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The West Virginian. [volume] (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1914-1974, September 24, 1917, Image 10

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i ; PAGE 10
P I Town Talk I
H ;
Cut out tne if Vj?. tea. >Out OlUGS. I
Then carefully tola aotted tine 1 its
entire length. Then dotted Une 2, and
bo on. Fold each section underneath
accurately. When completed turn
over and you'll find a surprising result.
Save the pictures.
'jy n West Va.?Fair
/J tonight and Tues/
day; slowly ris yr
^ nig temperature.
-^L Weather Readings.
F' P' Ha"' ?b"
Temperature at
y s a' today, 47.
Yesterday's wea/
/ 0 u/ 1 ltor. clear; temp^
/ O U rature, maximum.
II Jf ..>; minimum. 41;
L ( precipitation, none
1 he Fairmont?Informal reception for
Graduate Nurses.
Masonic temple ? Crusade CommandOdd
Fellows hall ? Daughters of hebekah.
Red Men's hall?Monongahela camp.
Modern Woodmen.
K. of P. hall?Maple Grove Woodman I
Circle; Woomen of the World.
Maccabee hall?P. H. C.
Case Dropped?No indictment was
returned by the Federal court grand ,
jury against Albert Shupp, the agjd
postmaster at Kodal. Wetzel coun'y,
an Irregularity In whose accounts was
discovered by inspectors. The matter
was arranged and Sr.upp was permitted
to go home.
Colored Celebration?A number ot
Fairmont colored people went to Oak
l'ark near Morguntown today to take
part in an emancipation day celebration
which is being held there. There
will be a dance this evening at Philips
hall for which Fairmont musicians will
provide music.
Viaitlng His Home?J. C. Faw, the!
popular educational work secretary i
at the Fairmont Y. M. C. A., leaveslate I
this afternoon for Cumberland, Md.,
where he will visit his relatives, 'he
family having only recently removed
there from Elkins, W. Va. Mr. Faw
will accompany James \Y. Kight gen
eral secretary of the local Y. M. C. A.
to Montgomery, Ala. Mr. Faw will not :
return here before going South.
Flaherty Home?VV. H. Flaherty, special
representative for the Mononga- !
hela Valley Traction company, has -3- ,
turned from points in the east where
he had been looking after recent purchases
of the company.
Evans in Chicago?C. W. Evans.
secretary ot the Fairmont Chamber of. (
Commerce is in Chicago, 111., attending
the annual meeting of the National
Asociation of Commercial Association
Secretaries. The annual meeting is being
held Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday
of this week at the Congress '
Hotel in that cltv.
District A|i|>eal Hoard Meeting?
Routine business will take the time of
the District Appeal Board when it
meets at Clarksburg Thursday.
County Schools Reopen?Fairvlew
graded schools reopened today. The ;
teachers in that place for the coming
term are as follows: O. C. Tennant,
principal, and eighth grade; H. S.
Rhodes, seventh grade; Loetabella
Snyder, slnxth, and domestic csience;
Louise Rector, fifth grade; Lillian
Evans, fourth grade; Nora Gaughan,
third grade; Tleda Shanks, second
grade; Mary A. Prickett, first grade; 1
Alice V. Martin, music. The High
school at Rtvesville also reopened to- 1
Home from the Seashore?S. S. Coch ;
ran, manager ot the Owens Glass factories
returned on Saturday fo Fair- :
mont after spending some lime at Atlantic
City. Within a very short time
Mr. Cochran will remove his family
to Toledo, O.. where he will make his
headquarters. Mr. Owens, who had!
been manager of the Fairmont factory'
received a promotion some time ago? I
that of being made manager of all the
company's factories. They are five in
number and are located as follows:
iwo in loieno, i^iarKBDurg, rairmont,
and Greenfield, Ind.
Copies of Legislative Acts Here?
Copies of the 1917 Acts of the West
Virginia Legislature are today helng
distributed at the office of the county
clerk. They will be given only to the
Justices of the peace of the county.
County Court Session?County court
wll hold an adjourned session on Saturday,
September 29.
Tennis at Normal?The Normal
school tennis courts are very popular
i? these days. They are the only courts
In Fairmont that have been in playing
|54' condition during the summer.
Dr. Clinton in England?Dr. J. C.
Broomfield received a letter this morning
from his brother Dr. J. B. Clinton,
s graduate of the Jefferson Medical
college who recently volunteered his
lorvlces to the Allies and who is now
!n England. Dr. Clinton sailed from
New York on August 29 and arrived
n Liverpool on September 9. immediately
he wrote to his brother, Dr. J.,
3. Broomfleld of tbls city, bat the
etter was not received until thli morn
City Hall Notes
Policemen Boggess, Holt. Woodward
Lnd Assistant Chief Seamon have retimed
from Martinsburg where they
lave been attending Federal Court.
The records at the City Clerk's office
ibow tbat to date tags have been lamed
for 297 dogs,, while Chief Hair's
looks stll Ishow 35 dogs is the total
The trial of George Wadsworth,
:harged with turning on the city water
after it had been turned off betause
of unpaid water bills will come
ip tomorrow morning. He Is oposed
n the case by Water Commissioner Ira
Martha Pearl Snider
Buried Yesterday
Miss Martha Pearl Snider, youngest
daughter of Mr and Mrs E. M. Snider.
was buried :tt Davis Ridge yesterday.
Miss Snider had been sick the greater
part of her life, and during the past
few months grew worse in spite of
all that could be done for her. Although
it has been known for some
time that she could not recover, ber
death ocmes as a severe shock to her
family and friends
Funeral services were conducted by
her pastor, Rev. Mr. Gross, assisted
by Rev. Mr. Lawson. of Fairmont.
The casket was surrounded by bank3
o fbeautiful flowers, us a tribute of
respect from tile many friends of the
family. Those coming from a distance
at the funeral were: Miss Louisa
Lincoln, L'niontown. Pa.; Mr. and
Mrs. Ed Tate, Mr and Mrs Boyd
Tate, Mrs. Harry Simpson, Smithtown,
W Va.; Dclbcrt Leatherman, Mor
gansvilie, \v. \a ; josepnine uiCKeus,
Sedan, Kansas; Mrs. Leatherman and i
family, Clarksburg; Mrs Walter Tate, j
Charles L. Wilfong
Is Buried Today
Funeral services over the body ot
Charles L. Wilfong whose death occurred
on Friday were held this after
noon at 2:30 o'clock from the late residence
on the East side. Rev. VV. J
Eddy, of the First Baptist church, conducted
the services and the body was
interred in Maple Grove cemetery by
Undertaker R. C. Jones.
Mr. Wilfong's death occurred on
Saturday in Lakeside hospital, Cleveland,
where he had been a patient lor
several weeks suffering from tuberculosis.
He is survived by his wife and
one child, his father, L. C. Wilfong
three sisters, Mrs. Bert Satterfield,
Mrs. Fred Maxwell. Miss Bess Wilfong
and two brothers. Watson and Dale
Wilfong. He was aged 23 years.
Lyman Heintzelman
a Sergeant Major
A letter received here by Mr. and
Mrs. William Heintzelman from their
son, layman neintzeiman, wno leu wuu
llie First West Virginia Infantry for
Camp Shelby at Hattiesburg, Miss. is
to the effect that he has been appointed
sergeant major to Major E. B. Cantkaddon
of the Second regiment. Mr.
and Mrs. Heintzelman's other sons left
with the local contingent of the National
army for Petersburg. Va., on iast
Thursday and a message received
from them tells of their safe arrival
These three sons are the only children
of Mr. and Mrs. Heintzelman.
Commissioner of Finance J. Walter
Barnes and Mrs. Barnes have two sons
in the government service and may If a
second draft Is necessary be called
upon to give up another. Homer
Barnes Is a lieutenant at Camp Sherman
at Chlllocothe. Ohio, George left
Thursday with the local contingent for
Petersburg and Kenneth will come up
for service if a second draft is called.
A. message received by Mr. Barnes
from George states that he reached
Camp I.ee all right and says "things
rre not so had."
Hill Gives Bond in
His Shooting Case
Bruce Mill, a prominent farmer of
ihe East Side who is charged with feloniously
shooting Mack Vincent while
She latter was gatherign peaches from
i peach orchard belonging to Hill but
5n a farm rented by Vincent was to
have had a preliminary hearing before
Justice W. W. Conaway this afternon.
The hearing was waived for the grand
lury. Hill giving bond of $3,0d0.
FOR SALE OR RENT?Coogle property,
opposite postoffice. known as the
Tucker House. Phone 1162-J.
GEE. ' 4tN?'T SOT ONt
O'JJfea. \ DOMT CABE./?
- -i T DAT : ?'T^
' kujb |%
< . { .' r ',--' .i ' '.*" -*>-j!Ai.','iI
Attorneys for Man Accused c
termined Fight in His B
'* Ttvwvr Tltin k
jg. Jul* X Ills c.
Claiming that Will G. Morgan was
held on a murder charge purely on
"hearsay," counsel lor the defendant
made a determined effort to have him
liberated before the coroner's Jury at
its Investigation this afternoon in the
county court's room in the court
Both of Morgan's attorneys. Hon.
M. M. Neely and Charles Powell,
made addresses to the members of the
jury along this strain.
W. R. Haggerty, prosecuting attorney.
contended that this was not the
place for Morgan's defense, and that
it was up to commonwealth only to
establish the death.
The trend of the commonwealth's
testimony showed that effort was being
made to locate the shots and show
that they came fro mthe direction of
the Morgan farm.
The Inquest was conducted by
I Frank A. Lloyd, the coroner. The
'members of the jury are: G. H. Richardson.
J. L. Buchinsal, C. H. Snider,
W. H. Roush, Arthur Frey and Frank
The first witness called was Charles
MuBgrave, who resides near Rivesviiie.
He testified that he accompanied Harvey
Hayhurst, Andrew Thorne and o.h
ers on a fox hunting trip to the Morgan
farm. He described the trip and
told of the firing of the shots. He
thought that the first shot had struck 1
him. Musgrave testified that Harvey
Hayhurst was standing behind Mus- ;
grave and the fire that had been kiudied
by the fox hunters. Andrtw
Thorne, Musgrave testified, was standing
a few feet below the fire.
Musgrave said that be saw no one
with a gun in that section. Musgrava
placed the time of the shooting al
a limit nVlnrk nn the nicht of Neil
tember 15. The witness testltied that
James Hayhurst, who had accompanied
the fox hunters, was not struck
by any of the shot.
The second witness called was Richard
B. Arnett. of near Rivesville. He
told of hia being with the party.
Dr. George Yost, of Rivesville, sail
he was summoned to attend the in
jured men on the night of the murder
about 10 o'clock. He was informed
that "fox hunters had been shot." He
attended Musgrave, who was shot In
the right ear and neck. Dr. Yost at
length described the character of the
wounds. The two men who were most
seriously shot?Hayhurst and Tho.-ne
?were started for the Miners' hospital.
John Knight, who lives in the vicinity
of W. G. Morgan's farm, testified
that in the early part of the eveniug
he saw W. G. Morgan and Walter
Conutte at the Morgan farm and talk
ed with him. William Keyser accompanied
John Knight to the Keyser
home. This was between 3:15 avd
9:30 o'clock in the evening. He hearu
a shot during the evening.
A. M. Glover, sheriff of Marion county,
was called as the next witness. He
Rivesville for a shooting scrape. The
point where the shooting occurred was
in a field along the river, opposite Mur
ray. There was a cherry tree near to
the place where the fox hunters nad
kindled the fire. Three empty shells
were found. Two of the 10 guage sh --lis
with red paper in them were found
close together.
A 12 guage gun with a yellow piper
cover was found near by. The 10
guage shell was found closest to the
In conversation with Waiter Conutte
Piyctf TVA P W PMC!
JL J.J. u u 110.1 J-Ji I!, 1 I iVJ. I OI
To Meet Tomorrow
The Women's Foreign Missionary
society of the First M. E. church will
meet Tuesday afternoon at 2:30 in the
church parlor.
It is the last meeting of the conference
year, and officers for the comJ
ing year will be elected and husiness
of importance transacted. An interI
esting program has been planned
which will be presented by the present
officers and is as follows: Devotions,
led by Mrs. Jennie Engle, first vice
president; business; song, It Pays to
Serve Jesus; Our Missionary Family
Free, Mrs. C. R. Hall, secretary of
literature; On Inventory of Our Stock,
Mrs. Lee Hall, treasurer; A Look Into
the Future, Mrs. Levi B. Harr, president;
story, Llnle Johnstons Quilt,
Mrs. Will Reynolds, second vice president;
song. The Jubilee Hymn, O I
Zion Haste. Adjournment for social 1
half hour and tea served by the hos- 1
tess, Mrs. W. E. Arnett and Mrs. E.
W. Howard.
? ( 'W6
AY-/ r , YO i
r-" y/ ( AND TUA
fc\U.\E BUftKE"
IjQ^' AAlfweiEB 8V A.6
' "' M '
>f Double Murder Make De
ehalf Before Coroner's
:he day following the shooting '.he
iheriff said be ascertained additional ]
nformation. Couutte said that Willie
3. Morgan and he were on. a hill wa Cong
cattle when Morgan spied the fox
tunters on a ridge opposite to them.
\t the time they had one gun. but later,
t la claimed, Morgan sent Conutte to
:he house to get another one. which
was 10 guage. c.'onotte told the eheriif
lhat he had a 12 guage gun. while Morgan
had used a 10 guage gun. Conutto
claimed that Morgan told him not "to
let his nerve get away from him." According
to the sheriff Conutte told aim
be had shot twice hut Into the trees
near the fox hunters Morgan, Conitte
told the sheriff, fired 2 10 guage
shells at the fox hunters. Conutte
told him that the shells were hid under
the cupboard in the kitchen. Shetlff
31over testified that he examined Morgan
and asked him whether he had
owned ahy guns and Morgan said he
had two guns?a 12 guage and a 10
guage. Morgan said that he bad an oil
gun in the barn, which he said was an
old rattleshack of e gun. Sheriff Glover
testified as to the finding of the gun,
which he said had u recently
cleaned and was freshly nled?having
had 'inger prints on it.
William Keyer testified that he located
the sack containing twelve tenguage
shells in the Morgan house.
The last witness for the stqte wao
Dr. J. YV. McDonald, superintendent
of the Fairmont hospital, told of me
men being brought to that institution
and in detail described the wounds. In
hi sopinion both Havhurst and Thome
died from the effects of a gun shot
wound- Thfi MRo tl-ob than
the coroner's jjury for distribution. .
The following is a list of the "UNCLAIMED"
letters remaining in the
Post Office at Fairmont. W. Va., for
the p?riod ending September 15. 1917.
Anderson. J T McDonald, Mrs. T
Anny, Arthur M.
Arnold, C. & L. McGinnis, Hoy
Baker, J. T McGuffin, Mrs.
Ballard, Bert McKee, Mrs. Chas.
Bartlett, Allen McSamuel. Mrs. D.
Bates, Ralph Marshall. H. E.
Berner. George Martin. Mrs. S. H.
Birch, Miss Maxwell, Sarah.
Briggs, C. S. Moie, Jon
Brown, George Melton, Ernest
Bruce, Frank Meredith, C. U.
Burroughs, Mrs. Le-Mike, Sam
da R. Millhorn. Wash.
Bush. Miss Covie Moates, Ely
Carroll, John E. Moore, Prof. E. C.
Cloud, L. C. Moore, Rev. W. A.
Cooper, C. A. Morgan. Wayne
Cooper, Ward Morris, Hazel
Crawford, George Mynor, John P.
Cross, Wesley Nash Coal Co.
Curtis, Fay Neptune, Rev. C M
Curtis, Howard Nichols, Adam
Denielson, James Parcel!. Miss Lillie
Day, Geo. Phillips. Miss Tinty
Efew, Miss Hanna price, George '
Elexander, Gaac. Price, L.
Ellington. D. A. Pyle, Miss Mildred
Erwin. Miss Jessie Rutty, Miss Pearl
Fairview Coal Co.Rhodeheaver. HaFerrell,
Miss Esta mond
Ferrell. Vclra Richards, Miss
Fleamer, Fred Dolly
Fleming. Franklin Right, Miss Cissle
Frame, Harry E Roach. Miss Mary
Frye, William Robertson. R. R.
Gaskill, H. A. Robinson. Mrs E E
Goodwin, w. II Ruble, Misp Pearl
ilregor, Mirs AnnaSatterlield, Miss
Grimm, R. L. Etta
Gwyn L. Edwin Shingleton. Mrs.
Hacklcy, Wisp Ella Nettie
Hanv.-ay. Mrs S.H.tihoai, Mrs. Edna
Harris, Alex Skidmore. O. W. 2
Heaton. Clin Skinner. James
Hegonburth, John Smith, Miss Winnie
lliekman. John Stanley. R. I,
Higgins. Miss Ola Thomas, Mrs. Cora
Hilltinger, Mat. Toothman. B H.
Henderson. Mrs. Topson, John
Field Tucker, Pat
Hostutler, Mrs. Washington, Mrs
Bertha. Caroline
Hostutler, Miss Watson, Mrs. Carl
May Watson & Co., Ed
Hurest, Hurney W.
Isor, Earl Watson, Mrs. L. C.
King. Miss Lucy Watson, S. L.
Kuntz, Verner Watson, Miss
Laughery, Chas Trilla
Lee, Mrs. Esther Weston, Mrs. Tom
Linfanti, Florindo Wilson. Miss PaulLockhart,
Miss ine S.
Adian Wiseman,* Homer
Long, Rolen, W.
McCloud, Jake Wolfe, Mrs. Dessle
McCune, T. F. \Vomack, N. P.
McDonald, T. M 2
Mrs. A. W. Beatty and son, Wilbur,
ind Miss Jane Beatty, of Logansport,
left here on the train at 7:42 this morning
to visit relatives in ColutnbUB and
Waverly, Ohio, and othlr points. Thov
will be gone for several days.
OY, | UEACO YOU '-vJSrf "l
WNOW TUB -<5%^
& of ener6y/j??& ' ?.
1 state
? "feebusabuansas"
(jl&uahsau) seeami
ay im-a.b
fV'* ' '
Yom Kippur Is the Holiest
Day in the Jewish
At the setting of the sun tomorrow. .
September 25, Jewry everywhere wl'l ;
begin the twenty-four hours observance
of the holiest day in their religious cut
endar. Yom liippur (Day of Atonement)
is the great Fast of Israel, for
Orthodox and Reform alike, who too
the throb of Israel's historical con
sclousness. It is Israel's Sabbath of
Sabbaths, and It has a firm hold on 'lie
Jew because its noble poetry appr.its
to his soul, and gives voice to his faith.
The fundamental concepts of tnAtonement
are: Sin is not master ot
man. Man is bom pure and innocent,
dowered with capacity to become 15 j
like. Sin is a weak will. Man ran;
overcome sin and efTect his salvation
through character. The Atonemeut
Day invites man to recognie his shortcomings
and sins, repent by the assertion
of his will, make his peace with
his maker, and his fellowmen, and tie j
gin a new life, whose doings may reflect
the better view and will.
God is the Father; all men are His
children. "As a father pltleth his chil- j
dren so the Lord pltleth them that tear 1
Him." As a child of God, man is cer-!
tain of his Father's foriving mere v.;
"Reliance on Him deceiveth not." "A j
| broken and a contrite heart God will
I not despite." Yom Kippur offers the
j divine hand of forgiveness to those
who humbly return to God.
In Scruptural times, the Ht^h Priest i
| on this day made a triple atonement: |
I tor mmseti, nis nousenold and for '.he
people." This, however, must not he I
understood In the sense of priestly
meditation between God and man. Tito
fact that the High Priest was himselt
compelled to make atonement for his
own sins is conclusive evidence that he
could not act as intercessor for the
people. Man himself can effect Atone
ment with his Maker by breaking witn I
his sinful past and consecrating the
new life to virtue and rectitude.
The Day of Atonement expiates strs J
between man and his maker, but for
sins between man end man the conli
tion precedent to atonement is the red ,
dress of the injury" (Talmud, Yotna
85. x). Man must be reconciled with !
the neighbor he has wronged before he
can ask pardon of God.
Atonement is effected by humbling
oneself before God In sincere penitence,
In abstaining from all wortd.y
pursuits and pleasures, by a day of
devout devotion, and thus fully feel
the grief of sin and the beauty and
holiness of the correct life. "Seek ye
the Lord while He may be found, call
ye upon Him while He is near. Let
the wicked forsake His way, and tee
unrighteous man his thoughts, and let
him return unto the Lord, and He will
have mercy upon him and unto God,
for He will abundantly pardon.' (lsa?ah
IV. 6. 7).
The devout Jew spends the entire
day in the synagog. "For a day in
thy courts is better than a thousand
elsewhere." A memorial service ia
memory of the departed, including the
sicaL servants or numanlty, forma an
important part of the solemn atone
ment service.
East Side People
Want Sidewalk
The Board of Affairs this morning
was petitioned by several citizens of
the East Side for a side walk on Eu
clid street between East Park and
Vermont avenues. The matter was
recfrred to Street Commissioner A L
Lehman with power to act.
Mrs. Rose Tucker was granted a license
ot operate The Jackson Hotel,
located on Jackson street. In the
future the hotel will be known as the
Tucker Hotel.
Clarence Boyers appeared at the
meeting and asked to purchase property
along Ridgely avenue recently
purchased by the city for street improvements
in that section. The sale
o fthe property 1b being further considered.
M{. and Mrs. M. H. Mueller, of Newark.
Ohio, formerly of this city, are ihe
week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. K.
Roger in the Hall block, having come
here in their Dodge car.
INDUSTRIOUS young man of attractive
appearance, desires to correspond
with good, decent West Virginia
girl. Address Box 2877.
FOR SALE ? Salt rising and yeast
home made bread. AIbo pies and
cakes. Apply 402 Quincy street.
\HEU, VU. TEU. you - ONE \ OF
TO-OA-V S fcTnll ?
MOvilE ACTBfeSS'lin L~ -ff?
fcEBUS- |=4 U ^
SUBSS UAftll Nou' JliJUf
A Special Feature this S?
J O. *i T\ A _
ana sun uepanmcni is i
Coats, Suits, Di
At Our Usual "UND1
The Stocks are New ant
Your I
We are showing a S
298 t
D, L. Talkington, Well
Known Smith, Dies
D. I.. Talkington, aged 40 years, for
a number of years employed here as
a blacksmith at the A. J. Reynolds
barns, died Sunday at his home on
View 6treet alter a several weeks' 111
uesi. Several years ago Mr. Talking
ton was injured in an accident when
the buggy in which he was ridiug over
turned and [ell over a bank. He had
never fully recovered from the effect:
of the injuries received though had re
nrained actively at work until recently
The deceased was a son of Mr. and
Mrs. Ever Talkington, prominent Ma
rion county residents, and was born or
February lti. 1S72. He came to thn
I city to reside thirteen years ago, coo
ing here trom McClelland, Mar-tit
county. He is survived by his wife
! who was formerly Miss Maude Pit/it
and two children, Mrs. Harry Bartlio
low and Fred U. Talington, both of tnts
city. One brother, Alva Talkingtnu
and three sisters. MrB. Feslus Tooth
man, Mrs. Clyde Crandall and Mrs
Harry Keefer, also survive.
Mr. Talkington was a man of splen
did quijallties and his death has causer
the deepest sorrow in the home am
I among a wide circle of friends.
Funeral services are announced t(
be held on Tuesday morning ut 1
o'clock from the residence and tin
body will be taken to Bethel Chape
where services will also be held and In
terment made.
Guest of Miss Hurst.
Miss Betty Fownes. of Oakland
Pittsburgh, is the guest for the weol
of Miss Mary Moulds Hurst on Be
noni avenue. She will return lionit
next Sunday accompanied by Mis.
Fiurst who will re-enter the Winchestei
school for girls in the Cast End.
! ;
A now mnrnltanl (olUsmo
cci i list I li S camil
I the Princess theatre by the Wool
i ;
, j. deli
Xext to PostofTioe 1
William Fox offers here a new
a thrilling story of the present tin
and international spies are interwt
est entitled
the star is r
that many.)?by blos
ti?7?: rr?
'"^3^ /uoW MJkNY OP '{
P ^?(ONt time 7^,
nSweWTr "what
.C?SS?>2^ frMKwCWffSYto
JLTili? ill
fl Jfcj#-, tomob CLOW? |H
a U-W Vapkl ?=ot ' l\
Ir ?jxvugtt.s . vgl
ason in Our Women's Cloak V
i comprehensive showing of , I
* 1
resses ana aiKiris
I Complete and Ready for
plendid Assortment of
0 7.5Q I
1 ! WANTED?A position at once. Hous* ;
! work of any kind. Would Ilka to J
, stay on place. Corine Turnage, (Col- |
> ored) Worthington. 9-24-3t-2879 |ll
GRAND Theatre I I
Rousing Musical Comedy
; The Million Dollar Doll |
The New 1918 8,1?
j Musical Knock-Out |] .
Original Cast and Production, H p,
\ with
I Harvey & Harold Orr B
Augmented Orchestra!
Prices $1.50, $1, 75c, 50c, B |
> and 25c.
ilishment will be opened next door to j
len Mills Tailoring Company.
,,, Manager.
. Fairmont " J|
Next to Princess jX
- II
LSON Today 1
screen drama with a new angle, and 0.J
re. A call to the colors, a sweetheart
rv?n Into a story of tremendous Inter- 9|
. Pearson
ova in "The Undying Flame" and a
A Midnight Belle."
5SER0 * B
IT) 1 fl
r ) -
'' * Jfi- SSMMMt' |P

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