The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 30, 1947 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, October 30, 1947
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TWBLVJ BLYTHEVILLB (ARK.) COURIER. NEWS High School Grid Race Tightens Of Prapcct for Uptttt Tomorrow : (By UNITED PURSS) Bpwls have been few In tiie Arkmnsus high schoo! football race thl« wa-son, but the finger of fate !• "pointing threatlhgly lovriuxt the IJltle Rock Tigers and the North Little Rock Wildcat* u they prepare for tomorrow night's linporl- *nl games Kith El Dorado anrt Pine Bluff. Oo«ch Wilron Matthews' Little Hack «leven journey to H Dorado *o*t«t UK strength of the Wlld- c»Js. while North Little Rock stays in- Its own backyard to entertain th» fut-im'prorlng Pine Bluff ze- br«s. These games rate top blllln? hi sUt« competition nntl should jwovide. concrete evidence as to the likely winner of the niate ehamplotiiblp. The pressure' Is on tile Tigers who are striving for their second undefeated snwon and tlieir 2<Hh eopsecutlve victory tlui last two seasons. Combining strong Vint play with a verjatlle ofien.se, Little Rock has rolled over six- opponents and Tiger fans are bcitlng out » -ft-Rr cr>' of "Beat El Dar.ido" knowing that the wildcats are oa- " pable of registering &n upset. North Little Rock'8 engagement with the ever-dangerous Zebras will draw one of the largest crowds of the season at Wildcat field. It ii Aggies Drop Baylor Bears THURSDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1947 The; mighty lying limping bj' » score of ti-Q. Here, i>u»k, urow, of quarter of th« giune played a4 Oollegc 8t&ll< Kollon, both of B«ylor. (NKA Telephoto.) playing on home ground, ibit'imo llie'iniUc-KMied mVlor Bears"iiiicRcTtTihem A&M, noes ovt»r Jor a touchdown Jn the lay are No. 17, Sims, and No. f)6, 1, Of TjXHS A&M, I iOn. Also In the pi . a traditional battle, and fireworks I — The great battle of the Crump -.plenty usually accompany tills ! Stadium mud Is rnging In Mem- Verbal Battle Raging Over What Can \Chi Sox Head Be Done About Crump Stadium Mud Ip enfl /; zer J • D .* By WILLIAM J. FOX | thing Isn't done soon. Teams like' UllACU DUL rzlNatSuspended (IJnltnl Prrs* Sjiurls Writer)' to piny (here but will not RO MEMPHIS, Teim., Oct. 30. (UP) Crump said lie agreed with Rlt (he gripes, for "No turf call' stand . the punishment Hint Mint field . fans and the cily fathers are all I has token. I don't snpiwse there the Union County lads mustering | mixed up in it nntl they're agreed Is »ri v other field In America-on grid get-together. Aifer a slow start, Pine Bluff rallied last week to hold B3 Dorado to R 14 to 7 score, phis totlny. Football coaches, sports writers, ami perform on gridiron." chopped { power for the victory in the final j Mconds. I Coach Sam Cook's North Little f Rock Wildcats held El Dorado to j a 13 to 13 tie. and naturally arc i alight favorites over Flue Tlluff. i lem of trying to Impress his team i Cook, however, has the tough prob- ;1 - Just as Important as the ones :i that the game of the moment Is on one thing— they don't like It. ! which -so many games have been ' ' ' " But they don't know about It. Even Shelby County what to do played." Btil when asked for a suggestion political chieftain" E. H/ Crump has entered the lists by agreeing there should be some changes made in the stadium which bears his name. Cnnnp Stadium Is the site of about 50-odd high school and col- coming up against Blythevllle and [ lege football games this season, trie Thanksgiving buttle with Lit lie Rock. Other games carded in Class Double-A competition are: Springdale at Rogers, HaiTisou at Van Buren, Hnnlsville at Pay- elteville, Texarkana at Blytheville, Subiaco at Clarksvllle. Hot Springs 'at Hope, RiisscUvllle at Benlon, C»mden at Smackovcr. Mnlvern at j ], C cn set offniuf iieariy ForUyce and Port .Smith at Mm- in the South, Southeast ar on Improvements, crump said "It is a matter that will require some thought." In the background H are several other stories, . none confirmed, One is that "Little Rock interest" are running a smear campaign to wreck the Memphis schedule until some of them of national Import- j Arkansas can build Its planned ancc. Such repented use by men ] $100.000 War Memorial Stadium, kogec, Okla., Jonesboro is Idle this week-end. •oxer Killed In Crash , GALLAT1N, Tenn Ost 30. (UP) •—Howard M. Massey, 34, of Nashville, uformer golden . gloves light heavyweight boxer, was killed here late yesterday when the motorcycle he was riding crashed Into MI automobile. Tutor of Crown'Prince To Address educators KNOXXVILLE, Tenn., Oct. 30. <trp>—Mrs, EliMbeth Gray Vining, American • tutor to Crown Prince Akihito of Japan,_ will be the principal speaker tonight at the opening aession of the. annual East Tennes**e Education' AisoclHt.lon. Mrs. Vimng replaces Brig Gen. Carlos P Romulo.'Philippines representative to: the ' United Nations, wlw .telegraphed association officials that TJN business would prevent him from coming to Knoxvill". Read Courier News WRI* Ads. with cleats has churned up the turf until It, looks like a battlefield Instead of a sports site, The result has been rumbling criticism and an occasional loud grumble. But the real fireworks have now everyone :irt Southwest seem.'; to l>c In the mire melee. A United Press dispatch from Payelteville, Ark., emoting a press release of the Arkansas Athletic News Bureau calling the stadium I "deplorable," finally opened up the i nascent thunder. The . dispatch followed in the wake of last Saturday's thrilling 19 to H victory in the murt by the Arkansas Razorbacks over the Ole Miss Rebels. . "While no official word has been issued anent the deplorable Crump Stadium playing field," the Arkansas News Bureau WHS quoted, "neither has any official Issued commendable testimonials concerning (It) as an ideal college football field." ' ,, It added that the stadium did not compare with any field In the Southwest conference or with one at Little Rock. Ark. Behind that came a statement from Porker head coach John BRrnhill saying that "any field that has as many games played on it Is' bound to be In poor shape." Quickly, up came- Ole Miss head coach Johnny Vatight to say that "Crump Stadium Is no place to piny football. Memphis Is going to lose all its big games If some- Another Is that a Memphis promotional group Is agitating against Crump Slnciium because of Its small capacity of 28,000, believing more money could be marie with a larger field, Whatever the facts, the fat's In the fire and the present fight looks like a good stan-ln for the battle of the Bulge. Triple Di««ood $WT« •ore than » «g n . fc mtt ^ ni tfm ab o T . » mechanic* in tKe b«t and late* «od poetics.. Jt mm. ^^ we BM tpeciol l«em«tJoa*l equipment for testing, Mg. «cwidiuo«mg «nd proving. It tW tnck un we ; , tk.t fc«r« wwfc _^ *« best possible »trvice *t IOWCM cojt. »ow for . serriei-date-anything from , MricMioa job to • conplcie program of pn- North Carolina Student Heads Commie Group CHAPEL HILL, N. C., Ocl. 30. i UP) — Junlux Scales, son of a Greensboro, N. C., banker, admitted (tidily that he Is chairman of n i "small but active" chapter of the [ communist party at the University of North Carolina where he Is do- Ing graduate work In history. Scales said he was making public his pollllcal beliefs In hopes that j "T may In a small way dispel some ] of the dangerous illusions and falsehoods about the Communists." The House UnAmcrlcan Activities committee, which is now investigating alleged Communism in Hollywood, had previously finked Scale.s with Communist affairs at ! the University. i Scales denied the charge at (lie lime. Later he issued a .statement in which h c did not deny being a Communist but said he wns proud lo be among persons so accused. Scales gave a statement to the Dally Tar Heel. University of North ; Carollnn newspaper, and •> the : United Press staling that he had been a member of thc Communist Party "for a number of years". : He was listed as chairman of the loral Commiinist Party in circulars distributed on the campus last night attacking high prices and ad- CINCINNATI, Ocl. 30. (UP) — Waller Mulbry, secretary to Baseball Commissioner Happy Chandler, said .yesterday that Leslie O'Connor, general manager of the Chicago Wliile Sox. had Iwen denied the "prlvilages of the rules" of baseball but denied he had been suspended from the game. O'Connor had announced at Chicago thnl he had been suspended by the commissioner, but he would not say. why. ( Mulbry said that in denvini; the privileges of the rules lo O'Connor the commissioner forbade the White Sox from making player trades or doing certain other baseball business. Mulbry said Ihe action against O'Connor wns taken after he failed to pay a S500 fine imposed Sept. 26 because \he White Sox signed a Chicago Irtgh school pitcher, George Zoelcrman. Zoeterman. Mulbry said, wns signed for a batting practice pitcher for the final weeks of the 1947 season and for the entire season. Coaches of SEC Bemoaning Long Lists of Injuries ATLANTA, On.. Oct. 30. (UP) — Honestly, so many OouUieast«rn Conference football couch** were hauling forth the old standby complaint — poor physical condition- today that, only « rookie Insurance agent would have considered Qeir- Bla, LSD or Auburn a good risk, What the odd-makers. w!io are faced with .some of the most evenly-matched contests of SEC season this weekend, figured was something els e again.. They were reported accepting all complaints with But grain of salt. UK far as Georgia Coach was nursing an Injured * Wally Butts and Car! Voyle.s of Auburn were concerned, - their squads were in the worst > shape ever. Voylcs sal<Th.ls was the .worst since . the 'season started. Butts went the Plainsman one-belter — his was Ihe worst, of any he has co'a'ched in eight years. . From elsewhere around the SEC, circuit came other reports of assorted mayhem. Shelton (Buck) Ballnrd, LSU's frlst string • center, was resting up from a new kick In the side, and guard; Ray Collins ' ' hand The Plainsmen got back Into the act with a fresh report that their No. 1 pass receiver, Ray Williifms, had suffered a knee Injury running down a punt. And so on. In New Orleans, the fact that two of his regular guards — bar- wood Holm and Mike Balen — were sill! limping prompted Tulane Coach Henry Frnka to doubt where the return of right tackle Walter Villars would solve his problems up front. In Nashville, Vanderbilt expected to enter its homecoming game with Auburn with star end John North handicapped by a knee injury and guard Frank GoiTell possibly out (or the season. Gorrell is suffering a recurrence of an old knee injury. So, today ihe question was whether SEC clubs could survive relatively light workouts scheduled for this afternoon and subsequent bag-packing routines before heading for week-end game sites. Hunger Bandit Sentenced to Serve 5 Years MEMPHIS, Tenn., Oct. 30. (UP) — John R. Byard. of Richmond Va., scholarly looking "hungar bandit" faced a five-year prison Mikolajczyk Still Missing Communist Tricks Feared in Report 'Polish Leader is Safe' LONDON,' Oct. 30. (UP)— A Polish correspondent close to. high-rank Poles in London said 'today that was convinced that SUnislaw Mikolajczyk. vantahed leader of the opposition to the Communist govern- ,ment of Pojjmd, had taken ship directly- to 'he United States from a continental port. He said "British officials" had reassured Mikolajczyk's wife and son in Britain of Mikolajczyk's safety. "They were careful not to hint he .jvas coming here, which, I believe. indicates he planned to skip England entirely," t.he Polish correspondent said. A Scandinavian report two days ago hinted that Mikolajczyk. 46. would sail for the U. S. on the Swedish liner Drottlngholm. The shipping company that operates the Urottingholm denied this. Since the report that he might be on n ship bound for the U. S. lacked official confirmation, Mikolajczyk's disappearance still had the aspects of a classic and possibly sinister mystery. The question was: Is he safe or in the hands of the Polish secret hag«n newspaper said » foreigner came Into a stationary store there yesterday and inquired nboul postal rates to the United States and Egypt. "The shopkeeper thought he recognized Mikolajczyk from pre.is pictures," the paper said, Sweden and Denmark 'A'cre regarded, by his friends here as the most likely places for him to turn up, although they expected him to come on to Britain and then possibly leave for the Unilcd States. But nobody was reported seeing - . ^^ aj Maraan, news of his ranking ! nim '" Sweden. Denmark that he tain - " is wifc antl 'to son, who sli\c« the first "escape" have feared for his life, live in Britain and he lias not contacted theui. Michael S. Sokolnicki, former Polish minister to Sweden, said i» Stockholm that the fact that h» has not turned up in Britain after nil this time "confirms our sus- secret police may have him, picions" that the Russian-trained secret polic may have him. "We tear the whole story of Mik- olajczvk's disappearance Is Communist provocation." he said. "If his escape had turned out to be successful he should have reached either London, Sweden or Denmark by now. "If Mikolajt-zyk was already in London or at sonic other safe place we would certainly have notice about his arrival." Meat packing did not become important as an Industry until th» 13th century. police? There was plenty of rumor and suspicion on both sides. But one fact emerged: The only official reports that he tied Poland a week ago today have come from the Communist-dominated Polish •government or the leftwhig of Mikolajczyk's Peasant Party, now ready to make its peace with the Communists. Official Reports lacking There has been no official report that he has been seen anywhere iu Eiirope, not even in Poland, since til en. A Polish leftwing moderate who was an official ' In prewar Poland, : said today that "foreign officials" ' whom he did not identify had in- i formed him Mikolajczyk was "safe j outside Poland but lying low for • a few days." ; "This word has revived our hopes," : he said. "Our informant told us ' that Mr. Mikolajczyk wished his whereabouts to remain secret for a few days in order to conceal the route by which he escaped and protect those persons who assisted him." But there was no official news of him in London and Whitehall of- fcials were more and more, inclined to believe that the "escaoe" storv STLJDEBAKERS u CHAMBLIN SALES CO. u £) Sales * STUDEBAKER * Scrvica D E B A K E R Sales ATTENTION, STUDKBAKER OWNERS: Drive by for a free check on your climatizer Healer an* Defroster. Be prepared Tor winter. E B A K E R STUDEBAKS A good selection of new and used trucks. Also, a number of late model used cars . . all guaranteed! Railroad and Ash Streets Lex Chamblin Dial 2195 Bill Chamhlin FfcRM DITCHES DITCH BANK LEVELING PRIVATE ROADS , OR ANY . EXCAVATION Sudbury Weevils Defeat Central By 20 to 0 Score , ..... — ..... - j — f- ----- , 1948 sentence today for the armed theft , vos a trjck b Mikolajczyk's ene Of an automobile which he said he ! mie ., to conceal his sec ret arrest or needed to transport his wife and j assassination. They saw confirmation of rumors A surprising-band of Sudbury Boll Weevils played their best same of the.year lo defeat Central's strong Razorbacks in "Y" Midget, league play yesterday afternoon, 20-0. four boys- rushed in to nil arms sobbing "I'll be wailing with the children for you." Defense counsel filed a motion for 'a new trial lo be heard on Nov. 12. . , ' • . Byard . was accused of leaping i on the, running board of an auto; mobile driven by Richard C. Smith. I ordering Smith and a companion Th •,,. 21. of Collierville. and at gunpoint ^a&n^&'K^:^."- C ™* M < *-> ^ ««- *<-" "etensc and score one touch- I Byard told th c couple that the In each of the last three nutomobile would be abandoned clown quarters. Ralph Snydcr quarterbacked the team, which did everything right. The Razorback's only threat came early in the first quarter as they took the kick-off and marched for two first downs but there the Weevils braced and took the ball ' ing Parliament in Warsaw yesterday. "His flight will precipitate the final cleansing of Polish political life from Mikolajczyk people," Cy- rankiewicz said. Rumors Continue The rumors still flew. A Copen- S.J.COHEN Contractor LYNCH BLD6. BLYTHEVILLE ARK. • Qhoue, 3646wd2525 35 miles down the highway. Byard testified that he needed the automobile .to get back to his "hungry family" stranded on the highway when their automobile broke down. Byard was taking his family to California. An otersens veteran In th c third period, fullback Leon Privclt went over from the .seven on n triple-reverse which hart the defense tackling th e wrong man. Snyder uncounted for the extru point to give the Weevils H 13-0 advantage- In the fourth period. Peterson ill headquarters of the Communist Party." Admiral, Who Predicted War With Japs, Dies WASHINGTON. Oct. 30. iUP)— Vice Adm. Joseph K. Tausslg. who waji reprimanded for warning: a year before Pearl Harbor that war with Japftn was inevitable, died ye.vierday of heart dlwase at Bcth- escta Navnl Hospital. He WM 70. The German-Born officer told the New Theater completely bottled up thc offensive efforts of their opponents and also gave their own barkficld pleti- i ty of time to execute their plavs. ' „ For Central Bobby Hodsc was " | always a threat but had !f.v ciian- | ces In get started. Hilly Jean Mi, chael and Guy Swift stixid oiil [ the Razorback line. Schools Ask More Time For Filing Budget Data LITTLE ROCK. Ark..' Oct. 30. (U.P.)—An increase in the amount of money available to school districts may result indirectly in a -slowdown of payment of teachers' .salaries, State Education Director Ralph Jones has announced. Jones said that unless county .treasurers grant a one-motith extension to Ihe Education Department to file school budgets after Nov. 1 deadline, teachers salaries will be delayed. He explained that many teacher chanpes. and changes in amounts of transportation aid. have caused a.slowdown of budget , ' approval in the Education Depart- ln men! office. Senate Naval Affairs Committee In 1940 that annccl conflict was not far off nnri nri;=d that thc Philippine Islands be heavily fortified. The Navy Department repud- • iated him anrt disclaimed all responsibility for the statements. An Arkansas statute provides that no warrant on county funds after Nov. 1 will be valid until thc necessary budget ha» been approver! and filed. s Manila's Finest Shnwj KVF.RT NIGHT B«x O;wn« Wc*k Days 7:«0 p.m Matlnr* Saturday Jt Sunday Sat.-Snn. I p.m. Coni. ShowhiR TONIGHT "MOSS ROSE" with Victor Mature and Trcey Cummlno Friday "Mutiny on the Elsinore" with Paul T.iira* Selected Shorts RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. I NTERNATTONAL^HARVESTl 312 SOUTH 2SPST. PHQNE863 Saturday "ACES and EIGHTS' with Tim 'McCoy Also Short SvMcriK TONIGHT "BANJO" "illi Stiaryn MofTcll and .lactuK-ljnc \viillc. N>ws and Comedy Friday X- Siilurdny "FLASHING GUNS" with, Johnm Mack Brown C'arlonn ,„,! Cliapl. S of 'Turnip .Monster Strikes" Oprns at 6:3« p.m.; Start« 7:M p.m. TONIGHT "BOOMERANG" with Dana Andrews. .Tanr Wyalt Fox Movietone Npwa Also Shorts Friday and Saturday "NAVAJO KID" Serial: wfth Boh Strelt "The Scarlet Hor Alxi Short« Dick Dunkel's College Football Averages For week ending November 2 hissed pictu: " £*»!»•»«•»: Th» -DunJtel *y stern •coilng corrclalinn method. This ita opposition to date?" The (ear aver&g* rating at their opponents margin in Ihe PAST ov« Ihe wea 1eam. In this manner p*»l p«iloi cormnuGUft sine* 1929. prcEenls a 1.1 dual, unbiased picture o[ th« ethod answeis the question, "How well li. i set their own ligiues. by the average scoii Averages ate index QumbeiE — not peic^nlaq Gil learn in the country. Thus, a 50.0 learn ] ;ancet o{ any two teams can be complied relative strength oi I-jams AS revealed by the sach (gam performed relative lo Ihe xlienglh o( ig mdigins they 1 establish abova or below Ih* fs. They indicale o.ich team's potential scoring as been 10 scoiing points sliongcr than Ji -10.0 •agardles* of location. Th« ralJnga have been FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31 -«0[g»j -82.6 vs Cle/nson 73.6 liami, FU...-74.4 vs South Carolina .7-1.2 '.PJ 7L8 v» G. Washington .S9.9 SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 1 rk*nftAB . ..*B8,6v» Texas A. A M. BB.S ,rmy "96.7 vs Wash. & I.e« ., -71.0 Boston Co!L .'87.9 TS Georgetown ...71.3 loslon U. . .."58.6VS rordham -13.4 California 94.1 v« U. C. L. A. ...-30,6 Columbia. 97.6 vs Cornell "80.0 •62.S vs Brighatn Young.61-8 •77,3 vs St. Maiy'i, Cal.,74.6 .63.9vs Furmaa 53,3 •97.8 vs Duke 31.7 -77.1 TS RUKJPTJI 77,0 Ga. Tech. . (jrvard - . loly Cio*« - PRINCIPAL GAMES Winn er* Probable Lot«n .. ..73,7 V Brow ., Slata a ippi .. »S5.3 v« Kans . . . '34.2 v« Alab, Louisiana St. -90.0 v* Missi Michigan ...117.8 vs mine •lichigan St. -99.8 TS Marquclto ... >U . .'96.2v« Pimbuigh ... lal« .. -B7.Z v* Tuianc '. , i «32 0 vs Nebraska , .. > St. .*58.0 vs Utah Slal* .. otina.'B8.S vi Tenneasee ... N. C. Siale. .'78.6 TH Challanooqa . Noli* Dam*. .111.9 TS Na.vy Ole]3hem* ..'88,2vJi Iowa Stale .. Dr«gon *8&.*1 YS Idaho >iegon Stale .82.9vs Stanford ~ ,n 101.0 va Princeton .... ,n Slat*. . . '99,3 vs Colqale dii* '100.8 vs iow* Hic« '89.1 YS Texas Tech. . io,California IQivO vi WAshinglon . T^mpt*' ., .!.*7L8 vs Okla. A. i'M. ---in 105.lv* So. Helhodi-t i»Chri»llan 9^,4 vn Baylor ""'ichya '69.9 vi tab .- 83.0v> Col ndeibm ..'87.3 , -68.2 «7<.6 . .52.2 88.0 .83.1 I00.7 7S.1 83.7 'B6.0 71.5 57.6 85.S .•63.0 ,*7o.4 . .69.1 ..30.. . .758 •79.3 •56.2 , .58,1 -95.4 .'76.5 . 67 4. ________ .. ..... iigini* ____ "91.5 v* Richmond ... at* Foicil. ,87.7 T« Wm. A Mary. ' 86.2 19.3 . ,. . Wash'lon St, . ,64.9 T« Poilland ---West Virginia 69,A TS Maryland . . . Wisconsin . . 91 ,9 vs No i th-*-eMe m, Yat» ........ '38,6 vs Dartmouth . . . SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 2 Nevada ...... R3.3 v-» Si. Louis ..... *€G £»n Fi*n'»co.-31.9 TB SanU Clars ....71. Rainizing of Clothes Be prepnrcrl for rain al all fonttnll jrnmr.s. I,et us pro- ccs? i'our clothinp with I>RAX water rcprlfrni—'you will SEE Hie diffcrcncn. No rnlnr, no ch.incn of color - . . and our Guarantee of making your Barmen t water -cpcllcnt. "Test Our Cleaning With R Try!" Ideal for Rainy Football Weather Boone Cleaners 119 South Third Street THIS WEEK'S IEADERS National 1. MICKtGAN .. .117.8 J. XOTHE DAME. 111. 9 3. TEXAS 105.1 t. SO. CALIF \0i.0 S. PF.NN 1010 ( PURDUE 100.8 7. ILLINOIS 100.7 B TF.NN STATE.. 99.3 3 GA. TECH. ... 97.9 10. COLUMBIA ... 97.8 Mr<fw»t 1. MICHIGAN ...117.8 2. NOTRE DAME. 11 1.9 3. PURDUE 100.8 V ILLINOIS 100.7 5. MINNESOTA .. 96.2 6. WISCONSIN .. 91.9 7. IOWA • 90.5 8. MICH. STATE . 83.9 3. N WESTT.RN . . 89.3 W. OKLAHOMA .. 89.2 Sour*. 1. TEXAS 105.1 2. GA. TECH. .. . 97.8 1. SO.METH'DiST 9S.< 4. TEX. CHHIST'N 94.-* 5. KENTUCKY ... 9<,2 6. DUKE 91.7 7. VIRGINIA ... 91,5 8. 1.. S. U !».0 9. RICC 89.1 10. N. CAROLINA. 89.9 for Wert J. SO. CALIF. ...105.0 2. CALIFORNIA . 94 1 3. U. C. L. A. ... 908 <. OREGON 86.9 5. NEVADA ... 833 6. UTAH arc 7. OREGON ST.. , 82.9 8. SANTHANECO 81.9 9. WASHINGTON 79.9 1(1. SAN JOSE ST. 77.1 to* 1. PFNN . | 0 T Q 2. PENN STATE' 991 3. COLUMBIA .'.' 97 8 4, ARMY '''ofi'} S. W. VIRGINIA 89 4 6. YAI.E J86 ', BOSTON COIL 87 q 8. NAVY ' ge'o 9. VII.1.AKOVA ! 85.3 10. PFTTSRUHGH. 83.7 • D«»«m Htm* !««"> Copyright 19(7. by R. C IhinM

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