Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on October 25, 1974 · Page 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
October 25, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 12

Publication:
Location:
Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, October 25, 1974
Page:
Page 12
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 12 article text (OCR)

12 Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Friday, Oct. 25, 1974 I FAYETTEVILLe, ARKANSAS Coaches' Quotes, Probable Lineups . Boih Arkansas and Colorado Jr.) 19 Scoll Bull (6-4, 206. Jr.) State will b3 playirrg their last non-conference game of the season when they meet in Little Rock Saturday night at V:30. The contest will be the first ever between the two schools. Below are comments from the head coaches, followed by the two-deep lineups. A R K A N S A S BROYLES--"Colorado FRANK S t a t e S econ d DNV6 AlfTIOSt SOVOS Southwest Clips Woodland has the best-looking offensive team we've seen this year. Defensively, they've had lots of ' ' them. Mark points scored against T h e i r quarterback, Driscoll. Is a fantastic passer. They have a 27-year old Green Btrct Vietnam veteran, Willie Miller, who is averaging over 20 yards per catch at one wide receiver and their other wide receiver is averaging over yards per reception. 16 "They have a great freshman running hack, Ron Harris, who has already gained over 600 yards and appears headed for 1,000 yards this season. W h e n our coaches looked at the films of them, we wondered how they've lost a game this year. They're exciting all the way. "We have been meeting and talking about where we are going from here. After the USC victory, we started wondering what would happen if adversity hit our young team, and it did. Now we can regroup and start being the team that we were against Southern Cal." COLORADO'S SARK AU- SLANIAN-- "It feels good to get this kind of win in front of our homecoming crowd (66-17 -victory over Nevada-- Reno). I just wish we could have taken some of these points and distributed - ARKANSAS DEFENSE LE 83 Ivan Jordan (C-2, 209, Jr.) '83 Danny Crawford (6-4, 220, Jr.) LT 75 Brison Manor (6-4, 232, Sr.) 66 Mike Campbell (5-11, 207, Jr.) NG 60 Jon Rhiddlehoover (6-1, 230, Sr.) 72 Leotis Harris (6-2, 260. Fr.) RT 61 Gary Roper (6-1, 230, Fr.) 71 Mark Lewis (6-2, 240, Fr.) RE 44 William Watkins (6-3, 2 1 1 , Soph.) 51 Johnnie Meadors (6-1, 206, Soph.) LB 76 Hal McAfee (6-1, 210, Jr.) 38 Marvin Daily (6-0, 225, Jr.) LC 29 Brad Thomas (5-10, 176. Jr.) 20 Muskie Harris (5-11, 174, soph.) LB 53 Billy Burns (64, 210, Sr.) 37 Don Fulcher (5-11. 200, Soph.) SS 49 Tommy Harris (6-2, 187, Jr.) 17 Bo Busby (6-1, 188, Soph.) FS 26 Floyd Ho-gan (5-11, 174, Sr.) 17 Bo Busby (6-1, 188, Soph.) BC 40 Rollcn Smith Smith (61, 177, Sr.) 31 Howard Sampson (5-10, 185, Fr.) COLORADO STATE OFFENSE SE 87 Dan O'Hourke (5-11, 185, Jr.) 86 Bill Price (6-1, 203, By BILL K E N N A N Of The TIMES Sports Staff The Woodland Cowboys did just about everything right at H a r m o n Field Thursday evening. Everything except win .he game. The Pokes dominated the game in every fact, put on a dazzling last second drive but still lost 7-6 to Springdale Southwest. The Woodland iammy Pinalto. hen dropped into ormation on third offense cer- of ball control offense. The Poke unit controlled the ball for 48 plays during the contest while Southwest snapped the ball only 21 limes. In addition the Cowboys produced 207 yards total offense and 14 first downs while limiting Springdale to The Cats look control and vorked their way to their own 5 on runs by Scott McCool and Springdale a shotgun and four. The Pokes hesitated just a moment and quarterback Tim Baker was suddenly running in he clear on the sidelines, By he lime Jay Trumbo had saved he touchdown, Baker was on he Woodland 22. "We let down 'or jusl that one play," said Woodland coach Dick Harris. 'As far as I know that's the only time this year they've used that formation." From there Zane Drake and McCool put the ball on the nine. them ovor the last five ball- games. And I'd like to have saved sme of these points for our upcoming Arkansas. game with only three. However, it took only one mistake to give Southwest the victory. Late in the third perioc Southwest finally got control of the ball on their own nine after Woodland had dominated for six of the eight minutes in the thirc period. Woodland's drive stalled on the Cougar nine when Joe West led control of the ball on his way to what looked like a sure touchdown. Quarterback Baker tried to pass but found his receivers covered. Baker then slithered out of the pocket and to the one yard line. On the next play Drake bulled over for the score. The extra point was good. Springdale 7-0. Woodland took possession with 6:11 remaining in the game with Southwest expecting a mop-up operation. The visitors just about got their wish as on the 25. Trent Trum reverse play fell incomple Then on four! than one rr Parker hit M yards to the From there H u d s p e t h remaining d seconds left ir Vest got only two yards on first and second clown. However, on hire! down quarterback Brett 'arkcr hit Malcom McPhearson or 13 yards and a first down it the 'Woodland 49. Wingback Jim Herrington fought for five yards to the Southwest 46 and Parker again passed to McPhearson, this time for 13 yards to the Cougar 33. Joe West managed eight yards on first down and the seven yards on a crucial fourth down play with 2:00 left in the game. On the very next play Parker hit tight end McPhearson for 20 yards and the touchdown. However, the officials detected a procedure penalty and put the ball back Portland Nips Memphis On Late TD By Ferguson from the 20. .... down with less minute remaining ;Phearson for 18 Southwest one. fullback Mike covered the distance with 34 Woodland went for two with Parker breaking lo the right on a play action pass. However, his pass went just a bit too high for McPhearson leaving the nervous Cougars with a 7-6 lead, good enough for the victory. "I really have to credit our offense," said Harris. "That's one of the best drives I've ever seen. We showed a lot of poise out Hire. I just wish we'd completed that two point pass." The final statistics illustrated the Woodland domination. The Cowboys had 143 yards rushing and nifty little Brett Parker had a great night throwing the ball with five completions in seven ittempls for 64 yards. Tight end Malcom McPhearson caught all five. Joe West led all rushers with 101 yards on 25 carries while POKTLAND, Ore. (AP) -- | When Rufus Ferguson sprinted 12 yards for a Portland touchdown with 2:07 on the clock, the Storm was sure it had upset Vlemnhis in a nationally televised World Football League game Thursday night. Portland won 26-25, but only after Bob Ettcr of Memphis missed a 48-yard field goal attempt as lime ran out. After the kickoff following F e r g u s o n ' s score, reserve quarlerback D a n n y White moved the Southmen yards in seven plays, connecting on a two-yard pass to Ed Marshall in the end zone. Memphis trailed by one point with 43 seconds left. Etter's onside kick struck Portland's Phil Uorjas and rookie David Thomas recovered for Memphis. Six plays later, Etter's field goal try wont wido lo the right. '1 think Portland deserves to be in the playoffs," said Memphis Coach John McVay. "They beat us and Birmingham. They've shown on the field that they have a right to be in Ihe playoffs." A crowd of only 13.2B8 watched Portland snap the Snuthincn's 11-game winning streak al Civic Stadium. They got quite a show in the first quarter. · As To When They Run Or Pass Sr.) LT 72 AI Simpson (6-5, 262, Sr.) 78 Al Baker (6-6, 264, Fr.) LG 63 Bill Gray (6-1. 227, Jr.) 61 Dan Gallas (6-3, 237, Jr.) C 66 Jim Tracey (61, 239, Sr.) 51 Bruce Stoeklen (6-1, 233, Soph.) RG 76 Jim Craig (6-2, 238, Sr.) 67 Dan Dubishar (6-2, 242, RT 7V Mark Mullaney ( 6 6 , 237, Sr.) 79 Doug Bonk (6-4, 243, Jr.) TE Sr.) i Sr.) Pele Clark (6-4, 233, Bill Larson (6-3, 22, CSU Shows No Patterns Mike Hudspeth 28 yards, mostly f u l l b a c k 'inished with through the middle. Ed Powell played well in the offensive line in his first week as an offensive starter. Defensively Jim Herrington, Mike H u d s P e t h, John Phillips and Jay Trumbo all performed well. "There's not much you can really say about our defense," said Harris. "The offense had the : ball all night. But you can say Mike Hudspeth probably had his best game. He played well on defense and on offense." Next week the Cowboys and Ramay Indians collide in the year's big junior high rivalry. ' T h a t ' s iiist a different season," said Harris. "Who knows what will happen.' 1 . "Our ball club has improved greatly over a year ago. I can see a good improvement as we go along. As the season progresses, we are getting the right people in the right paces. "Arkansas will be very, very angry after losing in that great rivalry they have with Texas. Arkansas is sitting on a 3-3 record and they have a very fine football team. They beat Southern California earlier in the year. We have to be worried about going into this game." ARKANSAS OFFENSE SE 34 Freddie Douglas (5-10, 180, Jr.) 11" Kelvin O'Brien (6-1, 184, Jr.) LT 74 Gerald Skinner (6-5, 255, Soph.) 78 David Spriggs (60, 230, Jr.) LG 68 Greg Koch (6-4, 233, Soph.) 64 Russ Tribbie (6-4, 220, Jr.) C 52 Richard LaFargue (6-5, 240, Jr.). 54 Randy Drake (6-4, 245, Sv.) RG 63 R. C. Thielemann (6-3, 235. Soph.) 69 Ron Fulcher (511. 225, Jr.) RT 70 Lee King (6-3. 245. Sr.) QB 12 Mark Driscoll (6-2, 181, Jr.) 6 Jack Graham (6-4, 196, Sr.) Jr.) FB RB 30 Ron Harris (5-10, 168, Fr.) 20 Johnny Square (5-9, 168, . _ 41 Jim McKenzie (5-11, 19G. Jr.) 44 Kim Jones (6-4, 238, FL 13 Willie Miller (5-9, 172, Sr ) 19 Jeff Schrecengost (6-1, 174. Jr.) COLORADO STATE DEFENSE LE 2 Greg Poppino (6-1, 209, Jr.) 18 David Waite (6-3, 212, Soph.) LT 80 Fred Babich (6-3, 230, A r k a n s a s Coach Frank Broyles said Thursday that Colorado State has shown no tendencies this year as to when they run or pass. "They just come out and mix it up," he said. "They audibilize at th e line on a great number of plays. "Their quarterback, Mark Driscolli will throw it deep or Football Honors SEARCY, Ark. (AP) -- "Harding College's Barney Crawford s the National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics Lineman of the Week. The 6-foot-5, 245-pound defensive tackle was honored for his play in Harding's 10-3 football Jr.) 94 Mike Opperman Mulkins (6-4, (6-1, 207. Fr.) NG 60 Loren 259. Sr.) 96 Dan Arthur (6-3, 243, Soph.) RT 82 Dave Duncan (6-4, 232, Sr.) 83 Gary Paulson (6-5, 239, Jr.) RE 80 Larry Olson (6-1, 203, victory over last week. Crawford, a Arkansas Tech senior, was an Soph:) Ji.) 4 Bo Warren (6-2, 206, LLB 3 Kevin McLain (6-2, 237, Jr.) 4 Steve Krum (6-1, 211, Soph.) RLB 55 Wes Cerveny (6-1, All - Arkansas Intercollegiate Conference choice last year. He had six unassisted tackles and nine assists against Tech. He sacked the quarterback three times for a minus 27 yards and recovered a fumble. Beaver Level . Beaver Lake level stood today at 118.50 feet above sea level Engineers reported that the generators were not being used. horfc or anywhere on the field, 'hey get you spread out and hat opens up running room for ion Harris, their terrific back, le's the best freshman half back I've seen in a long time." · Asked if Arkansas put any special emphasis on the fact hat Colorado State leads the nation in passing while the lazorbacks are second in pass defense, Broyles said, "You can let that (secondary coach) Bill "wewis has lalked a lot about hat." About heralded CSU wide receiver Willie Miller, Broyles said, "He's the best we've seen .his year. He takes the ball away from people with more ·egularity than anyone we've ieen.'" Broyles noted that the Western Athletic Conference of which Colorado State is a nember is underrated. "Teams all over that conference have improved their programs.," he said. "Arizona State, Arizona and New Mexico all have fine teams." The Rams' not limited top players are to the skilled positions. "Loren Mulkins, their middle guard, will be some NFL team's first draft pick next year," said Broyles. "He weighs 260 and runs like a line backer." Broyles only winced when told hat Arkansas is favored from 2 to 24 points. "Obviously, the ddsmakers haven't looked at Colorado State on film," he aid. "I haven't slept all week, vorrying about this game." Following the Razorbacks' ight workout Thursday, Broyles said, "The attitude of our team s the best it's been since before the USC game. I'm not talking bout the rah-rah s t u f f , but the and they've studied the film listened to the scouting report." Kickoff lime in War Memorial S t a d i u m at Little Rock Saturday is 7:30 p.m. --GRANT HALL Henderson Third LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- The .indefeated Henderson Reddies move from fourth lo third place in Ihe National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics Division I football ratings released Thursday. Henderson is the defending Arkansas Intercollegiate Conference champion. It beat the University of Arkansas-Pine Bluff 38-6 last Saturday for the Reddies' sixth victory of the season. The Redies play Southern State, 5-1, at Magnolia Saturday. 57 Allen Petray (b-3, 235. Jr.) TE 81 Doug Yoder (6-3, 220. Ir.) 80 Matt Morrison (6-3, 210, Sr.) RHB 85 Ike Forte (6-0, 198, Jr.) 23 O.C. Jackson (5-7, 165, Fr.) FB 32 Marsh White (6-2. 220, Sr.) 42 Holland Fuchs (5-10, 190, Jr.) LHB 22 Elijah Davis (5-10, 1BO, Soph.) 21 Vaughn Lusby (5-11, 185. Fr.) QB 10 Mark Miller (6-2, 188, New Season ' Offered For I Basketball fans will have a chance to see the Arkansas Razorbacks in action on the home court 15 times this winter, and the University is offering a new season ticket package. With the excitement building 229, Sr.) 49 Oan r^atrone tti-1, 214, Jr.) LCB 48 Jerome Dove (6-2, 180, Jr.) 42 Dan Zeller (6-0, 184, Jr.) FS 31 Keith King (6-5, 202, Soph.) 36 Kevin Hamrah (5-10, 181, Jr.) SS 28 David Norman (5-10, 192, Sr.) 39 Bruce Johnson (6-4, 209. Jr.) RCB 17 Erick Wilk (5-11, 175, Jr.) 26 Mel Washington (5-11, 175, Jr.) ficket Package JA Basketball lockhurst. Mississippi, Hofstra, 'ulsa, Mac Murray, Oklahoma lily. Western Illinois, Athletes in Action, Texas Tech. Texas, Texas AM, TCU, Rice, SMU, and Baylor in Barnhill Field House this winter. under new Coach Eddie Button and his staff, the new season books represent a savings of two full games compared to the single ticket prices. Reserved c h a i r seating for all 15 home contests is available for $39.00 per book, and reserved regular seating is $32.00 per book. The season books assure the purchaser of the same seat locations for the entire home schedule. Season ticket applications are available by writing the Athletic Ticket Office, University of Arkansas, Post Office Box A, Fayelteville, AR 72701. The Razorbacks will play Wyche Obtained PHILADELPF1IA (AP) -Quarterback Bubba Wyche, ob tained by the World Fnotbai: League's Philadelphia Bell this week in the dispersal of players from the defunct Detroit Wheel has been traded to the Chicago Firs for a No. 1 choice in the 19V5 WFL player draft. Wyche, a 6-foot-l, 195-pound er, completed 164 of 318 passe. 1 Tor 2,006 yards and 10 touch downs for the Wheel. He was traded Thursday. V AUGHN/ Y Jp r BATTERY it tastes expensive ...and is. Mi.it from an original ; Sv'Uf inoSri recipe iyBidSamuels, /ourthgeneration Kentucky Distiller. uk Dirtille/y.Loritto.Ky.. Winety Proof-Fully Matured. In Springdale SEEBURG MUFFLER NOW OPEN HEAVY DUTY MUFFLER Installed LIFETIME GUARANTEE Being a lady, most places would have taken advantage of me. But, Seeburg Muffler gave me the hest dea around, explained what ha happened and guaranteed th muffler for as long as ownei my car. That's wha I call a good deal. Miss Nancy Shackelford Razorback Hall University of Arkansas Fayetteville FAST SERVICE S E E B U R G MUFFLER Highway 71 North (at North City Limits) SPRINGDALE, ARKANSA! HERB MARSHALL CONCERNED FOR WASHINGTON COUNTY HERB MARSHALL IS CONCERNED... CONCERNED about well-trained and fully informed deputies and other personnel. CONCERNED about a strong investigative unit to pursue burglars, drug pushers and other criminals -- county wide. CONCERNED about answering all calls for assistance, fast, to any part of the county. CONCERNED about honest and equal law enforcement. VOTE NOVEMBER 5th FOR AN HONEST-TO-GOODNESS SHERIFF HERB MARSHALL Pol. Ad paid for by Dr. Friedman Sisco, Springdale, and Dr. Don Baker, Fayetteville, co-chairmen, Herb Marshall Sheriff Committee. PRIZEWORD PUZZLE NOW WORTH $290 Out of 1,064 entries, there were no winners to the October 20 Prizeword Puzzle. This means that next Sunday's puzzle will be worth $290, plus $100 in bonuses. If you haven't worked the puzzle, try it. . . .if you have worked it, try it again. You may be a winner! Here's the Correct Solution with an explanation of answers io las! week's puzzle CLUES ACROSS: 1. FICTION not faction. As (he clue suggests, origin- alily and creativeness lead io FICTION making its mark. A political faction, being characteristically turbulent or noisy, has no need of the qualifications mentioned. It must make some impact merely to be recognized as a faction. 6. CARES not cases. Not so much simply "cases," in a general way, as difficult or unsuccessful cases. In any event, it's a question of CARES (arising from cases) weighing heavily. 7. CLEAN not glean. To CLEAN implies the removal of dirt in one sense or another. If one gleans information, for instance, nothing is removed. Even in the traditional meaning of "glean" (lo pick up ears of corn, etc.), the emphasis is on acquisition rather than removal. 8. TALE not talk. A TALE is something self-contained and definite that can "go around" so as to be embellished "on the way". Talk !s simply what people are saying, or the fact of a TALE being passed around. 10. JAW not paw. Taking the clue as it stands. It is natural to interrupt it in relation to human beings. JAW, therefore, is a stronger answer than paw. 13. GUSH not push or rush. To GUSH is. to be unnecessarily effusive, but people may rush for good reason; it is only when people rush pointlessly (e.g., from nerves) that you may feel they should relax. Push is less apt, since people who mlsbehavp in this manner cause more active resentment than the wording of the clue suggests. ("Relax" doesn't really mean "Stop Itl") 14. BULK not hulk. The clue invites an answer denoting quantity. A hulk can block a channel if its BULK is "sufficient". 19. SORTS not ports. "SORTS" is a perfectly good answer. "Ports" is pointlessly specific, especially since a "roving type" isn't even necessarily a sailor. 21. JITTERY not Jitters. Strictly speaking, it's not so much a question of helping the bad condition (JITTERS) as of helping the sufferers (i.e., the jittery). 22. LEAK not lead. Following a LEAK of information, a reporter may unearth "further" information. In the case of a lead, there is no particular ground for assuming that there has been any previous disclosure, that "further information" may, be un- earlhed. CLUES DOWN: 1. FATTER not fitter. "FATTER" is the more pointed answer. Of two overweight persons, it is quite possible for the FATTER to be the lighter (being also the shorler.) On the other hand, it is quite uru remarkable that the lighter of the two should be the fitter; if anything, one should expect the fitter to be the lighter. 2. CALLING not cabling. CALLING is comprehensively apt. "Cabling" is needlessly specific, and would fall within the sense of CALLING for help. 5. REQUEST not bequest. "College head" links up better with REQUEST. It is the college as an institution, rather, that would receive a bequest from a former pupil. 11. WALL not will. "WALL" is more firmly apt. The ease of spotting a technical or leflal loophole in a will would depend on who was looking. 15. PRICE not prize. A PRICE attached to anything must represent a certain value--whatever the object is supposed to be worth. A prize may be merely a prestigious thing which cannot be definitely valued. 16. VOTES not notes. In a case where VOTES are not cast on a simple and clear issue, interpretation is appropriate. Illegible notes require deciphering rather than "interpreting". 17. FOOLS not tools. "Being what they are " suggests that "they" are in some special category . or condition; this favors FOOLS. Also, while FOOLS are "apt" to be used (exploited), tools are designed to be used. Try Again--Try Sunday's Prizeword Puzzle Sponsored By: Collier Drug Stores Pizza Hut Tone Concrete Products Co. Shelton Sales Service! Mexican Original Products Co. Enterprise Sight Sound Perry's Fine Gifts Troy's Refrigeration Fabric City Bills' Custom Floors First Federal Savings Loan Dennis Hortie Furnishings Fayetteville Sheet Metal Works Anchor Construction Mcllroy Bank

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page