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SLe %J Sua L* ML.
Thr?f ?ig Experiences Shi
. Enacted in Real J
That "truth "de stranaer than fie-,
t^n;'.'l?.a truij?in arjr;;trfte ?that <|t la
hoKfBal?i.to ?tor, lt* welty.' But lt
Lev?*, the woaderrul serial Jilin which
is now hoing released by the TJatver- j
sol Film Manufacturing Company. For,
Lucila Love; tho CIrl of Mystery, la
founded on foctoVund-. these facts oe-!
cu red In the, life of a girl of sixteen ]
year.! of ?ge. with the usual highly de-1
vclopod feminine sense of the roman
tic", wbich had not been dulled ?y ??
few years on the ?fege. And today
this.same young woman, whose name
lo (.'race Cunard, is playing the lead
in tho him which Itt rounded on her
it.ls not often that ?"women is for
tunate, or unfortunate, . enough ro 1
experience in her own life a thrilling1
s?ries of events which ?be cen turu j
io r.ncli good account' as Grace
Cunard ls doing at the present time.
To iiav j .boca through a nerve rack
ing und OQUI trying experience cl?a?
ly ?frecting the hon?r^of one h?ar
und dear is like applying the acid j
> lo a Jewel. In Miss Cunard's
taSc it made a woman out.of a care,
?free but ambitious girl of 16 sum
mers. And now ?h? ls turning this
ilrst\ taste of life* abd its meaning in
to on-e. of th? most exciting and un
usda! moving picture drama* ever
.eal as to. be appal
/ bruises, uf?h-'
tal ; ;; woll a? physical and Misa Cun
ard.cbtt look back with equanimity at
tho present_liihe ?pori a three months
v;u-.atton which seemed -life a lifetime
of pain, anguish, and siclfcentng ?hx?;j
...-ty. . . I
^ery Ulllp of the news. In connec
rinn with ino evems o? that ." temb?e
numtner ever became public abd lt.
in for that reason that all the chai
r.oters in Lucile Lov?, who are drawn
from real life, ave lu a measure dis
orlglnal story and call tb*> characters
hy. their righi, uamss from Hoeing* ?he
:>v.\ which are exhibited weakly, so
iii bas' Mlss'.Camird dom* ber work,
?r lt waa Miar Cunard herself who
: In ?
lng pictures and Bbe li
least ono protoplay a. 1
at>. : A great many ot t
ritten for her own use
awn on tSs^ Screen Were
only one year did and all U?r 'girlhood
associations aro concerned with. Co
lumbus, Ohio. Bat she is French at
hiarl and--*? we ber -parents, no
what should he more natural than that
I she should spend her first real holiday
?In Paris, che center'of the world to a
Frenchman. AW to Paris she went
wtih a tired body but a aptrit in which
anticipation' mad- the Journey seem as
long as lt dm to Coturnhus, when she
orosaed frorr the otherside. Little did
'She-'guess </ii?t* waa before ber. For
centuries her people had been promi
nent in army rcftreles In France and
many of them hail attained high rank.
The relatives', with whom Misa Cunara'
wa* to spend her holiday, were army
people and'Her^jg^ajr's brother was
' an officer in a noten' French regiment,
j Thlfc reglmenfcteas' detailed to service
In northern Africa whercJ*ranco, Qer
? many^ft&aw apMItiay 'were all c?n
Irenaln^ wttb em other and with the
^ArafsraemmVfc^ for torrl
l-he women-df^this officer's;.family
there waa-^amall 'foreign colony and
where they ? tbought""tht^^w?aW'alp
perfectly sai?. Grace Cunard's uncle
was much opposed to haying the wom
el In Africa at all; particularly dur
ing the. hot sefrs?h, and be disliked
especially to take the responsibility ?
of having bia American relative in 's'
f.'nc-i: where he could'a^it look out for
?'iCr ..ci.ii"-ty rt.? ,;cr ..-vuiu TTTTI ?- one ?V
home. But Miss Cunard herself prov
ed ps ?c?i^S?i???s;; factor. Bn? was
no anxious io go'to Algiers that she
swayed tba whblo family. She says
? timt^-vraVher own fault that
Hi:e was^one of the actors in one of
the most'daring attempts at besmirch
ing th (j character 6f ,a responsible per
rini, ev?r- made. She Just would no.
so ft cha?ced-nia? Gr?ce Cunard Wfen
to Africa abd lb a alago where " Wai
enacted' such a drama as bo theatre
ever played. It was too Bwift to be
caught by a dramatist;, too vital to
be''"Wiheh.bered,wf?h anything but ?
shudder'. H conreri.cd tbM inragriW
cf an officer and lt' was fully
months bifore tho attempt wa? tin al
ly frustrated. The central charaeee,r?s.
weer ?W In ? state of collapse be
fore it was oyer apd Mise Cunard was
sent back to America a nervous wreck
instead of a reated-up young actress.
At..this; date.4t ^ould/.,.bo fatalf^J
far been avoided, i
mer waa tbat Grace Cunard went into ?
?m.-ving- pictures. ; Hue waa a?rt physi
cally able t" .?turn fr? the ?iram acte |
athge, a Mend suggested that abe try
moving pictures, and'aa the friend hap
pened to ba a director of tue Blogra
erfmpany her advent to the ?cr?ent
Always of an' net Ive turn of miad i
Miss Cunard socu began to write her
own scenaros and aa tbs pain-of the
r^collecflon of tho experiences of her
foreign summer wore of "f sh e. found;
herself thinking more and more- about ?
making them the Subject matter ol a*!
big feature production. But whdgylttha^
explained hm- plan to Sir. 'Frans ta
Ford, who is the director o? tho Gold !
(August. Ga.. Herald) .
It. ls not tho purpose of the writer
to reopen any oid wounds inane it}
tho hearts of th.* people or this great
country during that awful perito?Tra"
American history when the North Was
arrayed against tho South, when
hro?ier fought against brother ans
t?rher Sgainet eon in many Instances.
All of that has been obscured by the
tide of time and half a century iii?
elapsed, bud more, since the beginning
of. the awful carnage. It ta a* reunited
.Aan.try now ana the veterans Itt grey
march side Ijy aide with tba men who
fought ander Grant and McClellan.
However", there has been Sir mush
aid "by his enrSnies" about Woodrow
Wilson hot being a real Soctherh man
that the Writer proposes to shoW that
Wilson c?utd hardly hnv? jhee? ?tr)r
mofo Southern than he ls.
Dr. Jb?peh Wtbhm, hts father waa'
called tb"th? pastorate of the Pl nit
Presbyterian church of Augusta Itt
1868. ?nd remained here dunn*? ibm
?tarring times Immediately' pre**dja?i
UJ?^wa-h' throughout 'that fearful
struggle; and b? remame* hete hatti
1S70 abd saw. much ot the" tertlbW
reeobstrUcUon period. Dr. Wilson waa
gs ?r?eot champion of the cause of
i?l8!^0'nn ?- North, one of the oldest
members of th? Presbyterian church
agya ^remembers distinctly a ser
v....... .... T. ttiTuJK %mzmiiT7*t . via .
the separation of the Northern and j
S?utuvr?i x-ii.-sbytorian churches; ur.
Wilson waa emphatic lr? hts deenya*
tlons that the Southern members of
the church should dissolve' ita con?1
nection with the Northern Presbyte
Air. North, by the way, ia an en
thusiastic admirer of Woodrow Wil
son aud believes-that the Democrats
can win with him as th el Pleader. He
thinks thfct t.he Republicans1 badly
split and that the former Augusta boy
-um whom the Democrats
In regard to Dr. Wilson and the
Confederate cause, it is said of bun
that ou One Sunday morning during
t&e^War a message was received that
General Xe? needed ammunition, pr.
Wilson read a request from ,.<M?.'
Kaines, commandant at the Augusta
arsenal for the ladies and all Others
tb go to the arsenal and
help t?- g^ a efrain load of amniunltion
r*'a<!y to bo shipped to Virginia iha't.
nifeht. Ho cut hf^iterv?ee* short and
sgld thai all Augustans who were
not af the front worked all day Sun
day gettt&g ?mt?rUu?ion te?dy for Lea.
Vr"n?u ur. wilson waa pastor' of 'the
Angostachurch tn 1881 a session waa
b?T?h?bd a' resolution offered by1 Mt.
Nortbem" Prcsbytorhia* "when ~*th ey
IllMK AM) PALL OP THE ii. K. K.
A Historical Survey of TronblotH
Times by fine Who Knows.
(Kroin an old copy of th? Yorkvlllo
^|J$?J8h to correct a little error in a
previous, letier that waa a silp o?
mv memory, when 1 said that T. J.
Bell, i?sq., of Ycrkville, was one of
tho Tcrugees vninirg Merrill's reign. X
gg?^<*B?r Vivid-reeoUe<ij?? of J?Sv
Bel? d?rb?g thoiW! days and know , thal
he waa . at home and one of the rn^it
irk-ada that roany of the prisoners
: . ... . <.- -. -: r:- .
gos. Merril) s promise to release1 al
twenty prisoners oa Hoad whom
Was mu^eeediafe for. sud afterwt
I notice that fOuv Clay, Couuly cor
respondent-says that h* foidv? (Hen
ry TOUtams*) sveased mole that M*r
iS-t?e male he
Wc^ow I^I^ Jb Net a Real
? In Sj'rnoa&y Wjtf? Movement to
passed a r?eola?fba -providing for all
?'rasby torteas" tcy^?aerve tho integrity
t she United Stales and .denouncing
thV war tfieh being waged by the
North against the South an being moat
unjust , The ?easton was held on An
et 8, 18?3, and the next day at a
?a. m-.'3oS6pn Jones, the Augus
ta seagate, presented the resolution
I adopted* Ot tho Auguste aeaSlon.
A short timo afUtrthat a meeting of
all the Presbyterians of the South was
called r0 ^ugpita 'and the Southern
PreWrytorian church formed.
lutfe? passed unanimously by the Au
^ber??s. the: tieueral Assembly
UteWliiWJfurtah church of the Untied
States of America during ita late sos
W?jHKWty of Philadelphia,
adopted the fc?Ow?ag resolution by a
large majority, to-wlt:
y'msoiyod That in the Judgment of
this assembly it I* tho duty of mern
hun under ita cate to
W&ijjifyB-their power to premote ant'
perpetual o the integrity of the United
Strtlee and to Ktrengrhen, uphold and
eocounage ?fife General government In
the just exercise of ail its functions
under-Our noble constitution.
And whereas, the resolution waa
adopted In the face of the fact that
Otir state rights had formait/ seceded
on amr nareen wno omer?
in forains the Confederate Rt nt?-, nt
Maurlee "thereby absolving ua by the
laws of God and man from all alle
giance to" the Uwlie^- Staten of; Amor
Therefore, be it resolved, first,
That tbe session of this church sol
emnly and *n thc fear of God, do here
n or the nen*}
er?iI Assembly, ns-necessitating an act
of treason on our part toward our own
molding the govern
d States" ls waging
ust and unrighteous
. personal go
nd us binding upon
n against both God
the opinion of the
aa fully come when
ment of y,*ue '*!
session t&c rh
ttl ? f>hiii*??J?n?
j ant dbjict we respectfully and eura-1
[. u i^'v1?Li!hlJ>r^8lvt*r7 of **?p?- j
[necessary notion i?~t&e* premi ses''In
os early date aa possible. !
j -"^Lr -K COI>y ?r> this.1 be sent I
jw trix- mOuTu^ior o? tito Hopovven ;
j Hamp as pilot, about.. 12 o'clock one^
Bowen, N , B? Campbell and James i
Barnett. After catching Owen about]
-' o'clock, they scoured tho riYor bills
for -Campbell until daylight. ArViving
at Barnett's about' daylight they carno
In asking -for Barnett, "arid ' found
Campbell eating- his breakfast Tl?ev
asked where Barnett was and Camp
bell replied that he was In Arkansas,
and had not been at home'since'he
? ?amp" ap" at ?he road W
. that Campbell was the man they had
j b-icn looking for all night and they'
conversation bo? ecutdt' t make much
speed swallowing, aa be expected lo
see Hamp every m?nate, Hamp would
f hay? identified*him-at a glatfca.
.ny on? acquainted with these roR
tF? wa* brought about by Gen. Scott
jaonding our arms t?t?-different sec
I tf?ns of the state, ?nd ai 1 who suffer
red frnm rioafi -?an j?sre unyie??ls* 4o
?a Banldly I
"And always, always scuded that horrible his^
^ici,-the somd of ^bridl^ \hr eyes
tej? w $m i p??. mm? no^lii
wiuch leaped playful reddish flames. Now and :tpgi a
figure would' dart toward the rafl and lunge ove^bai?, the
|$die$ striking theater in great circles t?i?t lost themseWe?
in one pother. She was conscious of her heavy clothing
sodden with water ; was con^iou? pf - lack of suppo?fc
Sqtoe?h^ long and wooden tiltil against her ?nd mst?nc
ter %gersi cached the oar which floated cut to her
from their boat which had been tossed and cnish^al*?!^
:fjhp-h^^ from the sec?m
ornent of "hu??e Love, the (Mri of ^tiery"