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MOVING PICTUHE FUNNIES.
j ^gffn B fifi^ i Cnt otsfc Oat pfctnre an nil lonr sides. Tien carefully told dottad line 1 its ? IlLieU iillB i. JL1U ion underneath leted turn or? prising result. 1 tonight ana ably snow is ctains. Cooler eal Readings. mperature at erday's weathiear; teapera, maximum. 55; citation, cone. IGHT. ;a Council, Den and Mozart ^^ Eralfisc' ' ' ' Sana at High School.?John Reed. & Bmoppjarlocal ningar. Who is at bome on B^Bdontfi. sang at the chapel exer-1 cisea at the E0ght school this morning. pp^Hortoi^tOrJPa?il Smith ? Paul M. P&iinp'lie?w "Va. since September, has fcbeea selected by the War department as one of a team of ten to conduct! Ra campaign In tie camp to urge solKfters to retain their government insurto civil lite. Mr. p^gith -aaa In the insurance business ^Shi In the Schools?The attendEjance at the city schools la still cUt litofloeaxa, though slight improvement ^h^vhurru au octvju ua vuc c?*?uva v??* Btherrpcrt ot last 'week. The Barnes |/jprfiool has an attendance ot 53 per fc cent, which is an increase of one per li^por 'cqnt and White 87 per cent. G||nraocte: teacher is oat of the city I schools on account of the Influenza. >wsky Qnartet. the thirl sumKher or the Fairmonts. Normal school fjgQrand opera hduse on Saturday evena hp Of this week. This Is a musical Siliji?g.ttlon that has a very high ratE ing andjpnafa; latere will be given an K"r^potfn?Sty of hearing a splendid proI I ShSffajhanL ^^rlrOinrcf?JDeffluty county came to the city this morn| tag to set Joe Praier who Is In Jail tSfcere ona charge of healng his small E in -"Harrlzon county. Ernie Bell is ^R|gBxSk"s2ldMbft had the whiskey all K^phe&ringN In Justice Cono-way's ofK?d TO days and $106 fine. Smith Kan m?tol Wednesday with seven E rairt? "were^hsavei ^this morning for jidiiargo at heotleggtng. All three P&tar made by different persons. J^^^ o'doc'k. Sam Ostrich was ar ..'WM made en hto house and whiskey ht??*2ppolnted guardlaa ^Efflihene, Ralph and Lawrrenee Nuzlntaat heirs of M. E. Nuzum. Mpmd of $800 was furnished. ilbee&^r JUeord?Tbe tenowtns BjBS^gfc a5dtor ^reaonl at^^the ^E^Sly'adSt^n. 12/735^ James A HswXsnborr and wile to James Cfraxitqa. land an Buffalo creek. land ^In E.^Stansberry, HMKlHMP ? fBwWWI room*. All B^yfilWarM 431 Watbtsftoa St. (itfBlihid roooi, ' ^ Mm' U-rwlar tO Harriet E. JUnlej^ imo Hanrfh intereStSn ind In $50; Mut J. Rmsa to Abselo Brentano, land near Catawba, $1,000. Evidence Insufficient.?Stabler Skotnomk}, arrested at Monongab Wednsday. on charge of bootlegging was brought before Justice Conovrajr yesterdar afternoon, and, after a hearIng. was released for lade of sufficient evidence against hhn Fraafc Amos represented SlcnmonsJd. Attorney Mfiler represented the state. GDI CUES SETS iflGIIII TREATMENT Has Been Transferred to New York City for That Purpose. i Our Crigler, a member of the U. S. Marine corps and a former principal of tie White school In this city, wrire3 City Superintendent of Schools Otis O. Wilson that he has been transferred from a base hospital at Boston to Stuyvesant Square, N. Y., where he Is receiving treatment at the clinic tor functional re-educaiion of disabled soldiers, sailora and civilian^. The hospital was founded and endowed by Mrs. Carlos M'de Heredlte, a wealthy New York woman and the expert help Is practically all volunteer servioe. The hospital is run in connection with the Cornell Medical school and the most expert physicians and surgeons of the country practice in the-hospital. Mr. Crigler who was wounded In the knee while doing service on the Western front, will receive treatment for the lojnred member. Mr. Crigler asks In his letter whether or not Marion county and Fairmont went over in the War Work fund being especially interested as he helped to organize Victory toys and girls during the latter days of the campaign. Just what he will do when he sufficiently recovers as to again take up civilian work Mr .Crigler is undecided at this time and may decide to go to school for a period. - ?9 ~ "Rnsfnfiss Men to Be ? ? ? Represented at Paris ATLANTIC CITY, Dec. 6.?The organized Business men of tbe United States through the reconstruction congress today decided to send 'a commission to Europe to be avllable to the American peaco delegates in the event that tbey need assistance in tbe working out of Economic problems that might en1 ter into the peace negotiations. Will Preacli Sermon About Bolshevism Till Bolshevism Control America?" will bo the subject of Evangelist H. B. "Westcott's lecture at the Dixie theatre Sunday afternoon at 2:30. Mr. Westcott believes, with many others, that there is graTe danger that the Bolshcvikl movement started in Russia will sweep the whole world into an International class v.nr. The evangelist says that tbe conditions new existing are a fulfillment of the predictions made in the Bible concerning the last days, and he intends Sunday afternoon to show clearly from the scripture that before permanent peace can come to this world, I that there will first be a great class i war between capital and labor. At 7: CO Mr. tVestcott will preach on "Tie Centuries of Fbace?When-" The services In the theatre are creating: r much Interest and the attendance is ! good. j There is no eharge of admission. Public Health Nurse Busy in November JIl^s Elizabeth Voak. the nurse employed by the Public Health Nursing ; Service, gave bar report for the month of November at the regular monthly I meeting of the organization held last | evening at the home of Mrs. Bert S. j Leopold in Fairmont avenue. The following is the report: Nursing visits, j 305; instructive visits, 27; other visits, ! 36: all visits, 45S. i Included 1 nthe above were seven tuberculosis visits and 25 school visits. DEATH OF MILTON ANDERSON. > Milton Anderson, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Anderson, former residents of this city, died yesterday at his home in Clarksburg from Influenza .'He was aged 11 years and is survived by his parents, a brother Carl and a sister Gladys. Two half sisters, Mrs. Balrd Nixon and Mrs. G. G. Bryant, of Washington, D. C., and Lyle Watson,, a half brother, now in France, also survive. fees miii-1 canT REMEMBER AWTWNiG- * ABOUT JHU> BUAWC W X-W TH" ScHootttouse'WOii /*+* ' || ' -A.-.: " pTMlS IS CWCtXMMCV A -&i MOW; WHO?E z <SOW? Pf? I >asw <*)H<SW<Sv? ir , I \Mp?Ove *TH( I TVlfMK V<x N<S>rr ^ isiyi? nifQ nr iun UILU Ul IHI LULKLL Mrs. Ava Brown Hunsaker, wife of i William F. Kunsaker. of Kingmont. uled tills morning; at half past sL\ i o'clock at her home, from Influenza. I following a week's illness. On Wed : ; uesaayof last week. Mrs. Hnnsackerj gave birth to twin children, a son and ! : daughter, and in a few days contracted ! influenza, from which she had bean_ a ' serious condition until she died, j Mrs. jflunsaker was aged about 37 years, and was a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Brown, of Columbia street, this city. She was born in Shamokin, Fa., but came here wth her parents when & little girl, and had since re' sided in this city or vicinity. Nine years ago she was united in marriage with William F. Hunsaker, and to this union five children were born, four of whom survive, namely, William Fay, jr., Stewart, and the infant soa and daughter. Another daughter died at birta a few 7e3T3 ago. Her husband also survives her. bosides her parents, four brothers and three sis1 ters, namely, Adam Brown, of Shen-' 6adoah. Pa., Richard Brown, of AlexI ander La., John and Arthur Brown, of this city Mrs. Elizabeth Wrick, wife of Ambrose Wrick, cf Akron, Ohio., Mrs. Agnes Michie and Miss Davinnu Brown, of this city Mrs Hunsacker was a young woman of spelendld personality, and her serious illnes3 and death have occasioned deep regret among her friends. She j was a members of the First Presbyter- J ian eh arch of Fairmont, and an active < worker in the Kingmont auxiliary of the Fairmont chapter of the America j Red Cross Mr. Hnnsaker lias been lo-1 cited at Kingmont for a number of i years with the Virginia and Pittsburgh Jcal company. He is a son of the late . Sir. and Mrs. Isaac . Honsker, former j residents of Grant district Until relatives residing at a distance i are heard from no arrangements for funeral services will be made. They will be held however from her residence in Kingmont. and the body will be Interred In Woodlawn cemetery by Undertaker Cunningham ALMOST GOT THROUGH. Joe Pazzio, an Italian, felt almost certain he could got by authorities last night with whiskey- hidI dea in his clothes very cleverly Indeed; bnt Deputy Sheriff Carl Beat! ty refused to let him by. Joe came | very near reaching the top of the stairs. Sheriff Glover thought he looked all right but Beatty noticed that his clothes buldged in a number of places. Under bis shirt, held in place by means of a belt, were | 14 pints of whiskey. Joe Is now in ; jail waiting trial. ' FRECKLES AND HIS F iwr TSSHfli ^VJ t>ONTT SBt ^ ^ . ( ' \ J DNDO) R i ^ee A, CHAHC<* TO " ST&UW X JUMP TO ITS! DEATHS AND FUNERALS | Edwin Bolton. Edwin Bolton, of Mezutn, Idaho, son : c' Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Bolton, of this 1 city, died yesterday at his home from ; .niluenza. according to^a message received here by his parents, following ! a previous message announcing his [ serious Illness. | Deceased was aged 26 years and resided in this city until last September when he moved to Idaho. He Is survived by his wife, who was former- i ly Miss Myrtle Green, his parents, two ' brothers, Floyd and Lloyd. In France, j and six sisters, Mrs. William King, of I Kingmcnt; Mrs. Charles Rowland, i Mrs. Carrie Shiflett, Mrs. Charles Astle, the Misses Lillian and Virginia Bolton, of Fairmont. Mr. Bolton was burled this afternoon at Kenan. Mrs. Hattie E. Smith. Mrs. Hattie E. Smith, aged 3S years, wife of J. K. Smith, died last night at her home in Bridge street. Monongab, after an illness from influenza. On Tuesday of last weei Mrs. Smith gave birth to a child which has also died. Her husband and three children, all under twelve years of ase, survive. Mrs. Smith was formerly Miss Hattie Nestor, daughter of A. B. Nestor, of Pbliippi. and the family formerly resided ai Barnstown. Funeral services will be held on Saturday afternoon at 18:20 o'clcci: from the church at Barns town and the body will be buried In the Joaes cemetery by Undertaker R. C. Jone3. Mrs. Grace Rinehart. Mrs. Grace Rinehart, aged 82 years, wife of J. W. Rinehart of. Fairview, i Hied last night at 11 o'clock at Cook hospital where she had been a patient i for some time. Mrs. Lionel Holtobauflh. utt* l.fonel Hollobauxh. aged 26 years .died yesterday afternoon at her " home m Ogden avenue from a compli ' cation of diseases. She Is survived b;' her husband, an employe ef the M. V Traction company, and two little children. The body was taken to St. Marys this morning by Undertaker Cunningham where it will be burled. J. A .Lambert. J. A. Lambert, of Brookdale, Monon-! > gah. died yesterday at his home after I a long Illness from tuberculosis of the I bone. He was aged 59 years and is ; survived by his wife and several children. TO INITIATE CLASS. White Oak Camp. 20. Woodmen of the World, will initiate a class of canj dldates next Monday evening in their > rooms in the Fleming building'. Home baked Pies sue. Pis tries. Boy 1 er's RestauranL Adv. REENDS?(HE'S SENSTHY] E TH" OLD Sgf UfcQt -*? 1OAl! I AtWT WHAT tNF XRH rttStoPV ) '/ . / J8 SI ' 8 81 JFM IIV lly III ii|i I -Si i| ir ii| Everything Is tending toward * dose la the affairs ol the city draft board. Up zmta today these were 133 of the 195 questionnaires sent to boys who were 18 years old on September 12 received at the local office. The office .win close on December $. The exact place ot sending the records have act been announced as yet. The members of the city draft board did sot take a cent for their services although in many instances draft boards were paid. At the beginning the city draft board members even paid ont of their own pockets the cost of securing the services of a stenographer. later a paid secretary was secured as allowed by the government after the work became so voluminous. ?-v^" - * iforv ine muuuciB vi wo uu<uu ?uv . tain Kemble White, chairman; J. M. Jacobs and Dr. Chesaey Ram age. Attorney John Henshaw vraj the efficient secretary of the local board. CltJASfS (Continued from Page One) A. Ward Blnns vs. City of Fairmont, case, Harr ySbaw. G. Ralphsnyder. Janoary 11?Jacob M. Blnas vs. City of Fairmont, case. Shaw and Ralphsnyder; G. W. Carl Binns vs. City of.Fairmont, case. Shaw and Ralphsnyder; W. H. Banner, administrator, vs. C. W. Miller and Smith Hood, Jr.. debt, J. A Meredith, W. S. Meredith. January 13?First National Bank vs. Winnie M. Jacobs, debt, J. A. Meredith and Harry Shaw; W. A_ Lawler vs. Lewis Hall, assumpsit. J. A. Meredith, F. C. Haymodn and Harry Shaw; Maude Amos ts. New York Life Insurance company, assumpsit, Prichard and Shaw. January 14?George Adams vs Zadoc Layman, case. Scott C. Lowe; I. W. Tapp vs. C. C. Phillips and Isabella Phillips. J. A. Meredith; People's National Bank vs. Harvey Shaip. Harry ? ? ? ? ?? ? em. c Shaw; W. ii_ juaniey vs. iuub. u. Man ley and Joshua Manley, J. A. Meredith. January 15?First National Bank of Shinnston vs. Howard W. Showalter. J. A. Meredith; Robert L. Cunningham vs. Charles H. Watkins, Jr. trespass, Hayntond. Shaw. Watkins, Nutter; Harvey Sbain vs. Fairmont Packing company. Harry Shaw. J. A. Meredith: Harvey Shain vs. Marcellus A. JollifTe. Harry Shaw. J. A Meredith: Ira J. Weaver vs. R. K. long, assumpsit. J. A. Meredith. W. S. Meredith. January Ifi?Robert S. Monroe vs. Andrew J. Hays, assumpsit. H. S. Lively. William Hess: Chan. IT. Swearin- ! gen vs. Meredith Prickctt. trespass. Harry Shaw, W. K. Pritt, J. A. Meredith: M. Jean IVest vs. E. Carl Cunningham. trespass, W. M. Hess. C. 1 Powell: Samuel E. Taggart vs. Sycamore Land company, assumpsit. Jas A Meredith, H. Shaw; PInmhers | Trade Journal company vs. American Valve and Tank company. FT. Lively: Fred W. Bartlett vs. Marietta Torpedo ] company, assumpsit. Meredith, Hay- j mond and Schwenck. I January 17?W. A. Meredith vs. i James W. Caster, trespass. Trevey > Xutter: Alfred H. Donnaliy vs. Marion Produce company, trespass, i pv._,n? rntno s. h. Batcher. W. i S. Meredith; Alfred H. Donnally vs. Fairmont Erowing company, trespass, j same lawyers; Jenny Stafford Mcr-1 phy vs. W. H. Conaway, debt, Trevcj Natter. Jannary 18?John C. Patterson vs. Annie S. Fleming, assumpsit, T. Natter, Jas. A. Meredith; State of West Virginia vs. Antonio Abordone. L. C. Mas grove, W. L. Haggerty. New cases: David McVey vs. Oliver Goodnight and Chas. M. Toothman, H. H. Rose; David McVey vs. Chas. M. Toothman. same lawyers. MMDS IE (Continued from Page One) Is very popular with the miners 01 the Jamison company and la well liked in the community. The Jamison lompany held his place for him while be was in the government service. "Flu" Improved. The "flu" situation has greatly improved at the mines of the Jamison Coal and Coke company. There Is a big Improvement at Mine No. 8. Farmington, and Mine No. 9, James Fork, especially, and not more than fifteen cases are in existence at theso mines. The "flu" cases at Mines 7 and 10 have been entirely wiped oat. Nurses Arrive. Today two nurses will arrive here fvi-km PUtahiiPfh ftTW* hfi Sflnt to' the mines of the Hutchinson Coal company at Erie. Harrison county Last night two nurses arrived from Pittsburgh over the Monongahela Railway and they are on duty at the M. V. T. company Stafford Mine at Baxter today. Because of Improvement In the "flu'\ situation. the Jam- I B ABOUT HIS HISTORY A ""7 AGiUjVOUMfr PELLOU1. YOU ' \ rtRAl?HTEM VP^Yotfc rn IJsus voo To warrE a com* V $m> yowl bo it-wait' I 1SEE WHAT . ? ' V.' i t . , mnraiiip Last evening they attended a meeting of the Trnfna at Kijarm. Joe Angelio. agisber, *? afBethlahem yesterday afternoon. last evening a sew union wu organised st Hughes nine, near Gypsy- These officers were elected: President. B. R. Roh Thorough: recordist secretary. W. H. Hawkins; financial secretary. Howard Hoffman; treasurer. John R. Jones; mine committee. Dick Satterfield. Mike Bod en and C. R- Rash. Every miner In the Hughes mine Joined the nnioo, there being 35 In ntxxnler W. M. Rogers, of Fairmont, president of the State Federation of Labor, and James Diana, organizer, attended a meeting of the union at Star City lsst evening. W. F. Ray. organizer, who had been located here. Is at organization work In the Big Sandy river district in Kentucky. C. F .Keeney, president of district 17. of Charleston, will return to-Falrnon: on December 11. Fred Mooney. secretary and treasurer of district 17. of Charleston, will arrive In Fairmont on December 15 or if. Sam Ballantrce. an international man. was able to be out doors yesterday. He had been ill at The Fairmont. H. T. Wilson, organizer, has returned from Charleston. James Diana, organizer. Is at the Owens mines, near Shlnnston. Joe Angeiio. organizer, is at Baxter today. B. A. Scott, organizer, is at Meadow brock today. Robert Peters, organizer, is at Meadow-brook today. H. T. Wilson, organizer, is at Hepzibah tinav. E. S. McCuUough, is In the Mo-gantorn district today. A meeting of miners will be held at Star City on December 13. The mass meeting will be addressed by C. F. Keeney, president of distlct 17. Charleston. "Super"* Was Here. C. W. Van Horn, of Grafton, superintendent of the Monongab division of the Batlimore and Ohio Railroad company, was in Fairmont yesterday. Men Are Still Ont. Miners at four of the mines of the West Virginia Coal and Coke company near Elkins were still oat last night. The trouble Is said ot be over the Freeport scale. Car Supply Today. There are 1.342 coal cars in the region today. The placement is 1,162. rbe cars are classified as follows in the region today: Open, 1,243; team track, 30: coke. 69. Today's Report. Of the 171 mines reporting today, no mines are down. Sixty men arc Idle and 900 tons have been lost in prtronctoin. Production Division. Production Inspector George H. Richardson is at Marshall mine today. Miss Madge Barnes, stenographer of the production division, is in MorEantown today. Coal Notes. M. L- O'Neal, of Morgantown, superintendent of the Connellsviile Basin Coke company, has accepted a position as mine and mill superintendent of the New York Pyrites com pany In New York state. A charter has been granted at Charleston to the Wilmoth Coal company of Connellsville, Pa. Its operations will be in Monongalia and Prison counties. The Incorporators are: C. S. Pore. J. C. McClennen, Emanuel Sorvets, S. W. Metz and S. R. Goldsmith. alt of Connellsville. In regards to the increase of the 'flu," the Clarksburg Exponent prints the following: "Reports from coal operators inditate a lo3S of from thirty to fifty per 5ent In work done at the mines which is directly chargeable to absence of miners on acconnt of influenza. Many of the families are unable to obtain the necessary help for the care of their sick, and men-folks have thus felt constrained to stay at horae."_ Alexander Fedeli, contractor on the Indian Creek and Northern rail==S====== Gold Stampin A leather Card Case i a nice Christinas Gif hanced by having the 3tamped on it in Gold 50 Cents for the fir Addition Fairmont Printing & Fairmont lBILITY)?BY BLOSSER. cm* m dmtiott Coil CBOipsicr ifid a year old as? 1ms contributed portantly to wigging the War as well empolyee of that wide-reaching or- ^ sanitation. The purpose of the rsagaxine is to tesdi paliMlsua jind cx^H courage sendee both In ?* ?? at (M company and in the nation. The pubfl llcauon has pxovcn an Iraportantpeifl of the sbovfag made by the eaavtfjflH in the Great War. as the eontaahaeJwH always Intelligent. persuasive aad taS spiring. The November iasce carried efl tores of officials, ha his baua .IB custom sines the magaxlco was ofl tablished. The photos of the jmfl Issne are F. R- Lyon, general ssfl ager of operations. -nd jroofcs Xflfl Ing, Jr., assistant general maim of operations, and also FrodmS Manager for the Fuel AdmlniatraS for Northern West Virginia. S November issne also has a pietora Governor Cornwell addressing a gafl ?. .lag at Fairmont following theia erty loss parade, a picture of < United States Fuel Administratis float in that parade, the JslniiiajB n.h? -Vaaf> * i ss^naMM AUUUJ UUU, iUV VVUUUIl ftU. WUUWVH tee of the Bed Cross end a pace tfegS voted to .scene- at Taller Fin*.-00*3 of the most picturesque spots in W<twB Virginia. Gets Wire Here. The United States fuel admlntstm- <; tlon. Washington. D. C.. baa sent the following mesage to District Reprsesn tatlve Inner: "Dr_ Garfield win ?om>, - ' tinne in direct charge of the fad administration as long as there Is work to be done and to discharge fully hii dnty to the public Relies on your sa- :>2 si stance through, the winter at least SM No definite decision yet on nones, '; prices or margins." It Is similar to the one sent to State v Fuel Administrator Barnes. Reaming Sunday. H. C. Jnklns and F. J. Patton will return boa from the United States 2 * Chamber of Commrce seslon at At- ^ 1 antic City on Sunday. . ^ Witter Killed. . . 2 LnlgiCardclla. an Italian, was streeto . and killed by a motor car at the mhi? of tli New Englnd Fuel'sad Transportatiou company at Grant Town Tester- } day afternoon at 4 o'clock Still Sticking About, Tonnage is affected somewhat by ... by the prevalance of **flu" In the re* gion, said an Important tradesman . today. It fortunately is not of an > alarming nature, however. y BOLSHEVISM i WORLD-WIDE PERU ALLIES MAY HAVE TO FACE - X INTERNATIONAL BOLSHEVm MOVEMENT. r ^ Dispatches indicate thxt there may M9 be a uniting of Bolshevik! movements ifl of Russia, Germany and Austria to jfl make war on civilization. Ex-President TaTt recently sal d o? 7 this new movement that It may "stdo ' ^5 short of nothlns but a massacre of all . ?3 who are respectable .thrifty, educated or decent." Evangelist H. B. Westcott will lecture on this question Sunday at the' v] Dixie Theater at 2:30 p. m. Bis sub- ' 7; jeer will bo -wni Bolsherlsm Control America?" Mr. "Westcott believes that the present great revolutionary movement in central Europe and Russia la a fulfillment of Bible nredlctlona con cerning these clays. At 7:30 Sunday evening he will deliver another lecture oif"Ten Cento- . rles of Peace?When?" This is considered to be one of Mr. Westcotfj most interesting lecture*. r*?cre will be good singing at both fcB, these meetings. All are Invited. There is no charge of admission. Services every Sunday st 3:30 and .. 7:30 p. m. = m i g on Leather | 5r Pocketbook makes * t, but is greatly enname of the recipient st line 35c for-eadi ial Line. Publishing Company. Z Oaa&ABOZ, (iJBjft RzAsO-&dU/T*jSl*<, hltt(. JL1^<*vu?aM Jjg f ^ ^\ \ 1. % _ ' ti