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MISS STONE'S CAPTQRSTOBE
President Roosevelt Firm in Demands Upon Turkish and Bulgarian Governments to Bring
the Cowardly Brigands to Justice.
VZ1SS EJULEN PI- STONE
g-VXCtxIUAN PILI.OWS AT<0 VOit'NTEER
SrXETS-TOO ?F TRrfrNfFOKTATIOT* tTi TTHE &IOUNTAXNS.
When Miss Eilen M. Stone,' the kidnapped woman missionary, is restored to her friends the incident which has attracted the attention of the
whole world wili not be at an end.' President Roosevelt and his advisers are firmly determincd that the desperate band of Bulgarian brigands shall
suffer for their cowardly act. The Turkish and Bulgarian governments will be heid strictly to account unless the capture of the band is effected.
ACADEM5 OF MUSIC?Tuesfihy ana
tVednesday and Wednesday r.r.ivin-t?
"Bride of Jennico."
Thursday?'"Girl from Maxims."
Friday and Saturday?? "Way Pown
BIJOU FAMILY THEATRE?Bijou
Musical Comedy Company overy night,
and m?.tin5?s Tuesday, Thursday and Sat?
"The Pride of .lennici" wiil bc given at
the Aosdvmy next Tuesday and \V6&rios
c::y, with malinee on ths-Jailer day.
This highly successful romantlq drama
ran for Uie greater part ol a year at the
Criterlon Theatre. ln X< w York. It ls';
based upon lhe chief incident in Egcrton
Castle's novel of lhe san e name and waa
put In Its dramalic lonn lu- Abby Sage
Richardson and Grace U Furnlss. The
hero, Captain Basil Jennico, is a w<.n
born young Engllshihan and tho favbiite
61 'iis great-uncle, a doughty old wairrior
whose Iii" h: -s been spent in the military
eervh e of a. foreigii prince, and who, dy
Ing, leaves his immense estates and
wealth to his nephew Ba.sil, the old man's
e I ?:.":: tion being ihat his heir shall
contr; ???. an ambltlous marriage. Young
Jennico settles down to the enjoyment of
6 large Income in his castle, at Tollend
hal. There comes within the bounda
ries of his domain a princes? accompanied
by h^r raald. A girlish fancy prompts
the princess t0 masquerade as the maid,
and to pretend ih^r th t young woman
is really the princes* ';;ir:: makes love
to the woman, whom he supposes to be
of royal birth. and ar. engagement ls
ma<*.e between them: the bride-to-be ln
Bists upon the utmost secrecy. and in the
Asricened chapOl, where the marriage
tak'-s placo, thie supposed maid is suo
Ftituted. Of course, Jennico is wild with
race when he discovers the state 61 af?
fairs which exlsts, but soon Cnds, strange
as it may seem, that ho loves the little
maid in waiting more Ihan he over did
ii.. princess, and s?> matters rest for a
time. Actually he lias. of course, mar?
ried the real princeas. though it is sev
eral months before he flnds it out.
Shortly after the marriage theicouple
bave a flisagreement, which becomes a
serious quarrel,"when Jennicq taunts tlie
bride wlth her humble station In life.
Then the princess leaves her husband^ j
who goes to great lengths ta j?cover h*.s j
lo?t bride. 'His ...e is constantlv at?
tempted by tho villian. Prfnrv- l-f->f.?i. ;
who also covcts the royal bride. and tho
play ?works up to several superb elimaxes.
The company ls lirst-class and will car?
ry all the elaborate scce-nery and beau?
tiful ccirtumcs used ln the Xew York
"THB OIRL FROM MAXIM'S."
"The CUrl From Maxim's," a new
French farce. whlcb has played hlghly
succecsful engagwments ir. New York.
Boston. Chicago and Ph!ladr>lphta. wili be
eeen at the Academy on Thursday and
one performance only. lt will bc nre
pentod by the big Xew York ca*t. There
ere lively and qomical.Kcenes all through
the plece. li is a play ia sult all classes
of theatre-goers, andi wnile v?ry frisky,
V. u uot, effensivc_
Thc story of the farce begins with the
discovi iy made by friends of a respc-ctable
physician. who drops "nto i'.'is rooms ln
lhc morning lo Tir.d lhat he is- asleep
?under tlie sofa ar.d that his room is oc?
cupied by :-; nonehalerit sort of a young
!;??!..- who is a stranger to the physician's
bousehoicti, When tho physician is
awakehed ar.d ioarns of the -roung lady's
presence thc only explariation is that lie
w.is out with ii.v- boys tlio night beforo;
he visited Mh xim's, a famous Paris cafe
frequented by Airiericans, and lio sup
posed lhe girl carne home with him. Sho
profes.es ig?:._ince of lhe fact lhat lt is
his home. In the midst of the explan
ations the physician's wife comes in, tbe
girl from Maxim's is hastiiy thrust back
into tlie room and tlie wife, s'eeing a
dress on the back If a chair, picks it up. ?
The physician awkwarrily iriforms his
wife that ho bas bought the dross and
meant to surprise hor with it, so she
walks off with the Maxim girl's gown.
Later thc physician's uncle calis to in
vite them to i.sil his ylila in the couri
try. ilo finds the girl irom Maxim's
iri bed and mistakes her for i.h. pli-jrsi
cian's wife. She hc-'ps along the decep
tlon, and so in the next act all hands
are seen In the country, where the
wj.ked Parisicnne tcaches them to kielt
Wgfc ar.d to sing naughty songs, inform
ing them that these ar^ the tnmsrs vvn h
t. rolks d-D ln Paris. She also
flirts violently with several' of the geri
.... a ... ? ? .?-- It livplv and warm
for iho penltent old physician, whose.
bi . i h r ntc nt.'ty and is
taken for a crazy woman. Aftor a !ong?
While the complications aro all straigli
tened out ar.d ov. rybo'dy is left iri a hap
:.i\- aud satisfied state.
???WAY DOAVN EAST."
The Philadelphia success of "'Way
Down East," followlng that o* ilio -New
York and Boston runs, ind:. atos that rus
. >:nn evcry-dnj
... .iy pathos ar.d humor. will rarely
ever fail to touch the popular heart.
Many a blase city dwcller has. witin
stone-bruised boyish feet, chased the but
terfly through the aicadows and he loves
11 be takeh back .?> those days by a
simple. wholesomc drama of country
llfe. Plays like "Tho <)!.l Homestead,"
"Shore Acrcs" and ""Way Down East,"
which comes to the Academy next Friday
and Saturday, find eriduring populai-.j,
where more pretentious drumas are often
put asice with indifferencc.
L we know a thing is artificla", even if
put upon the fitag-e for our pleasure, we
take more or !c_s d*!'.|.ht in it; but ever
wlth the cor.sclousness that it Js artl
flcial, but "'WrJ' Down East" bring.
tc-ars' naturally and- stirs up every natur?
al and noble emotlon without strain, and
one feels his better nature made purcr,
sweeter and better ior witnessing this
healthful and truthful portrayal of life.
At rhe Bijou.
Manager -Wells Mr.nounces that the Bijou
Musical. Corood;. Company ?wlll be the
attraction st the B U ou this week, threo
matinees and six naghts, cbmmenoing to
morrow night, preaertiug the Hoyt suc?
cess?"A Strang.r ln New York."
This company of favorites was organ?
ized by Mr. W'.ils last summer, and its
success was so proribrince'd that; with
?Manager Chase, or the Washington
Vaudeville Theatie, it was decided to
make thr. company a permanent organi?
zation lo play Riclimond. -Norfolk and
Washinjrtor. n r<gula"r season, and in ae
cordance with Uiat agreeriient this wlll
be the first aippearance of lhe company
hore this season.
Otis Harlan, the close friend of Charles
Hoyt, the playwright, wlibse piays have
never boon ee-iipsed for onginality, is the
star oif tlio cbjnpariy, and John XV. Dunne^
another friend of Hoyt, and an original
stage manager, will direct the conduct of
the organizatibri: 'Miss Mary Marble,
thc cihnrming and talented oamedienne,
Little Chips, the sihging and daricing
? comedinn: Tbney Hart tho eccentric char?
acter bommediari Eva Burnham the dainty
souibrette, Florerice . IcNeill, thc char?
acter comedienne. David Andrada, An?
drow Rodo. and Lynn Haia singers and
character actors, and Gertie Hayes the
I.nven-Jor Girl, arid all of the. old favorites
are with the company and a number of
new, artists have been introduced to
As-the company now stands, it can be
said that thero are fow organ.izations of
musical comedy artists, outside of the
big riroduotions in New York city that
can compare willi it. The scencry wili
bo in keep;ng with tlie productlon. ar.d
the wardrofic of the company will be
superfino. Tho gowns '.Or the women
were selected by Miss Marble, who was
commissicned to do .so by Messrs. Wells
Max Hoffman. who oc-moosod "Love
Me. Lize, ' "Dolly Deaxr," "V\"a'.k. You
Sucker, Waik." "M-p-n-e-y'' and a score
of other popular song hits."'will again
direct the musical part of the company,
and dunn . the week he promises to in
trodiica some new and catchy music.
"A Stranger in Ne-w York" is one'of
the best musical ccmedies that Hoyt ever
ponned. lt was written when he was
at'the height of his success, and is along
the same line of all the Hoyt piays. lt
tells the story of a, coupie of stranger-s
coming to Now York. One of them hail
ed from Chicago, nnd had a letter of in?
troduction to friends in Now York. llo
lost the lottor, and the othor fel'.ow found
lt and presented it. He wns treated roy
aily and entertained high.'y. Of course
the bogus chaip maiifl a lot. of troublo,
a.nd that in where all the fun comes in.
Hs.pspy Otis Harlan will portray the
wrong . f-mngvr, ar.d John Dunne. the
quaint Dunne. wili be the right fellow
who tries to catch up with tho party who
is getting him into troufale with his wife
and everybody olse.
Little Cliip will be the fly walter in a
swell cafe: n.nd Tony -Hart will bc a
troub'esome old fellow gotting into trou?
ble all the time. Miss Marble will por
trav a- character similar to the one she
played in "A Trip to Chinat'own." Eva
BiVnhnm. F'orence S'ott and a n?w
member, Miss Maud Scott, wiH have parts
well' fitting tiy:ir ability.
Thc chorus ls u? to the standard, and
a nuimber of ^rettv ana interesting fea
tu.-es are to be Intrcduced
"King Dods." the new comedy opera
of Pixley & Tuders, recently ended a run
of 154 consecutl ve performances ln
Chicago. That breaks the record for the
Gertrude Coghlan will 60on produce a
new play written by Lottle Blair Parker..
The title has not yet been div.ulged.
The New Tork Telejrraph says "that,;,
wlth Mliss Robinson at tha Critcrion,
Maude Jeffries at Her Majesty's, William
Gillette at the Lyceum, Madge\Lessing
at the Century, Robert Tabcr at Wynd
ham's Fay Davis at the Garrlck, Hay
den Coffin at Daly's. Frank Lincoln at
the Ga.iety, Nat Goodwin and Maxine
Eliiott ot the Comedy, Melville Ellis'
music at the Prince of Wales. Paul Ar?
thur at the Shaftesbury, Willie Edouin
at the Lyric, Edna May at the Apollo and
minor American players in Charles Froh
man's companies at the Vaudeville and
Duke of York's, it is pretty hard for an
American irt London these days to get
away from what must be termed 'home
Leaiider Richardson tells the following
The other day Louis Mann happened
to meet Edgar Smith, who. as pretty
much everybedy knoys, writes the bur
Iesques which ar.e placed on view at
the Webet- & Fields Music Hall. Said
Louis: '-Really, old chap, you ought to
come up lo the: Savoy and write a bur
lesquo of 'Tlie Red Kloof.' I can just
see Webor, Fields, Bcrnard, Hopper, Kel
ly and all that bunch made up like the
people 'in my'piece. lt would be too
funy for words."
"Y-y-yes," assented Mr. Smith, musing
"They certainly would be funny.
But the originals aro so funy I do
'-'- '.hey could possibly be improved
Templer Saxe, t!:e importcd bnritone
of tlio uiis'KCCssftil "Tlio Ladies' Para
diso" Coanpan'y. has been engaged 'for
"The Chaperons." Frr.nk Pcrley's ncw
musical comedy. He will play the role
of one of the students in place of Pon
a'.d Brine, tlio fcrmer juvenil.- of the Gif?
The Xew York Telegrr.ph contoJns the
following. which will bo of interest to
"Grayce Seotr. who in private litfo is
'Mrs. R. L. Giirc-n, wif;j cif Jair.cs K.
Kackett's buriness represeniative, fta-s
been engaged for the role of Faith in Eu
gono Presbroy's play "Xew England
Folkes," which follows "The Ciplier Code'
at the Fourtecnth-Stree'; Theatre. Miss
Scott is a. fr.vorito in the West. where
she his played leading ingenue rolcs i
tha principal stock companies, but her
only opportunity in Xew York was as
Eunice in "Q-? Vndis'' late last season.
However, eh? mr.de such an imprcssion
upon'Mr. Presbrcy th"* :-o iiP!,i ti-<> ,-.
of Faith for her until h?r return l.-.^t
week from six months in Europe, The
role is a sym-tn.th?Me ingonuA, s6rh':=thipe
like that of Esmeralda in Mrs. Frances
Hodgson Burriett'd firs. r-vceesatn'
and Mr. Presbrcy helieves Miss Scott por
sc-ssc.-? just- the porsonallty to realize it
on tlie stage."
.?Here is another goc.l story told by
L<-"iidor Richardson in the Xdw York
A Xcav York mcrchant who was pres?
ent upon the occasion ol? "William Gfl
lette's first performance in "Sherlock
Holmes" at the Lyce-uui Theatr?, Lon?
don, described a certain iphase of that
event to a number of friends yestcrday
"When the curtain flnally fell," he
said. "there were a great many calls
fnr Mr. Gillctte'r ap.pcarar.ee. As he step
ped forward quite a large number of the
up-sta'ra spec-tatci"?, wlth that dclicate
r-<" rV l-.'oco.^r which eho.raoterizes all
Erltlsh loafers, began to 'boo.'
"Mr. Gillette was not in tho least dls
concerted. He stood thore with aisUght
smllo fllckering about his thin lips, and
when he had a chanco to be heaixl, he.
said something which has been over
looked in the cabled accounts of his
speech. Tt was:
" 'Of conirsa. lf you keep thls up you'll
wln.* ~-. ~- - ^v
"This .was the line t>hat caught the at?
tention of the crcwd and made 1. possi
hio &>r htm to go on -wlth a rebuke so
Well worded ar.td so timoly that lt cora
r.'Jlkd the cemmendation of the newspa?
pers and the public in general.
"The smartness of tlio retcrt rrminded
everybedy of-" Bsrnard Shaw's celc brated
speech on tho ,fir3t night of his 'Arms
and lhe Man.' There was a rousing call ,
for th-e authcr, and when,; Mr. Shaw
Cariie into view a man in tho gallery be?
gan to hls3 vigoTously. Shaw looked
straight at him and smLlingly observed:
" 'I am with you. But what are we
two to sw/ against ail these people?"
wlth a. wave of his hand tbat l-ndic-ated
the entSre JCudienco. There was an out
1/urst of laughter and' applause, and . haw
had gained his point."
?"Weister-ri theatrical .riiics are won?
ders. Hore-is a. sample fresh t'rom Kala
" 'The CoWboy and thfi Lady' is just
fc_3 klr.d of a play that is wanted' to
star; the theatrical ball rolling in a town
w'.iero they know and a?preciate good
t-hlngo in the dramatic line. lt waltzcs up
to you with- a 'Hotwdy, oid pard.' gives
yon a sCap on thr, u-a-ck nnd then lets
Icose a collection of thrills that makes a
rciari i.'eel as if he had been dumped into
a riest of buffalo burrs by a bolt of light
:_ r.g. It mi as full of gingcr as a Ja
reiiea plantalion iri harvest time. and
.WKllb it drizzlc . lusty enthuslasm at
every port it doesn't forget the love. the
_3.'.'n.? antl humrir !n aDopathtc >p_ses. It
bristle. with excitement, tlicows otr a
d&rip -rod g'.ew bf nv.-ic dramatic inter.se
riess, arid is as full of pleasant shocks
and h-:-mai: Int'er&s-t as a year's subscrip-'
iicn to a family story paper. In shcrt,
it is great goods. tliirty-six inches to the
y.--.rd. and warrant-ed not to rip, ravel
ct" n:.n down at the heel.-"
One of the pcpular rural piays of the
,;ax- is the "Village rostmast.^." One
T. ornas McGuire has i .signed from the
cbmpanv.plavinc this bucolic comedy. At
.-vory p'erformance ho was compelted to
eat ifov.r pieces of pie, eight doughnuts.
th'rce hot Hiscuits. two glaeses- of 1cm
bnaVe and live appies, Tho wonder is
t^at hc stocd- it for two years.
'fwo theatrical managers are cjann-.ng
rh" ri-ht to produce "Aivin Joslin and
e-ich has a.plied for an injunction to
cstoo the other from produeing it. May
thev both win.
Mor.ngor Sam. S. Shubert has engaged
Mr Fdveard J Connelly for thc principal
cbmedy role in "The Emerald Isle." the
'-.sr. opera. <-ompcsed by tha late bir Ar?
thur Su!llvan. This opsra wiil not be
o?-odiicc<i until next spring In this coun?
ty an^ |n the meantime Mr. Connelly
will oVntimio In tho principal role of "T?
Belle of New York," which wiil be seen
hero before Christmas.
Matfern* Mod.ieska and Mr. Louis
-Tsmes. in Wagenhals & Koxpcr's sump
tun'us'sccnic productlon of Henry VIIT.,
will "begin their Southern tour in Nor?
folk, Va. on Monday. October 28th. Few
plav-gners in the South havo ever seen
.-i sta-sre representation of Henry VIII..
ar.d so It wlll be without doubt the
great. st dramatic novelty the classic
stetgp has offered in this seetion during
the%rr-s.= nt eeneration. The scenic pro
? ?r-otion is acknorrledged by dramatic
writers in the North tis the most com
?--.p and artistic that the Shakespearian
: ?; i.ma has known sir.ee the days of Booth
ul Barrett. all the pomp and glitter
id ruthless r-xtravagancc of King Hen
1 --.'?> r-ourt bolng s-.tg-g* sted in the most
"-nvineing and rsalistio manner. No
1 >r plav in the classic repertoire wil!
ompare with Henry VIII.. as a vehiclo
" -r the joint stariing tour of such ar
'? li'rts as Madame Modjeska and Louis
i James' The former, of course. appears
I as* Oueen Katherine nnd the latter as
! Cardinal Wrolsey. which affords tholr his
I tn'onic gcnlus "magnifieent and at the
ramo time equa! opportunity of expres
Sousa's son is a Princeton student.
Blanche Walsh will star in "Janice
A dinner party is a. feature of an act
given by lions in London.
Viola Allen will next season be seen
in Hall Caino's "Tho Eternal City."
"Mice and Men" is to be produced by
Forbes Robertson and Gertrude Elliott.
Peter Daiiey is to shelve "Champague
Charley" and disbahd his company.
Clyde Fitch is to write a musical come?
dy for the use of Ana Held next season.
Frohman is to produce "The Derelict,"
! a play by the author of "Whon We Were
Charles E. Evans, of "A Parlor Match"
fame. has a new comedy called "John
"The Sulton of Sooloo," a FhiUppino
opera by George Ade, is to De produced
by the Castle Square people.
Frederick Warde is using a new Ro?
man tragedy, "Horatius," the cuthor of
which is Miss Verna \Vroods.
A comic opera has just lx;en produced
in London called "Melnotte, the Gardin
er's Son." which, as the name implies,
is a version of "The Lady of Lyons."
In Paris, Mme. Bornhardt will give
clasical and literary matinees on Thurs
days. and among the pieces which she
will revive are Lorenzaccio, la Viile mor
te, Andromanique and Phedre.
Robert Tabor is creditod with a pro
nounced hit in Isaac Henderson's piay,
"The Mummy a.nd the Humming Bird,"
produced by Charles Wyndham in Lon?
don, although the play is notably suc?
All the lions seat themselves, if the
expressien may be used, at the table
with their mistress, and go through the
pantomine of taking a meal. The finish
is particularly interesting. Four of the
pets He down on the floor, and Miss Heliot
joins their siesta.
Paris is mystiried by the latest illusion,
thc- Mystorious Half Lady, who first
comes out in tights to show that she
reaily has two pcdal extremities and
then gets into a baloon-like affair and
sails around the audience and has to all
appearances only half a body. There are
no mirrors usod. as she is simply on a
fiat board, and it is impossible to use
One new depa.rture in "Iris" is the use
of what they now term in London. for
lack of a .better description. the "epi
sodic curtain." That -is to say, during
an act the curtain is dropped" for a few
seconds at a time so as to divide the ac?
tion of au evening into three episoijes.
This device, it is said, Mr. Plnero uses
irigeriiousiy and effc-ctively. and it seems
to have met -with approva'.
A Chi .stening is a feature of Clyde
Fitch's "The Way of the World." Mr.
Fitch may be said to have nbout run the
gamut of tho affairs of life and dpat ..
First there was the wedding ceremony ln
"The Moth and thc Flame." then camo
the funeral business in "The Climbers"
and now appears a. christening in "The
Way of the "World"?donth s.nndwichod
between a wed'ding and the first rite of
At Gloiwitz. in Silesia. where a pconle's
theatre has just been orected. and where
in accorda?_? with custom the titles of
the pieces wh'ch the promoters proposed
to have represented were laid before the
authorities for approval, the list came
back with a note of intorrogation a*'ter
Sehillcr's William Tell and a marginal
note stnting that as very liberal expres
sion is given in this piece to Ideas of lib?
erty. it is unsuitable for representation
in a S'les-in -oeop'e's theatre.
Tt ls likely th .t B?erbohm Tree -will pro?
duce CIrde Fitch's "The Last of the
Dandics" in London next Tuesday. Al?
though It is i?iRt!nctly said bv Mr. Fitch
that the. play Is in no way slmilar to his
"Beau Brummel." there must be a falnt
suggest'on of the plnywright's flrst suc?
cess In the course of events in the new
piece, for in the flrst act we flnd Beau
d'Arsay prlmping In his apartments ln
London with the asslstance of hla bar?
ber. his tailor and his valet One of the
foilowing acts wil revive memorles of the
old drama. "The Dark Secret." for the
stage -will be given up to a contrivanee
containing: water upon which a number
of boats -will p!y.
The fashionable popularity of Sterling Silver for brldal gifts?is
fully met in the liberal seiections which await" your choosing here.
The latest, newest, and best creations of the leading silversmiths are
dispiayed in our store. Ail the beauty of silver is shown in very
generous variety?and includes all the popular features of leading
Have you been in to see our new Art Pottery?
It is worth seelng?and not expensive, either!
C. Lumsden & Son,
;Menui2c(urin'<j Jewclers and Opticians, 731 E?t KaJn Street.
Children's Art Contest,
WE M?f?RY30AT RlDEfo
SUCCESSFUL DRAWINGS IN THE ART CONTEST
lhe Art Prizes Announced.
The first prize in The Times Children"s
Art Contest last week was won by Ethe!
Hewitt. Xo. 621 Xorth Fourth Street.
Richmond; aged twelve yeare. Her
drav.-ing was entltled "Mew! Mew!"
The second prize was woni by Lillie
Becker, Xo. 400 East Baker Street, Kich
mond; aged eleven years. Her drawlna
was entitled "The Merry Boat-Biders."
Tlvj third prize was won by Mary
Schreiner. Xo. 115 East Broad Street,
Richmond; aged twelve years. Her
drawing was entitled "in Japan."
TRY FOR THS PRIZE. HERE 13 YOUR CHANCE.
Art Contest for Prize.
THE TIMES ART CONTEST
CL1P OUT THIS COUPON
AND SEND WITH DRAWINO.
Thls is an excellent opportunity for
The Tiraes will o-^ next Sunday
continue its children s art feature.
which is proving attractlve and in?
structlve to the children.
Three pri/.es will be awarded for
ihe best pen-aud-ink drau-injjs by
children under twelve years old.
These drawings should not be v.>ry
heavily shaded. aud elther senlntentaj
or huinorous subjects should be se
Iected- Drawings should be n?ade ou
stiff. glazed paper. nnd-should be ilve
hy seven incht^s ln size. Any subject
rhat is humorons or sentimental may
be selected. aud lhe title of the pie?
ture should be ciearly written at tho
A committee of three gentlemen will
be selected to examine these draw?
ings, and the best oue submitted will
be awarded a prize ot $1, the second
best 50c and the third best 23c.
The three best submitted wlll bt
reproduced in next Sunday's Time*
wlth the names of the children sub
mittinjr them. and the prizes will bo
Tho drawing** must be oddrcsed to
the "Art Edltor of The Times," and
must be accompanied by a coupon,
such as accompanles thls notice. On
the coupons must bo written ciearly
tbe name and address of tho chlld
sendlng ln his or her drawing. the
age of the child and name of wit?
Send ln your drawing* not late*
a priza and also tn culttrata act ia