Newspaper Page Text
rilE ANDERSON INTELLISENGER1
FOUNDED AUGIST 1. 1KM.
.140 West Whituer Strm.
ANDERSON, 8. ?J.
W. W. SMOAK, Editor and But. Mgr
E. ADAMS.Managing Editor.
I* M. GLENN.City Editor ]
PHELPS SASSKEN, Advertising Mgr
T. B. GODFREY.Circulation Mgr.
Entered as second-class matter Ap
ril 28, 1914, at tho post office at An
derson, South Orollnn, under the Act
of March S. 1879.
Member of Associatca Press and
Receiving Complete Daily T?l?graphie]
Editorial and Business Office.881
Job Printing .693-L|
One Toar .Si .501
Six Months .761
One Tear .$5.00
Six Months .'.. 2.50
TI?reo Months .... 1-35
The Intelligencer ls delivered by
carriers In the city. If you tall to
get your paper regularly please notify
UR. Opposite your name on th?
label of your paper ls printed date to
which our paper ls paid. Al1 checks
and drafts should be drawn to Th?
South Curollnu: Fair Thursday;
Friday IncreuHliig cloudiness.
THE ANDERSON BOND ISSUE
On the thirteenth day of March
the voters of Anderson county.will
decide whether or not bonds amount
ing to $7."><>.000 shall be Issued tor
the purpose of constructing per
manent highways In that county.
Tho people of Anderson could not
do a better thing for their country
than lo vole favorably upon this
bond issue. Anderson ls one of the
finest counties in thi* State. Its
farms ore, or many of them are. as
near model farms as will be found
In South Carolina The progress of
tho county has been marked, but as
with Greenville and many another
county, tho progress* has been ham
pered for tho want of roads. Build
penna!.ont highways from county
line, and thero will bi: better times
Yet there la some doubt as to
whether or not the voters ot Ander
son will act favorably upon the
proposition. Should they reject lt,
the result will be that the county
will for several years to come, con
tinue to make ?ut with its present
roads, and progress will be impeded,
as lt has been In the past| In the
meantime, tho highways for Green
ville county will have boen built,
and w? shull be proceeding merrily
on our way to better farming, better
Churches, hotter schools and alto
gether happier times. When this
time'shall ha^o arrived, and Green
ville looks about and sees other
counties still paying the mud tax,
our people will With moro unanimity
than ls now th,? case, bb thnnkful to
tho delegation for taking the bul! by
tho horns, and glong ahead with that
which was needed.
There is, aa wo all know. lome
question as to the democracy of the
action of Greenville's delegation.
But that ls secondary. The first
consideration ia tho result, und
.Greenville will hcgln to reap the
' fruits or tho roads, will realize thc
result, perhaps long beforo tho other
counties, except Richland, will con
clude . to save timo, energy, and
money by building good roads.
Independen* But Not Regardless.
Yhcre ls no newspaper perhaps tn
tho state, pursuing so independent
an attitude ns The Y?rkvtlle Enqui
rer. Anderson Intelligencer.
This sentence was used at. explan
atory to the reproduction of what
The Enquirer said last Friday on the
subject of advertising. We appre
ciate tho Intelligencer's estimate of
The Enquirer; but we hopo that the'
word "Independent," will pot be in
terpreted as aynonomus with the
word "rcflardless," for in that sense,
we "are certainly not Independent.
Before anything else Tho Enquirer
seeks to be a servant of right. Jus
tice and truth. This is an especially
difficult role und it involves reapor.
slbillty Hut, Is tremendous. Where
ono ia certin of the right, there ls no
trouble about going that way; but
acvueUmes it ls exceedingly difficult
to know the right. ^?ven Where one
ir< certain ot the right, also H is by no
moans the easiest road, lor ?long
thlr road ona comes Into conflict
with tlie most vroug, and there
is where the fighting takes place.
Wo pre quite sure that the In
talligeucer did. not mean to sug
gest that The Enquirer is regardless,
or indifferent, nnd we would not
have our readers so.-inderstand. Ac
hing to our vinw of the matter,
and we arc proud'of the distinction
ibo Intelligencer * ould give us,' Tho
Enquirer trios to maintain loyalty
to original principles ot business and
ethics.' We do'that because we be
lieve our constituency demands lt.
and because it is our desire. We
have no wish to be "independent"
jipd ws do not try to be.-Yorkvllle
War Prevent? Trip to The Exposi
tion.- Headline. It that's al! the rv ar
knocked us out of we'd -be almost
hysterical with Joy.
One is led io believe, from the man
ner the new federal court -Jistrlet bill
has worked out, th'.!, someone wrote
on HP? slate, "I love you, Joe."
The Intelligencer ls having un up
hill fi IA li t on tbie county bond issue,
and in till? Issue will ht found com
munications from Mr. Caney and Sup
ervisor King, both against the pro
posed hom! issue. These gentlemen
largely rehash the arguments former
ly used against the proposition, In
fact there is little else they can bring
against il. and the only change ls the
new verbiage In which it is dressed.
Supervisor King, though u member
;>f the commission appointed by the
delegation, comes out lu opposition lo
the proposed Issue, though he admits
that it is impossible to have good
roads unUl we get more money with
which to build them. Ills Idea ls to
levy u special tux -of the*sumc amount
us would be expended to pay for the
interest and sinking fund on the bond
Issue, and use this amount each year
to build permanent roads in the coun
ty. In case there is to bo a bond Is
BUC. Supervisor King v.ould favor a
township bond rather thr-.a a county
bond. In this article the supervisor
about covers all there is in tho op
position to the bond issue, and hts
argument is not strengthened hy the
sarcasm in the concluding paragraph.
The Intelligencer has never crit
icised Supervisor King's roud build
ing, nor any c.." his work as county
supervisor. We isve held that he has
done the best be could under the cir
cumstances, but we have the same
opinion lie lins, and that is that if
Anderson County ls to bulbi,', system
of permanent roads, there must be
como money_ with which to build
tie. i" Next to the l ouds we believe
that his Idea of a direct tax the most
feasible, and if adopted the county
will certainly be going somowhere in
stead of standing still as has been the
record for the past cen my In so far
as permanent and lasting road work
lu concerned. Hut. the pace will be
slow In comparison with what may
be had with the larger amount of
money, and we doubt If lt will bo pos
sible to secure such a direct tax any
way, and the county will go on in
the same old rut for the raxt genera
tion, perhaps. The delegation, if this
bond issue is defeated, will be so In
timidated perhaps that no one in lt
will have tho nerve to tackle this road
husi/icsB again. Suppose the delega
tion should vote a special tax on the
people, wherein would it be different
from the bond issue? "Uncle Josh"
Ashley already says he is "agin it"
and there will be others.
We would ask 8uporvisor King why
lt was that he did not call a mass
meeting of tho citizens of the county
io discuBS this matter, or rather tc
suggest it and urgo the'delegation tc
adopt some measure for permanent
road work? He has r. vn superviso!
for two years and knew the need foi
permanent road work, so would lt not
bavo been wlihin his province to have
called a maBs meeting of the cit ?zen;
to discuss this matter before thc
meeting of the legislature? Why
does he not call a mass meeting now
and let the people discuss the pro
nosed bond Issue, and the direct ta>
he ls in favor of? We think lt would
be a splendid thing to do, and won h.
enable both sides to discus? the mat
tor and get at the troubio with thc
proposed bond Issue and perhaps tc
remedy lt, so that something might la
done In order that ibo good road?
fight may not be put off for thejnexi
. In reforonce to the article of Mr
Casey, we feel that wo have airead]
A JIKA VF. OFFICER.
The crime at Lowndesvillo' commit
ted yesterday morning by a negrc
brute is one ot the most horrible w<
have ever contemplated. To hu vi
done lo her dtiath the aged lady ii
the manner she was killed is enougl
to make the blood of every true mat
bo'.', within him. and If ever mol
violence was justifiable this woult
have been one bf the times. But it li
with a feeling of relief that one learnt
that there was no lynching and thai
the law will bc allowed to take tb
course. There can'be but one verdict
and we trust Governor Manning wit
call an extra session of court ta tr;
this criminal, so that speedy justlci
may bc done.
Magistrate Huckabee deserve.'
much credit for the manly and fear
lesa stand he took in guarding hil
prisoner. Mad he been less r?solut'
trvre would have been two crime
against the good old town o? Lown
delville instead v>f one. While on
feels that any death however horrible
would be too good for the brute, ye
we feet sure those roost clo-el y con
corned will ever be grateful the
Magistrate Huckabee had the man
hood to ?land off the blood thirst:
crowd who were bent on wreak in
More such officers would mean few
er violations ot tew by mobs. Th
majesty of the lew was upheld hy th I
faithful officer, but censure cannot b
made on thone who ?hilf? dfotred t.
unawop I most of Iii . quelles The
delegation fixed thc rute of interest
tho bonds should bear and the rute of
interest on the deposits, und wc pre
sume tiley wore governed in this hy
the prevailing rules and rules in
force throughout the country. In so
far as the mismanagement of the
funds hy the commission, that limy
bo possible, but with nine good busi
u ss men, all strictly honest, this
uanger is reduced to a minimum. Hut
tills ls one of the provisions of the
law, which might be amended by a
succeeding legislature. The Intelli
gencer has never Said it was unwill
ing for the commission lo bo voted
for by the people, and if this is a
stumbling block in Mr. Caseys way,
it might be that thc commissioners
would he willing to -obligate them
selves to resign from the commission
and allow their successors to be elect
! ed. We have said that the commission
selected were all good men and would
perform their duties faithfully and
honestly. Of course after the bonds
are voted und issued it would not he
right to cancel them, and they would
have to run the full length of time.
The Intelligencer would be willing
to have the roads begin at the outer
edgo of the county and be built in
ward. In fact, with rock located
where it ls, it would doubtless be well
to have the roads begin near the
edge of the county, or in the vicinity
of the quarries, or where the rock ls
plentiful. The first roads worked
should have consideration as to the
greatest number of persons who
? would travel them. We would like,
personally for one of them to go by
' the home of our Septus correspond
' cnt, and wo venture the asertion that
j he would not trade it back for al! the
j tax money he would pay on it for a
! century instead of for the bond
J We think the time for the election
< entirely too soon, and had we been?!
! consulted on this matter we would j
have suggested having II several
J weeks later, say about the latter part
. of May, so the farmers and all the
' people could have had time tu study
. lt and to have investigated for them
( selves what good roads have done for
i other parts of the country.
In answer to another question, we
I would say that If the banker waB In
I earnest In telling the farmer what
j you say he told him, he was wrong,
and did the farmer an injustice. But
this sounds to us as if this was in
tended as a joke, and if tho farmer
were fooled by it, we aro convinced
that more time should have been al
lowed for education before tho vote
ls token. This seems to contradict
the statement made by our corres
pondent when he says: "We arc liv
ing In an enlightened age."
We wish to paraphrase the follow
ing statement hy Mr. Casey so that lt
shall read as follows: "Laborers of
> j Anderson County, lt matters not what
r. your work may bo, go to the polls on
r the 30th day* of March and by, your
? - vote show to tho world that without
: compulsion and without the knowl
I edge and consent of your child, you
I v. ill nut doom him or her to pay a
? mud tax that will perhaps be a bur
> j den to it through the greater part of
Its life, for if by your vote you put
th's debt on it, then you are unfaith
ful and recreant to your duty to that
cl,.id as regurds ifs future welfare,
and you are to be pitied cither for
your unfaithfulness or for your infer
avenge such a cowardly midnight as
sassin-lt was thc natural outpouring
of an outraged community.
DRIFTING WITH THE CURRENT,
The Intelligencer may be wrong on
some questions, tut lt has th?Vonso
lation of feeling it was right and
standing for what it felt to be right
on many questions, without fear ot
consequences. WhendVer we have to
J oay:-**ThI? newspaper would have
?, keen gmd to have supported the
propsltion, even 1 hough lt was
. not what we would like. If there
? had been any chance whatever of
lt succeed!ag, hat we do not be
Here In wasting ear energies Ia a
light we know te he utterly hope
less, and consequently vre kare
em ployed oar tine and ?pase to
other matters*-we shall be ready
to coane publication. A newspaper
should be as a watcher on the house
top, and seo afar and ahead the is
sues coming up and try to lead
those tot occupying the vantage
ground of the newspaper. A news
paper should not he a weather vane
only, showing which way the wind
blows, but it should be a wind that
blows. A true newspaper stands tot
something, and ls a real factor la thc
development of its. community. Be
lieving this The Intelligencer ha?
srood fer many matters progressive
and wo reel that our efforts have nol
been in rain, it ls, perhaps easier tc
drift with the current, but we prefei
to he right.
PAVING BOARD TAKES
UP IMPORTANT ITEMS
OF A NATURE PRELIMINARY
TO THE BEGINNING OF
V/ILL VISIT TWO
Of Greenville ?nd Spart an burg
to Get Fu*st-Hand Information
on Paving Mattera
At a'i Important meeting of Mic pav
ing ( Minmi..-.?DIMTS held last night in
the office of Chairman E. R. Horton
a number of matter? pertaining to
the issuance of bonds not exceeding
$100,000 for street paving and plans
for the improving of the streets were
Tho meeting was mire in the nature
of a preliminary discussion of several
important matters that will have to
be decided upon before steps actual
ly connected with the paving are
taken. On,, of the matters considered
by the board was that of employing
un expert consulting engineer, a man
who is thoroughly familiar with pav
ing matters and who has had ycara
of experience, to represent tho city
and see that the paving contractors,
come up to the letter of their contract
with tile city. The commission is of
thc opinion that lt would bc folly to
attempt to lay paving in Anderson
without thc advfco of a enmpotent en
gineer on paving matters, but took
no definite steps toward closing a
deal with an engineer, although Mr.
Gilbert C. White, an expert engineer
of Charlotte, appeared before them
and made a proposition.
The commissioners decided te go to
Greenville and Spartanburg next Fri
day for the purpose of consulting
persons -in those cities who have
charge of street paving in the re
spective cities, and getting first hand
from them Information that will be
invaluable in carrying on the work
As to Bonds. 4
With reference tc the natur?, ot the
bonds, the commission adopted a re
solution requesting- city council to
call for bids on bonds of 30, 40 and
50 years date awl nearing interest
at 4, 4 1-2 and 5 pt>r cent.
The commission - also decided to
give to the Souther.t Public Utilities
company in regard to their part of the
paving which is to be done.
Petitions in 8bape.
The commission Instructed its at
torney. Mr. G. Cullen Sullivan, to
draw up suitable petitions for proper
ty owners to.use in petitioning the
commission for street paving. These
petitions will be printed immediately
and will be in the hands oi commis
sioners for distribution to those ask
ing for them.
TAKE IT |N TIME
Just as Seores of Anderson ' People
Waiting doesn't pay.
If you neglect kidney backache,
Urinary troubles often follow.
% noan'? Kidney Pills are for kidney
backache, and for other kidney ills.
Anderson cittzenr, endorse them.
Mrs. S. C. Haynle. 120 W. River
St, Anderson, snys: "I had pains in
thc small of my back and when I was
sweeping, sharp twinges darted
through me. I felt nervous, tired
easily and had dizzy headaches. My
kidneys acted irregularly and some
times black spots carno before my
eyes, obliging me to catch hold of a
chair to keep from falling. I- rend
about Donn's Kidney- Pilla and got a
box at Evans' Pharmacy. They
Pronght very pleasing results."
. Price COc, at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy-get
Doan's Kidney Pills-the same that
Mrs. Haynle had. Foeter-Milburn
Co., Props., Buffalo, N. Y.
MISS MARY SIXPSON DEAD
Splendid Christian Wemen Bles at
Heme nf Her Brother.
In To econ, Ga.
The many friends of Miss Mary
Simpson will regret to hoar of her
death which occurred on the 11th, at
the home of her brother, Rev. L. A.
Simpson at Toccoa, Ga.
Miss Simpson was 72 years, a
daughter of the late David Simpson
of the Roberta section of this county.
For many years she lived in the
Robert? community and taught school
there and haa a host of friends all
over the county.
She had only been ill for a few
days with pneumonia and her death
came as a great shock to her re
latives. Miss Simpson was an older
aieter of Mrs. R. F. Divrer of this
city. She possessed A sweetness ot
disposition and beauty of character
that endeared her to all* who knew
TEX YEAR'S MISERY ENDED.
J. T." Chambers, merchant, Jones
boro. Ark., writes: "Foley Kidney Pills
curejd me of a ten-year standing case
ot rheumatism. I suffered, miserably.
A friend told me of being cared; so I
used theft, and they cured' me, too."
Most middle aged men and women are
glad to learn that Foley Kidney Pills
afford a wray to escape sleep dis*Mrb
lng bladder weakness, backache, rheu
matism, puffiness nader eyes, sift and
swoolen Joint?, and other ill* attribut
ed to kidney j rouble^. Ryan's Phar
AGED WOMAN VICTIM
(CONTINUED FRCM PAGE ONE.)
was, to build on a fire. I asked Char
lie if he hit Mrs. Scott, and he said
he did.' I said to him 'that is a good
woman' and asked him why he did it.
And he said that he wanted to see
that little girl. Then someone came
in and he did not say anything more."
. The only other witness of import
ance examined was Mr. E. W. Harp
er. - ho testified as follows: ? was on
tl) <3 premises or Mrs. Scott on March
17. One Charlie Logan was then un
der arrest on suspicion, and after
quite a good deal of talking with him
he made a confession of doing the
deed. He said that he entered the
window and struck Mrs. Scott with
a hammer. He did not give" any rea
son for otriklng her.
The fifth and last witness examin
ed was Mr. A. L. Scott, a son of . the
lady who was murdered. He testified
as to being called from his home near
his mother's hous^ after the attack
upon her, and. as to tile condition in
which he found her. when he arrived.
Struck With Wrench.
That portion of the testimony
which states that Charlie Logan ad
mitted hitting Mrs. Scott with a ham
mer docs not coincide with a bit di
evideffce unearthed by Dr. Kirkpatrick
in making an examination of tho
roon> The physician stated yester
day that he discovered upon examin
ing tho wound in Mrs. Scott's head
that lt was not made with a hammer.
He began looking about thc place and
soon found a heavy wrench in a
crevice between the mantel1 p>?e and
the chimney. The wrench, he stated,
had,fresh blood on it, while the ham
mer on tho floor was free from
blood stains: ' Furthermore, stated
?he physician, the character of thc
wound In the old lady's head showed
that it was made with the wrench
and not with the hammer.
citizens of Lowndcsvlll? aro not at
all satisfied with the explanation of
the crime that Charlie Logan gives.
There are a number of suspicious
circumstances connected with the af
fair, and circumstances that might
lead one to believe that the murder
was the result of a conspiracy among
several persons. Officers and citi
zens of Lowndeavlllo are working on
theories along this ' line, and it may
be that thora will be other develop
ment in thc case ere long.
Among these auspicious circum
stances is: the whereabout of Ben
Massey on the night Mrs. Scott was
killed. Massey contended yesterday
that he and another negro, Earl Bur
ton, came to Anderson Tuesday night
and spent the night here with a ne
gro named W.ll Davis, who is a broth
er-in-law of Burton. Another circum
stance the officers and citlzeus of
Lowndesvllle are not satisfied about
4B that when the little Scott girl ran
to the home of Reedy Burton, tc get
the'negro woman to gcF&'her .?.'nolo
Alf Scott's with her to give the a ,arm,
the negress kept the white girl In
the house "for an hour and a halt,
and only consented to ga with her
after tho child had stated that sh?
would go to her uncle's house alone ?
Well Known Here.
Mrs. Scott was well known and
hlg?ly respected In her community.
She wa?? the1 mother of Mrs. J. Ban
Allen. wife of Mr. J. Ban Allen, a well
known farmer IMng near the city.
The funeral servies of Mrs. Scott
will be held today at the home, after
which Interment will be made In the
cemetery Just north", of Loynd?eville.
THIS-ANO FITE CENTS!
DON'T MISS THIS. Cut out thia
slip, enclose five cenjs to Foley it Go.,
Chicago, Jil., writing your nam o and
address clearly. You will receive in
return a trial paektge containing Fol
ey's Honey and Tar Compound, for
coughs, colds and croup: Foley Kid
ney Pills, for pain in sides and back,
rheumatism, backache, kidney and
bladder ailments; and Foley Cathartic
Tablets, a wholesome and thoroughly
cleansing cathartic,, especially com
forting to stout pe rsc C Ti. Evans Phar
These suits we've just received for the young
men are certainly on the top notch of stvle.
Just as new as they can make 'em. Coats
rather tight, long roll lapels, some with dou
We're some bit chesty over having such won
derful values to ofter the young men,*at $15.
Complete showing of Stetson and Evans Spe
cial hats now. $2 to $5.
"Snow- oxfords of Spring 1915 styles now
The Store with a Conscience"
Get Better Resulto From
Let us do your finishing.
Best materials used.
Orders Q!!ed same day.
We Enlarge the Best One on Each
Roll Free of Charge.
PriccB are same as you pay for
Mall orders to ~
THE ART NOVELTY (ML,
Box ~V?1 Columbia, S. C.
199 1-2 E. Whittier St. Anderson, Sc C.
FILLING, CROWN AND BRIDGE SPECIALTY
EXPERT ON EXTRACTING
Either way, asleep or wide awake;
One of the best in the State.
SOAP ON HAIR CAUSES DANDRUFF,
* : SCULP BETS DRY, HAIR FALLS OUT
Girls! Get a 25 cent bottle
and try a "Danderine
After washing your hair with soap
always apply a little Danderine to the
scalp to invigorate the hair and pre
vent dryness. Better still, use soap
as sparingly as possible, and instead
have a "Danderine Hair Cleanse." Just
moisten a cloth, with Danderine and
draw it carefully through your hair,
taking one strand, at a time. This
will remove dust, dirt and excessive
oil. In a few moments you will be
am ai ed, your heir will not only be
clean, but it will be wavy, fluffy and
abundant, and possess an incompar
able softness and lustre.
Besides cleansing" and beautifying
the hair, one application of - Danderine
dissolves every particle of dandruff
stimulates.the scalp, stopping itching
and falling hair. Danderine is to tho
hair, what fresh showers of rain and
sunshine are to vegetation, lt goes
right to the roots. Invigorates and
strengthens them. Its exhilarating
and life-producing properties cause
the hair to grow long, strong and
Men! Ladies! You can surely have
lots of charming hair. Get a 25 cent
bottle of Knowlton's Danderine from
any drug store or toilet counter and
FUN E. VAL MR. SANDERS
Will Ho Held This Afternoon at 3
O'clock at thc Hes id cn cc.
' Thc funeral services of Mr. J. B.
Sanders, who died early yesterday
morning, wilt be held thia afternoon
at 8 o'clock at hhs late residence, on
Greenville street, conducted by the
Kev. J. F. Vines, pastor of the F?rst
Baptist church, who will be assisted
by Rev. O. ll Martin and Rev. D. W.
Dodge. The pallbearers,will be: Dr.
J. O. WJlhlte, J. Barton, J. C. Bolt,
john McClure, S. Fowler and J. S.
Mr. Sanders is survived by his wife,
two daughters, Mrs. J. IL Thompson
of this county -and Miss Gertrude
Sanders of this city, and the follow
ing sons: Mr. J. Walter Sanders, sec
retary ot the* Pendleton Manufactur
ing company; Dr. J. O. Sanders,
?nromlnent physician ot this city; Dr.
R. Lee Sanaers, a noted surgeon,
who is a member of the staff of Mayo
Bros. hospital in Rochester, Minn.;
Dr. J. Levis Sanders, a well known
and successful dentist, of Anderson ;
Mr. Wade A- Sanders, city engineer
of this city; Dr. Mack Sanders, alse
a well known and successful dentist
of this city, and Mr. Carl Sanders,
student at a northern medical col
Mr. Sanders waa a quiet and unas*
suming Christian gentleman and was
held in highest esteem by hundreds
of friends and admirera throughout
the county. His death ls mourned by
a wide circle cf people and the'deep
est sympathy of the community la
with the stricken ones * in their vbc
hae vernen t.
Henry Vines Edmunds.
Henry Vines, the young *"$on of
Capt W. H. Edmunds, who has been
at the hospital since .his mother's
death two months ago, ls growing
rapidly and improving every day. He
is ? very bright and promising little
fellow hud quite a favorite with all
Proper Treatment Por BHiossn >
For a lojn?tlm? Misa Lula Skelton,
Churchville,N. Y..' was bilious and
had sick headache and dizzy spells.
Chamberlcin's Tablets were the only
thing that gave ber permanent relief.
PARAMOiJNT THEATRE TODAY
EXPLOITS OF ELAINE"
2 Reels-Pearl Wliite
"THE SCALES OF JUSTICE"
4 Reels-Paul McAlister
FRIDAY-"NO LAUGHING MATTER
Featuring Bf ACLYN ARBUCKLE, A ?arks, eide-a?nttmg
Comedy. Arbuckle waa seen here in ?The County Chairman"
Read Sanitary of oer reat?reg in The ?rrtclbg??crr~ :