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The West Virginian. [volume] (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1914-1974, August 10, 1917, Image 10

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I MOVING PICTURE FUNNIES.
mw. 11
HP \
ftfeg'Hi
Cutout tne p.< u: ? _ c.uoa. I
fchen carefully fold dotted line 1 its
entire length. Then dotted tine 2, ana;
10 on. *010 eacn secuon unoerneam
accurately. When completed turn
?er and you'll find a surprising result.
[Save the pictures.
- West Virginia?
'** ? Pair and continued
>_ cool tonight. Saturday
fair and warmLocal
Readings.
F- p' Hall> ob'
Temperature at
' 8 a' m" tot'ay' ??irfv'Tw
Yesterday's weather.
clear; tempera'
ture, maximum. 84;
- minimum, 56; pre (
, (Ipltatlon, trace.
EVENTS TONIGHT,
first M. E. Church?King's Daughters
meeting.
East Park?Ball Game. Baptists vs.
Diamond street M. E.
Odd Fellows Hall?Patriarchs Militant.
ted Men's Hall?Waneta Council. i
ijpdern Woodmen Hall?White Camp,
ijp.ccabees Hall?Show-alter tent.
^RnSb^f-t <
Will Enlist?Charley Shore, of this'
Bjty, left yesterday for Pittsburgh i
i Where he will take the examination in I
irder that he may Join the U. S. army!
jp the capacity ot an ambulance driver.
St. Ann Qulld ? A meeting of St.
Pan's Guild of St. Peter's Catholic
(hurch which organized recently to
work lor the Red Croas society wae
held yesterday at the Parochial school
and was largely attended.
Taken to Wes'on?A. J. Larew
who was recently dismissed from the
First Regiment West Virginia Infantry
because he was labeled as menklly
Imperfect and who later procurId
a marriage license for the purpose
g marrying a young Rivesville girl,
ffts pronounced insane by the Marion
County Lunacy Commission yesterday
Ihd was committed to the state asylllW.
a. n-oetnn '
UU4 ?*V ?? OOIUII
Wiener Roa3t?The Misses Susie
Sabo, Blanche Metz and Marie Boor
Wtertained a number of young people
It ft wiener roast at Highland Knob
. Thursday evening. The guests includ
Id Mrs. C. H. Metz and son LeRoy,
Messrs. W. L. Smith, Clay Bar'rug,
Jean Meredith and Hoke Llston
Will Get Military Trial?Walterj
Gwynn who was arested Wednesday
by Polileman Tom Ford for stealing
I liundred dollar watch from Richard
JUkeson has been turned over to the1
WUh irities at the camp where he will
H tried for the offense. Gwynn at*?pted
to pawn the watch and gave
name at the pawn shop as JObl
'iftrtley. Gwynn was captured when
M returned to the pawn shop to cole?t
a three dollar balance due him.
admitted giving his name as Joe
Tartley, but denies stealing tbe watch
May Lose Sight?Mrs. James W.
t lonelft rflneiverl a. tAlperam fhic mnrn
big stating that her cousin Henry
Korgan of McKeesport had been inKied
In an explosion and thai he
Sight lose the sight of one or both eyU.
Mr. Morgan who is about sixty
years of age was formerly a resident
of Winfleld district this county, but
lu ?een living in McKeesport for a
lumber of years, where he is general
Mnager of the Ice, Heat and Light
Company.
Morgan Family Reunion?The Mor(en
families will bold their annual
( union at Grafton Park, Grafton, this
year. The first Thursday of September
is the date.
Transfer at Bell Plant?F. R. Dunling
who has been in Wheeling for
past several days looking after his
isw position as manager of the Bell
tllephone system in that city is in
JWrmont. He returned yesterday evWing
with the new local manager Mr.
JSarpnecic ana win remain nere unui
lb* new manager gets a line on his
stork.
Tucker an Aviator?U. S. Knapp,
bD was one of the young men fortuIgte
enough to bet a captain's commis
lion at Fort Benjamin Harrison has
rltten his father C. F. Knapp of this
uiy that Roy Tucker, also of this city
kts made good in aviation and has
been sent to Columbus for further
training.
\ lodge Will Picnic?Marlon Review
Nl 0, Women's Benefit Association
111 the Maccabees will hold its annual
sialic on Wednesday, August 15, at
VlUey Falls. The picnickers will
Inve on the 10:40 train and return on
tfel evening train. Dinner and supper
will be served from lunch baskets and
tbs principal amusement will be bathtag.
All the members of the lodge,
their friends and neighbors are invitnHonri
tVin nlrnlp
I At Cook Hospital?Wendell H. Hess,
prominent young dentist ot this city,
la a patient at Cook hospital.
I \ ' Had Too Much Boore?Mose Pryor,
colored, who together with Effy WalB;lace,
colored, and three quarts ot whlsi
key and some beer was taken into cueB,";
. tody by Deputy Sheriff Robin Hood aa
(hay alighted from the eventag train
from Pittsburgh Wednesday and found
guilty of having violated the Yost Prohibition
lav and was given the usual
penalty of two months and $100 fine by
Justice Conaway. Effy Wallace swore
that the suit case which contained the
beverages did not belong to her In
spite of tbe fact that Pryor swore that
It was here and that he vas only carrying
it for her.
On Business Visit ?Mrs. L. F. Andrews,
of Tampa, Fla., formerly Mrs.
C. B. Carney, of this city, and her cousin.
C. W. Wlchterman, of Moundsvllle,
are In tbe city today looking after
property Interests of tbe former. Mrs.
Andrews has been visiting relatives In
Wheeling and vicinity and will go to
Ohio shortly to visit relatives.
Guests of Oaklsnd Relatives ? Mrs.
Jobo E. Bennett and daughter, Miss
Amelia ,and Miss Mary Margaret Talbott
are the guests of relatives In Oakland,
M<1.
Drove His Auto Into
East Park Street Oar
An automobile driven by Andy West
ran into an East Park street car near
the Baltimore and Ohio railroad statlon
last night about eleven o'clock resulting
in severe injuries to the driver
and badly damaging the automobile.
West was rounding the corner at the
Baltimore and Ohio railroad station
and ran into one of the East Park cars
just as it was turning the corner coming
toward him.
He was thrown from the car and
badly bruised about the knees and
head. He was later picked up and taken
home. Reports today indicate that
he is not in a dangerous condition but
has several painful cutB as a result
of the accident.
The car In which he was driving was
very badly damaged in the head-on
collision.
MAI TRAIN ABM)
CIOKS IN FAIRMONT
Manager O'Neal Early Voluntered
To Do His Bit
for U. S.
It la very probable that before long
The Fairmont will be training cooks
In Its kitchen to serve In Uncle Sam's
new army and that one meatlesB day
be barred during the war, but a request
to thlB nature la expected at any
time. "We are willing to do our part
whon it becomes customary," said the
Fairmont manager yesterday.
The meatless day will in all probability
be Friday. Manager O'Neal is
of the opinion that the adoption of this
new plan will, under the circumstances,
nov. be at all unpopular. The Frederick,
of Huntington, which is also managed
by Mr. O'Neal, is already observing
Friday as a meatless day.
will be observed each week according
to Information received from Manager
R. L. O'Neal yesterday.
Manager O'Neal was among the
members ol the National Hotel association
who held up his hand to these two
propositions when presented at the
giant mass meeting of the United
states noteti men held in Chicago during
the latter part of June.
As yet Manager O'Neal has received
no notice from the conservation committee
of food administration asking
for the meatless day and that veal
A Little Surprise.
"Good morning, ma'am," said Willie,
doffing his cap.
"Why, what a polite little boy!"
exclaimed Hiss Passay. "Do you always
take off your cap like that to ladies?"
"No'm; only to old ladles."?Pearson's
Weekly.
BUSIESTFAk
SERVES U.S.F
WASHINGTON. D. C? Aug. 10..?
The busiest houserold in America is
at 1628 Sixteenth-st., this city .
It contains one of the largest
"families" on record, presided over
by Mrs. Herbert C. Hoover. In brains
and fame it would be hard to match
the aggregation gathered under this
roof.
But the salaries earned by its
members are smaller than the
lowest sweat shop wage, as they
are all working for $1 a year, the
technical pay needed to make on
a real government official.
The idea originated with the Belgian
relief workers in Brussels, Rotterdam
and other European cities.
It was found to save time and promote
team work, like the luncheon
clubs of big business houses.
The Hoover "family" consists of
Herbert C. Hoover, Dr. Harry Garfield,
president of William college;
n? Dau T.vmon Wilbur. nrasirlAnt nf
Leland Stanford university; Dr.
Vernon Lyman Kellogg, professor of
biology In Stanford; Dr. Alonzo E.
Taylor, Rush professor of medicine
In the University of Pennsylvania,
leading authority on food values and
ration expert Fred Wolcott, banker
and representative of the Rockefeller
foundation In European relief work;
J. Beaver White, leading mining
engineer and director of the London
office of the Belgian relief commission;
Judge Curtis Lindley of San
Francisco bar; Julius Barnes of Duon
mining law and member of the San
mr daqh se
V N ttM-ED ALL '
" - C
ENTENTE ACTIVE
ON WEST FRONT
Not Much of mportance In
the Military Situation
Today.
While Entente guns are still hammering
the German lines In Flanders
with tury apparently equal to that of
the original bombardment the inlantry
has not been entirely Inactive. To'
*?? W ?Ka Dpi).
day important game uy uum ?.?*?
lsh and French on a seven mile front
taking in Westhoek and Blxscboote are
reported.
British troops last night finished the
task of driving the Germans from the
town of Westhoek. and likewise cleared
them fro mllnes they still were clinging
to on a ridge near the town. This
forward movement gives Field Marshal
Halg a far better grip on the sec-j
tion of the line immediately east of j
Ypres. The trenches on the front neai i
Bixschoote advanced east and north of j
that place adding to gains they had re-!
cently effected in this sector.
Silence from the British side regard-1
Ing the artillery battle continues. As;
In the period preceeding the Initial!
attack on Flanders offensive the Ger-j
man reports are the principal reliance
for news of the bombardment and!
these continue to emphasize its lm-.
portance.
Not only in Belgium but alongstretches
of the Arras battle front i
there are evidences of pronounced activity
by Entente forces. London today
reported extensive raids by the
RrlHch oaet nf Mnnrhv In t.hft AlTflS
area. AAs day by day reports come
in of notable work by the Canadians
before the coal city of Lens rt has
seemed several times that the fall ot
Lans was imminent but evidently the
hour has not been considered ripe to
deliver the final ctroke. Whether It
is even yet a probability of near luture
despite close grip which Canadians
now have secured upon Its immediate
outskirts is something that only British
high comman^ can reveal.
New Canceler At
Local Postoffice
The efficiency of the postoffice has
been greatly lncreaeed with the recent
addition of t canceling machine which
cancels letters at the rate of 500 per
minute.
The postoffice has had an old canceling
machine for quite a while, but
in recent months It has not been able
to handle the letters as fast as required.
? ?
Party for Klngmont Children.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Yates of iKgmont
entertained a number of little folks
last Saturday evening at 6 o'clock In
honor of their little daughter Paulin
Yates' birthday. Games were played.
At about 7:30 o'clock lemonade, cake
and bananas were served. Music was
furnished by Mrs. George Hunsaker.
Those present were Mrs. Blanche
Walls and children, Ota, Eearl and Alfred,
Mrs. Ada Drake and children
" 1-t- T T _ 1 1 T-??Vf ?
ueujan, neieu aim Aituaiu ukiac, mi.
and Mrs. Clarence Lates and daughter
Pauline; Mrs. George Hunsaker
and children Ruth, Howard and Mr.
and Mrs. Marion Rutherford and children.
Beatrice, Goldie and Frank
Rutherford of Benton's Ferry; Annie
Eakle of near Watson; lleen All
top, Mrs. Pora Huffman and children
Ada, Jess and Harold Huffman. Mrs.
Netta Smallwood and children Eva,
Madaline and Virgil Smallwood, Velma
Dodd. George and Russell Lynn,
Helen, Cora and Lawrence Crowl, Mary
and Leonard Vates. Vllma received
many pretty and useful presents,
and all left at about nine o'clock reporting
a good time.
mYWiAm
OR $1A YEAR
Francosco bar; Julius Barnes of Duluth,
grain expert; Edgar Rickard,
secretary of the Belgian relief commission
and afterward director of the
New York office of the commission;
Ben S. Allen, six years representative
of the Associated Press in London
and afterward member of the
Belgian relief commission.
The "family" must finish break fast
at 8:30 under Mrs. Hover's orders
and her orders go.
From breakfast to office on the run
and hard work until 1 o'clock.
Lunch hour is devoted to discussion
of the day's developments as well as
the eats. This was the Belgian re
lief plan.
Then work until 6 o'clock. No quitting
at 4, no afternoon golf or tennis.
All the traditions of Washington
hnrpnucraev acain floated.
It Is marvelous how the hund- I
reds of government clerks and
stenographers working under the
food men have adapted themselves
to the new system.
They have caught the spirit of
their chiefs and as they know
everybody from Hoover down is
prespiring at his desk, they are
all good soldiers.
Dinner at the Hoover house begins
at 7:30. Usually there are two or
three distinguished guests who have
come to consult with Hoover or some
of his aids. Dinner is followed by a
general round table discussion which
often lasts far into the night.
A-HYMPU r l'u 60 WAV
Aw ^ \
M '
SEMI-ANNUAL ^if
CLEAN SWEEP d
Now is the t:
sale price you can use
??(J "45
VV For men'*
For men'. Bal- "ParMknlt" 11
briggan ?hlrt? drawer., 65c val
or drawer., 35e _______
values.
s
sale price
tStf 79
41 IB] For men's Cai
? W Worsted suits th
F o r Men's ly sold up to $12
dress shirts
0 with or no colP
lars, 75c value
f SALE PRICE H "]|l "
fj
""""'""6 origin
him i tm/r nnin TP
will mm: urn m
THE OISTRICT BOARD1
i
Another Deliquent Has
Bten Heard From By i
Local Board.
Several local young men whose
claims tor exemption have been refused
by tbe local draft board No. 1
for the city of Fairmont have expressed
their Intention of making an appeal
to the state appeal board that will
be seated In Clarksburg. Prosecuting
Attorney Walter Haggerty will represent
the government and will be expected
to combat every local appeal
that Is sent to Clarksburg.
Another of the delinquents was
heard from yesterday, this being Edgar
Mayo. Mayo is now In Baltimore
and is unable to come to Fairmont be- ,
cause he has been injured.
Letters were received this morning
by eighty more local young men who
will be In Fairmont's second call to report
for physical examination at seven
o'clock Monday morning.
The following men who failed to
report to the local board, were yesterday
certified for service:
CHARLES HERBERT JONES,
order 5, serial 1095, residing at
Moundsville for the next five years.
WILLIE JACKSON, order 25, serial
784. no word,
JAMES BAKER, order 44, serial 100;
no word, letter returned. 1
JAMES RANZER HICKS, order 44,
serial 604; no word, letter returned.
EDGAR MAYO, order 73, serial
101; notice returned.
PHILLIP T. STEPHEN, order 80, ;
serial 613; notice returned.
HOWE ST1DGER, order 85, serial '
1441; enlisted In regular army at '
Wheeling and is In signal corps at
San Antonio, Texas.
ROBERT T. FRANCIS, order 87, i
serial 601; is in Baltimore.
EIDDE NEE SMITH, order 92, serial I
721; no word.
FRANK SCHOTT, order 97, serial i
180; no word.
BENNIE JONES, order 115, serial :
1148; no word.
EDGAR H. PARK, order 128, serial
530; no word.
Local Coal Operators
Go To Deer Park ,
Several local coal operators left yesterday
evening for Deer Park, Md.,
where today and tomorow there is a
mass meeting of all the coal operators
In central and nirthern West Virgin- 1
la. The meeting is being given under |
tht auspices of the Central west Virginia
Coal operators association.
Among the counties that will be represented
are Monongalia, Harison, Marion,
Tayloi^ Lewis*, Preston, Randolph.
Tucker, Upshur and Barbour
counties. Business will be the main
diversion today while tomorrow will
be devoted entirely to social engagements.
? ?
Ma'ne Corps Has
Filled .7* Ranks
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Aug. 10,-The big
drive to recuit the Marine Corps to its
new war strength of 30,000 men is over.
Major General Burnett today ordered
the recruiting station closed for a 10day
res for officers and men who mad
made the campaign. They will reopen
to recruit men to allow for casualties
among those "First to fight."
CHESTNUT
our Tb-OAV. |l AJOUW' WHAT IS ivoa
^ V - ...... ,, . .... ? .. . ?.. . v .< , _ ^ ,
man
-EARANi
ime to buy at prices that may
the goods! Attend this sale a
c 93c
Chalmers For men's khaki or colli
rtj or tonade work pants, well
ues. made, $1.25 vilues.
ALE POSITIVELY CLOSES
5 1.93
sslmero or For men'iwork or dress
at former- shoe*, button or lace ityles
.50. values up to $3.00.
gSaaBlfflB?5r$iTyii Sir11!
RBBBm^iJUUMJBUhdU
ATORS AFii) LEADERS 0
Tiiir
IContlnued from Page One.)
Charleston; Stanley C. Butler, Huntington;
Austin Besancon, Wellsburg;
Louis E. McWhorter, Jr., Charleston;
Clyde W. Hague, Huntington; William
P. Covins, Kenova; Frank M. Nilioft,
Montgomery; Oren H. Davis, Charleston;
John K. Ramsey, Huntington; 0.
M. Blackwood, Huntington; Hubert
D. May, Charleston; Stirling H. Mann
Bluefleld; John D. Downei, First West
Virginia National Guard Infantry;
Emanuel M. Jones, Huntington; James
P. Tierney, Clarksburg; Henry W
Swisher, Buckhannon; Edward G.
Hinman, Charleston.
To be captain of lnft national
army: Daniel K. Flynn, Charleston;
George E. Pyle, Morgantown; Mont M
Mclntire, New Martinsville; Otis E.
St. Clair, Bluefleld.
Eighth Company.
v>?, nonioin irtff eanMnn flfflrp.r'a
? U UO VUJIIMtU <??? HV?n?MV _ Reserve
Corps?Edgar Needham,
Charleston; Walter G. Layman, Parkersburg;
Adam T. Call, Charleston;
Ulysses A. Knapp, Fairmont; Alonzo
G. Van Atta, Wheeling; Frank H. Hes
Point Pleasant.
To be first lieutenant, lnft. sec., Offl
cers' Reserve Corps?Lemuel N. John
Morgantown; Ernest E. Winters, Hun
tlngton; Clay B. Hite, Morgantown;
Frank C. Johnson, Huntington.
To be second lieutenant, lnft. sec.,
Officer's Reserve Corps?John H. McClintic,
Charleston, Charles J. Kaltenbach,
Morgantown; Arthur M. Hill,
Charleston; Frank E. Fox, Bluefield;
William D. Hlmes, Morgantown; Cecil
G. Blake, Rupert; Wendel W Ward,
sergeant, W. Va. National Guard;
Wayne S Shuttle3worth, Morganfown,
George B. Morgan, sergeant, West Virginia
National Guard; Hayward C.
Callison, Huntington; Archie W Priest
Charleston; John M. Newlon, Clarksburg;
Carl P Campbell, Parkersburg;
Joseph M. Lorenz, Sutton; Charles S.
Trump, Martinsburg; Aristotle C. Ster
5ts, Keyser; Carl P. Hauck, William
T. Robertson, Gary.
Ninth Company
To be captain?Richard P. Richardson,
Elizabeth.
To be first lieutenant?Mack B. Lilly,
private W. Va. National Guard.
To be second lieutenant?Frank M.
Dwens, private. W. Va. National guard
Edward W. Childers, private W. Va.
National Guard.
First Troop
To be captain, .cavalry sec., Officers
Reserve Corps?Fred C. Doderus, of
Wheeling.
To be second lieutenant Wilford
J. Booher, Moundsville; Robert H.
Armstrong, Alaska; Walter V. Dial,
Huntington; Robert O. Wright, Barboursville.
First Battery,
To be first lieutenant?Nathaniel
C. Reed, Wheeling.
To be second licut.,?Hugh B. Scott,
Elm Grove; Henry D. Scott, Elm
Grove; Earl R. Crawford, Sistersville.
Second Battery.
To be first lieutenant?Charles W.
3trlcklinf, Huntington; William R.
Johnson, Montgomery.
To be second lieut., Retford B. Hersey,
Huntington; Stanley B. Wilson,
Moundsville; Roderick G. Merrick;
Houndsvtlte; John H. Christian, Huntngton;
Luther O. Griffith, Huntington
rcrnnom tt Charleston: Rov
3. Parrish, Clarksburg; James W. Car-1
;er, Coalwood.
Third Battery.
To be first lieutenant?Elijah H.
Stone. Wheeeling; William J- Brenlan,
Kingwood; William E. Ballentine,
JIarksburg.
To be second lieut.?Charles W.
'ettigrew, Parltersburg; Ernest P. Per
juson, Huntington; Claude R. Hill,I
lakhill; Roland C. Mossman, Hunting
on; Frank C. Stoneburner, Edlnburg
Ihester O'Breln, Parkersburg; George
1. Williams. Romney; Boyd H. Mat,
ilkins; George D. Curtln, Clarksburg
lorris P. Hall, Clarksburg.
Quartermaster's Corps.
To be second lieut.,?Charles G. Dob
1 CHARLIE
IE THAN ?AIM6 ? 0 >
ND DC6S?? ?
FRIDAY EV]
CE SALI
never be repeated. We nee
nd profit by these great valui
49c 9
For ladle*' corset*, new- For lat
e?t model* of strong eoutll waist*, net
89c value*. $1.50 valui
i THIS SATURDAY NIGHT
I 59c 4
For ladles' white wash For size
skirt* that formerly sold ' bed sheeti
up to $1.25. values.
MO
F LOW PRICES IN i'AIHM
bins, Wheeling; Noyes R. Dawley. of
Charleston; Calvin W. Land. Huntington;
Clark E. Sloan, Wheeling; Geo.
J. Jefferson, Wheeling; Walter Walton,
W. Va. National Guard; Abraham
Sive, Charleston; George C. Beck of
Piedmont; Edmund C. Conaway, Littleton;
John P. Harpin, Daphna; L. A.
Dickerson, Barboursvllle; Robert 8.
Poolee, Huntington; Isaac M. Adams,
Parkersburg.
Ordnance Dept.
To be first lieutenant?George W.
Franzheim, Wheeling.
Adjutant General Dept.
To be second lieutenant?Charles E.
Bishop, Morgantowa.
For the Regular Army.
To be second lleut.?Moiee M. Darat
Charleston; Philip El. Brown, Morgantown;
Gordon P. Savage, Fairmont;
Ben W. Veaeable, Charleston; John
E. Brenneman, Grafton; John A. Matblson,
Wheeling; Truman M. Martin
Newall; Harry Curry, Grafton; Robert
W. Duthle, Clarksburg; Walter E.
Phillips, Buckhannon; H&rley M. Kllgore,
Beckley; John W. Eastley, of
Bluefleld; George Morrow, Huntington
John E. Grose, Sutton; Ben C. McCo-|
mas, Barboursvllle; John H. McGlnnls
Beckley; Ray F. Ash, Clarksburg; R.
0. Wright, Barboursvllle; William S.
Jacobs, Clarksburg.
cmimn m
uniiuui uuiiilui
(Continued from Page One)
in trips of Inspection of the gardens
entered In the contest were Mrs. John
Gordon Smyth, Miss Marguerite Jordan,
welfare worker for the Consolidation
Coal company, and County Agricultural
Agent H. L. Smith.
The Civic committee of the Woman's I
club which had the contest in charge is
composed of Chairman Mrs. B. L.
Butcher and Mesdames A. L. Lehman,
Glenn F. Barns, John Gordon Smyth,
Anthony Bowen, Charles Powell, W. I.
Lydic and Miss Eliza Rock.
The object of the contest was to
promote civic pride and to stimulate
persons of the city in raising crops to
aid the government in its food conservation
problem. Much more interest
was taken In the vegetable gardens
thau in the flower gardens there being
very few entries in the flower garden
contest.
There were no entries in the Seventh
ward and in some wards prizes were
not awarded in some classes. The following
is the prize list as announced
I by the committee today:
First Ward.
J. G. Donham, 600 Market street.
Prize $7.50 for vegetable garden. Class
I.
G. G. Farrance, 308 Haymond street.
Prize $7.50 M flower garden. Class 1.
Second Ward.
Mrs. H. D. Shoults, 336 Wood street.
Prize $7.50 for vegetable garden. Class
I.
Mrs. Edward J. Llmberg, 1034 SpeedAt
THE NEI
THE TWC
Many a man and woman will 1
tray with but lltle change, some di
own life. It Is to this fact that tl
a Gold Seal feature.
THE TRA1V
A new comedy feature with G
Heine Conklln. Come In and pasa
UNIVERSA1
War events cannot be succesi
the future like they were by the h:
sal picture service la recorded lr
in this splendid reel.
| TOMORROW:
mrisg ^ HHHIN6- c>
,.<lt?',..w
, ?* * ;'"V; ;^2V J^'
c i ? #
. .
5NING, AUGUST 10,1917/ fj
? COMES TO A CLOSE
I4 SATURDAY NIGHT |
d the room! M
^ SALE PRICE
8c 179 I
lies' Jap silk
vest sport style* For ladles' silk [rVfl
taffeta skirt*
" values up to
?i.75. Only a V
few left \|
SALE PRICE
9c QOn 1
72x90 hemmed llljlj
i, bleached, 69c
For ladles'
street dresses
~ In white or col- I
???tr. ors, valuea up
tc $3.00. .
SALE PRICE 1
ISO
I V/l i For size 27x51 I ,
stenciled Jap I (
matting ruga, |
^ ^ 29c values.
way. Prize ol $7.50 for vegetable ga*
gen. ClaaB 1.
Mrs. E. J. Llmberg, 1031 Speedway,
Prize of $5.00 for vegetable garden. I
Class II. ,| ;
Third Ward.
J. Lee Parker, 446 Naomi atreet
Prlbe $7.50 for vegetable garden. Clasg '
1.
Fourth Ward,
U. G. Eerrlce, 301 McKlnney atreet
Prige $7.50 for vegetable garden. Claae '
I. . '
Mrs. S. L. Benson, 207 Qulncy street
Prlaa $7.60 for flower garden. Class It
Fifth Ward.
8. C. Morris, Washington and Jeffs*
ion streets. Prize $7.60 for vegetable
garden. Class I.
Miss Alice Abbott, 817 High street
Prise $6.00 for vegetable garden. Clean
Sixth Ward.
Alfred Audln, 712 Gaston avenue,
Prize $7.50 (or vegetable garden. Clan
I.
Mrs. J. R. Henderaon, (05 Virginia
avenue. Prize $7.60 (or (lower gardsn.
Class I.
Mary Ellen Ice, 439 Walnut avenue*
Prize $5.00 (or vegetable garden. Clan
II.
W. R. Crane, 409 Fourth street. Honor
prize, (lower garden.
Eighth Ward. 4
Mrs. G. L. Ballab, 1112 Lowell street.
Prize $7.50 (or (lower garden. Claaa L
Frank Ridgely, 724 Locust avenue.
Prize $7.50 (or vegetable garden. Claaa
1 \
Miss Minnie McCoy, 205 Locust avenue.
Prize $5,00 (or vegetable garden,
Class II.
Mrs. Ernest McCoy, 205 Locust av?
nue. Prize (5.00 (or (lower garden*
Class II.
Judges suggest special mention o$
G. W. Rosenmerkle (or (lower garden.
Fifty Pound Pressure <
On rilfir Wator Tina
V" IIWUUl JU1UV
Water pressure all over the city wllfl
be very weak today from one to fold)
while the employees of the city we? <
ter department are malting connection
of the 300 feet line which leads from
Sterling street to the Haymonl street
lgbt inch main with one of the bltf
twelve inch city suppply lines. All
of the water must be shut off on this
line and will make the pressure very
weak while being connected.
The purpose of the new line Is to
feed up the water supply in the East
Park and Hickman Run.sections of
the city which when done is expected
10 neip ine situation at tamp t,orn*
well.
*
AUTOMOBILES, ACCESSORIES ?
FOR SALE?Ford Roadster and 5-passenger
car, both 1917 models. Rock
bottom prices. Apply C. A. Powell, i
610-2t-2694
.SON Today
) ROADS.
ook on this picture, and see It poromlnating
circumstances ot their V
lat the play owes Its power. It la '
IP CHIEF.
ale Henry, William Franey and
Judgment on the film.
. WEEKLY.
sfully warped by the historian of
Istorlan of the past. The Uttlveri
history as It Is. See some of It
lagi", an 0. Henry story "SevenBlack
C at feature, and Seaside
and Bud comedy.
.
'vi&itfis . ' *'][.-?. -:i: tV

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