NEWSPAPER ARCHIVE OF
The St. Marys Oracle
St. Marys , West Virginia       More Newspaper Titles
June 1, 1972
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i,orts Scene by Snyder riag sports program at St. Marys High School drew to a ast week as the golf team wound up third in regional play e azmual state track meet was held in Charleston. So ends ,t fl School year in SMHS sports annuals and like most •  we eagerly look forward to the start of football practice lst 1,  Schools were represented in the state golf regional at _'s Spledel coarse last Monday and a team which the u l linksmen had beaten only the previous week returned them and capture first place in the sprawling field of t. Brooke County, who only the previous week found el 'es sorely lacking against the balance of the Blue Devils tJ agular match at the Moundsville County Club came up a :ow team score of 349.to win first place honors in the a and thus qualify its squad for the upcoming state 'a Finishing second was a team which the Blue Devils ,_ ced all year -- Wheeling Central -- with a score of 359, wo lnts better than the 'Devils 361 for the 18 holes. [.in behind the top three finishes were Tria.delphta, g, John l,rshall, Magnolia, Sistersvllle, Weirton, Oak ? Warwood, not necessarily in that order of finish. to the team woes, none of the individuals shot well to qualify for the state playoffs. According to the rules, !_(wo teams in each regional qualify for the state plus the e individuals and they may not necessarily be from ;he t one and two teams. Dave Robey carded an 89 for the low r Coach Dave Graham's troops which was a good score .mg the chamoionship calibre of the course where the • ,as played. Unfortunately medalist for the day went to a I, ° Shot an 85 while there were two or three in at 86 and uAth 88's which left Mr. Robey out in the cold for this has been the caseall year balance was again prevalent uotll team which two boys, Dave Wilson and John Dawklns th 90, Doug Olds carding a 92 and Tim Ambrose | out With a 96, his score not being counted in the final i Model C72OOAWA PHILCO HI-BRITE L COLOR TM tth cosmetic Color Circuit r,te Maolor bef6r th'Elfrgqltest; Shaf;" ( natural color picture in Philco history • Philco etic Color Circuit provides a greater range of color s for more natural, lifelike flesh tones, outstanding .realism • Separate VHF/UHF channel selectors, tnated indicators • Tilt-front control deck Porary, simulated Walnut finish Pfcture measured diagonally 295 square inch picture 575.00 Jit lll.,00 t ® i 00--llLCO 19 ,,c. D,,,0.,, [ "]A'OFITABLE TV with matching Rollabout Stand I ., * Stand has wood tea cart handle and spacious fill -  magazine rack " • Solid State Signal and Sound System I@('l .Earphone. Dipole VHF IoopUHFantennas l 'J • Memory Matic VHF preset fine tuning 73w A • Finished to match Walnut furniture [ ,dad 19 inch icture measured diagonally, 184 square inch pcture ILCO :f The better idea people in "IV. PH I LC0"16 mc, m000NAt PORTABLE TV • Compact, rugged Horizontal Receiver for big set performance and reliability • Memory-Matic VHF preset fine tuning • Front-mounted VHF/UHF channel selectors • Includes earphone jack and earphone • Dipole VHF, loop UHF antennas • Finished to match Walnut furniture 1 inch picture measured diagonally, 141 $qu•re Inch picture The better idea people in W. II *FU tally for the team. What was needed for the team to win was one of the boys coming through with a real good score although, as we said, all had respectable scores when you consider that there were numerous boys who finished over 100 for the 18 holes. Regardless of the outcome of the regional, the local team finished with an overall record of 3q-6 which is certainly a target for future teams to shoot at. The best previous record was 15-14. And the nice thing about the '72 squad is only two boys are seniors -- Dave Wilson and Doug Olds. Six boys wll be return- lng a n d four of that nmber played as regular m o r e or less throughout the season. Returning in '73 are Dave Robey, John Dawkins, Eric Reckard, Tim Ambrose (who will be the only senior next year), Mike Waldeck, M'rk Smith and Mike Weber. Dawkins and Robey will be juniors next year as will Waldeck while Smtth, Weber and Reckard will be sophomores. That looks to us like golf will be strong on the local scene for the next couple of years and maybe they'll crack the jinx of the regionals and make it to the state next year. Since the sport of golf was introduced at SMHS the Gaham- coached teams have established 11 school records prior to '72. Daring that 37-6 record achievem,mt this year they broke no less than eight: (1) new low score in 9 holes for team -- 147 against John Marshall; (2) new low score for team in 18 holes -- 313 set in LKC meet; (3) Best score in LKC tourney-- 313; (4)best finish in LKC -- first (champion); (5) best finish in regional play -- third; (6) best team record for a single season -- 37-6; ) best individual score in LKC tourney -- Dave Wilson (34-39-73); (8) best individual score in a mtch -- one under par 33 against John M:rshall at home and one under par 34 on the front nine in the LKC tourney played at South Hills. The three records which remain intact are: (1) Best score in regional play set in 1970 when they finished with a 332; (2) best individual score in regional play -- set by Dave Wilson in '71 with a 38-36-84; (3) no qualifier either as team -r individual for the state matches. Certainly in the years to come these records will topple the new ones established as the popular spring sport continues to draw more and more interest. The track squad likewise finished its season and the only scorer for the Blue Devils was Wayne Mflneix who finished third in the discus to account for St. Marys' only three points. Some 30 schools were represented in the AA division of the state met and St. MaWs finished in a tie with Ravenswood, Williamsto L Webster Springs, Shepherstown and l2dridge for 17th place -- all had only three points. Oceana won the AA division with a team score of 39, defeating defending champion Mount Hpe by only eight points. Poca, Gary and Ceredo-Kenova were the only other schools to score 20 or more points in the two day meet at Charleston. A pair of football camps are on tap at Glenville State College during the month of June under the guidance of former B!ue Devil coach Bill Hanlin. The first camp is set for the week of June 18-23 with the second to follow on the 25-30. These camps are open to all boys from grades 8-12 effective this coming September. The cost is nominal, $50, and includes 15 meals, housing, use of college recreation facilities, insurance, linens, pillows, blankets and camp tee-shirt. All moals will be served in the college cafeteria and planned by the college dieticians. Medical exams are required prior to the camp on forms provided upon application. All the equipment on. needs are football shoes or tenuis shoes, athletic socks, supporter, towels and gym suit and/or sweats. Boys should arrive by 4 p.m. on Sunday and camp will dismiss nf nnnn nn Friday. Assisting Hanlin will be his ov¢, staff of Whitey Adolfson, Bob Summer and Jerry Mtlliken plus Ron Rice, former Warren (Ohio) coach and now on the staff of Jerry Claiborne at Ms ryland; Paul Lanham, former Ripley coach, who is now assisting with offensive backs and vide receivers at Arkansas; Cecil Perkins, head coach at Potomac State who has had wide experience with service connected teams from one coast to another; Frank Elwood, six year veteran on the Ohio University coaching staff as offensive coordinator; Don Arthur, head coach of triple-A champ East Bank; Carroll Bumgarner, ex-Wirt Coach who is now head grid mentor at Collins High, a AAA school in southern WVA and Marry Flannery, head coach at River High in Hannibal, Ohio. The aim of the camp is to teach junior and senior high school boys who are ambitious to play better football the finer points in mastering the fundamentals and techniques of the sport. Indh, idaal ..mi group instruction by cmpeteat coaches and ".specialists with aml;!e practice and drills should produce sur- prising results In future competition. Anyboys wanting to attend the camp should contact Bill Htnlin, head football coach, Glen- vllle Ste College, Gleavflle, West Virginia 26351. Half of the $50 fee is payable immediately, the balance upon arrival. Time is short so m.ke up your minds quickly and contact the above or this writer. BROWSIN' AROUND: Here it is the first of June and already the signs of pro football are back on the sports pages as the various clubs hold "pre-season" get togethers ... practice gets underway early in July. Speaking of camps, we understand the colorful Hot Rod Hundley is promoting the first girl's basketball camp at Salem College during th - week of July 9-15. Bet Bob Adkins w!shes he were still in college at his Alrna Mater. Ohio will stage its first football playoffs to determine class champions next fall -- Akron's 38,000 seat Rubber Bowl will be the site of the trtple-A playoff with the Class AA title game set for Massillon and the Class A struggle at Ohio Wesleyan in Delaware. Apparently there are so many triple-A teams ia the Buckeye State that semi-finals will be staged at Ohio State prior to the championship contest. Dates for the playoffs are Nov. 25 -- AAA; Nov. 24 -- night for AA and day for A. A form for every business need . . . up to four copies for system use.., consecutively numbered for audit control.. • personalized with your own heading. Oracle Printing Co. IMPROVING THEIR FIRE PREVENTION KNOW-HOW, mem- bers of the Newport Volunteer Fire Department are attending a course of instruction provided by the Trade and Industrial Vocational Education Service of the State Department of Educa- tion. Newport Firemen in School Twenty members of the New- port Fire Department are be- ginning an organized course of instruction to improve local fire protection. Through the efforts of Chief Harold Lauer, a fire service training instructor has been obtained to give 30 clock hours of advanced instruction to local firemen. The instruc- tor, C. R. Williams, will con- duct weekly sessions for the de- partment. Certificates will be awarded to the men who suc- cessfully complete the course of instruction. The services of the instruc- tor are made available by the Trade a n d Industrial Voca- tional Education Service of the State Department of Education as a part of the public service training program. The train- ing is offered to improve fire protection and fire prevention in communities throughout the state. The value of the train- Lag is recognized and recom- mended by the Division of State Fire Marshal, the Ohio In- spection Bureau, and repre- sentatives of state fire fight- ing orgauimttons. The training will consist of instruction in fire fighting skills and technical information. Some of the typical units covered are: community fire defense, fire pumps and care of apparatus, fire fighting appliances, use of hose and rope, gases and gas masks, and fire fighting tactics. Written instruction materials are made available to the in- strnctor and to each fire figh- ter by the Division of Voca- tional Education. The Wash- ington County Joint Vocational School is cooperating inthe program. First National Bank VACATION CLUB Now Open County PTA Council Will Meet on June 7 The Pleasants Cot,nty Council of PTA's will hold its final meeting of the year with a dinner cooked and served by the Belmont Woman's Club at the Belmont Consolidated School June 7 at 6:15 p.m. At this time new officers will be installed. All of the old officers and members of council along with all the new ones are invited and their spouses. The meal will be $2.50 each. St, MarysOracte-June 1, 1972 Mrs° Wilson Notes Her 86th Birthday Mrs. Odessa Wilson recently celebrated her 86th birthday anniversary at her home at 704 5th St., St. Marys. Her grandchildren were re- sponsible for the lovely party held in her honor, limiting in- vitations to her many relatives. Her six children were in attendance during the day and each had the honor of having First National Bank their picture taken with their VACATION CLUB mother. Now Open Mrs. Wilson is for the most part confined to her home. AI' though she is blind and re- cuperated recently from a broken wrist, she is again keep- ing in touch with relatives and friends by means of the tele- phone and typewriter. When asked about her great- est joy, she states that "it is to be able to go to the house of the Lord for public worship ' eS " servlc . :, SUMMER SPECIALS CAMERON MOBILE HOMES Parkersburg, W. Va. oow ,3888 2 Bed Rooms H " , , i ii i 004537oo 3 Bedrooms Irecs r;t --Ow Rttes, ee W,•r H)at•r| fld Oot Frtctd A;r Het;. e "*, Clen ner#oOfThe Future" Ready to Live In FREE DELIVERY IN 100 MILE RADIUS "Sore ft..'y nsteod of I(vceil)ts " GUARANTEED SERVICE AFTER THE SALE BILL and BUD MOBILE HOMES, INC. East 7th St. at Harrison Avenue - Phone 48.M4g Last year, Ricky Jacobson, age 3, ate a box of sleeping pills. A telephone saved his life. The poisoning took place 75 miles away from he nearest poison control center. If there was no such thing as a telephone, Ricky might not be alive today. Sometimes we take things for granted, our health. our family, our wives and even our telephone. The Continental Telephone System is working hard to make your system better, we hope the finest in the world. We're working like we're part of you. . we think we are. West Virginia Telephone Company