' 7. 1955
i AiV~w.7LA u L '. oxj'
Patterson KO's McBride
n Heavyweight Struggle)
NEW YORK (M-Floyd Patter-
son, the 1952 Olympic middle-
weight champ, proved last night he
could handle a man-sized heavy-
weight when he gave away 151/2
pounds to Archie McBride of Tren-
ton, N. J., and knocked him out in
1:46 of the seventh round at Madi-
son Square Garden.
Cutting loose with those quick
hands, Patterson dropped McBride
for a nine-count in the sixth round
and again for nine in the seventh
before polishing him off.
A solid right hand punch, follow-
To High Bettor
On 140-1 Shot
CHICAGO (?)-A 140 to 1 shot,
My Red Geflen, won by a neck
yesterday in the fourth race at
Arlington Park, paying one $100
ticket holder $14,070.
Track officials did not obtain
the name of the lucky horse play-
My Red Geflen, a 6-year-old
chestnut mare, was bought only
recently by Floyd H. Green of sub-
urban Forest Park for some $2,500.
She was ridden by jockey James
My Red Geflen, whose time was
1:47 3-5 for the 1-16 mile jaunt,
paid $281.40 to win.
I-M SOFTBALL SCORES
Bacteriology 10, Chemistry 'A' 9
Psychology 'A' 9, Cooley Build-
Psychology 'B' 7, University
Chemistry 'B' 6, Willow Run
Bob's Boys defeated Old Dads
ed by a smashing left sent McBride
sprawling on all fours for the
third knockdown. He was upon his
knees as Referee Al Berl counted
off eight-nine-ten, but in no con-
dition to continue.
Ahead in Scoring
Two of the three officials, Judges
Artie Aidala and Harold Barnes,
had Patterson on top 5-1 but
Referee Berl scored it 3-3 at the
end of six. The A. P. card had
Patterson w i n n i n g all but the
Although McBride had beaten
Bob Satterfield in May and lost a
close fight to Hurricane Tommy
Jackson earlier in the year, he
couldn't stand up under the
punching fire of young Patterson,
a grim, determined gentleman with
a deadpan face and the speed of a
Joe Louis in his mitts.
ST. PAUL, Minn. (P)-Profes-
sional golfdom's long-range slug-
gers wade into four days of
unshackled blasting in the $15,000
St. Paul Open starting today at
No ,needle-eye accuracy off the
tees will be needed this week at
the 6,600-yard public links, which
required four months of ingenious
toughening a year ago to hold
scores in the PGA Tournament
with respectable bounds.
Scorched by the sun for three
weeks, Keller's rough has been re-
duced to harmless stubble, no
problem at all for pro golf's mus-
COLLEGIATE GOTHIC BEAUTY:
Major League Standings
New York .....52
Kansas City ...34
Washington .. .26
New York .....39
St. Louls ......35
All over campus varying styles
of architecture vie for attention.
Classic Angell Hall stands dig-
nified in front of modern, low-
slung Mason Hall.
The - Administration Building
glares glassy-eyed across State
Street at the indefinable Romance
Languages Building, while the Un-
ion stays in its corner, neither ob-
jecting violently to nor allying it-
self with other visible architectural
Consistent Law Quadrangle
Across State and South Univer-
sity, looking almost out of place
among the incongruent mass of
offices and classrooms, is the Law
Quadrangle. Its consistent Colle-
giate Gothic style, bounded by the
hollow perimeter of stone, sets it
aside as a serene island, almost a
campus within itself.
Donated to the University by
William W. Cook, the negotiations
to begin construction of the Law
Quad were begun in 1920. The fi-
nal building, Hutchins Hall, was
occupied in 1933. Last summer an
addition to the Law Library was
begun. It is expected to be finished
All through the buildings in the
quad, unusual decorations and or-
naments catch the attention of
passing students and faculty.
Stained-glass windows filter the
sunlight, some of them represent-
ing seals from various schools and
some depicting laws in caricature.
In Hutchins Hall, for example,
Manslaughter and Assault on com-
panion windows remind students
of their ever-present studies. .
Elaborate brass and iron work
serve as decor for clocks, stairways
and window borders.
On the outside, arches and pil-
lars, picturesque and practical
form entrances and support for the
buildings. They aid in, the atmos-
phere of quiet and seclusion innate
in the dignified Gothic architec-
In corners of the arches, sculp-
tures of little old men holding fast
to medieval law books rest and
watch the students hurry to
Buildings' Sty le
SUNLIGHT PLAYS ON DIAG IN CENTER OF LAW QUAD
Boston 7, Washington 5 (second
Baltimore 4, New York 0
Detroit 5, Chicago 3
Cleveland 8, Kansas City 4
Cleveland at Kansas City-Gar-
cia (4-9) or Houtteman (5-3)
vs. Ceccarelli (2-4).
Washington at Boston (re-
scheduled due to yesterday's
Chicago at Detroit - Donovan
(9-2) vs. Maas (5-4).
Only games scheduled.
Milwaukee 5, Chicago 1
Brooklyn 10-1, Pittsburgh 5-4
St. Louis 6, Cincinnati 4
New York 4, Philadelphia 2
Philadelphia at New York -
Dickson (5-6) vs. Gomez (6-3)
Brooklyn at Pittsburgh - Loes
(8-2) vs. Kline (6-10).
St. Louis at Cincinnati (night)
-Haddix (5-9) vs. Nuxhall
Milwaukee at Chicago -- Buhl
(5-7) vs. Jones (9-9).
TIRED, OLD BESPECTACLED LAWYER
WATCHES PASSING SCENE
SPIRE ON LAW LIBRARY STANDS DIGNIFIED, ALOOF
JOHN P. COOK DORMITORY, HOME OF LAW STUDENTS
ORNATE CLOCK IN LIBRARY
IMPRESSIVE STAIRWAY LEADING INTO HUTCHINS HALL
PILLARED NOOK PROVIDES PLACE FOR
SEAL OF ILLINOIS 'U'