Newspaper Page Text
niR CITIZEN, KIUDAY. FKHKUAItY 11. 1010.
rDBLIBHEI) KVKRT WKDJfKBDAY AND FRIDAY I1Y
T1IK CITIZEN rUnl.lSllI.NO COMPANY
VCntered as second-clnsa ninttcr, at the post
oulcc. lloncsJnle. l'a.
K. It. IIAHDRNIIKIKIIt. lVUKSIDKNT
W. W. WOOD. MANAGKH AN'O 3JHVY
C. H. DORrLI.IOER. M. H. Al.l.KN.
HENRY Wll.FUN. F.. R. HAIIDKnDKUUIt.
W. W. HOOD.
Kill DAY, FKB. 11, MHO.
Tho darker It Is nil nrotind ub, tho
stronger we should let our light
Tho fourteenth of February Is a
day sacred to St. Valentine! It was
a very odd notion, alluded to by
Shakespeare that on this day birds
begin to couple; hence, perhaps
arose tho custom of sending on this
day letters containing professions of
love and affection.
If we look only for tho crooked
trees In the timber, wo find plenty
of them; but we pass by many
straight, beautiful trees and never
notice them, so, too, If we look only
for blemishes in tho character of
others, we will ilnd them; but wo
may not notice tho many good qual
ities that they may possess.
Believe nothing you hear and
only half of what you see," says the
old adage. It is well to bear this in
mind while listening to the latest bit
of scandal. Never condemn your
neighbor unheard, however many
tho accusations which may be pre
ferred against him. Every story nas
two ways of being told, and justice
requires that you should hear the
defense as well as the accusations;
and remember that the malignity of
enemies may place you in a similar
Governor Stuart struck tho nail
squarely on the head one day last
week when, in addressing the mem
ber' of the state board of Agricul
ture, he told the members that their
most Important problem was to keep
the young men on the farm. The
great ry of students of agricultural
conditions, of economic questions,
has been that the future of the farms
depends upon intelligent cultivation
and a supply of good muscle as well
as brains. Tho young country boy
has both. However, he is like his
city cousin. He likes some amuse
ment, too. and the city has tho same
attraction for him as it has for those
born within its gates. What looks
like the best course Is pointed out
by the governor. He says teach the
boy that it Is to his best advantage
to stay on the farm and cultivate It
intelligently. Education. That is
the word. Educate tho boy to the
importance of the farm. Teach him
that agriculture, intelligently con
ducted, is the most remunerative of
occupations and that the country Is
going to depend more and more up
on the man who tills tho lields, man
ages tho orchards and runs the dairy.
uu:ssi;i Iv.VJOVM KT Hilt
After having given more than
54,000.000 to various struggling col
leges In many parts of the United
S"ites Daniel K. Pearsons of Chi
cago, a retired capitalist, now nearly
ninety years old, recently reiterated
his Intention of giving away every
cent ho possesses before he dies.
"I am having more fun than any
other millionaire alive," ho said.
" Let other rich men go in for au
tomobiles and steam yachts. I have
found, after endowing forty-three
colleges in twenty-four states, that
giving Is tho most exquisite of all
mundnno delights. On my ninetieth
birthday. April 14, I am going to
have a squaring up with all the small
eolleges I have promised money to,
and I servo notice now that, begin
ning then. I am going on a now
rampage of giving.
'I Intend to dlo penniless. if
there are any other millionaires who
want to have u lot of fun let them
follow my example. I am going to
Hvo ten years longer, and during
that time I expect to do nothing but
glvo away money.
"I have given money to twelvo
eolleges In tho south. I don't think
any of my other gifts havo given me
tho saino satisfaction that those
have, It Is fino to sit hero and think
that tho south knows it has been
made n better south by a blamed old
abolitionist llko me."
OOMKTS AMI FLOODS.
Tho presence of two comets In tho
heavens, ono of which, tho Ennis, is
Yisiblo from this locality, and tho
other, Halloy's calculated by astron
omers to make Its porlodlcal appear
ance within a few months, togethor
with tho assured If mysterious ef
fect had upon tho weathor by stellar
phenomena of every character, lends
timely Interest to tho theory pro
pounded by Henri Deslandres, form
er director of tho Astronomical Ob
servatory of Mendon and member of
tho French Academy of Sciences as
to the meteorological conditions
lending up to somo of tho great ter
restrial disasters, among which tho
I'nrls flood may bo numbered. Tho
French astronomer snys:
"However distant comets may bo,
It Is not Impossible that their enor
mous tnlls, measuring 75,000,000
to 125,000,000 miles In length, mnj'
come In contnet with our atmos
phere. The theory that n comet
inny disturb tho atmosphere of tho
earth, causing rains of grent dura
tion, and consequently Inundations
nnd the sudden overflow of rivers,
Is not nt all absurd. It may, at all
events, bo sustained by scientific
"Theories of nstronomy nnd phy
sics actually accepted admit that
tho tall of a comet Is Illumined only
by tho cnthodlc rays emannting from
the sun. These net upon tho In
finitely m I mi to phosphorescent par
ticles which compose tho mnno of
tho comet's tall, and at tho same
time, by charging it with positive
olectrlcity, push it away from tho di
rection of tho sun. When they pene
trate tho mano of a comet tho cntho
dlc rays nre trnnsfonned into Roen
tgen rays. The tail of a comet,
therefore, is a tremendous source of
these X rays, whose wonderful pow
or of penetration Is well known.
"To explain, then, tho nction of
a comet on our atmosphere It suf
fices to know that the X rays have
the property of causing tho conden
sation of vapors. Tho nearer a com
et Is to tho earth tho more formida
ble this process of condensation
would be. The hypothesis, there
fore, may be maintained, although
Its absolute truth has not been demonstrated."
THE SI'LEXDID STATISTICS OK
Our esteemed contemporary, the
Erie Railroad, now submits Its rec
ord for safety In tho transportation
of passengers and invites a compari
son of the figures with those of the
Lackawanna and Pennsylvania sys
tems. The new exhibit, as it comes to
us from an authoritative and seri
ous quarter, is contained in the an
nouncement that "the Erie trans
ported 125,000,000 passengers in
doing which it ran 3,750.000,000
passenger miles without a fatality;
not in one year or in two years, but
five years, on a railroad with a large
amount of single track and a main
line one thousand miles in length."
When we consider that tho Erie's
entire total of distance achieved, re
duced for statistical purposes to
"passenger miles," is equivalent to
the transportation of a single
through passenger for a non-fatal
ride to the mean of lie planet Venus
and back almost scventy-threo times;
and when we consider, further, that
It represents tho safe short hauling
of a mere commuter to the moon
and homo again every business day
for twenty-six years and two months,
not only is tho imagination stagger
ed, but also the imperative need of a
common denominator becomes ap
parent. We shall welcome other state
ments of a character so reassuring
to the traveling public and so gratify
ing to the patriot's prldo In the trl
umps of American railroading. How
ever, If the noble competition is to
end in a definite award it may be
come necessary to insist that all re
turns shall be made on blanks of
Tho Sun's own formulation. New
(.'ACTUS DETTEIl THAN .MEAT.
Ilurbuuk Prefers it to Pouches mid
Serves it in .Many Ways.
San Francisco. Jan. 28. Tho de
mand for a cheap and satisfying
substitute for meat gives Luther
Burbank. tho plant -wizard, nn op
portunity to educate the public tasto
for spineless cactus.
Burbank himself prefers his cac
tus fruit to peaches. It nppears on
his table variously boiled as greens,
fried like eggplant, sliced in a salad
or sweet pickled as dessert. Sonus
months ago ho gave a banquet at
which nothing was served but spine
Dr. F. N. Doud, President of tho
Thornloss Cactus Fanning Company,
is a cactus food enthusiast, finding It
rich in the salts needed to keep the
human system in repair. Tlioy neu
tralize, ho says, tho acids that tear
down and dostroy tho nervo cells.
Being absolutely stnrehlcss, tho food
is also an ideal diet for the over
stout. Dr. Doud thinks tho cactus will
solve tho food problom in tho fu
ture. THE WIDOW WAS CO.MKOUTEl).
"Thoro is no accounting for tho
construction which somo people will
put upon certain passages of Scrip
ture," romarked a clergyman. "I
remetnbor tho story of ono clergy
man who went to cnll on a womnn
whoso husband had recently died.
He had oxpected, qulto naturally, to
find her heartbroken with tho bur
den of her sorrow, and was greatly
surprised when she greeted him
with a very happy smllo and UBhcr
ed him Into tho parlor.
" 'Well or slstor,' ho said at
length, 'you hnvo my warmest sym
pathy.' " 'Thank you, doctor,' replied the
widow casually. 'I did feel very
bad, very bad Indeed. But I camo
across a verso of Scrlpturo which
comforted mo very much Indeed.'
" 'And what wns tho vorso, sis
ter?' Inquired tho clorgyraan.
" 'I don't remember Just where to
find it,' replied tho -widow, 'but It
wns niado up of only four words
four helpful words "Why need I
euro?" ' "
nr i im i n k x r nr I
DKAIW AKIY1I Ur
CHAKLES P. HEAKLE MAKES THE
At tho installation services of tho
O. A. H. Inst Frldny evening, Chas.
P. Searlo tnado tho principal nd
dress. .Mr. Searlo has Just been ad
mitted to practlco nt the bnr of the
Supreme Court, and wo predict for
him n successful enreer, judging by
tho manner with which ho address
ed tho old veterans. Although this
wns his first nppearnncc ns n public
speaker here in his homo town, his
masterly handling of the subject,
his clear enunciation nnd his ense of
manner, stamps him ns n valuable
addition to tho legal fraternity. Mr.
Senrlo's subject was "Tho Events !
Thnt Led Up to the Civil Wnr," and ,
Is as follows: j
POST COMMANDER, AND OTHER
MEMBERS OF THE (3 RAND i
ARMY OF THE REPUBLIC: !
1 fully appreciate the honor con-'
forred on mo In being permitted to ;
address a meeting of your Order. '
Tho men who compose tho Grand !
Army of tho Republic have been in
tho past the great bulwnrk of this
nation, and havo stood, In war and '
in peace, a living monument of i
patriotism. It would bo vain for !
mo to attempt to recapitulate tho '
great part that you took when our
nation and government were threat
ened with destruction, from tho
spring of '(11 until the spring of '05.
Your achievements during thnt per
iod havo gone down in history as
second to none that the world has
ever beheld, and their details are
known throughout the world.
A brief review of the circum
stances leading to this situation will
indicate the character, and the vital
Importance, of your services to our
During the half century previous
to 1S61, a large portion of our peo-1
plo became gradually involved in I
contentions respecting tho southern
institution of slavery, in its moral, 1
industrial, and political aspects. The
controversy was marked by Increas
ing bitterness on -both sides, after
the attempt by the slave-holding
section. In 1854, to carry slavery
Into the freo Territories. In the
North, a new party was formed, tak
ing tho name of Republican, with
the purpose of opposing tho terri
torial extensiou of slavery, but dis
claiming any intention of interferjng
with the institution where it al
ready existed by law.
In 1SG0, Abraham Lincoln, the .Re
publican candidate, was elected
President. The greater portion of
tho slave states, regarding tills ns a
fatal blow to slavery, resolved to
secede from the Union, and form a
separate government, under which
slavery should be maintained and
protected. This secession was push
ed with such vigor that delegates
from South Carolinn, Georgia, Flor
ida, Alabama, Mississippi, Louisiana,
and Texas met at Montgomery, Ala
bama, on February 4, ISO, and or
ganized a separate confederacy, to !
which they gave the name of "The
Confederate States of America";
adopted a constitution, elected Jef-,
ferson Davis, of Mississippi, Presi-
dent, and Alexander H. Stephens, of j
Georgia, Vice-President, and provld- I
ed for raising nn army and navy. I
Other states soon followed, and In a !
few months Virginia, North Caro-1
Una, Tennessee and Arkansas were
added to the Confederacy. In Ken
tucky and Missouri, popular feeling
on tho subject was divided, and
while the authority of tho federal
government in those states was main
tained by military force, both were
represented in the Confederate Con
gress as well as in the Federal Con
gress, and large numbers of their
citizens served in the Union and in
tho Confederate armies.
Tho States forming the Southern
Confederacy, after passing their or
dinances of secession, took posses
sion of a,l the federal property with
in their limits, including mints, ar
senals, forts, navy yards, etc., ex
cepting Fort Sumter, in Charleston
harbor, and -Fort Pickens, ono of tho
defenses of Pensacola. Tho com
manders of these forts having refus
ed to surrender, tho Confederate nil-'
thoritles opened tho war against the I
United States by tho bombardment i
of Fort Sumter, at daybreak on April
12, 1801. After defending tho fort
for two dnys, Major Robert Ander
son, its commander, was obliged to
Thereupon wo were confronted
with the most momentous issuo that !
any nation can bo called on to meet;
ono that involved our national oxlst-!
ence. Tho population of our coun-
try was about thlrty-ono and a half
millions, more than one-third of
whom had risen In open rebellion
against tho government nnd set up
a government of their own. All tho
wealth, influence nnd physical pow
er which thoy could commnnd wero
at tho servlco of tho Confederate
leaders. Tho lssuo before us was
whother tho Union, under which wo
had lived for three-quarters of n
century, should bo nllowed to perish,
or bo maintained by forco of arms.
It was tho boast of the Confedorato
lenders that thoy could placo n mil
lion of men In tho field to carry out
their purposes. To prcservo tho
Union, It would bo necessary for tho
federal government to placo In tho
field n forco sufficient to defent tho
On this lssuo, there wns no hesita
tion among tho loyal men of tho na
tion. Our President, the Immortal
Abraham Lincoln, called for the
nocessary force. Tho people prompt
ly responded. You were among thoso
who led In that response. Man for
mnn, musjtct for musket, tho loyal
men of tho nntlon promptly met tho
forces thnt hnd been assembled to
destroy tho Union, resolved to put
down tho rebellion, nnd prcservo tho
Union, nt nny cost of blood and
trensure. Through four years of bat
tle, peril, and sncrlflco, In more
thun two thousand engngements,
ranging from skirmishes of outposts
or scouting parties to battles that
continued for days nnd weeks to
gether, on tho soil of .every slnvo
Stnto except Delawnrc, and of tho
free States of Pennsylvnnln, Ohio,
Indiana nnd Kansas, of the Terri
tories of tho Indian Nations, of Now
Mexico, nnd of Arlzonn you and
your comrades of tho Union nrmles
fought for our national unity and
national life. You met the armies of
secession with a heroism nnd firmness
never surpnssed on tho Hold of bat
tle. You not only repelled their
Invasions of tho North, nt Antietnm
and Gettysburg, but you met them
on their own ground, and drove
them from their strongest positions,
until thoro wns not a spot loft in all
their territory where they could
hoist tho blood red battle Hag of re
bellion or lire another shot against
the Stars and Stripes.
You, members of Captain Ham
Post, were among those who made
up that grand army of tho Union;
tho grandest that ever shook tho
earth with Its tread. You
among those who heard the call to
arms; the call for volunteers to i
preserve tho Union. You hesitated
not; your oniy uiougni was, My,
country needs mo. and with quick
r V, , ' " .".
to the front. You are among those
who charged amid tho smoke of bat
tle, who heard the roar of cannon,
the shriek of the shell, tho whlstlo
of the minlo bullets the groans of
tho dying, the rebel yell, and the
Union cheer. You deserve, and you
receive, tho plaudits of every good
citizen, for the services you render
ed them, and rendered to their
children and their children's chil
That vast army of the
arose like the mighty waves of the
sea in a storm, sweeping everything bondale. This lady is among the
before it. And as, when tho tempest i lending "Patriotic Instructors" on
has ceased, the waves roll back and tho roll of tho G. A. R. in Pcr.nsyl
become a part of their mother ocean, 1 vanla, and is a welcome and dis
so that Grand Army after the close tlngulshed visitor at the camp-fires of
of the war went back to their homes the Order. She took part in the
and remained a part of this great I camp-fire exercises of the Dcpart
natlon Hint they had preserved In ment of Pennsylvania at Gettysjun;,
freedom and union, and an inspira-1 last June, and In thoso of the "Seven
tlon to every liberty loving individ
ual of every land and every race.
You have been found upon the
right side of tho great moral, civil
and political questions which havo
come before this country since tho
war. A grateful people nave appro
dated your worth and services. You
havo been at the head of township, ' aml sne proveu mo star oi tne e en
city, state and national affairs. j inK- 1,1 Uxei as tl10 oitlcers of the
From your ranks we have taken
judges for our courts, mayors for
our cities, governors for our stntes.
For the head of the nation you havo
furnished a Grant, a Hnycs, a Gar
field, a Harrison, and twice that
martyred patriot McKinley.
And you will long make your In
fluence felt in tills land. Tell your
' .," ; ' r" -.,,:, '' :;
those days, of those battles and of'
,, , .
those things that you have seen audi
. , , , , . ,
heard. Teach them love of coun-'
try. Patriotism will be better learn
ed from your Hps than from books.
See to it that the laws of this land
are observed, and especially by word
and deed guard Old Glory in the fu
ture ns you have in tho past and see
that she suffers no dishonor.
Much must bo said also for tho
conquered Confederate soldier. Ho
also, like the Union soldier, went to
the front believing ills cause just.
Ho went home at the close of tho
war, overcome in tho arbitrament of
arms, discouraged, and with little
hope in sight. Ho was beaten, but
not dlsgrnced, and ho boro the re -
suit llko a true American. Through
his efforts the prostrate and desolate !
Sodth struggled to her knees, then
to her feet, and to-day she stands
bravely erect, willing to play her
part and to play it well in tho sis
terhood of states.
What tho result would have been
If tho secession of tho South had
been uninterrupted no ono can tell.
It is certain, however, that Mason
and Dixon's lino, in the east, and
the Ohio river in the west, would I
havo marked tho boundaries of two
hostile nations. Instead of being
the first nation of tho world wo
should hnvo becomo In all probabil
ity a group of petty nations llko tho
South American republics, unable to
maintain any strong central govern
ment or to gain tho respect and hon-'
or of other nations. From such a
condition your patriotism and valor
Our country has grown from 31,
500,000 to 90,000.000. Cities havo
sprung up ns by mngic, territories
have been settled nnd ndmlttcd to
statehood. Thousands of miles of
railroads hnvo been built, bringing
tho states into a closer nnd more
harmonious relation. Our wheat
and our cattlo feed tho world and
vessels benrlng American products
visit every port in tho world.
Wo hnvo been taught tho lnoradlc
ablo doctrino of loyalty first, Inst nnd
nil tho timo, to tho Union. Wo aro
proud to live in tho fair State of
Pennsylvania, which wo nil consider
tho koystono In tho nrch of tho na
tion; proud of our grand old state
with Its stirring memories of Brandy
wlno, Valley Forgo, nnd of Gettys
burg, whoro tho bnckbono of tho re
bellion was broken. But now thnt
fooling shrinks Into Insignificance
when tho thought comes to us "I nm
a citizen of tho United States of
This feeling of loyalty is not con-
fined now to tho North. In '98 Just
such a sturdy lot of young soldiers
went out from North and South,
East and West, they know not whero
or for how long. Roosevelt nt Snn
Juan Hill with tho sons and grand
sons of tho Bluo and tho Orny nnd
to tho mingled strains of "Dixie"
nnd "Yankco Doodle," showed that
mnn for man, tho Amerlcnn Is still
tho most efflclcnt soldier thnt tho
world hns over seen. Spain was
vanquished and tho wholo world
nwoko to tho realization that wo had
become ono of tho greatest of world
With our new possessions, San
Francisco is now mldwny between
tho cast nnd tho west. A country
upon which tho Bun never sets.
When the Iono fisherman nt eventide
is paddling bis canoe to his humble
homo upon tho shores of tho Aleu
tian Islands, then the woodsman in
Malno is making tho morning ring
wltlf the glad music of his axe.
All this nnd more we owe to you
men nnd your gallant comrades In the
G. A. R. Tho veneration of tho
country for tho veternn will Increase,
and the time will como when those
on the street will stop nnd take off
their hats in honor of a rare passer
by and say, "He is a veteran, dis
tinguished by the Grand Army but
ton." And Inter still will come the
time when n lonely, grey haired man,
sitting by his fireside, will be ven-
orated by millions and honored 'by
his country as the last man remaining
of that Grand Army. May that day
' eolrlc ifito !
Aml our country tho ,Mt
dlBl.ovoredi cvcr romnIn tho gro;lt.
, est bIessing to tno humnn race. May
the same power which guarded tho
frail craft of Columbus over the un
tried seas to our coast, which in-
anlrnil Wnulilnftfin nnrl lin lir.cw.a
. of 7C w,th ,oyo of ,lbertyi am, whch
filled tho souls of you veterans with
strength and sustained tho arm of
tho great Lincoln to preserve the Na
tion, never fall or forsake us.
I One of tho most pleasing features
! of the Installation services was pro-
1 sented by Mrs. J. B. Evans of Car-
County Veterans' Reunion" at Scrr.n
ton last August, and so captivated
the Wnyne delegations attending
those affairs that a strong desire was
'expressed by Capt. Ham Post to hae
her assist at their installation exor
cises here. Tho Post was fortunate
' enough to secure her attendant.
i I'ost ai'Kiiawiedcn. in nut not; nr
tho installation services, a few days
previous, was discouraging. For the
I ni08t I'ar- tIl0se of our citizens who
had habitually assisted at those ser
vices wero on tills occasion otherwise
engaged; some at the consolation
banquet of the Wayne county exiles
in New York, and others at the trl-
angular school fight at the Lyric
. , . . ' . , . ,
thoughtful and stirring address of
2 . ... ,,., ,.,,
Mr. Searle, with singing, recitations,
, ' , B , ,
i stories, etc., proved a matchless
entertainer, and really saved the day
for tho Post. Witli striking personal
charms, unusual musical gifts, nnd a
heart filled with patriotic lire, it is
not surprising that the veterans
most of whom are susceptible young
fellows of from seventy to eighty
should fall in love with her and
cheer her every utterance. It was
an obvious case of "the eternal
feminine" asserting itself, in song
and eloquence, and "mere man" could
do nothing but surrender. She was
j sclieaulod to leave at 10:30 on the
HENRY .. ItrSHKM.,
HONESDALE NATIONAL BANK.
This Unnk was Organized In December, I83G, and Nationalized
In December, I8G4.
Since its organization it has paid in Dividends
to its Stock holders,
The Comptroller of the Currency has placed It on the HONOK
ROLL, from the fact thut Its Surplus Fund more than
equals Its capital stock.
What Class 1
are YOU in
The world has always been divided into two classes thote who have
saved, thope who havo spent tho thrifty and the extravagant.
It is the saver who have built tho houses, tho mills, the bridges, tho
rnilroads, the shijis and nil the.other great works which stand for man a
advancement and happiness.
Tho spendeTs are Blaves to tho savers. It is the law o( nature. We
w.nnt you to be a saver to open an account in our Savings Department
and bo independent.
One Dollar will Start an Account.
This Bank will be pleased to receive all
or a portion of YOUR banking business.
special train for Carbondalo; but
cloven o'clock found her still enter
taining n delighted audlenco that
gave no sign of willingness to quit
THE SHREWD HANKER.
Thirteen years ago n banker lent
a farmer 1,000 with which to buy
stock. Tho farmer, of course, gave
his note. Tho borrower lost on tho
stock deal and had hard luck gener
ally, so ho couldn't pay the note.
Later ho went away, and after ninny
years ho mado good again nnd re
turned. Tho bnnker tried to collect
his note, but It wus outlawed by a
lapse of thirteen years. Ono day
tho banker stopped at the man's
farm nnd admired his fine pumpkins.
The farmer made him a present of
two largo ones.
"I'll Just credit these pumpkins
on your old note," tho banker said
"All right," me farmer said.
That revived the obligation. The
banker brought suit and recovered
In full for tho noto and Interest.
Kansas City Star.
FROM THE PENCIL'S POINT.
Common sense 1b more uncommon
Many a groat hope is erected on a
Mixed drinks are responsible for a
lot of mixed ideas.
Ono way to Hatter a woman Is to
tell her that you can't.
A woman can go to church three
times a week and enjoy it.
Does any one really understand
you? Do you understand yourself?
A talkative man is apt to be as
good natured as lie Is foolish.
When a man buys groceries he
likes to begin at the cigar case.
Give the boaster a chance to make
good and watch him fade away
A bachelor girl is sometimes an
old maid who is ashamed to admit it
The aeroplane chauffeur may Up a
temperance man and yet take a drop
Tho reason so many young people
fall In love is because they are just
as foolish as old people.
RLii 1! D1TTR HI
I?" 1 a tLaczer
T FEB. I4th-I9th
In tilt' follow nn: repcrt. .in-.if i.Iiijh
MONDAY "A Soldier's Vow."
TUESDAY "A Mountain Idyl."
WEDNESDAY4 A Jealous Wife"
THURSDAY "Day of Judgment'
FRIDAY "Forget Me Not."
SATURDAY -"The Girl from
Wednesday Matinee "s'5
Slaves of the
Saved from the
PmnnS...in.20..T0 and 50 cents
Mntlnces 10 ond 20c
KDWIN V. TuKlif