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VOLUME 2 6 lO PAGES
TO BE DECORATED
Memorial Day Exercises to Be Held
Monday, Parade and Pro
gram in Afternoon
Memonal Da\ will In (i-n\od at
"Willmar on Monda\ Ma I ^he
graves of the soldui-. in local
cemeteries will IK tLioiiml in the
morning Th ill ho done b\ the
Col Hes Po-t c. iht Roosevelt
Camp I mted :pari-u \meri(.an War
Veterans and In Vu&tin Hanscom
Post ot \meiuan Lt 51011
In the aaernoon at two clock a
paiade will take place The march
ers ill be the Willmar Band mem
bers ot Col Hes? Post A mem
bers ot Col Roosevelt Camp United
Spanish War veterans rife and Drum
Corps and \eteians ot the World ar
The^-lne ot march will be tabt on
P*^e Ave to Fourth thence
Broken lenses replaced frames repair
ed. First class outlcal work
G. H. ANDERSON
Registered Optometrist, with
Anderson Bros. & Go
We have customers for small
farms if there are those who wish
to sell. Please let us know. We
bring buyers direct to owner and
you sell at your own price.
Wm. Olson & Son and E. F.Bjornbers
THE HOGLUND HARDWARE
WX*X-»X»*»X-» C»3Ct f'f^4'^'»^4-»-»»-^»4(-»4?
THE WILLMAR HOSPITAL
OR. B. J. BRANT0N
i. nth l,mhfield Ave, east to Third
loitn on Third to Pacific Ave,
wLsi i.n L'ai ltic to Sixth St, south to
Litchfield Vve, east to Fifth St,
thence to the court house, where the
bind will under a short program. At
toino\ W btantord will deliver an
a on the court house grounds,
following the concert
ottueis ot the American Legion wish
it dt irh understood that every vet
eran ot the World War is invited to
ittend on the 31st and take part in
the parade whether a member of the
Lesion or not
The stores of Willmar will close at
The in Lutheia a to home
at Hai ibon is in mouinin., Os._ar, the
son ot lte\ and Mis I" Rutheit died
Ma\ JOth it -st John Hospital at
I anl tullowin-, in optiation toi appen
luiti Tin ii cultured bunda\
i\ it tl a and church
it on -ni\ue«i
1 to 4 p. m. 7 to 8 p. m. Sundays, 12 m. to 1 p. m.
TELEPHONE NUMBER 122
The Willmar Hospital
Visiting Hours:—2 to 4 p. m.
For the Treatment of All Non-Contagious Diseases
Corner Becker Avenue and Fourth Street
dii tut I lot in I'uen„'er and
-t in I 1\ I lot Win Moen
I mn llet lot ot I ii College ot
st 1 ul The in took in in
tlu John a ii The deceas
(1 is niouiiud l\ his patents—Re
it met Mis Minna Hellin-,
it thit Inothers—I'red stu
dei it t'oni udi a in it St
I mils ilt iloin^ school put
I it snii l\ woik it Lewisvifle Minn
mil it twin hiotlier ot the de
ii is, who id it homt and one
I I Minna I' ot Paul Besides
the immediate tnuli in aunt of the
il it i-eil Mibs I-a//ie BooKeloh of
W Ind attended the funeral
Card of Thanks
We wish to express our heartfelt
thanks to the ladies of Kandiyohi and
•Uwater and other donors ot the
beautittil flowetb contributed in our
letent heteavement ot our beloved
ite and mother We are deeply
giatetul to all who assisted us and
those who lendeied music
I AT THE HOGLUND HARDWARE STORE
We have now received a large shipment of Rhinelander
Airtite Refrigerators, the World's Best at the price. Come
in and see them.
While they last they will be sold as follows:
the $50.00 Size for $34.00
the $60.00 Size for $39.00
Don't miss this sale, as it will not happen again for a long
time to come.
^. ^. :+x
Hats priced Early in the Season
from $5.00 to $18.00 are going at a
We are helping to reduce the high cost of
dressing by reducing these hats below cost.
A Special Bargain Counter
Ranging to $8.00 to be sold at $2.00
A large assortment of White Sport Hats
Veryt Special $5.00
THE HAT SHOP dt
315 Pacific Avenue
S -WiSflggE.^ ££**.
T. J. Kavanagh Fatally Hurt By
Explosion in Vulcanizing
The explosion of the vulcanizing
machine in the shop of Kavanagh
Brothers at 104 Fifth Street last Fri
dav morning fatally injured Thomas
Kavanagh who passed away about
an hour after the accident.
The explosion occurred at 10:45
o'clock Thomas Kavanagh had just
returned from a visit at the bank, and
had seated himselt at his desk when
the machine blew up The other
biother, Michael, who is interested in
the business, was operating the ma
chine but escaped unhurt There was
some trouble with the steam gauge,
as it registeied onlj* forty pounds of
piessure at the time of the accident.
The torce of the explosion hurled one
piece of the machine which struck
Thomas in the side mangling him
tearfully The brother Michael and
Victor Klingenberg and Russell Cur
ran who were first on the scene, rush
ed the dying man in an auto to the
Willmar Hospital He lived until
One part of the vulcanizing machine
was blown thru the ceiling The im
pact of tne explosion blew out the
window lights in the store front Vic
tor Klingenberg, who conducts the
harness shop next door, had a narrow
escape from being in the vulcanizing
shop when the explosion occurred. He
was on his way to go there when he
was hailed by a passerby and stopped
to talk to him a minute when the ac
cident haplpened. Three telephone
girls passed the windows and had only
gone a few steps when the explosion
occurred and a rain of glass* blew on
to the sidewalk.
The Kavanagh brothers have con
ducted the shop since last December,
when they purchased it from Johnson
& Thune, and were doing a very suc
cessful business The deceased man
was well thought of by all who knew
him, and his sudden death cast a deep
gloom over a large circle of friends at
Willmar and at Murdock. He was
formerly a member of the ball team at
Thomas J. Kavanagh was born in
Murdock, June 10, 1896, in the Sa
cred Heart parish, where he grew to
manhood. He attended the Willmar
Seminary and St. Thomas College.
He worked as bill clerk at Willmar
during parts of 1916 and 1917. He
responded to the call of his country
during the World War, and served in
France from Aug. 9, 1918 to July 15,
He is survived and mourned by his
mother, Mrs Ellen Kavanagh, of Mur
dock by eight brothers—Michael and
Charles of Willmar, James of Kerk
hoven Martin, John, William, Leo,
and Robert of Murdock by two sisters
—Mrs Lee and Mayme Kavan
agh. They have the most profound
sympathy of all in the grief that over
whelmed them as a result of this sad
The funeral occurred at Murdock
Monday morning at 9:00 a. m. from
the Sacred Heart church at Murdock.
The services begun with solemn high
mass with Rev Father W. P. Walsh
of Murdock as celebrant, Rev. Father
Lucey of De Graff as deacon and Rev.
Father Holland of Willmar as sub
deacon. Father Walsh preached a
very beautiful sermon, and the Sacred
Heart choir rendered appropriate
music. The interment took place at
the Catholic cemetery at Murdock.
Among the many flowers were tributes
from St. Edwards Council K. of of
Morris Murdock K. of American
Legion Posts of Murdock, Kerkhoven
and Willmar besides many from in
timate friends and relatives. The
pall bearers were Messrs John Daug
herty, Shekleton, John Myers,
William Commerford, John Driscoll
and Alfred Eckwall.
Fund Still Too Small
It is becoming evident that the in
crease voted for the permanent im
provement revolving fund in the city
at the recent election was too small.
Our growing city will require many
street improvements and without suf
ficient money in this fund progress
is bound to be slow.
Two File for Re-Election
N. B. Johnson of New London and
Albert Bpersma of Holland, both pres
ent members of the Board of County
Commissioners, filed as candidates
for re-election last Friday.
—Mr. and Mrs. Roy Downs and two
children returned yesterday from a
couple of weeks' trip to Akely where
they visited with Mrs. Downs' par
Memorial Day occurs on Sun
day in this year and Monday,
May 31, will be observed as this
great National Holiday. It is
requested that business be sus
pended as far as possible in the
City of Willmar and that our
citizens participate in the proper
observance of the Day in order
that the great lessons of patriot
ism that it teaches may be em
phasized and heeded.
Petition Signed By 400 Citizens
Presented to City Council
A petition was presented to the city
council last Monday evening request
ing that the street lights be kept on
all night on dark nights. It was
signed by about four hundred people,
including members of most of the
leading business firms in the city. The
petition was referred to the Water
& Light Commission. The discussion
among the aldermen was favorable
to the granting of the request.
The petition for grading Minneso
ta Street east of Fourth Street East
was presented and accepted for fur
The matter of grading Park Avenue
was again taken up There has been
a change of ownership along the av
enue which will make it possible to
get the required amount of property
back of the improvement. With the
change of roads contemplated in the
Fair grounds Park all the traffic go
ing from the park will be diverted
thru the Park street entrance.
Three ordinances regulating licen
sing of drays, bowling alleys, etc,
which were given their previous
readings by the former council were
placed on final passage and adopted
Wm. Peterson was appointed a
member of the Board of Health.
The contract for laying water
mains was awarded to J. H. Wiggins
Company at 4 7 cents per foot.
Three bids were received
Value of Good Records
Last Saturday the people of Mille
Lacs county voted to move the county
seat from Princeton to Milaca. The
vote was 2 to 1 in favor of moving.
Wednesday evening before the voting
the old court house burned to the
ground with all the records so in order
to prdve title to real estate the pres
ent owners will be compelled to com
mence action in court at a big ex
pense, as it generally costs from $150
to $200 to clear up a defective title,
including attorney's fees. It is esti
mated that there are about 3,000 real
estate owners in the county, and at
that rate the cost of straightening ^out
the records will appropriate $500,
000,—a half million loss to the tax
payers of the county
WILLMAR, MINNESOTA, WEDNESDAY, MAY 26, 192 0
VICTOR E. LAWSON,
SIBLEY PARK TO BE
DEDICATED JUNE 26
The Park Board for Sibley State
Park met at New London last Friday.
Senator Gandrud and Representative
John Wicklund met with them, and
the date for the formal dedication of
the park was set for Saturday. June
26 Gov Burnquist, and a number of
the senators and representatives of
the last legislature will be invited
guests A number of committees were
appointed to have charge of the cele
bration which it is hoped to make a
great civic event. The co-operation
of the public of the country and towns
will be asked in order to make this
public affair one of credit to this sec
tion of the state.
Mrs. Andre$ Hanson, a widow re
siding in Dovre township, died May
23. She was born in Norway on Feb.
6, 1845. The funeral is being held at
the Eagle Lake church this afternoon.
—Miss Marion Grate spent Monday
in the Twin Cities.
—N Hareid left Friday for a bus
iness trip to Minneapolis.
Cook with electricity—use a Hughes
Range.—Willmar Elect. Service Co.
—A P. Brandt left today for a cou
ple of days' visit at Murdock.
Electrical wiring—That's our busi
ness. Willmar Elect. Service Co.
—Paul Peterson spent yesterday af
ternoon visiting his parents at Coka
Why milk by hand? Use the Per
fection Milker—Willmar Elect. Ser
—Mr. C. Martinson of Fargo vis
ited wkh O. B. Olson's from Monday
—Mr and Mrs Henry Thompson of
Grove City called at the O. B. Olson
—S O Bracken returned to St.
Paul today after an extended visit
with his son here.
—Mrs O Thorpe is critically ill.
A nurse arrived from Fergus Falls to
assist in caring for her.
—No accidents of any kind marred
the day last Saturday when hundreds
of visiting autos were here.
—L. J. Johnson is nicely located in
the building he purchased on Third
Street for his plumbing business.
—Mr. and Mrs Albert Peterson
returned to Ihlen Sunday by auto af
ter a visit in this city and Spicer.
—Mrs Alfred Olstead and baby son
returned to their home south of Pen
nock today from the Rest Hospital.
—Mr. and Mrs. Archie Carlson re
turned today from a few days' visit
with relatives at Watertown, S. Dak.
KVALE MAKE VOTESWill
Candidates For Governor and Con
gressnfan Address Two Im
If anyone doubts in which way the
political wind is blowing in these
parts the two immense gatherings at
the Park Auditorium last Saturday
afternoon and evening should dispel
such doubts. Dr Henrik Shipstead,
candidate for governor and Rev. O. J.
Kvale, candidate for congressman,
spoke both afternoon and evening to
audiences which filled the large park
auditorium. At the evening meeting
several hundred people were obliged
to stand, which thy cheerfully did
during the time the stirring address
es were made. Owing to the severe
storm in the southern part of the
state, A. C. Townley was unable to
arrive in his aeroplane, but this dis
appointment did not dampen the en
thusiasm of the multitude.
At seven o'clock a parade was form
ed at the court house square to march
out to the fair grounds. The parade
was headed by two men carrying flags
—C. A. Berg for the organized farm
ers and D. F. Dugan for the Work
ingmen's Nonpartisan League. Then
came the Willmar Band, with thirty
pieces, the candidates and committee
in autos, several hundred men in line
with flags and banners The Burbank
Shipstead Club had quite a few in
line with their banner. A long line
of autos, many of them with "Ship
stead for Governor," banners stretch
ed out for a mile or more to the rear
When the fairgrounds was reached the
woods were already well filled with
Hon. John Wicklund presided at
the afternoon session. The speakers
who were called on were P. I. D. Ost
by, candidate for Railroad and Ware
house Commissioner Hemming S.
Nelson, candidate for Representative
O. J. Kvale, candidate for Congress
George J. Jonicks, candidate for Jud.ge
of Probate, and Dr. Henrik Shipstead,
candidate for Governor .The session
opened with a concert by the Willmar
Band directed by Mr. Hobbie, and
musical numbers were interspersed
with the speeches.
The speakers at the evening rally
were D. F. Dugan, an engineer of the
Great Northern, who spoke for the
Workingmen's Nonpartisan League
O. J. Kvale, candidate for Congress
and Henrik Shipstead, candidate for
Governor. The speakers were given
the closest attention and were fre
quently applauded by the audience.
County Chairman C. O. Bergquist pre
sided at the evening session.
The ir^ri* the crowds heard Kvale
and Shipstead, the more they wanted
to hear from them. Both made an
impression that will undoubtedly be
reflected by great gains in the coming
MRS. ANNA FALK
Mrs. Anna Falk beloved wife of
Erick Falk, died this morning after a
week's illness. Deceased was a na
tive of Nas parish Westerdalarne,
Sweden, being born there Sept. 27,
1852 She came to America Feb. 9,
1868, and came to Whitefield town
ship, where she resided until 1902.
Then they moved to Willmar. From
1908 to 1916 they lived near Kerk
hoven, and moved back to Willmar in
1916. She was a member of the Free
Mission church at Kerkhoven. She
is mourned by her husband and the
following children—Mrs. Elmer A.
Peterson of Willmar Mrs. David E.
Finstrom, La Victoria, Venezuela a
daughter-is-law, Mrs. Mary Falk
of Toqua. N D. There are five grand
children The funeral will occur on
Saturday, May 2ft, at the residence of
Elmer Peterson at 717'6th St. W. at
one o'clock p. m. and at the Free Mis
sion church at Kerkhoven at three p.
m., Revs. G. N. Tegnell and A. Modig
to officiate The interment takes place
at the West Salem cemetery.
MRS CARRIE WINBLAD
Mrs. Carrie Winblad widow of N.
L. Winblad and a former pioneer resi
dent of Willmar city passed away at
Morgan Park, Chicago, May 24, from
infirmities of old age. Frank G. Wind
blade of Milwaukee, only child of the
deceased parents, arrived at Willmar
today with the remains of his mother,
which will be laid to rest at Fairview
Cemetery this Thursday afternoon,
beside those of the husband. Services
will be conducted at the Baptist
church at three o'clock by Rev. Hal
lin. The elder Winblads were char
ter members of the Baptist church
here and very active in the church
work during their residence of thirty
eight years in the city.
The deceased was born at Ljungby,
Sweden, May 12. 1837. She came to
America, first locating at Chicago, in
in 1870, and in 1872 came to Willmar.
Besides the son, Frank, and family,
consisting of wife and child} the de
ceased is mourned by an adopted son,
Henry Winblad, a brother, John
Mattson of Whitefield and a sister,
Mrs. J. Swenson of Kingsburg.
Calif., and a number of other relatives.
—Mr. and Mrs. Charles Johnson, left
last Friday for Kensington where they
went to attend the funeral of a rela
—Russell Johnson wh«r is attending
a law school at Minneapolis spent the
week end visiting at his home in this
Let there be light on your farm—
use a Western Elect. Farm Light &
Power Plant.—Willmar Elect. Service
•:"'^t-^^J^M4^ ~*3l£•&*£ T^
LEAGUE OF. WOMEN
VOTERS TO DEMONSTRATE
Have Sessions at The Court
House Tuesday and
Miss Emily Kneubuhl, Director of
Political Education, of the League of
Women Voters will preside at the
Citizenship Courses to be held next
Tuesday and Wednesday, at the Court
The sessions will open Tuesday af
ternoon at 2:30 o'clock, and there will
be a session Tuesday evening at 8:00
o'clock. The topics to be covered at
these sessions are as follows:
Our Kind of Government, The people,
the States and the Nation Political
Parties, their history in this country.
How we elect the President.
Party Primaries or caucuses in elec
tion districts, county, district and
National Nominating Conventions.
The November Election
Community Problems and Local Govern
Roads, Delinquents and Dependents.
Protection of Person and Property
On Wednesday there will a ses
sion at 10 o'clock a m, one ate 2 30
m. and another at 8 00 Topics for
these sessions are as follows
Simplicities of Election Laws
Who May Vote
How to Register.
How to Vote.
Community Problems and State Govern
Charities and Corrections.
At the Wednesday afternoon session,
there will be a dramatic Demonstration
of Voting. An election scene with the
following cast of characters. Police
man. First Judge, Second Judge, Two
Clerks, Woman and Baby, Maggie O'
Flanigan. Mrs Chas Benson (French)
—Challenger, One Suffragist, Jane Jan
sen One too young to Vote, One Non
resident, One plain alien, One Alien
holding only first papers This dram
atic demonstration will depict a polling
place on election day, and will be very
instructive to the women voters
There will also be one local speaker
at each session and special music. The
meetings will be very instructive and
it is urgent that every woman avails
herself of this opportunity of being in
structed on "how to cast the ballot"
Those who heard Miss Kneubuhl at the
Seventh district Conference -Will be
glad of the opportunity of hearing her
again and the Committee wishes to ex
tend a special invitation to the women
of the rural districts to come and at
tend these meetings as they are of equal
interest to all The League of Women
Voters is Un-Partisan Politically and
these meetings will be attended by both
the Republicans and Democrats—both
men and women are invited.
The sessions will be held at the Court
LOCAL AND PERSONAL
—Gustaf Bjork leaves tonight for
Emery, Wis where he will visit with
Carl Carlson, a former resident of
—The concrete footings for the
foundation of the new addition to the
Merchants Hotel were poured this
—Mr and Mrs. N. O. Peterson of
Maynard were Willmar visitors Tues
day. They were enroute for a visit
—Rev. Renwick McCullough return
ed to his home last Sunday from the
Rest Hospital where he underwent an
operation for appendicitis.
—Mrs. Alton Crosby returned today
from a visit with her son-in-law and
daughter, Mjr. and Mrs. Otto Kuntz at
—The new Magnet Inn will soon be
completed on Fifth Street. Peterson
Bros, are the caterers who are sure
to draw the crowd.
—Rev. Father Holland spent Mon
day forenoon at Murdock where he
assisted with the funeral services for
the late Thomas Kavanagh.
—Mrs. M. T. Carlson and daughter,
Josie left last Wednesday for Rygate,
Mont, for an indefinite visit with the
former's daughter, Mrs. Emil Norin.
—Editor Kelso of the Meeker Coun
ty News and office assistant, Miss
Ruth Krueger, were here from Litch
field attending the Nonpartisan rally
—Leonard Bratberg is one of the
graduates of the Willmar High School
whose name did not appear in the
school notes published in another
—Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Stansberry
returned to Willmar today. Mr. Stans
berry has been taking treatments at
the Eitel Hospital at Minneapolis for
—Mr. and Mrs. Peter Benson of
Jackson visited with Mr. Benson's
brother, DV. Iver S. Benson and fam
ily Monday. They were enroute for
a trip to the State of North Dakota.
—Mrs. David Auman and daughter
Phyllis of Breckinridge, visited with
Mr. Auman, new master mechanic, at
\Villmar over Sunday. They will
move to Willmar as soon as they are
able to find a suitable home.
—Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Scott and child
ren and Mrs. Harry Barkow of Dan
ube were Willmar visitors last Satur
day. They were enroutefox Waverly
for a visit with Mr.' Scott's parents.
Mr. Scott is the editor of the Danube
—Mrs. John M. Monson and daugh
ter, Anna, left this morning for Min
neapolis to attend the graduation ex
ercises of the members of the Asbury
Hospital Nurses Training school of
which Miss Hildur Monson is a mem
SPICER, SATURDAY NIGHT
Hobbie's 6-piece Orchestra will furn
PRICE 8 CENTS
Diplomas WiD Be Given At Com
mencement at Park
Next Friday evening, May 28, the
class of 1920 of the Willmar High
School will graduate. The exercises
will be held at the Auditorium.
Forty-one boys and girls will receive
high school diplomas and six will re
ceive Normal Training Certificates.
The Commencememt address will be
delivered by Rev. W. R. Keesey of
Mount Pleasant, Iowa. The following
is the prograflf-which begins at eight
1. Invocation—Rev F. H. Oehler.
2 Song, "Morning Invitation"—Ves
zio—High School Chorus.
3. Salutatory—Lilly Lindberg.
4. Song, "Lift Thine Eyes"—Mendel
ssohn—Misses Ida Carlson,
Myrtle Tinker, Elva Traphagen.
5. Commencement Address— "What
Constitues a Man's Capital?"—
Reverend Wilbur R. Keesey.
6. Song, "Sweet Miss Mary"—Neid
linger—H. S*. Girls' Glee Club.
7 Presentation of Graduates to
School Board—Supt Geo. H.
8 Awarding of Diplomas—Pres. S.
9 Valedictory—Florence Carlson.
10. Song, "Indian Cradle Song"—Clerk
H. S. Girls* Glee Club.
11. Benediction—Rev. G. N. Tegnell.
Base Ball Games at Atwater
Next Sunday, May 30, at 3 p. m., At
water and Darwin will cross bats at
the Atwater grounds. On^Decoration
Day, May 31, Atwater High School and
Atwater second team will play the first
game and the second game is sched
uled between Atwater town team and
Belgrade town team.
District Epworth League
Rev. J. S. Kentwell of Montevideo,
president of the Litchfield District
Epworth League, was in the city yes
terday on business, arranging for the
District Convention which will be
held'in the M. E. church at Willmar,
Twins Born—One Died
Twin girls were born to Mr. and
Mrs. H. N. Marlow last Sunday, but
unfortunately one of them died. The
remains of the latter were placed
the Tripolis churchyard Tuesday.
Filing Close Next Tuesday
The last day for filing for county
office is next Tuesday, June 1.
Graduate of the Palmer
School of Chiropractic
P. B. HONG.
I DAVISON HOSPITAL
Conducted by P. C. Davison, M. D.
Special Attention Given to
Diseases of the Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat
Glasses Scientifically Fitted
Office Hours 10 to 12 a. m. 2 to 5 and 7 to 8 p. m. Telephone 715
NOT DRUG8 OR 8URGERY NOT OSTEOPATHY OR MAMAOI
LEWIS E. GOSS, D. G.
GEO. G. MIGKELSON. D. C.
DOCTOR OF CHIROPRACTIC
OFFICE—Rooms 9-10-11-12 Loney Block, 5th Street
PHONE 620 RESIDENCE 826-1-
This new science corrects the cause ot acute and chronic
A free examination may reveal the eauee of your
KANDIYOHI COUNTY BANK
invites business in general banking, farm loans and in-
surance. All business entrusted to our care will receive
courteous and careful attention by competent and ex-
REXSTONE MUST MOVE
Second Door West of Carlson Bros.
A "f ir*1*^*^
^»^3s§,i£s~"-' iM-rr ^^"^-/tf X.'S-i
A wedding occurred last Thursday
afternoon at four o'clock at the Free
church parsonage when Miss GladyB
G. Ellingson and Mr. Benjamin F.
Shamp were united in holy wedlock!
Rev. N Nllsen officiating. Miss Adel
ia Roske and Roy Ellingson were the
attendants. The newly-weds will re
side at Willmar. The groom is em
ployed at the Osmundson Garage.
The young people have the congratu
lations of a host of friends
—Mr. and Mrs D. Douglas and
son Robert left last week for their
new home in the State of California.
Mildred Harris Chaplin in
"POLLY OF THE STORM
One of Mrs. Chaplin's best pictures
Don't miss it.
Earl Williams in
"THE FORTUNE HUNTER"
One of Earl William's best pictures
Comedy—"Flirting With Terror"
Mary Miles Minter in
"ANNE OF GREEN GABLES"
Her name was simply Anne, but
she preferred Geraldine Cordelia
Fitzgerald One of Miss Minter's
best pictures. A laugh all the way
Comedy—"Charley Gets a Job"
Alice Brady in
Would he have asked her what he
did if he had really loved her?
Comedy—"Firemen Save My Gal"
"Stolen Kiss" "Soldiers of For
tune" Priscilla Dean in "Virgin
Member ef U. C. A.
Member of M. C. A.
GEO. H. OTTERNESS.
E TO MOV