Newspaper Page Text
YM QUEER MDL
AN OPAL TAKEN OUT OF LARGE
-\: * ?".
Tbe Gera Was Imbedded Under the
S2dn and Was F.e:noved by a
The Charleston Post tells the
beat1 alligator story we ever heard.
Here it Is:
Over on Wadmaiaw and John's Is
land hundreds of peopje have been
looking for big alligators with opals
embedded in their jaws, since L. H.
Hay, <>f Wadmaiaw, found a valu
able jewel in the lining of the cavern
ous mouth of a nine-foot gaitor re
cently. His father-in-law, T. A.
Beckett, magistrate at John's I?land,
came :o Charleston this morning
with the alligator opal, which he
brought here to have appraised. He
would no;'take a handsome sum of
money for the precious stone.
It In true that not every alligator
carries a mouthful of opals, or other
valuable jewels, but a big reptie kill
ed "as it was crossing a Wadmaiaw
Islana road and gjven to Mr. Hay
by the: negroes who .ended Its saurian
career, had a half-inch opal in the
rear of his huge jaws. Mr. Hay, as
sisted by some negroes, was skinning
the d?;ad alligator, and his little boy,
playing about the huge body, sudden
ly exclaimed: "Papa, I feel some
thing hard in his jaw'!". Mr. Hay be
came interested, and cut the hard
object from the back of the animal's
mouth. To his surprise the discover
ed and irredescent disk, about half
an inch in diameter, embedded in
the flesh, and upon examining it, he
pronounced it to be an opal of large
..size. His father-in-law, Magistrate
Beckett, brought the stone to
"Charleston to have its value passed
Bow that opal got Into the alligat
or's jaw is a mystery. Magistrate
Beckett thinks that it came from a
pin .or ring setting, and was lodged in
Mr. Alligator's throat as he was
chewing up human remains. In the
alligotor's stomache were two pine
burrs but no material opal evidence.
Mr. Beckett says he has found whole
rabbits, brickbats and other strange
objects in dead alligators' stomachs.
The theary is that hiia particular al
liga:or was chewing a necktie when
his mouth became an opal depository.
Mr. Beckett was carrying the opal
carefully wrapped up in paper, and
enc .osed In-an envelope lodged in his
Inside pocket, for he was fearful of
losing the gem.
DOINGS OF SOCIETY.
Kir&'s Daughters to Give Pillow Sale.
i Other Notes.
For the benefit of the Dixie Library
a card party will be given Monday
afternoon, May 29th, at the home of
Mrs. L. S. Wolfe. All ladies who
play cards are invited the only re
quirement being that each guest
bring a quarter of a dollar to help
swall the library fund. This is
the first of a series of like enter
tainments for the same cause. In
about two weeks another will be held
at the home of some member of the
club. These parties are 'being favor
ably commented on and it is thought
tint they will be largely patronized.
* * * *
i On the afternoon of June the sixth
the Faithful Workers Circle of the
King's Daughters will hold a pillow
sale. The event will be at the home
of Mrs. Emily Wannamaker on the
corner of Russell and Doyle streets.
Each member of the circle will do
nate a pillow and there will be num
erous designs displayed for sale. Ice
cream and cake will be served and
children as well as grown folks will
? ? * *
Mrs. C. Berghous was hostess to a
large number of bridge players waom
she entenetained delightfully Thurs
day afternoon. About forty guests
were present and prizes were given
to the visiting ladies. Ice cream,
cake and punch were the refresh
? * * *
Miss Sim6ie McMichael compli
mented hex guest Miss McElwaine of
Columbia with 'a euchre party last
night. About forty young people
were present and a most delightful
evening was spent. Ice courses were
AVhat the Grand Jury Says.
Among the usual reports made by
the Calhoun County grand jury this
week was the following in reference
to the courthouse and jail:
"'We further beg to submit the
following resolution which has the
unanimous consent of our body:
"Whereas, the Town of St. Mat
thews has voted twenty thousand dol
lars in bonds for the purpose of
erecting a Court House and Jail
thereby fr.llfiling their pledge to the
people of Calhoun County, therefore
be it resolved:
"That, We the Grand Jury of Cal
houn County, now in session do rec
ommend that the County of Calhoun
supplement the amount voted by the
town of St. Matthews with thirty
thousand dollars to be voted in bonds
by the people, and that an election
be held at as an early a date as prac
ticable, submitting the above propo
sition to the people of Calhoun Coun
Mr. R. C. Bolen and Miss Benlah
Felder, eldest daughter of ;.Mr. T. D.
Fender, of St. Matthews, were happily
married at the bride's home on last
Sunday. Mi6s Fender is a young lady
of many charms and graces, and Mr.
Bolen is ta the congratulated on win
ning her for a life companion. The
young couple wfil make their home
at Branchville, where the groom is
me efficient telegraph operator for
S/outhern Railway. 1
ELLOREE SCHOOL CLOSES
Ends Eight Months of Good and
ThrsElloree 'high school, vafter
eight months of successf:-! work,
closed Friday week. . Exercises em
bracing Friday and Monday even
The program was an elaborate and
Interesting one. Friday evening
was given to an interesting play en
titled "The Matrimonial Exchange,"
in. which each character aquitted her
self creditably. ?
The songs and recitals by the chil
dren were especially good.
Sunday raorninjg!, promptly at 11
o'clock,' the commencement sermon
was preached by Dr. Harms, presi
dent of Newiberry college.
'?Monday evening was givjn to the
graduating class, which consisted of
Miss Ruth Shuler, Miss Ola Long,
Miss Dessie Hungerpiller and David
Owens. The diplomas were de
livered by Mr. Wessinger, of Green
A. J. Thackton, of Orangeburg,
Mr. Livingston, superintendent of
education of Orangeburg* .were both
present an i made fine talks.
The high school of Elloree is one
of the best schools in Orangeburg
county, having so far been very suc
cessful in getting efficient, able
teachers to run the school.
The school has been i" the past
year under the management of E. S.
Read, of Georgetown. Mr. Read has
been assisted by Miss Pearl Johnson,
Miss Eunice Wessinger, IMiss Ida Lee
Parker, Mrs. J. S. Weeks and Mrs.
J. E. Strickland.
The school has had a very suc
cessful year under this able faculty.
Interesting Game of Base Ball Play
ed.?Rain Badly Needed.
Cope, May 17th?Special: The
ball nine, of the Carlisle Fitting
School of Bamberg, crossed bats with
the Cope Team on yesterday after
noon, and ran up a tie score of 12
A tenth inning "was then played,
and the Carlisle boys scored three
more and shut out the home team,
making the score 15 to 12 In favor of
the Carlisle Fitting School. Most of
the stores closed up at 4 o'clock so as
to allow the clerks a chance to see
the game. To thosj who remained,
It seemed as if Sunday bad returned.
^rank E. Cope spent Sunday in
Mrs. Vernon McCan, of Eben-ezer,
Florence Co., is here on a visit to
Mrs. C. E. Cope.
?Misses Marie Gee, and Jessie Jef
fords who has been here on a two
weeks visit to Misses Julia and St.
Claire Cope, leave for their home in
The dry spell continues; gardens
are literally cooked; and white corn
Iis not suffering, and early cotton do
ing fine since the warm weather set
in, yet the late planied cotton is
?ither not up or dying where there
was not moisture enough to It.
The oldest inhabitants say the riv
er is lower than they ha>e ever seen
it. and the fishermen Bay its too low
to catch fish. A few log-perch and
mollies aro about the only kind be
ing caught. , ? ,
Judge Had Been Reminded.
The St. Matthews co-respondent of
The News and Courier says: "The
Judge, in open Court Wednesday
morning, rapped The News and Cour
ier correspondent pretty vigorously
about the imputed insinuations of the
reporter against his Honor in charg
ing the grand jury oh the Court
Hoose and jail proposition. In de
feno9 of himself, The News anu
Courier correspondent (being absent
at the time) Interviewed Judge
Prince at the earliest opportunity.
He admitted having a conversation
with the hotel proprietor, but that
nothing was said about the amount
for a Court House and jail. He fur
ther admitted that he forgot the
Court House and jail matter during
his first charge, and was reminded
by a gentleman that he had overlook
ed it, and then made u second charge.
He was determined, ho ss.id, that the
correspondent should not destroy his
Influence with the grand jury."
Opticians Met in Columbia.
The largest meeting since the or
ganization of the South Carolina Op
tical association some twenty years
ago, was held Wednesday in Colum
bia at Wright's hotel. The following
officers tvere re-elected for the ensu
ing year: Jno. T. Wise, Orangeburg,
president; W. A. Thompson, Sumter,
first vice president; W. E. Avery, Co
lumbia, second vice-pnesident; George
F. Mimms. Edgefield, secretary; H.
W. Carroll, Bennettsville, treasurer:,
Gustaf Sylvan, P. H. Lachicotte, Co
lumbia, and R. H. Allen, Charleston,
executive committee. The board of
regents will coiuposed of Aaron
Odum, Greenville; Z. T. Highsmith,
Florence; H. D. Reese, Columbia; R.
H. Allen, Charleston; W. A. Dyers.
Columbia. The membership commit
tee is: A. H. Schade, Greenville; M.
R. Campbell Anderson, and R. F
Brachrille Graded School.
Th comencement. ?xercises of the
Branchville Graded and High Schools
will begin Sunday, May 21st. and will
contiue through Thursday. .The 10th
grade will give its program Thursday
evening, the exercises beginning at
S:30. Ther? will lie no exercises on
Monday eening. Sunday mror.ing at
11 o'clock, in the Methodist church,
Rev. G. E. Davis of Orangeburg will
deliver the annual commencement
sermon. Wednesday evening at 8:30
o'clock, in tho town hall, Prof. A. G.
Rembert of Wofford College will de
liver the annual commencement ad
dress. Prof. Rembert is widely known
and his ability a3 a speaker and his
pres?nce will mean much.
THE FAIL OF TROY
REPRODUCTION OP THE TROJAN
WAR IS MOTION PICTURES.
Beautiful Women, Dashing Chariots,
Artistic Statuary, Massive Palaces,
Regal Costumes Are Shown.
I The above hitrtorical event will be
i depicted in exquisite photography,
(tinted and tqned beyond compare,
at the Theato on Monday afternoon
and evening. We present below a
short synopsis of the story which all
should read before going to see its
reproduction in motion pictures at
the popular photo play house, The
Theato, on Monday. Here is the
story as you will nee it in the motion
Menelaus, King of Sparta, going
to join his soldiers, bids an agec
tionate good-bye to his wife, Helen,,
the most beautiful of Greek women.
The parting takes place in the gar
dens of . the palace,) *ne imposing
structure, with its massive columns
and marble staire, lending a back
ground to a scene of wondrous beau
ty, 'with gushing fountains, lovely
flowers, strutting peacocks and flit
tering "birds. Mendelaus leaps into
his charriott, and is seen galloping
away through picturesque scenery,
""in' his absence Paris, ? the son of
Priam, King of Troy, comes oh a
diplomatic mission to see Menelaus,
and falling a victim of Helen's- daz
zling charms, devotes his time to
impassioned wooing, in which he is
assisted by the goddest Venus. A
remarkable vision scene is shown
as Venus throwns her filmy mantle
over the couple, who are wafted
through the air In a big shell by
the attendants of Venus, the winged
nymphs guiding the aerial craft to
The flight of Helen is reported to
Menelaus by a servant at the pal
ace, who lashes the horses drawing
his chariot into frightful speed to
reach his master. The grief and rage
of Menelaus know no 'bounds, and he
hastily marshals hip army and re
ceives the pledge of his nobles to
fight to the death. An immediate
march is ordered to the city of Troy.
Helen is being entertained in the
palace of Troy by Paris, who has
lavished her with attention and sur
rounded her by a retinue of beau
tiful women and singing and dancing
girls. A soldier dashes up with news
of the attacking forces. The Trojan
soldiers advance to meet the Greeks,
but are driven back behind the walls
of Troy?a thrilling scene in which
2,000 ffcgihting men are seen.
The Greeks battle with indomita
ble furyv Charge after charge is
made on the sturdy wall3, in the face
of an avalanche of huge missiles
thrown into their midst by the Tro-I
jans. Finally Menelaus, realizing
the futility of attempting to storm
the massive mounds of stone, plans
a ruse. A giant horse is built of
wood, inside of which are concealed
a score of Greek soldiers. This is
left outside the town, and Menelaus
withdraws his army.
As the last of the departing Greeks
is lost to view, the Trojans venture
forth and gaze curiously upon the
strange equine. With exulant shouts
they take possession, and drag it to
the city. To permit its entrance
through the gates it is necessary to
tear down a portion of the wall.
General rejoicing at the lifting! of
the seige takes place, and the horse
is regarded a? a trophy of war.
Wearied with the conflict of many
days, the town, seoure in the de
parture of its enemies, is wrapped in
the arms of Morpheus. Night has
cast its darkening mantle upon the
earth, through which the moonbeams
struggle and weirdly cast their rays
upon the gorgeous splendor of Troy.
The city sleeps, unmindful that the
Greeks are rushing back with mur
derous hate in their hearts.
Suddenly a trap door in the wood
en horse opens, and a Greek drops to
the ground. Another and another
follow, till all are assembled. Tor
ches are quickly lighted, and the
band seperates, a blaze of fire fol
lowing each one as he wields the
flaming brand. Simultaneously the
Greek army rushes into the city
through the dismantled wall.
The eyes of the awakening TVro
jans open upon a most terrifying
spectacle. Surprised and scattered,
they are met on all sides by fiery
flame and relentless sword. The
rout is complete. Though fighting
valiantly, they are no match for the
Greeks, and many flee ?gnominiously
to save their lives.
The consuming flames burn fierce
ly, mounting higher and higher, cast
ing a lurid glare upon the awful
scene of carnag?. In the palace Hel
en clings tremblingly to Paris, who
seeks in vain for means of egress.
The royal guards, making a last
stand in the reception chamber, are
ruthlessly cut down.
The intense heat disintegrates the
stone buildings, and they crumble
to the earth. Immense columns sway
majestically and come crashing down.
Groping and stumbling through the
smoke filled corridors Paris sup-j
porting Hel^n, makes his way to the
g-ound floor, and instantly a hun
dred swords seek his heart. Mene- i
laus utters a sharp command, stay- j
ing every hand, and himself engages j
I Paris. The duel is spectacular, thej
short, heavy swords falling in quick
j succession on each other's shields.
At last Paris falls, and with a be
J seeching cry Helen, the| faithless,
leaps to her husbands arms. Dis
dainfully he thrust her from him.
and the picture ends with Helen at
the side of her slain lover, while
Menelaus .gazes upon her contopm
Kain Baly Needed.
In some sections fine rains have
fallen, but in others rain is badly
ne?ded to bring up the crops. Hope
it will come in a day or two.
ARRIVAL AND CLOSURE MAILS
At the Orangeburg Postoffice Since
Below we publish the time of ar-|
rival and closing of the mails at the
Orpjorijbburg postoffice, which went
into effect last Monday:
Train No. 15 from Columbia ar
rives at g:02 a. m., mails close 4:30
Train No. 16 from Charleston
arrives at 5:23 a. m., mails close
?1:30 a. m.
Train No. 35 from Florence ar
rives 7:13 a. m, malls close ?:30
Train No. 46 flrom Orangeburg
leaves 7:13 a. m., mails close 6:30
Train No. 12 from Columbia ar
rives 10 a. m., mails close 9:30
a. m. i
Train No. 13 from Charleston ar
rives 10:54 a. m., malls close 10:25
Star from Raymond and North
1 p. ni., close at 12 m.
Train No. 22 from Pregnals ar
rives 2:20 p. m., returning leaves
4:58 p. <m., mails plose 4:15 p. m.
Train No. 14 from Columbia ar
rives 6 p. in., mails close 5:30 p. m.
Train No. 11 from Charleston
arrives 8:23 p. m., mails close 7:30
Train No. 47 from Florence ar
rives 10:10 p. m.
On holidays and Sunday all mails
close for departure at 6 p. m., though
leaving after this hour.
Cut this out, paste it on a card
and lay it on your desk for future
CALHOUN1S COUNTY BUILDINGS
How Funds Are to Be Raised to
Erect and Pay for Them.
The St. Matthews correspondent
of the Stute says:
"During his charge to the grand
jury Wednesday morning, Judge
Prince urged upon them the pro
priety and necessity of building ad
equate and commendable public
buildings for the county, and stated
that he was of the opinion that suit
able buildings could not be built for
the $20,000 provided by the town of
St. Matthews?that the court house
should not cost less than $50,000,
and the jail $15,000?and he sug
gested that the county issue bonds
for the additional amounts necessary.
"It appeared to the judge that it
had been intimated that he had been
prompted to advocate $50,000 for a
court house, because other judges
preceding him had done likewise.
Judge Prince stated with vigor that
he took counsel of no man when it
came to what his idea was as to
what, a court house should be.
"The grand jury took business
like notice of Judge Prince's recom
mendations, and adopted a resolu
tion which they presented, resolving
that the county supplement the $20,
000 already given with $30,000 ad
ditional and urged that proper steps
be taken looking to securing this
amount. The report was received
with manifest satisfaction by the
court and' those in attendance."
Closing Exercises Held on Last Mon
The closing exercises of the Wood
ford School have been completed and
a host of people say "hurrah for
Wood ford. Monday evening there
was a beautiful May Pole play, giv
en by the children, pupils of their
much loved teacher, Mrs. Grant. Al
so music was rendered by the girls,
showing the re;uarkable talent of
Miss Elizabeth Roberts, who has so
faithfully and lovingly taught them.
Tuesday evening the exercises of
the school in general, were greatly
enjoyed. Wednesday morning, at 10
o'clock, the patrons held a meeting in
which everybody was allowed to say
something, even the women. Rev. T.
L. Belvin addressed the audience
most forcibly on Christion Education.
Mr. A. Z. Stroman made a fine talk,
telling of his conception of a good
Wednesday evening was the best
of all, it is thought by many. The
question for debate was. "Does man
kind derive more benefit from sculp
ture, and music than from ora
tory and literature. During the ex-1
ercises of the week three gold medals I
have been awarded, two to the debat- j
ors, one to Miss Leita Smith, and the
other to Master Barto Sharpe. Miss
Olive Gissendanner received one for
having accomplished much in music.
The following from Snuperin-1
tendent D. N. Barrow, of Clemson ,
college, will interest, our farmers. He I
says: "While we are going to spend I
a good deal of time this summer in j
operating our live stock train, yet we j
know that there will be a geat many
sections through which we will rot.
be able to carry the gospel for im-1
proved agriculture in this way. Wei
therefore have no idea of neglecting j
the regular farmers' institutes and
it will facilitate my work very ma
terially if sections desiring these in
stitutes will make their application
as promptly as possible. I will ap
preciate it If you will bring this to
the attention of your readers.
Excursion Hates Via Southern.
Acount Grand Lodge Knights of
Pythias the Southern Railway an
nounces greatly reduced rates from
all points to Columbia, S. C, and re
turn, tickets to b-^ sold May 2 2nd
and 23rd, and for trains scheduled to
arrive at Columbia before noon, May
24th, limited to reach original start
ing point returning not later than
midnight of May 2 6th. 1911. For
tickets, etc., apply to Ticket agents
or address J. L. Meek, Asst. Gen. Pas
senger Agent, Atlanta, Ga.. or W,'. E.
McGee, Division Passenger Agent.
Charleston, S. C. ei4
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS
PICKED UP ALL OVER TOWN BY
What Is Happening Here and There.
Local Items of Personal Interest to
We hope thos= who can will send
up their subscriptions for the paper.
We need it.
'Mrs. Will Smoak and little son of
Aiken are visiting the formers par
ents on Ellis Avenue.
The children had the right of way
yesterday at the Presbyterian lawn.
It was a beautiful sight.
Read the story of the Fall of Troy
on this pag*. and then go and see It
in motion pictures at The Theato.
The opening of the- pafk Thursday
evening was a delightful occasion,
which was enjoyed by a large crowd.
Mrs. :F. A. Schijney got the refrib
erator given away by Mr. S. A. Black
mon, dealer in hardware and furni
The Helpers Sunday School h?ld
their annual picnic yesterday. It is
needless to say that ell who attend
ed had a nice time.
If we do not get a general rain
soon we suggest that the people meet
in their churches wherever it is need
ed and pray for a refreshing one.
The closing exercises of the Trini
ty School will take place on Friday,
May 26, beginning at 8 o'clock P.
IM. The public is cordially invited
The little folks' May Queen enter
tainment at the Presbyterian lawn on
yesterday afternoon was one of the
nicest things of the kind ever gotten
up in this city. It was enjoyed by
Mr. Eugene McSweeney, Manager
and Edftor of the Hampton Guar
dian, was in the city yesterday and
last night. Mr. McSweeney is a son
of the late Gov. Miles B. McSweeney,
and is worthily filling his fathtr's
place on the Guardian.
"Broken Fetters" was postponed
bn account of one of the characters
being sick, but will be given at
Jericho School house Wednesday
night, May 17th, and at Elloree
School Auditorium Thursday night
the 18th, ?>eginning at 8.30 o'clock.
Admission 15 and 25 cents.
- The town of Wagener and school
district No. 60 have decided to erect
a $10,000 school building and has
levied a special 2 mill tax to main
tain the school. This was decided on
Tuesday when the district voted the
bonds for the school house and the
special tax. The vote was 46 in favor
and 16 against the bonds and special
St. Matthews has resolved to add
one more grade tc her school. This
will give the school eleven grades,
and prepare pupils for the sophomore
instead of the Freshman class In the
colleges. Such a grade would be a
great addition to our graded school,
and would be a great saving to those
who sent boys and girls off to col
Large Residence Bnurned.
At ten o'clock Sunday night the
completely destroyed the 12-room
frame dwelling of D. W. M. Hutto,
situated: on Main street, near the de
pot, in Harleyville, and used as a
hotel. The origin of the fire is not
known but it is thought to have been
set.by rats, as the flames were first
discovered in one of the closets in
a seco.id-floor room When the alarm
was given the fire had gained such
headway that it was almost impossi
ble to enter the burning building,
however a small amount of furniture
was saved from the room on the first
floor, most of it being badly dam
aged. Mr. Hutto had recently made
considerable improvement on this
property, and this makes the loss
more. The loss is estimated at be
tween $5,000 and $6,000, with about
Black Cats Defeat Cardova.
The Black Cats defeated the Car
dova team in a game of ball at
Rowesville on Wednesday afternoon.
Rowesville come very near losing the
game on errors, making eleven. In
the sixth inning, with the score 7 to
2 in favor of Cardova, Rowesville
scored six runs on hits by Simmons,
Boone. Adams, Rushton and a three
bagger by Wannamaker, which clean
ed the bases: Score: Rowesville
9, Cardova 8: base hits, Rowesville i
11, Cardova ; errors, Rowesville 11,
Cardova 4; batteries for Rowesville.
Adams and Williams, for Cardova.
Bonnett and Boyleston: struck out.
by Adams 1 1, by Bonnett "..
Climbing Automobile Contest.
The automobile hill climbing con
test, which is to be hHd in this city
on the afternoon of Thursday. May
25th, will be participated in by auto
mobiles from this and Calhoun coun
ties, and will be an interesting occa
sion. The start will be made at the
river and the run will be up Russell
street to Broughton street, which is
up-hill all the way. Th etrnck will
Ik- put in good condition, and during
the race will be guarded by police
and the Tillman Volunteers. All nu
Itomobilits v- want to take pari are
invited to write .Mr. Cecil Culler or
'.Mr. L. Bennett for further informa
The Ranch All Bight.
j Health Officer F. A. Schiffley, who
is always ready to answer calls where
; his services are needed, has inspect
ed thoroughly the branch that runs
I between Amelia street and EMis ave
nue, and reports it in good condi
tion. He Is sure that the fever com
plained of in that section of the city
is not caused by the condition of the
branch, but as a precaution he will
recommend that one section be clean
Briefly-books that have "made good." The titles in
this list are selected from the best works of authors who
have achieved success-therefore, viewed from a literary
standpoint, ihey represent the highest standard than can be
found .in the world of fiction.
They are of full library size, beautifully printed on ex
cellent paper. Most of them are illustrated-some with the
finest color work- and all are attractively bound in cloth in
the best manner known to the trade. Why not enjoy read
ing at a minimum expense, at the same time having the
satisfaction of ownership and of building a library?
Cy Whittaker's Place.Lincoln.
Fly on the Wheel, The. .Thurston.
Fool There Was, A.. ....Browne.
Forge in the Forest.Roberts.
Game and the Candle, The. .Ingram.
Girl in Waiting,' The.Eyre.
Goose Girl, The.MacGrath.
Guest of Guesny, The. .Tarkington.
Half a Chance...Isham.
Lantern of Luck, The.. ..Douglas.
Last Woman, The.Beeckman.
Leaven pf Love, The.. ..Burnham.
Mary Jane's Pa.Way.
Memoirs of a Baby.Daskam.
Modern Madonna, A.Stanley.
Old Chester Tales.Deland.
Opened Shutters, The.. . .Burnnarr..
Right Princess, The.Burnham.
Scarlet Pimpernel, The.Orczy.
Side-Stepping With Shorty.. . .Ford.
Sister to Evangeline, A.... Roberts.
Told by Uncle Remus.Harris.
Woman's Way, A.Somerville.
Bow of Orange Ribbon, The..Barr.
Bruvver Jim's Baby.Mighels.
Comrades.Thomas D'xon, Jr.
Coniston. .. ..Churchill.
Dimbie and I.Barnes-Grundy.
Doctor Lavendar's People.. .Deland.
Fortunes of Fifi, The.Seawell.
Furnace of Gold, The.. ..Mighels.
He Fell in Love With His Wife.Roe.
Husband by Proxy, A.Steele.
Like Another Helen.Horton.
Master of Appleby, The.. .. Lynde.
Music Master, The...Klein.
Red Man and White.Wlster.
Rock in the Baltic, A.Barr.
Rose Mac Leod.Brown.
Saul of Tarsus.Miller.
Scarlet Empire, The.Parry.
She That Hesitates.Dickson.
Tess of the Storm Country. .White.
Third Degree, The Klein & Hornblow.
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