Newspaper Page Text
Tlie Movements of Many People, >etvberriaiis,
am! Those >Yho Visit
.Mr. D. A. Livingston has changed
from the city to R. F. L). No. 2.
Mr. Odell H Duncan lias changed
from Griffin, Ga., to Zebulon, Ga.
E. H. Aull, of Newberry, is here on
Mr. George Rikard has returned to
Charlotte from a visit here to his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Rikard.
Mrs. C.E. Black, of Columbia, S.J
C., is the guest of Miss Emily Shock- j
Mrs. J. Y. McFall and children have i
?- " At >?r? AT/-> 17*0 1 1'c I
daughter, Mrs. I. X. Kennedy.?Ora,
cor. Laurens Advertiser.
Gordon Leslie, student at the South
Carolina Collegiate Institute, Edgefield,
spent Easter with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Leslie.
The Newberry friends of Mr. S. H.
McLean will be glad to learn of his
improvement since the operation for j
appendicitis. This .most popular dis-j
trict passenger agent for the South-1
*rn railway-in Columbia has many j
frienda in Newberry.
Mr. J. R. Green returned from Atlanta
on Tuesday morning. This is
for the purely personal column of
the movements of many people, but :
what Mr. Green went to Atlanta for |
' 1 * >?/-> noronnol HO- I
nas no u usint;&?> m mc gvuu< uv
partment. See various and all about.
YARIOUS A>D ALL ABOUT.
The carnival is here this week. But
the week is nearly gone.
It is nearly time to talk of early
closing.?Observer. That's what it
Next Sunday at 11 o'clock the min-j
isters of the city will preach special i
sermons on civic improvement by re- j
quest of the civic association.
Next Sunday there is to be that allday
singing at Mollohon church, conducted
by Professor Webb, of McAdenv'ille,
X. . Everybody invited, j
The boxes at the new postoffice'
were rented Thursday. All they are \
waiting on to begin business here is'
the new furniture.
The first customer entering the:
store of J. Mann after the city clock I
strikes the hour of ten next Tuesday!
will be given a souvenir, appropriate!
to the season.
Recorder Earhardt fined Julian Ryan
$15 on Tuesday for the stealing:
of three quarts of whiskey from the;
Southern railroad. Which was $5 per
quart. Ryan paid.
That 14,000 pounder of an engine,
makes good speed for so heavy a
thing. Supervisor Bill Hill knows'
what tie is a^ing wiin ms rvuimcj i
traction and the two road scrapes, I
The Rev. Sanders R. Guignard will I
conduct Easter and communion ser- i
vices at St. Luke's church on next i
Sunday morning at 11 o'clock. Preaching
also in the afternoon at 4.30 i
o'clock. Public invited.
The postuffice authorities are call- j
ing for sealwd proposals to carry the
United States mails and the parcei j,
post mails between the Newberry j
postoffice and J&e Southern and C. X. J
& L. depot.
We trust that the people of New-!
berry will give generous patronage to;
the Adams Carnival company of An- j
d-erson.?Anderson Mail. The Mail j
has such a joking way about it as to!
raise a doubt regarding its serious- j
ness on occasions.
Dr. James Mcintosh put it right in
his piece on Will Marshall's case in
last Tuesday's paper. If a piece ever
hit the nail on the head, or had the i
ring of the right metal, that piece j
did, from start to finish every word of
"Observation as a factor in advanc-j
ing the science of medicine" sounds
like it will be a good subject It is a
paper to be read by Dr. O. B. Mayer
in Laurens at the meeting of the
Third district medical association on
/ returned irom a visit iu .?u. ^
lather, Dr. R. H. Land, in Augusta.
Mr. E. Folger, of Greenville, paid
a brief visit on Monday to his sister,
Mrs. R. E. Leavtll.
Mr. Charles S. Suber is a grand
juror for the approaching term in
Greenville of the federal court.
^ Dr. W. C. Brown is a good delegate
to the good roads conference in Birmingham
Mrs. A. G. Brice returned yesterday
afternoon from Newberry, where she
was the guest of Miss Mazie Dominick.?Chester
Mrs. Carlisle, of Newberry, is the
expected guest this week, of her
-Mr. J. R. Green went to Atlanta tor :
mules. He got them. And horses.
Xow for the hookworm campaign.
Swat the hookworm. She needs swat
Two things before the public this
week?the carnival and the hookworm.
The wind on Wednesday night blew
down the new Methodist church building
which was not quite finished.
See the beautiful Yale motorcycles
at Bower's garage. Something new
and neat, with other fine qualities.
"The Hub" store's front has been
improved by a spring coat of white
paint. It pays to do these little
" "? ? 11 ? - ? m. ~ 1
win. v. Aiiea, ui ^iictppcns, iia.o
made an assignment fcr the benefit
of his creditors. See notice of Eugene
S. Blease, assignee.
It is always something. If not one
thing, something else. Now it is the
hookworm. Well, glad it is not the
r +? r*?linv\Kio ?p rlnmrnricr
iYItJIlcHJC LU V/Uiumuia 10 uuiuyiue
ground.?Headline in The State. A
dumping ground is a menace to any
The Drayton Rutherford chapter,
U. D. C., will meet with Mrs. James
Mcintosh Tuesday afternoon at 4
Bring out th-e split log drag. The
rains of last week will ruin the roads
unless they are taken care of.?Winnsboro
News and Herald. True to life.
Don't wait for the county to drag
the roads in front of your house. Be
patriotic and public-spirited enough
to do it yourself.?Winnsboro News
That is a good band with the Adams
carnival company. Everybody likes
a good band, and The Herald and
News likes to mention the likes of
The opera season is closed?buf
Via "nnnvioc" ora Vic-co. tr> ?tav ThpV*
1UV * iUO ?i U V A g vv/ V VV%^ * "
have all seasons for their own?the
sweet spring, the bitter winter, the
dusty summer and the pleasant autumn.
The attention of "The Idler" is
hereby called to the fact that a citizen
of this town is holding two offices >
at one ana ine same ume. Alderman |
P. F. Baxter is also the coroner's de- '
put}* or constable.
Mr. Duncan Johnson is a man with
court experience. He was once deputy
sheriff under Sheriff M. M. Buford,
and his father-in-law, Capt. T. J.
Duckett, is a former sheriff of neighboring
Some of the electric bugs are quite j
large, bi.i nothing has yet come up
to the big Roach of the Southern Bell
Telephone company in Newberry. This j
popular manager is the largest live j
wire ever handling this end of the line, j
Mr. J. Wm! Smith, of Kinards.. has|
placed his order at Mower's Garage I
for a Studebaker 25 touring car, to
be delivered On arrival from the factory.
Good for Mr. Smith. This is
a car worth having.
The Jewish people are looking forward
with intfrest to the festival of
Passover, which begins on Tflesday,
April 22, and ending on the following
TVi a fno+itrol nP PoccAVfir iC !
jivuua j i ixu i'COiit ai l a aoou ?
the most solemn and important feast
in the cal-endar of *he Jewish church.
That corner lot in Friend street adjoining
the railroad is for sale. Wish
some enterprising man would buy it
and beautify as well as magnify the
spot. Splendid place for a warehouse
if nothing else. And while at it let's
see after the ugly vacancies of Main's
Speaking about that wild man discovered
at Lanes, in Georgetown
county, we hadn't noticed anything
about any one of Newberry's citizens
leaving home.?Greenville Piedmont.
That end man of the Piedmont minstrels
is simply too funny for anything.
Fortune Austin, colored, underwent
the imposition of a $15 fine by Recorder.
Earhardt on Wednesday under the
scare h-eading of vagrancy. Fortune,
not having his fortune of fifteen, had
to begin the undefgoing of an operation
on the chaingang to last 30 days.
The said unfortunate Fortune was
,.vliKf/^lro /^TiQinc smr? sn
UlldlUCU, UUl uc ui vnv vuv?uu, uuv. I
now he is wearing double chains.
The "Parkette" fronting the residence
of Dr. C. D. Weeks and sidebacking
the court house is improving
in prettiness as spring advances. It
is admired by all passers-by. The
park of "The Idler" hasn't materia'
1 -' 11 1- 2 ~
nzed ana MuiDerry par* is tue itruiing
ground for carnival, hence the
miniature park by Dr. Weeks?a triangle
of beauty?fills a want, and is
as an oasis in a desert.
Ex-Supervisor Monroe Wicker's
bridges all Stand the test and are i
monuments to his fame as a builder.
Mr. Wicker has bet-n building bridges
thirty-five years and nev^r lost one.
Thirty-five years a builder and never
lost a bridge. He i? natural born
bridge builder. some one mis saiu i
he is the best ever produced.
The case against Dan Livingston,
violation of the dispensary law, was
tried in Recorder Earhardt's court on
Wednesday before the following jury:
G. B. Summer, J. L. Nobles, *V. H.
Hardeman, T. Roy Summer, W. W.
Farrow and N. C. Chaney. It resulted
in a mistrial and will be tried again
on next Tuesday nufrning. The city
attorney was opposed in tlie case oy
Lawyer Eug-ene S. Blease as usual.
1 ^ _ xi? 4. r
A Statement was inaue mat oupt:i-|
visor Hill first thought he would;
work Will Marshall on the roads of
the county, but changed his mind
and sent him down to the penitentiary.
It is well that Supervisor Hill
- * _ j it ? !
changed nis ?ninu m tins respect. nc;
showed wisdom in doing so. The people,
the blacks as strongly as the
whites, would have rebelled against
having Marshall on the chaingang in
Recorder Earhardt If no respector
~-F u-hon it r>r, I Po tr> imnns
U I JL/ C A OViXO y v* ** v X4 a v w ^ v v/
ing sentence he knows no class or
condition. The high and the low get;
the same treatment from ]}im. In his
court on Tuesday morning a white
man for drunk and disorderly was
fined $10. At the same time a black
man was fined $15 for the same tning.
The extra $"> in the latter case was
put on because the black man was so
unruly as to cause the breaking of a
chair on him ^efore he could be subdued.
Judge Earhardt discharges his
duty as he sees it without fear or favor.
The beautiful buildtng of the new
postoffice is a monument to the execu-j
tive ability and mechanical skill of
those having had its construction in
charge Besides its adorning beauty
it is a substantial edifice, and was
finished within about six weeks of
the actual time specified, which is a
splendid record, as the slight delay
was occasioned by an unusual supply
1 " m TT I
of unfavoraoie weainer. ivir. i. n.
Flinn, Mr. Ben Barnes and Mr. Alex J
Goodwin ought to be happy over the |
successful erection of the new build-1
A strawberry generally does not put
in its appearance in Newberry until
along about sometime or other in
? '' ? -p i
April. , but on me morxmig ol iaslj
Tuesday, March 25, away ahead of
regualr time, although in Easter style.
Mr. I. H. Hunt, the progressive meml>er
of the ever-encircling law firm of
Hunt, Hunt & Hunter, stopped into
the reportoria] enclosure of The Her
aid and News, ana proudly siriKingj
an attitude of triumph, held aloft a*
berry?a new berry, a strawberry.
Now evidently Mr. Hunt had read in
The Herald and News of the 18th instant
the reporter's quotation from
the Georgetown Times of straw'j-erries
in the low country and he had determined
to get Newberry in earli-erj
this year along this line. Mr. Hunt1
didn't leave his strawberry in this
office. It was too precious to fall,
into the hands of the reporter as a J
sample, it was only intended for
him as a reminder. After the reporter
bad examined the berry, and playel
with it, Mi. Hunt picked it up from e
tabic and v rnt out with it. After hcj
liad gone, 'he reporter picked up rht i
last issue of' the Charleston Even. ig
Fosi and immediately read' t pa;i?I'.'sph,
which made plai.? one reason
vhy Mr. Hunt held en to thu <:-traw:>orry.
He. > is the paragrapn:
"Strawberries old in Chicago on
F:'uay for cne dollar a qua.'t That's
all thev are worth, too.*'
Mr. Hunt's sample berry -was |
pretty and inviting and it inspired
the reporter with a spring-like feeling
and lent wings to imagination of
green pastures with Jersey cows surrounded
by red beds of strawberries.
Here's hoping that Mr. Hunt's straw- !
berry patch will yield abundantly and i
~ ^ 3 ^ 1, AMiAi.mAnt o A ??ot_ !
anoru I11II1 1I1UUI1 CJ1JUJ IUCHL anu am.- j
Special Young People's Service.
An interesting service will be given
by the young people of the Lutheran
Church of the Redeemer next Sunday
night at 8 o'clock.
An attractive and instructive program
has been arranged as follows:
Scripture and prayer.
Five-minute talk?"Religious Census
of the World"?K. M. Counts.
Five-minute talk?"Size of Parishes j
at Home and Abroad"?V. B. &?ase.
Recitation, by Nancr Fox.
Reading, By Miss Ruby Goggans.
Address, "Uplift of China"?A. B.
Schaeffer, of the Theological seminary,
Solo, by Miss Edna Hipp.
The public is cordially invited to
AMO\<; THE SCHOOLS. j
New and Substantial Huildinir* Going
Up?Much Interest Manifest in
The people of the Trinity school
district voted the two mills additional J
tax with only one dissenting vote,,
which will give the district a fourmill
tax, and entitle it to State aid
as a rural graded school. The trus-|
tees will add another room to the
building so as to comply with the law,
and elect two teachers, and thus be entitled
to two hundred dollars from the
State ior maintenance.
Mr. E. H. Aull, county superintedent
of education, had an appointment
to meet with the patrons of the Mt.
Pilgrim district at two o'clock on
Tuesday March 2-", to talk over con-!
ditions in that district. He made an |
effort to fill the appointment, but be-1
yond Prosperity and near the school"!
found the road?or rather no read?in j
that hp. could not risk!
going over it, and returned. He l-earns j
that a number of patrons me; at the j
school, and regrets his failure to meet
with them. This is another district
which should vote a four mills taxj
and establish a rural community cen- '
tre, with the school house as the cen-!
tre. and have a two-teacher rural |
graded school with two hundred dollars
aid from the State. They have
the children and could do it with injury
to none and benefit to all.
Miss Elizabeth Hawkins spent this
week with the people of the O'Xeail
school. This school now has two
teachers and plenty of children for a
rural graded school and by voting a
fnnr mill Isy rmild St.at.fi aiH to
the amount of two hundred d611ars.
Superintendent Aull has visited the
school and explained fully the law
under which aid could be obtained,
and he hopes to see the people vote
the tax and have a good school.
Superintendent E. H. Aull and Sup- j
ervisor \V. K. Tate spent Friday night
at Chappells. A meeting was held at
the school house. Mr. Aull made a
talk to the patrons present on the importance
of improving school conditions
in the district and the erection
of a new building. Mr. Tate delivered
an illustrated lecture on the schools
of South Carolina, and spoke to the
point on local conditions and needs at
'Chappells. As a result a new location
has been agreed upon, three acres ofj
land purchased, and it is quite prob-j
able that the people, of the district)
will build a six thousand dollar school I
The Jolly Street district has filed a |
petition to-vote on a four mill tax to:
erect a new building and operate a
two teacher rural graded school.
The Zion district has also petition- j
ed for a vote on a four mill tax. Tne
petition is igned by every one in the
There seems to be an awakening all
over the county in rura4 school conditions.
It i* to be hoped that it
augurs well for the future of the
schools of Newberry county. The j
work is well under way, but needs to)
" J i ntckl 1 i cronr>o a nrl H i 1 i -
the teachers from this side over m
automobiles. That will be a pleasant
outing as well as give the tcachers
the benefit of an instructive meeting.
Announcement of time and pro-;
gram will be made later.
The new school building at Silver-1
str?et is nearly completed and ar-j
range nents are being made to have |
an educational rally at that place on)
Thursday, April 10, when the State superintendent
of education and others
For Cruelty to Animals.
E. W. Farr, a colored driver, was
arrested yesterday' morning by Vice i
President J. A. Arnold, of the Socie-!
ty of Prevention of cruelty to Animais
charged with using a mule that is unfit
for use.?Charleston News and
If every driver of a mule" or horse
unfit for use could be punished in
Newberry there woujd be altogether
quife a crowd of such drivers, mostly
colored. This matter should be looknrr)
ittonHoH tr? hv tho muni
CU 111 L(J a"U CA V iiv* v* V j w... v. .
cipal authorities of every city, town, *
village and liamlet in the world.
UC puieuru v* 11.11 iingiii0v..ivv u*?? ,
The county teachers' association me;
at Prosperity on Saturday. The attendance
was not as large as it should
have been, but the address of the
teacher of mathematics of .the Col- j
lege for Women, Columbia, was inter- ;
- - ' -r j Vw,
esting ana instructive ana enjo.yeu uj
the teachers present. 'It is probable
that the next meeting will be held at
Whitmire, if suitable arrangements
can be made to get the teachers to
the meeting. It is desired to let the
teachers of the county see a real domestic
science department in operation,
and Miss Chappell has agreed to
give a demonstration by her pupils for
the benefit of the association. If the
weather is favorable and the roads
improve, an effort will be made to take
I)l'( KKTT-.JOHNSO V.
A Popular Couple. Bride From Lau-M
rens County, Groom From Newberry,
Married at Clinton.
At 4 o'clock Wednesday afternoon
Miss Eleanor Duckett, daughter of
Capt. and Mrs. T. J. Duckett, was
married to Mr. Duncan Johnson, of
Newberry. About seventy-five relatives
and intimate friends were present
at the ceremony, which was performed
by the bride's brother-in-law,
the Rev. J. F. Jacobs. There were
no attendants. However, preceding
the ceremony, Mrs. Eugene Fouche,
Miss Mittie Young and Mr. William Jacobs
sang. Miss Maud Sumerel playing
the accompaniments. Mr. uolm j
Townsend, of Anderson, a nephew or
the bride, nlaved the wedding march, j
The wedding was celebrat^X at the
home of the bride's sister, Mrs. J. F.
Jacobs, and elaborate decorations of
white and green were used. The bride
wore white brocaded charmeuse. Her |
veil was caught with orange blossoms j
and her bouquet was bride roses.
Lnierufiiimeius iur jn?? vumnu i
Mrs. George Ellis entertained sixteen
friends of Miss Eleanor Duckett
at a linen shower on Monday afternoon,
the affair be}ng beautifully' carried
out in every detail. Some beautiful
gifts attested the skillful handi-j
work of the bride's friends as well as
their affection for her.
On Tuesday, Mrs. W. J. Bailey entertained
twelve ladies at a beautiful
luncheon for Miss Duckett. Mrs.
Bailey distributed linen towels stamped
with the initials of the ^uest of
honor to her guests and when these
were embroidered they were presented
to her as a souvenir of the occasion.
The above was paraphrazed from
the Clinton correspondence Laurens
The following from Newberry attended:
Dr. and Mrs. James Mcintosh,
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Parr, Mrs J. T.
McCrackin, Mrs. Hayne Buford, Miss!
Sallie Bell Buford, Miss Sarah Chalmers
and Messrs. W. J. SWittenberg,
James Johnson, B. A. Havird, W. 0.
Miller, M. M. Buford and 0. 0. Copeland.
The party returned to Newberry on
the C., N. & L. Wednesday night. The
bridal couple will make their home
with Miss Nora Long, which seems to
be a popular place for newly-wedded
Mr. Johnson is a fortunate man, well
worthy of the congratulations he is
receiving. His years of correct living j
in Newberry had won him many lasting
friends who rejoice with him in
his happiness. His fair young bride
is welcomed to her new home, where
she has friends who love her for her
many charms of person and character.
Mr. Johnson is the senior member I
of the well-known and prominent firm J
THE SEWS OF PROSPERITY.
The Literary Sorosis?Meeting U. D.
C.?People Who Are Coming and
Special to The Herald and News.
Prosperity, March 27.?Mesdames J.
F. Browne and Geo. W. Harmon were
visitors in Little Mountain Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Bowers have returned
from a short stay to Columbia.
Mrs. J. A. Dominick, of Kinards, is
visiting her sister, Mrs. C. T. Wyche.
Mrs. G. Y. Hunter spentWednesday
Mrs. Francis Boggs has gone to
Florence to visit Mrs. W. E. Pugh.
Mr. and Mrs. S. J Kohn are visiting;
relatives in Columbia.
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Scott have returned
to Pacolet, after a visit to the
former's father, Mr. J. B. T. Scott.
Dr. J. I. Bedenbaugh spent Tuesday
Mr. C. R. Wise, of Newberry, was,
a business visitor here Wednesday.
The U. D. C. will meet April 2 with.'
Mrs. G. Y. Hunter.
Rev. Garrett, pastor of the Baptist i.
church, wishes to announced that the
hour of services is changed from 3.30
to 4 p. m.
Mrs. F. E. Schumpert has gone to;
Saluda to visit her parents..
The Literary Sorosis meets this af-j
ternoon at 4 o'clock with Mrs. A. G. j;
wise. rne roaowmg piugmm ?m uCi
The Tempest?Acts I-IIT, Mrs. j
Browne; Acts IV-V, Mrs. Quattle-j
Current Events?Mrs. Schumpert.
McHardy Mower, of Newberry, came;
to Columbia yesterday.?The State.
W. S. Langford, of Newberry, was
in Columbia yesterday.?The State.
Dr. C. T. Wyche, of Prosperity, I
member of the house from Newberry!
county, was in Columbia yesterday.?
The State. x
One Cent a Word. No advertisement
taken for lets
than 25 cents. M
WANTED?The farmers to know I
am paying highest prices for cattle, % J
also 10c per pound for hides. I
have a nice line of fresh meat on
hand at all times. E. C' Bedenbaugh,
Lower Main St., No. 932. \
KISSES filled with peanut butter,
only 10 cents per pound. Robinson's
FOR RE XT?Six room cottage. Ap-V ^
ply to Mrs. R. L. Paysinger, New- ,
GET A LARGE bottle of turpentine .
and castor oil, for 10 cents, at Robinson's
1()-Cent Store. _ j
MONEY TO LEXD?Money to Jend o? i
real estate. Long time ind ea?y
payments. - Hunt, Hunt & Hunter.
LADIES' DUTCH COLLARS and jabots,
at 10 cents. About the same as
you get elsewhere for 25 .cents. Rob- |
inson's 10-Cent Store.
BUY a genuine diamond ring for $1#\ *
at Williamson's.. \
? i $
OUE FRIENDS who have been wait*
ing for our new line of China and
Crockery, are now invfced to come
and inspect. It is great. Robin
son's 10-Cent Store.
FARMERS, we have a few "McKay" i
stalk cutters left. at bargain prices^
Also complete line turn plows and
harrows. If needing anything ia - V
this line we will save you monej! "'SI
Purcell & Scott 1-17-tt f J
ICE TEA glasses, colonial style, at ^
Robinson's 10-Cent Store.
Sonnd >*ancy Hall Seed sweet pota- I
toes.?Price $1.00 per bushel. Welch
Wilbur, Newberry, S, C.
vrw t rvr to Ttrrtrv ion*o1i?tr :nQt
^li n ui^jy nunc 11 va j , jwiwvj
opened, 10 ai^d 25 cents. Robin7
son's 10-Cent Store.
FOR SALE?Good, big mule, five years
old. Work any way. Cheap. C. P.
LIFE BUOY soaps, everybody's favor- ?
_ j i ' i_. ?_ in ri/.-!
lte, jusi zu. xvuumsuu s .tu-v^eu*
A 10 room house, with all modem can- I
veniences, and 25 acres, for sale or
reit. W. S. Langford. ^
THE A>TS>V?R?More goods for less
money. Robinson's 10-Cent Store.
Doctor 3Ieldau; Specialist. Diseases Jj
?./nvao T*rV> lalrOlT iLir;i
UL UULii 8CACO. JiUl puiuc, nuwuvy
and cigaret habits. "X" Ray and I
Serums. Hours: 11 to 1 a. m. ^
to 8 p. m.
fiOWEB pots, and jardineres, alk
styles now on hand. Robinson's 10Cent
WANTED?Unknown peas. Apply to
M. M. Bufbrd, Newberry, S. C.
PURE CLEVELAND big boll cotton fl
seed for sale at 75 cents per bushel.
I made two bales to the acre. John BH
A. Shealy, Newberry, S. C., Route 2.
ARTIFICIAL flowers, beautiful ?s
sortment, 10 cent bunch. Robinson's
KEAL ESTATE FOR SALE?I hav*M
for sale, cheap for cash, Harris pr(M
perty fronting on Friend StreeB v
Newberry, S. C. Valuable iot
warehouses. Eugene S. Blease, At-^B
"The Barrier," a two-reel Broncho,
at Arcade Saturday, is said by parties
who saw it in Columbia, to bo very \ V
DOES your silver need polishing? We
have the polish. Robinson's ?0-0nt I
Store. . a
Arcad-e today: Tom Gallon's pow?r- fl
ful drama, "The Man From Otuside."
a Reliance feature in three reels. ^
Also "Overcoats," a Solax drama. V
WANTED?rW. S. Cook Mercantile jfl
"-onto O ooloomon anH Aftlloptftr. fl
V/U., ?aiUO a UUt^UlUUU uuu wy
some young man who wants 11 M
learn furniture and clothing busi
ness. Salary and commission. No
one need apply except the one tha?^jju
u'-ints in work W s f!ook Mercantile m
Mabel Norman and Fred Mace In
Key-Stone comedy tomorrow at Ar- JH
Four reels at Arcade Friday.