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I FRONT ROW HEADLINER8 TONIGHTStock Production*. ' Hjjppodrome Hippodrome Players [ ' Photoplays. I Princess. ..The Seekers , Wale A'Sister ot Six elf.on The Right Hand Path Weal The Stolen Shadow I v T does a fellow a whole lot of good, I wife's opinion to the contrary notI * withstanding, to meet a real show man. We don't mean a P. T. Barnum, H fc-fO.-O said xnsaUns; H BNM the 2nd day of January, 1917 BERNARD L. BUTCHER. tV;'ir Roteroe in Bankruotcy m _ h ivHivw nuw leouo a ue urawaiic Mirror" and has a glad liand to give to re poore dramatic scrlbo. We've been hobnobbing with Dave Hellman I so long that we began to think be was the only living thing on the island. I And as a matter of fact be was as far as. the speaking stage Is Implicated. But last night we bumped into Aubrey |if: . Mittenthall. who was taking tickets at the door for "Flora Bella." It isn't good form, maybe, to get all H swelled up about Aubrey just because be gives a fellow tbo glad hand, but Br1 1 know that his mit is a darned night more comfortable If you get the Nelson hold first He shakes hands like H "Billy" Sunday. Nobody ever shakes hands with "Billy." Oh! No!. Billy I does the shaking. Just the same way with Aubrey. The show be was with H was playing on a percentage basis and H while he was on the door several ot the Hippodrome Players got in hs a H matter of professional etiquette, or H courtesy, to see the last act. The snow it .was so blamed good that It wouldn t have made any difference If you'd seen only a tiny part of any one of the three acts. You'd have had your money's worth whether you paid or not. Wo can dispense with the show In a veryfew words, but we can't cut the dope on Aubrey. The show got hooked up wrong here on account of the amateur advertising man's shortcomings. Aubrey says the house does tho local advertising; not the show. And wnen ho said this he seemed a bit peeved. This Is what be said to me?"Old Stagor"?personally?'"Where did you get the idea that this was an elaborated musical tab show?" Being summoned to the witnoss stand. I replied with right hand uplifted and the other on my car fnrc, "Because you advertised '50 In the chorus.' " "Now," says I, "we all here are strong for '60 In 6" but we aren't making any calculations on the same basis " you figure." .. > Right away Aubrey flared up! lie eays you didn't see the first act. And Aubrey was right. I didn't; he had me there, all right. So just for spite I hung around long enough to get a chance to count 'em, and believe me I've got them added up on a Burrough's adding machine, and the red ink says there were 21. That Is 21 in I number. In age, some were, more ot less. Well there were no red tights It wasn't a leg show, but the adverttBIng got 'em the Idea Jttst the same, be' eause In the full house there was a conspicuous absence of the fair sex. The-show was so Immaculate und sc fine. Ibat we wondered why there were so many men there without their .' wives. Then we reflected back to tho-advertlsing. And Aubrey said the ;touse did tlje advertising, r Mittenthall certainly Is a great man. He came here with the show and went away with it. For the necessity of recording tho tall end of Aubrey's movements wo feel deeply pained, because Aubrey Mittenthall Is one of those fellows who does things for tho people Consequently he's a happy guy. 1 didn't get a chance to ask him, because all the while we were talking he want ed me to watch the shew, and that sot I ot Buffaloed me. But what I wanted to ask him was probably a superfluous queetlon anyway. 1 know he doesn't own West Virginia oil stock that gives blm an Income of 700 or more a week. 1 know this, because If Aubrey got that pinch money every woek in the Monday morning mall, he would quit the show business. And Aubrey's got a level hood. Some level heads are flat of course a thing's got to be flat to be lovel. But Aubrey's is shaped more like an egg. And my God. who In these time* of the precious hen food wouldn't be flattered by the comparison? "Flora Bella" was "Floradora" foi music, and there were Just enough pco pie In the cast and chorus to keep with In the prescribed limits of tho big base ball leagues. Twenty-one by actual count. Wo meant to "kid" Aubrcj about the fifty, but the "fitly" Is sc dear to our heart that we desisted. Bui let me tell you the company was a Whole lot better than some of the ^twenty-ones" that go South for thcii spring training. The house was pack i ll and Aubrey was happy. So was the house management. The latter ii always thus. "Get 'em In, get 'em out . got tho money." Get that. Wall, that's it. I Goodbye Aubrey. ?-??? Look at tbe top ot tho columu foi the'good things about town today. Hg' OLD STAGER. Saw It Coming. A little girl of three was told that her birthday was coming soon. Sh< did not quits understand what a birth thy was, so she said: "Oh, auntie some day I will go to the window ant see my blrthdaj coming down thi strsA." Llm klAvlnw p> ass.O'Wiia,* h iiwiiuL ur nnoi meet inu OF CREDITORS H United 8tatee of America, Northeri I Olatrtet of West Virginia, ss. H In the United States District Cour in and for said District: In tho Matter of the Fairmont Dalr; I Company, Bankrupt, No. 553, in Dank To the creditors of Fairmont Dalrj . Company, of Fairmont, In the Count] H' of Marlon and District aforesaid, Bank Notloo is hereby ifiveu that on tin 30th day of December, A. D. 1D1G, th< H,'. said Fairmont Dairy Compony wai I duly adjudicated bankrupt; and, tha the lint meeting of its creditors wll be held at the law cfilco of B. L I Catcher, Rooms 3:0 and 213 Masonli 'ftuildtng, in Fairmont, Marlon County I West Virginia, on the 16th day of Jan nary, A. D. 1017, at ten o'clock in th< I forenoon, at which time the said credi H tors may attend, prote their claims H sppoint a trustee, examine the bank rupt, order sales and transact sucl | pt^sr business as may properly comi J HOW I WILL BRING UP M mm By BILLIE BURKE (Written Especially For The West ! Virginian) (Copyright, 1911. by The Newspaper Enterprise Association) I began to care for my baby before she name. I was working every ilny In a photo play, yet knowing 1 was going through a perfectly natural experience as old as Mother Eve. I went about my picture work with renewed bnpplness. I have always thought a home without children was as forlorn as a cage without a bird. Having this Idea, I studied child bearing and child raising carefully. My profession has taught me nothing comes to one of any great moment except through much thought an t hard work. I feel that much of the false modesty that surrounds a woman for the time before the birth of a child is not only silly, but works hardship for the mother and unhappiness for the child. There is nothing vulgar or ribald about the birth of a child and a woman must at once put aside all selfconsciousness if she would work out nntiipn'c nln n fn Itu ftillnul nillh intolH. i gence and sympathy. Notwithstanding the (hunderings of many scientific men against it. 1 believe much in prenatal influence. It is a matter of history that when Greece was populated by the most beautiful human heings the world has jToCAL SOC . atvum i ' Wolfe-Haymond. 1 The marriage of Miss Genevieve Haymond, daughter or Judge and Mrs. 1 William Stanley Haymond. to John Magrudor Wolfe, of this city, was solemnized last night at seven o'clock in St. Peter's Catholic church. On account of the illness and ensuing death ' of an aunt of the bride Invitations to ' the event which were issued several 1 weeks ago were withdrawn and the ' ceremony was witnessed by members of the immediate family and a few friends. While the moro elaborate deI tails of the marriage appointments ' were omitted, tho main plan of the event was not altered. At the hour set for the ceremony II Rev. Father Routlou, rector of tho - church, took his place at the altar and 1 the bridal party entered to the strains of the wedding chorus from Lohengrin, rendered on the organ by Miss Ann ' Dorsey, of Grafton, a cousin of the 1 bride. The ushurs entered first, Faul 1 Haymond, brother of the bride, and Roy Iiowman, of Lebanon. Pa., lead1 ing, with Frank C. Haymond. also a 1 j brother of the bride, and John C. 111.uckie, of Pittsburgh, following. The | bridesmaids came next in pairs. They | were the Misses Pauline Jamison, Kathaleen Carroll, the latter of ' Charleston, W. Va., Susan Arnett and ' Martha Hutchinson. Following them ' came the maid of honor. Miss Maria | Uoggess Haymond, sister of the hride. Two little flower girls, little Miss Ag' nes Holbert, a niece of the bride, and - little Clara Greenwood, of Philadel 1 phin. a coustn. immediately preceded ;! tlio l>rl?le who entered with her fatli'I er. Judge Haymond. As the bride ap' i proached the altar, the groont with his J l best man, William Lloyd Wolfe, of ' Lebanon, Pa., a brother, entered from a doorway nearby, aud met the bride 1 at the altar where the marriage ceremony was performed, uniting them in the holy bonds of matrimony. The bride was becomingly attired in a gown of white tulle over cloth of silver. A long court train of panne velvet ornamonted the gown, the skirt of which was short In the prevailing mode. She wore a tulle veil held by a crystal band over the forehead. 1 Orange blossoms also ornamented the veil. She carried a shower bouquet or 1 white orchids and lilies of the valley. I Miss Maria Boggess Haymond wore 3 a gown of American beauty taffeta with ovordrape of tulle ornamented with silver lace. A long court train of American beauty panne velvet, lined with cloth of silver ornamented i the gown. A hat of black tulle and sllvor lace, and silver slippers complett ed the costume which was further enhanced by a bouquet of American beauty roses and stevia. The maids were attired in costumes i in various hues. The gowns were fash: loned from tulle over foundations of . cloth of silver, with apron girdles and trimmings of silver lace. They wore 3 picture nuts of black tulle with trans> parent silver rims. Their slippers 5 were also of silver. Miss Hutchinson t was gowned in pale green and carried 1 Sweethoart roses; Miss Jamison in . pink with pink sweet poas; Miss ArI nctt in lavender with Sweetheart roses nnrl Miac rTnrrnll in tiirnnnisp hliip with pink sweet pea*. The Uttle flower j girls wore dainty frocks of pink and blue and carried baskets filled with . flowers. j Decorations of paltns. ferns and *si censlon lilies ornamented the altar of 3 the church most effectively while the glow from many candles lighted the . scene artistically. Mr. and Mrs. Wolfe left last night . at 8:50 for an eastern trip and on their HE WEST VIRGINIAN?FA IY BABY?BY BiUie Burke. . ^if'4 . * s s ,^HK ^S?j| - * 4* ?ior tuij.; over known, women about to become mothers were surrounded by beautiful things and their comfort was considered of much Importance to the welfare of the state. 1 have known personally many young mothers who have given their children poetical and artistic tcmperments by Pooping In touch with the greatest artists and their works at this time. All I trietVto make of my baby was that she should be a Joyous child. 1 ; do not want her to be hypersensitive and so outside my work I went out n good deal, t made myself understand as never before that happiness is a state of mind and more than 1 en-! ~1. U 1 ~ I v>u Oliupic IUI1J?0. Every one remarks how wonderfully good-natured little Flo Is. Of course, I took particularly good care of my health, but I did not go to extremes. I had plenty of outdoor exercise. I tried not to get annoyed and, above all, 1 put fear behind me. 1 did not take my condition too seriously. Most women do. My advice to such women Is to begin some kind of eugrosslng work that will leave Introspection out of their minds until "bom of love and hope, ot ecstacy and pain, of tears and :?y, dowered with the wealth of two united hearts," her baby is placed in her arms. (Another article by Billie Burke will appear in The West Virginian tomorrow. 1AL EVENTS! I return will reside at 703 Benoni avenue. The marriage of Miss Haymond and Mr. Wolfe has been of more than ordinary interest since the announcement of their engagement sevoral weeks ago. Miss Maymond is a daughter of Judge and Mrs. William Stanley Haymond and a granddaughter of Mrs. Maria Boggess Haymond and the late Judge Alpheus Haymond. The family is one of the most prominent in this section and the bride is prominent in social circles. Mr. Wolfe is a son of the late Frank Wolfe, a former prominent jurist of Philadelphia. His moth vi, Kirs. .> 1.1 riii magruaer woiie, resides in Lebanon, f'a. lie has been located in Fairmont for a year as general superintendent of the Jamison Coal company in West Virginia. He is u graduate of Georgetown University in the class of 1901. Miss llayniond has also studied at the Visitation Academy at Georgetown. Among guests here for the marringe last night from out of the city were | Miss Helen Wolfe. W. L. Wolfe, sister and brother of the groom, and Roy llowraan. of Lebanon, I'a.: R. H. Jamison, Greensburg Pa.; John B. Luckie, J Pittsburgh: W. B. Cruise and Miss i j Anna Cruise, uncle and aunt of the bride, and Miss Anna Dorsey, of Grafton; Miss Kathalccn Carroll, of Charleston; Mrs. A. E. Turner and1 Master Clark and Miss Clara Greenwood, of Philadelphia, children of Mrs. Julia Poddlcord Greenwood. ? ? Covered Dish Supper The members of the Isabella Davis j Circle of King's Daughters, of the First M. K. church, have issued invitations to their friends and husbands to a "covered dish supper." to be served on Friday night in the church social rooms. The invitations which are in rhyme ask the members to bring a viand in a "covered dish." * With Mrs. Gilkeson Mrs. Richard Gilkeson is entertaining the Presbyterian Legion society hub lui.eruuuu at ncr nome on Fairmont avenue. Eastern Star Tonight Tile regular meeting of the Fairmont Chupter Order of the Eastern Star will ho held tonight at 7:30 o'clock In the Masonic Temple. Too Cold Even for Hardy Lumbermen SO CHARLES JOHNSON JOINED THE MARINES TO GET TO A WARMER CJ.iMATE. DUL.UTH, Minn., Jan. 4. ? Chilled with the Icy winds of Northern Minnesota, and seeking a more congenial climate, Charles Johnson, a lmrdy lumberman from Aitkin, enlisted in the United States Marino Corps here today, and was Immediately transferred for training at Mare Island, California. "The lumberjacks can't stand the cold this winter." said Johnson whilo no. netting that hundreds of men inured to the hardships of life in the woods are leaving the lumber camps, owing to the unusual severity of the weather. Johnson requestod to, be sent with the Marines to Santo Domingo or the Philippines as soon as possible, as he is convinced that a long sojourn near the equator will be necessary^to thoroughly thaw him out. Monongalia Musings If A sentimental sage, a fellow of Infinite imagination pours forth the following sweet and scintillating sentences:. "Christmas eve. and strange emotions rise In me?golden moths that flutter around the lamp of memory. Christmas eve. and I who live far beyond the glowing grates of human ways and have long roosted with tbc silent eagles of ivory on the peaks of Vision see the old Christmas stocking hung from the mantel and hear the patter of my feet as I leaped into the bed and went to sleep praying to Santa Claus. Christmas eve, and a snowflake sails from far kway toward my window pane, and will melt and die away Into a tear, like that boy that was, like memory itself, like all that Is and shall yet be forgotten. A fair maid bas made the startling discovery that It may be all right to marry an economical man, but It is terrible to be engaged to one. The committee appointed to investigate the high cost of living, has decided that two years will be required to determine the cause. By that time those of us who are not too lazy can raise a ton of potatoes and soup beans. A man who Is evidently out of a job has figured out that twelve million one hundred and seventy-three thousand four hundred and twenty-eight working hours are lost each day throughout te civilized world shaking fountain pens so they will make a mark. * What the world would like to see is a peace that passeth all misunderstanding sings a cynical sage. A depraved wit says that Billy Sunday took off his hat to Boston and then passed It around. With nn opening of another year let us recall this gem from Bayard Taylor: "Una' Ihn 'xlntpra n rft rtHfUnir IllfP flakes of snow, Anil the summers likes birds between. Anil years In the sheaf how they come and they go on the river's breast, with its ebb and its flow. As it glides In the shadow and sheen." The following from Daniel Webster's "Old Log Cabin" oration merits careful perusal: "It is only shallow minded pretenders who either make distinguished origin a matter of personal merit, or obscure origin a matter of personal reproach. Taunts and scoffing at the humblo condition of early lifo affect nobody in America but those who are foolish enough to indulge in them; and they are generally sufficiently punished by public rebuke. A man who is not ashamed of himself need not be ashamed of his early condition, it did not happen to me to be born in a log cabin; but my eldor brcihers and sisters were born in a log cabin, raised among the snowdrifts of New Hampshire, at a period so early, that when the smoke first rose from its rudo chimney and curled over the frozen hills, there was no similar evidence of a white man's habitation between it and the settlements on the rivers of Canada. Its remains still exist. I make to it an annual visit. I carry my children to It to teach them tho hardships endured by the gener. ations gone before them. I love to dwell on the tender recollections, the kindred ties, the early affections, and I the touching narratives, and incidents which mingle with all 1 know of this primitive family abode. I weep to think that none of those who inhabited it nre now among the living; and if ever I am ashamed of it, or if ever I fall in affectionate veneration for him who reared it and defended it against savage violence and destruction, cherished all the domestic virtues beneath its roof, and. through the fire and blood of a seven ycarB' revolutionary war. shrank from no danger, no toil, no I sacrifice to servo his country, and to ralso his children to a condition better than his own, may my name and the name of my posterity, be blotted forever from the memory of mankind." S. C. MUSGRAVE. LAUREL POINT. J. N. Chipps, of Weston, came homo i for Christmas with his parents, Mr.! and Mrs. H. N. M. Chipps. Miss Frances Williams went home the 2:ld of December for a week with licr parentB at Kingwood. Owing to an epidemic of measles in the community the revival services at the M. E. church were postponed. ,\Irs. S. J. Stevens who was serious- ~ ly ill with appendicitis, is much imI proved. Owing to her advanced age an operation was not deemed advisable. All her children came home, licr age is 70 years. dl j Gyle and Dana Snider arc both confined to their bed with typhoid fever. C | Miss Gertrude Anderson, of Morgan- 81 i town. Is nursine thorn Born, (o Mr. and Mrs. Glen Shafer, December 110, a son. p A two year old child of Mrs. Verla . Evans, of River Bend, was badly ? burned one day last week. Dr. Hartigan was summoned. # James Houston, who has spent some * week with his sister. Mrs. Virginia ? Henry, has retunied to Mona. ^ | T. B. Hildebrand. of Opekiska, made a short visit here to see his sister, Mrs. |? S. J. Stevens. 8I Miss Linnie Berry, of Wyatt, spent a few days here visiting relatives. s; Misses Gail and Grace Brand are 81 spending the holidays at their home here. o; Mrs. Lucinda Sidweli has been quite w ill for a few days. J. W. Sterritt, of near Smithtown. 81 was In this community in the interest of the Hope Gas company a few daiB " ago. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Martluspent Sunday and Monday, December 24 and 25, with Mrs. Martin's father, Orville Holland, in Fairmont. Otto Nowbraugh and wife have moved to the Bunker Nowbraugh I house. Champion Woman Secret Holder. WHEELING, W. Va? Jan. 4.?Mrs. James Templeton Dunbar, Jr., former i ly Miss Carlre Odessa Davis, of BeiI laire, Ohio, is an aspirant for honors as | woman champion secret holder. She 1 kept a secret for a whole year. Miss Davis and Mr. Dunbar were married a year ago and the announcement has i Just been made. They were married in Bellaire November 16, 1915, but managed to keep the affair a secret from even their nearest relatives. The groom continued to live at his home In this city and the bride at her home in Bellaire. They will now reside here. Both are prominent In society circles %tet)l is I IJ? J V Every Day Is Qpp< January Fasl A Sale That Includes the E Coats. Furs, Certain Groups o Coats at 25 to 50 per cent. L< A fine collection of garments altogether ?the best, newest in fashion and with actual price reductions that are characteristic of a Hartley Sale. All these garments are out of our own stockssome of them having been specially Driced when thev came tn na. All Coats Now a Fourth Less You have choice of any Coat in stock. Fur coats a* well as plush, velour. bollvla ripple cloth, plaid mixed and broadcloth coats. Some are trimmed with rich furs, and there ?ro all sizes and colors. Cloth Coats originally $13.50 to $50.00, now $10 to $37.50. Second Floor. All Suits Now at Half Price Velours, serges, poplins, gabardines and rich broadcloths In wlnter'si best styles and colors. Some are fur trimmed, others trimmed with plush or velvet, and most all have the high convertible collars. Suits regularly $13.50 to $50.00, now $6.75 to $25.00. Second Floor. EVERY TRIMMED HAT In the Millinery Room Except Fur and Sutln Hats Now $2.50 and $3.50 A Good Collection of Untrimmed Hats Special at $1.50. Second Floor. Beautiful Street and Afternoon Dresses Reduced Certain good groups of street and afternoon dresses of sorge, silk, satin and combinations of these materials. All In the best of fashion and the colors are those most wanted. Two groups of serge dresses, $6.75 to ' $15, now $4.50 and $8.90. Silk Dresses $20.00 to $50.00 now $15 to $37.5k Second Floof GEORGETOWN. ! Mr. and Mrs. Kdwai Mrs. Trixie Blue. Mrs. Hattie Ktncald entertained at iting her parents, 1 Inner Christmas. Michael. Mrs. Belle Morgan, of Georgetown, lloxio Michael oal Wade. Earl Layman. N. E. Kish- school at Rivesvlll r and a number of others attended i ters, of Fairmont, v te Christmas tree at Morgan school the high school, ai londay night. ! during holidays. Miss Belle Morgan attended the | Rev. Chapman Is hristmas exercise at the First M. E. meetings at Cool S; lurch and M. P. Temple ut Fairmont Wayne Arnett ha unday and Monday nights. tIon wlth tlle jamll Mrs. Kate Hall, of Arncttsville, spent Mr miller of Bo. riday afternoon with Mrs. Mary Mor- Ing tj,e wlnt'er worl "w. M. Ralphsnyder was calling on r neiua t.oogie at itivesviiie last week, i * * " Rev. Yoakes preached at Georgetown *"r8, Arnett was 111 ist Sunday nnd part of the Sunday lng. hool was given a treat. Miss Belle Morg; Mr. and Mrs. Clark Ralphsnyder Mrs. Clark Merrtfle] pent Christmas with W. M. Ralph- week, nyder. Brooks Barker, ol Mrs. Emma Straight and son Harold, guest of Emery Snt f Fairmont, are spending the holidays Miss Bessie Snl Ith Mrs. Straight's mother. spent Sunday with Gilbert Thorne, of Morgantown, Ernest Kerns at pent the holidays with 'his parents, supper at RivesvUh Marion Products C Pasteurized Milk and I C?l? U-. iL. tP.ll : TV 1 jl vi oaic uy uic ruiiuwuijg ucai A DEP08IT OF FIVE CENTS CHARGED ON EAC E. L. Kelley, No. 2, Locust Ave. W. L. Satterfleld H. W. Parker, Jackson St Fairmont Co-Op P. M. "Settings, Jackson St. 10tb St. and V Satterfleld A Zlnn, Jackson St Morris and Marl Fairmont Tea Co., Jackson St South Side Phari Chicago Dairy. ? A?0nou* alleys Place, Watson Hotel C' L" R?"', Building. Hall A Garrison, C. G. Wripk, Maple Avenue. M. B. Cobun, Lo A. Hood, Maple Avenue. White Cloud Re H. W. Smouae, Walnut Avenue. son Street Mom Disposal % 11 Intire Stocks of Ladies' Suits, ] f Dresses and All Children's 2ss Than Early Season Prices. FURS 1 Entire Stock a Fourth Less ;|| Red Fox, pointed fox, black fox, cross fox, opofc sum. raccoon, rvolf, lynx, squirrel?all depuudable, | | '/aB now in fashion and sold under their true names. J Also, fur sets of Hudson seal, pony and natural Small Furs, $3 to $60, now $2.25 to J $45.00. Fur Coats $85.00 to $175.00, t?/?n ^fr a _ r?-a <%-s r??? 11UW ?O.L 10 10 .>101.20. , -lij All Children's Coats |||8 Reduced a Fourth Wurm, good looking coats, some fur trimmed and all just splendid In style. Valour, velvet, chinchilla. zibelinc, serge and broadcloth coats In all sizes and desirable colors, mostly belted mod- 1 I H $3 to $18.00 Coats, now $2.25 to $13.50 d Thome. I YOUTH INDICTED FOR MURDER. of Fairmont, is vis-1 WHEELING, W. Vn.. Jan. 4.?The . dr. and Mrs. J. D. Ohio county grand jury late today returned an Indictment of first degree jfl who is attending ^ e. end Lizzie Te- ?7^ rho is a student at | W.? e at meir liomes ln a ]oca[ hospital suffering from toll , inflicted bullet wounds. Tho gram! holding a aeries of jury returned 44 true bills. Including I pring. 19 for alleged violation of tho Yost pro.8 accepted a posi- hlbltion law. son Coal company. ' othsvllle, is spend- ~ ~ ting for Ed Arnett.: . ??1 n Pharaoh's run. Set of Teeth $8 ken 111 while visit-1 GUARANTEED 10 YEARS | I .rp^m I < iOwn and brldgo work, 55.00. | VMiil I Tooth fillings. 50c and up. I Examinations and estimates I , ers i i i.-., t-c - H BOTTLE. Dental methods have totally II , . changed In the last lew years II , Benonl Ave. and to get the best or dentistry,. II erative Store, consult a dentist who Is prac--l i. Ave. : tislug the late methods. In, 10th Street We guarantee our work. Office on Main street opposite! nacy. Fairmont j House, over 5 and 10 Cent I Ef?Er is union Dentists " j ?taur?nL Madl- I Bell Phone 921 J. ,11.