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&& "" > I " I bottles, and the seven g] oh ^ were divided as T three quarts and a pint' o! Iiort by the Edgar y artet The mem- 0 et are Charges V. 8, i I/OomlB, base, tl ayd, aolo accom- e at Rippe/street * -.utheran Church, " I muelcaV'concort: f, sper serTices at w labyterlan Church, p i, near Fifth ave- c I3H. Barker, pastor. Carnegie Glee 91 b|0f ""y wlcea wl" iclal .flervleei Planned ? la ei ration for the evangelistic ci ngs to bei held In February,'' Jv?,R. T. Brown, pastor ot the tl gsley,) Memorial M. E. South 0 thiols delivering a series ot a jTsennons at the Sunday eveJjeryices In the church. To- _ ^.evening the subject pf the . rend Mr. Brown's address will The' .Non-Christian Religions." ? servlco will bo held at 7:30 stpone Dedication?The new T' laslum at the Fairmont HIgu , 6i;wlll not be dedicated Mon 81 evening as originally planned,) :aunouncen toaay by Otis G. j* I .."Wilson, superintendent of schools. The dedication will likely tak3 a f=: place around the first of the year a The dedication was held over un- l til ?11 the equipment tor the build li B|s?|iery\?ort -to Meet?W. i E. p Dale jvill deliver a lecture on "A u Version of Good Citizenship" as the feature \pfthe program at a . . uneeting'Fairmont Industrial Sup- ? Hesvlsors' Club to be held Monday [ 5 evenlng'at the Y. M. C. A. Building n fevAr vocal solo bv Mrs. E. M Mn?? I nature of the eve- sj ng will follow a 11 at 6:30 The com- P Is composed ot 11 Wiseman, Dorllsbn ^ In addition to the r the Tuberculosis P ctcuIosIs penny w Mrs. Henry Mor- e f the Woman's T igton, announces a dll also offer a si to the hoy or girl A [awklns, 11-year-old mn of Earl t Hawkins'of Flelditree', was reloved to hleliome yesterday after six-weeks' stay, at the Cook Hosltal. The child was operated upon ir a bone dlaeiase while at the oapltal. His condition Is greatly proved.. Taken to WeatoA ?The connty inacy commission today commitid Mr. and. Mrs. James Ledsone, Jszle Myers and Francis Drennan. 11 white, to the State Hospital at feston for treatment for the drug ablt. The four hare been under I le care and treatment'of Dr. L. '. Yost, county health officer, for ime time but their cases were sucu tat they could be better treated t the hospital, and the commtslon. acting upon the advice of Doc >r Yost, committed the quartet toay. They were-removed to tht ospltal this afternoon. Heavy Rain.?Heavy rain fell urlng a storm that broke over alrmont shortly before 4:30 'clock Friday afternoon and harp lightning accompanied It. he Monongahela River was hlghr today, the water being at the Ighteon foot mark In the Fairlont pool. According to reports, hlle Iho rain was falling in alrmont, . Bunshlne In all its lory was illuminating the hills i the Barrackvlllo section. HOMELESS IN ASTORIA FIRE1 V Radicals Believed Responsible for Disastrous Fire.-in Oregon City. I ASTORIA, Oro., Dec. 9.?As>rla today surveyed Its losses om the $12,000,000 fire which uterday razed twenty-four blocks t the city's business section and it on foot measures to relieve the ,500 persons made homeless by te conflagration. With the heart of the still nouldorlng ruins, plans tor rehlldlng were nebulous, but It as the general sentiment' that iconstructlon on a larger scale ould start-as soon as the more nmedlate relief needs were suplied. Hundreds of telenrrama nffprlnnr loney and supplies were receivi and the relief committee an* ounced large .amount^ of staple >ods and ciuantities' of clbthtag ere needed at once. Word from ortland was that a special tralu irryiug supplies would be sent om there today. Summarized, le situation was as follows: Twenty-flve hundred persons omeless. The city withbut banking facilles. N6 food obtainable except from central distributing station itablished by a swiftly organized )mmittee of fifty. f Hundreds of- homes have been irowu open to the destitute and rders were given to commandeer 11 of the city's food supplies. LifihtinE facilities were nartlv jstored lust night but throughLit the darkened district a heavy uard of 'soldiers and special Dlicemen prevented looting. Chief of Police Carlson said iat fourteen men had <been ar?sted and that all were attempttg to curry away articles from .ores within the district. 1 Fire lighting apparatus still as working early today. Officials of the Oregon NationL Guard sent seventeen officers ud men here from Portland with ,000 cots, 2,000' blankets, rollig kitchens, cooking and food lpplies. Three churches were in. the ath of the flames, but none was urned. , * In each case the fire was either aecked before the church was mched, or veered around the ouse of worship. Soldiers from Fort Stevens and illors from a cutter stationed in. ie harbor aided the police in atrollng the burned area last ight. When flames threatened the city til, the doers were opened and bout thirty-live prisoners were ileased. The jail docket dlsapoared and no record of the maletctors could be lound. Prisoners from the county jail ere released when flames seetnA to threaten that structure, hree convicted men, said to bo waiting transportation to the late penitentiary, aided District ttprney Erickson In Removing iw books and furniture from his Sice. Mayor Bremner yesterday exressed the opinion the fire waa icendlary and could be charged > "radicals." Chief of (Police arlson said he waa also of this ellef. "I am certain that radicalism i. responsible," said the mayor. GRANTED DIVORCE. . - SAN FRANCISCO, Decr9.?Mra. goes Rlsborg was granted a <11ores here yesterday from-Charles "Swede") Rlsberg,' former Chiago White Sox baseball player, be charged cruelty and neglect he was given custody ot their two blldren. Her plea for 1100 monthr alimony was denied on technical rounds, Rlsberg bolng out of thp irlsdtctlon of the court Rlsberg was ousted from organted baseball ahd has .since been laying Ih .the outlaw league under ta name of Jack Maples. Mrs. Rlserg-said. ; > Railroad Shares Again Sluggish With Government Issues Active on Market NEW YORK, Dec. good gains were made by Indus mai spares, particularly equipr ments, and/ldw priced oils Is the earty part ot today's brief stock market session, but Iff a number ot cases these were materially reduced or wiped out on resumption ot selling pressure and profit taking at the close. Rallfoad shares \ were ' again sluggish, public buying ot these Issues being almost -negllgble. Stocks subject to the special Influences, such as National Lead, which was pushed up 4 points on stock dividend expectations, and Allied Chemical, which advanced more than 2 points on reports ot heavily Increased earnings in November, were, the most active. There was a broadening demand for copphrs on resumption ot dividends by Butte and Superior. Investment buying of V. S. government Issues, a number of which tvnrfl niintaH nhnva Qft An (mitotan- ' tlal net gains, bad a good Influence on sentiment. Shorts put out more lines In the last hour, General Electaic, Corn Products and General Asphalt being among the most conspicuous to yetld to penssure. The closo steady Sales approximated 500,000 shares. Allied Chemical & Dye 7514 A Ills-Chalmers 41% Amer. Beet.Sugar 43 Amer- Can 7314 Amer. Car & Foundry 184 Amdr. Hide & Leather pld... 02 Amer. International Corp 29% Amer. Locomotive 123% Amer. Smelting & Ret'g 64% Amer. Sugar 76% Amer. Sumatra Tobacco .... 28% Amer. T. & T. .12414 Amer. Tobacco 150 Amer. Woolen 95% Anaconda Copper 4814 Atchison 101% Atl., Gulf & W. Indies 24 Baldwin Locomotive J...124 Baltimore & Ohio 42% .DOiuicuaiu owsei a o*72 Canadian Paclflo ?.....141i% Central Leather 33% Chandler Motors ? 63% Chesapeake & Ohio 66 Chicago, Mil. and St. Paul.. 22% Chicago, B. I. & Pac. 32% Chino Copper 23% Colorado Fuel & Iron ......... 24% Corn Products .......... ......130 % Crucible Steel ....... 66 Erie ? 10% Famous Players-Lasky ? 93 General Asphalt ..?.? 46% General Electric 180% General Motors 14 Goodrich Co ...... 34% Great Northern pfd 78% Illinois Central ..: 107% Inspiration Copper ? 33% International Harvester ?_ 88% Int. Mer. Marine pld. 61% International Paper ....? 62% Invincible Oil 1 16% Kelly-Sprlngfleld Tire 44% Kennecott Copper 36% Louisville & Nashville 133% Mexican Potroleum ?.238 Miami Copper ... 27*4 Middle States Oil 121.4 Mldvnle Steel 28 84 Missouri Pacific 16 84 N. T Central 95 84 N.' Y? N. ?. and Hartford.. 22*4 Norfolk & Western 11114 Northern Pacific .'. 75% Oklahoma Prod. &. Ref 2 84 Pacific Oil 47 84 Pan Amer. Petroleum 99 84 Pennsylvania 46% People's Gas ..... 91 Pure Oil .V 28% Ray Consolidated Copper.... 13% Reading 76 84 Rep. Iron & Steel 4744 Royal Dutch, N. Y. 63% Spars Rnnhnrlr SI Sinclair Con. Oil 32% Southern Pacific , 86% Southern Railway 28% Standard Oil of N. J 199% Studebaker Corp.*-. 133% Tennessee Copper 9 % Texas Co 491 Texas & Pacific '. 21% Tobacco Products . 81% Transcontinental Oil A.. 12% Union Pacific ...... 138 United Retail Stores 71% U. S. Ind. Alcohol 64% United States Rubber 62% United States Steel 103% Utah Copper 62 Westinghouse Electric 68% Chicago Qraln. CHICAGO, "Dec. 9.?Wheat displayed a firm undertone today during the early dealings. There was a good class of commission house Duyiog immediately aner tne start which readily absorbed the oiler. Inge from local traders and prices advanced readily. Offerings Increased, however, on the way tip and the advance was checked. The opening which varied from 1-tc dcc)lne to a like advance with May *1.17 1-8 to 1-3 and July *1.08 1-1 was followed by a slight gain ail around. Corn advanced readily on lack ot pressure and scattered buying. After starting a shade off to l-8c up, with May .69 7-8 to .70, the corn market hardened a trifle and then began to climb. n.-itft slnrtn.l U. Vl-W n 11V. decline, May .43 1-8 to 3-8 and later scored gains ail aronnd. Provisions were higher, being influenced by strength in hog and grain markets. Liberty Bonds NEW TOftK, Deo. 9.?Liberty bonds closed: second t's 198.36; first tH'e (99.10; second 4H's 198.50: third 4<4'a (99.90; fourth 4 It's (99.84; Victory 4%'a (100.94 uncalled. Victory 4 %'a called (100. NAME CHAIRMEN FOR CHRESTIAN toPvP'IfflPPP (Continued (rom Fsge One) worker* to assist* her. Mre. 0. I Maddox,\Mrs. W. A. Lawler, Mia Clara Lenmon, Mies Hotel No ram, HIm Pauline Nutrfm, Mis Bath' Sole, Mln Ethel Richard and M1m, Pauline Boggesa. Mre. Edwin Dutfy le chairman' o the Sixth Ward and the Is beln assisted by Mrs. C. B. Hollldai Mrs,' John P. Plerjont,Mr?. W. / Wicdebuscb. Mre. John OUIespli Mrs. W. J. Eddy. Miss Blake Wa ton and Miss WUia Leonard. The Serenth Ward la being cat rassed by Mrs. R. M. Rite, chali man, and Mrs. Jesse Wilson, Mn Carl Yost, Mrs. Van Fear, .Mri Leigh Hustead and Mrs. R. r Rightmlre. Mrs. Morrow/ is In cnarge ot tb campaign In the Eighth Ward an agisting hir are: Mrs. Fran Ritchie, Mrt. H. H. Roee. Mrs. Clar Taylor. Mrs. Bernard Martin. Mrt Floyd Stevens, Mrs. Thomas Robe) Miss Maude Hull, Miss Eleano Durrstt, Miss Reland Taylor an Miss Bessie Loomls. Mrs. C. H. Bloom Is' chairman c the drive' In the. West End and 1; Edgemont Mrs. b. X. Eddy Is chali man. Mrs. Eddy will he assists by Mrs. Charles E. Mumtord. / At 7:30 o'clock Tuesday nigh the ward chairmen will moet In th Y. W. C. A. Building In Monro Btreet and make their report of th money contributed^ ? SALEOFELKHORN FIELDS TO HENRY FORD ANNOUNCE (Continued from Page One) were for foreign roads and 15: cars were local "fuel. Off th Charleston Division there wer twenty-four cars "of railroad tue loaded, of which the B. & 0. ob tnlned eleven ears. The twenty nine cars of coal loaded on th M. & W. went forward as forelgi railroad fuel yesterday. Twent; cars of railroad fuel were loadoi off the Cumberland Division, al of which was foreign railroad ton nage except four cars. Off' th Bellngton & Weaver branch ther were twonty-ono cars of Weitori fuel obtained. eastern Leading Eastern coal loadtnt ott tb various divisions In Northern Wee Virginia on Friday van ?? follows B. A O.? Monongah. 75S cart Charleston 20 ears, Connellsvlll: 41 cars, Cumberland 71 cats. M. i K. 68, W, M.-B. A W. 16 cars. To the west there yere 148 car loaded off the Monong-fc DIvlstot 11 cars off the Charleston Dlvti Ion and 16 ott the Bellngton I Weaver. U. M. W. Notes Next Tuesday is the eleotlo: day of the United Mine Worker of America, A spirited fight 1 now on for the office of preslden In sub dlBtrlot 4. There are thre candidates: Nick Alello, Fab mont, Incumbent; Andrew 61c Comas, Worthlngton, and Jame McCleery, Broomfleld, district oi ganlser. During all day Tuesday th miners will east their ballot. Tb tellers are appointed by the Iocs unions and after the votes ar counted the tally sheets are sen to the International and dlstrlc headquarters where the Interne tlonal auditor and district audi tors, make the computations. Uat: ally the bulk ot the voting Is don aftor work hours. It require probably ten days to ascertain tb result. There Is plenty of opposl tlon In sub district 4, and the tn terest Is at "white heat" B. A, Scott, International boar nlembor, Charleston ,1s In Fal: mont for several days. With Pal tick- BucKiey, vice president c sub district 4^ he addressed 10 miners last evening at Dola. TWO FARM CLUBS FORMED IN WEE! (Continued rrom Pan Ono> members ot the agriculture clas ot the Baxter aohool were In at tendance. The second demonstra tlon was held at 0. C. Jonea real dence. The agriculture class ot th IUveavllle School attended thl one. The third demonstration wa held at Dave Cunningham's am the third was held at the Michae home. While the poultry culling domol strations were la session at Baxte .uias unmont organized the womei ot the community and formed i woman's club. The election result of this organization showed Mri Dave Cunnlhgh&m to have necetv ed the office ot president Mrs. K Clayton woe named vice-preelden and Mrs. O. C. Jones was electa secretary. When the club Is lull; organized the meetings will b held the first Wednesday ot eac) month. The nexi meeting will b held at the home ot Mrs. Day Cunningham January 7. The topi tor discussion wll be "The Wlnte Feeding of Poultry." Two mem bera ot this club will attend Farm ers' Week at Hongantown th first week In January. Thursday a boyd" and girls' 4-1 club meeting was held at Quia Dell. Both Mr.'McComas and Mis Lamont were present A commun Ity meeting had been schedulei but due to the condition ot th weather the affair was postponed The two-county agents conductei a community meeting at Davi Ridge yesterday. MARRIAGE LICENSES The following marriage license L.?. 1 I -J ?- ?L UUTO UCOU IBBUQU IU lUt) UlLICQ 0 County Clark l?e N. Sattertiold: Russell Taylor, 28, and Neltl Pearl Loan, 23, both ot Pair mont Maneall Format Ollven, 24, Hun dred and Haael Stewart, 20. Han nlncton:- R. M. SSWart, lather,'o Hasel Stewart. save hie consent li United States Has Highest Number Illiterates -of Leading Nations' / . MANNINQTON, Dec. 8?Ma?- \ f nlngton schools tbroaghout the ? district are observing the sword ' National Education Week. The I" Idea grew out ot plana Initiated by i the American Legion, and Is baclc' od by the NaUonal Educational Association.' t; v' It Is pointed out by this as; soclatlon that, contrary to the gen- -. ' eral belief, Illiteracy Is not dying . out of the United State, and that * during the period from 1910 to . 1920 twefve states actually made - an Increase In the number of 1111t terate persons over ten years of : a AIH?- UFA Mf??MAleie_ . setts, Connecticut, New York, New Jersey, Ohio, Illinois, Michigan, f Texas, Colorado, Arlxona, Washa Ington and Calltornla. These twelve states show an Increase o( , Illiterates ranging from,' 110 In c Washington to 10,690 In Callfor nla. ,1; Among the' enlightened nations of the world the United Statets 1 11 has the highest percentage of per- j 0 sons who can neither read nor . write. Tabled with other coune tries, this Is how our nation standi: t Germany, .2 per cent; Denmark, .2 per cent; Switzerland, .5 per cent; Netherlands, - .6 per cent; Finland, ,9-per cent; Norway, .1 per cent; Sweden, 1 per cent; Scotland, 1,8 per cent; Englaud 1 and Wales, 1.8 per cent; France, 4.0 per cent; United States per rl1 cent. This condition Is due, to a large J ' extent, to the great Influx of im- ?( migrants from southern Europe, , during the last tew years, accord- " lng to John K..Norton, director of 01 the research division, American ? " Educational Association. He Intl- y, ? mates In his report this year that ac B much of the problem could be re- y, j moved through the Amerlcanlza- T; I tlon of the immigrants.,I,. 1920, y. . his report states, there were 22,- _ P 686,204 people In the United a States, one or both of whose, parr la a ents were foreign born. But those a, children are native born, It Is pointed out, and have the right of a the ballot, yet they often attend t foreign language schools and re: i tain the language and ideals, of m >, the country from whloh their "par- ?h >. ents or grandparents came. I The menace represented by this . wvuu.uuu uicmij, leaiuea uy g 3 the federal government In 1917, i. Mr. Norton states, when it adopt ed a law requiring immigrants to I pass a literacy test. During the m last three years, howover, 60,000, J1 Illiterate immigrants havo been -c n admitted, despite this law. % fll s Leading American educators are *c s urging that this week be devotod ^ t to the encouragement of educ.ao tlonal work, and that the time be ri - utilized In becoming familiar with r| i- work already under way for the s eradication of illiteracy. One of the chief movements backed by the National Ediicatloo nal Association Is the Ttownore Sterling Bill which has already il been recommended by the House et committee on education. It is b*t Moved that this bill will do a.lot J1 :t| toward wiping out illiteracy. 10 fi The Towner-Sterling Bill pro- Pe Tides encouragement to the varii-! ous state,, to remove Illiteracy by a I providing *7,500.000 approprla- KJ s. Hon annually for the education of " ej Illiterates fourteen years and oldl-j er, this amount to be,apportioned Bt i- to various states according to re. ? I spectlve Illiterates, and that all Ul d: such funds shall be dlstrlbued In te - accordance with the laws of that particular state. Each state Is per- J?1 f( mitted to determine the cours of!'ri tt study, plana and methods of coi-j'?' rylng out the work. The bill also provides for the I ? Americanization of immigrants by | ~ an appropriation of g7,50JM)09,f r annually for ,uch purposes, tojl \ teach the Immigrants to rend and;I I write the English language and to'I appreciate the American govern- I . Imentand duties of eltlsenahin. :l . This money Is to be apportioned i . to the various states, and each I- state shall determine the courses e ot study, plans and methods ot S carrying out the work, s It also provides for the equall3 nation of educational opportunities il and provides tor the appropriation annually of (50,000.1)00 for pubr ! CHRISTMAS I PLANTS Cyclamen i Begonlu ' Christmas Cherries Primroses Polnsettas Dracaenas Celosla Hyacinth Lily ol the Valley and a Variety ,of Foliage Plants. Everlasting wreaths tor cemetery. Gifts ordered now will be , carefully held for Christmax nftllvnrv. . r I Eower & MtflSim nr Building a churchjjotween sunse and sunset demands plenty of eed and energy. But Mrs..!.. M, utler of Buffalo with fifty men. irs of the Churches of Christ lilt a church at the Cattaraugus! ,dlan Reservation In that apace time. : elementary and secondary hools, for teachers' salarlos, and e extonslon of terms of school, he funds are to 6e distributed to e various states In accordance; 1th the laws'of the states. The ates, howevert must provide by .w a term of twenty-tour weeks, id a compulsory school law. In Idltlon to this, the English lanlage alone must be taught In order to get the benefit of lese appropriations tho' states ust put up an amount equal to int obtained from the federal Jvernment. It further makes I t ear that the Towner-Sterling 111 shall not be construed to Italy federal control of education. The National Federation of Wean's Clubs Is backing this bill, id many of the leadlne cducn ir> la the country express conflince that Illiteracy will soon he sduced to the minimum in merlca. RENCH PREMIER DEMANDS ACTION ON REPARATIONS (Continued Ir.im page one.) . gorously expressed by the Ameran ambassadors upon certain asicts of the Issues at stake." The corresponlent suggests at the (our participating deletes may present tneir first exinnge of views to settling this testlon, the Inference from his atement aparently being that It (mission Is decided' upon the olted States will! be Invited to atnd. The spokesmen for the nations est dlreltly concerned with tho lublesome reparations probms were.expected to take occa3n at the first meeting with Noted Writ? T1 MEDFORD, Ore., Dec. 9. ?Startled by the crashing ot underbrush, Edison Marshall, noted Action writer, turned to meet the savage glare ot a monster grlscly hear. Quick as a flash, Marshall flred. The, grizzly pause! tor a moment; then, enranged Into even great ferociousness by the sting ot the wound, charged. Marshall put everything he had ?including a prayer?Into one more shot?the last he would be able to fire before tho'bear would be upon him. Luck wot with him, the bear fell dead at Uarehall's . feet. "And that," said 'Marshall ' today, to a reporter for THE . WEST VIRGINIA and NEA Service," "la my answer to your (jueatlon. whether It le easy to write Action." Marshall Is a writer iwho believes In getting material first hand. The enconnter with the gristly occurred while he was In Alaska, In search of "color." And to prove It, He. brought forth, a picture showing ; him and the conaucred grtuly In a canoe, crossing . - back to camp. V ? ?; , ''' , ' / "SkrLlne of Sprnce,", M? * who haw experienced Jnyrladi, , doors of Caaada'a Caribou Barii i" 19 r i ? ..?sejf^ rsgfei-- ^ms gw p -"v.- Jjj | Jy nf Ra -KSwwS^, ^ "rlnce Andrew rrlucess Alice Death before a During squad may be the fato of Prince Andre-v of Oreece, brother of King Constantino. Prince Andrew!goes on trial Dec. 4 and may receive th? same eentenco that was motod out: to other high officials held re-i sponsible for the Creek debacle in; Asia Minor. His wife. Princess I Allco, is a sister of Lord Louis: Mountbatton. now touring the1 United States on hie honeymoon. Mr. Bonar Law to state definitely that France has hbsolutely no desire to take over the Khluo-, land. Members of tho French: delegation believed that the premier would point out that France understanding the futility of annexation of the Khlueland?a step which has been suggested? knows full -well thai 8u?h action; would only create atrothor AlsaceLorraine and eventually another war. In the opinion of tho French, their nation' would only control the Jlhineland along economic I lines during the term of a mora-1 torium, collecting taxes and run-) nlng the railroad lines as a guar-' anleo of Germany's promise to oarry out the reforms that! would Insure payment of her bill. | REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS. | The following real estate trans-! tern have been f.led for recording I in the office of County Clork Lee N. Satterllcld: James T. Newell and Ida Mayj Nowell, his wife," to James L. Thorn i as, lots Nds. y; 2 and 3 In block No. i C of Sunshlnp Addition to Manning-, ton. Consideration $1, etc. I Sarah L. Furbee, executrix, to] H. D. Atha, a parcel of real estate! in iqo ucni ^\aauion 10 mannington. .Consideration $1, etc. II. D. Atha and wife to Sarah J. Furboo, executrix, a parcel ot land In the DorU Addition to Mannington. Consideration Jl, etc. E. VV. Carpenter and Wife to Thomas Carpenter, a parcel o? real estate In tho Second Wand of Fairmont Consideration $1, etc. II. D. McTarish and wife to Joseph E. Wilcox, lots Nos. 11 and IS In , the Ponndstone Acres Addition of Farmlngtos. Consideration, $320. HOLBERT "We Insure Anything TelepnonJ 14S7, FIRE, AUTOMOBILE, -1-.?-A-,?.. You Will Feel Proud IF you oulia with the materials your home, you will reel confldi 1*1 u> tell you more about the lai West Virginia. Dickerson Builc ' FAIRMONT, W. V? r Qf Adventure irills?Battles ( fi HmrMfflM H _ l|B8ByjMHjRK ^3 9fcj*? i*\ BHH^HB^k^ EDISON MARSHALL1 AND iTHE^Ol ! . j - IN SEARCH OF irshall's latest story,' Is 'replete .wit Edge-Sewall Wedding Attend- j BATH,;Me., Dec. 9.?Vlee-ProeflJ dent Coolldge end many other n'dgH tables in the hfe ot Wr.shlngtoiijtl and ot the nation wore In this city today to .'attend the wedding 'oft I United States Senator Walter B.' I Kdge of New Jersey to Miss Ca-l I mllla U A. Sewnll. jj President and Mrs. Herding sent 1 as their gift an oil painting by As a ton Krilght, entitled "Cahores.'S| 1 The ceremony -was set for I In Ghace Episcopal Church, .with I the roctor, the Rev. Charles M 1 Tubhs, bfftclatlng. Senator Fred. M erlck Hale o(. Maine was best aufffl and Mrs. John Wlnslow Wllllafn.; of Dalttmore, slater of the blflU^I was matron of honor. The bride's gown eras the ding dress of her mother ot whln^H brocade and old point lace.^ItorH lace veil, a family he!rloom^wju^| wdrn by her great annt, wife of Ad-^ miral David O. Farragut, when she I was presontcd to Queen (lilts came from all psrts.'of the I world anil many ot themvft'rglMM historic value.Among the guests In addJWnMdM the Vice-President werouKasto^l Richard Ernest of KentuAjf. Rop- I resebtatlve I.ongworth or Ohio and fl Mrs. Dongworth. Senator Edge and his bride nl?)M to sail from New York on the Jcstlc next Saturday for SouttnitfM ton and to spend the holldaJtflWNH in Europe. Their permanenrTiom^B wilTbe In Ventnor, N. J!:^j i LOST j Small Black and WhW Beagle Pup. Bewail if returned to J. F.CoiJf 215 Chicgo StrSet. J; We Clei Automobile Robes ot cheaper J but better >] Heinze & Co. I N Phone 1200*1201 j, BROTHERS Against Everytlmig^ijl ' Hennen Bldg., Fairmont CASUALTY, SURETjf of Your New Borne. jl we are prepared to furnlsh'for H sot and proud of a lob well done. geai. Building Materials Stock In (H ling Supply Co. PHONE 444. i Seeks f 1 jiant Grizzly 1 II a. II t- /TbHMl || HHB II I I IH iH My y ia?g# / ff: * B