Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on October 10, 1974 · Page 10
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 10

Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Thursday, October 10, 1974
Page 10
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10 · Northwest Arkanios TIMSS, Thuri., Oct. 10, 1974 FAYtTTIVILLl, ARKANtAt With 12-1 Drubbing Of Bucs LA Captures NL Pennant LOS ANGELES (AP) -- It's an All-California World Series for the first time, and Steve Garvey said the Los Angeles Dodgers wanted it that way. * l We said collectively that we want to play the best team," said Garvey, hitting star of the Dodgers' 12-1 victory over Pittsburgh Wednesday that gave Los Angeles its first National League pennant in eight years. "Oakland is the World Series champion and the American League champion again, so we have to beat them if we want to prove we are the best team in baseball." -- .The Dodgers -- behind Garvey's two home runs and two . singles, and Don Button's mas- "terful pitching -- whipped the SPirates Wednesday, winning '.the series three games to one. ;.The two-time defending World Series champion A's eliminated Baltimore by the same margin in games for the American League crown. The A' s are expected to pilch Ken Holtzman, who blanked Baltimore last Sunday, and Los Angeles will open the scries with Andy Messersmith, who beat Pittsburgh Sunday, in Saturday afternoon'? game at Dodger Stadium. Dodger Manager Wall Alston refused to draw a comparison between the Dodgers and A's because he hadn't studied scouting reports. "I don't know much about Oakland," he said. NO COMPARING Alston, whose first pennant came in 1955 when the Brooklyn Dodgers won their first World Series, didn't even want to compare bis youthful 1974 team with those of even a decade ago, when Sandy Kou- Arkansas Defense Best In SWC By Big Margin ·· DALLAS -- There were 2.7 : miles of real estate gained from -scrimmage in · six football games involving Southwest Conference teams Saturday--which .brings up the subject of the Arkansas defense. While the six games totaled 4,193 yards and 275 points--the high being the 958 yards and 67 points in SMU's 37-30 victory o v e r Oregon State -the Razorbacks were getting their second successive shutout with a .conference-opening 49-0 victory over TCU. It followed the 60-0 mauling of Missouri Valley co-champion Tulsa. The Arkansas offense wasn't dormant either, its 544 yards being. a seasonal high for an SWC member. But the twin shutouts represent in increasingly rare feat since colleges returned to platoon football in 1964. They were the f i r s t back-to-back shutouts registered by an SWC team since Texas blanked Baylor and TCU in 1971 and only the fifth time it has happened since the return of the two-platoon game. Arkansas teams were the authors of the other three. The 1964 team, the first in the two- way era, finished its perfect season-with five straight whitewashes and the '65 and '66 Razorback teams also registered double shutouts. Through four games the Razorback defensive team has yielded just one touchdown. Opponents have run 261 plays "at Jon Rhiddlehoover, Dennis Winston and Co. and 'gained 773 yards, a fraction under three yards per whack. The Razor- .bscks are alowing 2.8 yards per rulshing attempt and 3.4 yards per passing try, while the .opposition has completed only 19 of 65 attempts and the Razorbacks have intercepted six. The Razorbacks' proud defen- sive figures come in a year where five SEC teams are averaging more than 300 yards a game on offense and where Texas Tech is a distant second en defense, yielding 75 more yards per game than Arkansas. SMU, which ran up 505 yards on Oregon Stale, took over the total offense lead at 384 yards per game with Texas, Texas AM, Arkansas and Texas Tech also over 300 yards an outing. The Longhorns are averaging 5.5 yards per scrimmage play with the Aggies and Raiders also over five per play and SMU and Arkansas at 4.8. Beaird scored three touchdowns for the second slraighl week to push his season's total to eight and take the scoring lead. He'll be going against the Arkansas defense this Saturday--that same defense that has yielded seven fewer touchdowns this year than Beairc has made. Bearid is not only the busiest offenisve back in the SWC inch tor-inch at 5-7, the senior tail back is on his way to becoming the busiest in conference history at any size. He's carriec 95 times in the Bears' first four games. At that average he would have 261 carries for the season. The record is 243 by Rice's Stable Vincent in 1971. Southwest Conference teams remained undefeated against five other conferences as they pushed Iheir intersectional record to 16-9-2 over the weekend. The SWC is 4-0 against the Pacific Eight, 2-0 against the Missouri V a l l e y , 1-0 against the Alantic Coast and Soulthland, 1-0-1 against the Southwestern. They are 1-I-! against the Western Athletic Conference, 3-4 against the Big Eight and 0-2 against the Bit Ten, with a 3-2 reading against independents. ax pitched the Dodgers to a World Series triumph over Min- lesota, the last lime Los Angeles won it all. "I'm so proud of this team vith so many youngsters going so far as they have. This fella ·ighl here (Don Sutton) pitched outstanding ball for us." Sutton, however, said the Dodgers, with young players in .heir second or third seasons -- arvey, Ron Cey, Dave Lopes and others --- "are starling a dynasty." The 29-year-old pitcher, a rookie in 1966 when LA won its last pennant, said flatly that 1974's is the better team. The Pirates, who won the NL East title for the fourth time i.. the last five year, had no qualms about picking the Dodgers to win the World Series. "I pick the Dodgers," said Manager Danny Murlaugh. :"! don't predict the .number ol games the series will go. IT root just as hard as any Dodgci fan for ,them in the series. It was a battle for the pennant up to now, and this is now league vendetta." "They outhit us, outpilchet us and just outplayed us, all the way around," said Pirate center fielder Al Oliver. "They deserve to go to the Worlc Series." Broyles Fears Great Effort On Bears'Part Arkansas C o a c h Frank Droyles said Wednesday he was concerned about Saturday': game with Baylor because i will be the Bears' first South west Conference football 'garni this season. "It's what they've talket about since last spring -- beat ing Arkansas in the opener,' Broyles said. "They came fron behind last week. I think they'l have confidence getting ready for their first conferene game." The Hazorbacks went through a 114-hour workout Wednesdaj with light contact as the firs offense and defense worked in dependently, "We had very few busts, am that's encouraging," Broyle said. . The coach indicated that thi Razorbacks' last 'two shutout: should boost the Hogs' morale "Any time you do well, i guilds pride and confidence,' Broyles said. Tackle Gerald Skinner did not work out Wednesday be cause of a back sprain, but he is expected to play Saturday. Mike Campbell will start thi game at noseguard, and Brison Manor should be back at hi left defensive tackle slot Satur day. Heavyweight power in a light weight pro. The P40. A 4.0 cubic inch engine that cuts away at'*^t 8500 rpm. High performance. Fast cutting. A pro saw that keeps its cool. No overheating. No vapor lock. No cussing. The P40. An anti-vibration system that works. Six shock mounts. Soft, but won't wobble in the cut. One of the most effective anti-vibration systems on any saw. From anywhere. The P40. All that in a saw that weighs only 14 pounds. Test cut with the Pioneer P40.Find out why it's called the cutter's cutter. POWERFUL PROS Aproduct of Outboard Marine Corporation, makers of Johnson,' Evin rude? Lawn-Boy? and Cushma n« powered products. RAYMO INC. Hwy. 16 East Fayetteville, Ark. Alex Karras, former defDnsivb tackle, Detroit Lions Football Club Schulz, Kent Foster Spark Baylor Victory Mth Hunter, Jackson, Fingers WACO -- Ttie Baylor Bears nter this week's Southwest C o n f e r e n c e opener ugainst Arkansas with a 2-2 mark, not bad counting the quality of the opposition than included three lationally-ranked teams. A trio of former Tyltr Junior College grads are leading the Bruin arade. The Tyler-Baylor pipeline that las produced Uyo basketball all- Americans, William Chalmon aiid Charles McKinney, has ;iven grid mentor Grant Teaff :hrce top-flight candidates for all-SWC honors Ihis season, center Aubrey Schulz of Austin, wingback Phillip Kent of rlcuston and the runner-up for SWC defensive player of the week two weeks ago. t a c k l e Wharlon Foster of Tyler. All three played starring roles n Baylor's sensational come- f r o m - b e h i n d victory over Florida State University Saturday night. The Bruins, down 17) to the aroused Semioles al halflime, rallied behind Kent's stirring performance carrying and receiving the ball anc Schulz'ij tremendous blocking for the 21-point production that won it. And, when the going got tough in the last half Foster led the Baylor tackling platoon that blanked Florida State and he-Id them to a combined tola! offense of only 142 yards. Kent broke on runs of 42, 21 and 13 yards for a nel of 8f on seven carries against FSU and caught one for 26 to cap his best showing of the year. 16 TACKLES Foster was in on 16 tackles one more than his previous bcsl against Oklahoma State ii which he got five for losses Sciiulz was a key f a c t o r in blocking that enabled the Bruins to gain 343 yards in lota offense and go into SWC play on^the heels of two-in-a-row. "I can't say enough abou these three young men whi have contributed so much tc our program," Teaff said Sunday. "Aubrey Schulz is one of ou co-captains, is a .leader on am off the field and we think tin best center in the Southwe.s Conference. He is extremelj strong, is great j n technique and is an inspirational leade for our offense." Commenting on Kent, Teaf said that Phillip "just had li have a big night." "He cami in last spring dedicated to ; winning season and has madi tremendous strides. He ha great quickness, is a tough runner and has good hands But, one of the greatest at tributes is that altitude..he' something." Teaff just hopes that Tyler Baylor combination continues ti glitter. BALTIMORE (AP) -- The Oakland A's go after tlteir third Iraight World Series cham- ionship with ailing Reggie ackson tmd the team's other rstwhile sluggers in a slump. But the resourceful A's mange somehow to score, and they till have magnificent pitching o use against the Los Angeles )odgers. Both were appparcnt Wednesday in the 2-1 victory A's Finish Off Baltimore over the Baltimore Orioles which gave Oakland Ihe American League pennant, three games to one. The A's scored their first run on four consecutive walks in the fifth inning and another in the seventh on their lone hit, a double by Jackson following another of the 11 walks off Mike Cuellar and Ross Grimsley. Winning pitcher Jim "Catfish" Hunter and reliev«r Rollie Porkers Rank In Top Ten In Four Team Categories Statistics released by the !CAA Wednesday place the 1 Arkansas Razorbacks in the top 10 in four team categories. Arkansas is fourth in the nation in both scoring and pass defense, and seventh in both total defense and defense against scoring. T h e Razorbacks have averaged 34.5 points per game n posting a 3-1 record. Oklahoma leads in scoring with i whopping 54.3 average, ollowed by Nebraska at 46.0 and Ohio State at 38.8. Southern California leads in pass defense with an average yield of only 38.3 yards per ?ame through the air. Wichita Slate is second with a 49.4-yard average, followed by Oregon State at 54.3 and Arkansas at Each of the three teams ahead of Arkansas in thai department has given up al Least one touchdown pass, however, and the Razorbacks have not. Arkansas has allowed just 19 completions in 65 throws, a .292 percentage. Auburn leads in both tola defense and defense againsl scoring with average yields ol 136.5 yards and 2.5 points respectively. Arkansas ranks seventh in both categories with averages of 193.3 yards and 8.3 points. The Arkansas defense has allowed just one touchdown tying Oklahoma for seconc place in that department Auburn has not given up a touchdown. Angers lield the Orioles to five, ills, with Baltimore finally end- ng a 30-inning scoring drought on Boog Powell's ninth inning tilt. The A's pitching Is what im- iressed Earl Weaver, the Baltimore manager. He predicted it would enable Oakland to join he 1936-39 and the 1949-53 New York. Yankees as the only .earns ever to win three World Series in a row. PITCHING DOMINATES "Pitching dominated t h e playofffs," Weaver said. "But hat's t h e ' way we got into it, the way they got into it, and the way they're going to win the World Series." After banging three home runs to beat Hunter 6-3 in the series opener, the Orioles scored only one more run. Through the fifth inning of the final game, they had gone 15 innings without advancing a runner beyond first base. The A's weren't much belter at the plate as they battled a Baltimore pitching staff which Oakland owner Cnarles 0. Finley had feared would be tough to beat. . ' Jackson, playing the final three games as a designated ihlter while hobbled w i t h a pulled hamstring muscle In his RAZORBACK LANES BOWLING 632 W. Dickson -- Foyetteville, Ark. SPECIAL PARTY RATES Open Bowling Nightly 55c Per Line This Coupon- Good For ONE FREE GAME limit One Coupon Per Person RAZORBACK LANES Expiret Nov. 2, 1974 right leg, had two hits In th« four games. Oakland's other three lop run-producers, all of whom knocked in 73 runs or more during the regular season,' didn't fare much better. Sal Bando did have two homers among his three hits, and his first homer won the third game 1-0. Joe Rudi was limited to two hits and Gene Tenace went 0-for-ll. Ironically, it was the hitlcss Tenace who drew the fifth-inning walk off Cuellar which forced home the first run Wednesday. Just before the game, Manager Alvin Dark had observed: "The thing about our ball club, is that some way, some how, we're going to find a way to score." The A's, who return home today, held a victory dinner in Baltimore Wednesday night after a relatively mild clubhouse celebration. "You don't have the hoopla you had before," Jackson said of the post-game scene. "Maybe it's because we were expected to win. If we don't, we're bums." But he added: "If we win the World Series again, then we'll howl an hour or so." List $22.95 As Adv. In Family Weekly Famous HOMELITE XL2 with 2 triggers · Front trigger for little jobs · Back trigger for big jobs · $119.95 with 12" Power Tip Bar and Chain. fl WESTERN AUTO Evelyn Hills, Fayetiovilla North 71 Hwy., Springdale By Dick Dunkel The hayride's over for Oklahoma and Ohio State, After a trio of home field Razorbacks Rated Over Baylor Bears Saturday victories--in which the Sooners rolled up 163 points to only 14 for their hapless opponents- Oklahoma finds out how good itj reallv is against Texas on Saturday in Dallas. Meanwhile Ohio State entertains surprising Wisconsin, re. O U I%I K JE COLLEGE F O O T B A L L i r\j D EXPLANATION - TW Dnnlcel y*tim prvrTd** · ebfiHnvan Mn to th» T margti combiniri point* tlronfl«r, argti combiniri wttfc evirage apposition rating, vtTjhttd m fay or «f r*ctnt p*iformanci. EiampU: « 50.0 t*am Hoi bun 10 »n'n« r 3«iw, Jhon a 40.0 tnm 93000* opposition *f id«*tic*l tinritfb. O/ rH «Yin9-) KtrTns _ . . . . . toi bun 10 K»nr*« te 1929 by DieV GAMES OF WEEK ENDING OCT. 13, 1974 Rating Diff. Opposing Team RflHne T«am MAJOR GAMES FRIDAY. OCTOBER 11 Miaml.Fla' 92.5 (18) Pacific 74.3 SATURDAY, OCTOBER 11 Alabama* 113,2-£49) Florida St 68,8 Arizona C9.8 _(26) Utah* 84.0 Arkansas* 102.1 02) Baylor 99.7 Auburn' 98.-1 (7) Kentucky 91.7 Ion Col- *,3.0_(30) WmMary 57.7 California- 91,3 (13) Oregon 7«.S IJarlmouth* 62.4 (2) Princeton 60.0 Duke* 32.7 (3D) Army 63.0 E.Carolina 5.6 (16) Furman* 6B.7 Florida 09.4 (11) Vanderbilt* 88.2 ward 65.6..- (25) Columbia- 41.1 Holy Cross 69.9 ( 1 5 ) Colgate* S4.8 " a' 78.8 (2) N 1 western 76,« a St 93.8 (4) Colorado* 9t.o Kansas 100.6 ( I I ) Kansas St* 89,4 Kent Et 17.1 (1) Bowl'gGr'n* 70.5 Lehigh 70'.5~IZIIIL (5) Hut gcrs* 65.1 Lone Beach" S8.0.__(8) Fullerton 50.4 Louisville 68.9 ,(15) N.Tex.Sl* 53.5 -rshall« 63.7 ( a ) N .Illinois 59.0 viand' 37.9 (13) Clcmson 85.1 Memphis' 87.0_ . ( 8 ) Cinc'nali 13.0 Mlaml.O SS.O (21) Ohio U- 73.4 Michigan* I09J (30) MIch.Et 79.1 Minnesota 85.8 (12) Indiana* 73.B MIs'sIppl 92.2 (g) Georgia- 83.8 Miss-Si 92.2______ (21) Lamar' 71,0 N.C.Sfate 95.0 (24) Virginia* 71.5 ^-Carolina 91.1 (10) Ga.Tech* 81.0 Pf.Iowa* 56.1 ,, (3) Drake 50.7 Nebraska- 107.S.__(2Z) Missouri B5.Q Noire Dame* 9/7.5 Ml) Rice 86,1 Ohio State' 1H.5_(5) Wisconsin 109.9 Oklahoma 123.3 (2ft) Texas' 85.1 Penn 74,1 17) Cornell* 67.2 Penn Stale- B5.8.(38J W'kcForesl 57,8 Purdue- 92.1 : (« Illinois 83,9 Richmond 67.5 (7) Ball Si* 60.6 S.Carolina- 77.0 (13) Va.Tedi 63.8 S.Diego Si- 85,1 2fi) Fj-esno 59.5 S.M.U. «2.8 , (51 T.C.U.* 77.4 San Jose 7B.Z ( l ) N.Mexico* 77.7 So.Calif 93.-1 ( 1 3 ) Wash. St- 86.4 So.Miss' 68.2 (11) Tejt.Arl'n 57.3 Syracuse* 78.8 ,,. (3) Navy 75.5 Tampa' 80.1 ( 1 3 ) VilUnova 67.3 Temple' 88.6 (21) S.IIlinois 62.1 TBT.E1P 66.5 1) H.Mex.St' 65.5 asTech 104.3-- MS) TexasAA-M* 89.7 Toledo 70.9 : 5 ) W-Mlchigan- 65,6 Tulane 85.5 (6) Atr Force' 13 A Tulsa* 73.3 ---24) Wichita 49.4 U.C.L.A.* 99.3 (15) Stanford 84.5 Ulah St' 7O (1) CoIo.St 72.9 V.M.I. 65.8 (12) Citadel' 63.5 W.Tex.St 83.7 ( 1 8 ) Idaho' 6S.3 W.Virginia A7.»_(9) Pittsburgh' 82.5 Washington 82.0--(* Oregon SI- 77.8 Western Ky' 81.4 (28) Dayton 53.7 Wyoming 79.1 (6) Brlg.Youn£* 73.5 Yale* 75.0 . (9) Brown 65.8 OTHER EASTERN SATURDAY, OCTOBER 13 Albright* «.9 ,(14) Sua'hatma 30.4 Alfred 41.8 (18) St.I^wrence* 25.6 Allegheny* 32.6--(I) Grove City 32.0 Uethany.W.Va 32.7 (8) Thiel- 25.0 Bridzep't- 47,3 (7) Wagner 41.2 Bucknell* 48.0 (») Geitysb'? 38.5 Clarion' 47.9 (1) Edtnboro 47.3 Coast G 1 30.3 (5 Weslcyan 25.5 Cortland 3S.4 (32) Brockp't* 7.2 Del.Vailey- 22.9 (13) Upsala 10.4 Delaware 1«.T. (U) Connect'!" 6J.8 E-Stroudsbfi* 39.0--17) Cheyney 32,5 FiM' 50.3 (49) Sw'lhmore 1.7 Glassboro 38.4 (6) Kulztown' 30.0 Hobart* 42.] (33) Hamilton 9.4 Indiana.Pa' 55.2._(19) Wmlnstor 36.2 Ithaca- 60.6 (J7 Springfield 43.7 J.Carrolt- 36.2 (13) Wash-Jtff/ 13.4 J.Hopkins 32.2 , ( 1 9 ) Urslmis* 13.0 ' ni ala 40.7 ( 6 ) Wi Ikes * 34.9 tfayette 51.0 (28) Hofstra* 21.9 M'lersv'Ie 45.9 (22) Mansfield- 24.4 Montclair 51.9 ( 1 2 ) Cent.Conn* 40.1 MuhTcnb'g' 3 1 . 3 -- ( 5 ) L^b.Valley 26.2 N.Y.Tech' 23.5 ( 1 1 ) Palerson 12.8 Nichols* 24,3 m . Trenton 21.0 Rochester* 33.* ( 1 4 ) Union 1»,6 S.Conn* 4Q.7_ (31) W.Conn ».7 Selon Hall* 20.3--(9) Jersey Cily 11.1 Shippcnshg 33.5..-f24) Ue.Havtn* 9.2 Siip.Rock 60,0 (34) Calif.St,Fa* 26.1 Towson 37.4 (13) Lycoming 1 24,2 Trinity 33.5 (15) H.P.I.* 24.4 W.Chestcr- 57.2_(3S) Bloomnfa'g 22.5 Waynesb'*' 34.1 (15) Geneva 18.7 WEdener (23) Dickinson* 23.7 OTHER MIDWESTERN SATURDAY. OCTOBER 12 Akron- 65.B 21) N.Michl«an 45.1 Ashland 45.1 - (3) N'wood.Mlch* 42.1 B-Watlace* 55.2_(I) Musklngum B4.7 Blufiton 30.5 (9) Anderson 21.8 Cameron- 56.4 (1 E.tfMexkO 46.5 Capilal 37.9___(4) O.Norlh'rt* 33.5 Carnegie 30.9 (2) Hiram* 29.0 Ccnt.Mlch- 74.6 (8) Indiana St 56.5 Defiance 31.7 (6) Wilmington* 29,1 .Delta St 69.G (36) E.Illinois* 33.6 IDcPauw* 42.0 (2) Butler 39.8 iKvansviUe* 48.5_(16) SLJosephs 32.1 Crnnri Val- 45.2 (16) Findlay 23.9 Hanover 39.6 (20) Manchester* 20.0 Illinois St' 71.5 (2) ArJr.Sl 70.0 Kenyon' 29.4 .(21) Case 8.2 Marietta* 43.6 ( 7 ) Otterbeln 36.3 Mt.Union 43,4 (24) Obcrlin* 19.0 N.CoTo 43.7 (11) Ft.Hays* 36.8 N'wrst Mo 49.0-- (7) LincoIn.Mo* 40.9 O.Wesl'n* 32.2 -- _ ( 1 ) Itenison 30.8 , . X l a * «.9_1) E.Cent.Okla 49.3 Taylor- 33.0 (17) Earlham 15.7 Tcnn.Tcch 66.7 1 YoitngEt'n- 65.5 Tcx.Lulh'n 74.8 (38) Valpar'O* 3G.2 Wash.Mo 36.2 ( 7 ) Waba^b* 29.1 Washbinrn 3I-2.__(30) Benedictine' 1.0 Wittenb'g- 65,0 t i l ) HilUdile 54.0 Wooater 35.6 (6) Heldelb'g* 29.6 OTHER SOUTHERN SATURDAY, OCTOBER 11 Alcorn- 63.9 (8) Tex.South'n 56.1 Anfielo St 1 M.O ID S.Houilon 51.B Appalach'n 60.8--(10) I^en.Hhyne* 51.2 B-Cockman M.8- (21) Albany.Ga* 37.8 C-Newn]an« SO,5_(B) Kcwbcrry 44.4 Central St 53.7 15) Ky^tate' 39.2 Eastern Ky' 60.3 (7) Mid.Tcnn 53.2 E]on 62.0 (28) Bluefleld 33,7 Em-Henry' 28.7- (5) Concord 23.6" Fla.ASM S3.1 ( 1 8 ) Ala.Sl' 34.5 Frostburg' 36,7 3) Salisbury 34.2 G'lown.DC* 21.5 (21] StPctcrs 1.0 G'towi.Ky' 48.1 (7) G-Webb 3».4 Grambling' 71.0 (2) Tenn.St 88.8 H-Sydncy 34.0 (15) Wash-I^e 19.3 Henderson' 61.1 (« Lane 15.2 How.Payne 50.3--(10) Sul Ross' 40.7 Howard* 51.9 (211 tMl.State 31.3 Jackson SI 74.3 (36) Bishop' 38.6 La.Tech 84,1 (38) S'wert La* 43.9 ,C,Cent' 52,8 (25) PelerBb'g 27.7 west La' 56.0 (U) Nichols 44,7 Llvlngilon' 58.1 (3) Miss.Cnl 55,0 McNeese* 72.3--(10) E,Michigan 62.4 Mlllsaps' 33,1 (16) P/tnclpia 17.5 Mo.South'n 3*.« (5) Arle.Tech* 30.1 Morehead 54.8 [2 Aus.Feay* 53.1 Murray- 5 1 . 2 ( 3 ) T-Marlln 48.4 N.C.Cent N'west I-- -- . . _ . Ouachila' 63.3 (22) Harding 41.5 Presby'n* 46-0 (1) Marshall 4S. n-Macoii* 23.3 ,,(!) Maryvllle 22.3 S.F.Austtn- 64.4 (7) Abilene 57.3 est Tex 44.3 (10) TarleUm* 34.0 yanee 1 23.4__ . (10) Centre 15.8 Sl.Col.Ark 53.8_I5 Montieello- 38,4 Texas Ail 6B.2 _ ( 1 1 ) E.Tex.St- 57.7 Trinity.Tex' 46.8 ( 5 ) McMurry 41,8 Troy St 67.1 (5) S'eaat L«- 61.B W.Caroljna» 64.7_(14) N.AlRbam* SO.: W.Maryland' 35,«_(8) Moravian 2T.« Woi7ord* 48.7 (8) DayldKHi 43,1 OTHER FAR WESTERN SATURDAY, OCTOBER II Linfield* «,3 (14) Pacific U 30.5 Monlana* 58.4 (3) N.Arizona 55,5 Monlana St 68.8_(15) Weber St' S3.fl Ncv.Lw V 68.7 (33) PraJrte V 35.4 Ore.Tech' 23,2 (8) E.Wash'n 15.1 Portland St 53.1 (2) Sla.Clara* 51.3 niverslde* 58,1 (3) S.Fra««r 52,'t S.Oregon 32,3_ m .__(4J E.Oregon* 274 San Fran SI* W.* fO) Ore.Col 36-( Whilman 23.7TM (01 L*C* 23,4 Willametl* 40.0._(1B) CoUdabo* 22.0 ' Horn* NATIONAL Oklahoma ^..123.3 Ohio Slate .1U.5 Alabama 113.2 Wisconsin _109.9 Michigan 109.3 Nebraska 107 5 Texas Tech 1043 Arkansas _102.1 Kansas 100.K Florida 98.4 NATIONAL AND SECTIONAL LEADERS EAST MIDWEST SOUTH SOUTHWEST FAR WEST Penn State _9! Oklahoma --123.3 Alabama 113.Z Texas Tech 104J So.Calif ____f»,4 Temple 88.6 Ohio State .I14.S Florida 99,4 Arkansas 102.1 U.C.L.A. 99.3 Boston Col _aa.o Wisconsin _109.9 Auburn 98.4 Arizona St _«,» CaHfomla 81.3 Piltsfaurgh _82.5 MichtRnn ^109.3 Maryland 97.9 Texas 85.1 Wanh.St 80.4 -Syracuse 78,6 Nebraska .-107.5 N.C.Stale 95,0 Houston 90.4 S.Dleo St _85.1 Delaware --76.7 Kansas 1XV3 DiiXe 92.7 Arizona 89.H Stanford 84.5 I^avy 75.5 Notre Dame .9'..5 Miaml.Fla _92,5 Baylor __85,7 Wanhinglon _82.» V*l« 75.0 Mlaml.O , 9^.0 MJs'ifpp! . 92,2 Texas A*M .88.7 Air Tore* _79.4 I'enn 74.1 low* St ,, S3.6 Miss. St . 92,2 Rfe* 86,1 Wyoming 79.1 L«hfgh 70.5 Oklt. St 93.0 Kentucky fl.T W.T«X-St B3.7 San Joie .78.: Copyright 1974 by Dunkel Sports ReaMrch 5vc · ent winner over rugged Big Hight opponents Nebraska and lissouri. Forget that Texas and Wiscon- in have each lost a game. This is the 69th meeting in a ooner-Lohghorn rivalry that fieri confounds form. The Soon- rs haywagon could turn into a umpkin. But let the record iiow that Oklahoma enters the ame with a 28-point rating ad- antafie on the Dunkel Index. The 44th meeting between Big en rivals Ohio State and Wis- consin could be close. The Buckeyes hold a S-point rating edge, Here are Index differences elsewhere Saturday: Alabama 45 over Florida St Michigan 30 over Mich. St Nebraska 22 over Missouri Tex. Tech 15 over Texas AM Arkansas 12 over Baylor Florida 11 over Vanderbilt UCLA 15 over Stanford Auburn 7 over Kentucky Higher rating teams have won in 75.0 percent of the 700 games covered here to date. A Seiko Watch giv«t« you the time, lha day, and dale In English and Espanol. SWIFTS We send you to the game · . . prepared to tackle the weather. R.J. RUGUST N. W. Ark, Plata ; M Ark. R«d S«z: Ark. 21, Baylor MFA Insurance m«y hive in Employee Security Plan especially suited to your business. See your MFA Insurance agent for details of a Franchise Group Life and Health benefit plan issued by MFA Life Insurance Company. SS7 No. College rayetterille Phone SJ1-711T

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