics, and on to Detroit where he helped to win the American League - pennant in 1945. The Tigers had four second place finishes with Kell in the lineup. He finished his major league career in 1957 with the Chicago White Sox, and began a television career ' with CBS the following season. A graduate of Arkansas State University, he was appointed to 1970. He is a leading Methodist '· lay speaker, and a popular ' spokesman . for professional baseball. The Chamber banquet will be '' held at the: Thomas Jefferson cafeteria, beginning at 6:30 p.m. Ticketi will toon be on Bueno Breezes T O K Y O -- Third-seeded Maria Bueno of Brazil breezed tnc state nignway commission o-u in an opening ruuuu inaitu by Governor Dale Bumpers for of the $100,000 Japan Open'ten- " 10-year term beginning in'nis championships. Up For Grabs Five players seem to have a shot at the football in t h i s seventh-grade contest. Action in «he Fayeileville Youth Cen- ter-sponsored league is now in full swing. (TIMESphoto by Charles Cunningham) Indians Trot Through Workout JONESBORO, Ark. (AP) -Arkansas State University went through a brisk two-hour workout Monday in preparation for Saturday's game against Illinois Stale at Normal, 111. Most of the session dealt with learning new assignments, f short scrimmage was held al the close of the practice. Coach Bill Davidson said the Tribe's defense did a fine job and that several younger play ers showed a lot of promise. Minor injuries slowed tail backs Lyle Lattimore and Lar ry Lawrence during the drills but neither is expected to be out very long. ENJOY! UlNG EDWARD one or a handful

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