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THE WASHINGTON TIMES, MONDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1912.
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Viscountess d'Azy Will
Soon Sail for France
"Daughter of Heaven" Will Surpass .
The Wonderful "Garden of Allah"
For The Times Children
Just Before It's Bedtinie
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' K .Sir iBr
VISCOUNTESS BEMOIST D'AZY.
Count Moltke, Uio retiring minister
ef Denmark, and Countess Moltke have
arrived In Washington for a brief stay
and ore dismantling the legation prepar
atory to leaving for the minister's new
post at Berlin. .
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Efflnger, who
have been stopping at the Grafton Ho
tel -since their return to Washington
about a fortnight ago from Europe,
where they and their daughters, the
Misses Efflnger, spent the spring and
summer, will go to their home in Staun.
ton, Va., tomorrow to remain until ear
ly next month. Miss Frances Efflnger
will go to New York tomorrow to bo
the. guest of Miss Betrne Harmon for
several weeks before Joining her par
ents in Virginia. Miss Catherine Ef
flnger has entered the Cathedral School
for the w Inter,
Upon their return to- Washington next
month, Mr. and Mrs. Efflnger and Miss
Efflnger will occupy an apartment at
the Grafton, where they spent last sea
son. Mrs. John P. Flllebrown and Miss El
len Flllebrown, wife and daughter of
Dr. Flllebrown, who have spent the
summer at Cold Springs, Hudson coun
ty, N. Y., will return to Washington
Saturday to Join Dr. Flllebrown.
Miss Alice Dresscl, who has spent the
summer In Vermont, will arrive in
Washington next week to Join her
mother at the Westmoreland for the
Miss Isabel Wells, of Connecticut ave
nue, who has spent tho summer In Vir
ginia, Is In Washington stopping at the
Grafton Hotel for a few days before
going to New York, from where she
sails shortly to spend the winter abroad.
Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell Harrison, of
Sixteenth street, who havo been abroad
since early In the summer, will not re
turn to Washington until about the last
of December. Their daughter. Miss
Virginia Harrison, who Is now with
relatives In Pennsylvania, where ehe
has spent the summer, will probably
be among the debutantes ot this win
Mrs. Samuel V. Emmons ami her
daughter. Miss Caroline Ogden Jones,
-who have spent the summer abroad,
are expected to return to Washington
the latter part of this month. Miss
Jones will bo presented to society upon
Mrs. E. C. Brooks and Miss Dorothy
Brooks, who spent the summer at their
country place on Cape Cod, have re
turned to Washington, and opened their
residence Rt IMC Seventeenth aticet for
Joseph E. Wlllard and two
daughters.' the Misses Wlllard, who
have spent the summer at tho various
North Shnro resorts, are now at tho
Sartnac Inn In the Adirondack!! for
Capt William B. Capcrton, U. 8. N.,
and Mrs. Caperton, arc giving an after
noon skating party and reception today
at their quarto at the naval training
station at Newport, In honor of tho of
ficers ot the German cruiser Victoria
Mrs. Caperton, who has been ill. Is
somewhat Improved, but will not be
able to act as hostess. Miss Marguerite
Caperton will receive with her father.
Mr. and Mrs. Tlalph Earle Sampson,
who were married last Tuesday, are the
RUests of the former's mother. Mrs.
William T. Sampson, widow of Ileoj
Admiral Sampson, U. S. N at her resi
dence, on New Hampshire avenue.
Mr and Mrs. P. Lee Phillips have
returned to Washington and aro get
ting established at their residence on
II street after a series of visits at Deer
Park, Md.: Elklns, W. Va., whero they
were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Lee, at their country place, and Atlantic
Judge and Mr. Dan Thew Wright
have closed their country place In Mary
land and are established at their resi
dence on Sixteenth street for the winter.
Viscountess Benolst d'Asy, wife ot the
naval attache ot the French embassy,
will go over to New York In a day or
two and on Thursday will sail on the
new French liner. La France, for a visit
ot two or three months to her parents
in France. f
The lscount and viscountess arrived
in Washington yesterday and opened
their apartments at tho Highlands, after
an extensive trip to the West Indies,
Panama, Central America, Mexico, and
the Pacific coast.
The viscountess Is a leader In the
younger diplomatic set and will be
greatly missed throughout the early
Mrs. Richmond Pearson Hobson has
returned to Washlnngton after several
weeks at Tuxedo Park, N. Y.
Mrs. Jamfs F. Barbour and Miss Mar
guerite Barbour will return to Washing
ton next week from Atlantic City. Thsy
have divided the summer between there
and Narragansett Pier.
Miss Alice Wright, whose engagement
to Robert Fleming was announced some
months ago, will be among the early
winter brides. '
Mrs. Mary Sherman McCaltum will
spend the .winter traveling abroad, ac
companied by her young daughter, Miss
Cecelia McCallum, and the young
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Lee,
Miss Ellen Bruce Lee.
Col. Thomas W. Bymons, U. 8, A., and
Mrs. Bymons, who have been abroad
since early in the sptlng and who spent
the greater part of the summer motor
ing In Bngland, Scotland, Ireland, and
Wales, have returned to this country,
accompanied by their family and will
open their residence In New Hampshire
avenue shortly. Thomas W. Simons,
Jr., who attended Oxford last year, has
also returned to this country, and will
be In Washington this winter. Miss
Margarctta Symons Joined her brother
In England early in the spring.
An engagement of interest to Wash
ington is that of Miss Use Donner and
Lleutennant Ton Kaad, of tho German
at my, which has been announced In
Liebler & Co. Spending For
tune on Monstrous
It was less than one year ago that
Liebler & Co. produced for the first
time, before a house crowded with
theatrical critics, managers, and
other Invited guests, the wonderful
spectacle of "The Oarden of Allah," a
play which has brought the manage
ment so colossal a financial return
that they again have decided to pre
sent; a srjeqtacular drama, which is to
he larger, and more elaborate even
Next Saturday afternoon "The
Daughter of Heaen" Is to be present
ed In the Century Theater, New York,
when the oritlcs and the theatrical
profession again will have an op
portunity of seeing what the Liebler
foiccs say Is the biggest and most
spectacular dramatic production mat
has ever been attempted. It will be
produced, of course, on the same ex
tensive scale as was "Allah," and it
will have a further qualification ot
being a' stronger drama.
Pler.re Lotl, one of the "'French Im
mortals," la the co-author of "The
Daughter of Heaven" with Judith
Gautler, the latter technically familiar
with China. George Edserton. who
adapted the work from the French
of these two authors, la to be In New
York for the production. Mr. Lotl Is
also in Gotham, but Miss Gautler will
not come over, for thd reason that
nhe never has, and she dclnres that
(lie. never will, travel by sea.
How She Studied ,
How then, the Inquisitive will ask,
did ehe gain her comprehensive knowl
edge of the Chinese, the Insight Into
their wonderful. mvsterlnu liven, h.r
. remarkable familiarity with their meth
ods? The answer Is that the Chinese
went to Mile. Gautler. When she was
quite a little girl, her father, Theophlle
CJajtlar, was Interested In a Chinese boy
Berlin. Miss Donner, who was present-1"10 hd drifted to their home.
ed at the German court two years ago,
Is a daughter ot the widow of Count
Max von Seckendorft, formerly Mrs,
John Otto Donner. Miss Donner spent
several years in Washington when she
was a young child. Count von Secken
dorff, who spent much time in Wash
ington, was well known here.
Rear Admiral and "Mrs. Silas Casey,
U. S. N., retired, and Miss Casey have
returned to Washington from Newport,
where they spent the season.
Mrs. Wotherspoon, wife of Brig. Gen.
W. W. Wotherspoon, U. S. A., has
closed her season at Newport and re
turned to Washington for the winter.
Mrs. Roblcy D. Evans, widow of Rear
Admiral Evans, U. S. N Is the guest
of her son and daughter-in-law, Lieut.
Comdr. and Mrs. Frank Taylor Evans,
U. 8. N., at Newport.
At the marriage of Miss Catherine
Cameron, daughter of the late Sir
Roderick Cameron, and Judah Sears,
which will take place Thursday, Octo
ber St. the bride will have as her only
attendant her llttlo niece. Miss Mary
Cameron, daughter of Duncan Cam
eron. Few guests will be bid to the wcddinir
at the Cameron homestead, Clifton
ueriey. Kosebank, Staten Island, be
cause of the Illness of Mrs. Belmont
Tiffany, sister of the bride-elect.
Col. Spencer Cosby. U. S. A . hn
Joined Mrs. Cosby at Lenox, where she
is visiting Mrs. Frederic Schenck for a
few days. ,
Henri de Bach, of the Russian em
bassy stafT, who has been In New
York, has returned to Newport with
Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius Vanderbllt for
a brief stay.
The German Ambassador and Coun
tess on Bernstorff expect to sail for
this country on October 11. They have
spent the summer at their place in the
Bavarian Alps near Munich, but are
now In Paris.
After the death of Baron Marschall
von Blebersteln, several weeks ago, a
rumor reached Washington to tho effect
that Count ion Bernstorff would be
transferred to London as his successor.
His transfer would be regretted in
Washington, as both the ambassator
and Countess hart a largo circle of
friends In the various circles ot society.
Mrs. John N. Speel, wfe of Pay Direc
tor speel, U. S. N., and her daughter,
Miss Katheryn Hitchcock, who havo
spent the summer visiting at Glouces
ter, Jamestown, and In New York, have
returned to Washington. Miss Lena
Hitchcock, who spent most of tho sum
mer In Canada with relatives, Is now
visiting In Indiana. She will Join her
family next week.
'Study him. Judith," ho advised hi
daughter, "and see what can be done."
The voung girl, gifted with an Imag
ination that was abnormal, studied this
boy, analyzed his dream, recorded his
religion, studied his soul, until she un
derstood the Chinese people as no other
European did. As a result of her deep
Insight of the Chinese character, her
"Book of Jade" was written. She has
lived In China, written China, reveled
In the wonderful lore of Chinese litera
ture and art ever since childhood. Her
apartments in Paris are crowded with
the best and most beautiful that is to
be found In Chinese decorative art. But
It Is not the chop suey, Joss stick sort
of Chlnesei art by any means. Tho
rooms of her apartments are hung with
rare Chinese tnpestrles and lines with
Chinese tables, Chinese gods and Chinese
m yvBsswsssy J!!jsWitJsW8 JL
Viola Allen Will Head Cast
of 400 in Chinese
tugs and pictures. Every article of
furniture, every hit of mural decoration
has come from China, and the mistress
of this remarkable home dresses always
In Chinese costume,
She Is a remarkable woman, choosing
rather to play the piano, to model In
day or bread, or to whittle, than to
write. She declares that she Just "hap
pened'' to write "The Daughter of
Uaven,'' and that she never writes
except when tho Impulse moves her.
Sho hates French plain and declares
that sho admires the wholesome Ameri
can brand of humor.
Like to Laugh.
"Parisians like to laugh," rhe as,
"but they laugh only when a salacious
morsel Is served In keen cut, gentle sa
tire. French pla ore nauseating." she
continue, becai.se they uro. ulnars built
about the breaking of a certain com
mandment and the subject Is weari
some. So much for the woman of'who col
laborated with Lotl, poet an'd mstlc. In
the building of the new play. Mr. Lotl
Is In our midst and much has been said
and written of him. He answers to the
rather common name of Julian Vlaud,
and those who have seen him say that
his hair Is close-cropped and auburn,
that his beard Is of tho sumo shade,
that his face, which Is clean cut and
chiseled Is usually made up with rouge,
and that his eyebrows are painted. He
wears a ltd necktie, high French heels,
shoulder pads, and wacs his mus
tache. Furthermore, he alwajn carries
a bundlo of photographs of himself
abcut with him, so that they shall be
handy when he la being Interviewed.
What happened to him when he landed
In New York has been printed at length
in the newspapers. He has aired his
lews on everything American, from our
sky-it rapsra to our temperament. Ho
hates carriages and declares that tram
rays, at he calls our trolley cars, are a
disgrace to civilisation.
"The Daughter of Ht-aven" will be.
Its producers claim, even more specta
cular than "The Garden of Allah."
There are to be WO persons In the plsy,
and a fortune has been spent on cos
tumes and scenery. In order that "The1
Daughter of Heaven' should bn given
to the public perfect In every detail,
the Liebler Company has had repre
sentatives In China for many months,
where they have been gathering ma
terial for the production. Chlnrso
slorkt, Chinese peacocks, Chinese 'horses
and Chinese pigs have been brought
over to blend with the wonderful
scenes In which hundreds of native
Chinese are to be seen. Mechanical
wonders have been arranged, which. It
Is said, will be of a character never
before attempted on the stage.
Details of Production
Held From Public.
The utmost secrecy has been main
talned at the Century Theater, where
the world premtero Is to take place
and Mr, Ford, the stage director for
the Lleblcrs, refuses to makiv public
even the slightest detail until tho rur
As for the play Itself, It Is the noild
old story of unrequited love. It Is said
to be "Ilomco and Juliet" transferred
to China. How the two lovers meet.
love and suffer. Is told In a drama Into
which M, Lotl and Mile. Oautler havo
literally poured their souls. The play
ers who have been chosen to present
this -drama Include Viola Allen, who
will have tho name part of "The
Daughter of Heaven." and Basil Gill,
nn English actor, who Is cast In the
role of the Emperor of China o the
Other actors who arc to have leading
parts am I.ca Baker, Henry Bergman,
Claude Brook, Roy Merrill, Clarenco
Heritage, F, Wllmot, Bernard Fairfax,
Joseph Mitchell, Mrs. Alexander Bal
lnl, Ruth Rose. Roalna Henley, Miriam
Collins, Frances Wright, Nina Parke,
and Norrls Mltllngton.
There are three acts and eight scenes
trt the play, and It Is said that already
more than 1100.000 has been spent as a
preliminary outlay. Of the scenes, tho
one representing the throne room In
the palace of Nanking Is said to be
the most elaborate. The most spectacu
lar Is the one which shows the outside
of the palace and gardens of the Em
peror's palace. ' JULIA MURDOCH.
FOR TIMES WOMEN WHO WANT TO KNOW
What Is Seen in The Shops
An anniversary sale Is going on at the
department store at Seventh and K
streets. Can you trim your own hat?
If you can. It will pay you to buy ono
of the S3, SXSO, and 11 black silk beaver
untrlmmcd hats, which are selling for
11.93 Thcro Is a complete assortment
of small, medium, and largo shapes,
flat for under brim trimming, conti
nental, and flare. Women's kid gloves,
tho regular II a pair two-clasp kind,
fashioned of soft, pttablo skins with" em
broidered backs, are selling at 69 cents
The housewife with the well stocked
medicine cabinet Is In the way of saving
many doctor's bills If she knows how
to administer tho more simple reme
dies, and If she keeps her supplies re-
piomsnen. urainary drugs are bought
at the most reasonable prices at the
drug stores at Seventh and K streets
and at Seventh and E. . Witch hazel,
peroxide, llsterlne, and other drugs
which are always on demand, are to be
had at the stores mentioned at very re-.
duccd prices. A large G0-cent bottle ot
unfermented grape Juice sells for 25
The person who has a boa', a summer
cottag3, or a hunting lodge, any place,
In fact, which calls for houseturnlsh
Ings ot tho less expensive kind, should
look at tho silverware which Is to be
had, at the department store at Elev
enth and G streets. An oak chest con
taining (wenty-slx pieces of tllvcr-stx
knives, six forks, six teaspoons, six
tablespoons, one butter knife, and ono
sugar shell Is tS. Other silver pieces
may be bought at special prices In
There Is a florist's storo on F street
not far from Ninth which Is having
some extraordinary sales In ferns and
palms. Rubber plants am going at ex
tremely low prices, too, and ono may
be had for 98 cents In a Jardiniere. Ox
alla bulbs are 23 centa a dozen, crocuses
In all coldrs aro 20 cents, and white
calla Illy bulbs are 15 cents. Kentla
palms worth II are ! cents, and worth
II HO are 69 cents. Ferns which sold
orlglnallv for 2 aro 99 cents, and those
which sold for II aro 19 cents.
Now Is the time to buy flannels. Medi
cated blue and md twilled, twenty-seven
Inches wide, every thread pure wool. Is
from 15 cents to 73 cents a yard at the
department store on Seventh street be
tween D and E. Gray flannels, one inch
wider some all wool, somo wool and
cotton mixed rango from IS cents to
M cents a yard. Outing flannels, tho
best made, In stripes and checks of
pinks and blues and plain colors, are
only 10 and 12J4 cents a ard.
ANSWER THIS "AD AND CONVINCE YOURSELF
To Housewives Only.
THIS OFFER EXPIBES IN 15 DAY
O KNIVES AND O FORKS
In the Handsome
New Isabella Pattern
Nothing to Buy.
No Money to Pay or Work to Do.
It la Krer n Housewives In
he City nf Washington Only.
Bend Us Your ISaine nml Ad
dress Today and llepre
entatlve Will Call
With Silver Set.
H. & B. MFG. CO., Box 70 Times Office
It is false, economy to do
your wash at home.
Have your clothes made
clean and white the Peerless
Collars 2 1
10c and 12c
A phone call brings our
wagon to your door.
Phone M. 2025-2026
406-490 Maine Ave S.W.
Railroad to Fight
Decision of Board
The Louhnllle and Nashville railroad
today served notice of a stiff contest
against an order of the Interstate Com
merce Commission by appealing to the
Commerce Court the commission's order
In the Uowllns Oreen, Kentucky rav
The commission ordered tho Louis
ville and Nashville to charge no higher
rates on traffic from New York to
Dowllng Qren than to Nashville, Tcnn.,
and the Issue hinges on a construction
on the long snd short haul clauso ot tho
li terstate Commerce Commission act.
ONCE upon a time there wore
two sisters whose parents died
and left tiem-a great deal of
"What shall we, do with this wealth?"
asked the elder sister,
"We will build a grand looking house
and dress In beautiful clothes." the
younger sister replied, "that all who be.
hold us will admire us and talk of our
"Out that will only last for a little
while," replied the older. "When we are
dead tho house will decay and people
will forget our beautiful clothes. It
us do something that wilt lite after we
"Wo will go to the nltch who Uvea
In the woods and ask her," said tin
younger sister. 80 they went to the
witch. "What shall we do with our
money, that will mako us remembered
after we die?" they asked. '
"Build a house of stone and havo It
furnished with Iron furniture," ald the
villch, "and I will give you a black cat
to keep harm from you while you live
snd the house will last forever."
But the sisters did not like the houso
or the Iron furniture so they went to
an pld hermit who lived In the moun
tains. "What shall we do with our money
that people will remember us after
wo are dead?" they asked him.
Xlve aa I do," replied tho Hermit.
"It l tho only way to live In com
fort and nothing you can do will mako
people remember you after you are
dead. Tako my advice and do not
"I do not believe him," said the
elder sister; "let Us try the old woman
who tells fortunes rt tho village."
Tho sisters went to her and asked
the question they had asked ot the
others, but the fortune teller only
told them of two handsome men who
were looking for wives and they went
away no wiser than when they smart
On their way homo they met a poor
man carrying a bag on his back.
"Let us help him," said the elder sis
ter, so they took the bag and carried
It between them and when they reach
ed their home they took him In and
gave him food and a place to sleep.
The next morning tho elder sister
said: "We will start out again today.
Perhaps we can find some one today
who can tell us what to do with our
money, so that we may bo remember
ed after wo are dead."
The old man whom thev had helped
hrurd what the sister snld.
"Why do you go about asking when
ynu have n book that nil! tell you
what ou wish to know?" he said.
jCfiBRyiMO a BAG on HIS BUCK
"4tis, ft yr
"If you read It understanding you
win have your questjon answered'
Tho Book tells us 'Ssek and ye shall
And.' Your kindness to a poor old
man may not make you remembered
long on earth, but It will be remem
bered elsewhere, never fear."
As the old man went out of the door'
there seemed to be a ring of light
about his head. The sisters stood
looking after him In silence and then
the elder said, "We should havo read
in the Book aa the old man told us, It-t
us do now."
The two sisters did much good with
their money while they lived. They
gave to the poor and sick and they
had a park made in the heart of a big
city where all were weloome.
When they died two big tree that
stood at the entrance to the park wer
called "Tho Sisters" and undeF these
the good sisters wcro burled.'
They had found a way to be remem
bered and many a person who stops
to rest under the cool shade of th
big trees' aays a silent prayer for the
souls of the sisters who are sleeping
Tomorrow: "Itebecca's Htrategv
Returns to City
Senator W. B. Heyburn of Idaho, who
wna 111 for somo weeks following the
adjournment of Congress, but was able
10 go to his farm In Pennsylvania for
a week, has returned to Wahslngton
and has suffered a relapse of the heart
trouble which was tho, cause of his
.Senator and Mrs. Heyburn have re
moved from Stonelelgh Court to the
Wyoming, and the Senator has been
unable to leave his rooms for several
days. It Is stated today, however, that
he Is again Improved and expects to be
out again within a few daya.
THE FIRST GRAY HAIR SIGN OF AGE.
DON'T LOOK OLD BEFORE YOUR TIME
Easy Way to Preserve Nat
ural Color of the Hair
and Make It Grow.
A harmless remedy made from com
mon garden sage, quickly restores gray
hair to natural color. The caro ot tho
hair, to prevent It from losing Its color
and lustre. Is Just as Important as to
care for teeth to keep them from dis
coloring. Why spend money for cos
metics and creams to improve tho com
plexion, and yet neglect your hair, when
gray hair Is even more conspicuous and
suggestive of ago than wrinkles or a
poor complexion? Of the two. It Is
easier to preserve the natural color
and beauty of the hair than It la to have
a good complexion.
All that Is ntccjtnry Is the occasions 1
use of Wyeth's Sago and Sulphur Mali
Remedy, a preparation of common gar
den Sage and Sulphur, combined with
other valuable remedies for dry, harsh.
faded hair, dandruff, itching scalp and
falling hair. After a few applications
of this simple, harmless remedy, your
hair will gradually bo restored to Its
natural color. In a short time the dan
druff will bo removed, and your hair
will no longer come out, but will start
to grow as Naturo Intended It should.
Don't neglect your hair, for It goes
further than anything else to make 01
mar your good looks. Tou can bu
this remedy at any drug store for fiftv
cents a bottle, and your druggist will
give our money back It you aro not
satisfied after using. Purchase a bot
tle today. Tou will never regret It
when you reallzo tho difference It will
mako In your appearance. Agent,
Inlaid and Printed
The be&t factories of England, Scotland, Germany, and America have con
tributed to our present displays of the.se flooV coverings, which combine
utility, durability, and sanitary qualities possessed by few other materials.
For servants' rooms, baths, halls, kitchens, pantries, or laundries, our va
riety of patterns and colorings offer a practically unlimited choice. We
aro showing many Tile, Medallion, Carpeting, "Floral, and Hardwood Par
quetry effects, which will add to appearance wherever used, as well as givo
the best.and longest sorvico possible.
Onr Inlaid Linoleums deserve special consideration, as their designs ex
tend all the way through, and -do not disappear as the material wears down
Prices Per Square Yard
Inlaid Linoleum x $1.10 to $1.75
Plain Color Linoleum 75 to $1.50
Printed Linoleum , 55 to .75
Cork Carpets $1.15 to$1.35
You effect an extra saving in buying Linoleums here because of our spe
cial method of cutting, which reduces waste.
1412-4 H Street N. W.
Phone: Main 4909