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The Chesterfield advertiser. [volume] (Chesterfield C.H., S.C.) 1884-1978, February 26, 1920, Image 1

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VOL. 39?NO 9 ~~~~ CHESTERFIELD, S. C.," THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 2G, 1920 $1.50 A YEAR IN ADVANCE
DEATH OF MR. J. P. JERMAN | UOod thi litrs thnf fir..! i>?? :j--i m**""/* ~
The town of Jefferson was saddened
by the news of the death of Mr. J.
P. Jerman, on Febuary 15th.
Mr. Jerman had recently moved to
Jefferson to go into business. He was
stricken with influenza a few days
after he arrived in Jefferson. He recovered
from the influenza Lut pneumonia
set in and he lived only four
d^ys dying on Sunday, the 15th, at 8
o'clock P. M. Mr. Jerman at the time
of his death was with his brother,
Rev. M. V. Jerman. His sister, Mrs. S.
F. Sellers of Greenville, N. C., was at
his bedside when the end came. He
leaves his wife who is very ill at this
writing with pneumonia, two .little
boyB; Prestion.two and one half years
old, and Robert Earl, fifteen months
old. Besides his wife and children he
leuves his mother, Mrs. J. R. Jerman,
six sisters and three brothers and n
host of friends to mourn his loss.
Mr. Jerman was a life lonj* member
of the Methodist Church and was
ready to jjo to his reward.
We regret to part with him but our
loss in his Rain.
He is not dead but waiting for the j
call of the trumpet of Cod bidding
him to enter in and partake of the
FARMS F
Several good Farms for
Rent. See
DOUGLASS R?
W. J. DOUGLASS, Pre blent.
i). n. not;c.,.\
Champion B;
Parnell
CHESTERFI
At LYRIC
CHERA>
[If
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, j *. * *" ii
ym
i +*" . *
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FRIDAY and SATURDAY
CHARLIE
1:
"A DAY S P
Registered
At PUBLI
lO IM K1 L Iff
iz L?i., LTiarcn i tyz
Orion Cherry Kinjr Jr., fith and
ixcellent sons of the famous Grai
Fr., are our herd hoars. 'i he off?
3rion, Pathfiinder and Colonel fun
?t Fair Grounds. If you can't all
lent to Col. W. D. Scott, Auctionec
^.r Duroc-Jersey Swine Ureedern A
. nan for Progressive Farmer, in ou
DUROC
ROC KINGH
o- v.?u i mo piUVIUCU
for those that love him.
His remains were laid to rest in
the Jefferson Cemetery, Rev. J. R.
Sojourner conducted the funeral >
services assisted by Rev. A. T. Stoud- c
1 cnmire. c
c
THE EFFECT OF THE WAR s
ON GERMAN CHILDHOOD v
r
r
Enid Abderhalden, professor of jphysiology
in Halle University, in a s
lecture delivered in Berlin on infant F
morality said that two million babies r
would have been born in Germany be- i
tween 1914 and 1918 if the war had ^
not ensued. Professor Abderhalden (|
declared that malnutrition, from J.
which half a million children were y
suffering, threatened the lives f,
of 100,000 of them owing to the ex- t<
tent of tuberculosis and rickets, which s
diseases were raging throughout Ger- p
many. p
"The stunted and retarded growth p
of our children," the Professor said, tj
"no longer suggests itself to us, be- a
cause we are so accustomed to it, but j.
a commission of neutral physicians \v
\ visiting Germany estimated the ages
or children 12 years old at three |;1
years younger." 01
OR SALE s
fi?
sale. Also some for m
?s for terms.
;al estateco.
C. C. IKHJtiBASS, Vice.-Pres.
S, Sccy.-Treas. s
it:
arred Rocks J
Hi
My inatinijs are far hctler
than ever.
IpF EGGS $5 per 15 "
O*- Special to Poultry Clluo **(]
P >ys and Girls !^2.50 d<
zPyzj
Jsg^? ^cr - ,},
A
Ci
B
Meehan
tn
I ELD. S. 0. Z
THEATRE I
V, s. c.
Ill
C31
; '%es ?
. r -5J- '
Si
e J
... VV
I ? -. I I . / w ^
. MAKC^i i> I II and 6TH
CHAPLIN 2
i?
LEASURE"
r.i
d Durocs 5
!G SALE t
!0, Rockingham, N C. *
Col. Orion Cherry King Jr., two
nd Chai ip:on Orion Cherry King
inn is rich in the blood of the
uilies. Sole will be held in-doors
lend in person, mail bids may be
r; Hon. Kobt. J. Evans, Sec., Amss'n.;
or Mr. L. R. Wyley, Fieldr
care. Write for catalogue.
FARMS
AM, N. C.
i i Is
NtWS IN GENERAL
Lieutenant Colonel Franklin d'(
er of Philadelphia, national comm.
ler of the American Legion, has g
>n to the American Red Cross eve
lollar of pay he received while
iervice during the war. His acti
vas at the suggestion of his wi
nade when he enlisted at the beg
ling of the war. I lis last pay chi
or $2,571.19, covering nine mont
ervice, has just been received by t
ted Cross. Previous checks have
eady been turned over to the soc
yRear
Admiral Robert E. Peary, i
ired, discoverer of the North Po
ied at his home in Washington h
'liday after an illness of nearly ti
ears. On the afternoon of Sej
, 1909 Admiral Peary announe
:> the world that " the Stars a
tripes are nailed to the North Pole
t had been five months since t
ole had been reached. Admit
eary had made eight journeys in
te Arctic regions, spent upwards
half millions and many times bar
r escaped th< tragic death that hi
sen the fate of more than 700 e
loiers before him. The body w
id to rest with full military ho
?s in the Arlington Cemetery.
Europe expects a threat infiux
merican tourist i.uriiijr the cumii
II is expected that a flood i
siiors vill went to see the Imttl
ill.? of France and the other fron
here tin- late war v.-.s fnuj'ht. >S
;\.ii i Cotmy, pen!.injv in Stratfor
i Avon, England, a few days ajr
I that i' was safe to estimate thi
.h,000,0(10 pounds would be spei
: Aineiieans this year in Englar
id in France.
Northern Pnpti-t Chtireh h
t April 25 to May 2 as the time fi
s }s! 00,000,000 drive for "a worl
reepintr five-year program." It
onosed to spend $700,000 of th
nney in New York City alone fi
mcrica nidation work. Three ne
aptirt churches for foreign-speal
i; congregations are to he erecte
nl a Chinese Baptist centre to co
.0,000 is to be opened.
One man was placed under arre
Chicago and several others wei
i i'dif in connection with what tl
dice :;aid was : plot to flood tl
nrket with low-grade spark pluj
ndntr the trade-mark of a Toled
hio company. The imitations, a
trding to the police and compar
'P?ecentatives, have been made
hicngo and disposed of by thousani
ir years. The aleged swindle is sa
ha.'e aelt'd more than one mill it
liars.
It i; reported that the farmers <
c United States are to have a "pla
>rm" which they will support in tl
lining Preside.ilal campaign. C.
arrett of (ieorpia. President of tl
atianal Fanners' Union has just e
ained as follows:
'"I he committee, if I understar
lc temper of organized agricultur
ill demand a most comprehensi?
id unmistakable statement of tl
sition of each candidate on que
itns especially relating to a.p'icu
re. '1 he farmers will not submit \
intoflage. Moreover the cominitti
ill try to determine, before suhmi
15 g its findings to the farmers, ju
hat ability a candidate may have I
rry out his pre-election hopes. \\
usi j;ei uenuui a strong, Jaithli
njr-visioned man. None other wi
it."
NOTES FROM HOPEWELL
Mrs. 1). T. Hancock, of Cherax
ent the pest week in this comunit;
lest of iter parents, Mr. and Mr
L. Liscnby.
Horn: February 11, to Mr. ar
rs. Lex. Hlackmon, a boy.
Mr. Mannie Sweat, of Chcraxv, ws
otorinj; in our community last Sui
yMrs.
C. Liscnby was visiting hi
iU?rhtcr, Mrs. 15. Huntley la
inday.
Mr. Mclvin Se!l? rs has returned
e i ?> r.e of hi parents, Mr. and Mr
1''. Sellei: , a fter an absence i
.cud months.
,.n.I vi .w i 'i' i .....
c guests of Mr. Lex. Blackmail Su
iy.
NO FLU IN CHESTERFIELD
Although Chesterfield is in a sta
f : emi-<|uarantinp there have be
a authentic cases of influenza rep<
a! in or near the town. There we
o church services last Sunday a
iere was no school this week. T
:oies have been restricting the r.u
cr of customers to two at a time. T
oard of health has recommended
eneral cleaning up of the town, wi
pedal emphasis on the branch whi
uns South of Main street, and whi
cts as an open sewer. How long t
L-iiools will remain closed has r
eon decided.
AMONG GIRLS
Ediih (put out)?"Jack didn't ?i
ie to sing."
Maud?"Why don't you get ev
rith him?"
Edith?"In what way?"
.Maud?"By singing anyway."
loaton Transcript.
-
SOUTH CAROLINA NEWS
Eugene F. Davis, a prominen
an* oung farmer of Laurens County
'v" 5 as shot and killed by Eli Blakely, i
1Ty regro tenant on his place. Mr. Davi
in had insisted upon the negro doinj
'on | ome work that he refused to do. /
quarrel ensued durinp which the ne
,n~ gro drew his pistol and lired fou
8 lots at his landlord, killinp him al
most instantly. ? posse quickli
formed and tracked Blukely into the
a'~ woods. They found the negro's dea<
le" body. He had evidently comniittci
suicide rather than be taken by thi
re- posse.
The town of W-Itorboro has let
lst the contract for $80,000 worth ?1
'vu street paving, Siren paving was d?
cided upon by the citizens of Walter?(
boro ubout three weeks ago and the
nJ, entire work will be completed in four
' months from the time the project
was first publicly discussed.
at
to At a pood roads meeting at Union
of last week the counties of Union, Car c>
lisle, Shelton and Newberry decided
id upon jointly building a highway from
x. Union to Columbia.
??s A good roads institute will be he'd
at the University of South Carolina
Ion March -'1 ami 1. The University,
of ho Citadel, Clenison College and the
ig State llighwav Commission m-e !>< -
i?r hind the movement. County Supcrvisors,
County Engineers, Commissionts
ers and all others interested in ron !
building and maintenance ere urg?*d
il- to attend. Expert road men from all
0, parts of the country will be in attennt
| dance.
11 j i Allie and Aubrey Cone, cousins agu
ed 20 and 17,were killed Sunday evening
in the parlor of John Phillipps'
s home near Allendale, Barnwell County,
by John Brant and his brother
Earl. The Cone boys were calling
ls on the daughters of Phillipps when
' the I--ants entered and begun firing.
Jl' Jealously is thought to have been the
w cause of the tragedy. The Brants,
k- who are both under twenty, were jail('?
ed. All parties were well to do and
st prominent.
A number of bakers in Greenville,
Spartanburg, Chester and other cities
ro of Sou'h Carolina have been indicted
11 on Federal warrants charging them
u> wi .h, profiteering in bread. They all
deny the? charges, claiming the cost
?' jf l iLor and hour made the high
prices necessary.
?y
jn Last Saturday night a two-weeksjs
old b:.by was found on a door step in
1,| Croe villc. The infant, which was a
m girl, was wrapped in expensive
clothes. it was turned over to the
tp Salvation Army. Thirteen families
t have asked that it be given them for
R. adopti*...
S. W. E. I?es.-inger, a prosperous
u* young farmer of Fail fax, was crushx
ed io death Monday wiien a tractor he
was driving toppled over on hint.
1(' The Moheley Millinery store, Main
4 ' Stri ct, Columbia, was entered by bur,l
glur.i Sunday night and robbed of
1 about v'lJ'OO worth of shirtwaists,
1 suits and hats. The thieves made an
1 entrance by tearing a hole through
the brick wall in the rear of the buildiC
.
t
st Julius Sitgreaves, a well known
to young man of Laurins, attempted
ft- suicide by shooting himself in the
ul chest last Saturday night. His
ill chances for recovery are said to be
slight. No reason was given for the
attempt.
East week State Constables and
v> Prohibition agents captured ten
y* stills in Darlington County and issued
S. . u:i
?> n I I ? i VO I ? ' I 1,111 vv: > > 11 I I I" 111 V 11 (IIKI
Lieut. Kelvin \V. Maynard, "The
Flying I'm son," fk'\v into Columbia
Saturday, on his tour in the interest
of recruiting the U. S. Air Service.
On account of a boil on the hack of
?r
^ hi nee' he i confined to a hospital
for several weeks.
[(, t\t" (lame Warden V. II. Cibbes
,s : I < 111 ef of Police Richardson, of
?f A o u.eoia, are preparing to waj^e war
I air Mist li e filters of robins in and
n .* that city. State and County
o'licers throughout South Carolina
are u.'ytcd to see that the law proivc'
.ip, these birds he enforced.
Ilu^h F. Warren was arrested Satite
urd ly in his room in a Columbia hotel
en and six gallons were found in his
>r- suit case and hand batf.
re 'j here are cases of influenza at
n<l Clemson CoIIcrc. None are regarded
he as serious and there is no pneumonia
"i- Clemson also has a number of case:
he of mumps.
a ? -.1 i . .
ith OUSLEYDALE SCHOOL
ch On March f?, beginning at 7:!{(
ch there. will be a play, "Our Awfu
he Aunt", given by the students of Ous
?ot leydale School. After the play a bo.
upper will be enjoyed. The proceed:
are to go to the piano which recur.Ilj
installed. Several improvements hav<
isk Several improvements have latelj
been put in the school. Among then
'en ure some new desks and lights.
Teachers and pupils are hard dowi
, at work; with n full school like w<
1? have, the best work can't be don<
| but we have a good school.
|| 1M
J. CLIFTON RIVERS
ELECTED STATE
WAREHOUSE COMMISSIONER
t \
? Mr. J. Clifton Rivers, Member of
1 the House of Representatives from
s Chesterfield County, was elected;
* J.tate Warehouse Commissioner, with- j
t < ut opposition last Thursday.
Mr. Rivers' election required but a!
i" | ew minutes, there being no dissen-'
- ion. He will fill the unexpired term!
l >f Capt. W. G. Smith, who died a few
i weeks ago, and will serve for four
1 ears. The salary of the State WareI
e^'se Commissioner is $;},00U a year. |
1 he new commissioner was born in
vlt. Croghan and is a graduate of the
^ chesterfield High School. He finished 1
f his education at Wotford. He served i
the county as a magistrate for fif- <
ecu years before being elected to the
, House. He is the ranking member of
. he ways and means committee and <
as established a reputation for be- <
ng one of the most industrious members
of that body. At the earnest soicitulion
of the members of the low- i
er house he consented to enter the 1
race for Warehouse Commissioner ]
and it is a great compliment to him
that he was unopposed.
Mr. Rivers is known as a progres- '
sive and during his tenure of office;
has secured much progressive legislation
for his constituents, among 5
which may be mentioned the Mt. <
Croghan Township bond election, by
which that township has forged sevral
years ahead of the County seat ^
a id other communities in the matter 11
of constructing roads.
i Mr. Rivers was born in 1<S7'5; was
I narried to Miss Mary E. Allen of Mt.
Crophan, in 1?)02 and is the father of
j en children. p
a
EUROPEAN AIR 1
TRAFFIC TREATY j
Ilere in America people seem to i
think, as a result of aviation-scuttle j
policy of Congress in withholding ap- t
propriat ions to maintain our Feder- t
al Air Service, that air travel is a i ;
meie dream and that airplanes and
dirigibles are nothing but playthings. ;
The people of Europe, however, are i
aboring under no such delusion,for al- s
ready their countries are covered with c
a network of regular commercial air- c
lines, ' essels are rapidly being con- o
structed by Germany, as well as our e
recent Allies, for merchant service
through out the world. v
It is not surprising, then, to read t
the announcement that Switzerland d
bar. just signed a privisional conven- >
tion with France and Great H.itain ?
deaiing with air traffic.
Some >if tiie more interesting provisions
of this pact, which go into ef- j
feci, on March 1, are as follows: a
Each country agrees to grant free o
passage over its territories and terri- b
torial waters during peace time to f
registered aircraft which comply with j
the conditions of the convention. Air c
machines must not carry wireless a
without special license from their t
Stales, and must cross frontiers only j:
at certain points which arc to be specified.
Each of the Slates will name a
one or more airdromes on its terri p
lory which must be used for the arrival
and departure of machines. s
ALIENS CANNOT
CONTROL SOCIALIST PARTY
SAYS LEADERS
!<
Socialist party leaders, testifying
before the Assembly Judiciary Com- a
inittce at Albany yesterday, said that v
a large majority of the dues-paying f
members of the party were nativeborn
or naturalized citizens of the r
country and that, therefore, aliens ^
could not control parly ; that the provision
of the party constitution re-'
quiring a blank resignation from So-!
ci'dist e.indioiates he fori they took :
office bad been a dead letter for ten :
yeni , and Hint w'niic Hie party might j
deem a strike ,.dc; a le and iu.-tifi
aide to had never officially endoised
such a strike. ,
'' The j'oiu ral strike, : a weapon," '
one of the officials sa! I, ' i is never (
been ollicially endor- ! ! y the So- j
cialisl Party of the Ui 1 >ti .es. ?\o <
admit the possibility of t e general
strike, and, uftidi r c ions which (
mitrht possibly arise, s > beinjf even j
lesiro.ble. That doe., i. <t me in we
nave advocated it."
MTDENMOkf ONOrt JtOLL
' . In,. a l.e;tin:ii:i};-Jj.n. t.(Jth, ending
Feb. 20
1st jrrade: Casey Johnson
I Adv. 1st grade: Ebbie Hoffman,
Creola (fancy, Willie Johnson.
2nd grade, Alma McManus, Thay
I lodges.
3rd grade: Ellen Bullard, Maggie
Hoffman, Harry Weldon, Carl Hodges.
> 4th grade: Lola Hodges, Marie Mc!
Manus, Willie Hoffman.
5th grade: Margaret Rowe, Ophelia
Johnson, Mary Johnson.
Gth grade: Elsie Johnson.
I
CREEK?ODOM
; On Wednesday evening. February
i 18, at the home of the officiating minister,
Rev. F. M. Cannon, Mr. Caro1
dine C. Creek and Miss Helen Odom
q were mirried. Both are from Marl-'
o boro County where they will make
| their future home. 1
-
THE REAL ISSUE
The most troublesome problem
which confronts the two great American
political parties today seems to
e that of finding an issue over which
hey can make a real fight at the
online Presidental elections.
No longer can political battles be
ought over the old questions of taiflf,
sound money, imperialism, etc.
O'he liquor question has been disposd
of, and woman suffrage will soon
e an accomplishment.
For months the Senate at Washngton
has been wrangling over the
..cague of Nations problem and many
have doubtless hoped that it would
furnish a campaign issue, but it is so
clearly manifest that at least nine;
enths of the people of the country
avor the League plan, with some sort
>f reservations, that neither party
:an afford to make a real fight ovei
he matter at the polls.
Efforts of various kinds are being
nade to prepare "model platforms,'
jut the proposed platforms of both
jarties are so much alike that unle.-a
hey are conspicuously labeled with
the party name, it is difficult to determine
for which party they are blended.
For example, the New York State
lit.It...... f
mi in ;i> jum uiiniiunc
i ad. oeates ilit- following:
Speedy rat ideation of the woman
ufi'r hi : vigorous mea
ires to prevent spread of radicalism,
i national budg t system; return of
ailronds to the!;* owne's; a privately
iwned Ameiiean Merchant -Marine;
nforcement of immigration laws; a
onstructive policy of co-operation to
irevent war, and the reduction oi
irmaments; a sjuall standing army
rith a trained citizen reserve for use
n time of war; reorganization of
'ederal Trade Commission; estahlishlent
of international high court of
ustice to decide disputes anions naions
and an international conference
o promote and revise international
aws; establishment of a commission
n industrial relations to make
trikes increasingly unnecessary and
nfrequent, with the right given to
ibor to share in determining the cirumstances
under which it shall be
mployed; and immediate ratification
f the peace treaty with Senate re.rvations.
If we should eliminate the single
/ord, "Senate," from the last line of
his statement, we would have left a |
eclaration so conservative and nonartisan
that it might well lie used as
part of the platform of either the
eniocratic or the Republican party. ,
Of course each party will, in its
latform, promise to give the country
wise and economic administration
f public atrairs and accuse the nn\..iers
of the opposite party of wasteul
expenditures and genera! bad
judgment in public matter; and such
hargcs may at times carry considerible
weight, but they alone by no
ueans constitute an adeijuate cuminign
issue.
The truth is that the Repuolicans
ind Democrats alike are, in the main,
latriotic Americans, and between
hem there is no great outstanding isue.
On the other hand, however,
hey are of one mind in their desire
o support our American Government
ml Democratic institutions in theii
trength and purity, and they have no
>a tie nee with the so-called "direetction"
methods by which minorities
ire seeking, by means of strikes and
iolence, to throttle industry and
orce their will upon t!w majority.
Here then is the real issue and the
iced is not for a basis on which Relublicans
and Democrats can fight
ach other but one on which they can
et together and fight, at the noli ,
he groat conflict for the mainten
nee of majority rule.
U.D CROSS WORK
IN SOUTHERN STATES
Atlanta, (la., Fob. 2 1 During tin
rear 101!# tin' American Red Cms
it Iped 1 T1#,(?(?7 .orviee men ami thei '
families in the southern division, com
i?risii'v the tc- of North ami South
Carolina, (ieorgia, T? nne-M'e and Flo
I'ida, according to a report made l?y
division headquarters today.
The cases included only those under
the jurisdiction of Red Cross
Home Service, and did not include
Red Cross work at canteens, camps
and other military centers. The majority
of cases were those of service
men who needed help.
This service was of varied kinds
all the wav from fmdirur :i li>??
in France for his family in (he states,
to helping men to get their Liberty
Bond allotments; and from looking
out for the folks at home while the
hoy was in uniform, to getting in
touch with the boy when he came
back and aiding him to take hospital
treatment or vocational training of
the government.
NOTICE OF ELECTION
An election upon the question of
voting on additional mills for school
purposes will he held at school house
in Bethosdn District No. J4, on Saturday
March hth.
G. W. Brown,
J. A. Crowley,
J. H. Johnson.
. UL
GOVERNMENT SUPERVISION
OF PACKERS RECOMMENDED
Senator Gronna of North Dakota,
Republican, in leporting favorably
the Kenyon-Kendrick bill as redrafted
by the Agriculture Committee recnnmended
increased Government su>ervision
over the packing industry.
Under the provisions of the KenyonKendrick
bill a Federal Live Stock
Commission would be created to supervise
the packers, live stock markets
and market agencies, and the
packers would be prohibited from
dealing in foodstuffs other than live
stock products where competition
would be lessened, from apportioning
territory or purchases or arranging
or agreeing to control prices, and
from driving comeptitors out of business
It would also require them,
within two years after the final passage
of the bill to relinquish ownership
of intcvt m stock yards.
The enactment of this bill is recomended
by its supporters on the
rouint that ihe great public markets
ire public utilities.
I A:j'\ ASTCR TO
HELP AMERICAN COLLEGE
!. .-! \ i r, the only wonman ever
electcu in tin House of Commons,
h - :ed the Alumni of Sweet Briu
( oni-m iii Vi ; iiiiu that she will
accent < hmioiaiy chairmanship of
the l,u?l > .inent hand Committee in
its can. | ..ti^-n to raise $ l,0l>0,000. In
ter letter accepting the chairmanship,
Lady Astor, who was Nancy Langitorne
of Virginia, pleads for closer
relations between America and Great
Britain-, saying: N
" vVe have all got to try and create
a better world out of the ruins the
war has left. You and I and a great
many other people believe that society
has suffered in the past by leaving
women out of account in the conduct
of Government and in the administration
of affairs.
"Less than ever now, when the war
has removed such a heavy proportion
of the keenest brains, can the world
afford to do without the help of women
in the work of reeonstructin. It
is to lit them for this that they need
the very best education."
Ttie Ly ric
SHOWS ? 7, and !> O'clock
MONDAY MARCH 1st
A L AKAMOUN i - ARI CRAl T
SPECIAL
"THE TEETH
OF THE TIGER"
Most Exciting Detective Story Ever
Filmed. A Real Thriller.
TUESDAY MARCH 2nd
CHARLES RAY
??In
"CROOKED STRAIGHT" !
Ray Makes Another Hit lu This One
A Parainount-Artcraf t Picture
Also Fox Sunshine Comedy
Wednesday March 3rd
CLEO MADISON
AND
WILFRED LUCAS
"A GIRL FROM NOWHERE'
A REAL WESTERN
Al.SO L-KO COMEDY
THURSDAY MARCH 4th
DOROTHY GISH
In
"TURNING THE TABLES"
\ GOOD . I i.NV COMEDY DRAMA
A PAKAMOUN T-ARTCRAFT
SPECIAL
FRIDAY MARCH 5th
BIG DOUBLE BILL DAY
CHARLES CHAPLIN
In
"A DAY'S PLEASURE"
DOROTHY DALTON IN
"L'APACHE"
SHOWS 5, 7 and 9 ADMISSION 30F
SATURDAY MARCH 6th
CHARLES CHAPLIN
In
"a day's pleasure'
FUNNIF.R THAN A DOC'S LIFE
AND SHOULDER ARMS
YOU'LL SAY SO COME AND SEE
CHARLEY AND HIS FLIVVER ON
BROAWAY
ALSO
ANTONIO MORENO
in "the invisible hand'4
15c 3 to 6 25c 6 to 11

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