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title: 'The Washington times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, January 18, 1913, FINAL EDITION, Page 7, Image 7',
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! l "CoCIETft tf R0NIGLES . I C'ANDMAN OTORIES ( ' lULIA JiWhJfiOM" J
Ceremony Will Be. PerformedJn
- St. Thomas' Episcopal
. Church This Afternoon.' j
r I tflJS af (er&oon iit 4 o'clock tthe mar
. Jtage of vtfiss -Alice Vandergrif t.
X - Ptuy cnua oi ar. and Alra. sam-j
," uel Henry Vandergrlft. ,py George
Angus Garrett, of Chicago, will take
Place iji-Hbf nomas Episcopal Church,
the rectoYr'tfte Rev. C. Ernest-Sialth,
rjfhe'Sxfiurch has been"beantlfully
adlorjlfdjor,he occasion with quantities
offSoBthenr -smllax and Easter lilies,
curtains of ErijJlai being used to screen
oft the wings xb'f the church from the
center,, which win be used tor the seat
ing of the guests, who will be a repre
sentative gathering of Washington so-'
clety people. The pillars of the church
nave been draped with smllax-and each
a.vwall pocket of smllax, filled with
UjTvrlands of smilaxhave been
used to" connect the pillars, and the
pews, reserved for the members of the,
families have been
. ropes oz smuax ana ''
"e , 7li-
ThochariceUJias been bankedVwlthV
large "'Australian fe'fnlrees, talF'palms
and UUes and,afthe 'doprwayAtRrJbugh '
church, a canopy effect ,hasi4een ar-i
ranged with smilax and lilies and clus
tarSiOf white wedding bells filled with
wMte.blasonis. ,. .
The wedding marches will be played
bs tbaxwganlstoftheiChurch and dur
ing the .ceremony the -wedding music
from,"Kaust""wHl,be played softly.
MrvVandergrift will escort his daugh
ter' and give her In marriage. She will
wear a. handsome gown of moire broche
in Ivory hue .embroidered on -the bodice
with. tiny.. Beed pearls and trimmed with
. haadsome duchess lace which adorned
the' wedding gown of the bride's mother.
The aklrt Is a draped, style, with a full
cpurt traln.. Her. veil of-white tulle
will ttiei-, arranged with orange blossoms
in a cap effect arid Is edged with duch
eeslace. The rfdal bouquet will be a
shower- of orange blossoms and lilies of
'Mrs; George Summerlln, who will be
her.cou'sin's .matron of honor,, will wear
a beautiful-gown of blue and 'gold brocade-
with a large -picture hat of taupe
velvet rolled to one side and finished
with enlarge, fluffr feather. She will
carry a-.ahower bouquet of pink sweet
The bridesmaids; Miss Esther Denny,
of. San Frahc(3Co;VM'iss 'Isabelle Mers
ritan, of BL. 'Louis; II'ss" Frances Sulli
van, of- Philadelphia, and. Mls3 Marian
Leutzewlll wear gowns.of -flesh-colored'
satin draped in white lace n4th a tunic
of pale blue chiffcin embroidered In sil
ver in a fieur-de-IIs design -and edged
with' fur. They will wear taupe colored
pjctured bats rolled to one side and
finished, with a feather of gray and
pink. They will carry- larRe muffs of
pink chiffon trimmed with a butterfly
bow of taupe colored tulle.
'Newton Perry, of Chicago, will be the
bestfpan. foc.wMr.. ,GarwU, and the
ushers win be'Trancls'' Hardy. Charles
Cushing;Henry McReerHoward Logan,
and Kenneth Edwards! all of Chicago.
'Following. the wedding; ceremony in
the' church a jarge reception will be
held' b -the Vandergrlft home. In
Eighteenth street. The -house has been
decorated with quantities of Southern
smilax and roses. In the drawing room
an archway has. been formed of smilax
and pink sweet -.peas, .under -which the
bridal party- .will; -stand-- during the re
ception of the guests. The mantels
harebef n bankj'i with'' ferns and pink
blossoms, and In the library palms and
clueters-of American Beauty and -Richmond!
roses. Kavebeen Used, while the
dining' room has been' transformed with
ferns and quantities of white lilacs,
yellow- roses and- green orchids.
Mrs. Vandergrlft,- mother of the bride,
-mHir rfcMv the iruesta In A trorrn of
blue brocaded velvet-with blue hat I
trimmed in plumes, ..and Mra J. TV
Garrett, "of. La Crosse, Wis... mother i
of the. i bridegroom,- who,, will also be
present,.' -will wear'black. charmeuse
wjth a olack picture Jhat trjmmed with
plumes. Miss Young, also of La Crosie.
a cousin of the Tjrfdegroom, will wear
an Imported gWwn'Ofr Shaded green
atln. with ;a .Jarge black- hat. Mrs.
Newton Perry, of, Chicago, wife., of the
best' man, will wwear. a- green, gown,
with a hat of the same shade.
.After., receptlop. ' Mr. Garrett and
his bride will leave Washington for a
weddlpg, trio and their, future home In
CMSgo? 'The bride" will travel in a
handsome French suit of dark blue
elflth; with a small, round .fur. ca$ ..of
fox, an the will also wear, blue fox
mug M ." - : . '-
madted-qflr, . Trt th . .
standvaS Vojf -white .
HERE'S A BRAND -NEW
-TT : : -: ' rr. : riil : r, , . - ' , .. . 4
andrgrift BrideToia w q
ggus ,uarreu,t ot miGago
' YBBBBfc 'iijlL
'm Yt'4E&CXaKE& BBBBBBBHR
BBV. ZBBBKV iBBflHSIBl
Copyright by -Buck.
MRS. THOMAS ROBERTS, JR.
MK and'TJrs. Thomas Roberts, Jr.. of
Philadelphia', are spending several, days
in -Washington with Mrs. Itpberts'
grandmothefy. Mrs. Titian J. Coffey in
K street. Mrs. Roberts, who was Miss
Evelyn Chew before her marriage sev
eral years ago, made her home with
her grandmother since she was a little
The Riding and Hunt Club of Wash
ington gave Its first exhibition of the
season at the club last night, the event
foilowlng a business meeting. Only
rnembers of the club and 'their house
guesis were mviiea, Dut the scene was
a most pleasing one, with wpm'cn and
men in their evening clothes just as
they came from dinner parties. The
French game! "Jeu de barre." proved a
success and won rounds of applause,
while the other features of the program
were equally successful.
Among those who are patronesajs
for the Southern Charity Ball, which
Is to be 'held in the ballroom of the
New Wlllard Monday evening, January
Mrs. J. William Henry, Mrs. Rober.
Hinckley. Mrs. John Miller Horton.
Mrs. Perry S. Heath. Mrs. George E.
Hamilton, Mrs. Dudley M. Hughes,
Mrs. Robert Lee Henry, Mrs. "Randolph
Hearst, Mrs. Robert N.' Hill. i.
Richard C. Halloday, Mrs. Charles D.
Hillls, Mrs. Burton Harrison, Mrs.
Thomas W. Hardwick. Mr:?. Stllson
Hutchlns, Mrs, John Hay, Mrs. Rob
ert Heth. Mrs. Benjahiln G. Humph
reys, Mrs. L. G. Hoffman, Mrs. John
A. Johnston, Mme. Hauge, Mrs.' E; E.
Jordo'n, Mrs. Hennen Jennings, Mrs.
A. C. Janln, Mrs. William V.'Judsor,
Mrs. William A. Jones. Mrs. James F.
Johnston, Mrs. Benjamin Johnuon. Mre.
OHIe James, Mrs. Francis B. James.
Mrs. Martin A. Knapp, Mrs. Philander
Knox, Mrs. Victor Kauffman, Mrs.
William J. Kenyon. Mrs. William Kent.
I Mm John D. Works. Mrs. A. Walter.
and Mrs. Harvey Wiley.
Mrs. John A. Logan has sent out cards
for a reception in honor of Mrs. Mat
thew T, Scott an Thursday -afternoon,
January 30, from i until 7 o'clock, at
Calumet place. Thirteenth and Clifton
streets. Calumet place, which is one of
the Interesting show, places of Wash
Intgon", .wan the home of Mrs. Logan
for many.:yearsduringithe lifetime of
General Logan,:. but she 'has not occu
pied It recently. AtpresenritJs closed,
and wlllopiy'be'.opened 'for- this-recep-'-tion.
THE WASHINGTON TIMES. SATURDAY, JAjtfUARY
Miss7 Juliet Parris Will Become
. Bride of Theodore. GilfcJr., In
Home Weddingnight. ,
Miss Juliet ' Parris, '.daughter of Mr.
and. Mrs. Ablion K. Parris,' will be mar
ried" to Theodore Gill, Jr., thls-evenlng at
S o'clock. In her parents' home, 5022 P
street. The wedding ceremony, which
will..De.performcd-by the Rev. Frederlclc
Howden, rector of St John's Episcopal
Church in Georgetown, will be attended
by. a smalf'party of relaUyeaSand a few
Intimate friends, and will-be followed by
a large reception. yt.i,
The bride, who 'wilLoeescprted and
given ,-ln marriage by- her father, will
have as her ohIy'atendaift,..MJss Hannah'
Matthews, and 'Newman Perry- .will be
the best man for-Mr. GilL ,
After the reception Mr) .GUI and 'his
bride will leave "Washington for a wed
ding trip and upon ' their return to
Washington will reside at Hammond
Among thote from' out-of-town;" -who
will attend .the wedding will, br Mr., and
Mrs. Lyon fi" and Mrs.. Harry Williams,
of New York; -Miss Gretchen Roy, of
Baltimore, and Mrs. Boyle, of Phlladel
'Miss Robyn Young will entertain -at
a bridge party Thursday afternoon in
compliment to. Miss Nina Van Arsdale,
who leaves Washington shortly, f otv a
trip around the world.
Miss Helen Taf t'was'the guest In whose
honor Miss Patten entertained at .lunch
eon today. Later In the afternoon Miss
Taft wHl go to Annapolis, where she
will attend the dinner and dnace which
Commander and Mrs.-Bulmer are giving
iur ner mis evening.
Congressman Wllltam.-D. Stephens of
California and Mrs. Stephens1, enter
tained Informally at dinner last 'evening
at Congress Hajl for. their debutante
daughter. Miss Barbara Stephens, and
her house guest. Miss Beatrlz Burnham,
of Los Angeles.
After the dinner Miss Stephen's and
her guest attended the hop at the Wash
ington Barracks. The additional guests
at the dinner were Miss Dorothy Gray
Brooks, Miss Marie Newton,' Miss Mary
ilacon. Miss Edythe McQuade. Miss
Virginia Brown, Lieutenant Vane, Lieu
tenant Edwards. Dr. Briscoe,. Arthur
Dutton. B. Miles Morris, Stewart Barr,
and Ralph Hospital.
Mr. and Mrs. F. Carl Smith ha'e as
house guests at their home, 17T3 Seven
teenth street, Mr. and Mrs. Grant Cra
mer, the former a nephew of Gen. U. S.
Grant, and Mrs. Canaga and Miss Cana
ga, widow and daughter of Commander
Canaga. L'. S. N., who are here from
Mrs. Smith will give a tea Oils after
noon In honor of her guests,' and will
be assisted by Mrs. W. M. Geddes, Mrs.
Arthur T, Ramsay, Mrs. Augustus
Knight. Mrs. William ,H. DeLacy, Miss
Thlstlewood, dauglfter of Congressman
Thlstleuood, of Illinois; Miss Alice Ray,
Jllss Mary Alice Hlgglns, Miss Russel
Brown. Miss Snyder, Miss Keyes and
Miss Ruth Norcross.
The decorations of spring flowers are
artistically arranged, and a large bas
ket of flowers will decorate the tea
table, where Mrc. Ramsey nnd Mrs.
Geddes preside. Mrs. A- Smith will
wear a gown of white lace and MrB.
Cramer will wear a gown of sliver gray
crepe embroidered in silver. Mrs. Can
nga will wear a gown of black embroi
dered crepe de chine, and Miss Canaga
will wear pink chiffon over deeper pink
fUe.and embroidery of pearls on drapery
USE ALLEN'S F00T-EASE,
The antlieptlc powder to be hokcn Into the
fho. If you want rest and comfort for
tired, aching, swollen, jweatins feet, use
Allen's Foot-Ease. Jt relieves corn and
bunion, of all pain and prevent bUtters. aore
and callous ipota. Juit the thlnK for Dan
cine Partlea. latent leather Shoe, and for
Breaking In New Shoe. It la the created
cdmfort dUcovery of the are. Try It today.
Bold everywhere. 7u eta. Don't accept any"
substitute. For FRKB trial package, addreir
Allen P. Olm.txl. T nov. X. V-
fnitead of pelonaus
tabl.U or Hqulda,
R.t, fr.rmlclde- or dli-
ee pravenm.' c. All
SrunUta. Boaklet aad
anal fr. i -.,
" " -v a ;, . w . -. . m -. T " f
iThe "Times'. Children
THE FORTUNE OF
NCE.upon a. time there was 'a
r-rincess ,wno uvea; au ajono
.in a' castle with her father,
'";who was.,a King." Butunllke
SosfKings, this-rorie'was 'very poor,
e 'ha'dl'a, "great .deal of Tland.'-but jhls
subjects, had 'gone into, another country
and. there was no one io cultivate the
2. One day the Princess-said tbher fath
er.!., "L.wlllgo out into the world and
see, If I cannot, find work. No 'one will.
know I-ani a'Prlhcess,.and,I;ani.aure I
can earn enough to keep us from starv
The firsts-glace she came to 'was a
lonely hous.eqn.Uhe edge.,, of ;a deep
wood. .The ,Pr)ncess -knocked, at -'the
door, and -it was,-opened.hy,an..oid wom
an. "What.dojyouwantr she asked.
"I am looking "for workfodo." said
the Princess, ?that ilAma-y-eaAt 'money
to care for' my :father.wKo Is old.1" ,.
'"Can you 'spihT' Jasked the- old
woman. . . ,
The-: Princess told her she :cou!d, and
,tl)e woman, who was awitcnl took her
to a room "at, the top 'of. the Jiouse and'
told her to go- to work .arid that In the
cvenlng'she -would' return- arfd 'see" What
sno had done.; " , .. .z -
The Princess, heard - the key .turn, In
tlie lock as the oldw'ltch closed, the
uoor, ana sne Knew mat sne was, a
prisoner.. ' ' -. .
.In, the corner .,of the room .she aawu
spinning 'wheel. A chair stood beside
It 'Md'the ''Princess sal down and began
her work; ,After a while she grew
faint with hanger and she went, to, the
door and , called, 'but no one answered;
At least;-, she' thought no one did; hut
as she listened she heard a. sound like
,the wind ( moaning. v-
"It mustbe the wind."1 saidtlte Prin
cess, "and'j'et'lt sounds'llke some one
in 'pain;" " - -'
Just.th'en the: door opened and the old
witch hobbled" into the room leaning on
When she saw the beautiful work the
Princess had done she make a cackling
sound of pleasure. "Well done, my
pretty maid; a King's daughter shall
wear this,, and well she shall pay for it,
"I am glad you like my work," replied
the Princess, "but I should like some
thing to eat, and then I should like 'to
go to bed, for I have traveled far to
day." "Of course, my pretty, you shall have
your supper at once," said the old witch,
hobbling out and locking the door after
By and by the witch returned and
brought some crusts of bread on a
plate which she gave to the Princess
und some straw which she threw Into
"There Is your supper and there Is
your bed, my pretty." she said, "and in
the morning I will bring you more work
The Princess was so tired that she
did not stay awake, even If her bed
was hard. When she awoke she found
the witch had been there and left'
more work for her and a Jug of water
and more bread.
After she had dqnc the spinning the
princess thought she would like to walk
In the woods and she went to the door
and called again. There was no an
swer, but she heard again the moaning.
"It comes from under the floor." she
said, and seeing a loose board, she pulled
at It with all her strength and up it
came, and In the room under her she
saw. a young man on some straw In a
corner. .., , , j
"Are you suffering? she asked.
The young 'man looked up' at her.
"Where did you come from?" he asked.
"Has the old witch made you a prison
The princess told him how she came
there, but she did not tell him she was
"Vou will never get away from here,"
said the young man, "If you can do
anything that will bring money to the
witch she will keep you a prisoner
"I lost my way In the forest a long
Instant Permanent Relief
Crowns Fillings Plates
We have the skill and experience
Oldest Dental stand In the
Half the price usually charged by.
other dentists pays for the highest
class work at .our parlors'.
- THE PRINCESS.
time ago and she iook meln-for the
night, but the next morning my. horse
was gone' and my coat of velvet and
gold she had 'taken them to a band of
robbers and sold them. When I com
plained she enticed me 'into 'this room
and jwhen she locked the door she said:
"Here you stay until a princess comes
to marry 'you. So, you see, 1 have no
chance,. of. escape, as a princess! would
,nsvervcorae ner looking- for- a hus
"Wfiy do you not try to escape?"
asked the princess.
:i did Jit first, but she had me watch
ed by hen black cats, which are as big
and strong as dogsi When I was too
weak from not having .enough to eat
she took them away, and here I sup-
yooB j anau stay forever.
"Will you marrx me?" asked ths Prin
cess, with a smile.
"What, good would it do for me to
say I would?" said the young man. "We
.vuuiu not. escape; only a Princess, can
bring that about."
"Answer me." said the Princess; "It
Is a strange thing for a lady to ask a
gentleman to marry her, but It seems
to be the only way."
"Yes, I will marry you." said -the
young man, and as he spoke the house
shook and a heavy roll of thunder
sounded, then a flash was seen, and, all
was dark for a second.
When It, was light again the house
where the Princess and the. young man"
were had vanished and a beautiful car
riage and a pair of coal black horses
Btood In Its place.
A whizzing sound was heard above
and when they looked up there on a
broom stick was the old witch riding
through the air and on, both ends of the
broom stick was a large black cat. spit
ting fire as they rode away.
"That Is the last we shall see of her."
said the young than. "But I cannot un
derstand how It all happened, she said
I should stay until a Princess came to
h.3?"' aheJl8'nre." said the Princess,
Mushlnsiand casting her eyes upon the
"If you are a Princess why were vou
looking for work?" asked the young
,7ihe..Pr.inT toId how u happened,
and that she was very poor, even
though she was the daughter of a King
That will not matter." replied the
young man. "for if I have not been a
prisoner too long I shall find my home
Si!?1?- ,a,et .? the ca"lage and wo
will look for It."
After they had gone a long war they
came to a beautiful castle, anil the
young man said. "Here it is; this is
my home." He knocked at the gate and
many servants came to meet him
"I am a King." he told the astonished
Prlncejs; "my father died Just before
I fell Into the power of the old witch,
so you see you are not marrying be
neath you, nnd you will have all that
money can buy. as well as a husband
who will devote all his life to making
you happy. And now we must go
for your father and bring him here to
. J&flm 'Wtt "NTTCH
vWm ridikg through
jfl 1rHP orR' '
N. Auth Provison Co.
Owing to the increased demand of our goods
we have established' a branch Stand
New Stand. No. 77, Riggs Market,
P Street Between 14th aad 15th Streets
You will find the choicest selections of N. Auth's
goods fresh at all times, carrying a full line of "their
famous Sausages. Insist upon Auth's. goods. Order
from your nearest grocer or market.
HENRY J. AUTH,
In charge of Stand No. 77, Riggs Market.
N. Auth Provision Co., 2L
18, 19i3. "
PICTURE' SBE8&$r$ V-
Realistic of Slager fcis?W Beeiriv'
In "Julius (? $0lBmt!iMi
William Faversham's Shakes-;
,pearean Production Pre
serifs' a 'Masterpiece in.
HILE I have nothing but
praise for the artistic side of
William Faversham's all
star. Shakespearean revival
of "Julius Caesar," and while I wish r
to congratulate each one of the artists
who go to make, up such' an altogether
excellent -company, 'to 'me, the most ad
mirable and attractive feature of this
wonderful production which has drawn
me back to the Belasco Theater three
times this week, ls'the mob.
Think of a man hv Alma Tadema.
perhaps the greatest artist In the
world! Think of a mob as wellstaged I
and trained as many prof ess!onal.ctors -and
actresses: yet' a mob aathere'd -from I
every walk of life and .every corner of I I
the? city Vextra: peeIe;rswIto'irprosbrrrj
no technical 'knowledge, of the stage j
whatever, and with less than a week's
rehearsal. Such a mob la the one that
makes the Forum scene oCFaverahm'
production of "Julius Caesar" one of
the most magnificent spectacles that
Washington has witnessed' for many
As a rule the stage mob is a gather-,
Ing of young people who have stage'
aspirations. No attempt is. made to
represent what would be an ordinary
street gathering, .for'youth Is predom
inant In these mobs, and the. charac
ters are, in the main, replicas of each,
other. . - -t
Unlike AU Others.
But Faversham's' mob Is different.
There we were shown the slave girls,
the high priests, 'the little Nubian
children, barelegged and scant of cloth
ing; the old crones, the beggars, the
soldiers all the various men and women
and children that must have been on
the streets: ofRome on the day that
Marc Antony's wonderful speech was
delivered from the Fbrum.
It was a masterpiece of stagecraft,
an exquisitely drawn 'stage picture In
which citizens, servants, messengers,
soothsayers,, senators, llctors, and dan
cing women mingled. In the fore
ground there was a little Roman girl,
with an exquisite fillet of green in her
flame-colored hair, and a flame colored
robe covering her body. At one side
there were 'four motionless soldiers with
panther skins thrown carelessly across
their shoulders. The entire scene was
magnificent, and a triumph for the
artist and producer.
I talked to air. Faversham one after
noon on the subject of stage scenery In
Its relation to the drama, and his rejjly
was a defense of it- It has been a
much-mooted topic these days a case
of' "to be or not to be," to overload the
stage with pictorial adornment and
trappings, or to revert to the stern bar
renness of the Elizabethan age.
"Sometimes." said Mr. Faversham. "I
am inclined to think that we lose sight
of the real value of scenery, either
through overstress or fanatic neglect.
Scenery la attractive and of distinct
value. It Is the legitimate and eye-appealing
setting for the dramatic story
r - ',' ..SS.". "
WILLIAM FAVERSHAM.'.- .
which the, actor Is concerned In telling.".
xut many people rail against it, 'es
pecially Jn Shakespearean productions,"
Says Acting Should
"So they do," -was. tits answer. ''JThey
assert' that, over emphasis upon the. pic
torial side is apt to distract interest
from the acting of the play" itself! Thla
may; in a' sense, be true. But isn't
this a terrible Indictment of ourtacting
and'.our plays Shouldn't ttie,'"e?ccellence
of our -acting and the wortli!"of our
plays' always focus the attention at all
Important moments regardless or the
splendors' of the" scenic setting? If
acting Is really greatbreath bating and
mind lingering', can "the pictorial ap-"
peal of the most wonderful7 set of 'acen
ery; ever painted grip your attention
long? I believe that in most cases
where the spectators" bestow more at
tenUon. upoa scenery than Upon, the
play,, or its acting. It Is because the
scenery Is more deserving of their at-,
tentlon; which may be si deplorable fact,
bur surely not one, that should be
turned against the use of the finest
equipment of scenery possible."
"The painting of modern scenery has.1
itotiira me puuii oi oeing a nne art,
Mr. Faversham continued, "and I think
that many- of , the stage settings which
are presented to us every -year are
actually splendid enough to merit per
petual, .exhibition. If such a thing were
feasible, any Inferior productions on
fg-jW l-lb. love to the barrfl.
IF YOU'RE A
You can't afford jto oset
your skill by. using inferior
flburv r i
IF YOU'RE A
It will naturally, be. to
your advantage to haye' the
BEST flour. . s
Consequently, you should
always insist on having
AT YOUR GROCER'S.
Wholesalers. U.S livt- uih -
KjpBh; - '-tMJPv'V&H I '
Mi" - xiooiiiioii imy i
-'- . vt'-i-K :'TK T5
k nir JPv Li t TsiLLLLLH
j f.- u 4 -. irC i A
iirWWH wW-. I HWL-
r Babfraf$$lttli0t ;0Nr
., shadow the. Utifrf. .
canvas; flnd their way lata art galrM
every, month la the year the woriCmrW-Ifte-
regretable that the: veryMMt-r
our stage settUsgs. eajwot beBiwH
nentlv Preserved, elsewhere? .thM-ia
Tnusty, storehouses wflea. the" Hie-of?
piay is ended." .-'-s.v
SmpfeFArgviMat ' '' .,
Fr 61 Scaeiy: C
'The argument In favor of as "b wil
ful scenery as possible on the stage !
thoroughly sbnele-oae. and anaforoiis'l
.conditions, In ,'nature. Take" the case ;f
a yacBt race. Malt the caarm eom
from the- pure waKe" salla -'Saahtac
against a'purple sea. aad cloudless aaoqi
sky; Tet no matter bow BaagniOesm
tne setimg provje-By nature, .wbo
ute.exetcnHT mimw ;-ot we. rmc ;eoi
owe-ts cBc04MHfnutllig sif Mftl
acuviiies ot ineconien tismi.- -, '
,f .-TniffnotM ril&4wf.'Aii(.m"'V3ih- TMiLtt
'is natBeceasary to'have-a- muddy ,r
a suWsn1 sky, and rty saHs. -Sb-'tt
shoulabe: with, the ste. The most .
luxurious stage- settings: can 'sot detract
from j the thru and grip of-the play mi
acUng'are right. We shouM be car- '
;rnl to2 rem enrt)r. that sceaery "ls"oJr
the background, serving forl'the -stag,
the saSffo purposes that Batu're'doec lir
yacht"racea or skatlag matches or:anv
outASor. amusement- : 7
Simplicity is a splendid thiBgln.seflB-
'ery Ia'well aa In anythlBg-.-els that'
almsMa:be artistic, but otopHcItyis a.
fieceasarily ' inexpensive v or1 - cosame
place. Stage-settings that are to luxuri
ous, too ornate are objectloaaWe be-i
cause they are Inartistic, sot because;
Ihey are attractive. An attractive;' riek. ,
colorful .scenery always -helps- a-jwt
play and, good acting: It ,aa never mar
.either.-' JUIJA XUKDOCKi.-
3veel DeHtacKe Bioaeefc3Taiay. .Tir
ginla. ".Gambler's Caaaec'V Great.
Finest Stfe E??s
Fancy White Pota-IQ
toes, per, peck '"v
Granulated Sugar. F
pec lb! : . ... . ... . . ..... . . ...-? t
Codorus Brand Sugar .?
Corrifc per can. . .. ... . . . 3
Fancy GaBbage, per 1
lb ...... : . r.v.-. ;. : . . .
Pure Lard. -I fX.t
per lb.... 1471
Best Compound, Q
Fancy Yellow Onions, 1 7
per peck , , 1 W
- SOC Tea, any" "Kind, a Of
'per lb. .-. .:.-. w ..'-'
Large New Fat C
Quaker Matches,? per "f Af
dozen bpxes IUV
10-lb. can Karo Q'Kr-
Syrup, per can . . Jw
15c cans Herring -
Roe, per can. . ... .-.... .Vv
15c bottles Catsup, Ifkf
J. T. P.:
v. -e m ' 'ir'
. . x ., .. r -,-;i tc -..-" r .
,1 - . " . .
-.-L.li,3. -'- -j-m y.. ,... .-.j
--j-jg-.Xrate-jjl L!r '-i&j&i-ies'Ar'HV
- . t
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