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THE ANDERSON INTELLIGENCER
FOUNDED AUGUST 1, 1860.
140 West Wbitner Street.
ANDERSON, S. C._
W. W. SMOAK. Editor and Bus. Mgr.
E. ADAMS.Managing Editor
L. M. GLENN.<"ity Editor
PHELPS 8ASSEEN.Advertising Manager
T. B. GODFREY. .Circulation Manager.
Entered as second-class matter April 28, lill4, at
the post offlce at Anderson, South Carolina, under
tho Act of March 3. 1879._
Member of Associated Press and Receiving Com
plete Dally Telegraphic Service._
editorial and Business Office.321
Job Printing. . ..693-L
One Yeal.$5.00 One year.$1.50 j
Six Months.2.50 Eight Months. .. 1.00
Three Months. .. 1.25 Four Months.50
The Intelligencer ls delivered by carriers In tho
elly. If you fail to got your paper regularly
please notify us. Opposite your name on the label
Of your paper is printed date to which our paper
ts paid. All checks and drafts nhould be drawn
to The Anderson Intelligencer.
South Carolinat Fair Saturday and probably;
e o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o
e OUB DA ?LT POEM.
? o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o
To Make a Home.
To make a borne, we should take all of love,
And much of patience, labor, and keen Joy;
Then mix these elements with earth's alloy
With finer things, drawn from the realms above,
The Spirit Home.
Thore should be music, melody and song '
Beauty In every spot; an open door
And generoua sharing of the pleasure store
With fellow pilgrims, as they pasa along
Seek for Home.
Tn narrow bounds let mirrors lend their aid.
And multiply each gracious touch of ort.
And let the casual stranger feel the pert
The great creative part which love has played
Within the Home.
Hero bring your best in thought, and word, and
Your sweet actB, your highest self-control, i
Nor save them for some later honr or goal;
Here is the place and now the time of need
Hero in the Homo.
-ELLA WHEELER WILCOX.
o SCISSORS AHB PASTE POT. ?
!9i!? 1? the centenery of tb? adoption of trousers I
for men. They rculd better colebrate now, aa j
they may act ?ave the exclusive wearing of them]
Ita 2016.-Florence Times.
As near aa wo can sise lt up after a careful read
ing ot the legislature proceedings, there seems to
be some opposition to John L. McLaurln aa ware
house commissioner.-Spartanburg Journal.
Don't be deceived by the high price of cotton
t-bout planting time. . Lay out your plans now and
stick to it and reduce your cotton crop regardless
cf what tho price may be.-Abbeville Medium.
The compulsory attendance bill lg about aa near
non-compulsory es lt was possible to get lt. Per
haps lt's tho entering wedge to real compulsory
attendance law.--Gaffney Ledger.
Governor Mannnig, day by day, ia making lt olear
that he intends to administer the office he holds In
the interest of the people who elected him and not
in the interest of local politicians, whose aim ia
to further their own personal ends.-Lancaster
The new editor of tho Abbeville Press and Ban
ner has found out thr.t all ot his subscribers know j
more about running the paper than he does-and]
he will keep on finding Uuu ont aa long as he ls In !
the business.-York News.
The Greenville delegation has refused to be
bluffed in withdrawnlg tta million dollar bond is
sue. The people of the State admire the splendid
courage they have shown and tho people ot their
own county ?re going to realise what big men th??y
really are when the roads" ere tn chene.-Spartan
Arkansas will Join -the ''dry" Elates next Jan
uary. Whht will the "Arkansas Traveler" do then, |
poor Cling?-New York World.
Prohibition haa succeeded In Kansas, but you j
will notice that Kansas has a Just and equitable j
taxation eyatcm. No connection? Well, think al
while -Greensboro News. >
Senator Kenyon, who is beginning a fight to put
the national appropriations upon a business basis,
has pleked out something worth fighting for -
Polygaaay is predicted as a result of the war, by
tagon ot the wholesale destruction ot men. In
case the mal? survivors may have additional
ndorae Qeneral Sheridan's well-known
7 CXtdnly Times.
THE Fl HST TELEPHONE.
Among the interesting papers coming to The In
telligencer, none are more carefully gotten up nor
filled with more helpful suggestions, and interesting
data than The Southern Telephone News, published
on the 10th of each month for the employees of the
Southern Bell Telephone and Telegraph company,
and the Cumberland Telephone and Telegraph com
pany. The current number bas Just been received
and from it is taken the following story of the first
telephone as told by Tbos. A. Watton, who was a
worker with the inventor, Alexander Graham Bell:
'To tell the whole story of the experiments
that Professor Bell made before tbe telephone
was discovered would take hours. I will say a
few words about tho first time the telephone
was used on an outdoor line.
"On October 9. 1876, we were ready to take
the baby outdoors for the first time. We got
permission from the Walworth Manufacturing
company to use their private wire running
from Boston to Cambridge, about two miles
long. A went to r ?bridge that evening with
one of our best U hones, and waited until
Bell signalled from the Boston office on the
Morse sounder, Then I cut out the sounder
and connected in the telephone and listened.
Not a murmur came through! Could it be
that although the thing worked all right In
the house it wouldn't work unJcr practical
line conditions? That fear passed through my
mind as I worked over the instrument, adjust
ing it and tightening the wires In the binding
posts, without improving matters in the least.
Then the thought struck me that perhaps
there was another Morse sounder in some
other room. I traced the wires from the place
they entered the building, and sure enough I
found a relay with a high resistance coil In
the circuit. I cut it out with a piece ot wire
across the binding posts and rushed back to
my telephone and listened. That was the
trouble. Plainly as one could wish came
Bell's "Ahoy!" "Ahoy!" I ahoyed back, and
the first long diBtance telephone conversation
began. Skeptics had been objecting that the
telephone could never compete with the tele
graph, as its messages would not be accurate.
For this reason Bell had arranged that we
should make a good record of all we eald and
heard that night. If we succeeded in talking
at ali. We carried out this plan and the en
tire conversation was published in parallel
columns in the next morning's Advertiser, as
the latest startling scientific achievement In
fatuated with thc Joy of talking over an ac
tual telegraph wire, we kopt up our conver
sation until midnight It was a very, happy
boy thst traveled back to Boston in the small
hours with the telephone under his arm done
up in a newspaper. Bell had taken his rec
ord to the newspaper office and wea not at the
laboratory when I arrived there, but wben he
came In, there ensued a jubilation that elic
ited next morning from our landlady, who
wasn't at'all scientific in her test is, the re
mark that we'd have to vacate If we didn't
make less noise nights."
THE WHIRLIGIG OF TIME.
Ed. DeCamp, who ls one of the big men In South
Carolina journalism, big because he is able, progres
sive and fair, os well as fearless, has just cele
brated the 31st anniversary of The Gaffney Ledgor.
He has seen Gaffney grow from a little burg to ?
city of 8,000 souls, and he hal helped do this by his
progressive and fearless stand for the right in. ail
case?. We wonder if die people of Gaffney really
appreciate the b'i hearted, whole souled, genial
citizen DeCar.p ls, or whether or not they treat him
as If he wero a being ot another world, simply tol
erated and not heeded. We do not think so, for men
of bis calibre'are not made to He on the shelf. We
congratulate The Ledgor and Gaffney on having a
newspaper of such ago and merit.
In the editorial columns of The Ledger thc folicw
Last Tuesday The Ledger passed its twenty
first mile post, and with this Issue we start on
the twenty-second year. We are old enough
to vote now.
In those twenty-one year? we have aeon
many changes In this town and section. Wo
have witnessed the formation of Cherokee
'County, the establishment of half dosen cot
ton mills, the development of two magnificent
water powers, the obliteration of ferries and
the establishment of bridges, the wasting of
nearly half million dollars on our pubUc high- .
ways, the growth ot Gaffney from 1,000 to
8,000, the establishment of a splendid graded
school system in both Gaffney and Blacks
burg, the development of bur rural schools to
un amazing extent, the erection of business
hnn?M| Kynlf hiijMIno- mrtA m.?ahgij.?- '"iTS'i"'
modious and elegant residences and hundreds
of humble homes. Barns have been torn down .
and greater ones built A court house, a
library, a city hall, a theatre, a Jail and a
guard house have sprung np from the ground
aa if by magic. And The Ledger baa grown
from a weakling to an established dissemi
nator of news and an earnest advocate of
those social, moral and industrial forces that
gc to build a nation ssti! lt is loved by its
friends and Tt?ted bot respected by syco
phants. For all of which we are truly grate
We start the new year full of hope-hope
that Gaffney wilt grow greater, that Blocks
burg moy bloom as the rose, that Cherokee
may develop as never before, that all our peo
ple-both white and black-may ^crease In
knowledge and virtue and napplnoss, that bit
terness and discord many cease; that the war
may speedily come to a cloie, that our farm
ers may learn to diversify their crops and
step buying paper bags and tte cans, that we
may some day-and that soon--have some
good ronde, and that we all may live at peace
with bur neighbors, our God and ourselves.
Wont you Join us tn an effort lo bring about
sn?h a condition of affairs?
ASSISTANT SECRETARY MI MM LEAVES.
The Intelligencer regrets that conditions are such
that the Y. M. C. A. cannot retain the services of
Mr. D. H. Mime, who baa boen Secretary Burnett's
right band man ever since ht came to the city. Mr.
Mime is a conscientious and hard working young
man, and before bim lies a brilliant future. Our re
gret is that it shall be epent away from Anderson,
and we hope that there shall come an opening and
an inducement sufficient to cause' him to return.
Many persons, more than are known, have cause to
feel thankful that Mr. Mims bas lived here, and tbe
best wishes of scores of his friends follow him to
bis new field of labor. That a young man can live
in a community as long as Mr. Mlms has lived in
Anderson, and leave with everyone wishing him
well, is a fine recommendation. We trust he will
not lose sight of his ideals but follow them till he
reaches the goal of his ambition.
WAR ON LIQUOR RAGING TOO.
A var of relentless fury Is in progress in Europe,
a ivar of rebellion exists in Mexico, but war of
religion ls in progress in the United States. "Billy"
Suuday has old satan by the throat in Philadelphia,
Walt Holcomb has cleaned up Spartanburg, J Wil
bur Chapman is undertaking to renovate Atlanta,
while three thousand laymen of the Presbyterian
church are assembled In Charlotte on "Business for
My King." But the greatest activity for moral up
lift is the fight against rum. All over this country
a constant* and relentless warfare ia being waged
agalnat the demon. Out in the wild and woolly West
-a country famed for wickednesa in the past-the
forces of prohibition are putting in noir.', of their
most telling blows. Colorado, Kansas, Oklahoma,
North Dakota and several other western States are
wholly dry and numbers of them sre more than half
dry. The Southern States are rapidly voting out
whiskey. If the whiskey trust had any manhood
and character about lt and would refuse to violate
the letter and spirit of the law and not ship its dam
nable product Into territory where a majority of
the people have said they did not want it this whole
Country would soon be as dry as the Sahara desert.
It begins to look like the United 8tates government
will have to regulate the operations of the whiskey
trust. But that can never be until the two great
political parties divorce themselves from the whis
key trust.-Gaffney Ledger.
A WORD TO YO TN G MEN.
t - .-,
Young men, there is one thing you cannot do:
You cannot make a success in life unless you work
-better men than you have tried and failed. You
can't loaf around the streets, smoke cigarettes,
tel! foul stories, drink whiskey, and sponge on some
one else without making a failure of life. You must
learn a trade or get into some honest business. If
you don't you will be a' chronic loafer, despised by
all, producing nothing, simply making yourself a
burden on your parents or the State. There is no
place in the world for loafers The ripe fruit is all
at the top of the tree. You must climb to get it.
If you wait for lt to fall at your feet you will never
get lt Smarter men jump up and get it It will
be a starter. Help yourself and others will help
you. There ls no royal road to success. Toll, grit,
endurance; these are requisites. Wake np and see
what you can do.-Hartwell (Ga.) Sun.
; GOING IT STRONG.
Some of tho counties are going lt pretty strong on
the bond isaue question. Anderson is going to vote
a hundred thousand for streets, and Greenville
County la going to vote one million for roads.
Among other things that -nay he ?sh; ia feror o!
these issues ie that they will give employment to
many men who need lt just now particularly.
WE STAND CORRECTED.
"Money is the root of evil. How perfectly angelic
we feel these days.-Anderson Intelligencer. That
mt an not? t'en, like Basque's ghost, rill sot down.
What Paul wrote to Timothy was The love ot
money ls the root of al evil." Those three addi
tional words make a world of difference.-The
?PEU A PEU?-WHAT IS IT!
We observe that Capt Jim Bell's mustache ia be
ginning to assume the Kaiser Wilhelm tilt since
he has been elevated to the captaincy of the Gaff
ney Blues, Omnta vluclt amor. Keep it up, Cap
tain. Peu a peu.-Newberry Observer.
Respect fer the Stars and Stripes.
It must be a bitter disappointment to those who
have claimed that the American flag commanda no
respect to hear that England wants to use Old Glory
to protect her ships.-Greenville Nowa
Spekea Oat Bravely and Welt
We do not share the opinion ot many of the sapera
of the Piedmont section th?rt this section le being
discriminated against in the matter of elective ead
appointive offices. What our much larger vote and
our influence cannot give us wa do not want We
have no sectional feeling In regard to office holding
end are concerned only that the bast mau win In
every tnstaice.-Lancaster News.'
Charuto a at Coln ?bia.
>7e have art Idea that the Charleston lobby tn Co
lombia, woning against prohibition, will find its
work has helped, not hurt the cause of prohibition,
Anxious te See as te Charleston.
We are right anxious to see if Charleston will
snake good ita promise to make ?a? State-wide pro
hibition Itv a mere scrap ot paper la so far ea thal
etty |s concerned.-Spartanburg Herald. '
Time begins its revenges. A year ago Europe
waa Investigating Bulgarian atrocities. Now Br.
garie la at peace, and tbf Bulgarian educator, Rev
Dr. Tsanoff, addressed au appeal to America Cb dc
something for tb? shocking state of affairs lr
Amendment to Strike Out Item
Lost by Vote ol Thirty .to
Special to The I nfl I ?gene*-. '
COLUMBIA, Feb. 19.-8enator Jno.
F. Williams offered an amendment to
strike out the "legal advice" Item of
$2,000 in the appropriation bill In the
section providing for the governor's
office. This precipitated considerable
dlecuBsion. The Aiken senator want
ed to know the cause of the change
from the precedent set by former gov
ernor?. Senator Verner thought if
Governor Manning had known the re
sults of bis correspontence with At
torney General Peoples he. would not
have made public the correspondence.
He favored having- the Item stricken
Senator Sharpe "also opposed the
$2,000 legal advice item and thought
it ought to be stricken out.
Senators Christensen and Banks
were In favor of retaining the Item in
the appropriation bill.
"I feel as calm as a May morning
and as free from any taint of faation
alism as I ever have been," began Sen
ator Alan Johnstone in defending the
action of the financ? committee in in
serting the item of $2,000 for legal
services. "What ls our duty when
there comes reverberative through
our minds the condition of careless
ness that prevailed in this State for
the last four years and when there
comes a call from one who bas raised
the banner of law and order," said
Senator Johnstone. ''It ls our duty to
rally for law and order,'" continued
the Newberry senator. In reply to
questions of Senator Sharpe the New?
berry senator said "there were 13
solicitors, but blind tigers have
flourished in spite of them."
Senators Laney and Appelt both fav
ored retaining the item in the appro
The amendment by Senator Wil
liams was lost by a vote ot 30 to 9
and? the item retained.
TORPEDO TWO SHIPS
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE.)
they sent the reinforcements which
assisted in driving the Russians out
of Bukowina and that if they are de
feated In the mountain passes they
may find themselves in a difficult posi
The Russians apparently made an
orderly retreat-through Bukowina,' al
though severely harrassed lb the
snow-covered mountain passes.
A Vienna report received through
Rome says reinforcements have reach
ed the Russians and that a big battle
ls expected between Nadworna and
. In addition to the two German air
ships wrecked off the Danish coast
Wednesday, and Thursday, it was
repdrted today that another has been
reen in distress near Christiansand,
FEEL SLUE-OB JUST STUPED
Sluggish bowels and torpid Uves
usually go together anfl lt does not
take long for constipation to produce
a bad condition-a feeling of languor
or laziness-tho "blues," headaches,
paloltation or other malady. Indeed,
when in thia condition the system In
vites more serious illness and te not
aMe to throw off disease. roley
Cathartic Tablets are a wholesome
laxative and cleansing cathartic.
They aet without inconvenience,
griping or sickening.
SUPPLYING' FUNDS TO
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE OKS.)'
make the trip to San Francisco with
Senator Kenyon proposed on amend
ment providing that none of the mon
ey be expended to pay the expenses ol
members on the trip, but it was laid
on the table hy a vote of 36 to 30.
With the ship purchase bill out ol
the way, senate leaders were giving
rome thought to mattera other that
appropriation bill.* which might bs
urged at this aess'on. It waa: under
stood the administration was particu
larly desirous that the treaties with
Nicaragua, and Columbia be rstlu?d
and' also would like to see some con
Chairman Myers, of the public lande
committee, acid today however, that
opposition to the power site and non*
I precious metal land 1 nacl mr hills
probably would make it Impossible tc
nasa them. Chairman Hitchcock, o?
the Philippines committee, said he
thought the Philippines bill - bad e
"fair chance" of passing, although
considerable opposition to the pream
ble declaring the purpose of the Unit
ed 8tates ultimately, to grant ?vfcn
tuai Independence was to be expected
Administration leaders indicated
clearly that no bill would be permitted
to interfere with action on appropria
tion mvssures .y? as to' make an extra
session of congress necessary.
. The house, conierress appointed on
the ship purchase bill today were:
Representatives Alexander, Padgett
Hardy and Talbott, Democrats; and
Greene, of Massachusetts, Roberts, ol
Masmchusetts, and Hinds, Republi
WINTER DOUBLES WORK
In summer tbs work ot eltmmating
poisons and aeids from the blood fi
helped hy perspiration. In cold weath
er, with little out door work or oxer"
caa? to cause sweating, the kidney:
have to do double work Foley Kid
ney Pills help overworked, weak and
diseased kidneys to filter and cast out
ot the blood the waste matter that
causes pains tn sides or back, rheu
matism, lumbago, stiffness ?l Joint!
sore musel?s and other ills resulting
from improper elimination.
yOU can help your pocketbook
and your wardrobe by getting now
one of these .suits; you'll have to
.pay a good deal more for them
next fall; the opportunity is now,
and it's passing.
$10.00 Men's Suits reduced to.. . $6.95
12.50 Men's Suits reduced to .... 8.9$
15.00 Men's Suits reduced to . . 10.95
18.00 Men's Suits*reduced to . . 12.95
20.00 Men's Suits reduced to . . 14.95
22.50 Men's Suits reduced to . . 16.95
25.00 Men's Suits reduced to . .: 17.95
.Overcoats at the same reductions, i II u
s por CASH mmm
The Store with a Conscience'
GOD'S CALL TO SERVICE
(Paper read by Mrs. J. T. Mann at straight gambling; ?nd mothers who
Neal's Creek S. S., Feb. 14.) do this ougbt not bo surprised if their
God is constantly calling us into nous i become gamblers. In these
service: There are many ways of se rv- games sind amusements there ls the
mg Him. apvaarance of evil. A. young mau may
First. The home call. become so delighted V playing Rook
Hannah gave Samuel to the Lord, with a young lady friand that he will
People should become Christians be - biter try straight gambling with ?n
fora they become home makers, so other young, man. I hare seen
they can train the children God gives church members play rook, and there
them for Him. is very little difference between these
Parents should be careful whom cards and those used . in gambling,
their children associate with. Han- They are all cards, and can be played
nah thought the Tabernacle was the tor prises. So if tho prise ie $10, as
best place she could oend her boy. She in straight gambling:, how does that
did not know how sinful Eli's sons differ in principle frtom a prise won nt
were. .God did not allow them to social cards? I hopo none of the poo
harm Sarau el ; bat there ls a lesson lu Plo of this community engage in these
this for parents today. There are amusements.
Christian parents in South Carolina Young friends, there are many
that are sending their children to things -ou can enjoy ihat have no
' schools, where they are liable to be appearance Of evil. How <nuch bet
taught religious doctrines cont: try to ter to spend our idle time improving
those held-by theirv parents. By bis, ourselves by forming reading clubs,
I do no mean baptism, but rather doc- debating. societies, etc., rather than
trines which the majority of us think, wasting lt in amusements that, have
children should not know. I think the the appearance of ?vii, and that may ~
various Christian, denominations lead the weUMAf?ttes Into Yin. Paul
should support their denominational said we should ox? nothing that would ...
schools end colleges. Surely parents cause our weaker brother to do -
in every community ought to think wrong, even though ft would do us no
enough about the souls of their cbll- harm. It our influence causea aa- '
dren tc eec that none but active Chris- other to go wrong, we commit sm,
tiona are allowed to teach In our pub- even though what we hava done may
Ile schools. The borne, the school and not seem wrong to us.
the church should work together to Young ladles have great Influence
save the child from failure here and over the lives of young men. Sorely lt
hereafter. God punished Ell because is a terrible thing for young ladies,
he would not try to keep his sons from upon whom, largely rests the hope of
j doing evil, although theT is ao tcsmr- cur country, to ?social -?rd? with
j to doubt that Ell himself wee morally j.young med, and- thus encourage them
I eleen, ii w uuni gi.eu his aouo to ino to become giuubiers.
Lord aa Hannah gave Samuel, he and A frlend^pnce told me ot % young
they wonid ant have been punished lady, who, when, a young man re
as they were. Of course, parents can- quested her hand in marriage, said
not accept Christ for their children after due consideration. ' Jim," if you
but they can so train them for Him wJH promise me this-that you will
that they win never forget their teach- never drink whiskey, curse, or use
tag. tobacco In any form-I will be yours.
God nails every one, whether par- to share with you your sorrows end
ents or not. Into His service. Ai- joya"
^"S? Tork, oftea ??ST hftrtJ? That Christian young lady had the
yet God helps those who ask. trust, rtght ,dea Her ^ * ^ to help
n?? rffrii- i<?.. "w??.^?ww nr y?UD* men, tb-Uve. purer lives, and
Our daily live? prote whether or net lnflaenca WB8 not lost with Jim;
no.tjr?lare-An8,?erlQf.t?e **"' ,?ur tor he replied, VI have tried to live
neighbors do not need to ask whom a ChrfttUn llfe, and have never prac
we eerve;.for actions speak louder ticed any of haWti, except ^
than words. - use of tobacco. I have used lt since
Those who are alwaya aeking, Ia j ^ 12 ears old. but by God's help,
there any barm lu doing this or v nrfw lav it aside "
Utatr: ff Christians at all. are fol- Ll ^.?Unt1um anv*>"
! lowing afar off. Those who are ear- .Ji^^hmWV?^^ *n^}*r
m?rtir twinr tn liv? for Oed overv evMeure that we have answered His
ta?U?e?*? ?om cvif2 ??.7- m T* ?*. m^K1*^ ffc"
rr** -K *^ tendance when possible, and also
~\. _ . ; ^. , _ church support In every possible way.
We ?nd examples of the loose, It docen-t rllow ua to aay, ?i can't
careless way some professors of re- d thSs or that," tor a true Christian
Itaipu are living by glandngover the ^ aad wlu d0 whateTer Ged re
[ society^ columns ot newspapers. quires ot him.
f]0*. Hif??^ ? ' ; Li* v(moJ"?; Church members who refuse to obey
er)! delightfully entertained at cards God 8hould ^ prayed for talked to/
i in honor of her guest, Miss. . . . aad deaU wWh by tho churcn accord
' Last evening a d^hjhtful dance ^ to Blbl 0l3Clplme.
? woo gtvon at Club. Those attending. tu _
w-re: Th? ?^~- - ?5t of AU Jd?db of good hardware at
? couples, many of them parents. The . n , . , ? ... .
: question naturally arises, "where are mn Ber at a price*. Anderson Hard*.
! the children r imtmft) -c ?
"Several of the young people gate' woeB **"*
Miss > ...? a surprise party last , ". 1 ; ". ? ???
. uvenlng. The leading feature of the Frank Chance hus left his orange
. occasion waa progressive Rook/' groves in Glendora tcmjroT&r?y to be
"But what barm ts there in all ot come an author. Chance has agreed to
thu?1' asks one. I reply, shun the write lor a Chicago paper and, lt ls
I very appearance of evil. ozpected, will give some tosida dope
Playing social cards for a prite te the public concerning tho big
doesn't differ in principle frosts leagues._
Carlyle Blackwell in
1 rilli oJrl A1? irCHj
MONDAY and TUESDAY-Mary Pick
ford in "Cmdere?^
- WEDNESDAY--William Farnum in
"The Sign of the Cross."