Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on January 8, 1952 · Page 9
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 9

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 8, 1952
Page 9
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College Presidents Draft Far-Reaching Sports Code Would Abolish Drills, Games In Oil-Season Scholarships And Recruiting Also Under Proposed Ban WashinjUon-Wl-CnlltEe sports ·I they art now conducted would be completely channel under a fKr-reEching plan proposed ly 10 college presidents studying intercollegiate athletics. Tiic presidents came up with a code that would rule out spring Joothall practice, forbid post-season games and wipe out athletic scholarships. The presidents, members of a special committee set up by the American Council on Education, disclosed their plan at a news conference yesterday. It recommended that: 1. Athletic scholarships should he forbidden. All scholarships should be given strictly on the basis of a student's educational a b i l i t y and his economic needs. 2. Each sport should be played and practiced only in its season. Under their plan, football would be practiced and playjri only from Sept. J u n t i l the first Saturday in December. Basketball practice and games could not begin until Dec. i and would end by March 15. Baseball practice and games would bo confined to the period between March 1 and spring graduations. Bowls Banned 3. All post-season games would be forbidden. In-season tournaments would be limited to those sponsored by the schools themselves and held on their own campuses. 4. A scholarship, to be given primarily on the basis of edun- tional ability, would be limited to actual expenses while at school -tuition, books, hoard and room. 5. Any school which got out-of- bounds athletically would have to answer to its accrediting association. A flagrant violation would endanger the school's academic standing. 6. No freshman should be allowed on varsity teams. Junior college transfers should wait a f u l l year before being allowed to play. The proposal will so to the executive committee of the American Council on Education, which has power to approve or disapprove it. I f , everything goes well,"H would he possible to be working under the proposal next fall, taid Dr. John Hannah of Michigan State, chairman of the presidents' committee. What chance lias the presidents' proposal of being put into practice? Hannah stoutly maintains the chances are good. He said: "We hope t h a t the schools, the NCAA (National Collegiate A t h - letic Association) which Is meeting in Cincinnati this week, and the conference all brinn themselves in line so that this will work." ' The Council is made up of all the leading educational associations in the country plus 976 u n i - versities, colleges and school systems. It has no power, Mil Hannah said its influence is tremendous. NCAA Not Likely To Agree To New De-Emphasis Plan Fights Last Night By Iht i'iiicdilrti /Vri« Baltimore -- Terry Moorr, 164, Baltimore, outpointed Freddie Loll, 162, Newark, N. J., 10. Chicago-- Tony Spano, 131, Chicago, stopped Oliver Breton. 133, Toronto. Canada. 6. New York -- Pat Marcune, 128. New York, knocked out Tito Valley. New York. 7. Ogden, Utah-- Ron Whittle, 178. West Jordan, Utah, knocked out Wendell Haskell, 182, Ogden, 5. Cineinnati-WVThe Cation's col- Thursday," said Dr. Hugh C. W alleges apparently artn't ready to bite off the slronf dc-emphaais diet recommended by a special committee of college presidents. GIANTS SECOND Yankees Repeat As Team Of Year In Annual Associated Press Poll New York-f/IVFc si might yr;ir, t h e ikpps baseball club was picked £IK the Team nf the Year in the a n n u a l Assuriated PITSS poll. 'he Yanks, whn swept In I h r i r tho second ! Two Mm place vole* were refi- New York ! fstcrnl for New York District Attorney Frank Un^an and hii staff for. exposing the college basketball scandals. The leading team. 1 ), based on f lett. president of the NCAA. I third ptnrxht American Jxmpur: j Hirer poinls fnr first, two fnr The NCAA, which has been the a nd World Series t r i u m p h under | scrimd and one fnr third--first State Cage Spotlight Focused On Battle Between Fayetteville And Fort Smith The itttt biiketbill ipotlight*- when the High School meet Fort Smith Il'ijli, Bulldogs the de-. governing body of collide ath- j M an ., firr letics, has iff; own program corn- stenRcl, heal nut j place votes listed first: Nation.?] Collegiate Athletic AE: Inp up for miprnvnl Saturday, b u t : the New York Gianls in the poll just as they did In the scries. pnc.atinn official*:, Rni;ierert herd -'* mild s t u f f mmpurcd w i t h the ( for their annual convention, wen.- code suggested hy t h e ' presidents i Cleveland's Browns, bcatcci in plainly stunned at Ihe extent n T , in Wfl«hinqton yesterday. the National Footbnll LonRiir the presidents' program wliich! On bowl games, the NCAA is calls for abolishment of bowl { a s k i n g only that the mat tor be games, athletic scholarships and j studied during the next year by out-ol-season practices. Coaches were sharply and skeptical. All seemed agreed on one point: There's no hope of the presidents special investigating proup with critical the idea of deciding some llnir ; later what should be dune about before the New them. championship playoff by the Angeles .Rams, were selected for third plficp w i t h 4R first -placers and 21!) point.*. Most nf the h a l l n t s \VPVP in before tho play-off and Year's Dav bowl 1. Ynnkees. hnsebidl, 53 . . ,, _ 2. G i a n t * , baseball, 52 U. Brmvn$, football, 48 . . _ · 4. Tpnnessep, font h a l l , 24 . _ 5. Mich. State, football, 7 ._ H. K e n t u c k y , basketball, 2 ... 7. Princeton, f o n t b n U , 4 ,,, _ R. .Illinois, football, 3 . 9, Stanford, football, 3 10. Maryland, football, 3 ,, 'ending ftatt champion and M r o n f i j favoritt to take the current Big 1 Six tltl«. The fame w.ill start *t: S o'clock at Root Gymnasium, j Statewide atttntion will bt 1 focused on the outcome of thii' game ax it brlnjrx together two | ff^m pushing through their program at this year's NCAA convention and many doubted it ever could be put into effect. "We plan to talk to representatives of the president's zroui On athletic scholarships, the a t h l e t i c body Is urging only that - 28 Other teams high up in the vot- of the strongest teams In western Arkansas. The Grizzlies have earned the clear title of Big Six favorite by dumping North Little ' R o c k nnd Pine Bluff, the only teams figured strong enough to 80 Rive them trouble, And Fayetle- 4H ville ranks as fnvorlte in District 4! One Ciius A play. 34- In th« recent Big Six holiday i tournament the Fort Smith t e n m j [SPORTS lili NORTHWEST ARKANSAS TIMES, Faycllavllia. ArkonMN.. Tuesday, January I, 1952 they be administered and supervised hy the separate i n s t i t u l i o n s . As fnr spring foothal] practice, the t- I most popular resolution is that it rapins, \vo ip 'be .curtailed, hut not eliminated. I points. ^ Thus Tennessee, voted the N 1 vollcce football tc;un uf I h c past i in/; included Los Angeles siwon in the Al' poll, finis led f n u r i h witil 138 poinls w h i l e the Vnls' conquerors, Maryland's Ter- untl up tenth with 28 Rams, Rice Owls May Be Surprise Of Conference Cage Race Three Tall Owls showed Iti power and balance b y i R a i n l n n tht title without loo much! trouble, beating a good Pine B l u f f [.REVIEW OF T tball 3 24; U. S. Ryder Cup «"""" the way. tern... golf. 12; Detroit Red Wings, Fnyettevllle, with an Impres- hockcy 1 7: Chicago White S o x , l ' i v c r ' cord "!"""" .high-caliber baseball I. 7, and Harlem Globe- opposition, h»s to be rated » tops ME YtAR-By Alan Maver OCTOBER .- trolti'i-s, baskolbiill 1. 7. Bowling Hi-SchMl Lttlu* ncliirninR lo scliC'luled cnniprtition utter a hnllili}- l».voff 111* Bslloon Rcllics ro.te to a firnt plurf tir n:r H u n i p i n K Itir Hot nod^. :]-n 'rh- R-il · - ' · ~ By ALLAN GILBERT, J«. The Rice basketball team, much like the Rice football tram last fall, is likely to be slightly underrated in pre-conference predictions. And now with the conler- ence already in action there is no reason to consider the Owls loo dangerous to any one's title aspirations. The Owls opened loop play by bowing to the mediocre S.M.U. Mustangs, 57-53. But the Owls arc r.ot that bad. They should be ranked in the middle ot the league. They arc probably not so strong ay T.C.U., Texas and Texas A. and M.. but may well emerge from their 12- gamc conference schedule ahead of S.M.U., Arkansas and Baylor. The Rice basketball team in more ways than one resemble their football brothers. Both are extremely young and inexperienced-- in the process of rebuilding. The Rice cage team has four Icttermen, only two oC them seniors. On the squarl are eight sophojnores--one more than on Arkansas "green" team. Trie Owls to date own an tin- impressive record of five wins and eight losses, but ,helr coach, Don Suman, hopes they will hit a faster pace now that the league season is under way. Spark of the Rice team is its pair of short, snappy dark-haired a u a r d -i--Maurice Teaguc and Leonard Childs. Both boys are 5-11 and arc lettermen. Childs, the chunkier of the two. is one of the squad's two senior lettermen. Turut Dancerout I Teagu?, a junior, is probably a | little faster and potentially" more dangerous as a driver. 'Both are adept at squirting through a defense for layup 'shots and both can hit well from outside. Tesgire left-handed and Ihe usual leader on the occasional Rice fast breaks. Normally Ihe Owls use a post offense which h»s produced suHi oulslanding men »s Bill Henry, Bill Tom and Joe McDermolt, all great point-makers in the conference. But the team also has a tendency to fast-break when occasion arises. As a case In point the Owls romped over Baylor recently with a 75-64 score which unusually high for a game between two Soulhwesl Conference teams the;* days. The most experienced man o' the team is blond Ralph Grawunder, the squad's only' two-year letterman. Gfawundcr is rarely a big point-producer, but is extremely valuable to the team as defensive nian and play-maker. Grawunder operates at one forward post. The other starting forward berth is a toss-up between several men including Don Lance, 6-2 sophomore, of whom big things arc expected, Bill Bailey, who at 6-4 helps add valuable height to the team, and .lames Beavers, who at .1-11, constitutes a third guard and gives added speed and maneuverability on fast-breaks. ' Slept Into Tradition i Stepping into th important | Kansas Slays On Top In AP Basketball Poll Illinois A Close Second; Kentucky Foils To Third Now York-(/7VThe University of Kaiu.cts .Jnyh;iwks remained the No. 1 i-ollcjie bashetbnll tniim for the .second straight week today in the nation-wide Associated Press poll--liiit Illinois is limiting on closely In second phtce. Knnsm-, w h i c h replaced Ken- Lucky as the leader H week ago, lins only one CJime this week, playing at Missouri Saturday nlflht. The .Jayh.-iwks deTcateri Missouri in i h e ' f l t i n l . t of thr BiK Seven t o u n i i i i n c n t last month and Jlgurc lo roll on undefeated to their 12th Demonstrating the new accent on hci^lu at nice Institute is hrnrl basketball coach Don SunlBn (with tape nicasure). The Owls were j handicapped 1 in their 1950-51 cafic season by a lack of height anrl j measures have been taken lo cure this. As examples Coach Suman is shown with the tape measure extended to the six-fool, six-inch mark which is exactly h"W l u l l Gene Sclnvinitcr, (No. 2 1 ) , and B i l l Ln:,t week, K;ms;is played one Came, defeating Oklahoma 71-48 as All-Americii Clyde Lovlctte rouotcd 25 pohiU. Lovcletlc is the leading major college i n d i v i d u a l -cnrcr witli an average of better t h a n 27 points per game. There were two newcomers to t h e Ioti 10, Seton Hall moving into I ho No. 9 spot from No. 11, and lou-i t a k i n g over No. 10, after being No. 12. Tcnm slandincs w i l h points fig- uifd an a KWI.8-7-B-5-4-3-2-I basis lirsl pbrc voles in parentheses: 1. Kansas (381 1112 Illinois 1211 774 Kentucky (12) 627 Indiana' "(3) .IBS 5. SI. Louis ( 2 i . 456 n. Washington 111 293 7. Kansas Stale . . 250 8. Bl. Bonavcnlure (4) 203 !). Scion Hall (51 201 10. Iowa (21 .. -..195 Texas Aggies Fall To Oklahoma City Oklahoma CHy-Wj-The o h l a - homa City University Chiefs, A l l College Tournament chsmpions, Bailey (.'.landing behind SchwlnKCr) are standing. The player stand- recovered a f t e r a : ing at the rear of the Hue is Louis Fulton, who if an inch t n l l e r al ( t - V . ! n i g h l _aml defeated Sr-rmintfcr is the starling center for the Owls, a l t h o u g h only a sophomore. Fulton also is a rophomoir. Bailey, a 105-pounder, is a Junior Ictlerman and is H s t a r l i n g forward. slow starl last ig at the rear of Ihc Hue is Louis Fulton, who is ;m inch i n n e r al (t-V. j '"K" 1 ·"'" "en-iu.Til Ihe Texas A. Schv.'ineer is the starling center for the Owls, a l t h o u g h only a siiphn- .mrl M. basketball team, 62-55. Jt was (heir eighth victory a f t e r dropping the season opener to ^^^^^£^r^^^ W h i t e S u l p h u r Springs, W. Va. Coach Doyle Barrack's Chiefs Here's what the coaches prob-l'ound the range and pulled ahead ably w i l l recommend: ,- | a t the h a l f , 27-25. i'. Don't tamper witil the f r c c j OCU held command the rest of College Grid Coaches Expected To Seek New "Roughness" Ruling ,, ..,,,... ..,,...., I r a n i roughness from 15 yards t o l f c l | o ( f i B u , ,,,,, fmrf . rs W0| . e t w o Cincinnah-W)-Collogc f o o t b a l l . h a i r I h e d i s t a n c e to t h e goal | Tcxans -- Jewell McDowell, a loaches take their a n n u a l s w i n g a l | 3. C.iangi- the clipping rule t o . ( r f renter Waller Davis ti-inl-i-i :rt v hlntf rm :i M nntlntmi* " ' «·«.«. t ua \ in. s u b s t i t u t i o n rule, 2. Raise the punalty for f l a c - the way the Chief defense lightened and the Aggie shooting the rule book today wilh all imli cations they won't mess with tho Iwo-plnloon system. Columbia Lou Little's rules ihoth niiiUe any blow on an opposing! player 1 :; b.irk 911 i n f r m tion. '· 4. C l a r i f y the .signal for t h c ; D o n f i i i r ratch. ; l i a r l 'These are the ni;iin poinls In j with 10 point.-?. The Chiefs' Pen well And A n d y Likens 17. niitlee meets to make up a list o f ; be bronchi up ns a result o recommcndalions lo lie presented i rjuc.stionnnire," raid Little. f our! KTc'o?',^ Sm'^.V.?: 1 -.?' ""' Post'position this season is Gene i.*2f. Sidney Miller of tht B»l'uoii Schu'jnKcr, a fi-5 s o p h o m o r e . · WDS hifh individual n.-it Balloon Reillei Hot Rods Tat Boys ill 1 InMr-Cilr Ma«h» tn a FayeUffviur-Carlhace. Mo., in Isr-city match Sunday afternoon. Wln- (orcl Recrralion of Carttiafe bcllsr than Fiiyittovlllt'l Cy Anpliancn Co. T. Harvey of Carthafc. with a 2-n-K',. If,I lil, ie an , | 0 , 4-0 '"' ll0 ' Schwinger' is rated as one of the I lop prospects to appear at Rice ' some time. He seems able and .villing lo step into Rice's tradi- « i tion of big, high scoring centers. I Last campaign the Owls v;cre j seriously handicapped by a lack .of height and reserve strength. Kly Bolh of Ihfse things have bern Railroad's Service Decline Is Protested By Catholic Sisters Solon Hall 84 St. Peter's «! Ohio Stale 73 Indians 72 Illinois 53 Wisconsin 41) Michigan State 82 Northweitern 49 Danner led Ihe remedied lo some extent nice now lias a 6-7 boy, two at 6-6, three at 6-4, and one al 6-3. This enables them lo compete wilh most niher loams in Ihe v i t a l rc- bound department, poses Ihe viciors-. Nfii wilh ZIS-.W7. Mannar La«ln Uafw Trl-Slnlc Snlrn dolrntfrt Caninlwll. Bell, .1-0, while Wall siren EMO ironnrffl Hcnlon'n Snack Rar. .1-0. Sllvcronn's riffeatpri G)enn Dairy, 2-), and HnlMim |onk Or.nrk Clcanrrs fnr lh« finmB count. Ward'i Ire Crmm Inok O. K and Milady, 2-1. I ._ j n ii,, u . Trl-Slal« c«pli|rH (Mm tcrlta wilh I a n n I O " O K ' , , ^.(10 « h i ' p Hnbimi ««i holi«ai with I R^ffrve Etrenjth :s nol good Mjh »in|lf of J2. Nprma »«ntoni enoufh for thf Owls tn be a «erl- """ ous contenders this year, but Is on Ihe upiu'lnt. It Dicktns comes throiifh and Kchu'lnfer develops li exR*clfrt th« Owls will bi problem for Coach Suman as lo »vh«ther lo lei Ihe l i t t l e men shool and run or let the big men shoot . l nr , pm? tor thf lhre« lama erle w i l h Mn n i l a Pence of Tri:i: of siai. ni Uiint t Tfl-Blale Sale. ............. M ·.ilyerman'j ............ .31 :t Oiark Cleanar ............. 27 21 Ward! lee Cream ............ :B :z Wall Slrefl tsso .............. M 21 Olenn's Dairy . ------- ......... 22 2ft Camph-ll-»«ll ............... JO 31 Iffilatim Bread Rrnlon'a Snack Var Milady O. K. and ...JO 21 ....M » ...IT M Iowa SI Michigan 46 Washington SI. Lotili S9 North- Adrian. Mich.-'/Ti-'I'he Sisters i be a d m i t t e d to practice before the i ern I l l i n o i s Stale 39 of St. Dominir came mil today | U. S. Supreme Court. I DePaul 97 Milwaukee Stale 44 with a demand for n f a i r sha'ie j ..\s Siste-r Mary e x p l a i n s it. thn i from the Wabasli R a i l r o a d . : i,. 0 ui,ie w i l h (lie W:,hash is t h a t ! At slake is "severs! million d u l - ' lars" in seholasiir- invr.-lmenl. ' I h r r c - i.^ DirouRh t r a i n service j Mother Superior Mary Gerald of the Roman Calhnlic order. The Wahash. Sister Mary charpes. has permillerl i:s service lo deteriorate since- 1C4H v.'ith the result l h a l e n r o l l m e n l al Ihc Dominican .-iMoiV Iwo srhonls nci'C has K i i f f f i T d . The r a i l m a d argue; t h a i I'Tlui-rrl f o r v i r o lias liecn forced upon it by molori/ed competition. The sisters operate Siena Heights College and SI. .looih .Academy in Adrian. Largely because of the, Sister M a r y ?ald. Siena Collrje'p enrollmenl has dropped. The .'isleri h a v e appealed both lo thr U'abafh a n d the Adrian nuns at Ihc hard tt b*»t on nights u'h«n Toafue ind Child; «r» hitting 111* hoop. ' _ HMD ·» win HM «·» ntt UN TIMID «»H». City Commission. And they're prc- pired to go to court. In Mich «vejil, the m a t t e r would hr l u r n r d over 10 Suler Ann Joachim, a luwver whi In IB.Ifl hec«m« th*. first Catholic nun to Mother llnu.-c and more t h a n add stiidrntv here Ihus have In I r a n s - 1 fcr at Tort Wayne, ind. Al Fort i Wayne. Sisler Mary says, Ihere a '· .1 walk of a block mid a h;uf n n - l r r j .1 -.induct from one station to I h u other. ] 'This," she says "is n disreputable .'iren nflcn frrqur.ntrtl by hums and d r u n k s . It l. mi Impossible sllualinn." Kttf tip with Ihe Ume»--read th« TTMES 4allr. Drake 68 Detroit 61 Central Fayettc, Mo. 48 Soulh- "ast Missouri 46 Tulsa 7-1 Wichita 46 Kentucky flil Xavier Ohio 50 Maryland M Virginia 53 Vanrierblll riB LSU 47 Mississippi 103 Georgia 5J Tulane 71 Tennessee fi-l Oklahoma City U S2 Texas A. and M !{, Southwest Texas Stale 84 Knsl Texas Stale SO North Texas Stale (H Trinity 65 Oregon 50 Washington State 45 WALT BEACH WerMi **poHnt Wild ii r _.. r*TtrrtviLLi, Aim. Pkam U4« ·M *ay Mnrta* BETTER PIUMBIN6 FOR BETTER HOMES start at CindD Plumbing d. EltiMMtiM 111 IM in District One. The 'Dogs defeated Tulsa Central and Tulsai Will Roger*, powers in O k l a h o m a ! hieh school circles, and Spring- ·, field, Mo., the defending c h a i n - j Mion of l h a t stnlc, In out-of-stntc j oliiy. »nd have dumped Harrison, n ill-lily regarcled Arkansas op- poncnt. .M'-l how much thit means in terms of Fayetteville's stale tournament participation is lome- t h i n g cl*e agiin. «« Bulldog Coach Glenn Stokenbtrry Is quick to rjoint out. The tent with Fort Smith Miould give some indlcn- Itoh is t o ' t h e fayettevlllt team's relative strenRtK with Ihe c«gc powers'in the itfte this year. District One, where Tuyettevllle seems to be the dais, Is not as slrong ft usual, but may have some sleepers t h a t hav* not yet shown their true abilities. Lust year in district tournev play the 'Dogs were ousted by BenUinville, a red-hot quintet thai h§d nol been too highly regarded earlier in the year. F o r t S m It h's r«»ound»lng strength w»« something of a surprise to many observers. The Grl".llei lost their big mon through griduitlon, center C. .1. Hix.son, who sparked thfm lo their stilt title. This was expected to prove too big « handicap for Coach' Ae«. Parkjir' to overcome this yeir. Also lost were Freddy Babb »nd Ch»rl«« freiley. c»pfble players. However, with rfturnlng veterans D«t)ny Rofbuck, Jerry Gst- tlj. John Piul Jonfl «nd Divid Railey, Pi'rlttr bll built I fine combination. Moving Into the vital pivot spot is sophomore. Al Schombers. a 6-3 lad who has done a fine job so far Ihlf season. Countering the Fort Smith bid for · victory will be Fnyettevlllc's flvesomi! of h a r d - d r i v i n g bell- handlers-- Russ McConnell, Buss Trumbo, Billy Parker, K e n Crudup and Ray 8«rn«s. A slight doubt as to the «billty of B»rhe» to nsrtlclpile arbie yesterday. The red-heade^ senior hi» been In bed this week with a cold iind miy rjot be «hle to play. Coach Stokenberry snid thu'.'ln the event P?vn(« Is unable to take the floor for the opening t|poff either Bobby Pfarson, the most experienced of the reserves, or Lurry Head, the moil promising of the newcomers to the squad, will fill out the strrtjng auintct. Both coaches, Stokrnberry and Parker, are exponents of (he slow break type of play and place a premium on b»ll-h»ndllng and shooting. This I«ct should help to produce a clone, well-plnyed gamt. A pits preliminary game at the Fayetteville and (1:30 Fort Smith B-teami ajilnit each other. January Sports Card Jan. t--Bulldtfi ra. Fart Imllh, Jan. 11--i»uildaf vi. Alma, htri. Jan. 12--Porkers va. Texas, at Austin. Jan. 14--Porkers vs. Baylor, at Waco. J a n . 18--Bulldogi vs Van Buren, at Van Burtn. Jan. II--farktfi TI. Rlc«. hart. Jan. II--Bulldafi T«. tlloaan IprlBfi, hat*. Jan. 25--Bulldoii vs. Bentonvllle, at Bentonvllle. Jan. 28- Bulktojs vs. Huntfville, J l Huntfvilli;. ulldoft TI. Joplln, hara. Jin 11--Porktti TI. Kanin Hal* Ttichart, halt. E**» « Ik* Ttavta «·». ' STEHSEL. PILOTS TO ?HP WORLP THOMSON WHOSE 9-nufi · 9rtt /flllNS h'OMER WN PLAYOFF FOR Harrison, Burke, Bott Tie For Lead In LA. Tourney Los AnKclcs-W^-'rhe Los An- KClea Open Golf Touinanicnt v/enl into » thrc«-way playoff today with Ion* Dutch Harrison p i t t i n g '.-xperlence afiainit a couple of uradiwlcs of the "youth .and enthusiasm" school. At stnke were the Ihrcc lop prlze.s it) the $17,500 tourney; $4,000 to first. $2,500 to second, 11,600 to third; Posr.iblc showers were forecast. Jnek I3urkc, .Jr.. and Tommy Boll, who together probably liavu- n'l plnyed as many t o m n n m c n l rounds as FIftrrlron. won Ihcir ril- plomafi by f i n i s h i n g with 2H9s, five nver par, to join the Dutch- msn in the top brwclict at the f i n - ish of the regulation 72 holc^ yesterday. Wakofield May Get Tryout With Tribe said today hi. plnns In Inlk with cx-Tigcr Dick Wn!:»fipltl to "sec how he feels now about trying a comeback." Ocncnil Manager Gri'enberK announced some time ago he would S\ve Dick another try out with the Cleveland Indians. Wakclicld, one-time Tiger bonus star, is un«r(i!iatrd in baseball now. Hank is debating whether t » j tike Dick to Tucson (or regular ! spring training with the Indiuns or to send him to Daytona BCtich for workouts with Cleveland's farm hands. Wakefleld spent a few days with Lawton, Okla., of the Sooner State league In;! season. AIC Faced With . Drafting Brand ^ New (arid Slate ' - ' - · - ' ' V · i ' ' · ArkitWphU,. · Atk..-(^%^'. Ar- knnsM IntcrcoMcfiit* Contorrnci will meet in Little Rock Jinuirjr 14 to draft Hr, third footbtll schedule for 1852. : Dean H. A. Hoswcll, acting prcf- idcnt of Oiiichltn Baptist Collfft, and president of the AIC, »id l«ft night that directors of th«.ll-?o1- lege conference would mett it Little Rock Junior Collefe, . " The meeting was cilled * * result of the withdrawal of Little flock from the AIC to join the Texas JC Conference. Hasw«ll Mid Little Hotk notified him officiilly of its withdrawal lad. nifht. , The first 1032 schedule had to bo revised when ' OunchlU in- nouncml thai it would no !on|*r compete in AIC'football. . Boys Club Drops feme To Fort Smith Quintet The Fnyettevitle Boyi Club basketball team dropped a I7- decision to the Fort Smith Junior Deputy Sheriffs Organization t tho University Women's Gym, Saturday afternoon. It was the ninth win without a loss for the visitors. The Boys Club plans « return game at Fort Smith. Tomorrow the junior und senior Hoys Club cage teams travel to Huntsvillc for games with th« Eagles junior and B-teinu. CROWN COA t» LITTLE RQCK No e h t n f t t . WfttlMr. conditlotwd bum -- via Crown'i ihoctor, sctnk ml* bttwM* Smith i* Llttl* UNION ius DfFOT IN I ·H!» TOUR PACKAGE! BY BUM

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