Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on October 24, 1974 · Page 16
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
October 24, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 16

Publication:
Location:
Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 24, 1974
Page:
Page 16
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 16 article text (OCR)

14 Northwest Arfcon«« TIMES, Thurs., Od. 24, FAVETTEV1LLE, ARKANSAS Cleveland Defeats Boston t Suns Scorch Pistons By THE ASSOCIATED TRESS Protest? Why? Ray Scott was just as happy lie didn't have to watch the fourth quarter. Coach Scott's torpid Detroit Pistons, usually explosive on offense with Dave Bing and Bob , Lanier, went for more than A four minutes in the second '}' quarter without scoring, and | Phoenix wound up winnin'g the t National Basketball Association s contest 100-90. Again in the third period, the : Pistons suffered : minutes without through three point, allow- : , | ir.g Phoenix to build up a 78-62 j: lead going into the final set. '{: That apparently was enough 1 for Scott. I; Toward the end of the thirc quarter, he drew his second ,{. technical for deploying the Pis fcilons in a zone defense and was ejected. "I don't know why we were picked out for this so early it the season. I see modifiec zones all the lime," Scott said. "But the way the game wa played, I didn't protest." In other NBA games, Cleve land edged Boston 108-10" Washington beat Houston 99-95 Seattle dropped Portland 107-97 anc! Kansas City-Omaha 'got b; Chicago 99-98. Charlie Scott got 23 points fo the Suns and Curtis Perr dried 18 before fouling out w i t h l f o r a stuff shot, then scored two bout six minutes to play. La- more quick buckets to tighten icr had 21 points for Detroit nd Bing had 17. Austin Carr was responsible ,j a great extent for the Clevc- and's squeaker over defending '"* champion Celtics, scoring 6 points in and surge an 18-point Cleve- the second half Tier Boston had drawn to wilh- n a point at 66-65. Carr wound up with 28 points, md John Havlicek led Boston vilh 22. Undefeated Washington got a boost from Phil Chcnier in his irst start of the season as he scored 27 points, He has had jack trouble. Jimmy Jones, who s i g n e d Wednesday with the Capitals after leaving the Salt Lake Stars of the American Basketball Association, played two minutes and said, "I've been in this situation before, being traded about a month after training camp, and it took about a month to fit into the system." Guard Fred Brown scored 11 of his 16 p o i n t s in the final three minutes to give the Son- ies their victory. Sonics* rookie center Tom Burleson sparked a second-quarter rally when he stole the ball at Portland's end of the court, and took it alone the score at 39-32. Archie Clark had 19 points for the Sonics. Portland's Geoff Petrie had 24, and Bill Walton scored 15 with 17 rebounds. Nate Williams' 18-foot jumper with six seconds left capped a Kings' rally that saw them Arkansas 2nd In Nation in Pass Defense Statistics released by the NCAA this week place Arkansas second in the nation in defense. The Razorbacks pass allowed just 33 completions in 89 attempts [or 371 yards and a .371 percentage. That's an average of 61. yards per game, second only to South Carolina's 50.3. Arkan sas has given up one touchdow :ome back from a 98-89 deficit. pass i 0 the Gamecocks' none. Nate Archibald led the Kings' with 24 points, and diet Walker had 24 for the Buls. Paullz Shines As New York Rips Memphis Dogfight Here Tomorrow Night For b o t h Payelteville and priiigdale, last week's open ate could not have come at a better time. Each team h.ul compiled an imposing list of nid-season injuries, but the extra week has enabled both to gel healed. The two Bulldog units will tomorrow square night, at off here 7:30 for Mike Kirkland of Arkansas i 17lh in the country in punting with a 41.2-yard average on 2 kicks. Joe Parker of Appalachian leads with a 44-yard average on 48 kicks. Arkansas' Saturday opponent, Colorado State, leads the nation in passing with 252.3 yards per game and 16 touchdowns. Quarterback Mark Driscoll threw six ot those TD passes last week a g a i n s t Nevada-Reno. T h e Rams are 10th in total offense with a 422.5-yard average, and Kayetleville's homecoming. Only one player, monster man Steve Travis of Springdale, is definitely out of the game. Travis is suffering from damaged knee cartilage, a n c hopes the rest will allow him to play in a week or two. David Reynolds, Springdalc's 6-1, 195-pound quarterback missed the last three quarter of the game against Siloan Springs two weeks ago. His i also a knee injury, but it mas not be as serious as originall;. thought. "He hasn't taken a blow 01 it yet," said Coach Jarrel Williams, "so we don't know He.may have to come out afte one play, or he may play th " for 10th with Notre scoring with a 29.5 By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Billy Paultz, an American Basketball Association All-Star the past two years, hadn't been worth a dime as a New York Nets rebounder in their first three games this season, But he put a pair of 10-cent sponge lifts in his sneakers are tied Dame it average. Ron Harris of rushing with average. Placekickcr C l a r k CSU is 21st a 101.5-yard NCAA Releases For Basketball Pairings Tourney KANSAS CITY (AP) -- The National Collegiate Athletic Association has announced first- round pairings for its Division I basketball championship and may select 13 at-large teams to complete a 32-team bracket. If 13 at-large clubs are selected instead of nine as in the past, there will be 16 first- rcimrl games, Tom Scott, chairman of the NCAA Tournament Committee, said VVednesday in announcing the pairings. Whether 13 at-large teams are picked will depend on the quality of the available clubs. Automatically qualifying for the tournament wil be 15 conference champions from the East Coast, Atlantic Coast, Soulthern, American, Ten, Ohio Ivy Group, Southeastern, Mid- Big Missouri Western Valley, Southwest, Valley, Athletic, Big Eight, West Coast Athletic, Pacific-8 and Big Sky. The other four teams will be champions from the four East ern College Athletio Conference regional tournaments. They also qualify automatically and are bracketed as at-large en trants. First-round games will be piayed March 15, regiona games March 20 and 22 and thi semifinal and final games 01 March 29 and 31 at San Diego Calif. Wednesday all over night and jumped Nassau Coliseum, part-time on offens The first-round pairings: At the Palestra in Philadelphia -- The East Coast and vy Group champions against .(.-large teams with Pennsylvania as host. At Charlotte, N.C. -- Atlantic Coast and Southern inference champions against at-large selections with Davidon College as host. The four winners will advance to the Sasl Regional at the Civic Cener in Providence, R.I. At Alabama -- Mid-American nd Southeastern Conference champions against at-large earns. At Kentucky -- Big Ten and Ohio Valley Conference champions against atlarge cams. Winners will play in the Mideast Regional at the University of Dayton. At Texas Tech -- Southwest Conference champion and three at-large teams. At Oral Roberts University. Tulsa, Okla. -- Mis- j Valley and Big Eight Conference champions against at- large teams. Winners will play iu the Midwest Regional at New Mexico State. At Arizona State University -- Western Athletic and West grabbing 17 rebounds in the Nets' 104-96 victory over the Memphis Sounds. "The first couple of games I couldn't get off the ground," said Paultz, the 6-foot-ll center. "The Achilles were the problem. Both of them hurt me. The right one really gave me a lot of pain. "The lifts shorten the stretch your Achilles and the less whole game." Fayetteville's biggest scar came when two-way tackl D a y t o n Lierley experience muscle spasms near his kidney But Coach Doyne Daivs sale "He's improved to the poin KernbTe is second in kick- where he can play defense an scoring with 7.5 points per "~~ ··"--- game, but the Rams could be 5-1 instead of 2-3-1 if he had made two last-minute field goals and a last-play, 35-yard extra point. The Saturday clash of passing power vs. s h o u l d . Arkansas gave up 12 touchdown passes as recently as the 1971 season, but has allowed only three in the 17 games since Bill Lewis became secondary coach. 'c'll just have to sec how Hie nme goes. Springdale Is 5-1 for the year nd 2-0 in AAA-West. Fayettc- ille is 3-3 and 1-2. "ObVio.usly, prlngdalp is the team to beat ow," said Davis. "They have in outstanding team." . Wlllhims returned tha compliment: "We have a lot of r e e a p e c t for FnycUovlllc. They're the most improved football team I've ever seen. TliG ' most impressive thing about them is tho effort they give. The gamo Fayettevillo-Sprlngdala Is always A good one. even In years when both teams are down. This year, both in peak form. The Dogfight should be watching. eminently worth --GRANT HALL If every member of Congress voted as John Paul, there would be little or no Federal debt, inflation would not be a problem, Americans would b« paying lower taxes. His non-partisan voting decisions, wntefa Ite . piles and publishes annually, are based on the best interests of his own constituents and of tte ration. Let's Keep CONGRESSMAN JOHN PAUL HAMMERSCHMIDT Serving ALL of us. Paid for by John Paul Hammeis Re-ElectiOfl Committee -Boa c. Heoley, Chr REMEMBER... VOTE NOV. 5 strong pass defense prove interesting. Coast against Athletic at-large Washington State -- Pacific-8 and Big Sky Conference champions against at-large teams. Winners will meet in the West Regional at Memorial Coliseum at Portland, Ore. you have to stretch, the less strain there is and the less pain." Paultz went into the game with 6.6 rebound average for three games and left with something over 9.0. He also scored 20 points, although Julius Irving led with 3.3. B i l l y Knight, a rookie forward who gets high on soft drinks, came off the bench and scored 21 points for Indiana, which beat St. Louis 122-107. Knight hit 9 for 9 from the floor and grabbed nine rebounds for the Pacers' first victory against two losses. "Man. that guy is going to turn us all into Hi-C drinkers,"said G e o r g e McGinnis of Knight. "I'm going to give up beer. He just drinks that pop and shoots nine for nine. 1 ' McGinnis, however, led the scoring with 32 points. Al Bianchi could have used a lift -- of some kind -- for his Virginia Squires. The Kentucky Colonels flatttned them 136-82. In other ABA games, Denver Conferences outscored Utah 120-106, San An- sclections. At tonio edged San Diego 121-119 and Denver outscored Utah 120106. Basketball For Women Planned A women's basketball league is being formed by the Fayette- GRAB A FISTFUL OF OLD-IE FASHIONED BOURBON FLAVOR. Olde Bourbon. There's 137 years of bourbon-making in every bottle of Dant Olde. It takes that kind of know-how to make good honest bourbon at a good honest price. HERITAGE WHISKIES SINCE 1836. ville Department of Parks and Recreation. Games played on Monday evenings Asbell gym. Individuals or teams who are interested should names and Fayetteville Monday, October 28. Those malion Center at 442-9242. Defender Signed ATLANTA (AP) -- ianta Falcons fensive back Rudy Holmes, rookie from Drake University, to replace tight end Henry Childs on the National Football League team's 47-man roster. 86 firal Siraijtn BauibDn Whiskey ©J. W. Dant Distillers Co. New Ymlt, H. Y. "They just beat us to death," said Bianchi after Kentucky set a team record with a 54-point margin over the Squires. HOGS FAVORED BY 15 OVER COLO. STATE Alex Karras, Conner dcfomawe tactile. Detroit Lions FodbaUCiub Ot m m 0 a "The lightweight that cuts like a heavyweight." H you're like me, you want a chain saw with plenty of muscle. So you can use as little muscle as possible. * The Pioneer P20 is your saw. A P20 has a 3.14 cubic inch engine. Bigger than other saws in its class. That gives the P20 more lugging power. And with a 14" bar, you can handle a 28" cut with ease. But, the P20 is light. Only 10 pounds, 3 ounces. And that means it's easy to use. The P20 also has automatic chain oiling, automatic compression release for I easy starting, and an exclusive anti-kick saw chain. It's a tool with more muscle. For men who like to use less. SIPIOIMEER A TOOL, NOT A TOY A product of Outboard Marine Corporation, makers of Johnson? Evinra def Lawn-Boy 5 and Cushman" powered products. RAYMO INC. Hwy 16 East Fayetteville, Ark. By Dick Dunkel If you think the Big Ten is a ronger conference this year, ou're right. But it's neither the strongest nor the most improved, accord- Index with an average rating of ing to Dunkel College Football Index statistics. For the third straight year Big Eight Conference teams top the 97.4, although the figure is down significantly from last season's 101.0. Southland Conference teams D C O L L E G E F O O T B A L L rvr o EX PL AN AT [OH - The Dankil syiten pravrrfet o continuous Tndcx to margin combined with avtrgj* eppeirtion mating, weighted in favor of point* stranger, j«f game, Hwn e 40.0 tiam 0301:11* oppoifriwi the nrarfrr. lecent peifi I identical tlrtnglh of )1T learns. Tl relfrtts av ip!t; a 50.0 team hoi be Originated in 1929 by GAMES OF WEEK ENDING OCT. 27, 1974 Hfghor Re ling Team Rating DifK Air Alaba Apn " ' MAJOR GAMES FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25 slon.* 61.7 (10) Cinc'nati 81.5 SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26 Opposing Wmi-Mary 70.1 H) V.M.I.' 66.4 Team I Wyoming* 67.0 (4) Wan 63.2 [ Yale 77-9 . ( 1 4 J Cornell' 64.4 :h'n i* e a St* 62.2 (8) .7 (3) I 96.5 (19 . . . Citadel' Ark.St 78.1 (20) S J l l i r K - _ , . _ Arkansas* D1.3 (15) Colo.St 76 5 Army* 62.1 (4) Holy Cross 58.G Auburn* 99.2 (25) Florida SI 74.1 Boston Col 83.3-- (22) V H l a n o v a * C l . f i Dowl'gGr'n* 76.9 (]) Marshall 6 1 , 3 BuckncU 43.9 (4) Columbia' 4 0 0 Colgate 60.3 (14) Lafayette* 46.8 Colorad O 97.5 [ 1 D) Missouri * 8 7 5 E.Carolina- 7 J . R (16) Dayton 56.3 Florida* 89.6 (4) Dufce 8S.1 Fresno 71.7 (23) Fullerton' 46.9 Furman* 62.8 ( 1 2 ) Wofforri 5 1 3 Ga.Tcch* 85.8 (I) Tulan* 84.9 Georgia 103.0 (10) K e n t u c k y 92,8 Harvard 71.3 HO) Dartmouth* 60,9 Idaho 64,7 (6) "Montana St- 58.3 Illinois BS.O (9) Iowa- 71.0 Iowa St 87.3 ,,__(7) Kansas* 80.1 Kent SI* 63.9 (4) Akron 662 Lamar* 77.0 (7) So.Miss 70.4 Maryland* I 0 2 . 5 _ ( 1 S ) N.C. State 87.9 Memphis 87.3 (28) N.Tex SI* 59.5 Mia mi,O 96.3 ( 2 6 ) Toledo' 70.4 Michigan* I07.2_(30) Minnesota 77.2- Miss.SC 90.7 (tt) Louisville 60.7 N.Carolina 90.7-- (20) S.Carolma* 70.6 linols* 62.9-- (S) I l l i n o i s St 5 8 3 N.Mex.St* 60.4 (5) Drake 55.6 Nebraska- 11G.4 1 ( 1 4 ) Okia.St 102.3 Noire Dame' 9 9 . 5 . _ 7 ) MlamLFIa 92.1 Ohio State 122,9_.(48) N'western* 74.7 Ohio U 75.5 _,...IO) W.Mirhigan* 6 5 1 Oklahoma* 121.«_.36) Kansas St 86.2 Oregon 77.1 2J Washington* 75.3 Pcnn- 72,8 (9) Princeton 64.3 Pcnn State 88.0_(15) W.Virgmia* 82.6 Pittsburgh 9 B . 6 - _.. ( 2 4 ) Navy' 75.0 Purdue 8G.7 (3) Mich.St' 83.9 S.Diego SI" 85.2-OJ5) Long Beach 60.4 San Jose 74.6 ( 1 1 ) P a c i f i c - 64.1 So.CaTif 89.5 (15) Oregon St 84.9 Stanford 80.0 _ _ 6 ) Wash.Sf 84.2 Tampa' 81.1 4) Tulsa. 77.4 Temple* 96.0 (21) Delaware 75.t Tennessee* 85.9 ( l ) Clemson 85,2 Tcy.EI P 65.1 (16) Tev.Arl'n' 49.6 Texas 103,9 ( 1 9 ) U l c e * 84.6 Texas AM 101.7 (6 Baylor- 36.0 Texas Tech 9 3 , 7 _ _ i _ TM ( 6 ) S.M.U.* 87.4 IT.C.L.A. 93,2 (1 California* 92.fi Va.Tech- 73.0 (13) Richmond 60.2 VanrierbiH- 96.5.. (261 MIs'alppF " Vlrsinla 75.0 (20) W'keForesl* 55.0 W.Tex.Sl 78.7 (5) Utah St» 73.9 Wisconsin 105.3 (19) Indiana" B6.S OTHER EASTERN FRIDAY, OCTOBE:R 25 N.Y.Tcch 23.0 _ 13) W.Conn* 0.7 SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26 Albany.NY* 43-7- (25) Brockp't 18.3 Alfred* 41.2 (8 Cortland 33.5 Allegheny 37.8 (4) J.Carroll 33.9 Amherst 49.6 (21) Wcslyan* 23.2 CarnCRie* 29.2 (17) C,is« 12.0 Crnt.Conn' 47.7._.(19) Glasshoro 2S.7 Chcyney* 29.5 (2) Bloomsb'g 27-1 irio: 25,8 47.7 (22) Calif.St,Pa Coast C, 34.9 ( 1 1 ) Worc.Tcrh* 24.0 Connecl't 60.0 f2) Mass.U* 5S.4 Dpl.Valley 26.1 - (G) Lycoming* 20.fi Eritnboro « - 4 _ _ ( l Q ) Shippcnsbg* 33.S F M - 56.0 (10) Widener 4C.O Gcttysb'g 4 1 . 1 (3) A l b r i g h t 1 38.6 Kobart* 32.1 _ ( I J ) Union 21.3 Hofstra- 24.9 (2) Scion H a l l 23.3 Khac.T 61.5 ,, (8) Rridgdp't 53.4 Juniala' 35.7 (29) Upsala 7.2 Lehigh 63.1 (2) Maine- fiO-9 M'lersv'ic' 4 3 . 7 _ _ ( 4 ) E.Stroudsbg 38-7 Trenton 3].0 (22) Jersey City* 88 S.TIo- Trlnity.Ct '" ' "' ' "'" I 22.5 ( 1 0 ) Lk.Haven* 13.0 · 31,6 (2) J.b.V alley 30.1 Mm Moray! n i Muhlcnb'B 26.e (4) Palerson* 11.1 (10) St.Peter, R.P.T. 2(5.4 _ _ _ _ _ _ ( 2 2 ) Eorh.Tcch S.Conn* 43,7 1 ) MonIda.r 42,3 Slip.Rock* 6 I . 4 _ ( 1 4 ) Indiana.Pa 47.9 St.Lawrencc* 32.0__(23) Hamilton 8.9 Thic] 31.8 (14) Geneva* 18.2 cstOkla* 54.6_[4) E.Cent.Okla 50.6 linstcr 42.3 16) Taylrii" 26.fi Wabasb- 36.7 (5) St.Josephs 32.0 bVilmington 3 1 . 1 ,, (5) Findlay' 2 5 8 Wittenb'g* 50,4_ (8) Ml.Union 42.-1 Youngsl'n* 60.4 2G) Waync.Mieh 43.2 OTHER SOUTHERN SATURDAY, OCTOBER 2G Abilene 64.0 ( 2 6 ) Atis.Peay Sul Ross* 33.0 4,3 12) .Mid.Tc.in* ii2,;i B-Cookman 6 f . 9 _ ( . 3 ) Ti.skcjjc.?' 4R-7 Bishop- 37.0 (2) Prairie V 35.1 ~ " 30.5 (12) G-Wehh 38.1 53.2 34 .i5 47.n 5.1.3 C-Ncwm_ C h n ' n o n g a 6 7 . 1 . _ ( I 4 ) S'wcsl La* 36,3 (2) H-Sydi St' 54,3 17) T-Ma 6^.6 1 1 1 ) Murray* 5.1.3 5.6 2) Oatawba 53.3 ' 4.8 _ ( 7 ) J.Hoj.kins' 17.4 _ [ 5 ) Bowie St* 2-1.5 - .f-Y! 28,5 np' I'ttisLiei' Javkt-on St G4.0 ilford 43.5 (13) I^Mncnn' 30.3 ·.derson G l . t (0) S.St.Ark' 61.1 -V.Paync 52.3 (25) TarJeton' 28.2 " - 67.0 . - ( 1 3 ) N'wcst iJi.StA ..._,,. atburg 29.7 w n K y * 41(2 _ ( 1 5 ) W-Va.Te BI.S 6) MeNcesc /ingston 59.7 (ft) Nicholls* ·' ' 35.6 (7) Ark .Tech- Li jyj,_ Mori-an' S.~7^ ... (24) Del.Slate 3 1 , 2 NcwbCrry 4.-1 (39) St.Lco- 6.0 O.Norih'n 33,B - ( I I ) W.Va.St' 22,2 Ouachitn* G1.3_(13) St.Col.Ark 43.3 Pclcrsb'g* 3O.I . (C) Hampton 24.5 Pine Bluff 52.S (3) Ky.Statc* 50.0 S.F.Austin* 62.1 ( 1 0 ) E.Tcx.St 52.1 mont* 41,0 (10) Rochester 30.6 W.Chesler* 56.0_(20) Kutztown 35.6 5B.2 34.4 S'enst La* 65.6_ 1.0 Sewance 19.7 Souther SW.Tc OTHER MIDWESTERN SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26 B-W.tllace' 58.1 (18) MnriPtf Ball St 72.1 (6) " Wash-I^ce* 15.' . Capital' 39.3 . . . . ) 9.We3l'n 33,1 ' W e s t o m K y - 71-3 Cent.Okla- 57.0- (11) E.N.McxIro 4S.O Defiance* 25.2 (12) Anderson 23.2 Fvansville* 507 (13) Valpar'o 3 7 8 Ft .Kays* 3 2 4 (0) Washburn 32.0 Grove City 27.3 _ ( 2 ) Kcnyon* 25.5 Hanover* 39.7 (27) Earlham 12.5 Heidelb'fi 38.0 (0) Frnnklln* 37.8 HiUsdale 56,8 Hiram* 3 I . 4 _ _ _ _ 0 Indiana St 1 ~" Lincoln,^To Muskin 1 48.5 63.1 18.9 Tcn'n.si "66.7""." (13) Fla.A'. : M* 5,1.9 Tenn.Trch 6 6 . 3 _ _ ( t 7 ) Morchentl* 50.2 Tex.South'n* 60,1 (7) Miss.Val 53.G Texas ASrI 67.7,..(16) Angelo St- 51.3 Trinity. Tex 47.2 (25) Austin* 22.2 Troy St 59,3 ( 1 1 ) N.Alabama' 4B.F W.Carolina 68.3 ( 1 7 ) Prcsby'n- 51.R 10) W.V.Wesl'n* 24.5 M l ) EnslcrnKy CO-1 OTHER FAR WESTERN SATUnDAY. OCTOBER 2(3 Roisc St 74.7 ( 1 8 ) N.Arizona* 5C Cal P.Pom* 47.8._-7) Rlversido 41 Cenl.Wash* 29.6 (2) E.Orcgon 28,0 66.3 j W.iyncsb'ff ' - 41.8 (2) Dcni.ioi 51.4 ( 1 4 ) Neh.OmaJi; 59.2 . . (13) A'g'stana.SD' i i n 43.4. ( 2 2 Wooslcr re.Col 30^ (29) W.Wash'n* ·ac.Lfjth'n* 4 4 . 7 . . _ 6 ) W i l l a m e t t e 33.5 4 n ·} St.Marys.Cal* 3 3 . 0 - _ ( 5 ) Orc.Tcch 27.8 v'tt Weber St* 60.0 (13) I d a h o SI 4fl.fi 458 'Whtlworlh* 34.0 (7) Pacific U 27.i 27^3 ' * Hamo Team NATIONAL AND SECTIONAL LEADERS NATIONAL tAST MIDWKT SOUTH SOUTHWEST FAB WEST Ohio State 172.9 Pittsburgh _flfl.6 Ohio State . I23.» Alabama ,,. IOB.6 Texas . 103.0 So.Calif 99.5 Oklahoma _I21.8 Pcnn Stale _.98.0 Oklahoma -121.8 Georgia 103.0 Texas ASM 101.7 U.C.L..A. 9S.2 Nebraska _I16.4 Temple 9«.0 Nebraska ^116.4 Maryland _102,S Ari/r^a St _.9G.!5 C a l i f o r n i a --92.6 Alabama 108.6 Boston Col _83.3 Michigan 107.2 Allhum 39.2 Baylor -- _ _ . . D 5 . 0 Stanford ....,00,0 Michigan --107.2 Syracuse 79.9 Wisconsin --105.3 Vanderbllt -36,5 Texas Tech .03.7 Bripr.Yonnp; .86.4 Wisconsin --105.3 Yale 775 Okla.St 102.3 Kentucky 92.a Houston 91.7 S.DierJn SI . .85,2 Texas 102.9 Delaware 75.1 Noire Dame 99.5 7Jloml.Fla 92.1 Arkansas 01-3 Orefion St J.84.9 Georgia 103.0 N»vj 75.0 Colorado . 97,5 Mlss.St 90.7 Arizona m.1 Wash.St -- - 8 4 . 2 Maryland _1MJ Penn 72.8 M i a m i , O __96.3 N.Carolina _-90.7 S.M.U. «7.4 Atr Force- _78.9 OkTa.St 102.3 Harvard 71-3 Missouri 67.5 Florida R9.« nice 84.6 OrcRon --^-77.1 1974 by DunVd Sfxirl* Rcscofch Sve ' e the most improved up a :althy G.O average over last ;ar. Conference teams are La. ech, Ark.'St., Lainar. Texas- rlington, MtNeese and South- estLa. Here are conference rankings y Index strength (with relation last year's figures in paren- lesis): Big Eight 97.4 (-3.G). South- astern D3.1 f-4). Sotithwesf 91.5 plus -.5), Big Ten-90.5 (plus 4), Pacific-8 87.1 (-2.0). Atlan- c Coast 83^2 (plus 2.8), Western thlelic 77.4 (plus 1.4) ,Mid. merican 75.2 (-3.0), Southland 8.1 (plus 60), Ivy 839 (plus 21), Missouri Valley 631 (-47), Big Sky 615 (-5), Southern 60.3 (-2.5), Yankee 53.5 (-3.6. In this weeks headliners tha Index shows: Ohio St 48 over N'western Oklahoma 36 over Kansas St Nebraska 14 over Okla. St Texas 19 over Rice Georgia 10 over Kentucky Notre Dame 7 over Miami, Fla, Penn St 15 over W. Virginia UCLA over Cal Higher rating teams have won in 74.5 percent of the 1056 games covered to date. ' A Seiko Walch gives you the lime, the day, and date in English and ;' Espanol. . · ' ' ' ' / ' / J, / ^W ^7 ~* r '^7 \' * SWIFT S We send you to the game . . . prepared to tackle the weather. RJ. RUGU Ark. Red Sez: Ark. 42, Colo. Sf. 7 A good driver will probably sava money by switching to low cost MFA car insurance. Ask us how much you can save on the coverage youi' family needs. 4587 No. College FayeUcYiUe Phone 531-7117

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page