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Charleston Daily Mail (Newspaper) - January 15, 1935, Charleston, West Virginia THE CHARLESTON DAILY MAIL, TUESDAY EVENING, JANUARY 15, 1955 PAGE NINE ADDITIONAL SPORTS HONS GO AFTER FIFTH STRAIGHT Greyhounds Are Expected to Give Capital Cagers Real Battle START AT 7:45 P. M. Tight Defense of SeibertV Proteges May Be Tough for Capitals Louis Adds Birkie to String MONTGOMERY, Jan. 15.—Clyde Hutson’s Charleston high school Mountain Lions will invade Montgomery on Tuesday night to meet the Greyhounds in one of the feature cage games of the local season at 7:45 p. rn. Although the Lions have always had the edge over Montgomery in football, the indoor basket-pitching sport is a different story, and contests between the two schools are always kard-fought, and end in a close score. Charleston comes to Montgomery undefeated and boasting a team of four veterans and several capable substitutes. Pitted against them will be Montgomery's two veterans, Spruce and Richards, and three new plaj’ers, Craig, Stacey and Smith. However, the new players have been getting good experience in past games and are gaining that confidence so necessary to a successful basket ball combination. A fifth straight victory will be the target at which the Mountain Lions will aim. Despite the fact that Montgomery has dropped three games this season, it has shown strength in its seven victories. Having played IO games so far, the Greyhounds have played six more than the Lions and this experience should prove to their advantage.    I    «pjle    e(jge    given    Spencer    is    slight The games lost by Montgomery were and comes about through a compari-at the hands of the powerful teams J son of the games played by Spencer of Parkersburg, Huntington and -and Ripley against Point Pleasant. BILL UPON FREE BOOKS IS READY OhJ-Age Pension Measure Also to Be Introduced in Lower House The statement that he would draw no color line in defense of his title hardly had been uttered by Max Baer when Joe Louis, Detroit’s dusky knockout artist, added another to his list of victims by scoring a technical kayo over Hans Birkie, German heavyweight, in the tenth round in Pittsburgh. Here is an action shot of the fight, showing Louis easily evading a wild right-hand punch of Birkie. It was Louis’ eleventh knockout in 14 starts as a professional. Spencer Favorite In Battle Tuesday SPENCER, Jan. 15.—Coach Clay Martin’s Spencer high school basket-eers will be installed the favorite for the first time this year when Coach Bert Goodwin’s Ripley quint is met here Tuesday night. Princeton. Charleston appears to have a stronger team than Montgomery, but a rivalry has been built up for the last several years reduces the importance of past showings in a game of this kind. The Lions have proven to be a high scoring team in the first four games, but they haven’t met a tough defense as yet. Montgomery teams have always been noted for their tight defense, and if the Lions can penetrate it to a large degree they may be assured of a successful season. Coach Clyde Hutson, of the Lions, indicate that he would use the lineup that has started the last three games. This means that Charley Ross and David Fleming will be at the forwards, with big John Shonk at center, and Crarnon Stanton and Merlyn Con-dit at the guards. Coacli Ed Seibert, of Montgomery has announced that Jake Miller of Bluefield will referee and admission will be 20 and 35 cents. The probable starting lineups: Charleston    Montgomery Ross.............F........ Richards Fleming .........F............ Craig Shonk ...........C........... Smith Stanton .........G.......... Stacey Condit...........G...... (C) Spruce United States Against Amateur Rule Change NEW YORK. Jan. 15 (AP).—The British Lawn Tennis association cannot look to the United States Lawn Tennis association for support in the movement endorsed by the English body to have rescinded a rule prohibiting amateur players from receiving compensation for appearing in lawn tennis action films. Such a plan is under way today, sponsored bv the Czechoslovakian as-    : sedation and endorsed by the B. L. T.    J The locals    lost    to    the    Mason    county    ■'V in an effort calculated bv officials    j team by one point, while Ripley was I clos(~ tc> the    to t,ake Fred pJerrv s downed by the same team by"eight I ™md off professional tennis and mo-| points. However, since Ripley played I n P\ V‘e P^‘ers    ^Pen ,    A .    ,    ~    *    J    *.    ? u*3vnn hffnrn nic cnarlrnncf HI ar lr rvnc Point Pleasant, it has greatly improved, and last week defeated both Mason City and Cottageville in upset t    ~    -4-    ~ j    official notification of Czechoslovakia's ,e fight    for    position on    the    Spen- ;    motion to delete the international fed- , waved before his sparkling black eyes i for the last year. While the United States Lawn Ten-I nis association has not received any (Continued from Page One) provide the high lights of the current session. Pauli Is Floor Leader Senator James Pauli, Jr., young law yer. of Wellsburg, drew the chairman ship of the judiciary committee, for which post Senator Alvin J. Barnhart, of Charleston, had been mentioned. Senator Barnhart, however, was named to a place on the committee. By virtue of his chairmanship Senator Pauli became the majority floor leader. Luther R. Jones, of Madison, a newspaper publisher, was named by President Charles E. Hodges to the chairmanship of the finance committee, one of the most active and important committees of the upper house Senator Earl H. Smith, of Fairmont, also a newspaper man, drew the chairmanship of the education group. Commenting upon the committee line-up. President Hodges declared he believed the best way to develop good legislation was to develop the personal responsibility of the members. In the past, he said, the initiative and ability of many senators has been repressed. Every attache of the clerk’s office and of the whole senate will have to be “on his toes,” Clerk Lively declared. With 37 few attaches, he said, there will be plenty for everyone to do. To Submit Water Power Bill Senator Earl H. Smith, Democrat, Marion county, will offer a bill within a few days creating a water power authority for West Virginia, he said. The authority would have control over the development of water power in the streams of the state and to dispose of it “at a profit so small that domestic consumers of all classes may afford to use it,” the senator said. A five-member authority would be empowered to construct dams, generating plants and systems of distribution. The proposed measure also provides that the electric power produced by state-owned dams and plants must be offered to rural and other domestic consumers “at the lowest possible rate and in such manner as to encourage increased domestic and rural use of electricity.” Mr. Smith said his bill, if enacted, would not conflict with any plans of the federal government for hydroelectric development in the state. Personnel of Committees The personnel of the senate committees, as announced by President Hodges, follows: Judiciary committee—James Paul!. Jr., chairman: Alvin J. Barnhart, John I E. Helsley, C. Lee Spillers, Dan B. Fleming. J. Patrick Beacom, O. C. I Canterbury, John H Greene, Luther ! As Woman Flyer Finished Hop Over Pacific ♦ .yVy ■■ &■$ .NA VV' cor team sis still being waged .with j eration’s rule regarding motion pie- R. Jones, A. G. Mathews Earl H. about eight youths seeming to be ot ■ ture acting, Walter Merrill Hall, presi- I Si Mrs. Amelia Earhart Putnam is shown above as she landed at Oakland, Calif., after spanning the Pacific ocean in a solo flight. Pictured below is th e crowd that jammed the airport to greet her. equal ability. For the Ripley game, Bradfield at center. Starchier at one guard, and Mace at a forward post, are almost certain starters, while the other two posts may be filled by either Gainer, Buckhannon. Rothlis-berger, Kincaid, Cooper or Anderson. dent of the U. S. L. T. A., made it plain today that he is definitely opposed to the idea. Sissies’ Team Slated Face Busy Week MONTGOMERY. 'Jan. 15.—Montgomery basket ball teams will have a busy time this week. On Tuesday night in the high school gymnasium, the Charleston team will meet the Greyhounds of Montgomery high. The Mountain Lions are undefeated and are favored to win over Ed Seibert’s boys. After losing to Parkersburg and Huntington, Seibert has changed the tactics of his team and speeded up its offense. Opening whistle will be at 7:45 p. rn. On Wednesday afternoon, the Dunbar junior high cagers will meet Coach Doyle Wickline's juniors at 3 p. rn. in the junior high gym. The little Dunbar quinj. under Doc Noyes, decisively defeated Beckley and Mount View and this game will be a strong test for the local players. On Wednesday night, Kanawha college will invade the den of the New River State Golden Bears. This game will be played in the New River State gymnasium at 8 p. rn. Shifting Kelly to a forward position seemed to be a good move by Coach Harrick of the Bears, and aided the scoring power of the team as shown against Capitol City Commercial college Friday night. All three Montgomery teams are scheduled Friday night. The Bears, who play at home, will meet Concord college, at Athens, in the first conference game for New River this season. The junior high team will leave home for the first time and will go to Chelyan, as usual, has a strong combination. The Greyhounds will meet Richwood at Richwood. The rivalry between Montgomery and the Lumberjacks is intense and each team would greatly welcome a victory over the other. The football game between these two schools last fall resulted in a 13-13 tie, which leaves the suprem-ecy situation up to the basket ball combines. On Saturday night, the Greyhounds will return home to be hosts to the j Hinton Bobcats. Last week, Seibert’s I team defeated Hinton, 23-20, but only after overcoming a four-point lead which Hinton held at half-time. The game will begin at 7:45 o’clock. Bramwell Boy Named Soccer Pilot at Navy ANNAPOLIS, Jan. 15 (AP).—Cap- j tains and managers of soccer and I cross-country teams at the naval acad- | emy have been announced. Midshipmen J. D. Hewitt, of Bramwell, W. Va., was elected captain, and Midshipman J. W. Graham, of Water- ; loo, Iowa, manager, of the soccer ; team. Midshipman R. C. Sleigh, of Sche- ; nectady. N. Y., was named captain, and j Midshipman R. C. Morton, of Arling- | ton, Mass., manager, of the cross-coun- i try team.    ^    _ Plea for Dog Racing Failure in Ohio Case j COLUMBUS, O., Jan. 15 (UP).—Action of the Ohio racing cpmmission in refusing to issue a permit for opera- j lion of a dog race track was upheld in common pleas court here yesterday. Judge Robert P. Duncan upheld a demurrer filed by the commission to a suit brought bv Dale McNett, Dayton, asking that the commission be compelled to issue a permit for a dog track in Montgomery county. The commission contended that under the horse race law, wagering is legal only at the track where a horse facing meet is being held. To Meet Oak Hill High MONTGOMERY. .Tan. IS.—The Ava-Ion Sissies will journey to Oak Hill on Tuesday night to meet Russ Parsons’ Oak Hill high school basket ball team. The Avalon quintet is composed of former Montgomery high school players and every year plays a hard schedule against high school and independent teams. The Sissies’ lineup will be Buddy Johnson and Ronald Smith, guards; j Dick McClung, center, and Johnny ; Eppling and Lawrence Collins, for-I wards. Gene Hensley, manager of the team, 1 announced that the Sissies would play the Ansted Greys at Ansted next week. I Gamas are pending with East Bank I high school, Montgomery high, j Charleston Reds and Kingston All-Stars. Teams in or near Charleston wish-: ing to schedule games with the Avalon | five are asked to write to Gene Hens-! ley, Montgomery, W. Va. East Bank Beats Seth To Keep Record Clean EAST BANK, Jan. 15.—Coach Ed Nugent’s East Bank high school basket ball team humbled Seth here Monday night by a score of 54-15 for their eight straight victory of the season. East Bank held a 22-8 lead at the half and scored 23 field goals to Seth’s four. Athletic Director Bill Calbert announced that a game for Saturday night with Madison is pending. The summarv: Seth (13) G. Uncertainty Beclouds Wheeling Club Future WHEELING, Jan. 15 (AP).—Uncertainty beclouds the future of organized baseball in Wheeling. Reports are current that the New York Yankees may withdraw their operations at the farm of the Wheeling Stogies, in the Middle Atlantic league, and transfer them to Joplin, of the . Western association. Both leagues are j class C. j Although no official statement has been made as to the club's status in I 1935, the uncertainty is expected to be cleared at the February meeting of the ; Middle Atlantic moguls. President Elmer M. Daily of the league says the Yankees have not yet j decided what their plans will be this j year but he is optimistic there will be j no change. The date and place of the February meeting have not been set. Smith, Louis A. Henderson. Grover C. Belknap. Byron B. Randolph. E. Bunker Reynolds-. Frank A. Young, L. O. Curtis and Ray E. Ritchie. Finance committee — Luther R. Jones, chairman;    Dan B. Fleming. Perrv N. Wiseman,    F. W. Tuckwiller. *•    «    «Slfoni. chairman: Byron B. Randolph, A. Henderson. Lee J. Sandridse, M O, ; F w Tuckwiller. Earl H. Smith, O. Rouss. James PauR,    Jr. Harry E bin.    c    Canterbury.    John    E.    Helsley,    CV Clinton L. Howard.    C. Flank Millen-    prank    Millender.    Ray    E.    Ritchie    and der Grover C Mitchell. J. T Garrett.; Frank A Young. A. L. Helnuck, E. Bunker Reynolds chairman: Lee J. Sandridge. C. Lee I Spillers, Clinton L. Howard. J. T. I Garrett. O. C. Canterbury, Luther R. I Jones, E. Bunker Reynolds and A. L Helmiek. I Militia committee—J. Patrick day: one clerk to the minority leader { arms and doorkeeper was set at $10 at $9 per day; one secretary to the ; each and that of the clerk at $20. president at $12 per day; one messen- j President Hodges also announced ger to the president at $4 per day; one i the appointment of Senator Fleming as I chaplain at $.> per day; four assistant j president pro tem, and that of Rev .Boa- j doorkeepers at $7 per day each; one - Prison Title Captured By Charleston Boxer MOUNDSVILLE, Jan. 15    (AP).— Charley Harper, 185 pounds, of Charleston, last night retained the heavyweight boxing championship of the state penitentiary by defeating William Gilpin in a six-round match. Results of other championship bouts were: Walter Brown, 135 pounds, retained the Negro lightweight title by defeating Alonzo Johnson. 132 pounds; Lonnie Hull defeated Holly Starcher, 120 pounds; Stanley Redzimak. 1(50 pounds, knocked out Mike Fedoroff, 159 pounds, in the first round, and John Brizendine, 165 pounds, took the light heavyweight title from Jimmy Deen. 170 pounds, by a knockout in the third round. East Bank (M> G. Hammar, I .... 5 Day, f ........ 2 Renda. f ...... 4 Parker, f ...... 4 Savilla, c ...... 6 Good son, c ____0 Kincaid, g .... 2 Pulp. g ........ 2 Carver, g ...... I Johnson, g .... 0 F. ! I ! Goodwin, £ . Vee!, f ..... Sarratt, f ... Ferrell, f ... Johnson, c .. Snodgrass, c Bastian, g ... Templeton, g Zontini, g ... Miff, g ..... Totals .......23    8 Score at half: East Bank 22. Seth 8 Referee—Bailey Sutherland (Marshall). Decota Junior Cagers Play Team From City DECOTA. Jan. 15. team of the Decota meet the Greenbrier Charleston, here, on Friday night at 7:30 p. rn. In a second game on the program the Owens-Illinois girls team will play the Decota senior girls at 8:30 p. rn. Peden and Van Kempen Win Six-Day Bike Race KANSAS CITY, Mo.. Jan. 15 (UP). —“Torchy” Pedcn and Piet Van Kempen won the six-day bicycle race which ended at midnight, officials announced, by a margin of one lap over Totals    4    7    Ernest    de    Buhlere    and    Henry    Lepage. Peden-Van Kempen amassed a total of 8.600 points to 2.000 for De Buh-lere-Lepage. The race was decided on a basis of laps, except in case of a tie, when total points decided the place. Total mileage for the 72 hours of raring was announced as 1,775 -The Junior boys j miles six laps. Y. M. C. A. will I    - ----- juniors, of Winning Basket Ball By NAT HOLMAN An out-of-bound and pivot play combined is illustrated here. As X-l receives the ball outside, X-2 moves into position to take the pass. X-3 and X-4 cross-cut each other, thereby seeking to maneuver their guards into conflict. They cut sharply around X-2, who is hunched over with the ball in the pivot position. X-2 feeds cither one at his discretion.    0 Tilden and Vines Win; Lose One Set by 29-31 BOSTON. Jan. 15 (UP).—Big Bill Tilden and Ellsworth Vines continued their domination of George Lott and Lester Stoefen last night and spiced the tennis program with one of the longest sets ever played. Tilden beat Lott in singles. 8-6, 7-5, and Vines experienced even less trouble with Stoefen, 6-4, 6-4. They won the doubles, but only after dropping an opening set that went to 60 games. The count was 29-31. 6-3, 6-4. Ollie Wesleyan Downs Denison Cagers, 41-30 DELAWARE, O.. Jan. 15 (UP).— Ohio Wesleyan, with its substitutes playing most of the game, defeated Denison 41-30 in a basket ball game here last night. The Wesleyan regulars were saved for Wednesday night’s Buckeye conference game with Ohio university. High scoring honors were evenly divided, with Harmon and Christman, of Denison, and .Stark, of Wesleyan, getting eight points each. Sfrike-Out Are Fay Thomas, the Coast league flinger who reports to the St. Louis Browns next spring, struck out 14 batters in each of three games while hurling for Los Angeles. For the use of lecturers, a projector has been invented that shows pictures on a mirror back of the speaker as he operates it, so that he never has to turn his back to the audience. and G. O. Young. Education committee — Earl II. Smith, chairman; James Pauli. Jr.. Harry Elbin, Dan B. Fleming, Perry ; N. Wiseman. Alvin J. Barnhart. J. T. Garrett, E. Bunker Reynolds and Ray j E. Ritchie. Temperance committee—J. T. Gar- j rett. chairman: A. G. Mathews. Dan B. Fleming, John II. Greene, Perry N. j Wiseman. Byron B. Randolph. John E. Helsley. E. Bunker Reynolds and L. O. Curtis. Claims and grievances committee— Byron B. Randolph, chairman; Alvin J. Barnhart, M. O Rouss, James Pauli, Jr., Dan B. Fleming, J. Patrick Beacom, C. Frank Millender, A. L. Hel-mick and G. O. Young. Forfeited, delinquent and unappropriated lands committee—Harry Elbin, chairman; Clinton L. Howard, John II. :    / Greene. Alvin J. Barnhart. G. C. Bel- RPvnoj knap, Earl H. Smith. Louis A. Bender- 1 son, E. Bunker Reynolds and G. O. Young. Public printing committee — O. C. Canterbury, chairman; J. Patrick Bencore., C. Lee Spillers, Dan B Fleming. Luther R. Jones, John E. Helsley. Earl ll. Smith, Frank A. Young and L. O. Curtis. Rules Committee Rules committee — Charles E. Hodges, chairman: Luther R. Jones. Dan B Fleming, James Pauli, Jr., and A. L. Helmiek. Public library committee—John E. Helsley, chairman: Lee J. Sandridge, Earl H. Smith. F. W. Tuckwiller. O. C. Canterbury, John ll. Greene. Clinton L. Howard, E. Bunker Reynolds ana G. O. Young. Committee to examine clerk’s office—Byron B. Randolph, chairman; M. O. Rouss and J. T. Garrett. Forestry and conservation committee—A Ivin J. Barnhart, chairman; Grover C. Mitchell, James Pauli. Jr., J. Patrick Beacom. C. Frank Millender, F. W. Tuckwiller, Byron B. Randolph. John E. Helsley. E. Bunker Reynolds and G. O. Young. Fleming, chairman: Luther R. Jones. C. Lee Spillers, John H. Greene, Earl H. Smith, Byron B. Randolph. Lee J. Sandridge, A. L. Helmiek and L. O. Curtis. Enrolled bills committee—Clinton L. Howard, chairman; Perry N. Wiseman, M. O. Rouss, John IL Greene and E. Bunker Reynolds. Privileges and elections committee— Luther R. Jones, chairman; Lee J. Sandridge. Clinton L. Howard, J. T. Garrett, James Pauli, Jr., F. W. Tuckwiller, A. G. Mathews. E. Bunker Reynolds and G. O. Young. Counties and municipal corporations committee—A. G. Mathews, chairman: Luther R. Jones, C. Lee Spillers, Clinton L. Howard, Byron B. Randolph, Lee J. Sandridge, John H. Greene, A. L. Helmiek, and Frank A. Young, of Tyler. Roads and Navigation Roads and navigation committee— Louis A. Henderson, chairman; Grover C. Mitchell, James Paul I, Jr.. Harry Elbin, Clinton L. Howard, J. Patrick Beacom, C. Frank Millender, O, C. Canterbury, Alvin J. Barnhart, Perry N. Wiseman, F. W. Tuckwiller, G. C. Belknap, Lee J. Sandridge, A. G. Mathews, John E. Helsley, Ray E. Ritchie and A. L. Helmiek. Banks and corporations committee— Perry N. Wiseman, chairman; James Pauli, Jr., Harry Elbin, Clinton L. Howard, John II. Greene, Louis A. Henderson, A. G. Mathews, Frank A. Young and G. O. Young. Public buildings, humane institutions committee—F. W. Tuckwiller, chariman; Louis A. Henderson, Harry Elbin, J. Patrick Beacom, C. Frank Millender, Grover C. Mitchell, Alvin J. Barnhart. Grover C. Belknap, M. O. Rouss and A. L. Helmiek. Penitentiary committee—C. Frank Millender. chairman; C. Lee Spillers, Harry Elbin, G. C. Belknap, Earl II. Smith, Louis A. Henderson, Luther R. Jones, A. L. Helmiek and Ray E. Ritchie. Railroads committee—M. O. Rouss, Federal Relations Group Federal relations committee—G. C Belknap, chairman; C. Frank Millender, Alvin J. Barnhart. Perry N. Wiseman, Lee J. Sandridge, M. O. Rouss. J. Patrick Beacon), L. O. Curtis and Ray E. Ritchie. Insurance committee—J. T Garrett, chairman; John    E.    Helsley, Grover C.    J Mitchell. Alvin    J.    Barnhart,    A. G.    j Mathews, Louis    A.    Henderson.    James    j Pauli, Jr., Ray    E.    Ritchie and    G. O.    j Young. Agriculture—Grover C. Mitchell, chairman: F. W. Tuckwiller. C. Frank Millender. J. T. Garrett, G. C. Bel- I knap, M. O. Rouss, Lee J. Sandridge, A. I,. Helmiek and L. O. Curtis. Mines and mining commitee—Lee J. Sandridge. chairman; O. C. Canterbury, Earl II. Smith, Perry N. Wiseman. Luther R. Jones, C. Frank Mil-J. Patrick Beacom, E. Bunker ds and G. O. Young. Medicine and sanitation committee —C. Lee Spillers, chairman; G. C. Belknap, Harry Elbin. J. T. Garrett, O. C. Canterbury, Louis A. Henderson, M. O. Rouss, E. Bunker Reynolds and G. O. Young. Labor committee—John II. Greene, chairman: Luther R. Jones, C. Lee Spillers, Dan B. Fleming, J. T. Garrett. Perry N. Wiseman. Byron B. Randolph. E. Bunker Reynolds and L. O. Curtis. | If no more attaches are named in | Hie senate, this session will go down ; as the most economical from the stand-i point of clerk and stenographer hire | in many years, accord ipg to Clerk I Charles Lively. The 1933 session, he I said, employed 96 attaches at a daily ' cost of $692: the session of 1931 employed 115 attaches, costing daily $983 and the daily payroll for the 134 attaches during the legislature of 1929 was $1,234. Clerk Lively called the attention of newspaper men to the fact that there will be no assistant sergeant-at-arms, or no clerks on warrants, mailing, and enrolled bills, and that committee clerks have been cut down to four, against 20 last session. The duties of secretary to the president and stenographer also have been combined, he said. The rules committee report authorized President Hodges to make 36 of the attache appointments, and gave to the clerk the privilege of selecting | the remainder. Those to be made by j the president follow: Nine floor stenographers at $7 per ' day each; three committee stenogra- j pliers at $7 per day each; two clerks at j $7 per day each; two committee clerks- j at-large at $10 per day each: one clerk j to committee on finance at $10 per day; I one clerk to committee on the judiciary at $10 per day: one clerk to the sergeant-at-arms at $7 per day; one secretary to the minority at $12 per night watchman at $6 per day; five pages at $4 per day each; two cloakroom attendants at $4 per day each. Attaches to be selected by the clerk follow: Two clerks at $12 per day each: five clerks at $9 per day each; seven clerks at $8 per day each; two clerks at $7 per day each and seven clerks at S6 per day each. The per diem of the sergeant-at- | Francis J. Brooke, pastor of the Ruff-; ner Memorial Presbyterian church as chaplain. HOUSTON HAD GOOD YEAR HOUSTON. Tex.—Combined facilities of Port Houston earned $442,770.32 I during the first ll months of this j year, compared with $428,280.03 for j the same period of 1933, according to I the November navigation district report issued by the county auditor. I FIRM ANSWERS DEMAND OF Has Already Discarded tin Blue Eagle, Rust Tells Washington Officials O. B. Rust, operator of a chain o: cut-rate cash and carry dry cleaninjE establishments, said Tuesday that hi: shops will continue to operate as thej have for months and that the Blue Eagle, which the NRA at Washington, threatened to take from him, was dis* carded seven or eight months ago. Mr. Rust returned Monday from Washington where he was called before NRA officials for a hearing on complaints that he was violating the NRA code. He said he took with him to Washington affidavits regarding the hours and wages of his employees, but "the NRA would not show me their affidavits, and I did not show them mine.” The hearing ended with nothing done, he said and added: ’’The NRA is the most ridiculous set-up ever conceived, "The compliance division was unfair to me in every way. They refused to give me any information, except that I had been charged with violation of the minimum hour and wage scale,” he said. Invited to Proceed “I was prepared to show that my firms were not violating the code, although we voluntarily discarded the Blue Eagle months ago. I saw no need of exhibiting my defense to the vague charges, however. I merely invited the NRA compliance officials to proceed with their prosecution.” When Mr. Rust returned from Washington, he found the following telegram, dated January IO, at his of-“After considering recommendation of compliance council following hearing of your case I find you have violated sections one B and D of article three and section two, zone three, and section three, zone three, of article four of the code for the cleaning and dyeing industry. On this finding you will be deprived five days from date of the right to display the Blue Eagle. Until then we shall give no publicity to this finding. “(Signed) By Direction of compliance and enforcement director, “L. J. Martin, chief compliance division.” Reply to Telegram He said his answer to the telegram ■was: “Retel January IO. Please be advised that our firms voluntarily removed the Blue Eagles that you speak of some seven or eight months in advance of your telegram notice. We considered at that time and do now that the only human beings on earth who have profited in any way under the ridiculous set-up of the NRA are those of the NRA division viz: Office chair warmers. If there were more men in these United States that could and would take the stand that I do there would be no need for such things as relief in this good country. Publicity will be given from our side as well as yours so pour it on thick and we will rub it in. “(Signed) O. B. Rust. Parrot Dry Cleaners and United Dry Cleaners, Inc.” M. Rust said Tuesday: “I am paying my employees all they are worth and in many cases that wage is far above that as prescribed by the NRA wage scale. My employees are paid in full in cash each Saturday and they are all satisfied, I am proud to say, with the conditions under which they are working.” Mr. Rust also charged that a movement is on foot to ask the legislature to pass laws prohibiting "cut rate” prices for cleaning and pressing and also to fix hours and wages. Now on Display The Beauti fill New NASH LAFAYETTE at Johnstone Motor Co, 422 Broad St. Have you tried the Franklin Cafe’s steaks, chops, spaghetti, chili and juicy hamburgers. If Not???? Dial 23-343 911 Kanawha St. FRANKENBERGER’S Semi-Annual QflTP O ri L El VARSITY Shirts and Shorts 39c Regular 50c Quality ■made Beautiful broadcloth shorts—full outwith balloon seat, pleated front, and side ties. Whites, solid shades, and stripes. The shirts are fine quality lisle rib, An extraordinary value! West Virginias Finest Mens Store” ;