6. Richard Petty (43) and A.J. Foyt (14).
7. Clown: Number 33 in Your Program, Number 1 in Your Heart. Hundley, however, wore No. 20 when he was at Thomas Jefferson Junior High School in Charleston, W. Va.
8. Plimpton, like Orlando Woolridge, Al Oliver and many, many others, wore 0. Sidd Finch wore 21.
9. The Jones twins wore 1A and 1B. In the Indiana high school all-star game, the Van Arsdales both wore No. 1 jerseys with their first names added. They wore 30 (Dick) and 25 (Tom) at Indiana, and both wore 5 for their first pro teams, Dick with the Knicks, Tom with the Pistons. When they played together at Phoenix, Dick wore 5 and Tom wore 4. Fans of South Carolina basketball sent the Doziers a huge homemade poster that read: SOUTH CAROLINA WANTS PERRY AND TERRY. The jerseys on the poster bore 31 (Terry's) and 41 (Perry's), numbers the twins now are wearing as Gamecocks.
10. Todd Christensen, a tight end, wears No. 46. Back in 1976, Bishop Mark Hodson, writing in the Times of London, pointed out something quite unusual about Psalm 46 in one translation of the Bible. Count 46 words from the beginning of the psalm and the word is "shake." Count 46 words from the end (excluding the word selah, a musical direction) and the word is "spear." A coincidence? No way. The translators did their work in 1610, when Shakespeare was 46 years old. Not surprisingly, none of this has anything to do with how Christensen became No. 46. He was given a running back's number at Oakland and decided to stick with it because "I like a number that affords relative anonymity." Notre Dame's triple-threat halfback of the '30s, William Shakespeare, wore No. 63. The University of Miami wide receiver of recent vintage, Stanley Shakespeare, wore No. 6. As for the Shakespeare, the one who finds divinity in odd numbers, he deserves an immortal's number. But, 3 and 77 are already taken.