Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on February 19, 1952 · Page 9
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 9

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 19, 1952
Page 9
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Free Jhrows Boost Bulldogs Past Will Rogers, 60-41 Fsy?tfevi " 8 Roiorbocks' Spring Footboll Practice Scheduled To Open Tomorrow Top C rop Of Prep 1 earns for State Meet Kentucky Rand Win Of Season Superior Shooting Gives 'Dogs Edge Over Taller Rvals . The Fayelteville Builaogs used superior shooting skill to down ·'·'rangy and rugfied squad of Will * Rogers Ropers from Tulsa, Okla., , last n:ght at Root Gymnasium, HO--15. The game'v.'as one oE the fastest paced contests, tho 'Dogs "have engaged in this season, and one o£ the rcu ettaville's 15th win of the sca- ·son. The visitors opened the game in a zone defense, a devise that *almo..t enabled them to beat Fay* ettville earlier in the season, .and stayed in'it*all the vay. Ever so Fayetteville had enough luck * driving through to keep the -··boys" unsettled, and nn uncanny accuracy from the free throw, line . kept the Bulldogs in command. ' ' The game started out on a ialr- ly orderly note with fiuss Me-' Connell, Ray iiiarnes and B a s s Trumbo pacing the Fayetteville team to a 15-8 edge at the quarter. Only . eignt fouls were de' tccted i n ' t h e first eight minutes. - In the second quarter the 'Dogs ' q u i c k l y jumped to . 10-poinl lead, at 2'-ll, a margin that varied but little until the last pe- roid. Thtre were only nine fouls called in the second quarter. Following intermission, w i t h Fayetteville leading 28-20. the game developed into a free throw contest. The Ropers pressed much more clocely on defense and Fay- etleville made good use of the resulting fouls, hitting on 11 of lu. Will Sbgers made five of the seven charity tosses given them. There were 1!) fouls called during the period. Fulton, of the visitors, made 10 points in that period. In the final quarter Fulton kept up a torrid scoring pace getting ·ix consecutive points for his team «t the outset. Fayetteville matched the- six points with three good free throws and maintained a nine-point lead. Excessive Fouling I The excessive fouling by Will Iiogcrs finally caught up with it tn the last quarter as three of the starters had to leave the game. . Fayetteville kept sinking " f r e e throws and both McConnell and Billy Parker worked in for layins ·ill the last quarter. The 'Dogs ·r-mad.e-.nine-of .11; free .throws .in the last quarter as a total of. 21 .Spring football practice at the University opens .tomorrow at 8:20 'p. m., as · speculation over the eventual discontinuation of off- season drills occupied sports pages across the country. Under a Southwest Conference ruling tht Porkers have M days in which to complete 13 days of work. Taking note of the American Council of Education's proposal to ban off-season sports, Arkansas Athletic Director · John Barnhill yesterday said that Arkansas will abide by SWC regulations and tht NCAA, neither of which have endorsed the ban. Coach Otis Douglas, ready to lay the groundwork for his third season--the last of his CL contract--said that plans to start work tomorrow are complete and that he cnly hopes the weather will allow the squad at least a week of uninterrupted work at the outset. "If we can get in a week or so of wor'; on time we'll be able to sandwich in the rest of the time. It looks now that the ground will be in good enough shape to go right to work." Scrimmages are scheduled for the first and each succeeding day. The squad is expected to report in top physical shape and there is considerable evidence that a team spirit is present to a degree that has long been absent. One of the principal objectives this spring for Coach Douglas and his staff will be to Install a better-working offense. Too often in the past two years the Porkers have had their attack bog down at crucial moments. In most of the Barnes lost by Arkansas it has been a failure of the offense rather than the defense tha.t bar been the deciding factor. To bolster the offense the Porkers will h a v e - a backfield that is returning intact and with considerable depth. The team's co-captains. Dean Pryor and Buddy Sutton, are member of the backfield and are expected to have grea' years at their halfback positions. Other capable halfbacks due to share the load are Murray Elton. Jack Troxell and George Thomason, all lettermen, and a great extra point kicker. Mazza, the*sophomore fullback, is also re- ', (arded » a line punter. i Helping out in spring training i will be several of last year's top (lands--Fred Williams, Dave Manner, Bill Jurney, Pat Summerall and Jim Rlhehart. called . the two fouls were teams. Holding a decided height advantage the Tulsans out-rebounded Fayetteville on both ends of the court and time and time again would control the ball for repented tries at their basket. And Fayetteville seldom got more than a tingle shot at its own basket. But the Bulldogs.made good use of their shots, getting 16 tield goals to IZ for Will Rogers, and really built .up the margin by sinking 28 free throws to 15 for the visitors. 'McConncll, with 'i\ points, led all scorers, and Fulton, with 19-- J7 of which came in the last half --topped Will Rogers. Bulldogs play their final February Sports Card Feb. 19--kazorbatk* vs. Baylor, here, at ft p. m. Feb. tt-- Arkansas Frosb vs. Okmalree A. and M., at Okmul- tee. Feb. Zl-IS--District One West Junior Boys Basketball Tournament, at Itbfers. Feb. 22--Bulldofs vs. Sprint- dale, here, at i p. m. Feb. K~-Antansas I'rosh vs. Fort Leonard W-ood, at Warnes- ville, Mo. Feb. Zl -- Raiorbacks vs. 8.M.U.. at Dallas. Feb. JS -- Ratofbacka vs. T.C.U.. at Fort Worth. Feb. 20- Sprint; football practice starts at University. Feb. 25-Mar. 1-^D i s I r i IM One-West Clare B Boys Basketball ToLrnament, at Green'and. Feb. 23-Marrh 1--District One Class A Baaketball Tournament, at Harrlinn. Elkins-Prairie Grove Playoff Game Delayed The playoff game between El- 1 'ins and Prairie Grove, necessi- nted by a tie for the lead in the nal standings of the Washington Purity Basketball Conference, vill not be played this week, it vas announced yesterday. An in- Urk to Elkins' star player, Atha. who cut his hand In a game with sophomore prospect. Mike Duca. Greenland last week, resulted in n 160-pound import from Ceim \ *he delay. Lane, Pa. i No agreement has been reached Lewis. Carpenter, with the pros- ! in selecting a site for the game. pect of more bail-uarrying action next fall, is back at fullback. Be- which conference by-laws indicate ; should be played on a neutral hind him are Larry Hogue, 1 also a j court. And the approaching Dis- Ictterrrtan, and a pair of good | trict One-West Class B basketball Excellent Field Expected For Class A Tourney Fort Smith, Last * Year's Champ, Is Likely Contender The state high school basketball tournament'for 1952, scheduled to open at the University Field Home in two weeks, ii virtually certain of having one of the strongest fields of all time. ^ The state is overloaded this year with fine te?ms and unfortunately not all will be able to attend the tournament. Only the winner and runner-up in each district will be eligible for participation. Last year's championship team, Fort Smith, will probably be back to defend its title. This always adds extra zest to the affair since the defending champ is one that draws attention. And with Fort Smith only a short distance away the Grizzlies can count on good moral support in their games here. Also expected to inject more l h a n . normal interest in the four- riav a f f a i r would be participation of Fayetteville High School's Bulldogs. Fayetteville has a fine pea- son's record of 15-2, and have but one, game remaining on the regular season schedule. Close followers of the Bulldogs are aware of the excellent play turned in by Fayntteville in compiling its season record. And using that as a basis can belter appreciate some of the other records in the state. Big Six Champi Fort Smith, for instance, a team that won one and lost one to Fay- cttcvillc, has season mark of 18-3, -igains the teams in the state. The Grizzlies won a Big Six holiday tourney, captured the season- long round-robin event, and arc a well-manned and coached team. North Little Hock, Pine Bluff and Little Rock will fight for the second position as Big Six representatives. Down in District Eight, located Phog Allen Seeks 700th Cage Win Tonight sophomores. Earl Kaiser, of At- i tournament, to be held at Green- | in the south-central part of the The .. Play the regular season Friday, at Root Gym, meeting the Springclale Bulldogs. In a preliminary tilt the Fay- elteville B-tcam romped over Uni' versify, Hiah, 18-29, for its eighth straight win. F,d Ddzier was high for Fayetteville with 10 points. The box score: Will Roeers FG FT PF TP Kallmeyer, f 3 ·Fulton, f 7 Adamr., f 0 Reid, c '* -Phillips, c 0 Ititschel, g 1 Canter, e 1 'Chosscr. g - 1 bruce, g ^ Chandler. K 0 Totals 15 Fayetteville Crudup, f 1 McCunnc!!, f --,,--7 Williams, f 0 ' Trammel!, f 1 3 5 0 1 0 2 1 2 0 1 15 Trumbo. Pearson, c -- 0 Earncs, g 4 Parker, R - --1 Hoskins, g 0 Head, g 0 Totals 16 kins, and Carl Mazza, of Arnold, Pa. ' ..'.The quarterback, as agreed, will be Lamar McHan, the All-Southwest performer who is crterlng his junior season. Who will get the runner-up signal calling slot is a,question that spring drills will have to answer. Ralph Troillelt, a junior, will be on hand and Bob St. Pierre, 6-5 sophomore, will probably figure in on the final selection with Bob Fike, Francis Long and Mack Warren, less highly .regarded. Of the last three Long, who drilled as B-team quarterba.k last year, is the most likely to step 'into a contender's role. There are six center candidates with not a letterman in the group. However, Charles Ramsey and Wayne Watkins are both experienced juniors who should fill the Sap, and Jim Cautron, a junior transfer is looked on as a fine prospect. · ^ The end corps will be headed by Jerry Bogard and Billy Pickens, offensively. Both are lettermen. Also to get tryouts at end are former backfield men Edsel Nix and Floyd Sagely, both of whom lettered last season in the defensive secondary. A lot of work will be devoted to ends th'is spring as an implement to a more effective passing attack. The tackles and guards are manned by nine lettermen with Bob Linebarrier, Jim Sperring, Hcrschel Jones. Buster Graves and Harold Spain forming the defensive line, and Tom Garlington, Herbert Marshall, Wayne Watkins, Sammy Dumas, and Graves in on offense. There will be 'plenty of competition for every position with a number of highly regarded sophomores seeking berths. ·The defensive secondary start out with Cauthron and Car- Dcnter backing the line on the inside, Pickins and Nix on the outside, and Johnny Cole and Pryor operating at the halfbacks. McHan is figured on as the :cam's number one punter and and. may delay the tournament still farther. Both Elkins and Prairie Grove are entered in the district a f f a i r and both are among the. top contenders for the title. Should one of the two earn the right to participate in the state tournament th playoff will probably, have to await the completion of that affair. And there is a question that state athletic rules might not permit the game after the end of the season. Elkins and Prairie Grove met each other twice during the conference season with each team taking away one victory. Both quintets met a 1 ' other teams in the conference without defeat. tatottail Scores (By The Associated Tress) Duquesne 76, Cincinnati 64 Boston College 84 Boston Univ -Seton Hall 68 Oklahoma City 52 Duke 56 Maryland 51 Miami I'la. 76 Florida 68 Wske Forest 67 South Carolina 58 Vanderbilt 83 Georgia Tech 58 Louisiana State 78 Mississippi 67 Auburn 63 Tulanc 61 DePaul 56 Fort Sheridan 111 32 Illinois 77 Indiana 70 Iowa 75 Ohio State 62 Pittsburgh 62 Notre Dame 60 Bradley 74 Houston 47 Minnesota 60 Michigan State 58 Missouri 72 Colorado 55 Oklahoma 65 Nebraska 59 Purdue 72 Northwestern 65 Michigan 56 Wisconsin 55 Drake HI Tulsa 53 New Mexico 67 Texas Tech 53 Santa Clara 59 San Francisco 58 S«vW Advances New York-W)-Dick Savitt advanced to the third round of the National Indoor Tennis Cham- pionshins by defeating Sid Wood, 6-3, 6-0. state, Drew-Central High of Monticello has won 23 and lost one, and McGehee has won 19 and lost only two. ·* IP District Four, the west-central division, a Class B school is the prize package. Mt. Ida, with a 24-2 season mark, hns announced its intention of entering the Class A tournament, and is 'heavily favored to w i n . Also on hnnd down there are Lavaca, 18-3, and a good Russellville team. in District Seven, Texarkami, which has won 20 and lost two, Uuvrcnce, Knn.-(/P-Phofc Allen,* dean of the nation's basketball coachoB, shoots for. his 700th vic-| lory tonight. , Allen--his real name is Dr. For- ! rest C.--sends his University o f ; Kansas Jayhawhers, a Big Seven' tituhir contender, ngainst Okl»-| homa A. nnri M. in a non-conff r - i cure game here. j Sixty-six years of age and 10 times a grandfather, Phog started his coaching career- st Kansas in If)OR. He won the old Missouri j Valley Conference title that y e a r j and in 42 years of coaching at four schools his teams have checked In with 099 victories against 202 de- : cals. Three other coaches, w i t h much shorter career.* to ctate, top Allen in percentages on victories and osses. They nre Adolph Rupp of Kentucky, a member of Phot's Missouri 'Valley champs at Kansas in 192,'J, Henry Hank Ih», of Oklahoma A. and M., and Harold Anderson, of Bowling Green, Ky. But none of Allen's rivals for otal victories has yat passed the 000 mark. Allen has an over-all conference ·ccord of 28 titles during his 35 'ears a( Kansas nnd seven at Cen- rnl "Missouri State, of Warrensburg. He also had winning independent teams at Haskell Indian Institute, Lawrence, nnd Baker ( K t i M . ) University. Famed for his aging campaigns for such things as a cxnr for intercollegiate athletics and 12-font goals, Allen presently has his Kansas team very much in the r u n n i n g for I3ig Seven Conference nnd national honors. Kansas, which doesn't play a conference game this week, has a 7-1 league record and 17-2 overfill mark. Only Kansas State, the Big Seven leader at 7-0, nnd Oklahoma A. and M. have beaten Kansas ibis season. Clyde Lovellette, 6 feet B center, and one of the nation's top scorers since the beginning of the season, is Allen's hope of Teaching tho charmed 700 mark tonij/ht. Lovellette hns averaged 26 points for 19 games. SPORTS KHUHWEST AIKANSAS TIMES,, Arkomat, Tundoy, Ftbrunry 19, 1952 Norwegian Speed-Skater Wins Second Gold Medal, Sets Sights On Third Deer Hunting License May Be Required By Game, Fish Commission Little Hock - f/l'i - The Arkansas Game and Fish Commission will WIIIL-M MM wim ai aim nisi iwu, , ask tnc 19r ' 3 Legislature to rc- and DcQuccn, which has won 17 movo "'V obstacles surrounding a and lost but one. must battle for one berth in the state meet. Emer- sun (20-3) is tops in the other half of the split district. - Over in District Three, the northeast division, the two perennial favorites are at it again, each with top-notch teams -- -Toncsboro and Leachville. Leachvilie holds a victory over Fort Smith, but is rated slightly weaker lhan .Inncs- boro. Each team is potentially n title winner. In District Two, the north-ccn- trnl section, Tuckerman has come up with a powerhouse, winning 22 and losing but four so far. In District Five, centrally located in the state, there is oxcel- ent balance, but no outstanding records. Center Ridge, the Class proposed special ?1 deer hunting license. \ \ This was decided by the commission here yesterday after postponing plans to impose the Kpcclnl fee this yenr due to numerous objections. The commission gave final ep- apprnval to five changes in utate hunting regulations. They arc: A daily squirrel bag limit of Oslo, Norivay-(/P)-Hjalmar Andersen, N o r w a y ' s sensational speed skater, virtually completed the first consecutive-clpy triple slam In winter Olympic history today when he shattered his own recognized world record by l l . B seconds In the 10,000-meler race. The lean, v'28-year-old Norwe gian athletic hero was clocked 1 16 minutes, 45.8 seconds for th grind of approximately B U mile li beat his listed world mark / 16:57.4 set last yean He hns a even belter time of i(l:32Ji, mad In an International meet nt Ha mar, Norway, nine dcys ago, tij for recognition. Andersen, who pi ns to rctir from competition after the worlc championship meet nt his natlvi Tronrthelm naict month, won tht 5,000-meter race Cii day In tM Olympic record time i' 8:10.6 nm yrsterdny annexed the 1,500 meter race 120 yards loss lhan I mile In 2:20.4. Two other men, both Norwegians, have won three gold medali In winter Olympics. But nelthe; won them on consecutive days. There, is a good chance tht prize-giving today will be nn nil- Norway a f f a i r just Jiu it was yesterday when the host ountry wol three gold medals. The men's special-slalom Is the other main event and the favorite Is Stein Eriksen, Andersen's only rival for the nffcclions of Norway's sports-lovin; population. Erjckscn, every girl's Nordic dream boy, won the men's giant ilalom at Norefjcll Friday. To- dhy's race is at Roedklelva In the hills back of Oslo, a course Erik- ten knows like a book. While skiers and speed skalcrs are busy with the final events, the 14 men figure skaters start he first half of their show--the edlous school figures. Here again rnclo Springs, Colo., Button s shadow in all North America., uven'.?; Twlay also brings the start n real competition In the Olympl Ice Hockey Toiirmimcnl. It's bcrr pretty much of a farce to date i\ fnr us competition Is eoncernr- Fivo countries. Including' th United Stairs, have won alljjioli names nnd the o(hcr four'"hare lost all theirs. Now iiiibiftVf tennis slnrt playing .each other'. The erratic U.S. 'ciund face.. Switzerland tonight n n d favorer Canada moots Czechoslovakia, the big question mark from behind the Iron Curlnln. Norway, which hns spent n lot of money promoting those games, found real cnuiic to cclcbr.dc yesterday. Triple triumphs pushed IhcNor- wcglnnr, fnr Into the lead In the Unofficial point standings. Norway now has 74 points to 41 for second-place Austria. The United States, which hnan'l broken Into the scoring column for two days, Is third with 34 VI poi.its. McCarrell New Manager OfHofSprinojJlilion m e n t o r Randall E^McCarrcli /is" resldenl manager of Radio Station KWFC hero was announced today by Frank O. Myers, general man- ag r. McCarrell has been manager of KBftS at Sprlgndnlc, where he las been succeeded by Roy Bownan, formerly with KFSA In Fort Smith. Before going "to KBHS, McCar- II was associated with radio ula- lons I Cnmdeii and fiusscllvlllc. eight. 2. Acceptance of a or forked antlers as legal deer kills. 3. A general dofi law requiring that all h u n t i n g dogs be licensed and 'limiting pro-season training of coon dogs to 30 days. 4. Set September 15 and January 31 as the season for hunting rabbits. B school that went to the finals 5 - Increase the turkey hunting last year in the Class A tourney, j'sjifcason from five to 10 days. The due to be back with another (?ood * cason opensj\iml 1. Batesville To Host Men's AAU Cage Meet :eam. Cohway is next best, probably. In District Six, east-central. Warianna is the- top team, having ost but two games in more t h a n a dozen. Des Arc and Brinkley are also strong. Even such a sketchy survey reveals a wealth of strong teams with excellent records, many bet- er than Fayettvillc'f. Just what teams will earn their way into the stale playoff will be Little Rock-Wj-Arkansas Col- lefic of Batesville will be host to the li). r 2 Arkansas AAU men's bask e t b a l l Slate tournament. AAU President Cecil Harder said yesterday the tourn- dctermined in tournaments to b e ; a m c n t woui(1 bc n( ,| d a t Ba 'esville held throughout the state next week. March 10-15. Fights Last Nioht Football Shorn Of Emphasis By Members Of Ivy League New Haven, C(uii!.-i/l')-K.iotbal) Is now a de-emphasized sport in the Ivy League, it's shorn of HE prc-seasnn and post-season Imtip-la by order t of the presidents of the eight schools Involved. Under an agreement announced yesterday, neither coaches nor players may participate, among other things, in post-season intersectional garnet. This rules itudcnts at Yale, Harvard, Dartmouth, P r i n c e t o n , { Brown, Cornell, Columbia and ! Ptnniylvinlt out ot the North! South und East-West Idriict, 1 Nor miy Y»l«'s Herman Hickman anln co»ch the North squad ·s he his for tht lust two gimti { at Mlnml, Fit:., while Dartmouth's TIISJ McLMighry, ont of the coaches of the Cast teams in December'* Shrine same at San Krun- Cisco, can't do It again. Yule, whose football history is j Racing- Results Mlaml-l/Pl-Roman Miss i won the Curiosity Purse at Hia- · (By The Associated Press) Icah Park. | ixjujsviiic, Ky.--Rocky Grazlano, Oldam.-r. Fia.--Grace Mae $7.50: IBS, New York, slopped Eddie O'- won Ihc feature at Sunshine Park. Hell!, 162, Milwaukee, 4. Chicago--Chuck Davey, 149, Dct.roll. outpointed Johnny Brown, 150, .Chicago, 8. Providence, ft. I.--George Araujo, 137, Providence, outpointed Orl a n d n Zuluclfi, 134, Cuba 10. New York--Al '.Viison, 146, Kriglewood, N. .]., miipolnlcd Ted M u r r a y , H7, New York 8. Baltimore--Curl Coates, 143, Baltimore, knocked out Don llraun, 145, Baltimore 7. Iticlunond, Va.--Roland Nabors, 144, Hartford. Conn., knocked out Richard. Doc Watkint:, 110, Pittsburgh 1; Alfredo Lagrulto. 142, Milan, I t a l y , oiilpolnle; Basil Marie, 136. rhll»del|-hi: 8. Trenton N. J.--(!cne Takach, 134, Trenton, outpointed J o h n Camber, m, M l l l h u r n , N J., 10. In snn.c of the wooded area* of New England, the wood stove continues to he used for household heating. The Angel Kails In Eastern Venezuela has a total drop of 3,212 feet. a history of the game itself, kicked off on de-emphasis last f a l l when It plumped (or the e l i m i n a t i o n of sprlnj; practice. The announcement caught many othor Ivy Leaijuors unawares, and t h e r e a c t i o n ranged from ttlence to outspoken opnoKition. Yesterday's Ivy agreement has these points among others: 1. Abolish so-called football clinics. 2. Abolish spring football practice. 3. Start fall football practice for all institutions on September 4, 1952. 4. Study ways and mcamT( reducing the number of «t«mei; scheduled, 5. R e a f f i r m the principle ol the control of athletics by the academic authorities. In Include scheduling, eligibility, the award of scholarships and student aid. he winner is almost a forego, c conclusion. Dashing Dick Button o f - Englewood, N. J., men's figure has been winning skating championships all over the world since he grabbed his first Olrr,,plc tiU« »t St. Moritz in 1848. He hasn't been beaten In "four years and there's no reason to suppose he will r.» here. The real battle probably will bf for second place between Helnvc'. Seibt of Austria, European charr,- i plon, and Jimmy Grogan of Colo- j Venezuela's Orinoco River Is no 'orccful where it riov/s through the so-called Angostura construction a'. Cuidad Bolivar, the channel lias been scoured out over the centuries to a depth of .282 feet below iica level.' ."'·*-, *.-.'·' As Nation's Best In AP Pol Kansas State Hold* Onto Second Spot; Duquesne Is Third New Ynrk-MVKcntucky'i b-.. geared basketball team rante the best collegiate outfit i n " nation for the f i f t h straight v today. Baron Adolph Rupp's So eastern Conference powerh' drew 3fi first place votes and . points .In the weekly Aisoei; Press poll to remain ahead Kansas State. Kentucky, already crowned !· champion, is riding the cres 1 a IB-game winning streak . boasts a n . o v e r a l l record of 2. . The Wildcat* hove only one tc game remaining on their res season schedule, a date with 1 Pnul nt the Chicago Stadium February 23. · Kansas State 'drew. 18 ff - place'votes and 754'.points I, : the 104 sports writer! and spc casters who participated in ; coast-to-coast canvass: · ! Rounding out the top 10 : Duquesne, Iowa, Illinois, Wi ington, Kansas, 8t; John's, Louis and St. Bonaventurc. Duquesne, onlj major unbe* team 'In the land, collected ' four' first-place ballots but cumulated enough;. second third-place nominations to 1 out Iowa f o r ' third place. :' :ron Dukes made it 18'strav · nsl n i g h t by downing'Clnelni-.-'· 70-02. ' J Iowa defeated Ohio State, 75 ; i o swell Its record to 17-1 and; main tlod with Illinois for lend In the Big Ten Confer*? llinoln turned buck Indiana, : ' 70. The games were played » · : . .he poll closed. ·/* With the exception of positli,- .he makeup nf the top 10 was; nmc as tho one a week ago. Ic.' : nnd Illinois moved Up a s, Washington jumped two pin as did Kansas. 'Sti- John's ' vnnccd from ,10th to eighth a result of Us victory over \ lonnvonturc which .dropped fi fourth to !0th. St. Louis dip; from seventh to ninth. AtfwrtlM Im law TUfBS--It · ORHAMEHTAL IRON WORKS CAVLI WILKIN* M. 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