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1974 FIFA World Cup
Fußball-Weltmeisterschaft 1974
1974 FIFA World Cup emblem.png
1974 FIFA World Cup official logo
Tournament details
Host countryFlag of Germany.svg West Germany
Dates13 June – 7 July (25 days)
Teams16 (from 5 confederations)
Venue(s)(in 9 host cities)
Final positions
ChampionsFlag of Germany.svg West Germany (2nd title)
Runner-upNetherlands.png Netherlands
Third placeFlag of Poland.png Poland
Fourth placeBrazil.png Brazil
Tournament statistics
Matches played38
Goals scored97 (2.55 per match)
Attendance1,865,762 (49,099 per match)
Top scorer(s)Flag of Poland Grzegorz Lato (7 goals)
1970
1978

The 1974 FIFA World Cup, the tenth staging of the World Cup, was held in West Germany (including West Berlin) from 13 June to 7 July. The tournament marked the first time that the current trophy, the FIFA World Cup Trophy, created by the Italian sculptor Silvio Gazzaniga, was awarded. The previous trophy, the Jules Rimet Trophy, had been won for the third time by Brazil in 1970 and awarded permanently to the Brazilians. The host nation won the title beating the Netherlands in the final, 2–1. The victory was the second for West Germany, who had also won in 1954. Australia, East Germany, Haiti and Zaire made their first appearances at the final stage, and the Netherlands and Poland their first since 1938.

Host selection

West Germany was chosen as the host nation by FIFA in London, England on 6 July 1966. Hosting rights for the 1978 and 1982 tournaments were awarded at the same time. West Germany agreed a deal with Spain by which Spain would support West Germany for the 1974 tournament, and in return West Germany would allow Spain to bid for the 1982 World Cup unopposed.

Qualification

Main article: 1974 FIFA World Cup qualification

Ninety-eight countries took part in the qualifying tournament, and some of football's most successful nations did not qualify. Between them, the champions of the 1966 tournament (England), France, the hosts of the 1970 tournament (Mexico), 1966 third-place finishers Portugal, Czechoslovakia, Hungary and Spain were knocked out and failed to qualify for the finals. The USSR was disqualified after the playoff against Chile. First-time qualifiers included Australia, which would not qualify again until the next time the tournament was held in Germany, in 2006, and Zaire, the first team from sub-Saharan Africa to reach the finals.

Format

16 teams qualified, divided into four groups of four. Each played a round-robin with two points for a win and one for a draw, and goal difference used to separate teams level on points. The top two teams from each group advanced to the next stage. However, in a change from the format used in the previous five competitions, the second round consisted of another group stage: the eight remaining teams were divided into two groups of four. The winners of each group played each other in the final, and the second place teams in each group played each other in the third/fourth place match.

Summary

First round

The tournament was held mostly in bad weather, and the stadia had few protected places. Few western European nations had qualified, of which most were eliminated early. Fans from the Eastern neighbor states were hindered by political circumstances.

Carlos Caszely of Chile became the first player to be sent off with a red card in a World Cup match, during their match against West Germany. Red cards were formally introduced in World Cup play in 1970, but no players were sent off in that tournament.

Two teams made a particularly powerful impact on the first round. The Netherlands demonstrated the "Total football" techniques pioneered by the top Dutch club Ajax, in which specialised positions were virtually abolished for the outfield players, and individual players became defenders, midfielders or strikers as the situation required. The Dutch marked their first World Cup finals since 1938 by topping their first-round group, with wins over Uruguay and Bulgaria and a draw with Sweden. Sweden joined the Dutch in the second group round after beating Uruguay 3–0.

Poland, meanwhile, took maximum points from a group containing two of the favourites for the tournament. They beat Argentina 3–2, trounced Haiti 7–0, then beat Italy 2–1 – a result that knocked the Italians out of the Cup and resulted in Argentina sneaking to the second group round on goal difference. While Haiti didn't do particularly well in their first World Cup finals (losing all three of their games) they did have one moment of glory. In their opening game against Italy, they managed to take the lead with a goal from Emmanuel Sanon, before eventually losing 3–1 (Italy had not conceded a goal in 12 international matches). That goal proved to be a significant goal as it ended Dino Zoff's run of 1142 minutes without conceding a goal.

Group 2 was a particularly close group. With Brazil, Yugoslavia and Scotland drawing all their games against each other, it was decided by the number of goals these three teams scored when defeating Zaire. Yugoslavia hammered the African nation 9–0, equalling a finals record for the largest margin of victory. Brazil beat them 3–0. Scotland could only manage a 2–0 margin, and so were edged out of the tournament on goal difference. They also became the first ever country to be eliminated from a World Cup Finals without having lost a match.

Group 1 contained both East Germany and the host West Germany, and they both progressed at the expense of Chile and Australia. But the big clash was between the two German teams. West Germany was already assured of progression to the second round whatever the result. In one of the most politically charged matches of all time, it was the East that won, thanks to a late Jürgen Sparwasser goal. This embarrassing result forced a realignment of the West German team that helped them win the Cup.

Second round

Coincidentally, the two second-round groups both produced matches that were, in effect, semi-finals. In Group A, the Netherlands and Brazil met after each had taken maximum points from their previous two matches. In Group B, the same was true of West Germany and Poland – so the winners of these two games would contest the final.

In Group A, two goals from the inspirational Johan Cruyff helped the Dutch side thrash Argentina 4–0. At the same time, Brazil defeated East Germany 1–0. The Dutch triumphed over East Germany 2–0 while in the "Battle of the South Americans", Brazil managed to defeat Argentina 2–1 in a scrappy match. Argentina and East Germany drew 1–1 and were on their way home while the crucial match between the Netherlands and Brazil turned into another triumph for 'total football', as second-half goals from Johan Neeskens and Cruyff put the Netherlands in the final. However the match would also be remembered for harsh defending on both sides.

Meanwhile, in Group B, West Germany and Poland both managed to beat Yugoslavia and Sweden. The crucial game between the Germans and the Poles was goalless until the 76th minute, when Gerd Muller scored to send the hosts through 1–0. The Poles took third place after defeating Brazil 1–0.

Final

Main article: 1974 FIFA World Cup Final

The final was held on 7 July 1974 at Olympiastadion, Munich. West Germany was led by Franz Beckenbauer, while the Dutch had their star Johan Cruyff, and their Total Football system which had dazzled the competition. With just a minute gone on the clock, following a solo run, Cruyff was brought down by Uli Hoeneß close to the German penalty area, and the Dutch took the lead from the ensuing penalty by Johan Neeskens before any German player had even touched the ball. West Germany struggled to recover, and in the 26th minute were awarded a penalty, after Bernd Hölzenbein fell within the Dutch area, causing English referee Jack Taylor to award another controversial penalty. Paul Breitner spontaneously decided to kick, and scored. These two penalties were the first in a World Cup final. West Germany now pushed, and in the 43rd minute, in his typical style, Gerd Müller scored what turned out to be the winning goal, and the last of his career as he retired from the national team. The second half saw chances for both sides, with Müller putting the ball in the net for a goal that was disallowed as offside. In the 85th, Hölzenbein was fouled again, but no penalty this time. Eventually, West Germany, European Champions of 1972, also won the 1974 World Cup.

This was the only case of the reigning European champions winning the World Cup, until Spain (champions of the UEFA Euro 2008) defeated the Netherlands in the South Africa 2010 FIFA World Cup Final. France have also held both trophies, albeit in a different order, at the same time by winning the 1998 World Cup followed by Euro 2000.

Joao Havelange (former FIFA President from 1974 to 1998) claimed that the 1966 and 1974 World Cups were fixed so that England and Germany would win respectively.

This was only the second time that a team had won the World Cup after losing a match in the Finals (West Germany losing to East Germany during the group stage). The previous occasion was West Germany's earlier win in 1954.

Poland's Grzegorz Lato led the tournament in scoring seven goals. Gerd Müller's goal in the final was the 14th in his career of two World Cups, beating Just Fontaine's record of 13, in his single World Cup. Müller's record was only surpassed 32 years later, in 2006 by Ronaldo's 15 goals from three World Cups and then 8 years after, in 2014 by Klose's 16 goals from four World Cups.

Günter Netzer, who came on as a substitute for West Germany during the defeat by the East Germans, was playing for Real Madrid at the time: this is the first time that a World Cup winner has played for a club outside his home country.

This is the last of four FIFA World Cup tournaments to date with no extra-time matches. The others are 1930, 1950, and 1962 tournaments.

Mascot

The official mascots of this World Cup were Tip and Tap, two boys wearing an outfit similar to West Germany's, with the letters WM (Weltmeisterschaft, World Cup) and number 74.

Venues

Munich West Berlin Hamburg
Olympiastadion Olympiastadion Volksparkstadion
Capacity: 77,573 Capacity: 86,000 Capacity: 61,300
Olympiastadion Muenchen Berliner Olympiastadion innen Das Volksparkstadion 1983
Dortmund Düsseldorf Gelsenkirchen
Westfalenstadion Rheinstadion Parkstadion
Capacity: 53,600 Capacity: 70,100 Capacity: 72,000
Panoramio - V&A Dudush - 2001 (1) Altes Rheinstadion Parkstadion gelsenkirchen 2
Frankfurt Hanover Stuttgart
Waldstadion Niedersachsenstadion Neckarstadion
Capacity: 62,200 Capacity: 60,400 Capacity: 72,200
Waldstadionold1 AWD Eingang08 Gottlieb-daimler-stadion

Match officials

AFC
CAF
CONCACAF
CONMEBOL

UEFA

OFC
 

Squads

For a list of all squads that appeared in the final tournament, see 1974 FIFA World Cup squads.

Seeding

It was agreed by a vote by the FIFA Organising Committee on who would be seeded. There were four seeds, which would first be placed in separate groups:

Then the remaining spots in the groups were determined by dividing the participants into pots based on geographical sections.

Pot 1: Western European Pot 2: Eastern European Pot 3: South American Pot 4: Rest of The World

Results

Group stage

Group 1

Team Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts
Flag of East Germany.svg East Germany 321041+35
Flag of Germany.svg West Germany 320141+34
Flag of CHI.png Chile 302112−12
Flag of Australia.png Australia 301205−51
14 June 1974
16:00 CET
West Germany Flag of Germany.svg 1–0 Flag of CHI.png Chile Olympiastadion, West Berlin
Attendance: 81,100
Referee: Doğan Babacan (Turkey)
Breitner Soccerball 18' Report

14 June 1974
19:30 CET
East Germany Flag of East Germany.svg 2–0 Flag of Australia.png Australia Volksparkstadion, Hamburg
Attendance: 15,800
Referee: Youssou N'Diaye (Senegal)
Curran Soccerball 58' (o.g.)
Streich Soccerball 72'
Report

18 June 1974
16:00 CET
Australia Flag of Australia.png 0–3 Flag of Germany.svg West Germany Volksparkstadion, Hamburg
Attendance: 53,300
Referee: Mahmoud Mustafa Kamel (Egypt)
Report Overath Soccerball 12'
Cullmann Soccerball 34'
Müller Soccerball 53'

18 June 1974
19:30 CET
Chile Flag of CHI.png 1–1 Flag of East Germany.svg East Germany Olympiastadion, West Berlin
Attendance: 28,300
Referee: Aurelio Angonese (Italy)
Ahumada Soccerball 69' Report Hoffmann Soccerball 55'

22 June 1974
16:00 CET
Australia Flag of Australia.png 0–0 Flag of CHI.png Chile Olympiastadion, West Berlin
Attendance: 17,400
Referee: Jafar Namdar (Iran)
Report

22 June 1974
19:30 CET
East Germany Flag of East Germany.svg 1–0 Flag of Germany.svg West Germany Volksparkstadion, Hamburg
Attendance: 60,200
Referee: Ramón Barreto (Uruguay)
Sparwasser Soccerball 77' Report

Group 2

Team Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts
Flag of SFR Yugoslavia 001.png Yugoslavia 3120101+94
Brazil.png Brazil 312030+34
Scotland.png Scotland 312031+24
Flag of Zaire.png Zaire 3003014−140
13 June 1974
17:00 CET
Brazil Brazil.png 0–0 Flag of SFR Yugoslavia 001.png Yugoslavia Waldstadion, Frankfurt
Attendance: 59,000
Referee: Rudolf Scheurer (Switzerland)
Report

14 June 1974
19:30 CET
Zaire Flag of Zaire.png 0–2 Scotland.png Scotland Westfalenstadion, Dortmund
Attendance: 25,800
Referee: Gerhard Schulenburg (West Germany)
Report Lorimer Soccerball 26'
Jordan Soccerball 34'

18 June 1974
19:30 CET
Yugoslavia Flag of SFR Yugoslavia 001.png 9–0 Flag of Zaire.png Zaire Parkstadion, Gelsenkirchen
Attendance: 31,700
Referee: Omar Delgado Gómez (Colombia)
Bajević Soccerball 8'30'81'
Džajić Soccerball 14'
Šurjak Soccerball 18'
Katalinski Soccerball 22'
Bogićević Soccerball 35'
Oblak Soccerball 61'
Petković Soccerball 65'
Report

18 June 1974
19:30 CET
Scotland Scotland.png 0–0 Brazil.png Brazil Waldstadion, Frankfurt
Attendance: 62,000
Referee: Arie van Gemert (Netherlands)
Report

22 June 1974
16:00 CET
Scotland Scotland.png 1–1 Flag of SFR Yugoslavia 001.png Yugoslavia Waldstadion, Frankfurt
Attendance: 56,000
Referee: Alfonso González Archundia (Mexico)
Jordan Soccerball 88' Report Karasi Soccerball 81'

22 June 1974
16:00 CET
Zaire Flag of Zaire.png 0–3 Brazil.png Brazil Parkstadion, Gelsenkirchen
Attendance: 36,200
Referee: Nicolae Rainea (Romania)
Report Jairzinho Soccerball 12'
Rivellino Soccerball 66'
Valdomiro Soccerball 79'

Group 3

Team Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts
Netherlands.png Netherlands 321061+55
Flag of Sweden Good one.jpg Sweden 312030+34
Flag of Bulgaria.png Bulgaria 302125−32
Flag of Uruguay.gif Uruguay 301216−51
15 June 1974
16:00 CET
Uruguay Flag of Uruguay.gif 0–2 Netherlands.png Netherlands Niedersachsenstadion, Hanover
Attendance: 55,100
Referee: Károly Palotai (Hungary)
Report Rep Soccerball 7'86'

15 June 1974
16:00 CET
Sweden Flag of Sweden Good one.jpg 0–0 Flag of Bulgaria.png Bulgaria Rheinstadion, Düsseldorf
Attendance: 23,800
Referee: Edison Perez Nunez (Peru)
Report

19 June 1974
19:30 CET
Bulgaria Flag of Bulgaria.png 1–1 Flag of Uruguay.gif Uruguay Niedersachsenstadion, Hanover
Attendance: 13,400
Referee: Jack Taylor (England)
Bonev Soccerball 75' Report Pavoni Soccerball 87'

19 June 1974
19:30 CET
Netherlands Netherlands.png 0–0 Flag of Sweden Good one.jpg Sweden Westfalenstadion, Dortmund
Attendance: 53,700
Referee: Werner Winsemann (Canada)
Report

23 June 1974
16:00 CET
Bulgaria Flag of Bulgaria.png 1–4 Netherlands.png Netherlands Westfalenstadion, Dortmund
Attendance: 53,300
Referee: Tony Boskovic (Australia)
Krol Soccerball 78' (o.g.) Report Neeskens Soccerball 5' (pen.)44' (pen.)
Rep Soccerball 71'
de Jong Soccerball 88'

23 June 1974
16:00 CET
Sweden Flag of Sweden Good one.jpg 3–0 Flag of Uruguay.gif Uruguay Rheinstadion, Düsseldorf
Attendance: 28,300
Referee: Erich Linemayr (Austria)
Edström Soccerball 46'77'
Sandberg Soccerball 74'
Report

Group 4

Team Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts
Flag of Poland.png Poland 3300123+96
Flag of Argentina.png Argentina 311175+23
Flag of Italy.gif Italy 311154+13
Flag of Haiti.png Haiti 3003214−120
15 June 1974
18:00 CET
Italy Flag of Italy.gif 3–1 Flag of Haiti.png Haiti Olympiastadion, [Munich
Attendance: 53,000
Referee: Vicente Llobregat (Venezuela)
Rivera Soccerball 52'
Benetti Soccerball 66'
Anastasi Soccerball 79'
Report Sanon Soccerball 46'

15 June 1974
18:00 CET
Poland Flag of Poland.png 3–2 Flag of Argentina.png Argentina Neckarstadion, Stuttgart
Attendance: 32,700
Referee: Clive Thomas (Wales)
Lato Soccerball 7'62'
Szarmach Soccerball 8'
Report Heredia Soccerball 60'
Babington Soccerball 66'

19 June 1974
19:30 CET
Argentina Flag of Argentina.png 1–1 Flag of Italy.gif Italy Neckarstadion, Stuttgart
Attendance: 70,100
Referee: Pavel Kazakov (Soviet Union)
Houseman Soccerball 20' Report Perfumo Soccerball 35' (o.g.)

19 June 1974
19:30 CET
Haiti Flag of Haiti.png 0–7 Flag of Poland.png Poland Olympiastadion, Munich
Attendance: 25,300
Referee: Govindasamy Suppiah (Singapore)
Report Lato Soccerball 17'87'
Deyna Soccerball 18'
Szarmach Soccerball 30'34'50'
Gorgoń Soccerball 31'

23 June 1974
16:00 CET
Argentina Flag of Argentina.png 4–1 Flag of Haiti.png Haiti Olympiastadion, Munich
Attendance: 25,900
Referee: Pablo Sánchez Ibáñez (Spain)
Yazalde Soccerball 15'68'
Houseman Soccerball 18'
Ayala Soccerball 55'
Report Sanon Soccerball 63'

23 June 1974
16:00 CET
Poland Flag of Poland.png 2–1 Flag of Italy.gif Italy Neckarstadion, Stuttgart
Attendance: 70,100
Referee: Hans-Joachim Weyland (West Germany)
Szarmach Soccerball 38'
Deyna Soccerball 44'
Report Capello Soccerball 85'

Second round

Group A

Team Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts
Netherlands.png Netherlands 330080+86
Brazil.png Brazil 32013304
Flag of East Germany.svg East Germany 301214−31
Flag of Argentina.png Argentina 301227−51
26 June 1974
19:30 CET
Netherlands Netherlands.png 4–0 Flag of Argentina.png Argentina Parkstadion, Gelsenkirchen
Attendance: 56,548
Referee: Bob Davidson (Scotland)
Cruyff Soccerball 11'90'
Krol Soccerball 25'
Rep Soccerball 73'
Report

26 June 1974
19:30 CET
Brazil Brazil.png 1–0 Flag of East Germany.svg East Germany Niedersachsenstadion, Hanover
Attendance: 59,863
Referee: Clive Thomas (Wales)
Rivellino Soccerball 60' Report

30 June 1974
16:00 CET
Argentina Flag of Argentina.png 1–2 Brazil.png Brazil Niedersachsenstadion, Hanover
Attendance: 39,400
Referee: Vital Loraux (Belgium)
Brindisi Soccerball 35' Report Rivellino Soccerball 32'
Jairzinho Soccerball 49'

30 June 1974
16:00 CET
East Germany Flag of East Germany.svg 0–2 Netherlands.png Netherlands Parkstadion, Gelsenkirchen
Attendance: 68,348
Referee: Rudolf Scheurer (Switzerland)
Report Neeskens Soccerball 7'
Rensenbrink Soccerball 59'

3 July 1974
19:30 CET
Argentina Flag of Argentina.png 1–1 Flag of East Germany.svg East Germany Parkstadion, Gelsenkirchen
Attendance: 54,254
Referee: Jack Taylor (England)
Houseman Soccerball 20' Report Streich Soccerball 14'

3 July 1974
19:30 CET
Netherlands Netherlands.png 2–0 Brazil.png Brazil Westfalenstadion, Dortmund
Attendance: 53,700
Referee: Kurt Tschenscher (West Germany)
Neeskens Soccerball 50'
Cruyff Soccerball 65'
Report

Group B

Team Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts
Flag of Germany.svg West Germany 330072+56
Flag of Poland.png Poland 320132+14
Flag of Sweden Good one.jpg Sweden 310246−22
Flag of SFR Yugoslavia 001.png Yugoslavia 300326−40
26 June 1974
16:00 CET
Yugoslavia Flag of SFR Yugoslavia 001.png 0–2 Flag of Germany.svg West Germany Rheinstadion, Düsseldorf
Attendance: 67,385
Referee: Armando Marques (Brazil)
Report Breitner Soccerball 39'
Müller Soccerball 82'

26 June 1974
19:30 CET
Sweden Flag of Sweden Good one.jpg 0–1 Flag of Poland.png Poland Neckarstadion, Stuttgart
Attendance: 44,955
Referee: Ramón Barreto (Uruguay)
Report Lato Soccerball 43'

30 June 1974
16:00 CET
Poland Flag of Poland.png 2–1 Flag of SFR Yugoslavia 001.png Yugoslavia Waldstadion, Frankfurt
Attendance: 58,000
Referee: Rudi Glöckner (East Germany)
Deyna Soccerball 24' (pen.)
Lato Soccerball 62'
Report Karasi Soccerball 43'

30 June 1974
19:30 CET
West Germany Flag of Germany.svg 4–2 Flag of Sweden Good one.jpg Sweden Rheinstadion, Düsseldorf
Attendance: 67,800
Referee: Pavel Kazakov (Soviet Union)
Overath Soccerball 51'
Bonhof Soccerball 52'
Grabowski Soccerball 76'
Hoeneß Soccerball 89' (pen.)
Report Edström Soccerball 24'
Sandberg Soccerball 53'

3 July 1974
16:30 CET
Poland Flag of Poland.png 0–1 Flag of Germany.svg West Germany Waldstadion, Frankfurt
Attendance: 62,000
Referee: Erich Linemayr (Austria)
Report Müller Soccerball 76'

3 July 1974
19:30 CET
Sweden Flag of Sweden Good one.jpg 2–1 Flag of SFR Yugoslavia 001.png Yugoslavia Rheinstadion, Düsseldorf
Attendance: 41,300
Referee: Luis Pestarino (Argentina)
Edström Soccerball 29'
Torstensson Soccerball 85'
Report Šurjak Soccerball 27'

Match for third place

6 July 1974
16:00 CET
Brazil Brazil.png 0–1 Flag of Poland.png Poland Olympiastadion, Munich
Attendance: 77,100
Referee: Aurelio Angonese (Italy)
Report Lato Soccerball 76'

Final

Main article: 1974 FIFA World Cup Final
7 July 1974
16:00 CET
Netherlands Netherlands.png 1–2 Flag of Germany.svg West Germany Olympiastadion, Munich
Attendance: 78,200
Referee: Jack Taylor (England)
Neeskens Soccerball 2' (pen.) Report Breitner Soccerball 25' (pen.)
Müller Soccerball 43'

Goalscorers

With seven goals, Grzegorz Lato is the top scorer in the tournament. In total, 97 goals were scored by 53 different players, with three of them credited as own goals.

7 goals

5 goals

4 goals
3 goals

2 goals

1 goal

Own goals

FIFA retrospective ranking

In 1986, FIFA published a report that ranked all teams in each World Cup up to and including 1986, based on progress in the competition, overall results and quality of the opposition.The rankings for the 1974 tournament were as follows:

R Team G P W D L GF GA GD Pts.
1 Flag of Germany.svg West Germany 1/B 7 6 0 1 13 4 +9 12
2 Netherlands.png Netherlands 3/A 7 5 1 1 15 3 +12 11
3 Flag of Poland.png Poland 4/B 7 6 0 1 16 5 +11 12
4 Brazil.png Brazil 2/A 7 3 2 2 6 4 +2 8
Eliminated in the second group stage
5 Flag of Sweden Good one.jpg Sweden 3/B 6 2 2 2 7 6 +1 6
6 Flag of East Germany.svg East Germany 1/A 6 2 2 2 5 5 0 6
7 Flag of SFR Yugoslavia 001.png Yugoslavia 2/B 6 1 2 3 12 7 +5 4
8 Flag of Argentina.png Argentina 4/A 6 1 2 3 9 12 −3 4
Eliminated in the first group stage
9 Scotland.png Scotland 2 3 1 2 0 3 1 +2 4
10 Flag of Italy.gif Italy 4 3 1 1 1 5 4 +1 3
11 Flag of CHI.png Chile 1 3 0 2 1 1 2 −1 2
12 Flag of Bulgaria.png Bulgaria 3 3 0 2 1 2 5 −3 2
13 Flag of Uruguay.gif Uruguay 3 3 0 1 2 1 6 −5 1
14 Flag of Australia.png Australia 1 3 0 1 2 0 5 −5 1
15 Flag of Haiti.png Haiti 4 3 0 0 3 2 14 −12 0
16 Flag of Zaire.png Zaire 2 3 0 0 3 0 14 −14 0

External links

Template:1974 FIFA World Cup

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