The Charleston Daily Mail from Charleston, West Virginia on December 5, 1934 · Page 8
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The Charleston Daily Mail from Charleston, West Virginia · Page 8

Charleston, West Virginia
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 5, 1934
Page 8
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KfSM Isf^-w^W |i I , ,-jt- PAGE EIGHT THE CHARLESTON DAILY MAIL, WEDNESDAY EVENING, DECEMBER 5, 1934 FORMER STATE COLLEGE PLAYERS ON PRO ALL-AMERICA BATTLES, MITCHELL ON FIRST TEAM SELECTION · l ·»,..,...,,,. , j Dutch Clark Again Named on Professional Star! Outfit; Chicago Bears Place Six E Hewitt .. T Lyman .. Q Emerson C Hein G Kopcha .. T Edwards E Mitchell , QB ClarK ... HB Feathers . HB......Battles .. FB Nagurski FIRST TEAM Wgt. Team College . · 190 Chicago Bears Michigan ..246 Chicago Bears Nebraska ..185... ..Detroit Texas , .218 New York .Wash. State ..222 Chicago Bears Chattanooga . .250 Boston Wash. State ..205 Detroit D. and E. ..185 Detroit Colorado College ..186 Chicago Bears Tennessee .Boston W. Va. Wesleyan . .Chicago Bears Minnesota , 195... ....... 230... ^ _ (Honor player: Jack Manders, 208 pounds, Chicago Bears, Minnesota). Second Team Ends--Hay Flaherty (New York) and Bill McKalip (Detroit); tackles- Harry Field (Chicago Cards) and George Christensen (Detroit); guards- Tom Jones (New York) and Jules Carlson (Bears); center--Bernie Hughes (Chicago Cards); quarter--Harry Newman, (New York); halfbacks--Glenn Presriell (Detroit) and Ken Strong (New York; fullback--Clark Hinkle (Green Bay). Grange Will Take Job As Coach Next Season CHICAGO, Dec. 5 (UP).--The pack of the nation's fastest football league--the mythical all-America professional football team--is named today by the United Press. The team has 11 players plus Jack Manders, and was selected with the assistance of coaches, players, officials and scouts of the National Professional league. Manders couldn't be left off, and there wasn't a fifth place in the backfield for him, so he was given the position of "honor man." Five members of the undefeated Bears, in addition to Manders, were named on the first team. The remainder of the team was composed of three Detroit players, two from Boston and one from New York. TJhe first team backfield is composed of Earl (Dutch) Clark, Detroit quarterback; Beattie Feathers, Chicago Bears' halfback; Cliff Battles, Boston halfback, and Bronko Nagur- ski, Chicago Bears' fullback. Add Manders, the greatest place-kicker of the decade and perhaps in history, and you have a coach's dream of the "perfect backfield." Clark is the peer of field generals. Feathers is football's hardest man to bring down in the open. He gained 1,052 yards in the 107 times he carried the ball. Nagurski is the greatest living blocker. Battles' power is unexcelled. Clark. Feathers and Battles are star kickers. Nagurski, Clark and Feathers are great passers at varying distances. BUcked 30 Out of 31 Manders kicked 30 out of 31 extra points, and 10 field goals, and was the second high scorer of the league with 71 points. His toe was personally responsible for three of the Bears victories in crucial games, the 10-9 triumph over the New York Giants and the 19-16 and 10-7 decisions over Detroit. The line to go in front of this backfield is better than good. It's great. The center is Mel Hein, a star at Roving behind the line, bringing down runners and batting down or intercepting passes. The two guards are Grover Emerson, whose submarine tactics and powerful charges have caused many a headache to the opposition's defense, and Dr. Joe Kopcha, a ripping, slashing terror on offense and defense. Link Lyman, the daddy of all tackles, and Turk Edwards, Boston's 250-pound powerhouse, are named at tackles. Bill Hewitt, Bears' end and one of the greatest players in the league, is named at one end. The other end is a surprise. Buster Mitchell of Detroit. He's the only wingman the Bears haven't fooled or flanked this year. CHICAGO. Dec. 5 (AP).--This time F^eci Grange moans it. When the timer's gun ends the post-season play-off for the National Pro football championship between the New York Giants and the Chicago Bears, the famous "Galloping Ghost" of the gridiron will be through as a player. "I think I've outlived my playing usefulness," he said today. Grange said he had several offers to coach college football teams and that he planned to accept one for the 1935 season. Notre Dame Beat Cadets With This Act / /:. \GROHS · Riftttr .'SCUT 5 YARDJ, THQ-1 OJtS ' SLU cots -fe P1LNEY, UWo WKfLS RUN OFF TVXUS. BEFORE GOM ib RIGHT FAPIN6 PACK... "' fosses GVE£ CEN1ER OF UIME ,,.. By NEA Service Notre Dame beat Army. 12-6, with this spot pass with only four minutes left to play. The ball went to Andy Pilney, who, after faking a run off tackle, went to the right, faded back, and passed to Hanley. Hanley had gone wide about five yards, and cut back to take the pass, \yhich went over the center of the line. The pass was good for a 20-yard gain, Hanley snaring the ball on the 15-yard line, and sprinting to the corner of the end zone with the aid of blocking that put three West Point tacklers on the ground. Hanley lost Stancook on the short cut, and Pilney threw the ball as soon as the receiver was free. Jack Buckler was taken out by the fake to the right and by Vairo, who wont into his territory. Vincent was taken backward by SMALL SCHOOL STARS HONORED Goodwin, of West Virginia, Is Selected 011 Little All-America JUST IN SPORT Bv TED NEW YORK, Dec. 5 (AP). -- The often-voiced plaint of the small college football fan has been that it's always the boys from the big schools-those who play before multitudes and have high-powered publicity departments to chronicle their feats--who win recognition when the time comes to pick the all-America team or other all-star aggregations. But the big men from the small schools finally have won recognition in , a little all-America team for 1934. I Basket Ball Card For Montgomery MONTGOMERY, Dec. 5.--One of the hardest basket ball schedules ever arranged for a Montgomery high school team was announced by Coach Ed Seibert t9day. The card includes such strong opponents as Parkersburg, Huntington, Charleston, Princeton, Hinton, Mount Hope, Oak Hill and Richwood, and there is a possibility that Greeenbrier Military school will be added. The Greyhound roster to date includes three lettermen from last season. They are Richards, a forward; McClung, center, and Spruce, a guard. Sophomore prospects are showing up well, including Lawson, Craig, Kinder, Van Meter, Stanley, Smith and Meyer. Juniors looking good are Farnsworth and Shrewsbury. Freshmen doing well are Stacey and Pulliam, the latter a former Charleston Red player. Seniors include Rocke and Twohig. Prospects are bright for a good season. The team will have only one regular player who is a senior, so it will be together for at least two years.. McClung. a junior, will be playing his third year at center. The schedule: December 13--Gauley Bridge at Gauley Bridge. December 14--Charleston Keds A B at Montgomery. December 19---Gauley Bridge at Montgomery. January Sp--Ansted at Montgomery. January 5--Huntington at Montgomery. January 7--Parkersburg at Montgomery. January 8--Princeton at Princeton. January 9--Hinton at Hinton. January 15--Charleston at Montgomery. January 18--Richwood at Richwood. January 19--Hinton at Montgomery. January 22--Oak Hill at Montgomery. January 25--Mount Hope at Mount Hope. February 1--Princeton at Montgomery. February 2--Charleston at Charleston. February 7--Ansted at Ansted. February 8--Richwood at Montgomery. February 13--Mount Hope at Montgomery, February 16--Parkersburg at Parkersburg. February 22--Oak Hill at Oak Hill. Handless Cue Ace Scheduled in City George Sutton, the "handless wonder," will give a free exhibition in billiard play Wednesday night at the Recreation club in Hale street. The exhibition is slated for 7 p. m. Although he has no hands, Sutton ranks as one of the world's leading experts. Besides the exhibition, ho will also give free instructions. Sutton is scheduled to appear at Mack's place in Capitol street Thursday afternoon at 3 p. m. All-State Ele'ven Will Be Named Wednesday PARKERSBURG, Dec. 5 CAP).--The all-state selection board meets in Parkersburg tonight to count ballots for the mythical all-West Virginia state high school football team. The honor team is named by vote of high school coaches, football officials and Sports writers. The team will be announced about December 23. T f- Huntington high will seek gridiron relations w i t h War (Big Creek) for 1935! That stops us cold. Somebody should be mortified. War loses about 13 good senior players and according to the very best information should have a team for 1935 that could be rolled over by reserve elevens of any of the major high school teams of the state. This information reached o f f i c i a l s of the Lions athletic department also and they have, we understand, given up the idea of meeting War in 1935. Huntington has contracted to play East Bank again in 1935 and on the East Bank field. The H u n t i n g t o n Charleston fuss in 1935 is slated for Laidley field, which means that the Pony Express w i l l make two appearances in this locality next f a l l , the first at East Bank. * # * One of the greatest performers in sports, in our own opinion, pays Charleston a visit on Wednesday. He is George Sutton, the handless billiard expert. He will give, free exhibitions at the Recreation club on Wednesday and on Thursday at Mack's Place in Capitol street. An expert at the game anyway, Button's ing of the event here just, once will mean something to the city, f a n s and even to business. It is an event that attracts some two or three thousand out-of-city residents for a period of days. It would be to the advantage of the city as a whole to get behind the move and boost it. Millner, the Notre Dame left end, who went deep into the territory of True, the defensive right halfback. Millner then dropped back, and took out Grohs. True was taken out by Fromhart, who bumped Army's right tackle and went downfield. Vincent was cut down by Sullivan, the Irish loft tackle, who went through with the completion of the pass. HARVARD MUST REPLACE CASEY Resigns Position as Head Mentor; Many Rumored "Job List" SCORING SLUMP APPEARS AGAIN Continuance of Decline Started in 1930, Is Shown Again LEADERS FELL DOWN Powerful Clubs Failed to Produce Touchdowns, Though Winning 011 Mac= n,^ = I I A P I Mass., Dec. 5 (AP).-- NEW YORK, Dec. 5 (AP) .--Despite the rulemakers' efforts to give the customers more touchdowns to cheer, a compilation today by the Associated Press of the season's records of 154 college football teams shows a continuance in 1934 of the scoring decline which set in four years ago. Each year since 1930 the avei-age team and game score has dropped until this year it is only 104.2 points a team and 12.19 a game. In 1930 the figures were 139 and 16. The drop in team totals is in contrast to the individual scoring in which the head men of 1934 -- Bill Shepherd of Western Maryland, John Oravec of Williamette, and Paul Miller of South Dakota State -- all topped the 108 points Pete Young of Bluefleld college made Lo lead the country's touchdown artists last fall. Shepherd scored 133 points, Oravec 120, and Miller, 116. One explanation for slackened scoring can be found in failure of several leading teams of 1933 to turn out touchdowns with equal rapidity this fall. Michigan and Southern California arc examples. The Michigan Juggernaut last year scored 131 points. This year the creaking Ann Arbor machine could total only 24. Southern California in 1933 rolled up 244 points against the same class of opponents over which is scored only 120 this year. The rise of several teams from poor , seasons in 1933 to top ranking in their i sections is shown in the figures. There's Navy w i t h only 90 points last ! year and 138 this year, Minnesota with · ,4 and 270 N o r t h Carolina, 71 and 125; Charleston, Huntington Will Play November 9 Next Season Select Date for Annual Gridiron Battle Between Pony Express and Mountain Lion Elevens , Harvard, for the first time in its three j Ohio State. 101 and 267; Rice, 56, and score years of intercollegiate football } 204, and Southern Methodist, 93 and I history, is out in the open market to- the third of the fa- ! da v ' b i d d i n g for a head coach ' "Big mous M u n n boys of Nebraska, known for their a i l - A m e r i c a n football a b i l i t y and as professional w-rcs- The resignation of EdcJie Casey, off i c i a l l y announced last night, snapped the line of graduate coaches that goes ^ tiers later in their careers, dropped bade to 1830, when the Crimson, a f t e r in on us the other day for a. s h o r t | t r u s t i n g the d i r e c t i o n of its football visit. M u n n who has a p p e a r e d on the w r e s t l i n g m a t in the city a r m o r y teams to captains for 16 years, decided to a p p o i n t George Stewart of the class A . 1 ' x '" d ' r and who came out of Nebraska as a. of 1884 as its lirsl head football coach. g r a d u a t e in 102?) a f t e r p l a y i n g t h r e e sea-sons as a great tackle for the N e b r a s k a n s , has gone into the m e d i cine b u s i n e s s a n d i s t h o r o u g h l y wrapped up in his work. # * · SCRIBBLES: Not even one game Every one of S t e w a r t ' s successors has boon a H a r v a r d man. A f t e r Stewart rarno E v e r e t t Lake, W. A. Brooks. A. W. Emrnons, Lor in. F. Deland of " f l y i n g wedge" tame, D. G. Waters, W. C a m e r o n Forbes, Ben Dibblee. W. T. Reid. Edgar N. W r i g h t i n g t o n . Joh- was played to a scoreless iie or ua Crane and finally the immortal p o i n t scoring tie in the National Pro- j Percy H a u g h f o n , whose teams were picked with the aid of Associated Press observers in all parts of the country. After comparing this team with the big all-America including the stars from Alabama, Minnesota, Stanford. Navy and the rest, the suggestion arises that a coach might pick'the little team over the big one. Good beyond question is the first- team backfield of Johnny Mackorell,! . , , , ,. - . ,. ... - .. of Davidson; Ike Peterson?of Gonzag,, i Athletic association will consider n Fritz Hanson, of North Dakota State j Proposal put before it for the p l a y i n s and John Turley, of Ohio Wesleyan f of lhe E l a t e h 'S h school basket ball fe.ssiona! Football league this season. . . . They say the Bears-Giants play-nff for the N a t i o n a l t i t l e in the Polo Grounds in New York on Sunday afternoon w i l l be se?it out over the radio Bob M n r t i n , oner the great leather slinger of the A. Totnt 945 1004 967 physical handicap makes him an j E. F. who now resides" in N i t r o , has even greater performer with the Ivories and cue stick. * * if The state board of appeals of the West Virginia State High School _ . These fou 1 ' had to be t o v i n r e c o B n i - high championship here in 1930. 1 a o e o v n r e c o B n - . tion in competition with small college' This is no ordinary event. The stag- i And why not? ' ~ ~ ' ~ ~~ a son at around 16 years old who is a very clever boxer. . . . But he is n e i t h e r a professional or a m a t e u r boxer. . . . Just a very finished pupil in the m a n l y art under the directions of his father. . . . From all sides comes the question, "Is Big Sleepy Glenn going to slay here as the Lions coach n e x t season?" . . . stars from hundreds of schools, esp'c- , cially since most of them are the only j standout players on their respective teams. No college was able to place more than one player on the first team. Only West Virginia, which in its good years breaks into the big-time ranks, and undefeated Tufts were able to break into the second team as well as the first. The South, the Far West and the Mid West each placed two men on the first seldom beaten from 1908 u n t i l 1919, when he turned the reins over to Bob ! Ha Fisher, his l i n e coach for m a n y years. In 1025 A r n i e Horwcen became head coach and in 1931 Casey took hold. Casey's resignation was not u n e x - j Maintenance peeled. For many weeks eastern foot- ' ball camps ha%'e been flooded with rumors l i n k i n g the names of prominent non-graduates with the Harvard job. The name of Lou Little, whose Col u m b i a contract has not expired, has been mentioned most frequently. Andy Kerr of Colgate, Harry Kipke. of Michigan, Adam W a 1 s h. of Notre Dame, and Mylos Lane of Dartmouth, Casey's assistants thi.s year, W. A. LEGION CHARITY WRESTLING SET Kiloiiis and Singh Will Clash in Feature of Armory Card Those fans who like their wrestling rough will be in for a real treat at the armory Monday night, when "Gentle John" Kilonis clashes with Nanjo Singh in the feature bout of the weekly charity program sponsored by the John Brawley post of the American Legion. The card opens at 8:30 p. m. Kilonis is expected to weigh in at approximately 185 pounds, and will be giving away something like 15 or 20 pounds to his opponent from India. Singh is regarded as one of the toughest grapplcrs ever to appear at the armory, but city fans seem to have some doubt of his holding up against a man like Kilonis, who also ranks among the top ones in the "rougher" class. Two out of three falls will decide the winner, with the time being limited to two hours. Charles Peterseii, 185 pounds, of Chicago, w i l l tangle with Curley Donchin, 180 pounds, of New York, in the semi-final bout, which will also be for v v f i i i t u i i i i i ) j o * i . J ' i . ' / ^ i . n i m i i ,M l ( o J.iJ* A i i « * t j- 11 i j. - I T » H a n d i c a p IBS 185 183 i H a n d i c a p 210 278 276 t w o out ° f three falls, but will have a o n e - h o u r limit on the time. Peterson and Donchin both rank among the best in this section in the light-heavyweight class. Jimmy Hefner, 17(5 pounds, of Sherman. Tex., is scheduled to tackle Hans Schomer, 178 pounds, of Germany, in the opener. One fall will decide the 217. BOWLING F i n i s h i n g K n i g h t 151 189 146 VISCOSE LEAGUE 151 130 m MS Operators DeMoss 186 149 185 H. West 87 102 94 Bocsess Wh'f 143 100 111 W i l s o n - ·- 182 13H 1 A l ' x ' n r l ' r 122 115 136 176 137 98 128 89 94 Next season's gridiron battle between the high school teams of Charleston and Huntington will be staged here at Laidley stadium November 9, 1935. The tilt with the Pony Express is considered Charleston's biggest game of the season. About 16,000 fans saw the teams play at Huntington this year, the Express coming through with a 13-6 victory, Charleston is t r y i n g to schedule Wheeling for next fall, being willing to play at home or away. Two dates have been offered the up-state school, and a decision is expected this week. The Big Creek eleven at War turned down a chance to play the Mountain Lions next fall. War this seasoft also had an undefeated record, and wanted to play Huntington in a post-season battle for the s t a t e championship. Huntington, however, refused' to play. Hunlington i.s also reported to be trying to get War on its schedule for next season. There is some doubt if Montgomery will be back on the Charleston card, but it has not been definitely decided. Clendeniii will probably be played again, as well as Dunbar, East Bank and Greenbrier. The annual Thanksgiving day tussle with Greenbrier is always a good game, regardless of the strength of the two teams. Dunbar's great battle against the Lions this fall was one of the best games Charleston had, and the 1935 tilt between the two is expected to develop into a real attraction. The Flying Eagles from Beckley will again be scheduled. They will play at Charleston next fall, the Lions having appeared on the Raleigh county city's field this year. Kanawha Cage Captain To Be Named by Thorn The captain for Kanawha college's first basket ball game of the season w i l l be announced Thursday by Head Coach Charley Thorn. Harold Allen, Tom Hawkins and Ernie Hays are considered the leading candidates. The Kanawha quintet is scheduled to meet Alfred-Holbrook college in Manchester, O-, in the opening contest. The players who will make the trip are Bill Hager, Frank McPeak, Ernie Hays, Tom Hawkins, Harold Allen, Tom Smith, Harold Given and Avis Johnson. MAT AND RING By The Associated Press BOXING NEWPORT. Ky.--Jess McMurtry, 144. Cincinnati, knocked out Hay Drake, ISO, Indianapolis, ( 4 ) . WATERLOO, la.--Buddy Baer, 140, Liver-more, Calif., knocked out Johnny Baker, 208, Minneapolis, (2). Total f ) l l 922 876 Total 922 flOO 914 O f f i c e LunsCord 121 206 155 Jones W a l k e r Jordan Farmer Jones Cole 127 106 144 Quirm 130 127 144 F. C l n r k 134 Farmer ... 110 100 l Phelps 124 146 109 -· ' 309 30!) 309 M a i n t e n a n c e 112 181 121 100 138 86 133 116 143 104 . . . 135 130 Clark Handicap 263 216 216 Total 836 957 836 eleven. First Team Weight TULANE TO BE SETFOR OWLS Will Have Full Power in Sugar Bowl Tussle With Temple j "Navy Bill" Ingram, who resigned at --If taken from the water nnd al- I C a l i f o r n i a a few days ago. Joe Mc. , , , . . . , , , Kcnncv of Boston college, and a host lowed to dry, and then placed gently j of o t hdrs have been listed as possibili- on the water surface a diving beetle f i n d s itself u n a b l e to divp. ties, probably against the wishes of most of them. ^ u c S t a n d i n g VV. L. Pet. 17 10 .GM Office , 15 12 .fjflfi F i n i s h i n g 14 13 .510 Operators 8 19 .296 H i R h game (independent) DeMoss 212, Rhodes 212. High three games (independents) Meadors. 371. High score (Icnm! Finishing, 1.109. High three games itcani) Finishing, 3,258. To Cut Relations CANTON. O.. Dec. 5. (UP1--Canton McKinley and Massillon high schools, only a few miles apart in Stark county, were reported on .the verge of cutting off athletic relations today. The schools have been keen rivals since the turn of the century. Ul i?» ! winner in this scrap, and time will be ' l i m i t e d ' t o just 30 minutes. Schomer held the light-heavyweight championship of Europe for four years. Since coming to the Ur.ited States three years ago, he has dropped only five matches. Farley Will Speak At Poca Affair 011 Friday POCA, Dec. 5.--Skeets Farley, former West Virginia university gridiron star, and now assistant mentor at Marshall college, in Huntington. will be the principal speaker at the all- time athletic banquet for Poca high school players Friday night at 7 p. m. Approximately 200 are expected to attend the banquet. Vocal numbers will be given by Kent Warner and George Dunnett, of Charleston. A dance, sponsored by the high school travel club, will follow the banquet. WRESTLING BROOKLYN--Leo Wallic'k, 175. Germany, threw Joe Parelli. 175, ItaH', 30:20. NEW HAVEN, Conn.--Vis Christie, 200. Los Angeles, defeated Vsnka Zelesniak, 235, Russia, two straight falls. AUGUSTA, Me.--Jackie Nichols, Richmond, defeated. Johnny lovanna, Quincy, Mass., (lovanna injured). WACO. Tex.--Juan Humberto, 210, Mexico, threw Scotty Hawkins, 220, San Antonio. QUINCY, III.--Jim McMillen, 220, Chicago, threw Bobby Burns, 223, Los Angeles, 30:00. Illinois Has Game With Trojans for Next Fall CHAMPAIGN. 111., Dec. 5 (UP).-An intersectional game with Southern California features the 1935 Illinois football schedule, announced today, The Iliini will play the Trojans at Los Angeles October 12, with the far westerners playing here in 1936. The schedule: September 28--Ohio U. October 5-Washington U. (St. Louis). October 12--Southern California at Los Angeles. October ID- Open. October 26-Iowa. November 2--Northwestern at Evanston. November 9 -- Michigan. November 16--Ohio State at Columbus. November 23--Chicago. Everything Fine In Ttfen's Wear Ends: " """"" NEW ORLEANS, Dec. 5 (AP).--Tu- Wm. Grinnell . . 172 Tufts lane probably w i l l line up against West Virginia "Pop" Warner's Temple Owls in the inaugural Sugar bowl game New Tod Goodwin .. 190 Tackles: Tony Blazine .. 210 Illinois Wes. 175 Gonzaga 145 No. Dak. St. 185 .. Ohio Wesleyan Charles Garland 235 Catawba Guards: Chris Kjeldsen 185 .. Col. of Pacific Loren Grannis 195 Williamette Center: Rudy Prochaska 185 Tulsa Quarterback: John Mackorell 185 ....... Davidson Halfbacks: Ike Peterson Fritz Hanson Fullback: John Turley . Second Team Ends -- Hermit Davis, Birmingham Southern, and Spud Taylor, Davis and Elkins. Tackles--Luke Kellam, Trinity (Conn.), and Joe Stydahar, West Virginia. Guards--Tom Brown, Western State, and Bill Mackey. Emory and Henry. Center -- J i m Martell, B l u e - i field. Quarterback--R a I p h Semerad, I Union. Halfbacks -- Floyd f Cocky) Sexton, Fort Hays (Kans.) Teachers,! and John Arrambide, Whittier, Fullback--Walter Froelich, Tufts. Year's day w i t h the strongest team the Green. Wave has been able to assemble this season. Tulane's famous brother act, George and Bob Tcssier, two of the Wave's veteran starting linemen, will be back and ready to face the Owls, was "Monk" Simons, Tulane's trainer. "Monk" is w o r k i n g on his son, "Little Monk" Simons, Tulane's .star h a l f back, who suffered a broken collar bone against Louisiana State last Saturday, and says "Little Monk" also will be ready. Head-Coach Ted Cox has given his players a "week or 10 days" before r e s u m i n g t r a i n i n g for Temple. Tulanc r u n s for the single-wine type of p'ay. which was established h e r Q by B c r n i e Bierman. inlermingJcd e f f c c t i v * lat " al P«* hobus- -Ava, .former capital of B u r m a which Cagers' Schedule Is Listed for Poca POCA, Dec. 5.--A tentative schedule for Otis White's Poca high school basket ball team was announced Wednesday. The card includes 14 games, but Opach White said that contests v/ith Nitro and possibly Maiden and Sissonville will probably be added before the season gets under wny. The Poca cagers have been d r i l l i n g for a week. Some ot the promising boys are Maurice Gatens, James Cain, Billy Wick, Harrell Bailey, Thomas Donegan, Thomas Davis, Homer Chambers, Harold Smith, Fred Sneil, Norvell Jones, John Hein and Robert Britton. The schedule: December 15--Washington District fit Poca; December 10--Winfiolcl at Porn; January 3--Dunbar at D u n b a r ; J a n u a r y 4-St. Albans at Poca; J a n u a r y 5--Winfleld at Winfield; January 11--Klkviev/ at Poca; J a n u a r y 15--Elkvicw at E l k v l c w ; J a n u a r y 18--Hurricane at Hurricane: J a n u a r y IS -Milton at Milton: J a n u a r y 30--Washington District at Washington D i s t r i c t ; February 5--Hurricane at Poca: "February 14--Dunbar at Poca: February lr--Milton at Poca; February 22--St. A.lbans at St. Albans. Legal Notice NOTICE OF C O M M I S S I O N E R OF ACCOUNTS The f o l l o w i n g f i d u c i a r y accounts arc before the undersigned a u t h o r i t y for settlement: W i l d a C. W r i g h t , as Executrix of the last w i l l and testament oi Harry R. W r i g h t , deceased. W i l b u r C. Frame, as A d m i n i s t r a t o r of the Estate of. Frank N i c k Alston, deceased. J. I I . P r i l l e r m a n , us A d m i n i s t r a t o r of the E s t a t e of Geneva James, deceased. M a r c e t i n c Kay. ris A d m i n i s t r a t r i x of the Estate of Samuel Kay, deceased. Margaret Turpln, as A d m i n i s t r a t r i x o£ the Estate of H e n r y C. T u r p f n , deceased Mrs. I. A, Smith, art C u a r d i a n of. the E s t a t e of Maxim; Smith, i n f a n t . N a t i o n a l Bank of Commerce, as Successor Trustee of Estate of Augusta V. PeterK, deceased. K a n a w h a B a n k i n g Trust Co., as Trustee of the Estate of W. N. Miller, deceased. K a n a w h a B a n k i n g Trust Co.. ris G u a r d i a n of the Estate oJ Edwin L. Boggs, i n f a n t . K a n a w h a B a n k i n g Trust Co., nnd Rose W. Beury. as A d m i n i s t r a t o r s of the Estate of H. B. Boury, deceased. G i v e n u n d e r my h a n d this 4th day of December, KM. BKVERLEY BROUN. Commissioner of A c c o u n t s f o r K a n a w h n C o u n t y , West Virginia. 1252. AUTO GRAF The Personal Robe A revolutionary development in robes--· Individual initials embroidered and etched out on the pocket--Mind you--the initials are not "pasted" or "stamped" on. This origination in flannel is without peer because it really personalizes the gift. $1250 Other Flannel Robes $8.50 Every Hour Is Bargain Hour at the Capitol Afternoon . . 10-20 Night 10-30 80,000 See Navy Sink Army in Mud Battle She Dared All to live.. .and love . ,and adventure! More b e a u t i f u ' h r i l i i r . g , rr.or Added M-G-M Musical 1 Comedy | In Color H E R B E R T M A R ' A n M- G M Schmobe Rlaii O N Q U A R R i C R I DINE and , , DANCE mLJm SOUTH RUFFNER COFFEE SHOPPE Charleston's Most Popular Rondervous SERVING SPAGHETTI--STEAKS SALADS and SANDWICHES "HUDEPOHL. ON TAP" MeCorklc Avc., at .Lick Branch Drive East from C. O. Station Plenty Parking Space iTf^g^

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