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The Fairmont West Virginian. (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1904-1914, September 30, 1907, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86092557/1907-09-30/ed-1/seq-3/

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^^^HiM' I Mm?1
I mmm JBk JUmmM U
' Vl
^plE ;
&?*?- ; '
HMVtt') Wilton.
Kd Singer, Al. H. WilGerman
dialect comonefplay,
of I
itz(ii'land,:"Metz\ln tho
I ^ ^
UU1 KJi wu 1
L "Met
iV;\v ' . .'
the best of all the '
z IN '
Performance $eintilati]
Pleasure, Smilt
firENES Ol
Alps, the Switzerland Valley
Cravesee, the Mountaineers I
Magnificent Scenery
l Rivtr of Song and Mus c?j
ing the action of th<
sing his gbriou
"Fairest Fit
e delightful "WILSON'S LULLABY,"
the next convulse his auditors with
heartiest laughter. He also possesses
I lie Heaven sent gift of a singing
voice of remarkable power and sweetness,
which so well is described by
Air. George P. Goodale, the celebrated
dramatic critic of the Detroit Free
ProSB. Mr. Goodale writes, "He slugs
ballads with rare feeling, and his
voice has' that sympathetic quality
Hint is shove, bevond and wholly out
of the reach of art." Following are
the titles of the songs that Mr. Wilson
Is singing this season: "Fairest
Flower Of All," "Wilson's Lullaby,"
"Songs of Old Fatherland," "Snitzlebunk"
and "Swltzer Le Boy."
"We Are King."
Unquestionably one of the dramatic
events of the season Is Mr. Lawrence
Evart, who is starring for the
second season in a complete production
of Mr. Whiteside's greatest comedy
success, "Wo are King." Mr. Evart
will appear in this city, matinee
and night, next Saturday, anil the company
selected for him by Mr. A. W.
Cross, is said to be a most capable
one. "We Are King" is replete with
clever dialogue. That the scenic arrangements,
costumes, rehearsals and
a|l preliminary details received Mr.
Whiteside's personal attention in NewYork,
Is a guarantee of their perfection.
Both press and public hare'received
the production most cordially.
Mr. Evart has been greeted by crowded
houses wherever he has made his
,j, ^
*? 4
Adelaide Keim is playing in a noyal
Family" in Chicago.
Clara Blooilgood Is to begin her seutlOES,
e, today, in announcing that v,
ite line of Ladies', Misses' and
ten in business here
\ success we have c
have sold-good goc
other lines will be
W4't?-NTrr C"U Ann
IViHiIN I . tJIXUbO in
;ial attention is dra
idles Shoes and all of them a
\tVW-WW*#.W&I-Wi, ". : ' 7
tl#kl AV">%
m Hi
Wilson plays, the ne<
rHE Al
tig with Pathos and Humo
s and Surprises
, the Hospire in t,he Loaely Alpi
lome, aid the "Great Suow Ston
and Electrical Effects
\.n Ocean if Milth and Melody.
5 play Mr. Wilsons
,s song success,
nxxr<ar nf A11
L/ w* UX V/l 1J.U
THE HARVEST MOON" and other favorl
son this week In Ohio. il
Eleanor Robson is to make a long "
road tour with Paul Armstrong's play, Vl
"Salomy Jane."
Channlng Polock's play, "The Little
Gray Lady," Is being used by the
stock companies. 11
Early In January Maude Adams is to "
appear in "The Jesters." She will begin
her season In "Peter Pan."
Marie Tempest is rehearsing a play ?'
by Alfred Sutro, author of "The Walls B
of Jericho." It is to be produced In n
London by Charles Frohman.
Wilton Lackaye in- his - new play, ^
"The Bondman," dramatized from Hall
Calne's novel, has been doing big business
in St. Louis, and the play is ex- '
peeted to be one of the season's win- ,
Mi's. Annie Y'eamans to to have the
stage this season, and will devote her
time henceforward to training pupils b
for the stage. She is nearly 72, and y
has been on the stage for 62 years. >
"The Movers" is to be rewritten and j
probably produced again in the spring. b
In the meantime Dorothy Donnelly is
to have a leading role in one of "The tl
Lion and the Mouses" companies. h
- tl
Sadie Jansell, who Is on tour with '!
"Fascinating Flora," the latest of the
Casino musical successes, does an ex- v
ceediugly clever Imitation of Eddie tl
Foy. She portrays the voice, posture b
and gestures of the eccentric comedian 6
perfectly. k
Henrietta Crosman claims to be the jj
first dramatic star to' carry her orchestra
from city to city. This Is u
another step toward completeness in n
i f
is, SHOES :
: t:3'
re have secured a X 9
Children's Shoes. ^
we have met with t
lone our' utmost t
>ds at low prices. f
i repeated in our i
at look well and 1
wn to our line of I
re stylish and up-to-date. T
sa- wWm
"'.. 3? :^:':M::'"'^ SS
' .
t - v '
iaePaBS, the Wonderfal
will HE9
tc songs.
etall for stage performances, but
leu Miss Crosman's play, "The Chrisan
Pilgrim," is a music play, anil
ery near a grand opera. So that toil
uinsuclans colud not readily pluy
ie nuidie without many reheasrals.
Delicacy and femininity are the
lain characteristics of Carlotta Nlll;n,
the Swedish girl who won her
rst big success in New York last
sason in Rachel Crowthers'r picture ;
Nevada mining life, "The Three of
s." After years of hardest strugle
this comparatively obscure actress
oko up one morning after the first
ight of the play to find herself faious.
But she had done work beire
which had drawn the attention
: tho critical and judicious to her, noibly
In her fine performance In Mrs.
Iske's production of "Hedda Gabler."
lop Chasing Boy Bathers Shocks
Staid 8t. Louis Ladies.
,Clnd only In drops of water, flftocn
o.vs, need from twelve to fifteen
earn, raced yelling through' Llndell
oulevnrd and otlier sedate streets adicent
to Forest pnrk, St Louis, sendtg
women folk Scampering Indoors
rom porches and lawns startled and
lushing. s
Fnntlng after the glistening legs of
he boys trundled Park Officer Walsh,
te had caught the boys swimming in
ho pnrk lake and-scaring the young
ves out of the fish hatching there,
i'nlslr with great strategy had crept
p on the boys Just where their clothes
rere plied on the bank. He Invited
hem to come ashore and be arrested,
ut they swam to the other side and
ed. For company's Bake the lads
ept together as they ran. and the picore
they made as they fled down Liuell
boulevard would have charmed an
The hoys hid In alleys and barrel!
t)tll the policeman promised he would
ot arrest them. Then they ran hack
or their clothes past deserted lawns
nd porches. This time, though, a
ood many window curtnlns fluttered
usplclously as they passed.
All the new records tor October,
oth Disc and Cylinder.
230 Main St., 2d floor.
?chool books and supplies at Qlobe
ook Store, Watson Hotel Bldg. tl
Good |
Gas i
: G00(1? |
(When in need of gaa heat- Q
Ing stovea, gat fixtures, gat ?
fe lights, or anything In the gaa J
* goods line, call on V
| > C. A. BONHAM,
| The Leading Plumber, *
I ,217 Walnut Ave. ?
51ORGNTOWN, \V. vl. S-pt. nr.?
OUIo Unlrerelty, could do-nothing
with' w.V. C.'s' line sad conSned their
playing to forward phases and end
runa, gaining much ground on the former
play. Score, 35-5.
\T.lnftiin. '
WVsi Virginia, 35. Ohio, 5.
Hutchinson .....L. E Patterson
Hawley i.L. T.... Connett
Githooley L. G.. Riley
Yeardley (Capt.).C Allen
Backman R. G Wltherspoon
Mclutlre R. T...... Crist
Buliard ,R. E......... Scott
Gallney Q. B liH Jones
Martin L. H Leaver
Nebblnger R H. Wood
Grayson F. B....(Capt.) Kaler
Substitutes, Huey (or Martin. McCrery
for Hutchinson, Hlneman for
Backman; Curran (or Crist; Davis
(or Patterson. Touchdowns?Nebblnger.
Hawley, Huep, Grayson, Martin
2, Wood. Referee?Arthur. Umpire.
Bralnard. Time of halves, 25 and 20
Standing of the Clubs.
Won. i/ost. Pet
?no in nn
L-mrugo ivi ti. ixv
Pittsburg 8S 50 .011
New York 82 05 .558
Philadelphia 70 04 .543
Brooklyn 06 78 .455
Cincinnati 01 84 .421
Boston 56 88 .3S5
St. Louis' 47 99 .322
Yesterday's Results.
Brooklyn, 5j Chicago, 2.
Brooklyn, 2; Chicago, 2, darkness.
Philadelphia, 1; Cincinnati, 0.
Cincinnati, 4; Philadelphia, 3.
New York, 7; St. Ikiuls, 5.
St. Louis, 1; New York, 0.
Saturday's Results.
Pittsburg, 7; Boston, 2?first game.
Boston, 0; Pittsburg, 5?second
St. IxjuIs, 0; New York, 0.
Other games postponed,
Monday and Tuesday, September 30
and October 1.
Philadelphia at Pittsburg.
New York at Chicago.
Boston at St. Louis.
Brooklyn at Cincinnati.
Wednesday, October 2.
Philadelphia at Pittsburg.
Boston at St. Louis.
New York at Chicago.
Thursday, October 3.
Philadelphia at Pittsburg.
Friday, October 4.
Brooklyn at Boston.
Chicago at St. Louis.
New York at Philadelphia.
Saturday, October 5.
Pittsburg at Cincinnati.
New York at Philadelphia.
Chicago at St. Louis.
Brooklyn at Boston.
Sunday, October 6.
Pittsburg at Cincinnati.
Chicago at Boston.
Saturday'* Results.
St. Louis, 3; New York, 1.
St. Louis, 5; New York, 2.
Washington, 3; Cleveland, l.?
Chicago, 2; Boston, 1.
Philadelphia-Detroit, rain,
Standing of the Clubs.
Won. Lost. Pet
Detroit 87 56 .608
Philadelphia 83 - 55 .601
Chicago 86 60 .689
Cleveland 83 63 .669
New York 66 77 .462
St. Louis 64 81 .441
Boston 58 87 .400
Washington 47 85 .331
Monday.September 30.
Detroit at Philadelphia.
Chicago, at Boston.
Cleveland at Washington.
St. Louis at New York.
Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday,
October 1, 2 and 3.
Cleveland at Philadelphia.
' Detroit at Washington.
Chicago at New York.
St. Louis at Boston.
i ,
Friday, October 4. >
Philadelphia at Washington.
. Boston at New York.
8unday, October 5.
Cleveland at Chicago.
: Philadelphia at Washington,
Boston at New "York.
Detroit at fit-Louis.' . ^
AL H. Wilson in the I
1st Ybide by
his wife's word
I'AYETTEVTLLE, W. Va., Sept. 80.
It will behoove saloon keepers to be a
little wary hereafter how they sell
liquor to men whoso wives warn them
against each Bales,)( the results are
to follow that attended the trial of
two damage suits In the Circuit Court
this wrek. A iury awarded Mrs.
Lloyd $2,000 to be paid by Mr. Payne,
a Smlthers saloon keeper, and a
Mount Hope woman was given a verdict
for $1,000 against A. P. Bailey, a
saloon man oC that town*" Both cases
are to be appealed, but the judgments
are likely to stand and the saloon men
will have to puy.
In the case of Mrs. Lloyd, who was
awarded $2,000, It seems that her husband
drank to such excess that he be
came Insane and 1b now In the asylum.
Tho saloon men'gave him liquor .after
being told not to do so by Mrs.
The Mt. Hope case was not quite so
bad. The wife of George Rogers, a
blacksmith, was the plaintiff in this
easu. Besides the suit against Mr.
Bailey,'she also has a similar suit
against 13. B. Lee, another Mt. Hope
saloon man. It will not be tried at
this term.
These suits attracted much attention
and their successful outcomo
will encourage other actions of a slm
Uar character.
I T*? tlin damaon Dlllf osvolttat fllti
Nuttallburg Coal Co. for the death
of Joe Carmen, a motor runner, the
Jury was several hours In arriving at
a verdict and finally found $500 tor
the plaintiff. A motion to set aside
the verdict was sustained and the case
will come up for trial again.
Football Saturday.
At Philadelphia?Pennsylvania, 37;
North Carolina, 0.
At Morgantown?W. V. U., 35; Ohio,
At Lewlsburg?Bucknell, 5; Gettysburg,
At Easton?Lafayette, 22; Wyoming
Seminary, 0.
At Lancaster?Franklin and Map
shall, 17; Lancaster High School, 0.
At State Collegf?State College,
32; Geneva College, 0.
At Mlddletown, Conn.' ? Wesleyan,
17; Mlddlebury, ^
At Providence ? Brown, 16; New
Hampshire State, 0.
At Hanover, N. H.?Dartmouth, 13;
Norwich, 0.
At Exeter Phillips?Exeter, 5; Sates
0. .
At Andover?Phllllps-Andover, 11;
Lynn, 0.
At Columbus?Ohio State University,
28; Otterbeln, 0.
Since 1899 Professor Halstead, of
New Jersey, has been giving some attention
to Seedless tomatoes. At , the
very start the fruit was large and called
the Olant.! The variety seems to he
well fixed and the flavor is excellent
The traits, however, are becoming
smaller. . \
Notice to Subscribers.
few "Metz in the Alps" |g
me ornod uu unrritMi um mm ?iou.n.vu
cape through the ^gk door, but
ployes rushed at him and knocked
Lieutenant Smith and Patrolman
Bales was taken to the office of *
and aS a result he was gfv?n ten days
officers plenty of time to get him.
And bringing htm tbBhli own j
Is a darned eight hotter btutuMs^g
Than loaflng around iho throne,^
towering sajLrusb. his throat pnrcs|l',|
thorns, the ulneteen^moSh-old boy ba4 b
, 11im .mm
cm |
jrg.Ti |
nlfl/if fT\ ill/!
S&* m\ W a 1 llll
WjH^w' &^ //fc! jI
Kfl Ijj^^j
i 'I
Jnldwell. Idl., was fouud alive tod
jrnttllag. to blmself after a eeanSHj
which begun with the chiidjHH

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