Newspaper Page Text
THE WASHINGTON TIMES, i WEDNESDAY,' DECEMBER 4: 1912.
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Dancing Spirit Leads
Younger Society Folks
Julia. Murdock Calls "Man and Superman" Great
For Those Who Love Comedy, Satire, and Acting
For The Times' Children
Just Before It's Bedtime
Without shedding a tear for tho
lou of the far-famed Bachelors, the
younger element of Washington so
ciety has planned that dancing shall
be the leading spirit of the winter.
The first dance of tho season will
be at the Washington Barrack on
Friday night when tho first of the
series to be given by the officers and
their families will tako place. These
events have grown from mere tittle
dances for a few of the younger of
ficers and their wives and sweet
hearts, to be really Important social
vtnts to which the season's debu
antes look forward with untold
Ms. Arthur Jeffrey Parsons will
rive the next dance of Importance on
December 9, this being the date chos
en for the dancing TMrty she will
give for Miss Itcbekah Wllmer. Again
tho young people will meet and dance
In the big boll room at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Edson Bradley on De
cember 14, when she gives an en
tertainment for the benefit of the
Hjme for Incurables. The really
brilliant formal ball to be given by
Mr. and Mrs. Bradley will be Decem
There will be a smart danco at the
New Wlllard on December 1G for the
Working Boys' Home, when Mrs. Wal
ler Tuckerman, Mrs. George Howard
and other women beloved by the de
butante circle will carry It to success.
Mrs. Wchard Reld Rogers will give
a small dance the following night, and
December 26 has been chosen by Mrs.
Draper for her annual ball. These
events In tho tapestried ball room at
the Draper home are so brilliant that
they are like the Clover balls, really
matters of social history.
On December 28, lhe White House
will ring with the voices of the school
girl and school boy demerit, friends
of Charles Taft, who will dance In the
Mrs. Lloyd Bowers wilt entertain the
young element of society at a dinner
dance on December 2S, when Charles
Taft will be a guest, and Mrs. Munford
will give a small dance for Miss Eliza
beth Munford on the same date.
Mrs. George Howard will use the Play
house for a dance for her debutante
daughter. Miss Margaret Perln, and her
Miss Lucie Hoke Smith, daughter or i frcnds on December 27, and the sccrc
Senator Hoke Smith, of Georgia, and ' tary 0f t,e Navy and Mrs. Meyer "ill
Mrs. Hoke Smith, will send out cards wnj out the dances of Christmas week
In a fow days for a luncheon to be given by giving a brilliant affair on Decern-
OnpjTlsht by nude.
MISS LUCIE HOKE SMITH,
Daughter of Senator Hoke Smith of
Georgia and Mri. Hoke Smith.
for a number of the debutantes of last
year und this season.
Miss Mary Howry, daughter of Judge
Miss Alice Wlllaid Boyd, daughter
nt rr. John C. Bold. IT. 8. N., and
and Mrs. Charles B. Howry, will be Mrg rjoyd. was married to Dr. A,
hnetasB n e n lit vtnlt aam trvlnuv In iaITIb : ... &v il.J 1
Camp Stanley, u. B. n.. reureu, mi
evening at 8 o'clock at the Church of
hostess at a luncheon Friday In com'
pllment to Miss Rebekah Wllmer and
Miss Dorothy Aleshlre.
Capt. James A. Logan, Jr., will en
tertain at dinner tomorrow evening In
compliment to Miss Dorothy Aleshlre,
the debutant daughter of the Quarter
master General ol the Army and Mrs.
Aleshlre. The dinner will be given at
the bachelor quarters of Captain Logan,
at 1718 H street.
Mrs. Wiley, wife of Commander Henry
A. Wiley, U. S. N., will be hostess at
an Informal tea this afternoon from 4
until 7 o'clock at her residence in
Mrs. Henry R. Webb was hostess
at a young peoples' luncheon today
at her residence In Nineteenth street;
In compliment to Miss Phyllis Moore,
of New York. Tho additional guests
were a number of the buds of this
und last season.
Mrs. Hear and Miss Frances Hoar
left Washington lost evening for
Boston to remain until after the mid
dle of this month.
Tho National Theater was filled with
a large audience yesterday afternoon
for the Boston Symphony concert. Mrs.
Taft occupied tho Presidential box, and
was accompanied by Mme. Jusscrand,
Mrs. Beekman Wlnthrop, and Mrs.
Randolph. Tho Get man Ambassador
and Countess von Bcrnstorff entertained
a party in their box, including Con
gressman and Mrs. Longworth and
Mrs. Lawrence Townsend. Mis. Slo-
cum ami Airs, rieston Gibson wero
among Mrs. McMillan's guests. Miss
Mao Williams hud u party In her box,
ns did Mrs. Letter. With Mrs. Llsner
was Mrs. Rudolph, Mrs. Ralph Bar
nard, Mr. Woodruff, and Miss Hart
maim. Among others In the audience were tho
Secretary of tho Navy and Mrs. Meyer,
Mrs. WlckerBhum, tho Netherlands
Minister and Mmc. Loudon, Countess
do Uhambrun. Mrs. Ilowcn. Mrs. Rich
ard Townsend. Mr. and Mrs. Arnold
Hague, tho Second German Secretary
und Mme. Klonlln, the Spanish Minis
ter und Scnora do Rlano, Miss Hlldc
gsrde Nagel, Mrs. Jullun Jumes, Mme.
Christian Hauge, Henri Murtln. charge
d'affaires for Switzerland; Lieutenant
Commander Maximilian Buratyn, Aus
trian naval attache; Mr. und Mrs. Hem
inlck, the Rnv, Ward Dcnys and the
Misses Denys, Mrs. Dcorlng, .Mrs. Will
iam Barret RIdgcly, Alfred Horstmann,
Mrs. Hinckley, Miss Hinckley, Miss
Ruggles, Miss Marie Stevens, Mrs. Ed
ward Mitchell, Mrs. Thomas H. Carter,
Mrs. Ten Eyck Wendell, Mrs. Georce
Howard, Mrs. Chuturd. Mr. and Mrs.
IJvtngslon Hunt, Mr. and Mrs. Gordon
Cummlng, Mrs. Thomas F. Bayard,
Mrs. Diddle. Mrs. Marshal Field, Mrs.
Carlisle, Mrs. John C. Fremont, Miss
Fremont. William Bowie Clarke, Mr.
and Mrs. Dennis, and Mr. and Mrs. J.
Mrs. Taft occupied tho Presidential
box at the Columbia Theater lust even
ing. Blio was accompanied by Miss
Taft, Miss Frances Noyes, Miss Ethel
Noyes, and Mls.i Sophy Johnston. In
another box Mis. I.aughlln, Mrs. Tuft's
sister, entertained Miss Katherlno Jen
nlng". Mlsrt Coleman, Senator Du Pont
and Solicitor General Bullitt.
President Tdft lecelvcd by special
iippolntmciit yesteiday morning Otto
don Seylicl. of Aiistila, and his daugh
ter. Miss don Heyhcl, who wero pre
vented by Baron Erich Zwiedlnck von
Sudenhorst, charge d'a ..aires for Aus
tria In the absonco of the ambassador.
Mr. don Seybel Is one of the wealthiest
and most influential men of his coun
try, and Is on a tour of America with
It's a Delightful Play, She
Thinks, With Shaw at His
Shaw It Is almost aa unnecessary to
prefix tho "George Bernard" as It would
be to say "Rudyard" Kipling la once
more among us. Therefore let those
who delight In witticisms and glory In
satire rejoice, for there Is no wit, no
satirist equal to tho English dramatist
when at his best
And one has only to sit through tho
flsst act of "Man and Superman," now
playing at the Columbia, to realize
that here Is Shaw ut the flood-tide of
his versatility. The eight years or more
which have elapsed since the fli-sl Pre
senilation of this ultra-clever "comedy
and philosophy" In Washington have
detracted not a particle from Its satiri
cal charm and cynical appeal, and last
night's audience laughed as heartily
over the Don Juanlan exploits of John
Tanner as they had on the occasion of
his former Ults.
This was due. In great measure, to tho
fact that Robert Loralne, the author-actor-aviator,
appeared In his original
role and captivated the audience with
tils easy, breezy, snappy delivery of
tho numerous "fat" lines allotted to
him In a manner Impossible of duplica
tion. Indeed, one may say: "There Is but
one Shaw, nnd Loralne Is his profit.'
No Need To Go
Into Deaitls of Plot.
There Is no need to discuss the plot
of "Man and Superman," It Is too well
known to every lover of current Enc
l!sh literature or drama for It Is one
of tholse all-too-few plays which rcadi
ns well as It -sounds. The motlvo of
the piece Is summed up In Tunner's
rpcech In the second act:
"You think thnt you arc Ann's
suitor; that you are the pursuer and
she the pursued: that It Is your part
to work, to persuade, to pp-vull, to
overcome. Kool! It Is you who nio
the pursued, the marked down
quarrv, tho destined prey. You need
not sit looking longlnslv ut the bnlt
through the wires of tho trap; tlw
door Is open, and will rcmuln so
until It shuts behind you forever"
"Man and Superman" is delightfully
clever, dellclously funny but one must
never make the mistalte of taking It
seriously. Shaw wrote It to get himself
talked about, and It amply served his
purpose. He knew that to captlvuto
England he would have to shock tho
Kngllsh-so he did It. But In consider
Ine his statements one must "not tako
the Epiphany. The wedding ceremony, i them seriously; but tncy arc very ais
which waa attended by a large gather- I agreeable and In rather bud taste.
Ing of relatives and frlenSs, was per- i think" to lift a speech by Violet In tho
Therefore, having eliminated any dls-
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Robert Loraine Gets All
There Is Out of the Part,
Which Is a Lot.
here for his excellent work with the
Ben Greet Players at the Betasco a
couple of years ago, makes an accept
able "Tavy," while Sydney .Valentine's
Ramsden Is one of the most delightful
characterizations of the piece, as Is al
so the "Straker" of A. P. Kaye.
I do not have the pleasure of Doug
Ins Vine's acquaintance. He Is billed
us the stage manager of "Man and
Superman," but I should like to ask
him a few questions, even though we
have not been properly Introduced. The
play opens In the drawing room of
Ramsden's study In Portland Place,
London. It Is quite evident that tho
elder Whitfield has been dead but a
short time, for his will Is being read,
nnd young Octavlous Robinson is still
overcome at his sudden and untlmety
taking off. Enter Mrs. Whitfield and
Ann, swathed In tho deepest mourning,
und wrapped In the heaviest of heavy
furs. Remember the latter. The next
scene, which, according to the playbill.
I occurs one day later, Is laid In the car
riage driveway of Mrs. Whitfield's
country home, at Rlshmond.
She Wears Summer
I Clothes Next Day.
Though It Is but twenty-four hours
after the lugubrious scene of the first
act, Ann la dressed In alt the gayety of
a pinkish tan-colored motoring suit, tho
most conspicuous note of which Is a red,
red rose In her bonnet, and though the
weather had necessitated heavy furs the
day before, here at Richmond tho rho
dodendrons and other midsummer flow
ers are blooming In riotous profusion,
the horse chestnut tree Is In blossom.
and summery costumes are being worn
by the principals In the play. The third
scene, which Is four days later, accoid-
KIND CONSTANCE AND THE KUMPO.
MISS HENEE KELLEY.
formed by tho Rev. Randolph McKIm,
pastor of the church, assisted by the
Rev. Dr. Cole, of Ogontz, Fa.
Palms, ferns, and quantities or ping
roses and chrysanthemums adorned tho
church for the occasion, and tne w co
ding music was played by the or
ganist of the church.
Th bride, who was cscortca ana
given In marriage by her fattier. Dr.
Boyd, wore a handsome gown of white
panne velvet, made with a full court
train and trimmed on me domco nUi
Irish point lace. Her long tulle veil
was arranged with sprays of orange
blossoms, and tho bridal bouquet was
a shower of lilies of the valley.
Mjas Carolyn Nash, h maid of
honor, wore a gown of shaded pink
pompadour chiffon over pink satin, and
she carried an armful of Klllarney
roses, in her hair she wore a band
of pink chiffon roses.
Mlsa Natalie Magnider and Miss Eliz
abeth Collins, of Washington, and Miss
Margaret Taylor, of Baltimore, wero
Uie bridesmaids. They wore gowns
of pink chl'ion over satin with trim
mings on the sleeves of dark fur. and
they carried bouquets of pink Klllar
Robert Hume was the best man for
Dr. Stanley, and the ushers were Dr.
HiHffnM McLean, of New York; Lieut
L. D. Oauscy, U. S. N.; Lieut. Lawrence
Tread well, U. S. N.; Lieut. Clayton Vo-
gcl, U. S. M. C; Dr. Mcado Moore, and
Following the wedding ceremony at
the church a largo reception followed at
the home of the bride's parents, In
Twenty-second street. Mrs. Boyd,
mother of the bride, wore gray moire
charmeuse trimmed with steel beads.
Pink roses and chrysanthemums were
used to decorate the house and u string
orchestra plaed throughout the even
ing. Later In the evening Dr. and Mrs.
Stanley left Washington for a wedding
trip, the latter traveling In u suit of
dark blue cloth, trimmed with a lighter
Bhade of silk. Her hat was of dark
blue velvet and she wore fox fuis.
Mrs. William Ambrose will enter
tain at a danco Tuesday, December 10,
In compliment to Miss Marie Adams.
MacVcngh has gono to New
York to rcmuln for a week, and Is stop
ping at tho Rltz-Carlton.
Don Pcdio Lascuraln, minister of
foreign affairs of Mexico, Is en route
for this country with his wife, Honor i
de LuBcmaln and his daughter, Senorltc
Laecumtn, und they will make a visit
In Washington In tho near future.
The Charge d'Affalres of Persia and
Mmc. All Kul Khun aro 'spending a
few days In New York.
Mrs. Albert L. Mills, wlfo of Bilg
udler General MIlU, I'. 8. A., will bo ut
home for the first time this seuson on
Monday ufterlioon, Mrs. Mills will re
ceive Mondajs throughout tho season.
Mrs. Champ C'luik will leavo Washing
ton today for Deal Beach, N. J., where
sho will visit Col. und Mrs. George liar
vey. Before leturnlng to Wuthlnglon.
she will spend some time In New York.
LlcUt. Colonel Charles L. McCawley,
U. S. M. C.. and Mrs. McCuwIcy enter
tained ut dinner last owning.
Miss Phyllis Moore, daughter of
John Bateett Moore, of Columbia Col
lege, Is spending some time In Wash
ington with Mrs. George Toland In Q
cuaslon either of the plot of the play or
the dialog of the satire both having
been discussed many, many times before
all that remains Is to consider the
work of the uctors.
Of primary importance, of course, is
the rolo of John Tunncr, played, as al
ways, by Robert Loralne, whom the
purt fits like the proverbial glove. Tli-i
English comedian moves tlnougli tho
Ihrrn nrtti of the Shaw pltccas If ho
wen- In iiallly. TannciT'ltls hard to
mtllzc that he is uctlng, su natural uiu
his lines and so unuffeeted his delivery.
Like the play, he appears unchansed
during the years that have elapsed sincn
Washington lust saw him. Still joung
enough to play Tanner without any
stretch nf tho imagination, and old
enough to give to the more serious lines
their proper Inflection, Mr. loralne may
be alluded to as the Ideal Tanner.
In the hands of u less developed, less
finished actor, the role would bo simply
a collection of witticisms and cynicisms
almost without point: with his handling
It is pure delight, one of the character
nation which one unconsciously places
In the album of one's happy hours, to be
remembered and gloated over with al
most miserly enjoyment.
Assisting the English star are a num
ber of other capublc actors and uctrexs-
.u . I-- . . 1.... Hiltl.nl
in ui Buiiiiwuui lesser ray uui, ni. i , ,. , , . ... .....
completing a very well balanced stage TeUe In her bonnet. Here, within a
Ing to the play bill. Is laid In Grenada,
Spain. Apparently, by this time, all
thoughts of poor Papa Whitfield's sud
den taking off have been forgotten, for
his daughter, Ann, wears the most pink
and lacelike garden dress, while the
erstwhile sorrowing widow, seemingly
having recovered from her recent be
reavement, uppcurs with a rakish white
HE people of the country were
very much annoyed to hear that
n Kumpo had como to live near
them. For everyone hated a
Kumpo worse than anything' In the
world. In the first place, the Kumpo Is
very ugly, having green hair and a
face of deep purple, but the real bad
part about It waa that Kuinpos did such
They would sneak out at night to
steal chickens, so that every house
wife In the land had to buy a new
lock fcr her henhouse every year. Then
they were cross and never spoke to a
soul, and woi.ld pull down fences, shake
the fruit off tho trees and drive tho
cows Into tho woods. Tho truth was
that a Kumpo was simply awful.
Bo that when the peoplo heard about
this new one coming the last one had
ben dead for a hundred years they
were In gteat trouble. But Constance,
who lived with her mother In a tiny
house In the meadow, felt very anx
ious to see til arlvat. As she knew
ttat the other Kumpo had lived In a
cold cave near the spring, she took
her pall and went to fetch water, think
ing she might get a sight of the Kumpo.
For Constance'was a brave girl and
felt no fear of anyone hurting her.
So she sat very still, till at last she
heard a low moaning in the cave.
Then she crept up to the edge and
looked In. There, on the cold, damp
floor lay a Kumpo, with his head In
his hsnds, crying as If his heart would
break. He was big, .ugly, and covered.
with long hair that made htm look
like a wild animal, and his green hair
hung In tangled masses almost to his
knees. But, somehow. Constance
thought from the way he cried that
AhC CREPT OP TO
THE CDSB AND LPPKED tN"
smiling, and noticed that he had Im
proved In looks, his green hair becoming
black and his shaggy hair growing bolt
and short, while the purpte was fading
from his face. Constance was delighted.
"I wonder," sho said to herself, "If
knowing some one cared for htm has
brought about this change. Perhaps It
has and he may one day become Just
The next day she spent a long time
In cleaning and making the cave cozy.
A fire burned brightly In one corner, a
table with a hot dinner was In the cen
ter, and In the corner was a warm bed.
Just as she turned to go she saw the
Kumpo 'coming In, and though she tried
to hide, ho ran forward and took her
"So you are tho klndHtle maid who
has cared for me," he 'said. "Why did
you do It?" . ,
"Because I saw you were sad and
lonely and I felt sorry for you," re
a ih irtrl nnkn the words she saw
he was not an altogether bad Kumpo n sudden change come oyer the Kura
at ...-maybe he wlu.d turn out be",, ff- "J ' hat
' . . , .... i
ilcture. However, one Is Inclined to
doubt the "All Enailshness" of the cast.
Miss Itcliec Kellcy, as Ann, weave
Into that young lady's personality all
the purely feminine charm which tho
part demands. Especially In her scenes
period of less than a week, we have
deep mourning und furs, garden gowns
and riotous summer blossoms. What is
the answer. Mr. Vine?
The gowns are beautiful, as they
should be, and the hats are dreams, but
with Tanner and "Tavy" In the first again I ask in a most humble effort to
act did Miss Kellcy shine, and ner get at the irutn-wnyT
Handllna- of the obstinate Englishman
brought many smiles to the feminine
faces In the audience.
Violet Robinson, the only other fe
male part of any prominence In the
play. Is will done by Miss Mabel I.ove,
who, however, could not come up to tho
recollections of Miss Clara Bloodgood's
Violet. A. Hylton Allen, remembered
Man and Superman" la a play that
everybody more than sixteen should see,
especially If one be a lover of clever
comedy, biting satire, and first-class
acting but don't approach It In a seri
ous mood. Remember that It Is a satire,
and treat It as such. Then an evening
of pure delight will be enjoyed.
ter If folks would be kind to him
So when the Kumpo rose and ran
out Into the woods the girl went Into
the cave and began to fix It up com
fortably. She gathered dry leaves and
made a soft bed In the corner, then
brought some blankets from home for
a cover. She swept the foor. built a
fire and left some food on a plate on a
bench. Then she hurried home. The
next day she came again and worked
as she had done before, making the
place as nice as she could. This she
kept up for a month, but she always
went while the Kumpo was away on
his walks, so she never saw him and
ho never had a sight of her. But day
by day the cave grew more cosy.
Though she was so poor that her own
dress was a shabby woolen gown and
her toes showed through her wooden
shoes, she managed to get nice things
and food for the Kumpo.
"I don't believe he la a bad person at
all," she would say to herself, as she
tidied up the cave. ''Maybe he Is just
unfortunate In being born a Kumpo
and folks won't give him a chance to
be anything nice. I feel awful sorry
for him, poor fellow."
So she went each day to the cave, and
one day when she got there earlier than
usual and peeped in she saw the Kumpo
was a hanosome young i-rince orenoen
In crimson velvet ana a piumea cup on
his head. . .
"You have broken the enchantment
which made me a Kumpo," he cried.
I falling at her feet. "I was a selfWh
-.. n VI-,,. nnA nil tinted tne? IL
fairy changed me Into a Kumpo to
cuie me, and I could not become :i
Prince again till some mold cared for
me In spite of my looks. So you mut
be my bride, and we will go back to
mv father's Kingdom at once."
So Constance married the Prince and
lived happily ever alterwara.
Tails Are Shaved."
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