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The West Virginian. [volume] (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1914-1974, December 08, 1916, Image 1

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( That Proposed at Meeting of
) Publishers Meld Here
10 formIrganization
? -
Advertising and Subscription
Rates Advanced in
!. Some Towns.
"j* ft is among Hie possibilities that as
I One ol' tho results of n meeting of;
I West Virginia newspaper publishers .
( held at the Fairmont Country Club
) yObtcrdav attcinoon West Virginia
\ newspapers in llic not distant future
will bo printed 011 white paper made in
i a WcBt Virginia paper mill. At present
there U no mill In the state turnj
Ing out paper suitable for newspaper |
I use although all the raw material :
I which goes into newsprint is found In |
!t tho state in great abundance. It was
/ suggested during a dicusslon of tho!
7 serious paper shortage, and eonsc-1
fluent high price which the nowspa- j
pers are compelled 10 pay. that if the
West Virginia consumption weru |
' pooled it would amount to enough to
warraut a mill in this state making
1 arrangements to furnish the supply.
That will be Investigated at once.
1 Other aspects of tho paper situation
were also discussed and the outcome
of the talk was the creation of a committee
consisting of J. J. Devlne, of
the Clarksburg Telegram, Herschel C.
Ogden of the Wheeling News and Intelligencer
and Howard II. Holt of tho
Urafton Sentinel, which was Instructed
to make a thorough Investigation
of the paper situation and see what
can he done in the way of co-operative [
buying of the stock used by the daily |
\ newspapers of the state.
I Ano'ber matter that was discussed
1 st considerable length at yesterday's
1 meeting is the ncoil of an organization
of the publishers of daily newspapers
in West Virginia. A committee consisting
of Max von Scltlegell. of the !
Martlnsburg Journal, W. ,1. Wiegel. of!
1(16 Fairmont West Virginian, Kdgar!
I< 13. Stewart of the Morgantown New j
Dominion, Charles A. Itlalno ot tno|
Charleston Gazette and Allan B. Smi..i j
, of the Parkersburg Sentinel. was ap- j
t pointed lo perfect a plan for surh a
1 meeting and report at another meet-j
[ lug which in. all probability will be
held right after the first of the year in \
The necessity of increasing revenue I
and decreasing expenses was discuss.
ed and while no formul action was tali- i
t en along these lines it was the con- j
sensus of opinion that both advertising
and subscription rates will have 1
' to be advanced If newspapers are to
i continue to come out in their present
}} form.
' Twelve newspapers were reprcsontcu
at the meeting which was presld- j
ed over by J. J. Devine of the Clarks-!
V burg Ttdegram. H. II. Holt, of the j
Grafton Sentinel, was the secretary !
and Mr. Hoi! during tho interval before
the Parkersburg meeting will I
i carry on an extensive correspondence
with the publishers of daily newspapers
in the state getting their Ideas j
as to what policy should he pursued I
during the crisis which now confronts
the newspaper publishing business.
. One of the things that developed at j
1 the meeting yesterday was that some
of the newspapers of West Virginia
) have already increased advertising
and subscription rates and are going
\ to make further Increases in the nd|
vertising rates early in tho new year.
J The gentlemen who attended the
) meeting are: John R. Itced, The
Wheeling News and Wheeling intelligencer;
O. P. McKinnoy, The Fairmont.
Times; W. Guy Tetriek, Clarksburg
Exponent; S. C. Shaw. The
Moundsvtllc Echo: Robert A. Green.
The Morgantown cost-Chronicle; \V
, J. Wiegel. James (\ Herbert. A. Ray!
1 Mapel. Charles Rodic. The West Virginian;
Max von ocnlcgell. The Martlnshurg
Journal; J. J. Devine. The
i/ihthhiuii k; i uui, niiuii i>. piuuii.
The Parkorsburg Sentinel; Howard H.
Holt. The Orafton Sentinel; ..an. A.
Blaine, The Charleston Gazette; KtlV
far B. Stewart, The Morgantown lJoH
I Mrs. A. B. Jolliffe
I Is Buried Today
Funeral services over the body of
Mrs. Mary F. .lollllTe. wife of A. Hrice
Jolliffe. whose death occurred on
Wednesday morning sit her home near
Murray, wore held this morning at ten
o'clock from the resilience and Interment
was made in the cemetery at Catawba
by Undertaker It. ('. Jones.
Key. H. G. Stoetzer, jiastor of the
Presbyterian church, conducted the
H services, which were largely attend-1
ed b.v relatives and friends Among
the relatives who attended the funeral
were Messrs. M. L. and <". R. Hutchinson,
Mrs. Ja nes Jolliffe and Mrs i ou
B "LONDON". Dec. 8.?Samuel M. Taylor,
American consul general at Mr
mlughnm. Rtigland. died last night of
influenza. Mr. Taylor's home was in
Urbana, Ohio, before be went into tho
I government service in 1897. He servK
ed four years In Ohio general assents'
bly and five years as Secretary of
H State of Ohio
Paralysis From Hardening
of Arteries Causes Death
of Prominent Man.
Served Community as Justice
of Peace for Nino
Kliiis K. Amos, aged Go, a lifc-loi.p
resident of Marion county and for
many years a resident of tins city, died J
this morning at 11 o'clock at his home f
on Locust avenue after a long illness.
Hardening of the arteries followed by i
|/Ut ?11J Sia MttiJ IIIU kAUOU \Jl mn MCillH. I
Deceased was a son of the late Ed-1
gar and Dorcas Clayton Amos whose ;
family host cad was on Paw Paw creek
just above Hivesvllle. Mr. Amos was j
horn tnero and was educated In the'
county schools, completing his educa- j
tion in tlie Slate Normal school in the I
class of 1877.
Following his graduation ho taught j
school for a period of twenty years
having been a member of the Fairmont
High school faculty during that
period. Prior to his incumbency of
that position he served a term as superintendent
of Marion county schools.
In 1903 Mr. Amos was elected to the
office of Justice of the Peace which
he held until January 1. 1913.
In the year of 1879 on Christmas!
day he was united in marriage with |
Miss Anna Parker, a daughter of Wil-j
llam ('. Parker, also of Marion conn- j
ty, and to the union six children were J
born, four of whom survive. They j
aro namely, Mrs. Elsie Holland, wife |
of Dr. C. L. Holland ; Curt Amos and |
l'rank Amos, both lawyers, the lat- j
tor chairman of the Republican party
of Marion county, and Paul Amos, a1
student at the W iVIselliiMiiragvlKTI |
siuuem at ilie west Virginia univers-j
ity. Two grandchildren. Eugene and
Mary Holland, also survive beside four
sisters, and two brothers. Mrs. Hurry
Clayton. Mrs. Rose Straight, Mrs.
Bruce Highland, of Fairmont, Mrs.
Ann Musgravo of Rivesville. Webb j
Amos of Kivesville. and Ezckial Aiuos i
of Meredith Springs.
Mr. Amos had been a member of the
First Baptist church for a period of
more than 20 years. He had been sec-j
retary of the Sunday school for twen-i
ty years, having liehl the uflicc since!
the church as au organization occupied i
the present, building on Walnut avo-'
nue and First street. It was while
discharging his duties as secretary
that lie was stricken with the illness
which resulted in his death.
He was a member of the local lodge
of I. O. O. F. and was a man of strong :
personality and influential in affairs
concerning the county and city government.
lie was a devoted husband, fa-1
thcr and grandfather and death is
deeply mourned in the home.
Funeral services will be held under;
the direction of Undertaker U. C.
Jones, from the residence Sunday afternoon
at 2:30. Rev. W. J. Eddy
will conduct services and interment
will bo made in Woodlawn cemetery.
City Hall Notes
| Just as soon as the official can !
: vass of the bond election vote is made!
I next Mondav hv fhe Hnuril nf Affair*!
ami city Clerk Kern the eitv official*
will begin the work of placing the
loan and considering plans for the
bridges ad other improvements that
aro to he built. Advertisements asking
for bids on the bond issue will be
inserted in two or more financial journals
and it Is thought that the loan |
can be placed at a good premium.
Mayor Bowen says that he intends |
to do all that is possible to expedite (
the work on the plans for the new
bridges that are to be built and thinks
that the mater should bo carefully
worked out in tlio four mouths between
now and spring so that the contracts
can he let and the work started
at the earliest possible date next
year, lie says the South Side bridge
Hhould bo completed by next fall while
the Monongahela bridge of course will
require almost two years to complete.
Chief of Police Harr says that he is
now feeling more (it and lias a*boiler
appetite than ever before in his whole
life. Somo of these lino frosty morn-1
ings he feels so good when he comes'
down to the central station that he!
oven dances ajig for the edification
of the other officers present and persons
who attend police court. In ai
locked drawer in the Chief's desk are
; four pint bottles lillod with whiskey
and one about half emptv.
Chinese Peanut Industry Growing.
Growth of peanuts in China has increased
enormously, due in linrt to the
discovery of the possible utillaiition of
peanut oil in manufacturing soap as a
substitute for olive oil. and for various
culinary purposes, and of the nut itself,
after baking, ns n substitute for
coffee, for mixing with chocolate and
cocoa, nnd as an ingredient in biscuitmaking.
? ""
?A / METhimk^
Jft) J I Hf AR.
XT n ? ?
mursing service Almost
Able to Buy An Automobile.
Almost one hundred dollars was j
cleared as a result of the operations of
the lunch stand which was maintained j
in front of the Temple church on the )
night of election day. Thn~>xnct |
amount was $92.07. This was reported J
at the meting of the Fairmont Public j
Health Nursing Service held at Cook,
hospital last evening.
Another interesting incident oJT that
meeting was the appointment of it com- j
mittop consisting of Simon Goodman
and Drs. Wad dell and Felming to purchase
an automobile for Miss Kli/.a-,
both Vonk. the Nursing Service nurse.
It is hoped that the purchase can be
made in time to have the car as a
sort of Christmas present for Miss!
The monthly report of the service!
was submitted last night. It shows 1
that there were seven cases under1
care at the beginning of November j
and that there were thre re opened i
cases and 2S new ?vses during the'
month. Tweutv-four cases were dis- ,
missed and 14 cases remained under j
care at the beginning of December. I
Of the cases under the care of the ser- j
vice 22 were Metropolitan Insurance'
company cases from which the service
derives revenues and several were
individual pay patients.
Statistics take from the report of
the nurse are as follows.
Total nursing visits. 121; instructive
14; social service. 10; business calls.'
27. All visits. 172.
Metropolitan visits. 7; tuberculosis.1
14; school visits. 15; infant welfare j
vists, 28. Meetings attended, 4; talks j
Christmas Cheer
"P Cti-~ 1X7
rur oitiuti a warns
(Special IMypntch to W?*st Virginian) I
Oysters will be tli? principal extra
item in the Christinas menu at the
state institutions, inemding the peni-t
tentiary, reformation. etc.* More than!
one ton of candy and nuts wore order-!
cd today by the State. Hoard ??i* Con-1
trol for 1iio industrial schools.' Toys i
will bo distributed at. both the indus-1
trial home for girls and'the school for I
the deaf and blind.
Tlio auction sale of lots at Edge way j
and Edgemout Terraces which has!
been going on ?his week on the prop-j
erties has drawn largo crowds each
afternoon and the lots, it is reported,!
are being sold to people who will build j
desirablo homes on them. The sale
ends tomorrow.
Paper Saves Dusters.
Save washing dusters by using old
newspapers for cleaning. They are
excellent for window polishers, first
rate for scnuriug tinware and are as
good as a brush for polishing a stove.
la , KAYS
statements show Very Little
Increase Over Former
--- ??-o- >1
l'ost election statements ol' all the ,
candidates in. the November election
now 011 file in me county clerk's office
show that very little additional expense
was incurred since the tiling ot
the previous statement just before the
election . Several of these who aspired
to county ofitces came dangerously
near the limit of lawful expenditures
whjch is fixed by the corrupt practices
act at $JUU. This includes both successful
and iinsticcesslul candidates
The largest sum expended accoru
lug to the grand total given in last
Liatemcnls tiled, by any u. ...e Demo
era tic candidates was that of $1&S.
111 is sum was spent by Jas. Davis,
who was re-elected assessor. Mr. Dams*
opponent, W. i>. Hamilton, itepublican,
spent but a total ol $4b.uU m nis
'l lie next highest sum spent by any
ot the successiul Democrats was that
cf A M. Giovcr, sheriff-elect, nccording
to I lie toial of ins statements Mr.
Glover spent $lb2. \\\ il. Veacli, the
Republican candidate for sheriff. hpont;
a total ol ^lan.u.i. Mr. Veach's slate-:
incut is a model one, lie having listed
with great care each and every item,
however small, as required oy law.
Many of the other canuinates oil both
(initios merely lumped their expend!lures
under such nems as "printing,
etc.." then giving the total.
This of course might cover a multitude
of tilings and tor this reason the
law plainly siytes thai each and every
separate item shall be listed . It is
evident from an examination of the
documents that many of the candidates
of. both parties simply regard;
these statements as mere bothersome;
detail and uniiec.?ssnry red tape
The Socialist party candidates except.
in a few instances failed to file :
any statements at all. It is obligatory
however that the successful candi
dates comply with this law or they an
not legally entitled to take ...o oath
of office.
Prosecuting Attorney liaggorty, according
to his sworn statement, spent!
a much smaller sum than did his oppu j
hunt, his total being $1157 while that
of t'onlev is $1011.15.
Tlie smallest amount spent by any
of flic candidates for legislature, according
to the statements, was that of
(jeo. \V. Bowers. Itepublican. whoso
total reached but ?IS. Brooks Hutch-1
inson, Itepublican candidate for the
same office, spent a total of $120.07 i
bile one of Ids successful opponents,
Frank ilayiuoml. spent $122.20.
All .of the statements of the successful
candidates were filed by the
required time yesterday although;
many of litem waited until the last ,
day and hour before depositing tho
documents Those who failed to file
their statements evidently did not incur
any expense at all since filing precious
statements. Whether or not
statements are required in such cases
seems to have been a matter of various
opinion since many of the district
candidates and several of those for
county offices, according to their latest
certific ates, incurred no additional
expense sir.ee idling the previous
? ?
Jacob . Watkins, who is ill at Cook
hospital "ft-jtii -the effects of a carbuncle
for which lie was operated on
ice,|illy, is recovering nicely.
v . '.'.'"(jB. i
/&5r" li
c?\" I1
> I .
Woman in Fairmont Jail 1
and Three Others Get
Executive Clemency.
(By Assot'ia toil Pi,?!sf'>
WASHINGTON. Dec. S?President
Wilson has commuted so that they
will expire at once the contempt sentence^
of Frederick LedvJnka. James.
Oats, Hiram Stephens and Fanny SMlens
who at Philippl on April 25.'
191F? were given six months in jail
hv Federal Judge Dayton for not
obeying an injunction of his court!
during the coal strike of seveial years'
They have already served practi-l
rally three months and the president'
without opposition from Judge Dayton j
held their punishment already had\
been sufficient.
Fanny Selleus is in jail in this ritv.
it is expected that steps will be taken
at once to give her liberty.
Life Sentence
For Murderers
Three Others Sentenced in
Circuit Court by Judjje
I.ife imprisonment in the state pen-'
itentinry was the sentence imposed
today by Judge W. S. llaymond on'
Mrs. Elizabeth Yaseo and John To-!
tan. self' confessed murderer# of Andrew
Yasco. This was the lowest
sentence the law provides for murder
In the first degree.
Also before the Judge today was
.Inn Johnson convicted for carrying
a revolver. Stun Simpson, convicted
of Grand Larceny and Dave Tremens,
convicted of burglary. A motion to
overrule the verdict ami grant a new
trial in tile ease of Simpson was not
allowed by tile court. Johnson was!
given the minimum, ti mouth and $">h.
Tremens was also Riven the minimum, I
having eonfet^ed. a sentence of 1
years in the peuttentary lieitiR tmpns-T
ed. Simpson, still pleading innocence
was given four years In the penitentiary
at Moundaville.
LONDON". Deo. S.?According to |
Chronicle King George yesterday ,
wrote to former Premier Astpilth of- L
fering liim an earldom and the Order!
of the Garter^ It is .understood that I
Mr. Asquith asked permission to tie- ,
cline both honors. - -
" j,
LONDON, Dee. S.?A \l a meeting i
of Liberals today it was stated that 11
A. J . Balfour would "be foreign sec- j i
retary in tho new cabinet -and that n
Lord Robert Cecil .would remain par-11
limetiLiry under secretary for foreign j i
affairs. ,
Wanted a "Fcot."
My nephew. George, agort fonr, a' I
a Sunday evening rrcr.i. neater". & eacd
wieli. Not being at.!* to say It, be j
said: "Mother gr-"e tne two pit-eca 01
brcatl and a toot u< caning thicken :
leg) and hide the font."?L.celnud i
Despise Nc One.
In living -among men one must not,
despise nn.v personalities, no mnttei
how really debnsed, hiisernble or ludl
crous.?Schopenhauer- ]
High Lights
European War
BKR1.I.V Dec. S.? All attack was'
nade liy French troops yesterday on
lie oVrdun front in an effort to recaptire
trenches taken bv Germans on
Hill 304 The failure 'of this attack
s announced in today's commutiicaion
from army headquarters.
The Itussians made an attack ves
lerdiiv on the Dvlna front 011 the
lorthern part of the Russian Galician
line lint failed to gain ground, it is j
Jfflcially anounced.
PARIS. Dec. S.?Heavy fighting is in
progress on the Macedonian front,
rhree successive counter attacks on
he Serbians have been made by Ger
nan and rtulgarian troops in the rog
tin of Stravina. These attacks were
ATHENS, nee S The bloekade of!
3reece begins officially at S tomorow :
norning (Fridayt. The members of
he Rritish naval mission have been
irdered to embark on the Grectv trans\tlantic
liner, King Cuiistantine,
PARIS. Dec. S.?The battleship Suf j
viii, "iih ii iuii pun vviiiut,I nun i
not been heard from since and the I
nlnistcr of murines considers the ves- \
sol lost with all on board. 11 or nor-!
inal complement is 730 men.
BERLIN". Dec. 8.?Attacks made by
Russian troops yesterday in the l.ud j
Iva region in the Carpathians and in
the Trotus valley on northern Runaninn
front were repulsed with heavy I
osses. the War office says.
Rumanian troops retreating from the 1
Predcal and Alts t'hautz passes were j
at off by Teutonic forces and most !
jf them have been captured.
In western Rumaian tlie persuits being
continued by Atistro-German j
iroops which yesterday i|i>k 10,000 j
ROME. Dec. S. -Two Italian sea
planes raided Triest on Thursday, ac- i
cording to an official statement The'
raiders dropped five bombs on naval
ships and returned unarmed although
subjected to heavy fire from Austrian
anti-air craft guns.
BERLIN'. Dec. 8.?The surrender of
t force of 8,000 Rumanians is announced
by the War office in an official state
ment issued this evening.
ijimjua , Dec. a.?uispuicu irom
Switzerland forwarded from Home to
the Wireless Press says Germany and
Austria ltave offered their services to
Greece in opening land communications
if Greece declares war on tile en
Estimated Sum for Office
is $14,300 for Next
Fourteen thousand three hundred
dollars is the sum which will bo required
to run lite sheriffs office tor
the year beginning January 1, according
to the budget estimate tiled vvnh
the county court by SlierilT-elect A.
M. Glover. This oum tioes not include
the sheriffs salary which is tlxed b>
.aw ami begins wmm lie present sher
ill quits the office. lileven thousand
ct the sum is tor the salaries oi deputies
and o it ice clerks while the re
muiuder is lor smaller items such as
the expense oi serving .summons ami
ether papers and tor traveling ex
This budget will likely be passed
upon by the county court at an early
date. The court was in session yesterday
to receive the bonds of the suecesstul
candidates in the recent election
ami the sheriffs bond was accepted
for $20,000.
The budget estimate prepared by
Mr. Glover is considerably loss than
that of several other counties in the
state, that for Harrison county being
about $ IS,000 while these cf Wood and
Kanawha countieH were much nearer
$20,000 The county court adjourned
yesterday evening but will meet again
tomorrow. .
Forest is Burning
Near Halleck Today
A forest ftro which is beyond conIr.ol
ami has spread "ver three farms
in Monongalia county near Malleoli, is
burning today and at a late hour this
afternoon had not been cheeked nr.
eording to reports from Winfieid illsI
Met where a number of the farmers
have got o to the assistance of the Mon
ri'tgalla county, men
The fire began some tine last night j
and is thought to have been caused by ,
careless hunters It had spread today
over the farm, of Lamlis Wilson, John i
Utillagher and John \V. Watson. All J
of these farms are well wooded with |
second growth timber and th'ck undergrowth
which lg tic v dry and bunilr.g
The Weather
I 35k si West Virginia- j
Looglti fain tonight: Sat-j
urday fair, rnle or
BraLT<D? snow Id mountains :
and colder,
iliw^ * 5*. Local Readings.
Pn % F. P. Hall Ob.
Temperature at
Sfc S a. nt. today, 33.
Yesterday's weatlier
clear; temperature.
j hvddivl Bi.: minimum, 26;
precipitation, none.
Gas in Jamison No. 7 Was
Common Knowledge
Says Wolfe. J|
Inquisition Will Probably
Last Ten Days?Off
Till Monday.
In fflo fMffmuuy given Mm* Cor- I
oner Frank Lloyd and the jury Mo- J
paneled (o investigate into the causa
of die destruction of Jamison uiin* No. J
7 at liarraekvillc, it was brought out S
that the explosion was positively due I
to gas. The cause for the Ignition o? jj
the gas was 1105 determined. It was ' . >
also brought out that the second explo- /J
rioii and the third would not aave happetted
had it not been (or the desire 1
on the part of the uinnagement to get
the bodies of Matt Addison, J. Pagan -v.sisjH
and Jiiutny Yanero out of the north "-iH
side of titu mine. These bodies have
not been recovered.
Those forming the jury are T. I.
Ltrett. Harry Hobinsott, R. L. Musgrovc,
J. \V. 1'ollug, C. 15. Holt and San.'
Prosecuting Attorney Walter Hag- a
gerty an,. State Mine Inspector Bar! a
Henry Interrogated for the coroner,
the members of the jury also being I
Invited to ask those on the stand queaHons.
Frank Raymond represented
the Jamison Coal and Coke company,
At the opening of the inquest. Pros
ccuting Attorney Walter Haggerty informed
the jury at -: 4U p. m. that 11
was his Intention to first prove th( ! 'V.':,;
ownership of tile mine, the status pi j
various employees and the duties Ol'
said employees. To do this (Jenera!
Superintendent John M. Wolfe, of the ; < j
Jamison Coal and Coke company, Weil
Virginia district, was culled. He Stated
that at the time of the explosion
he was In ihc Union Protestant Infirm- ;r#J|
ary undergoing an operation for appendicitis.
He told the jury that th? sB
janiisun plant No. 7 had been In operalion
lor ilie past seven years; that nm
tne ci|iiipment was the best possible Jail
obtainable and thai the fans at the ~ '
mine were of the best make and bad
been purchased without regard to
He replied to a question put by Earl
lleuiy iHat he was at liberty to puri.base
all supplies lor the untie tor the
i-afcty and welfare ot the workers with- , ' i/;
out having to make application to his
home uiiicc at Orceusburg, Pa. i ^
Prior to I lie explosion he had been
away from tne West Virginia district
three weeks according to his testiuiou.v.
lie in answer to question put
I; Attorney i-'ra -k ila.wt.oud, stated
fhi.t. a hoc avay liis duties concerning
X-i. 7 un.-i- were being uauuled by .. pjslnM
blip- ruiteiu.eut E. II. P.eerbOWer as v;:
pel the general superintendent'** In- V '13
> truclious. ifefoie leaving this dis-. ;
irict, it was necessary to get permission
u oni his home office. This ho ?
testifies lie old. lie informed the jury
thai No. plant consists of 10.000 acres
of coal with three openings.
mineral .iuperinteif'ieif! Wolfe tei
tilled tliat up-m various occasions he j
and lite state district inspector had lif.
discussed conditions at the mine and
that me matter of gas in cue mine was
of common Knowledge.
Assistant Engineer E. W. Coopei '*S
was next called. Jlr. Cooper stated .'-J
that he lias been in the employ of the
.Jamison Coal ami Coke company as
tivil and milling engineer for the past
11 years. Mr. Cooper's testimony con- 3
corning the funs was limited to .uelr
duality and proportions. One Is six y. |
leet by 10 and the other eight feet by
10. They are capable of increasing.
their suction with the Increase ol '
peed of the fan. They are of the
suction style, drawing the air from .
(Continued on page 10)
Fairmont liuildlng and Loan 1
Association lias money to lend I
on goon, improve!! ri'ui estate. j
Information mny be had from I
First Floor, Jacobs Bldg. )
Monroe Street, f
Girls, boys and laborers
at 6th Street plant
Monongah Glass Co.
are guaranteed as to color, cutting
and price or money refunded.
{15.00 Christmas Special ]

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