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NEWS OF UNION ACADEMY. j
) Prosperity, Feb. 23.?We have been
requested to announce that Rev. J. B.
Harmon will preach at Bachman chapel
on next Sunday afternoon at half past
Til** T\?ik1io tc invifpr] to Jlf
l nv. j/wu/nv, 10 vv? vuuj j j
There have been sevral cases of sick^
ness recently through this section but
all are better at presnt. j
Miss Littie Taylor at presnt is getting
along nicely since her recent attack of
IMrs. Geo. I. Kinard is much better
after a severe attack of pneumonia.
Such springlike "weather this is again. !
1*1? * .' T *1^., '
ii seems more use jxym man x ^ui^ ;
We may have plenty of freezing j
weather before spring though. Farmers (
are busy plowing now and the land is j
in fine condition for it. j
Grain is looking well owing to the I
Gardeners have been busy and some
have planted Irish potatoes, etc.
Occasionally its the "early bird that
r gets the worm." you know. If there
is anything to the "ground hog" theory
we will have an early spring.
With Easter coming on the 2,3rd of
April doesn't sound very favorable for
it. does it?
Dr. "W. E. Pelham, Sr., of Newberry, |
passed through this section Monday ,
last. The doctor informed us of the
fact that besides writing insurance and j
selling agriculturial lime he had another 1
' - 1 1 TT. 1 .'t-1.?a
Siring 10 ms now. ntr xias pucncu ins i
hat in the ring for county treasurer and
unless ther is some providential hin- j
drance will be with the "boys" next
The new pastor. Rev. L. P. BolancI,
' began service f<?r Beth Eden pastorate 1
, 1 i
! the first of this month.
Rev. Bolard preached at Colony on
the second Sunday morning and will
! preach again next Sunday morning at i
n o'clock. The public is invited. Rev.'
; Boland and family are welcomed in our
i midst and our best wishes are extend- j
ed to them.
i The fertilizer question is a puzzlesome j
one to decide this time, whether to pay 1
much higher prices for it without any:
potasii. or not use any.
Mr. H. P. Baker of Newberry is quot- j
ing more liberal prices than any one j
we've heard of. He is canvassing a por- 1
tion of tlie county for the sale of fer
ITEtfS FROM ST. PHILIPS.
Rev. A. J. Bowers will preach at St
Philips Sunday, February 27 at 11
j a. m.
! Mrs. Lena Hentz spent a few days the
first of the week with her son, George.
Mr. George Shealy and family spent
Sunday at the home of Mr. W. L. Kibi,er'
! Mrs. J. P. Gruber is again very
Mr. H. H. Ruff has improved the appearance
of his dwelling by the applica!
tion of paint. J
I The songs of the birds and the farm- j
er's "haw and gee" tell that spring ap- 1
The young people of the Luther |
league enjoyed a social entertainment ]
at Mrs. W. F. Ruff's Tuesday evening, i
SUBSCRIBE TO THE HERALD AND ! <
NEWS. J 1
lave a car
lies and n
and see the
I O U N T
)litan opera stai
JIARY PICK FORD IX
THE FOUNDLING." j
Cast of Characters:
Molly 0 (The Foundling) ;
Mary Pick ford
David King Edward i\''artindell
Mrs. Grimes Maggie Weston
Jennie Mildred Morris
Julia Ember Marcia Harris
Mary Pick ford as the "Foundling in
the photoplay by that name. A Famous
Players production on the Paramount
As "The Foundling." Miss Pickford is
represented as a child spurned by her i
father, an impoverished artist, because j
its birth has cost the life of its mother, j
dearly beloved by the artist. Unable to
tolerate the sight of the babe that had
caused his wife's death, he gives it to a1
stranger, who, in turn transposes it to
an orphanage. In the sorrow of his
wife's death, the artist finds the touch
of genius for which he had longed, and
through its employment in his work becomes
a recognized leader of his profes
sion. In the meantime, Molly U, as Mis ;
daughter is named at the orphanage, is
adopted by a sycophantic woman, who
pretends to be seeking a daughter, but
who really wants a servant in her
boarding house, and Molly 0 becomes a i
drudge and a slave. In the years that
follow. King begins to realize the shallowness
of fame and fortune without
love, and regrets his impulsive act in
sending away his baby daughter. He j
returns to America from Italy, where
he has been working on his masterpiece,
;he Madonna, to seek his daughter,
rhrough a series of dramatic vicissi- j
udes. Molly O's path crosses that of j
ler father, and through the instrumenill
load of |
tality of fate, she is restored to his
it is difficult to relate the sum total
? ! dramatic and pathetic episodes container!
in this unique photoplay, hut it
can In- readily promised that all admirers
of !V'ary Pick ford will be greatly
pleased with this picture, not only will
they see their favorite in one of her
greatest characterizations, but a produc-'
tion that individually merits a prom
in cm piace amonj> me luicmuji icmuit
successes of the year. For beauty of
setting. effectiveness of the cast'^ com- :
polite contribution to the drama, and
Miss Pick ford's personal efforts. "The |
Foundling" cannot be surpassed.
Leslie's Arcade. Fridav. March 3.
World Film eof-poration presents the
five-part photoplay, based on the drama
of the same name by J. Du Rocher Macpherson.
-The story relates how Lord
Wimbourne, finding his wife, Lady Una,
in the embrace of a former lover, Captain
Bullock, refuses to listen to explanations
from his wife, from Pollock '
or from Lushington, a friend of the !
family, who had also been a former
suitor for the Lady Una's hand. Thus
he does not learn that Pollock, in a
drunken state, had forced his attentions
on Una, and that s-he had in no way
been untrue to her husband. Pollock,
bent on revenge after Wimbourne has
refused to listen to his apology, writes j
to the Lady Una. saying that her hus- j
band is ill and at the Red Lion Inn, and I
asks her to come at once. In great
distress she goes. On entering the room ,
in which s-he thinks her husband lies,
she finds herself again in the arms of
her former suitor. Determined to
throw hers^Jf from the window if Pol
Also some <
At My J
w 7*ii nr_ i__ o
w ill i ane r
Monday t i
lock does not let her go. she is about
to carry out her threat when she hears
her husband's voice. Wimbourne, hav-!
ing found that his wife has gone to
the inn, has followed her. Breaking
down the door, he finds Una in a faint.
Pollock and Una are left to face disgrace.
The dishonorable captain immediately
leaves for the war.
After the divorce Lushington, a true
friend of both Lord and Lady Wimbourne,
tries to bring about a reconciliat;
'ii through "Bing." their little son.!
Vim bourne refuses to be reconciled,
and tells the Lady Una that he will i
m;-.rry Mrs. Ebengham, a sctiemer, wno :
lias done her best to further the gap
between them. It is only after Una j
has again refused Lushington, and he
has gone to India to forget his sorrow,
that evidence is produced to prove Una's
guiltlessness. Lushington comes across
Pollock, who is ill. The captain signs
a written confession exonerating UnaReturning
with the document, Lushington
finds happiness, although he realizes
Vna iimII nprr hp able to ftilfill the i
LI id I. ilV IMI1 - ?
greatest longing of his heart to have
the Lady Una as his wife.
Will be presnted at Opera House flues- j
day, February 29, matinee and night !
Prices 5 and 10 cents.
LITTLE 3DSS LEVEE. ;
Washington, Feb. 19.?There is today
a new member of the South Carolina
delegation in the house, little Miss Lever,
daughter of Congressman and Mrs. A.
F. Lever, who arrived early this morning.
The young lady is already making ;
her weight felt her. :pping the scales j
at eight pounds. Mrs. I.^ver is at a lo- J
cal hospital and is doing well.
Subscribe to The Herald and News
rom Old Kei
that You I
lJs#?rl to Si
Hood Mares an<
TO SEE 1
leasure in Show
i m y
^,. ' V -
sb. 28th j
DAVID FRANCIS GOES TO RUSSIA
Washington, Feb. 22.?David R. Francis,
former governor of Missouri, who
has been offered the ambassadorship to
RiK?i:i rrmtVrrerl with \ViI?
son and Secretary Lansing. It is understood
lie will accept the place, although
he said when leaving the white
house that he still had it under consideration.
Grant Six is the most easily
handled six in the world.
It is not only easy to steer
?easy riding?easy to care
for?easv to buy?but it is
always easy on your pocket
book. Because Grant Six is
both light and right, it is
easy on tires?easy on gasoline,
oils and repairs.
Owner* average over 20
miles to cation of gu-manr
get as high as 28 miles.
And Grant Six sticks to the road.
No matter how much you plan to
spend, see the Grant Six.
A. .J. 'HOLT, Agent,
Wbitmire, S. C.
ing Them to