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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, September 25, 1904, Image 26

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It ■ a strange tl-.lng, this going night after
night to new Bias*, and night after night record-
Ing one's impressions of them. It m?.y be one
questions »me!in:es If the clet floe* net play a
not Inconsiderable part In the formation of Judg
ment, and wonders If a training table for critics
would no' be an excellent institution. All the
relative merits of naiad cresting* would probably
prove an ■— « M th lt bone of contention, and
there would rarely be ana stubborn New-Eng
lsnder who would insist on pie! Yet there was
one occasion last week when a little mire kind
ness en the part of some reviewers would not
have come amis?, and another seflaaion when &
little clearer vis: perhaps a little lass kindness
—would have heM theatrical affairs !n a true
perspective, In the rush of dally recording widely
diverging happening*, It is not easy to keep the
vanishing point in the true horizon, to observe the
proper retj^. .-t townrd ono'g vocabulary, allowing
Uie larger adjectives to lie untouched until their
use Is Justly demanded by the event; yet It Is
purely o:ie of the first duties of the chronicler to
*ttempt to maintain hih perspective true, and it Is
<;.»>• a correction of the vision to point out that
if the a .ting of W. H. Crane In "Business Is
PusineFß" la futile, if he is "hopelessly miscast"
and merely "the same old Crane." then the acting
of airs. BJoodpr>od in "The Coronet of the Duch
*ss" and the performance of Ernest Lawford to
ihe same riiay do not deserve the adjeotlves "gu
preme" and "brilliant " which were in some quat^
t«rs respectively attributed to them. The tense
nf rttUssaa is distorting the view.
Vet it was probably a kindly Instinct which
prompted the laudation of these players In Mr.
Fitch drama But shall kind critics be more
tier, coronets? 6ha:i th« desire to mitigate aome
*hat the harshness of a just condemnation of a
"er: bad play cause the reviewer to forget his
settve? No acting car. be "supreme" which
Coes not erouse in the beholder to a remarkable
pOefe th* emotions supposed to be filling the plajr
«■« bosom. No ecting can be "brilliant" which
does not create a most vivid Illusion of life. Sow,
»' may be questioned by the judicious whether
Mrs. Bioc-d*!."-"! a mediocre actress, whom a pleas
ant ■arnrstsias makes attractive and appealing in
her Quiet r moments of mirth or sweetnees, oonld
ever lay i.oid of the elemental passions, ever lisa
to be "supreme," even in a play which truly rep
resented tcts. aid it may also be questioned if
Mr. Lewford has yet shown tie capacity to create
s picture of character in a etyl* worthy of the
eholc« and *uperla!ive word 'brilliant." even should
that sharer tar have been endowed by its author
with the Instlnets of a vivid creation. And in
"The Coronet of the Duchess" Mrs. Bloodgood is
deprived by the playwright of an opportunity
even to lay hold of elemental passions, while Mr.
Lewford w&Jkjs thrcush a part that commands no
appeal to the beholder's imagination, that prob
ably permits of no contrasts between surface pol
ish and Indwelling f«jld:shn*ss, that is vitalised by
no virility on the part of the author. To use the
worts ■waaraoM ana "brilliant" on the work of
Mrs. Bloodgood &r.i Mr. I^awford In this play is In
reality much like squandering one's choicest ad
jectives on the heroine < f a novel by "The Duch
ess" and the "silly .-js" Englishman of a musical
On the other hand, perspective is equally distort
ed by condemning utterly Mr. Crane's performance
In "Hus!n«-fc Is liusir.'-se." Admitting for the mo
ment that Mr. Crane fell far short of the possibili
ties of the clmracter of Isidore Lechat. and that he
did fall rhort to fome extent nauet be admitted (as
it must be admitted of all performances save one
ec two In a generation!), stlli. because the vitality
and magnitude of tho character, th© tremendous
call on the reeouncss and physical energy of the
performer, the impressive theatric situations of
Which It was the pivot. In playing it even with su.t.
email measure of success as some of his critics an
■wsjmso be attained. Mr. Crane displayed far gi eat
er power as an actor, achieved far more emotional
results, painted a far more vivid picture on the
mud of the beholder, and deserve* far greater
credit. To laud high Mr. L*wford and Mrs. Blood
good and to damn Mr. Crane la to Bhout up the
composer of "Goodby, My Blue Bell" as an artist
end snout down Puccini for the failure of Mac.
But bow far did Mr. Crane really fail? How far
ware the various attributions of failure due to the
Shortsightedness of reviewers, who could not—
hesitates to car would not. ar.d there seems to be
as possible reason for having to say it— forget Mr.
Crane's past and look only on his present? It is a
difficult. U not an Impossible, thing to disassociate
(he recollections of the past from the present event.
la "The West Point Cadet," at the Princess The
to disentangle the moment's consciousness from tho
thick woven net cf past associations and connotat
ed ideas. The "pure Impression" of the psycholo
gist* is impossible after the fir*' 'lawn of conscious
ness In infancy. Nevertheless, to make the impres
sion as pure as possible, to put the mind in us
blankly a receptive mood to each show as it passes
as can be dona is surely the duty of the crlUo of
acting. Because Mr. Crane as Isidore Lechat
chuckles In th« same fashion as Mr. Crane when
David Karum it Is by no means fair to assume that
therefor Mr. Crane's Isidore Lechat is the same
sort of person a* his David Harum and to aver
that the actor is "hopelessly miscast." A man may
chuckle and chuckle and be a villain, yea, even
though he be W. H. Crane! For years writers In
the American drama have been lamenting the "star
system," which keeps an actor in the same part for
seasons st a stretch and turther restricts him to
one line of parts. Mr. Crane has been a victim to
this system. But in "Business Is Business" he has
broken away from his familiar "line." and Charles
Frohman, god of the machine which makes stars
while you wait, has nade the opportunity. Why
not give both men a word of praise instead of the
wet blanket? And, above nil, why not look on Mr.
Crane's performance of Lechat as -.•:> isolated per
formance, and Judge it on its sole merits?
So looked on. It is; very far from failure; it la
very close to succors; it outtops many and many
performances in surrounding theatres, and deserves
public patronage, anil perious attention. Isidore
Let '..at i.- a wolf, oi a still fiercer dog, who lias
felt the call of the financial wild in his brutish
marrow. Ha is a chars •■ painted in lurid cut
line, a Dor* of the drama. But he Is also a wolf in
sheep's clothing, or, rather, perhaps, in an ass's
skin. The actor who plays the put muFt grin and
bray as on ass, but anon be must show his fangs.
Where Mr. Crane's failure was a real failure was
la his Inability to show his fangs with sufficient
cruelty and horror. He wore the ass's skin con
•inclngly, and it was a part of the character th.it
be should wear it. not a sign that he was only
"the same old Crane* and "hopelessly miscast."
And the character was conceived by the author
and written into the play with too much skill to
permit of his felling entirely to ehoiv his faa£B.
There was horror enough in Mr. Crane'a perform
ance to affect the imagination, and indicate, to any
c;.« with an Intelligence penetrable by ordinary
projectiles the terrible traits of the man, the bit
ter lesson of the drama. Only his Lechat la not a
Dore from the original— th« lurid horror is not
projected In Its entire possibility of sharp cut out
line, and de<?i> laid shadow; it i.< a Dore softened
by an engraver whose native geniality and good
hearted sense of fun is Incapable of an imagina
tive grasp in the whole conception of the picture.
But enough of the substance Is there to make the
performance eminently worth while, even as the
mere effort Is commendable.
The opening of most Interest this week comes at
the Belasco Theatre to-morrow, where David War
field will appear In a new play by Charles Klein
called "The Music Master." The play has been
staged, of cou:-se. by Mr. Baiaaoo, and all which
that statement implies ties on the right side of
success. Mr. Warnelu will in this new drama de
part from his former characterisations and appear
as an old flu mm musician, formerly director of
opera in Dresden. This ambitious care- was sud
denly ruined through the faithlessness of an adored
wife, who. deserting him. had fled to America with
their young daughter. It is years later that he Is
first found in New-York, tired, poor and gray, In
his endless search for them, and yet cheerful and
hopeful despite all difficulties. From conductor
of the Dresden Opera he is now reduced to leader
of a little band of musicians at an East Side cafe.
Some of them. including Yon Barwig. have lodgings
In liouston-st., where they live a sort of Bohemian
existence. It la here that his own daughter event
ually comes to arrange for music lessons; so he
begins dally visit* to the fashionable home of her
supposed father, the man who had ruined his name
and career. Thereafter the dramatic interest
centres In the two personalities, father and child,
and Mr. War field is called on for more serious
acting then he- has yet attempted. The cast:
Ilerr Anton V* Barwlg David Warfleld
■|e-i»ur Tisllanco w 0 Rlceiardl
lli.iurijtnor U>ui» Pinac Louli P. VerunUe
Hut Au«u«t Hoon* L n Kohlmar
Htnry A. Stauton Campbell Gollan
Aadrcw Crugw William Bout
g'^J' Cruder A ,£",, Hudson
Mr. bcirwan Alfred Hudnon
* r - lijuo., xoay B«v*a
Jkl rv,.t«lln I/wils Hendrlekn
Vb!.. v*:::::::::::"/////...v.u *:::::::::::"/////...v. Hnrold Mud
SS,"n H. G. Carlton
%££.* ":"„- '. '.M»«ter Richard Keasler
AColi'ecto'r" • ...... ... .f^T.-.l^'n'ng Clarke
Mrs Andrew 'Cruger ftn^&o™
MU, Hcu.t0......^. ..................... Walker
SrtoiV.V. Sybil KWn
Octavls Jan- Co
On Monday night, also, Arnold Daly will pro
duce at the Berkeley Lyceum a new one act play
by O. B. Shaw, presenting It, together with "A
Man of Destiny." It ls called "How He Lied to
Her Husband. " It ls an old maxim of De La
Rochefoucauld that "If a man be a man of honor
he must He almost dally, so seldom ls there any
olher way to serve a woman." This maxim has
teen a stage convention for a long while, and
seeming a sham to Shaw he assails it In this one
act piece, which ho calls a "eomedlettlna." A
youthful hero in love with another man's -wife
arouses the husband s suspicions, and when called
to sccount does the conventional lying. The re
sult is, however, un?onvent!onai because It ls a
Shaw play. The husband's suspicions are not
lulled, but no melodramatic conflict fellows. His
Indignation is aroused by the overdone indifference
of the young man. and tho complications that en
sue are said to be novel and amusing, hiding; mean
while beneath the surface of the dialogue a ques
tion of modern social interest as complex as that
presented la "CaniiMa." Whether the moral of
the little piece ls a plea for frankness In all social
relations, an exposition of the futility of unskil
ful lying or something more subtle, will doubtless
be a subject of controversy such as always follows
the production of a new Shaw play and usually
ends where it began.
After four years of absence from the "sta^e, Delia
Fox returns to Broadway next Friday night, when
she will be seen at the Princess Theatre in a new
musical comedy, entitle-! "The West Point Cadet."
This piece was adapted by M. Norden from the
French of Paul Billaud and Alfred Burre. while
music was contributed by A. M. Norden. and the
work of staging was done by Joseph Herbert.
Mis* Fox will be seen in a part promisingly like
those which won success for her In "Wang." "Tho
Little Trooper," "The Wedding Day" and "The
Little Host." Persons who remember her In these
pieces will understand. The cast:
Ethan Bernard Scott Cooper
sari — -
Erne*t Everett Richie Ling
General Jackson Soott Arthur Cunningham
Aurelja Aenm Stone
Washington Graft Jo»eph Herbert
Alonro Sheridan Scott Edward At>»le*
O«*ar!ne Allen Clara I'nlmrr
Tom Madeline Hazl»tt
Harry Mabel Carrier
Fred Laura Butler
H n Viola Clayton
Drill pergeant Robert Ward
Pat, the porter Edward I<«ha.v
Fritz, the cardentr James Ntchols
P!*rr« Joi«-ph Graham
Waiter Jimn Nleltels
Herman Joseph Graham
Valet Roy Cutter
At the American Theatre to morrow a new melo
drama will b« shown cftlled "Her Mad Marriage. "
The scenes are laid In New-York, and the "s.-naa
tlonaV scans Shows the rehearsal of a play and
the disclosure of the villain by ths curious device
of taking a flashlight photograph.
William Collier. In "Tha Dictator," will be tha
attraction at the Harlem Opera House this weafc
At the West Knd Theatre to-morrow "When
Johnny Comes Marching H^n^e," by Marge A
Kdwerds. will b« shown by. a travelling organisa
tion that 'have now taken over the production.
What promises to be as great a popular success
as "Thi» County Chairman" is Ad>'s "Thf? Coßef
Widow," produced at the Garden Thenlre last
Tuesday. Air. Bevage's regime ftt this house ha*
started off with a rush, and th* Mats are nightly
sold out Ji">nu before the hour for the curtain.
The. best of the play richly deserve? us
success; the i no kmtow for popularity
based oa vulj • In the eaai of "The Rogers
Brothers." b I onls gratitude that an American
play of America mann rs faithfml to Ufa and
richly numoro i i toed ai;J appreciated by
so large- ■ portioo of tha p
LYRIC- "Taps '
LYCEUM Miss Loftus In "The Scrlo-Comlc O«v
HUDSi 'X - I.' 'iv •'
MANHATTAN Mrs I-Iske. In "Becky Sharp.**
CRITERION "Buslneas !« nimlnoss."
NEW-YORK "The OM Homestead."
AC U'KMV "Checkers.* 1
EMPIRE— 'The Duka of XUlWankle."
BAVOY— "Mrs. Wtggs of the Cabbage Patch."
WXULACK'B "The County Chairman."
OARRICK "The ''"ri.net of the Duchess."
KNICKERBOCKER "A Mad Cap Princess."
CASINO --"I'ltT. Puff. PoUf."
MAJKBTM'— "The Isle ( .f Spice. "
BIJOTT— "Mr. "Wix of Wlckhum."
DALY'S— "The School Otrl" with Edna May.
NTW AMSTERDAM -"The Rogers Brothers In
There, will be a matinee on next Wednesday of
"Becky Sharp" and also one on October 5.
The "AJax" of Sophocles will be given In the out
door Oreek theatre of the University of California
on the 13th of next month. Miss Mabel Barrows,
who made a production of the play on the East Side
here last March, has gone on to superintend the
production at the university.
Emiie Krugu'ere, whose two musical comedies,
"Three Kings of Corea" and "The Baroness Fiddle
sticks." are to be produced this winter, the former
•by Henry Clay Barnabee. 1h a California!!, though
well known in this city. His Bettings of Shelley's
"Indian Serenade" and of several of Browning's
lyrics have brought attention from musicians. He
To be presented jrltb -William^!UMjam»UU<>rol»»t the Harlem Opera House this week.
has not before composed a musical comedy, n°w
When "The School Girl" removes on October U
from Daly's to the Herald Square Theatre, It win
be succeeded by "The Cingalee," the new musical
play produced last March by George Edwardes at
Daly's Theatre. London, where it Is now being
played to crowded houses. This Is the latest of tne
Interesting series of EffigHsh musical pieces, wh.cn
Includes "The Geisha." "San Toy" and "The Coun
try Olrl," and the production will surpass In elab
oration any of the other works. Its locale, Ceylon,
lending Itself admirably to the moat picturesque
effects In scenery nnd costumes, while the cast will
Include many favorites of J. C. Duff's earlier pro
ductions. The principal comedy part, a unique
character, will ba played by William Norrls.
The new Torkvllle Theatre, in Eighty-slxth-st..
near Lexington-ave.. which has been built and will
be managed by M. R. Blmberg. will have, an open-
Ing on Monday, October 3. Its first attraction will
be strong, for Mr. Blmberg has arranged with Da
11 to Inaugurate
his new playhouse with Henrietta Crosman In
"Sweet Kitty Bellalrs." The cast and production
will be the samo as have been seen for the last two
seasons nt the Belasco Theatre, and which closed
their run last night. The enßicemant at the Tork
vllle is limited to one week.
At Hammersteln's Victoria Theatre of Varieties
this week another entirely new vaudeville bill will
be g-ivtn, headed by Dan McAvoy and his Fifth
Avenue Girls. On tho programme will be seen
Willy Zimmerman. In his portraits of masters o<
iruaie; Canfleld and Carlton, LA Teresa. 0110110*8
musical dogs. Hill and Sylvaney, Sparrow, Cart
well and Harris, the McGrath Erothers and new
vitagraphlc views.
William Harcourt will play "A. Dakota Widow"
at Keith's this week. Bryan Douglass will also
appear in a one-act sketch.
The Orpheum nhow, with Mclntyre and Heath
as the hendlino feature, comss to the Circle Theatre
this week. As this team is about to abandon
vaudeville, this engagement la to be Its last
New-York appearance. As an extra attraction tha
management offer Will M. Creasy and Blanche
Dayne, In their newest sketch. "The New Depot."
Following will be Spessardy's Bears, a European
animal lmportntion, Frank and "Jem" Latona, a
musical comedy team from London; Clarice Vance,
th* Southern singer; Jack Norworth, thu singing
comedian; Martini and Mrximlllinn, illusionists;
Smlrl and Kessnor, Knlßht Brothers and Sawtelle
•ad tha American vltagraph.
"Captain Lettarblalr" will be revived at Proo
tor*s Fifth Averue Theatre this week, with Ed
win Ard*n In the title part. t
Miss May Robson will make a vaudeville debut
at Proctor's Twenty-third Street.
At Tory Pastor's the coming week Ward and
Curran will Introduce a new version of tha "Ter
rible Judge." for the first time In New-York; the
Fitsgibbon-McCoy trio will present "The Mle
chlevous Brother."
From The Ix>u!»v:lle Herald.
"T!.., widow." said : W. Reed, .f Kaahvma, at
Seelbach's last night "furnlshfs the most delightful
study ii th« observer of tricks and mar.r.
hnman lieu-.^s." Mr. Kc»-d is m->re than a casual
"One summer," hr. continued. In a ruminating
manner. "] was spending some t'me at White Sul
phur Springs, Va. I only tell this ;is an Illustration
Author of "The Three Kings of-Korea" and "Tha
Baroness Fiddlesticks."
of the acumen and Intelligence of the genus widow
— and one afternoon a handsome young woman and
h«r little six-year-old son sat near me on tho
veranda. The little fellow trotted up to ma and I
patt«d him on the head. l
"What Is your name?" ha asked.
"I told him.
" 'Is you married?" he lisped.
'" "No, I'm not," I replied.
"Then the child paused a minute, and turnlnr to
his mother, said:
'"Mamma, what else did you tell ma to ask
Another Playhouse to Open in
The new Liberty Theatre, In Forty-seeond-st., be
tween Broadway and Etghth-ave.. will be opened
on Monday evening. October 10, with "The Rogers
Brothers In Paris," now playing at the New-Am
sterdam. The new Liberty, which Is now practical
ly completed. Is owned by the Kluw & Erlanger
Amusement Company. It will be under the man
agement of Klaw <& Krlanger, and was built to pro
vide a New-York home for the Rogers Brothers.
who hare an Interest In it.
The new playhouse wilt have about the seating
capacity of th* Knickerbocker Theatre, and Is de
signed in the style of Francis I. As this style
flourished In the time of the later troubadours. it
was considered appropriate in character for a
theatre devoted to light music and comedy. There
are two balconies, both of which are built oa the
cantilever principle. There is not a post or plHar
In the house to obstruct a clear view of 0M stag's.
The theatre Is built entirely of fireproof material.
skeleton steel construction, concrete and t!!» floors.
and is supplied with a powerful sprinkler and
standplpe system, connected with enormv.:s tanks
on the roof, kept constantly filled with 15.000 gal
lons of water by a complete direct pumping system.
Every requirement of the building laws regulating
the construction of theatres In this city has more
than been complied with, especially In the matter
of exits. When the plans were drawn they were not
only passed by the Buildings Department with eon.
mendation, but they were also submitted t • the
Board of Fire Underwriters, and every additional
suggestion mad* by this body was accepted and
carried out.
The main entrance on Fnrty-Becor..l-st. Is sup
plemented as an exit by a wide court on each side
of the theatre, running into Forry-ilrst-st .. Pr ■vis
ing separate exits on both rtdes of the house fr^m
the auditorium and both balconies. Besides these,
there are two largo protected staircases on the
north side of th« house. These court* are twelve
feet wide, or three and a half foet wider than the
law requires. There are five exits into them from
the orchestra floor, besides the main entrance from
Forty-»econd-st. From the first balcony there
are four exits Into them and tha two grand stair
cases leading to the main floor and the Forty-sec
ond-at. entrance. From the second balcony there
are six exits Into them. besides two entirely It .'lat*l
Interior fireproof staircvies. not connecting with any
ether part of the theatre, running to Korty-flrst-st.
These, with the, main entrance staircase, make nina
fireproof exits from the second, or upper, balcony,
which has a stating capacity of only *l p3t>ple.
This gives twenty-one separate Interior firrproof
exits, exclusive of an elaborate system of ex
terior fire escape galleries on all aides of the build-
Ing. The swing rooms are situated on the Fur
ty-flrst-st. BlJe and are provided with exterior fire
escape gallt-r; ■•» with exits to the street at both
end* of the building. Filled to Its capacity, this
theatre can be emptied from top to bottom in
leas than two minutes. No interior exit ■inln.ass
In the building if» less than nine feet In width. All
patrons of the theatre will enter at the Forty-sec
ond-st. entrance
Tho principal moMf In the architectural decora
tion of the theatre la suggested lit the ornamenta
tion of th» Forty-»econd-st. facade—the Liberty
Bell, surmounted by an eagle— and la carried
through the entire design to tiie arches over the
proscenium and boxes*. The main entrance on For
ty-srtcond-st. Is flanked on either elde by caryatides
representing Comedy and Bong, and Is also treated
In the same style as the remainder of the decora
tions. The vestibule has an arched dome extending
about thirty feet. Here doors of embossed leather
swing Into a spacious foyer about fifty feet in
length. Patrons of the first and second balconies
will go up a wide grand staircase Immediately fac
ing the foyer, while- those who purchase orchestra
seats will turn to the right into the grand prom
enade and orchestra.
The mural decorations, designed by F. Richard
Anderson, are In keeping with th« general char
acter of the theatre. The treatment of the domed |
vestibule which leads Into the foyer Is old gold
and aluminum. The foyer leading into the grand
promenade Is toned In ivory and white. The treat
ment of the grand promenade '.a a part of the
color scheme of the auditorium— tores In old gold, I
amber and Ivory. This color scheme includes the '
seats, carpets, draperies and drop curtain, the
purpose being to create a soft but brilliant*- effect.
The dome Is decorated In the old Colonial roof
beam effect. Over the boxes, on either side of the
proscenium arch, the feature of the ornamentation
Is an eagle with wings rampant surmounting a
Liberty Bell. The decoration of the ladles' retiring
rooms Is carried out In the pansy d. sign, with npnle
green, ivory and gold. The furnishings are in blrd*s
eye maple. Th.» men's lounging and smoking room
is fitted in old English style. in weathered oak. with
massive furniture upholstered in Spanish leather.
Hotel Champlain. N. V.. Sept. 34 (Special).— Lata
•ojourners here are crowding every moment with
amusements nnd pleasures which the superb weather
of the last week has permitted. Trips to the
Au Sable Chasm, drives to Cumberland Head, sails •
to Burlington, all those enjoyable little outings '
which one puts off from day to day because they
can be made at any time, have been delayed long
enough, and now there Is a rush to complete the
sightseeing In this vicinity.
On Tuesday a heavy rainstorm provided spectao
ular entertainment for all. Many ascended to the
lofty tower balconies of the hotel, from which
vantage point they witnessed one of the grandest
sights afforded by nature when in an angry mood.
Mountain, lake. Held and forest spread out In a
vast panorama, over which gathered black storm
clouds driven by a gale of mdi nd from the north-
Seldom have there been seen here more beautiful
effects of light and shadow than were presented by
this storm, fierce as It was brief
David Willcox, Robert Olyphant. Abel I. Culver
and Charles 11. Booth returned to New-York on
Mr. Wlllcox's private car on Monday
Homeward bound tourists continue to arrive In
numbers from Camid;^ and lh c Montreal trains *.M
their dully quota to the number already sojcurnlni
here. *
The Hotel Champlain will remain open until
October 1. as In past years, and many of the rega
lar patrons are remaining until the closing dat-»
Arrivals from New- York: W. R. x *Lau*haa.
Mas Sara It Cook, Robert N. Bolton. Dr. 5 dT
Henry. Miss Henry. Edward Per:2e;d. Mr. and Mrs.
J. L. Jackson. Mr. ar.! iiri M p Bla'ivett w?
and Mrs. F. D. Hatfle!d j'h^D The^s? Jr " Mr*
SSSS £ cr ] " l< V, C ';l' l ** Grand X ''annon. Mrt
Chester Ortswold, Mrs. Louis C. Clark Mrs. J a
Kugel:ra.i. Fred B. Kugelinan. Marlon 3. KugaV
man. Miss Mildred Holland. Ed-ward C Whlta. llr.
and Mrs. Herman Plant.
Annual Convention To Be Held in Phil*
The nineteenth annual coriv^n^n-i «f tTielroaerv
' hood of St. Andrew will be heM in Phiiadslnhla on
; Thursday. Friday. Saturday and Sur " ■ - 3* proa.
i •as 2> and 30 and October 1 and 2. Th* comes*)**
I marks the twenty-first anniversary of the feoastasj
\ of the brotherhood. The first Taee'.'.r.g MB ■ I
; "Quiet Hours" fsoai 10 a. m. to 12 o'clock, on Taar*.
! day. September 2). In Holy Trinity Church. \'.a«
[ teenth and Walnut sts. This service w:l' be wi»
j ducted by the Right Rev. Daniel 3. Turtle. pr«*e- |
Ing bishop of tha Church.
In the a .ernoon the conTeatlon will be calTed '.?'
I order in convention ha!! by the prssMent c* tBiSP
j brotherhood, and reports will be read. A eonfsjHj
■ ence will follow on "How Can Brothertiood U»»Tj
| Be Beat Promoted r* In the evening a public raai.yl
I r^eetir.g will be held in the Academy of 3t^^H
i Chairman, the Right Rev. O. W. Wr. -.taker. Bishop 'I
•of •insylvanla. -with addresses en " UjjiasaiwT 9
I Church Work by Laymen: Its Practicability,'* by
j the Rev. Dr. Ml Tint if. rector cf Calvary mmsl
• Pittsburgh and "Its Results." by Jarr.es L, Hooga*
: te'.ing. of Chicago, founder of the her hood si
I St. AnJrt-w.
On Friday afternoon the Archbishcp of Caattr
bury is to be one of tha speakers,
tin Sunday the charge to the cor.ventirni will be
j given In Holy Trinity Church bj the Right Her.
Charles H. Crent. Eishop o: the Phil'.ppinei I.i
I the afternoon, at a public mass meeting tn tTaiß
BaptM Temple, the Right Rev. AV-rv.ier Jfctckay
S.T.ith. Bishop Coadjutor of Pt:.r-«"!varJa: th» •
Right Rev. T. F. Gailor. 3. T. P . Bishop of T«B
nessee. ar.d the Right Rev. Lucien U K!nsolvl2g;
Bishop of Southern Brazil, will .-peak. In th»
evening the short, riei tveslaa prayer will be fol
li»wet! by two addresses on -dsiasatsls:
Prayer." by QaoiS* A. King, of Lor.non. first vice
president of the Brotaerhoc: of St. Andrew In >
England. ar..l ••Service." by Edmund _■. aUftss* o;
Boston, second vic*-presi.io".t of tise dstttrtiooa
Of St. AnJi»«\v in the L*n:t>-<i States, and a tzrewll
meeting, over which O. Harry UitlS. tot vies*
president, will preside, will close the convsatioa,
at virgihia HOT SPRINGS.
Virginia Hot Springs. Serf 21 (Sp^ciaD.— So mas?
Xew-Yorkera will ba here from now oa to the asaV ,
die of Xovemb»r that it is Ir.rercsM-jr to rote th» g
list, as wall as the Mai Si Plulaileipiiians. coming M
here shortly. These Include a majority of the Mar- •
ragansett Pier and Newport co'^ntes, s«<*kias ti» I
mountain climate before open!:'.g their town house*.
The name« are as follows: Mr. ajal Mrs. O. H. ?•
Be-lmont. Mr. and Mrs. WUHara B. Leeds. Mrs. KJ
J. Berwlnd. Mrs. E. Rollins Morse, Mrs. H. Morti-
mer Brooks. Henry T. Sloan, Miss Sloan, Williara
B. Sloan ar.d family. Mrs. .Buchanan Wlnchroa, I
Miss Wlnthrop, Mrs. Alexander Van Rensaeiaer,
Mr. and Mrs. James B. Puer. Mr and Mra. JanaM |
B. Taiier, iir. and Mrs. The^'ore K. Gil-hs. Geont* j
O. Haven, Afiss Haven. Mr*. ii«-b-r; W. Ds Forest. 1
Mr. and Mr*. Frederick H. Eetts, Mr. and Mrs. ■
Charles W. Barknesa. Mrs. HIIIJIS— 111 Fls!i, Li»- I
Uenard Stewart. Henry U. McVickur and ii. Liv- 1
Ings ton Center.
From i*r.Ha.le!nhia are coming Mr. and Mr* 1
Henry W. iJlddi«, Mr. and -.Irs. Clarence Dolaa, |
Mrs Thci^dor* Cramp, thn Wanamaker faruilie*. J
Mrs. Alfred K. Karris. George A. Huhu and family 1
and Mr. and Mrs. A. Sidney Carp*
Mrs. Osoar Richard, who has t-e>n abroad SB •
summer, arrived hero this week, a ■ i'mpanled oy a
Mr. Richard. Mrs. Richard of.en entertains at tea 4
on thrt clubhouse lawn afternoons la the course of 1
the; tennis matches.
Mrs. George Draper, o.* Hopedale. Mass., save » J
bridge and tea Darty at the clubhouse on T isssV j
afternoon for Mrs. Oeorse David, of Kentucky.
Mrs. Seth Barton French jrave a dinner and (lance j
for members of the younger set here on Wednes- 1
day bight. In honor of the pretty daughters of Mr. . I
hml Mrs. Lanier Dunn. her* for the season, front I
From The Soir.erv'!"e Journal.
Maybe love Is blind, aa the old saw says, tot 1
It has been generally observed that tha pretty Jl"» I
as a rule, la tha one that gets married first.
As General Alias In "When Johnny Cornea M*jyy
Ing HooM," at the- West Enl Theatre thU *••■• •

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