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Charleston Daily Mail (Newspaper) - February 11, 1937, Charleston, West Virginia PAGE SIXTEENTHE CHARLESTON DAILY MAIL, THURSDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY ll, 1937 ADDITIONAL SPORTS NEW DATE FOR STEELE SET IN FIGHT SIGNING, FEATURE BOUT Train Plowing Through Flood at Memphis ■ " — rn Expect Boxers to Put Names on Contracts February 18 or 19 (Continued from Page Fourteen) ager, has insisted for the fight, Joe Triner, chairman of the Illinois Athletic commission, and the Sporting Club of Illinois, set the new signing date yesterday. The formal signing, one of the important scenes in the build-up for a heavyweight title battle, was to have been held lait Monday. Triner made the announcement after a telephone conference with Sheldon Clark, head of the Sporting club. Weary of delays, Clark told Triner and Joe Foley, matchmaker for the club, to set a signing date, notify the fighters and their managers. and take care of the obstacles as quickly as possible. The main obstacles are to line up Soldier field, or convince Gould that Comiskey park would be just as good a spot. Whether Soldier field may be obtained will not be known until the park board controlling the stadium has had an opportunity to mull over questions of policy. Heavyweight Star Will Return Here to Meet Count Grandivitch (Continued from Page Fourteen'* here in the last three years. He has been kept busy in larger cities and has been back to his native country. \ Wolff was known in Charleston as an aggressive performer who was rough at times, but seldom unethi- j cal. In Kasaboski, the German is meeting a rough-and-tumble foe who knows all the wild stuff in the book. They will wrestle two out of three falls, with a one-hour limit on the bout. Tuffy Cleet, a newcomer from Shreveport. La., will open the show with Babe Kasaboski in a 30-minute limited struggle. Babe is Alex's younger brother but does not have I the rough reputation of the elder Kasaboski. K. of P. Lions Club Henkel 203 183 170 Andre Mowry Watkins Handicap Total 887 932 885 Total rut 193 TRI 138 I 123 109 113 150 161 108 I 137 115 190 170 146 140 . 170 146 140 * 973 892 889 Valley Ford Burford Blind Dano Groves Handicap Motos IID ISO 129 154 140 122 150 150 1 50 140 132 170 202 157 133 183 183 183 WmItsco Na. I McDouKJfl 92 111112 Painter Bowyer Wallinder Hecker! Handicap 115 106 IC* 146 127 110 101 110 152 119 144 84 263 263 263 Total 939 882 887 Total 836 861 829 Westvaeo No. I Bondur'nt 178 149 181 H Hall’s Smith Smith 138 137 123 Combs Reynolds 131 145 142 M Hall Hill    110    99    111    J Hall Bostwick 124 175 113 Hamric Handicap 225 225 225 Handicap Total K. of I H.Yrter Wheeler Seaton Lane K ooci row Handicap 916 930 901 Total Store 206 131 149 159 122 112 99 113 125 84 74 117 126 139 110 277 277 277 951 856 890 Lodge 143 149 190 152 113 99 141 176 193 147 166 158 155 146 138 175 176 176 Gasette Tro'tman Fite Church Tawney Edlcr Gregor Fouik Handicap 148 136 184 1 ... 150 166 148......J ... 152 126 ! 104......! 192 168 192 I 199 143 213 ) 94 122 122 Total 914 926 954 Total 885 871 1003 Westvaco Gumm Woodall Canterb'y Durkin Rice Handicap No. 2 Schmidt Motor Co. 147 158 129 137 131 110 146 106 149 90 103 112 141 171 152 241 241 241 173 151 IOO Henders’n 156 112 133 C Walker 121 126 119 L Martin 183 223 190 J Sc’midt 182 131 136 Vermilion 145 145 145 Handicap Total Greens' Wallace Dav’nport Broth't’n Green Richards Handicap 960 888 883 Total 902 910 893 Store 112 223 158 151 133 170 112 119 132 94 134 102 91 164 136 217 217 217 V. S. Naval Ord. Hill Math’s Ward . Eiche! Troxell Htfndicap 146 174 170 sr 102 128 107 130 148 1 58 146 157 2 03 150 157 190 214 214 214 Total 777 990 915 Total 888 978 942 First Nat'!. Bank Neider 165 156 160 Sheets Burgv McCollum Moore McGee Handicap 11 3...... 103 151 135 114 124 138 134 137 134 ... 108 129 217 253 253 Campbells Bailey Nida Gandee Hicks Link'h’er Ore Handicap ’ Barbers 1 103 . .    131 155 155 . . 154 165 169 154 1 50 200 115 144 126 . .    147    204 IOO 102 122 Total 845 929 949 Total 781 862 952 Snodfrass Poinier Ross Price Waugh Price Haid Handicap Funeral 134 163 161 134 .. . 212 1f>f> 146 i 43 i 49 176 165 187 . .. 140 . . . . . 213 147 148 125 130 McClunr McClung Pauley Smith Weaver Hildreth Benedict Handicap dc Morgan 115 135 137 123 133 138 109 106 . . . 97 . . . 73 98 139 102 . . 176 161 299 272 278 Total 894 949 986! Total 841 961 889 Motor League Buick Cline Absolom Gordon Gardner Mansf Id Handicap Pontiac HO 246 151 116 105 75 108 148 124 114 84 107 114 153 125 293 293 293 Chevrolet Wilson Mays Mas’nc’p M'Allister Pond Handicap Motor Co. 148 135 145 201 159 184 113 111 131 170 170 112 138 139 187 243 243 243 Tot ar! 855 929 875 To‘al 1013 957 1032 McMillion Mot-v Motor Car Supply Whi'o 145 IOT 120 Farrell 167 105 144 Holstein    84    128    Keller 139 142 123 Kennedy    105......Carson    164 287    195 Poole    131    138    169    Stewart    137 210    150 Mays    151    134    154    Young    173 177    191 Mynster    125    214    145    Handicap    170 171    171 Handicap    277    268    268 934 945 992 Total 1001 992 974 Total Gaptto Keller Mitchell Chandler Boso Tracy Handicap Motor Sales 183 145 185 150 134 162 144 119 175 165 139 157 174 161 184 183 183 183 Baldwin Miller Kutz Glas^ Sothern Williams Handicap Supply 169 143 190 163 127 193 137 150 180 125 165 185 185 139 124 209 209 209 Total 999 931 1046 Total 988 933 1081 Ct. M. McC'frey Hunt I-aughan Sleeman Daneke Handicap A C.    6.    E. 103 107 115 Dalbrul 138 119 144 Welch 130 162 150 Meyer 145 132 156 Venable 152 182 192 Thornb’g 217 217 217 Handicap I. C. 146 124 120 99 127 139 145 158 165 121 158 162 182 160 173 193 193 193 Time Catching Up On Top Receivers (Continued from Page Fourteen) aren’t babbling brooks—they can't go on forever. And this is what is bothering the 1 major league owners: When Cochrane. et a1, give out. who are going to take their places'* Youngsters Scarce Two sure signs ol the scarcity of ; capable receivers in the minors are the facts that Washington is carrying Shanty Hogan, lumbering old National leaguer, into the 1937 cam- ■ paign as No. 2—and possibly No. I — catcher, while a raw rookie named Arnold (Mickey) Owen of the Cardinals’ Columbus farm commands a $100,000 price tag. To give you an idea of how much money that is. the Giants bought a whole class "AA” club for only ; about half of that. Owen, according to report*;, is bv far the most promising youngster who will be taken to camp. He is given a good chance to beat out Brusie Ogrodowski, the sophomore who shared the duties with Virgil (Spud* Davis last year. Davis, heavy-footed, aging and at odds with Dizzy Dean, was sold' to the Cincinnati Reds in a deal no- j body could understand. Despite a1! his faults, Davis was the Cardinals' only experienced catcher and even if the Cardinals wanted to eel rid of him, why did they sell him to the Reds0 Why not the Giants? Bill Terry wanted Davis to help the tiring Gus Mancuso, whose supporting cast is pretty bad, and would have paid a good price. The Reds, incidentally, appear to have the best catching staff in either league with Ernie Lombardi, long-driving regular; Gilly Campbell. swift and clever youngster, ani the cagey Davis working together. But. of course, we ll still give you all three for Bill Dickey. Glenville Five To Battle Wesleyan GLENVILLE, Fob ll. —Following a tough conference assignment with Jasper Colebank's Fairmont team Tuesday night, Glenville State’s basket ball forces will entertain the Wesleyan Bobcats in another conference tilt on the local floor Thursday night at 8 o’clock. This return engagement with the Methodists will be the eleventh conference start for the Pioneers. In the first meeting with Wesleyan, the Pioneers came out on the short end of a 60-28 massacre. Since that time, however, Glenville, sporting a rejuvenated five, has resumed its winning ways and will be gunning to reverse this order at the expense of the highly-touted 'Cats. Wesleyan is doped to repeat over the Pioneers, but the Gilmer outfit is capable of giving the visitors a warm reception in its own backyard. In Louie Romano and Junior Rhodes, sensational midget first-year men, Coach Nate Rohrbough has discovered a pair of h uh -sc* iring threats. Starting his first game against D-E last week Run ane scored 18 points to tie Co-Captain Martino for high honors Rhoades also saw service in this contest and tallied three double-deckers in in: I succession to feature hea\ ily in the Pioneers’ second repulsion of the Hurricane Harold Noroski. another plebe ha also been playing outstanding ball for the Pioneers. His excellent de tensive work in recent games has practically assured him of a starting guard berth with Martino. Veteran Albert Lilley is holding down the pivot post, but has a pair of promising freshmen in Jim McMillen and Willard Archer ready to move in upon any letdown. SCOUR BAY FOR PLANE VICTIMS Four Recovered, Severn Still Missing; Probe i Causes of Tragedy j SAN FRANCISCO. Feb. ll (AP> I—Four groups of investigators sought to glean from torn and ■ twisted wreckage today why a giant 1 airliner, only seconds away from its j ' destination, plunged ll persons to j death in San Francisco bay. Theories—too sharp a banking of the plane and misjudging of altitude —were advanced unofficially by ex-I pert pilots as searchers dragged muddy waters for the bodies of seven victims. Four have been re- ' I covered.    I ! Experienced pilots said A. R. j Thompson, veteran airman who j 1 overshot Mills field coming in from Los Angeles, may have banked too I sharply when he circled out over , • the bay to come in again, thus caus- j I ing the right wing to buckle and j I catapult the plane into 26 feet of j I water three miles off short, i Other aviators considered more I probable the theory that Thompson, j I misjudged his altitude in the dark-j ness and the right wing struck the I water, somersaulting the plane into j : its tragic plunge. There was no comment on theories j from the four investigating groups. , Disclosure that at least one pas- j senger    may have struggled    to i | escape    even while water gushed    in ! through a jagged tear in the roof j When pontoons are built for locomotives, the engineer of this train, plowing through two feet of ; of the cabin carne last night when .    .    .    .    .    ,    .    ,    ,,    .    .,    t■    , .    ,    ,    n the bodv of Mark Fontana, wealthy Mississippi flood waters to get into Memphis, should be among the first to apply for them. I he j Sari francisco macaroni manufac- flood invaded the northern fringe of the city, covering the Illinois Central tracks and the Wolf river 1 turer, was recovered. bridge, over which this engine is cautiously passing as a cameraman clings to a telephone pole i    eoat and Housers had been ,    ,    .    ...    ...    ..    .    ,    .    j.. removed. His shirt was unbuttoned. to make the picture. Memphis, city of al),OOO refugees, saw only its outlying sections inundated, j shoes were untied. The bodv! ------------------------------------ ------.    --------------1 bore no outward evidence of an j .    ,    „    .    ,    •    injury    which would have caused --i    a long illness Burial was to    re    in    death,    coast guardsmen said. srv A ffXf Tf) A 7k. t    gTXT-    TYW    JTX    T\    A    W    (    ‘    ‘„ nie 1 *'    i Dr* James Reinhait, ivho per- DEATHS AND FUNERALS    asrr: __held    at 2 o’elo* k Thursday after- doubtedly was due to drowning. ----- bodies of Thompson. Co-Pilot | Joe De Cessio and Stewardess Ruth Kimmel, who also apparently drowned, were in the wreckage, i the Fontana was found nearby. Two Boys Held For Fleeing \\ itll Purse Mph' Grand Knight rn NOTE LIKENESS IN TWO NAMES Suspect in Mattson Kidnap Uses Tim, Founti a iii Notes CROWDER DIES AFTER ILLNESS Retired Baptist Pretor at Dunbar Is Taken Following Stroke to the Albert Myers and Son mor-i tuarv at Elkview. ' Final rites v. ill be held at I ! o’clock Friday afternoon at the home of his sister-in-law. Mrs. Dora Cavender. of Five Mile, on Conner's Mrs. Th ack h j< Til ti; One ' Mal Rev. H. M. Crowder. f>9. a retired Baptist minister, died e y Thursday morning at his home at Dunbar following a paralytic stroke which he suffered last Friday. The and Cie body was removed to tr.c Noble Long mortuary. Rev. Mr. Crowder was familiarly cl e l Thor-known as “Genera’ ’’ He win born hospital af at Cinco on Campoo Is creek ani bodv was spent many years o Ward on Kelly's cree to Dunbar about 16 years ago He retired soon after going to Dunbar due to ill health Survivors include his widow. Mrs Grace Crowder three sons, Harry Crowder, of Ward; Henry and Everett© Crowder, of Dunbar, three daughters. Mrs Myrtle Smithson Mrs Cecil H ar paid and Mrs. Pearl Guthrie, all of Dunbar, one sister. Mrs Mary Crowder, of Cinco; one brother. John Crowder, of Ward, and IO grandchildren    Ev Last rites will be conducted at ll M o’clock Saturday morning at t ie K' Community church at Ware of Th which Rev. Mr Crowder was a for- arn mer pastor. Rev. I) H Kstep of Wi creek. Burial v. ll ft Cavender cemetery a The bodv was to be i da\ afternoon fi un ti to the home of Mrs Ca Surviving arc his v Alda Mac Tee!:    five Oreda. Virginia Dora, Freda Tee’, of Cit ie William and Michael T* his father, Perrv T< Chimney; one sister Mi Parrish, of route No. brothers Jesse Teel, ol e Tee!, of iv F: •d Fi Mi P Vt t p t Cive! at . 2 o’rl tick Thurs day after- i a! ; the C ros' Lanes Methodist ch for Mr s. Mar ga re t J. Brick. :he widow nf Daniel P Brick, di ed Mon dav at he r home at s L ,a:i©.- Bi ar iii I was t o be ii the k c emoter \ at Cross Lanes. nu Child -Rev. Edw; aret B Agal the tu \\ ti S IU ii ti I .stM’VH’tV [YO (*il3r^6 at 2:30 p. rn . Thur.s- at the Bi- earn Mem* srial Pres rial ri churr )-rr. arith. ii for Hai old «nri < old Joseph if Mr. and ni i mid I Lynn. of C oil is street, CHARLES EDWARD POLLEY Mr. Policy was elected grand knight of the Charleston council of the Knights of Columbus to succeed P. D. McMurrer, who resigned because he has accepted a position in Washington. Another change was the election of Theodore Jacquet to the board of trustees, to succeed R. O. Mills, resigned. Farm Agents In Area Open Parley About 40 county agriculture agents and officers of agricultural conservation associations of seven counties gathered at the county courtroom Thursday to outline plans for the 1937 soil conservation program. The meeting was under the direction of D H. Hamilton, assistant in the program at the state office, and W. H. Roberts, southern district agent, both of Morgantown. Representatives were present from Mason. Cabell. Boone, Kanawha, Lincoln, Putnam and Wayne counties. t W s*tur cen < Iii Id Tv year in ti West Side youths, 13 and 15 Od were being held Thursday detent!* i wha county ; u venue if the Ka-court en d, who of her Carrie Thacker 4!    >>f    Kii    h    av, Cf Mrs Ck o be in V.olot Him . Mrs. That Ward cemetery. \ lf red AV. Kelly F ices for Alfred Warner ored. 50. of Diurnally neral cpr Keii\, c*' Sampson Services—F Friday af tv n >n a* the W her h follow the Sprir Shaffer Kite-* L. vi I > r cl > iiH w S n#j! ukl* iii d n »p* ^were to be he id Barth < hap*-! - Hi Hi Joseph F. Wilson isenh F Wilson, The lored I W charges of snatching a woman’s pocket book in Florida street Wednesday night. A hearing will be held Saturday morning before Judge A S Alexander. Officers of the court said Thursday that the two boys admitted natching the pocket hook from the woman and later throwing it into a sewer. The two were arrested about half an hour afterward and the p< cket book was recovered, but $16 85 in a purse was missing, officers said. The boys, according to the office - de- led am knowledge *f the ru\\ and -aid that if it was ,n * o .    ■    ket    book 'hat the-, had lost CITY DAY BY DAY Jefferson Farm Club Will Meet oil Friday An all-day meeting of the Jeffei-son District Farm Woman’s club will be held Friday at the home of Mrs. B B. Escue at St. Albans, according to Miss Eleanor Bigelow, county home demonstration agent. A covered-dish luncheon will be .served and a quilting party will be held. The Elk District club was to meet Thursday afternoon, at the county farm bureau office at the courthouse The Dunbar club met Wednesday at the home of Mrs. William Kilgore. Mrs. W. H. Gillespie, club president, reported on the county faun womens bureau meeting in January, and Mrs. J. Q. Adams reported on the farm and home week held recently at Morgantown. Mrs. Leonard Fish had charge of the Ie.-son on the subject “Plan What to Eat." SEATTLE, Feb. ll (AP).—A report that an arrested ex-convict once used the name “Tim’’ with which the kidnap-killer of 10-year-old Charles Mattson signed the ran. som note prompted renewed questioning today by federal, state and | city olFicers. A detective, refusing use of his name, said the prisoner booked as H. A Post. 32. seaman, must clarify ‘•conflicting points" about his movements during and after the kidnaping of the boy at Tacoma, December 27. State police said Post registered as ' Tim Donovan" at a hotel where he was arrested Tuesday. They pointed out “Tim" was the signature I used on the $28,000 ransom note left in the Mattson home and was the name under which the kidnaper negotiated before the boy's frozen body was found between Seattle and | Everett January ll. nude, beaten and stabbed in the back. Suspect Makes Denial Post, also known as James G. McDonald, a former convict in the San Quentin, Calif., prison, denied all knowledge of the kidnaping, but failed to satisfy the officers in ac-| counting for his activities. Chief William Cole, of the state police, said a red-haired woman was sought in connection with Post s interrogation. She reputedly had $en Post’s companion. A grand larceny warrant was on file in Tacoma against Post. No official move was made to have the prisoner viewed by William and Muriel Mattson, brother and sister of Charles, and Virginia Chatfield who were in the Dr. W. W. Mattson home when Charles was seized in their presence. Cole said the suspect closely fits descriptions of the kidnaper provided by the three child witnesses. Federal agents suddenly started an exhaustive perusal of police bulletins after three of them questioned Post. They declined comment. I Cole said the prisoner was in Tacoma the day of the kidnaping and 'had been at Bothell, between Seattle i and Everett, several days later. He said the man’s record included a 5-vear term at San Quentin for grand theft. MORE STATE PARKS SOUGHT HARRISBURG, Pa. (UP). — The Pennsylvania legislature will consider proposals designed to create - a chain of beautiful state parks. Pains embody programs for land j acquisition, tree planting, maintain-: mg forest fire fighting efficiency I and reforestation. CALL SCALES FUNERAL HOME Day and Night Ambulance Service Washington at Bread DIAL 32-431 ite been kr: Onley, will off and burial will cemetery. ai* e servi the Wi i be Harris Funeral r Mi age ie o Wi! John Wilson. F.r nest Daisy cr and In- Vassurd Funeral Set: Delaved Due to Flood Charles tack Ja Richmo The b smith i at the 2:30 ok the rei Rev F F.r.-t P Charles ral arranger:,* inks for Ad I. 73. the fath cr of Mrs of Seventh avenue, S* ton. who dse* i of a heart nuar\ 26 at h is home at ] -rid, O . have I 300n cinnolin jo civ of Mr. V asgard* a bl t New’ Rio bm and, will ar Snodgrass it .ortnary Fr g, whence ii * Alii later be to the home of Mr?. Lur ral services ■ a-ill be helf lock. Saturda iy alternuoi adance of IV Irs. Lang * M Ryburn . pastor of 're^byterian r bur ch at S* don.' official.] nu Burial in the Sunset Memorial r Ne will be in th near Montfort! Roby Rites nO'n at Ne Is R Tie W ill HSI rn died M D nu md Fin it rite ’. of Sn ."f a M ntu t A ma wa Mi and Mrs home at Dun BIRTHS urn February 4 ti c; Mr Ne Dr ii bel Funeral H* art, ai s. ted b . Rex H H RI Herman ...__ *k. Relatives of Mr. Va -ard .-aid that deli* ved 'vie'. Deubel the ho BL Car The se Mr* the funeral services wen by flood conditions in Ohm Mr. Vassard was a native of Bel- he rn the Odd I glum. icia1 services at I 30 t for Mrs Elizabeth > died \V* docs day at r daughter* Mrs A i. aftej a long illness, ri e to be h< Id .*1 the Carr. Burial was to ws cemetery at A d a u j; ’liter Mr. and Mrs } jt»{ E* on Sag Mr fi Mr Mini son I eel. Th ut Conf M i •ral i Mi 721 Big! birt!' i We* Ka rn j wh a Val A da i ighte —Improvement in the condition of Clayton Basham, 21. of Shrewsbury. was reported Thursday bv attaches at the McMillan hospital, where he is being treated for cuts about the face and legs suffered Tuesday when the automobile in which he was riding crashed into the rear of a bus at Belie. - The condition of Joseph Levin-thal of 619 Kanawha street, who is being treated at the Charleston General hospital for influenza, was reported to be somewhat improved Thursday. - Cornwell Shea the son of ?vlr. i don King at the.r and Mrs. J G. Shea, of Darst street. who is a patient at the Chesapeake ai. I Ohio hospital a‘ Huntington with pneumonia, was said to be improving Thursday Joseph F. Wilson, Negro, was found dead at a house at    516 Browns Alley Thursday morning. The bodv was removed to    the Harden and Harden mortuary. - Two automobiles were reported to police Thursday as having been st Ion One belonged to L. L Wat- of Kanawha City, and    had Ohio license No. 1-528. The other h* longed to I E. Summers, of Red Oak street. Its license number was not known. *s L T Harrison, of mrh. are the parents born Tuesday at their was born Tuesday to T M Gaff at their lr creek. Finley Cook, of 818 are the parents of a sdav a* tile Charleston J 7 tug I HEARTIER WHISKY! Po Mrs. Orta via W. Malone—Requiem Evans Rites I.ast rite were to be high rn;, s will be celebrated at 9 held at 2 o'clock Thursday arterin rn Fiifiav at th*- Sacred Heart    the    Dunbar Church .if God church for Mrs. Octavia W. Malone.! with Rev Mr. Camp in charge for 53, the wife of C. A Malone, of Mrs Kila Evans, Bl, of Dunbar, who Dickinson, who died Wednesday at hied Monday at her home follow ng her home after a long illness. Father a two week.-: illness, Buna] wa. to Thomas will officiate and burial will he in ’ne Grandview cemetet \ at follow in the Sunset Memorial certie- Dunbar. terr.    *    - lines J Johnson. Of me. announce the of a daughter at the hospital. Shirley Ann, was born at the Staats hospital Tuesday to Mr md Mrs Talmadge C. Harrison. of Bdl Lincoln street. ti. Jackie Lee. was horn at contain State hospital Mon-Mr. and Mrs. Jack Edens, of tv A J o e M< dav to Guthrie Painters Thursday began the redecoration of offices allocated to the state supreme court. The offices will be painted in light cream. The human bodv breathes more air. by weight, than it consumes food in a 24-hour period. Total 835 919 974 Total 886 920 952 City League Wonder Bread ('n. i Studrbakrr M-Vickers 180 157 157 Straghan 202 167 155 Rawson    180 177    173    Fisher Ritchie    2<><i 174    165    Nor 11 Harriott    165 160    153    W.titers Martin    170 164    161    Blind 191 161 175 160 211 173 150 201 158 150 150 150 Total    895 832 809    Total    853 890 811 C. * O- Bv- Co. West hide Sportsman Young    203    213    182    Waugh    162 188    172 SUB]    IfVi    163    170    Blind    150...    . Head    143    141    158    Penn    163 141    153 Rrrnrr    143    202    203    Atwood    190 198    168 Honkie    246    188    191    Cannon    150 212    173 Haid    . .    133    199 Total "915 907 904* Tora!    815 922 865 The Gates T’ompson Cox Hodges Beers Sportsman    Elk 146 144 144 Watt 169 159 169 Collins 123 148 IBA Ch r'gt’n 148 147 126 G Kit’n'r 169 180 171 Haver Refit Co. 93 234 189 163 213 189 179 176 143 155 156 228 155 191 223 Total 755 778 778 Total Kroger Fllison Duncan Blind Borlzner Williams Cl rn. Co. 182 147 169 159 180 169 150 150 150 143 169 203 IS! 143 196 Owens III Bar* us Dunn I arusse George Stephens Total 835 789 887 Total 745 970 963 Glass Co. 153 156 208 187 170 159 156 138 120 180 176 215 213 212 193 889 852 901 JUST IN SPORT (Continued from Page Fourteen) Johnson drawled. ... A large crowd is expected at next Tuesday’s meeting, which is open to all persons interested in amateur sports here. . . . Major Haan has dope some splendid work for the simon-pures. . . . And has offered to do all lie can to aid in the organization of this year’s loop. ... It is reported that Burnwell will ask for a franchise in the league. ... Ed Nugent managed the Burnwell team last season. .    . We believe that the West Side woidd support league ball if given a fair chance. . . . Good ball games at Valley Bell park will pay. MAT ANH RING Boxing The Owen and Barth mortuary has charge of the funeral arrangements. Besides her husband she iv survived by two soils. Thomas Malone. of Belle, and Cornelius Malone, of Dickinson; five sisters. Mr Kale Eads and Mrs. Alice Smith, of Charleston; Mrs Minnas Grove of Fayetteville: Mrs. Esther Huddleston, of Huntington, and Mrs. Virgie Barbee, of Dayton, O. .fames F. Teel The body of James Franklin Tee!. .17, of Clyde, on Cooner v creek, who died Wednesday Charles in a brief spital, ha I ! I a MU! been sent at h Betty Sampson Funeral scrv • for Betty Sampson. 12. the daughter of Mr. and Mn Herbert Sampson, of Dickinson, who died Wednesday at her biune following an extended 1 lines. . were to be held at 2:.'i0 p. rn 'I’hur day at the Dickinson Methodist (hutch. Buriti wa- to follow in the Montgomery Mem* rial park at London. ‘l in tier Sn ve es Funeral service were to be conducted at 2 p. iii. Thursday at the Simpson chapel fo Jerome I*. Turner, 76. from prosecuting attorney and police judge at rn, Mich.. Who died Monday ionic m W ii on .sheet af lei SCRAMBLED HISTORY Henry the Eighth six times was wed. For the first five he repented, But his sixth wife gave him Red Top Ale And kept him quite contented. Greenbrier < Will Me# LEWISBURG ) bne;    • 1 m L> * Fe id ll. • / hr-re h Ah f • -A ’ toe J' f 11,.'.’.. 'OM onr>*v C m . * tf < ( .OU' :    Bob    it : ' j: r. j 1 Pm « •    ’ * for    (,*».,    /■■* nun v m ■ ' floor wm V r-.-•ng# ~v v.‘ r Hiller*! i'f 4 nr>ar ■ .rain the * .axemen t Flus! Bank *o ll Grecn-,01 v ! cr tm tam p.; /** ball team ii • 'I '.ti Satyr da v ,•: s //iii furnish . -I* ’ vvrfif.H’ mm, Goy * Will be - oT ' e. r j r r,l«-!li*r o * of the best Ii• fast . • > , •.>’*•    lot. s' - o* grealjy - ,000! m- NF.W YORK- Lou Ambers. 135. wi lightweight ihampion, outpointed Du DAV. 136'« Chien;:'-    -Sn (Chicago—J .wk Roper 192 iv cries, knocked out    Ed    Shelby    21 Cleveland. 'I*. DENVER Eddie Pierre 158. burg. South Afnca, outpointed Jaramillo. 152. Denver *10*. OAKLAND. Calif    Jim    McVes    18 Pittsburgh, knocked    out    Burk J 179, Chicago. '2-. >i Id VCV An J OC ^ J CM rf ailing I. J. - Cluff Ll Stan Pinto 213. ig and TRENTON. 220 defeated Neb . Pinto fell from return. HOLYOKE. Mass Dunn Ireland, threw Nick L-c/e *-37. crotch hold arid bodv ST Lotus Everett Mo b, Junta. Colorado, won from “05 Kurdistan 20:30 -Baba d LOS ANGELES J’<!* Ste Ii,d_.ui defeated S.muuv .-ce two out o£ three la >. Wolf. L;n co :! failed O Ma hoi < '.IIifor n YOU can t hocite from m< re than 106 000 diffeient tr*i v at lowest cost ever. in a warm comfortable Gieyhound b is! You will gave from 25';„ to 50 0 <i the « st of other public transportation . . . more than ftS'1, of th# <o*t of driving your tar. Take your winter trip! in summer comfort! Phone for full information. GREYHOUND TERMINAL 155 Summers Street Capitol 28-121 SAMPLES Round Trip Faro* Huntington .. $1 80 Cincinnati . , . 5.85 Pittsburgh . . . 9.45 New York ... 16.15 Miami 28.65 Winston Salem 11.25 ll. 224 I. Alt Bob. UU.-lit ;< d , <• ; in .    29* .’ IO. Ne I RED TOP ALE * CIM c I w ai att a Mudra pp Hot Hi ag GoDistributors Hansford aV* Chilton Sts.    Dial    33-6,%i *oe>0^ o.o° .. &*f op Rick, TuU-FtcmceA Whisky... AT LOWEST PRICE for GENUINE KENTUCKY BOURBON PINT 67 • QUART 66 LYNNDALE DISTILLERY CO., Louisville, Ky. Code Nos. ;