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The West Virginian. [volume] (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1914-1974, September 13, 1922, Image 9

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L For the Hall of Fame,
M- Then he atruck out and they
& It to the Hall of Shame.
Head Master Making Many
'i Changes in Daily
Kjllr-.JACKSON'S MILL, Sept. IB.?
Kfttfotball fans who have been
f lee n f??nl, **""""
vuayjt ujivoi a w>>?ivo
ly can see that the former
mouth College 'star la< trying
Ive West Virginia something
Mountaineers have never had
> or more complete changes
neup without weakening the
. Iti the least. Few West Vlrfans
can point to a season
e a coach could substitute
five to eleven players and
have the same strength,
rs himself, because of a
lb of material, was unable to
nplish anything like that last
>n. But this year, with sixty
i promising men under his
hore, ho hopes to do the
ilngly impossible and he is
idy well on the road to suech
morning at signal drill he
is some radical changes In his
p. As a result of these tackire
found at guards, ends at
s and still other tackles at
Not only does he shift men
appear to be in the first
g class about but he has
hed several of them and put
lomers In their places. By
inually changing his material
as already reached the stage
a ho can nut two teams on
I field?which are on paper at
t?o? equal strength. He Is
working on a third team and
e handicapped because of the
fbt and inexperience of some
he material he is succeeding
y well.
juries and ' other mishaps
lid not weaken the Mountainthis
fall as they have in the
. Of course, one or two of the
are bound to prove more
able than ony other candidate
a particular position and their
at any time wilt considerably
ten the team in a specific dement,
but there will he iless
;er' like that happening this
ith'an at any othor time in the
lears already has centers,
terbacks and ends enough for
b teams, but it will he some1
ts before lie will be able to
out finished backs and linefor
his third aggregation,
ih will be made up mostly of
en" material that he is seekto
develop into collegiate timin
a single season,
ness, injuries and othor
es have deprived Coach"
its of the services of Steve
riok, Carrico, Harry Taylor,
;ott and Ormston, but with the
ption of these the squad reis
Intact. However, some of
e men will be with the squad
n soon and it will only he x
|g$ question of time before he will be
MHfcdlrecting three complete teams.
Bfc The "weeding out process is not
.j. likely to start until the squad lias
sVbeen in Morgantown for a week.
jFreshman Coach Ward Lanham
wants to interview the large list
?of candidates who have been reIHffiMted
to report to him there beiMfore
he asks Dr. Spears to give
Jfe&Mm some of the first year men for
^^development on the yearling
&;Hteam. There are quite a tew promiry':
ialng freshmen on the squad
hpre and Coach Spears is not like"
ly to let some of them go. Oliker,
1,1 Moody. Murnn and several
?s look Ilka Varsity timber
and many think they will bo
ed on the first squad this
8ome of the others are also
enough to be carried wltn
aggregation but rather than
them warm the bench for a
j'season Dr. Spears may turn
over to Coach t.anham for
oping and seasoning. Spears
have complete charge of the
ding out" process and .he Is
:] to dismiss and retain men
mt any outside interference,
i. thinks a prospect can get
work and learn more on the
ty than he can on th? yearhe
is going to keep him reess
of what anyone may say.
ITSBURQH, Sept. 13.?White
s brass buttons and blue ovfigured
today in the third
[' of mattfh play for tho city
championship. The eight suri
included Sara Graham, polin
and Tex Wessel and Bor
dtthle McFarland, railroad workers.
|?Sam and Tex were paired In to
'day's thirty-six hole match. The
cop shot a sixty-six yesterday.
H. P. Mullenlx, coach of the Darts
and Elkins football team, and
a former West Virginia University
athlelete was In the city today.
Mullenlx reports til*' Davis and
Elkins will be represented by an
unusually strong gridiron team
fipthls fall despite the fact that there
JPjias been little said In the newspa
pers about the material at D. & E.
ff BUUJS HIDUB.-N. C? Sept. 18.
r ?The second ibennlal conference
of Scout executives ot the Boy
Scouts of America got under way
,ak hero today with more than four
hundred leaders of scouts work
fc,' attending. According to leaders
the conference Is considered to
be the most Important ot Its kind
S-if Oyer held. It is said to be covera
program which covers the
West Virginia football fans maj
see enacted this year as great
and, perhaps as fierce a brothers
conflict as was the famous Calls
han brothers' grid battle, whet
one brother captained Yale ant
the other Harvard a few yeari
ago. Or, they may feel the sam>
effects that were caused when th<
Stein brothers appeared agalne
each other not. long ago whet
Hubs of "Greasy" Neale's Wash
tngton and Jefferson eleven, me
his brother, Herb, the Pitt all
American center, at the annua
President-Panther game.
At West Virginia Unlversltj
Natus Rohrbaugh, stellar halfbacl
of last years' Buckhannon big)
team Is fighting away for a'half
back position, At West Vlrglnli
Wesleyan his two brothers, Henr,
and John, are throwing cleats ot
the Methodist training camp fp:
positions on the Wesleyan eleven
John Rohrbaugh is a veteran Wes
leyan end, while Henry is a vet
oran center and one of the bea
Wesleyan'a gridiron ever turnei
out. All three are Weston pro
ducte, although all graduate*
from Buckhannon high school an<
they are all stellar athletes.
Suppose in the West Virgina
Wesleyan college football game t
be played at Fairmont Septembe
30 the Rhorbaugh brothers shoul*
meet. Natus. might fare forth 01
an end run to be stopped by Johi
and overwhelmed by Henry. I
might be a nasty family reunion
but it's all In the game and al
three boys are-as good sports a
they are athletes.
That boosters of western foot
ball can And little comfort in th<
summary of spectacular plays tha
gave color to the 1921 season li
the observation of Fred J. Wheel
er, the New York gridiron author
iiy. Unless they make i. bettoi
bid for Dame Fortune's favor dur
ing the next few months theli
dreams of wresting the grldiroi
leadership of the country awaj
from the east are little likely t(
materialize. Almost evory one o
the outstanding feats of the pig
skin campaign of a year ago wai
accomplished by 6lther an Easter
ner or a Southerner. Notre Dam*
mado valiant efforts to supply th<
leader in certain departments o
the game but Jnvarlably eome
body from the Atlantic jfeaboart
happened to do -just a little bl
better. Charles West of 'Wash
ington and Jefferson, headed thi
list in scoring from kick-offs. Ii
the Presidents! game wit.: Syra
euse, West pulled down a spira
and went 38 yards for a touch
down. McMillan of Centre, jus
missed tying West's record in th<
game with Transylvania. Twico
on the same afternoon, the famoui
praying Coloneh* carried klck-otfi
95 yards to the goal line. Jacl
Weinhelmer, ex-captain of Nev
York University, put Gotham ir
the limelight at the very outset
last fall when, in the first few
secoi)fls.ot the opening game oi
me jear, at vino i'lem, ne iook ?
Hobart kick-off and tore 95 yardi
for six of the points that returnee
his team a winner. Marvin ClarV
of Arizona, was the best amonf
the Westerners in carrying bad
kick-offs. In a scrap with th(
United States Indian School h(
had to go 90 yards for a score
Broderlck, another Arlzonian wa<
credited with returning a kick-ofl
85 yards for a 'touchdown againsi
the Texas School of Mines. Touchdowns
scored from scrimmagi
gave several of the season's cel(T
brities their opportunity to wit
fame. H. E. Randolph of Bethanj
contributed the best performance
in this line by romping 90 yardt
through the whole WeBt Virginia
Wesleyan Hneup. Bowser ol
Bucknell scored after an 85-yard
invasion of Susquehanna l.rritory
Other open field stars whose dod
fl B
National League.
Pittsburgh-Boston, rain.
St. Louis-Philadelphia, rain.
Others not scheduled. 1
Standing ot the Clubs.
W. L. Pet.
New York SI 53 .604
Pittsburgh I. 76 59 .563
Cincinnati 74 62 .544
St. Louis 73 62 .541
Chicago 72 62 .537
Brooklyn 66 69 .489
Philadelphia 48 83 .366
Boston 4 6 86 .348
1 ( antes Scheduled Today.
Pittsburgh at Boston (2).
| Cincinnati at Brooklyn.
Chicago at New York.
St. Louie at Philadelphia.
American League.
St. Louis. 8; Detroit, 6.
Cleveland. 8: Chicago. 2.
, Others not scheduled.
Standing of the Clubs.
W. L. Pet.
New York 84 53 .613
St. Louis <...84 55 .604
Detroit 72 6S .514
Chicago 60 69 .500
Cleveland 68 70 .495
Washington 61 74 .462
Philadelphia ...77; 57 79 .4 it
Boston 55 82 .401
Games Scheduled Today.
Boston at St. Louis.
Now York at Chicago.
Philadelphia at Detroit.
Washington at Cleveland.
' ging and speed led them into the
, 'tally column were Kellogg of
' Syracuse, who made one fruitful
run of 80 yards through the Hoi
hart defenses and anothet^of slml
liar length through Ohio Unlver!
slty; Martin of West Virginia,
i who went 80 yards before chalk:
Ing up a touchdown against Clnt
clnnatl, and Evans of Springfield,
i who sped an even 80 yards to
- reach the goal JIne to Colby. The
t forward paases'paved the way for
- several spectacular touchdowns.
1 In the Interactional battle between
Tulano and Detroit Dnlverr
slty at New Orleans last October
t Legcndre of the former team
1 hurled the oval 64 yards to Tur
pin, who strolled four more yards
i for a touchdown. Robertson of
r Dartmouth sent a heave. 50 yards
i to Lynch In the game with Georr
gla. Lynch was far behind the
. Cracker lines and had no trouble
- going 20 yards further to the goal
- posts. Fordham supplied New
i i org's most thrilling pass and
1 run performance when, during tbe
- Catholic University visit to the
1 city Meters covered 30 of the 40
1 yards to the last chalk line via the
aerial route, putting Woodward,
- one of the Maroon ends, in fine
i position to cover the remaining 10
r yards tb^the scoring area. Interi
cepted forward passes'seemed to
l happen most frequently in the
i East. The greatest of them all
t was that made by Roscoe Fitts of
, Harvard. Fitts got' his mitts on a
1 long toss in 'the game with Ins
dlana at Cambridge and ran 78
yards for a touohdown. Matt Ald
rich of Yale spoiled an Army pass
i at New Haven and incidentally
t ruined what had seemed destined
j to end in a 7 to 7 tie. By the time
Army had come to AJdrich was
- resting behind the goal posts 75
r yards down the field. Other men
- who' scored touchdowns, after
r breaking away on 75-yard dashes
l with pilfered passes were Young
r of Ames, whoso deed defeated
) Drake University, and Tanner of
f Montana In the game with Idaho.
? At Pitt.
' WINDBER, Pa.. Sept. 13.?'The
: University of Pittsburgh ?anth\
ers were given anothef session of
c scrimmage yesterday, their second
: workout of this kind for the sea[
son. The chances are that there
1 will be a brief scrimmnge every
afternoon this week, unless weatli5
e- conditions interfero with the
1 program. The preliminary season
" is speeding along, and Warner has
1 u lot of points to impress -upon
" his men. which are easier taught
t In scrimmage than in any other
5 way.
The Panther coach is trying out
$ one combination of players after
5 another in his ondeavor to ascer:
tain the exact capabilities of every
r candidate before the squad leaves
)ln.in,n ?! -
..civj- um nig iHI; Bcnuf
t inage yesterday he made numerr
oils shifts In the players, using
f some men at two or three diffori
ent positions.
' . The session was a hot one. and
I every mau entered into the spirit
c of the thing admirably. The "real
? game" was a relief after the rout
tine grind of last week, when
) fundamentals were being taught.
J The Panthers welcome the drop
iu temperature. The weather coui
ditlons were perfect, and the hoys
r jumped into their work with more
c vim than they have yet shown.
- They have stood the hot weather
) well, and there is not a man on
the sick or injured list.
i Andy Hastings was at camp on
> Sunday, and the famous old star
i enjoyed himself. Another visitor
i was the Rev. William Wishart, a
i representative of the Y. M. C. A.,
t who conducted services. He is
1 an old backfleld star of Muskin.
gum, and Is very popular with
the Pitt candidates.
John A. Brooks was held for
the action of the grand jury under
bond of $1,000 alter he was given
a. preliminary hearing before Justice
J. L. Blocher yesterday afternoon
.on charge of feloniously assaulting
T. 0. Satterfleld.
Many witnesses who knew of
Iho nllaoaH nonnt.1t wliluli
at the Worthington bathing beach
conducted by Brooks appeared In
court and testifled. Brooks was
represented by Attorney Darld
ftltchle while the state was represented
by Assistant Prosecuting
Attorhey John W. Mason, Jr.
Witnesses for the state testified
that Brooks knocked Satterfleld
down and that the latter was, unconscious
for two days. The defendant
claimed that Satterfleld
had threatened him, and that at
the time of the assault he was acting
In self-defense.
j-f-n^n-n-rL ccNtist
reparing F
Loss of Sisler Causes Fans
Great Anxifiity-?May Be
Back SaturdayST
I.nnis. Sent. 13.?fRv the
Associated Press.)?Gloom settled
over Sportsman's Park, the AmeTican
League diamond here, when the
fans learned that George Sisler,
star first baseman and totting
champion of the major leagues was
out of the game with a sprained
muscle In his right 'shoulder, and
might not play again this season.
Sisler had just boosted his record
for hitting in consecutive games to
j thirty-nine, within one of tne mark
! made by Ty Cobb, back In 1911.
I Though unable to get in the line,up
yesterday, George was on the
I side lines to inspire his teammates,
hopirfg he would soon be able io
return to his regular position.
Dr. R. W. Hiland, the club physician
has ordered Sisler to take a
complete rest and his arm and
shoulder have been placed 1n a
; cast so ho will be out or the game
! at least three days. Sisler suffered
j his injury in Monday's game against
Detroit, when he was struck on the
i dhoulder with a pitched ball.
| The injury was aggravated in a
later inning when Sisler. in reaching
for a wide throw sprained tfie
| muscle in his shoulder. Despite the
injury, he remained in the game,
and only the fact that he was unable
to raise his arm prompted him
to appraise Manager Fohl that he
would bo unable to play ygsterday.
Sister's reputation of being the
best all-around player of the major
league today, is borne out by
unofficial averages kept by. local
newspapers, according to these
averages, Including Monday's game,
he Is leading the major league hit
J t.ers with a batting average ot .425.
I He Is the only American, League
player with more than 200 hits for
, the season. .His hits total 234, giv|ing
him a lead of 211)ver his nearj
est rival in the major leagues, Rog
ers Hornsby, leading hitter of the
[National League.
In the number of runs scored he
Is tied with Max Carey, of Pittsburgh,
at 124. In stolen bases Staler
with forty-seven is thirteen
ahead of his nearest rival, Kenneth
Williams and well ahead of Carey
In the National League. . Sisler's
teammates as well as the fans
aware of his determination to help
the locals brihg a pennant to {his
city,' the first since 1888, have predicted
that Sisler would disregard
any medical advice and would be
back in the game when tne Now
York team arrived here next Saturday
for the final games of the
Wesley an Notes
I ?=========3
Wesleyun's training cump ended
Inst evening officially, but technically
things haven't started yet.
Slncit the Weeleyan eleven will be
quartered In the same camp as it
trained, there will he no sad last'
good byes,, and grid stained soli
stuff.- but rather a hefty decision i
to "flop the guy tomorrow. Who had |
my place today."
The Rev. James D. Enale. or
1 Clarksburg was among the visitors
who watch the first Methodist real 1
scrimmage. Dr. Engle is one of]
Wesleyan's most ardent support-1
era, athletic and otherwise, and his
interest was clearly shown by the
way athletes recognized him and
crossed the sidelines to 'shake."
Rev. Engle's son. Paul, was among
the Clarksburgers who matriculai
ed at Wesleyan this morning.
"Christopher" Colombo had a
great Monday yesterday In the
scrimmage. .Colombo was lined up
In a guard position and when things
bogan to happen, was usually
found pretty well mixed up in them.
The big Yank from Connecticut
looked like a tank doing a fox trot.
Ho had a big day, smearing plays,
and incidentally, getting smeared
occasionally himself.
Two little men looked big in the
scrimmage. June Young on one
terminal, and Hyman Robinson on
the other pulled some spectacular
stuff. Hyman made several protty
tackles, while Young spilled interference
like a bowling sphere spills
duckpins, recovered a fumble on
one occasion and hauling down a
"JO t ^UaS
)^L OEWnST Fit
forward pass once, a la Orel
N'eale. ,
Whatever hopes .the Methodl
might have had for haying a gii
on their line np for the open
went ker-smash today, when Spei
the big Michigan lineman, injui
a ehonlder so seriously that he 1
to he removed from the field,
may he several weeks before the
fellow is able to get back Into b
ness again.
Jimmy Johnson, Wesleyan ha
ball and basketball star Is takj
football seriously. The Buckh
non lad is. looking good In punt
and running. Fans are anxious
see Johnson under a helmet, w
the pads holding him down, flir.tl
through a scrimmage. If thi
winged feet ever got a start, A
letlc Director Miller and his pit
would be the only means of e'
overtaking them.
Coach Hlgglns may have to ;
a steel charging machine ma
Hale Pauley grew a little ve:
yesterday evening when he j
mud in his eyos and charged t
posts In on the Methodist an:
tion soother.
Ikky Zickefoose was out in u
forni yesterday for the first tii
Ikky was. required to take the p
scribed three laps, but had to hi
a rub down nevertheless, at the ?
of the practice, Shaving "char
horses" from working in the s<
dust pit. Ikky has a berth cinch
Nobody else is opposing him as t
get setter for the tacklers.
Roy Minter, Victory High all s
athlete, joined the Methodists y
terday, registering- at Wesley
this morning. Minter was in rc
bait togs at practice, but only j
1 into the light work.
For some time grid fans Ki
boen closely following Head Cos
Dob Higgins' methods in an
deavor ,to see what brand of ra
the fqrmer Penn Stater likes be
I They are still following, with t
same idea in mind. It seems that
gain favor in the eyes of Higgl
a man's first qualification must
"Able to learn football." In otl
words, a football player, for it
[pretty well known that a footb
player never gets too old to lea
Going back to tlie days wl
[Higglns played end at Penn Sta
t one discovers that the Ponn SU
i team was 'made up of heavy m
light men, tall men and short m
Of this assortment Higglns v
both light and short, but in 11
when Walter Camp comment
picking around the college elevt
of the country for an end on 1
AU-Amorican eleven, he picked H
gins for one of the terminals.
The Methodist coach has n c
; slderable assortment of all weigh
styles and heights at Buckhanm
I Out of that tangle or good, r
(Hum and other brands of' footb
material, most of it just out of hi
I schools, Higgins has to polish
[eleven diamonds in tho rough
[offer the football markets of 19
j Higgins is a leader, however, a
| has every man on the squad oh 1
Ijpmp every minute. Whether 1
j Methodists are big, little, or bo
| there is one safe bet, and that
that Pennsylvania grit, and >V>
Virginia brawn will be pretty w
acquainted when the Method!
cast ofT for their first reconnol:
I on the gridiron. Those two con
! ments make a pretty sturdy pair
[ harness up.
Freight loadings on all railroa
during the week ended Septerab
2 reached a total of 931,598 ca
an increase of 40,760 cars ov
the preceding week and exceed!
the total of any week during t
last eleven months, according
a report today by the car servl
division of the American Rallw
A8Scolation. Compared with t
corresponding week of last yei
the total was an increse of 10'
310 cars.
NOME, Alaska, Sept. 13.?(J
the Associated Press).?Capta
Roald Amundsen, Norwegian e
plorer, who last summer left he
on a polar expedition, is in wint
quarters rft Wainwright, on t
Arctic Ocean, seventy-hve mil
southwost of Point Barrow, i
cording to the last communic
tions received from him.'
LONDON Sept. 13?T
national army guard at Mou
Joy prison in Dublin was attack
last night by irregulars, and
halt hour's conflict ensued, accoi
ing to reports reaching Belfs
from Dublin printed by the Eve
ing Star, this afternoon. Sevei
irregulars were wounded.
This Isn't
STEwrwS w/ AND
. '.:.. < . '; v. <i?; / '/..
bu- East Side Squad Increased to
Forty by New Candidates
,??- Reporting Yesterday.
ing ,
an- ??
The East Side High School grid
A? sound was Inoraanprl to fnrtv nt thu
.ltn practice session held yesterday aftln6
ernoon on the East Side 8ehool t
>?e Athletic Field and Coach damage 1
Ul* and Assistant Coach Ridgcly hopo <
ine that the squad will reach tho fifty t
rer mark bofore the season is very far t
advanced. A two hour woreout was ?
staged yesterday and all the can- ?
Jet didates were fresh and full of pep 1
ae* at the ond of the long drill. J
J,? t Coach damage was surprised to
find the large body of candidates *
in such good physical condition and J
it will aid him and Assistant Coach [
Ridgely materially in geting down
to hard work as it was thought that ,
the first week would be needed to|
( ** condition the men. Informal prac-;j
lV0 tice sessions staged by tho players j j
snd before the coaches took charge of ,
.oy the team is responsible for the boys [
being in such good condition.
_d" Three and four men are now :
ar; fighting for-every position on thb .
team and the coaches have not de- !
cided upon a single player for tho .
first team as, yet. The large num- i
her of candidates trying for each
,an "place on the team is making the j
? older players ?get down to work ?
_t and show everything that they j
have. It is almost a certainty now t
that a number of new faces will Jje t
seen on tho first team when tt 1
h trots upon the field at South Side
Park p. week from Suturday to
n meet tho Shinnston high grldders.
. Word from Shinnston is to the
^n effept that Coach Clark of that
t school will have at least fifty per
cent stronger team this season than
h ' laet and that the East Siders will
1 have to co the limit, if *hn?. ........
"jjjl t? win by as largo n margin as they j
.. did lost year. The score last year T
was 26 to 0 in favor of the local y
:ed ?? {
jJJ* Paw Paw District School Has j {
l8 First Workout of Season J
on- Last Evening. 1
its, e
an. I
ne- Falrvlew High School will be rep- 1
all resented on the football' gridiron
gh this season It became known last '
up e\1ming. Coach Copp of athletic f
to teams at that school issued a call 11
22. for football candidates for yester- ?
.ml day afternoon and twenty students J
he of the school responded and a short f
die workout was staged yesterday after- J
th, noon. {
is. Coach Copp will Btart forming a J?
est schedule for the team this week r
en and before the end of the week lib I
sts hopes to have a number of games!
ter scheduled with nearby schools. As!
di- this is the Paw Paw District's first ]
to team a light schedule will probably \
ho arranged. While the most of
the candidates reporting for prac 1
tice are green football p!ayer\they' !
I have < ? ? *?
.? uviiot urancues 01 j .
S sports and should soon become fa J
miliar with the great fall sport. I 1
The entrance'of Falrview Highl 1
? Into the football game will be wot- j
ds corned by all the schools of tho J
er valley as Coach Copp has at all
rs, times developed cloan, hard fight-'
er ing teams that it was a credit for!
ng any team to defeat.
he : " ,
ce WASHINGTON, Sept. 13.? De
ay parture from Washington today of [
he Senator Edge, of New Jersey, to *
ir, spend several days at the home in *
8,- Bath. Me., of Mr. and Mrs. Har- 1
old M. Sewell. lead to reports that 1
an announcement soon would be 1
forthcoming of tho engagement of] ^
3y the senator and Miss Camille S*-j e
in well, daughter of Mr. Edge's host
ix- during hlR Maine visit. *
er \' EACH FINED ?5 t
he A few days ago Nettle Delauder '
es had her husband Troy Delauder)ic
arrested for committing an assault] ~
a- and battery upon her. Last eve- ntng,
before a crowded court room
he was given a hearing.
Evidence showed that tho wife
he as well as the htTsb&nd Had been
nt disorderly, and after many wited
nesses had testified, Justice J. L.
a Blocher Imposed a fine of $5 on
d- each of the parties.. According to
ist witnesses, Delauder accused - his
in- wife of things which she resented
al by slapping her husband In the
face. , ' -
a Soda Parlor, Freckles
lil i-T-t-Twwr^y
7 T SBTMrtwTbdTH jL^vj?
A v P-WU.BD. ft* X
1BL uua uuuu Blowing UIIU 111
lumber of sprains, cuts an
iruises have boon mounting ra
illy. Stevo Harrick now has con
any in Rohrbaugh. Lough. Dav
.ml several others.
In yesterday's scrimmage th
crubs held* the varsity much be
or than they did day before an
'at QijarleB, Ptukney and Stoni
eatured on the defense, the lai
nontioned has improved wonde
ully sine? the scrimmage startc
ind he now looks like a real coi
cnder for a varsity berth. Marti
2kberg ar.d> Stinebicker mad
lomo good gains in yesterday
vork out but for the most pa
ho dcrubs held them in check.
After another light session b
lind closed gates this morning
he Mountaineer leader will pi
lis charges through another lor
crlmmage session this afternooi
Inch afternoon's workout brins
orth the results of the seen
iractice held in the morning an
he bag I of tricks at the quarto
lack's disposal is rapidly bein
WASHINGTON, Sept. 13.?Di
ailment of a passenger train o
lie International Railway nee
31wood, N. Y., August 17, whic
resulted in the Injury of twent;
me passengers was caused h
'malicious destruction of a sei
ion of track by means cf som
ligli "explosive,., p'robably dyni
nite," according to a report I
tued today by -the bureau of safi
y of the Interstate Commerc
the Asaolcated Press)?Til
iccupation of Brusa by the Tui
cish nationalists, which occurre
ast evening, marks the end of th
Ireek resistance in Asia Mino
lefore evacuating the city th
Ireeks set it ablaze in seven
daces, but the Are was brougli
inder control and only a sing]
luarter of the town was destroj
At Mudanis, the port of Brusi
rhlcli the Turks now have oepi
tied French troops were lande
o protect the French establlst
nenta. .
We Do Pressing
?not cheaper
but better
Heinze & Co. .
Pho^e 1200-1201
SIIPWMM- II > ,i y.
Sy?sai. gK ,
I He ir
Ha b
I An
?Wesley an College* student
oday merely breezed In, and tbe
tut again, in recording their clas
oom movements. With aocletk
grabbing off new students, an
lootball stories the main topic <
he hour, the opening of tho Metl
?dist school this year will hav0 n
ntensely lively setting. The mal
turn today was concerning tl:
lootball outlook, and the fact thi
here would be a practice this c
ernoon on the gridiron.
Old timers who have watchc
itudonts come and go at W'osleya
lor several years are getting u
in their ears at. the Method!:
ichool this vear Ther? is som
hing In the air, full of pep ar
map that is as contagious i
meczing when the sneeze gas ge
oose, and local scientists conci
n the belief that it is footbal
rhe Methodists seem to hai
ootball got only in the aftemoo:
nontioning the breezy tall
)ut about throe times per day, m
ween time.
Coach Higg|ns Is forking TT
Vcsleyan grid null, hard. Tli
mce being sot by the former Pot
State terminal man is a hard on
tain didnt atop him on Monda
ind he made up last evening f<
imo lost because of matrlculatic
reBterday morning. There is
iotic6able change in the drlvir
lower of the eleven, in the or
iractic per day. There is ?nthi
liasm. yet instead of tho wine
irand that com^s in yodels, tl
dethodists are cramming most <
t out through padded shouldei
ind holmeted Oieads. Each ove
ng tho grid'ders are assombled f(
i study of the little rule bool
ind later this will bo changed I
o signal drills.
JACKSON'S MILL, Sept. 13.Vest
Virginia's football candi
lates assembled here are no
letting all the scrimmnging the
:an possibly stand. Every sine
loach Spears started the. roug
vork two days ago the hospiti
F apVroflch of'the"fall' "a cij^ra^the cijjjyM
la present and a splendid supper was j
jr served following which.the program
,e The program.was largely glren I
^ up to talks by the club mcmbere |
" these wore much enjoyed. Unique
center pieces were placedjon each 9
"k table, each center ptoco deplntlna
u realistically some phase ,bt vaca-'
n tlon days and about theso tables
were seated the'guests'wluj had en?Ki
^ Joyed vacations, typical of; the sot- .
n seashore had bathing eceno roalls.
a tlcally dopicted, those 3 who had
1 gone on water touri had water; I
e scenes (or their table; uutomoblltsts I
were seated-about tables on <
1 were toy automobiles arid other, ar- II
tlcios suggestive ot the tourist, the
:L train trips wore represented by tiny
Kl locoraotivos; the campers had a 1
I camp (ire scene while the stay at .
homers were given a garden MtrqflW
JJ scene arranged about^a neat Imn(usely
used also In the^^Uffl|^^|
- the Natlon'af\ Conventions held *r?. |
- centlv at fhntraniv?
w I given by Mies Prlcbard who told 3
>y|of the general proceed!:.;- nf tin.
18 convention and by Mlaa Jane Montlb
gomery wio told ol -sldo features
>' and Incidents oonnected with the '5
meeting to which ahe and Mine
o Prlchard were delegate? Others (
P" who gave talks concerning their I
18 lyn Bright who went with the Bo- I
0 Fleming who took a boat trip from
t- Philadelphia to Baltimore and Mist
d Amy Rlggle who took andrxtensive *
* The October meetlngflwjll be fen- j
b Amos, dean of womep|g|thc Unl- v
in caslon tho club members will have
8 guests and owing to.the large
? tendance It Is planned'Bp, hold the '
e Blllingsley Memorial Church.
j"t tho near future at which time Mrs. J
* turned from a trip abroai?jwiU toil
It was stated at the nfeetld^^^^l
i the finance commlttee'.of the Ita.
vine Park affair would soon make
' Its report and It was thought the
s sum of at least 1325 would bi'3
cleared. The organlta^^^oposes I
I "100 Miies to Tailor As ^ ^

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