Newspaper Page Text
The ^ToTeinents of Many People, Xeyvberrians,
and Those Who Visit
Mr. John H. Ruff has returned ^
Col. W. H. Hunt spent a day this
week in Greenville on business.
Miss iMaxie Brown is visiting her
uncle, John R. Scurry, in Newberry.?
Spartanburg Journal, 17th.
Mesdameq Creighton Dominick and
c?>!Aoiv Pmsnpritv. visited
I iJ.ua. oucn. t , v/i. ~^ v,
Mrs. L I Kp :ng on Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. L. C Moise left Tuesday
morning for a visit to Newberry.
?Sumter Item, 17th.
^ r siio-h. of Newberry, is
JIIO. X . V. c,?,
the guest of Mrs. Tabor Hill.?Greenwood
Mrs. J. A. Meldau is visiting her
mother and sisters in Charlotte and
t->^; p rocnPPtivelv.
xveiua vme, .i. v/., i v?r~ --v(Mr.
J. W. Smith, of Atlanta, is in
the city on his way to New York on
Miss Xellie Williams, of Newberry,
is visiting relatives in the county.?
Greenwood Index, I9tn.
Dr. Brown, of Xewberrv, was in
"own a few days this week.?Saluda
Miss Mamye Cromer is attending
:he missionary meeting in Whitmire
this week as a del-egrate from Lebanon
Mr. Herbert W. Ehrhardt arrived
in the city Tuesday and will on Friday
return with .Mrs. Ehrhardt and baby
to their hom-e at Ehrhardt.
Mrs. Surry D. Shockley, who is vis*
J T- #?*/ >? Jr, Ion- litre
li Cr SiiiDt* 1 ^ j \*UX O n vivm
Wilbur, beyond Helena, will return to
'her home in Columbia oa Friday.
Mrs. J. D. Davenport and children |
are visiting Mr. Davenport's parents
at Crouch, R. F. D. No. 1, Saluda
Little Miss Gladys Higgins returned
on W-ednesday to her home at.
Easley, after visiting her aunt. Mrs.
T?rvht F! Teavell.
diss Mazie Dominick, of Newberry,
is spending some time with Hon. and
Mrs. A G. Brice.?Chestern Lantern,
Miss Annie Blake has returned
home after a very pleasant visit to
Newberry.?.Ninety Six cor. Greenwood
Dr. E. H. Kibler is corresponding
secretary of the State Dental association
which meets at the Isle of Palms i
XI- - c\
on me zoui.
Mr. J. D Edens returned on Wednesday
from his home in Sumter,
ready after a little recreation for renewed
activity at the Arcade-Airdome.
Misses* Mary Talbert and Julia
Folk have gone to Newberry on an
extended visit.?Edgefield cor., John-!
ston News-Monitor, ISth.
iFrank Eddy is rapidly improving.
We hope he will soon be at home again.?Ninety
Six cor., Greenwood
Mr. Kemper D. Senn, superintendent
of the iMullins schools, is visiting his
"brother, Dr. W. D. Senn,' and other
relatives in the county.
Mrs. D. K. Sturkey, after an extended
visit to her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
H. F. Aaav, has returned to her home
Messrs. R. D. Smith, Jr., and N.
P Mtiehell returned last week from I
Va., after attending the
meeting of the National T. ?. A.
Mrs. Hassie Eidson is at home after
spending a few 4ays in Newberry
where her son, A. D. Eidson, graduated.?Oak
Grove cor., Johnston NewsiMonitor,
Messrs. Leslie Boland, and F. 0.
Kempson, of Prosperity, are spending
a few days with Mr. B. L. Boland, in
North Harper street.?Laurens Herald
JMr. and Mrs. John M. Kinard, of
TT-ofQ Vioro to a ft on rl
A > t WU X 1 J V 4 V "Vi \ . l?V U. V W4 -_4.*W I
funeral of Mrs. D. H. Tompkins.?
Ninety Six cor., Greenwood Journal,
-Mr. and Mrs. John Kinard, Mesdamfc3s
Mcintosh and Simmons, of Newberry,
spent last Tuesday with Mr. and
-Mrs. J. B. Sloan.?Ninety Six cor.
-Greenwood Index, 19th.
H. L. Kempson and wife left this
morning for Newberry to attend the
Hburial of Mrs. Shealy, which will take
7>lace this afternoon at Prosperity.?
Big Creek cor. Saluda Standard, 19th.
Mr. Allen Eidson left here on Friday
for Savannah, Ga., where he "will
show the boys some points in pitch^
ing ball. We wish him great success.
B ?Oak Grove cor. Johnston Newsjn
Mr. Elliott H. Julien has be^n promoted
to the foremansliip of the
South rn Bell Telephone and Telegraph
company in Camden, and his
brother, Carl Julien, is now putting
in a switchboard in Asheville.
Miss Saluda Blease returned on
- * +
Thursday irom rvnu?ituua uuaiiiwi,
getting along all right since undergoing
a recent operation for appendicitis.
Her fatehr, Mr. Eugene S. Blease,
went to Columbia on Wednesday, returning
Mr. J. P. Mahon, of Mahon and
Williams, whose office is in Union,
has been in Newberry during the past
several weeks owing to the illness of
Mrs. Mahon. Mahon and Williams are
the genera! agents for the Florida
Life Insurance company of Jacksonville.
Rev. D. P. Boyd, of Newberry, has
been visiting in the county for several
we-eks enjoying the hospitality of
friends and acquaintances whom he
served when a pastor in this county.
Mr. Boyd is on the superannuated list
of the South Carolina conference.?
Laurens Advertiser, 18.
Mr. Clarence Reneker and Miss
Mary Burton were married yesterday
at Newberry. The bride who is a
J most charming young lady, has many
friends in this city who will give her
a warm welcome. Mr. Ren-eker is to
be rongratuia?cd.?Orangeburg Times
and Democrat, 19th.
}Iiss Vera House, of Br-evard, N. C.,
is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. X. 0.
Sausler.?(Spartanburg Journal. Don't
like to be personal, and puns are often
bad, but there is something pecuj
liar about that first name in view of
the fact that it lacks only an al of
being the name of a former Newberry
Dr. and Mrs. G. W. Connor returned
last week from a visit to relatives at
Cokesbury, and Dr. Connor is prepared
to give his usual careful attention
to all persons whose eyes ne^d
"looking into." In "looking after"
your eyes you couldn't do a better
thing than consult Dr. Connor who
is a "natural born eye doctor.""
Mr. Lambert W. Jones, a prominent
attorney of Newberry, was a visitor
in the city this morning.?Greenwood
Journal, 16th. Mr. Jones was on hi?
way to attend commencement at
Vanderbilt university where his;
daughter, Miss Anne D. Jones, grad- j
r.ated ort Wednesday in her post j
graduate; course with the degree of
master of arts.
Mr. Wm. N. Henderson, of the county,
will sail from New York on the j
25th for Europe to divide the next
two years at the universities in Paris
and Berlin, pursuing his studies and '
preparing himself for his professional j
career in -educational ranks. Mr. Hen- j
derson is a Clemson graduate and his j
ornroi nrnrmc,p of i
success 111 LUC paoi i vo ? (
a brilliant future.
j J. J. Roach, one of the most popular
telephone managers in this State,
has been one of the visitors welcomed
in Columbia this week. Mr. Roach
is one of the competent young men
from Columbia who is winning success
in the business 'world.?Columbia
(Record, 16th. Mr. Roach returned
to his post of duty here on Wednesday.
Mrs. Bess Dove, who was the pop
* - a -L ?i.
ular milliner at Mimnaugn s tue past
season, left on Thursday for her
home in Lynchburg, Va., after spending
several days with friends in the
city. During her stay in Newberry
Mrs. Dove made many warm friends,!
due to her affable manners and pleasI
ant disposition. These friends will i
VARIOUS AJfD ALL ABOUT.
The Newberry June bride is still
in the line of march.
I The Arcade is the coolest place in
Another nice shower Wednesday
Think of Dr. Fred Cook being in
inrontrahurp fhis w-eek. It is remark
\S k UU0VWU40
Rev. W. H. Kirton will preach at
the O'Neall street Methodist church on
next Sunday morning at 11 o'clock.
Speaking of right sounding and well
fitting names a camp of Woodmen of
the World in Orangeburg is called
A train or another automobile is
about the only thing an automobile j
* * * " /"' ? ..illrt P'odmnnt j
lis airaio or.?urwuvinc j.
Some of t'hem in Newberry are not.
There is a man in North Carolina
nam-ed Quince Lemons. If he lived
in Newberry people here would be
getting off something on his names.
Time enough yet to talk about those
higher prizes. The $25 ring from the
Arcade-Airdome is pretty big just
now. I[ will be watched with much
interest and will grow in pleasure.
Old man Abe Martin says: "Mon- j
ey talks and that is the reason so '
many of us get drowned out of the
Some of us down here r.re drowned
out risnt now.
There is a firm in Orangeburg with !
a smooth sounding name?Renneker
and Riggs. The names fit in so snugly.
No use talking about it, there is
nothing like a thing sounding all
Ir is lively on Friday nights with
the band at the Airdome. It is soothing
to the nerves to see fine motion
pictures and listen to the music. It:
wouldn't seem like Friday night at
the Airdome without the band.
Speaking of the Bed Men in the different
Spates it sounds natural and
harmonious to say Rhode Island'
Reds. Xo harm don-e if anybody J
thinks you are talking about some
If it g-ets much worse it will not
be long until inmates of the State hospital
will be seen sitting in rows doing
not a "blooming thing" but swat
:- T 4- y ~ (.Tirfnl T+ in
j Uiig Ultra. it is> amui. n nuiv/u
| lous. It is laughable.
The nation had a good minstrel
manager is A1 Field. Here in Newberry
is A1 Rikard. Those who have
heard the rehearsals say he has a fine
troupe of genuine negro minstrels
getting ir. readiness to take the road.
The Orangeburg Times and Democrat
says that a false alarm of fire
! was rung in on Saturday night about
j twelve. There is one place where
| they have no false alarms of fire
and it begins with "n" ana enas witn
i'T\ The midnight fires burn forever.
I In reading the exchanges the ex'
change editor of The Herald and News
sees where his well-known old friend
John Smith went from Charlotte to
Baltimore on a visit recently. John i
| Smith will live forever. He is every- !
j where, often in Newberry.
The time is drawing near for the (
Gettysburg affair. Get ready, old'
boys, to get there; and it is to be
; hoped you will, all who want to go.
I- is a great pity and shame that no
more money was allow-ed the old soldj
i The Anderson Mail suggests allday
singing and picnics for political
meetings. Won't it be great to hear
a chorus of would-be governors
next summer!?Greenwood Journal.
Yes, but the Mail man must remember
that Laurens is the<place for the
Next Tuesday, remember voters, is
the day for the election on the proposed
amendment to the charter of
the town and also the election on the
question of levying an additional tax
of one mill for improvement and repairs
in the school district. Both are
receiving favorable mention.
Everybody pitch in now and do the
right thing for Chautauqua. Let
| there be no laggards or drones. Shake
| rhe bee hive and get busy. "Cast your
( Dread upon tne waters.*' it is jusi as
sure to come back after so many days
as that there are frogs by the bushel
in the north prong of Scott's Creek
with tadpoles without end.
Mr. H. 'F. Addy received a message
I on Thursday from Peak stating that
his father, Mr. J. B. Addy., was ill.
On account of being unwell himself
Mr. Addy was unable to go to Peak
on Thursday morning. The elder Mr.
Addy is in his 88th year.
It is not generally known that
Jerusalem is sn near. Some neoDle
ttink it is a far away place. In reacU'
ing the last issue of the Orangeburg
Dimes and Temocrat we see it stated
that the Knights of Pythias of Elloree
will hold their annual picnic at
Jerusalem church on July 4.
Governor Blease has appointed
James S. Daniels to represent his
race in Newberry at the Negro Na
1 -TTIJ A1 1
lionai ?jUucaLiuncn utiugicao iu uc
held in Kansas City, Mo., July 15-19.
Other well known negroes as delegates
are Harrison Neoly, of Columbia,
and R. W. Nance, of Beaufort.
We extend our strong right arm of
aid to O. Dammitt of Elmfor, N. C.,
who is making petition to have his
name Changed. We would either get
that name made into som-ething else
or move to Helena.?Gaffney Ledger.
That's alright about the flrst part of
? - ?- ??V. Vnf Krt rtOKftful ViATTT I
Uiai y&r'digLCiyil UUL UC oaiciui UW n J
you lug Helena into the controversy.
The democrats are restive under
President Wilson's slowness, as they
call it, in turning, the republicans out
of office and turning the democrats in.
The president has a great deal to do
and it takes time to attend to everything
that has to be done. He will
reach all cases iri due course of procedure.
The marriage of Miss Mary Carwile
Burton takes from society in Newberry
one of the most popular young ladies
that ever lived here. Everybody
loved her. She was dear to old and
young alike. All the school Children
under her clung to her. Xo child ever
i - J ?I?ir\ ft o f ao V> cr i
Weill l(2U I'J give ucr uy cltj a icatut.1.
No one ever held a warmer place in
ahe heart of the community. Her
place here will be hard to fill. She
will be missed by the entire community.
The reporter is under obligations to
Mr. Paul Adams for baseball news.
People like to read ball literature and
Mr. Adams ladels out a good dish of
the savory article. The community is
indebted to him, as also it is to th?
fine baseball material which makes
it possible to have interesting times
in ball circles in Newberry?for instance,
01 Havird, A1 Wright. "Pete"
Boozer, Livingstone, Campbell, Bishop,
Troutman, Mills, Vaughan, Jones and
others. All the good baseball boys
are not college students.
A lady in Newberry received a postoffice
money order that was in a bad
ly mutilated condition by the time it'
reached her hands. The carrier put j
letler under door. Pup in room chewed
letter like billygoat, thinking it
was a dead letter. The lady hat' to
have the fragments sent to Washing- '
ton for a duplicate of the oiiginal or-!
der. If this had happened in Atlanta'
the Journal, the Constitution or the:
Georgian would have had a picture '
of the dog chewing the letter and a
column telling all about it. you dewberry
pcople get off light.
! At the meeting of the Cokesbury
district woman's foreign and home j
missionary societies at Whitmire, June j
19-22, Mrs. W. H. Wallace will read;
a paper on "The Negro in the South," |
Mrs. J. W. White will make report of!
district secretary of home department, |
Miss Tilla West will read paper on \
"Thp Missionary Society as an Aid to !
the Pastor," Mrs. P. C. Gaillard will
report on Young Peoples' work, and
Mrs. C. B. Martin will read paper on
"Why are Missionaries Needed in
China and Japan More Today Than
If you want to see something that
will make you feel good and that
good farming is worth while, go out j
and see the alfalfa fields of Mr. J. M.
Cherry at his farms north of the city.
?iujck xiiu Jttecora. n can de sueu |
here in Newberry, on Mr. P. E. Scott's
patch, and Mr. J. A. Burton's Pool
patch. In the county (Mr. A. D. Hudson
has four or five acres, Mr. L. W.
Floyd about fifteen, and Dr. G. Y.
Hunter at Prosperity has been successful
raising it for years. No doubt
there are others. It is no/ new thing
for Newberry, as it seems to be^ for j
P. F. Baxter and Sen sold this week j
the largest casket ever bought in j
Newberry. It was for the late J. A.:
Enlow, who weighed about or at j
least 340 pounds. To give some idea j
how large a man hg^g^Jt may with!
propriety be related here that a coat j
fitting him went easily around the
forms of Messrs. P. F. Baxter and
Silas J. Klettner once in Klettner's
store while being tried on. And
P. Frank Baxter is himself no small!
man when you come to think about j
it, and Silas Klettner is somewhat of'
a young man in size himself. One leg
of the man's pants would hide a
pretty good sized man.
Everybody connected with The Herald
and News office was pleased to
read that nice place about the editor
from the Southern School News, one
reason being because it said he edited
'one of the best papers in the State.
This embraces within its warm clasp
all hands?little carriers, pressman,
linotype operator, foreman, ad man,
job printer, mail man, exchange editor,
bill collector, reporter, to say
nothing of the editor-in-chief and
proof reader, proprietor, publisher
and general manager, all of whom
have a hand in it. They all work hard
and -each man does his duty, having
a full share.
Death of Mr. J. A. Enlow.
iMr. jonn a Jiiniow aiea iate on
.'Monday afternoon at his home in the
St. Luke's community of Newberry
county and was buried at St. Luke's
on Tuesday noon, service by Dr. A.
J Bowers. Mr. Enlow was 60 years
old and his death was caused by heart
dropsy. He is survived by three
grown daughters. Mr. Enlow was
probably the largest man in the county,
being of tremendous proportions,
weighing upwards of 350 pounds. Mr.
Baxter savs his casket was the larg
est ever sold in Newberry.
Married, June 11, by Rev. T. H.
Garrett, Mr. Leroy Culclasure and
Miss Inez Franklin, both of Newberry.
Petition Supervisor to Fix Two Miles
Of Road in Dutch Fork.
Asking for better roads between
the 16 and 18 mile posts in the Dutch
Fork section is the substance of a
petition received by the supervisor of
Richland county, Andrew Patterson,
Jr., from the citizens of Chapin. The
petition will be placed before the
county board of commissioners at its
semi-monthly meeting Friday.
Eighty-two names are signed to the
petition, which asks that the board
grant their prayer and improve that
section of the road leading to Columbia.
The 16 and 18 mile posts are
in the section annexd to Richland last
T>ere are a number of people in
Xewberry that would be pleased to
sign the petition which has been sent
up to Richland by the citizens of
Chapin, some possibly would like to
suggest that the citizens of Chapin,
which is within Lexington county
still, send up a petition to the super
~c t A,.!nrrfnn f/~v do cnm othincr
V1SOI" Ul tun LU
on the road from Chapin to Little
Mountain. That road could be re-located
so as to avoid a number of
rough hills, and if th* citizens of
Chapin will send in a petition to the
Lexington supervisor, there are many
citizens of Newberry and no doubt of
Columbia who would be pleased to
join in such a petition.
With the exception of the four miles
from Springhill toward Columbia and
a portion of the five mil-es between
Chapin and Little Mountain, there is
a fine road from Xewberrv to Columbia,
'but these stretches mar the pleasure
of the trip, and they could be
fixed with very little outlay of labor
We hope the petition from the
Chapin people will avail much.
Death of 5Tr. Garvin.
Mr. C. E. Garvin died at his home
in Columbia on Thursday morning at
3 o'clock, was the sad message received
at 6 o'clock by Mr. George W.
Pearson and family. Mr. Garvin was
the son-in-law of Mr. and -Mrs. Pearson.
The body was brought to Newberry
on the 2.48 Southern train on
Thursday and carried to the Pearson
residence, where the funeral will be
conducted at 10 o'clock on Friday
morning, by tfhe Rev. J. E. Nabors.
IMr. Garvin was from Lancaster He
lived some time in Newberry where
n/\or<1 TT civ irooro aorn "ho mijrripfl TVfiss
I J OlA J KsCLX O "V/ ~
Sadie Pearson. Re worked for awhile
in the office of The Herald and News
as a printer, later going with Mrs.
Garvin to Columbia to work at the
trade. He was a good workman and
an intelligent man.
The bereaved widow who survives
him will have the sympathy of the
community in her distress and great
affliction at the Toss of a loving and
There will be preaching at Colony
? -*-* -t 1- +
jl/Utneraii cuuruii uu iical oacuiua^ at
11 o'clock. On Sunday following,
there will be Sunday scihool at 10 a.
m. preaching at 11, followed by holy
communion. In the afternoon, missionary
services will be held consisting
of se\erai good talks on missions
preparatory to having more interest
take a in missions. The public is cordially
invited to come and bring well
filled baskes and spend a day pleasantly
and profitably with the good
people of Colony.
Scholarship in Sewberry College,
The Calvin G'rozier Chapter, U. D.
C., offers a schoiarsmp in i\ewoerrj
college to a young lady of Newberry
The scholarship, covering cost of
tuition, is good for one year, but may
be continued through the entire course
upon evidence of satisfactory v/ork by
Applicant must furnish reports and
credentials from last school attended
and must be qualified to enter the
Freshman c.'ass. Send application before
July l to Miss Pauline Gilder,
i. tt n n
secretary u. u. v.
Miss Elizabeth Dominick,
Chairman Education Committee.
Deuth of an Infant
The one-month-old child of Mr. and
Mrs. D. H. Ham, of Silverstreet, died
of cholera infantum on Thursday
morning and was buried from Silverstreet
church on Thursday afternoon
at 4 o'clock.
"To hear Tnos. ?. lireen is wurui
the total cost of a Chautauqua ticket
and I am glad that he is to come to
Columbia. I heard him speak in St.
Louis during the peace conference,
and he created a profound impression
upon his audience."?Rev. C. A. Freed.
?Columbia Record, 14th.
One Cent a Word. No advertisement
taken for less
than 25 cents.
FOR SALE?Two milk cows. Joe
FOR SALE?Laundry plan:. Will
move new Laundry plant to Newberry.
Operate with buyer for reasonable
time, then sell on easy
terms. Address, Laundry Man,
care Newberry hotel. It
A SEVERE WIND STORM. ^
Visits No. 6 Township.?Injures Fruit ^
Orchard?Top From Houses,? ^
There was a heavy wind and rain ^ 1
storm in Xp. 6 township on Wednesday
afternoon' late, very hard on Mr.
A. A. Cleland's place, tearing- his orchard
"all to pieces" as Mr. W. G.
Peterson, who reported it, said, Mr.
Peterson says he counted thirteen
trees overblown and saw only one side
of the orchard?couldn't see the other
side. The wind also blew down oth- j
er trees on the place. A
The .storm was quite severe also at 4
Mr. Alf Dorroh's Besides blowing- 9
down a lot of young water oaks in ^
the grove, the wind blew a window
sash from outside inside the house,
blowing too the top off of a negro
cabin on the premises. A freak of
the wind on Mr. Dorroh's place was
the blowing of a plow from under the
| house anu hurling it 30 or 40 yards j
During the same storm in No. 6 y 4
lightning killed two cows belonging j
to John Senn, colored, on Dr. W. D.
Church of the Redeemer.
(Rev. Edward Fulenwider, pastor.)
Nothing preventing, ihe following
will be the program of divine services
at the Lutheran Church of the Redeemer
i =xt Sunday:
11 a. m. The regular morning ser- . v>,
j vice^ The pastor will preach on the
' subject, "Overcoming the Disagree!
able." Text 11 Cor. 12:10, "I delight
in weakness,, fll-treatment,. '
'persecution, and ...difficulties, wfcen
j borne for Christ." 20th century N.
1 It is self-evident that there is much
| in life that is disagreeable. Being a
Christian does not exempt us any
^more than it did Paul. When Paul
said, "I dilight in weakness, ill treatment,
etc.,~ it required* more courage,/
faith and the grace of God than to, j
- ' ? 3 1? ?? J on/1
Siana DtJlort Kings aiiu cuipuiuia uu\*.
pl-ead his cause. Many a man is kind,
courteous, heroic, and agreeable in !
the public gaze wlio plays the part of /,
a weakling before the petty things of
I life in the privacy of the home and i
office. Many a person will calmly face /ft
great problems, but lose his head and
become very disagreeable when "ceiv^
iral" does not immediately give the** j
"number", or gives tbe wrong num.- i
ber. The disagreeable in life teste
the fibre of a man's soul and the gen*- j
uineness of his religion. Some ways <
to conquer the disagreeable and keep j
one's self sweet orilt be given in. tf&e j
sermon. Paul struck the keynote
, when he said "For Christ's sake." |
There will he good mnsic.
! 10 a. m. The Sunday school meets.
From the attendance last Sunday this^ :
seems to be the best hour for the
school. All the numbers of the
church are requested to attend Thus
not only helping themslves but others.
; The public is cordially incited to all I
:the services. - <
Death a Little Boy. jM
The 11-year-old son of Mr. and Mrsp(
Henry Wicker, after a lingering ill- j
ness, died of typhoid fever at tbeirr~H||
home in the Baker neighborhood nea^r h
Whitnrire, on Tuesday afternoon, and ]
|was buried at Eeth Eden on Wednes^ J
day afternoon at one o'clock, serrice a
j by the Rev. J. M. Fridy. 1
T mi ^
i;wm vi n ivuuj jjoni
Willie Lee Mack, aged 14, son of J
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Mack, died at home A
in Mt Pleasant community of the M
county late Monday afl&ernoon, andfl
was buried from Mt. Pleasant ChurolpH
on Tuesday afternoon at 3 o'clock, y 8
A Real Live Indian to Be at the Old
Court House Friday. t I
On Friday, afternoon and night, at
the Theato, old court house, Chief Red
Eagle, the celebrated Indian entertain-er-Ventriloquist,
will be seen. He
is and educated and graduated Indian
direct from Hasqkill College, Nebras- 1
ka. He is a full blooded Indian ?nd^|
gives a ventriloquil performance sel*
dom equalled, making his voice ap-^H
pear at different distances and places,
imitating differnt birds, bees, animals V
and musical instruments. He will lec
ture in full costume. iFour good reels I
of pictures will also be shown. Ad- I
mission the -same, 5 and 10 cents.? ?? ]