EVENING LEDG-EB-PHILADELJpjMi TITJSBDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1914.
SOCIAL LIFE IN AND ABOUT
MR, AND MRS. FERREE BRINTON will
Introduce their daughters, Miss Cftrollno
Ives Brlnton rind Miss Anna Binney Brlnton, at
an at home on Wednesday afternoon, October
7, from 4 Until 7 o'clock, Mrs. Brlnton will be
assisted In receiving by Mrs. William 1'aut
Morris, Mrs. James Hancock and Mrs. T, Mellor
Tyson. Among the dobutantcs who will receive
with the Misses Brlnton will bo Miss Christine
Hehn Miss Edith R, Ellison, Miss Anna Taylor
Walthour, Miss Emma Ashton Dorr, Miss Hilda
Tunis, Miss Elizabeth Thompson, Miss Mar
Jorlo Taylor, Miss Frances L. Tyson, Miss liato
Furncss Jayne, Miss Mary Paul Morris, Miss
Marjorlo Morris, Miss Elcanoro Blsnham, Miss
Dorothea Obortouffer, Miss Emlllo Wagner, Miss
Eliza Davis, Miss Frances L. Stoughton and
Miss Eleanor Bournonvlllo Walt. Thero will
bo an orchestra and dancing during the after
noon. Mr. and Mrs. Brlnton nnd the Misses Brlnton
will movo Into town November 1 and will
spend tho winter at tlio Aldlnc.
Mr. and Mrs. William C. Rchn, of 228 West
Chelten avenue, havo Issued Invitations for a
luncheon to bo given Thursday, October 16, to
introduco their daughter, Miss Christine Itohn.
Thero wilt bo no receiving party.
Mr. and Mrs. Harrison O. Sccler and their
debutante daughter, Miss Katharlno Heeler,
who spent part of tho summer at Bryn Mawr,
vvlll occupy their town houso at 2408 Spruce
street Saturday, whero they will remain for tho
Mlcrs Busch, of 1006 Spruco street, will give
a dinner-dance at tho BacholorsBarge Club on
Monday evening, Octobor 12, In honor of Miss
Genevieve Harton and Clayton F. Shoomalscr,
Jr., whoso marriage will take placo Octobor 14.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Maybln Hart, of The
Cottage, Ambler, accompanied by Mr. and Mrs.
Spuncer K. Mulford, Jr., of New York, havo
gone to New Brunswick, whero they will spend
several weeks hunting and fishing. Mrs. Hart
and Mrs. Mulford arc sisters, and will be re
membered as Miss Fanny Bayly and Miss Mary
Bayly, of Green Spring Valley.
Mr. and Mrs. Dlgby Baltzcll havo closed
their cottugo at Mantoloklng, N. J and opened
their houso at 1015 Rlttenhouse street. Mrs.
Baltzcll will be remembered as Miss Lena
Rear Admiral W. It. Harris, U. S. N., and
Mrs. Harris havo taken apartments at tho
Jtlttenhousc for the winter. Mrs. E. Simpson,
wife of Captain Simpson, of tho U. S. S.
Minnesota, is also stopping at the Rlttenhouse
for a few months.
Mis. Bradford Knight, Miss Mary Knight,
and Miss Catharine Knight, who havo been
spending the summer in Santa Barbara, Cal.,
havo returned to their homo at 3934 Walnut
Hi : ' 'IK-
lw m -- -i lHm -
r . iA-.V S . . J . f. . . -W . ".
4217 Pino street, have closed their cottage at
Fifth street and Atlantic nvenue, Ocean City,
whero they spent the summer.
Miss Ida Frleke and Mrs, Laura Poole will
close their home at Pitman Thursday and re
open their town house at 4315 Warrington ave
nue, Mr. nnd Mrs. J. F. Bohen, of 47th and Walnut
streets, are back after a month's stay at Ding
man's Ferry, Pa.
Mr. and Mrs. James S. Morris nnd Edward
Morris, of 663 South 4Sth street, will return homo
next week from their summer homo at Tenth
street nnd Ocean avenue, Ocean City.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank E. Weaver, of fi88l Bel
mar terrace, will entertain over tho week end
In honor of MIsb Elizabeth Malloy's and Mrs.
Weaver's birthdays. Among tho guests will bo
Miss Kathryn Snyder, Miss Marcello Deemer,
Miss Madge Malloy, Frank Homers, Ellwood E.
Farrell, William Smith, 3d, and Earlo 8.
Miss Mny Qulgley, of Allentown, Pn Is tho
guest of Miss Agnes Duffy, at 201G South
Mr. and Mrs. John McCarron. of 1738 Rltner
street, havo closed their cottage nt Peormont,
N. J., and returned to the city for tho win
tor. Mr. and Mrs. James Joyce, of 2233 Jackson
street, are receiving congratulations on tho
birth of a Httlo daughter, Jano Elizabeth. Mrs.
Joyco will bo remembered as Miss Jano
Coward, of 16th and Federal streets.
MIsa Margnrot Mohan, of 1527 Rltner street,
Is visiting friends In Hollls, Now York.
Mrs. M. Maloney, of 751 South Fifteenth
street, has returned from Europe. Mrs. Maloney
spent tho summer on tho British Isles and In
ALONG THE MAIN LINE
MElllOK Mr. and Mrs. Lincoln Godfrey, Jr.,
have leturned from North East Harbor to their
home In Merlon. Mrs. Godfrey will be remem
bered as Miss Mary Ynndcll Rodman.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Fisher, who spent the
summer In Canada, aro now at Wlndber, Pa.,
and willjiot return to their Highland avenue
home until November 1.
Dr. nnd Mrs. Silas S. Neff and their son,
Russell C. Neff, corner Wynnewood and Bea
con avenues, recently returned from Maine,
where they were visiting Doctor and Mrs. Neff's
daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. William
H. Folwcll, at their camp nt North Islesboro.
Mrs. Neff returned Friday from Lenape, Pa.,
a here she attended tho family reunion of the
Brlnton family, on tho ground where they flr.st
settled. Mrs. Neff was formerly Miss Hood,
and her mother was a Brlnton.
Mr. and Mrs. Horatio P. Connell spent the
week-end as tho guests of Mr. nnd Mrs. John
D. Cm lisle, at their homo on Merlon avenue.
Mr. and Mrs. William H. Folwcll and their
two little daughters, who spent the summer at
their camp at North Islesboro, Me., are now
at Atlantic City, but will icturn to their home.
Crossroads and Melrose avenue, tho last of this
ISAnnEltrn Mr. nnd Mrs. A. O. Lelghton,
lio t-pent tho summer abroad, aro expected
home carlj next month.
Mr. and Mrs. Georgo H. Supplce have re
turned from Ocean City and opened their home
on Woodslde avenuo for the winter.
Vnnevtooij Mrs. Joseph B. Jolm&on has
returned from Atlantic City nnd Is now at her
home on Penn road. Mrs. Johnson, daughter
aim hon-m-law. Mr. and Mrs. M. Ashbrook
flrifllth, aro receiving congratulations on tho
birtlj of a son. R'clmrd Grlfllth. Mrs. Griffith
was MUs KUzabeth Johnson.
Mi. and Mrs. G. Heibcrt Taylor and William
Bhlplev Taylor, who spent the hummer at their
Ventnor cottage, havo returned home,
AHDMoitF.-Mr. nnd Mrs. John R. McQuil
lan will close their summer home, Mill Creek
and Valley roads, tho middle of next mouth,
and leturn to Hamilton Court, 35th and Chest
nut streets, for tho winter.
Mr and Mrs. Edmund tt. Evans have re
turned home from Islesboro, Mo., where they
pent tho gi cater part of the bummer.
ALONG THE READING
The man luge of Jilns Blanche IJ. Wills,
laughter of Mr. and Mrs. John It. Wills, and
Hubeit Wilson Pilzenmuyer took place yester
i afternoon at tho Houso of Prayer, Llme
kdn piito nnd Church lane Mr. and Mrs.
J'Mzcnmayer will bpeml a month on their wed
dl'ig trip and will bo at home after November
1, at Clio Woodstock street.
xli Hannah U. Hallowell, of Jenklntown,
ho has been tho guest of her sister, Mrs. Ralph
Bhattiirk Patch, at her homo at Plainfleld, N. J.,
Jeturneil on Satmday.
Mljs Marlon Myers has returned to her homo
In ak Lane, after upending the summer at her
cnttuge in OLean City, N. J.
Mis Frank Webb, of Ablngton, will spend
the next six weeks nt Chelsea.
Mrs. Charles S. Sillier and her daughter, Miss
Samite Miller, of New York, aro the house
euesta of Mr. and Mis. Harold H. McFarlund,
' their homo on Lenox road.
Miss Edith Larzelere, daughter of George
Larzeieie, of Kenllworth Jnn. returned on Wed-
"pia. after several weeks at Ocean Gate,
Miss Larzeleres engagement to Stanley Van
oersliee was announced in June.
Miss Marion (Jayley, of Old York road, who
has ben spending u month at Atlantic City,
T'"l ieturn to her home today.
Harlan Miller, of Waerly road, Glenslde, re
turned on Saturday to Harvard University,
re he Is a student.
Miss Doruj Batzell, of Glenslde, who has been
Pending September at Atlantic City, will return
10 her home next Saturday.
Mr. and Mm. Victor T. Mulford. who have
Been spending the season in the Poconos, will
rman till the middle of the month, after which
jy .. a f. s Ss . j
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MRS. HARRY C. POTTER.
Mrs. Harry C. Potter, who is a mem
ber of the Merion Cricket Club Tennis
Tournament Committee, is about to post
a score on the draw card. Between the
Horse Show and the women's tennis event
Mrs. Potter, was fairly busy, but still it
will be seen she has time to read "the
they will occupy Elvctham, their home In Wyn
cotc. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Krcwson, of Washington,
D. C, are the guests for several weeks of Samuel
Krcwson, at his home In Elklns Park.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard H. Braddock, of 1011
Rockland street, Logan, have been lslting
Harvey Bruddock, of Pitman Grove, N. J., over
the week end.
Mr. und Mrs. Oscar Zabcl have opened their
homo on Llnsmore avenue, Oak Lane, after a
season near Montreal, Canada.
Dr. and Mrs. Jesse Williamson and Miss
Katharine Williamson have returned to their
home on Chestnut avenue, after spending the
summer at Beach Haven.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Clement Reeves Walnwright and
their family havo returned to their home on
Chestnut avenue, after spending the summer
at Saranac Lake, N". Y.
Dr. Herman L. Duhrlng and Miss Lulu
Duhring have opened their now house at St.
sir. and Mrs. Harry Reid, of Rex avenue,
have closed their cottage In Capo May and
returned to town.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Langhome Bullitt Dick, who
spent the summer at Bar Harbor, have returned
and nrt .spending several days as the guests of
Mrs. Dick's parents. Mr. and Mrs. A. Hallor
Gross, at Hlllbrook. their icsldenco at Lang
home. Later in the wool; they will go to
Chestnut Hill, where they will occupy tho home
of the Misses Mc.Murtrie, on Norwood avenuo,
for tho winter.
Dr. and Mis. J. Clinton Foltz and their de
butante daughter. Miss Dorothy E. Foltz, re
turned last evening from a short automobile
trip to Lancaster.
Mrs. Willard Grahnm entertained a houso
party at her home, 7420 Spraguo street. Mount
Airy, over tho week end. Among tho guests
were Miss Rae Jones, Miss Gertrude Arnold,
Miss Lena Jones and Jay Everett LeRoy Cooke.
Mr. and Mrs. C. N. Welsh, of Paper Mill
road, have arrived home, having spent the
entire summer on the Continent.
Among those noticed dancing at the Phlla-
owi'imi -i".uui iiuu, oaiurciay night, were
Mr. nnd Mrs, Frank Camp, Mr. and Mrs.
Edwin B. Jackson, Doctor Godfrey, Doctor
Robert G. Lo Conte, Mr. and Mrs. Warner,
Enrnshaw, Miss Polly Graham. Charles Brad
ford Fraley, Mr. and Mrs. Robin MacDonald,
Miss Marlon Irwin. Mrs. G. C. Chance.
Miss Hclcne Ball, daughter of .Mr. and Mrs.
Alfred J. Ball, of 215 East Mount Pleasant
avenue, returned on Saturday fiom Chelsea,
whero sho was the guest for several weeks of
Mrs. James FItzpatrick. of Washington lane.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Wayne, of C320 Wayne
avenue, returned homo Sunday afternoon from
Atlantic City. Mr. and Mrs. Wayno spent thu
month of September at the Marlborough-Blen-helm.
Miss Hannah Hackman Is occupying her new
homo at 2S05 West Queen lane.
Irwin Garrett, of -131 Stafford street, has re
turned from Capo May, where ho spent thy
Mr. und Mrs. Thomas Fort, of West Upsal
street, have closed their cottage in Ocean
City and are at home,
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Thomas, of 41 West Upsal
street, havo closed their Cape May cottage, and
have returned to Germantown.
Mrs. E. II. Paul, accompanied by her daugh
ter, Miss Mary Paul, of 2U West Upsal street
havo returned fiom Cape May, nhere they
spent the summer.
Miss Frances Pngh has returned to hep home
117 West Upsal street, fiom Asbury Park, whero'
she spent the summer.
Philip H. Brocklesby. of tho Groystone. has
returned from Massachusetts, where he spent
the month of September.
Miss Gladys Paine, of 401 West Sehoolhouse
lane, spent the week-end In Atlantic Cits- vh.
Itlng friends. '" v'3
Dr. and Mrs. Georgo W. Gardiner and Dr.
nnd Airs. Archibald T. Gardiner have closed
their cottago in Avalon, N. J., and returned to
their home, 1700 North Sixteenth Btrcct. Mr.
and Mrs. Horaco D. Jermon, who wcro guests
of Dr. nnd Mrs. George W. Gardiner for tho
last summer, returned with them.
Mr. and Mrs. John B. Groff, of C27 Diamond
street, havo returned to their home, after spend
ing tho week end In Atlantic City.
Miss Louise Hennlng, of 1114 North Twelfth
street, has returned homo from Asbury Park.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Llvlngstono nnd their
family, who spent tho summer In tho White
Mountains and on the New England coast, havo
returned to their home, 2256 North Broad street.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Burk and their daughter.
Miss Ethel Burk, of 1237 North Broad street,
havo closed their cottage In Atlantic City and
aro at their country place, Grovedale, Olney.
M. Hlrshlcr and Miss Cella Hlrshlcr, who
have been spending some timo In London, will
sail for this country on Wednesday.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Charles C. Knight will shortly
Issue Invitations for the marriage of their
daughter, Miss Dorothy Knight, and Wood
Robinson, which will take placo In the Spring
Garden Street Methodist Episcopal Church on
Wednesday, November 11, to bo followed by a
reception at tho homo of tho bride's parents,
622 North 22d street. Tho bride will be at
tended by her sister, Miss Helen Knight, as
maid of honor, and tho bridesmaids will bo
Miss Florence Nelson. Miss Isabel Gerhart,
Miss Elizabeth Lisle and Miss Mario Bcnnls.
Littlo Miss Edith Knight, a nleoo of tho bride,
and Miss Robinson, u sister of tho bridegroom,
will neb ns flower girls. Immediately after tho
reception Mr. and Mrs. Robinson will leave on
their wedding trip. , ,
Mr. nnd Mrs. G. Russell Dllkcs, of 2005 Glr-
nrd nvenue, have returned from a few weeks
stay In Atlantic City.
ACADEMY OF MUSIC "Cftblrla," movlnff
nlcturo drama by Gabrielle D'Annunzlo. of
the third century B. C. A truly marvelous
feat on tho reel, with n convincing volcanic
ADELPHI "Tho Revolt," by Edward Locke,
starring Helen Ware. Driven desperate, a
neglected wlfo seeks tho gaiety enjoyed as a
prerogative by her husband, but comes home
ero 'tis too late.
npnAn"Tjidv Windermere's Fan." Revival
of Oscar Wlldo'n aatlro by Margaret Anglln.
CHESTNUT STREET OPERA HOUSE "Pl-
lato's Daughter," miracle play, by Francis
L. Kenzel. Review below.
GARRICK "Nearly Married," farce comedy, by
Edgar Selwyn, starring Bruco McRae. Re
WALNUT "Bringing Up Father," musical
comedy, based on Georgo McManus cartoons,
by Ous Hill.
Margaret Anglin in Notable Revival
Margaret Anglln Ib ono of tho really com
paratively fow great living actresses. One
speaks of "groat living nctressea" tho majority
of great nctrcsses, of course, being dead. Tho
samo la Inevitably true of great, very great,
However, Miss Anglln Is very much alive so
much so that her husband figures In automo
bllo arrests whllo she, herself, revives a play
written by ono of tho most brilliant men of
tho century man to whom, lying In a. grave
In Montmartrc, haa come a full and deserved
recognition for surpassing wit and genius.
"Lady Windermere's Fan," In which Miss
Anglln nppcared last night nt tho Broad Street
Theatre, Is a play of admirable technique, nn
evening's dramatic menu In which every courso
Is served with tartar sauce. There has never
been a moro seductive, a moro subtle, u moro
delightfully worldly Mrs. Erlynno than tho ono
presented by Miss Anglln. Miss Anglln makes
that brilliant woman, of a dubious character,
really winning. On the stago this type usually
Isn't. In Wilde's play this woman, tragical In
her life, becomes a mother desirous of protect
ing her child. Mrs. Erlynno la perhaps the
most appealing character In tho WUdo plays.
As such. Miss Anglln played tho part with nn
Intellectual understanding, an artistic restraint
which Wlldo himself would havo ndmlrcd.
If "Lady Windermere's Fan" Is already an
anachronism so far as upper Fifth avenuo or
Rlttenhouse Squaro aro concerned, Its satire
on social and homo frailty Is quite as apropos
as when Wilde wrote It. Ab a play It Is far
,superIor to the Eugene Walter and 'Gus Thomas
productions ns they attempt to deal, seriously
or otherwise, with social and other problems.
Miss Anglin's cast Is admirable. Ruth Holt
Bouclcault is a scintlllnnt Duchess of Berwick.
Florence Carpenter, as Lady Windermere, was
Insinuatingly captivating. While Sidney Green
street played Lord Lorton Incomparably, there
havo been much better Lord Wlndermeres than
that enacted by Leonard Wllley, tho heralded
Australian star. Mr. Wllley was a bit too In
tense too intense, jou know. Altogether, .Miss
Anglin's revival Is notable. It is perhaps one
of the best, If not the best, presentation of
Oscar Wildo's delectable play.
boring one. It Is a high-water mark of
banality and bathos, and a. type of tho sort
of thing which mnkes one wonder at tho tem
porary mental comas of vaudeville managers.
On the other hand, tho rest of tho Keith bill
can only arouse admiration for tho Intelligent
selection. It in hugely entertaining. Mae Mel
ville Is as delightfully funny sui ver. Paul
Perclra, the court violinist of Portugal, gives I m
testimony to tho taste of dethroned kings. Ho
Is a musician of rare ability, and Novln'n
"Rosary" was nover played with more feeling,
restrained passionate pathos, than It Is by
Perelrn. Edwin George listed as an "almosi
Jugglor" Juggles as entertainingly with light
talk ns with tin plates and rubber balls. He
Is genuinely diverting.
"Nearly Married" at the Garrick
Governor Tener, of the sovereign State of
Pennsylvania, aided and abetted an elopement
last night. This In Itself was reprehensible
enough, but his full Iniquity wll bo understood
when It Is announced that tho elopement was
between a man and his own wife. Just what
excuse tho president of the National League will
mako rcmalna to bo seen. But nsldo from this
ofilclal faux pa, "Nearly Married," which came
back to tho Garrick last night with a cast new,
with the exception of the star, Bruce McRae,
proved a pleasant entertainment.
Tho main criticism of tho play, which has
been reviewed before, Is Its exceeding sllmness.
If brevity be the bou! of wit, then "Nearly Mar
ried" Is tho wittiest piny of tho ages, for It
lasted Just one hour and 27 minutes. It began
at half-past 8 and finished at half-past 10, with
two lC-mlnute intermissions.
Bruco McRae, who Is a living duplicate in
looks and manners nnd speech of Archie Gunn,
tho artist, was a bit heavy In the role of the
bedeviled husband. Hattle King, tho profes
sional corespondent, was fairly true to life,
though a bit hard. Gertrude Robinson and John
McCabe, as the other wedded couple, did well,
aa did Dick GIffcn as tho obnoxious brother.
Smaller parts were played, and played well, by
Delmar E. Clark as tho East Indian, Beatrice
Ingram ns his Irish wife, John Sparks as the
Justice of peace, and Danny Day as tho chauf
feur. Antoinette Walker was Betty Lindsay, tho
Taken all In all, "Neatly Married" is a merry
comedy, broad nt limes, but entertaining never
theless, but too brief withal, save for tho in
excusably long Intermissions.
! m ftfn m
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Hasklns. of C33G North
Park avenue, gave an at home Saturday night.
Mr. and Mrs. G. Edwin Bernstein, of 3301
North Park avenue, aro nt their cottago in At
lantic City and aro entertaining Mr. und Mrs.
Edward J. Soper nnd Dr. and Mrs. G. Grler
Hansell. Mr. and Mis. Bernstein spent tho
summer in North Dakota.
Tho Rev. W. L. Mooio and Mrs. Moore, of
West Eile avenue, returned homo last week
fiom an extended tour through Europe.
William Hagel, Edward Wolf and George If.
MacMunn spent last week In New York. Albany
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Cobb, of 4132 North
Broad street, have been entertaining Mrs. Rob
ert D. Finnesey, of Brunswick, Ga., for the last
few days at their cottago In Atlantic City.
Mr. and Mrs. Archibald Hunter Graham, who
hao been spending the summer at their coun
try at Moylan. Rose Valley, will ppe thuir town
house. 4301 Walnut street, about October 5
The wedding of Miss Adelaide U. Deal, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Deal, 0f 5713 SurlJce
treet. to James P. Harr. of Moore, Pa win
take placo on Wednesday evening, October 7 at
6.30 o'clock, at the Lutheran Church, 69th and
Mr. and Mr, a, W- UnjuarUt ana faujlh. -f
CAMDEN AND VICINITY
Kenntor and Mrs. William T. Reed nnd their
family aie again in their Cooper street home,
after spending the summer in Atlantic City, as
Is their custom. They spent a shoit time In the
Poconos, wheio Mr. Reed's mother, Mrs. Lu
cretla Reed, spent tho summer.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Allen Tompson and Miss
Myra Tompson have closed their summer home
at Swarthmoro und are at their Penn street
Judgo nnd Mrs. J. W. Wescott and Ralph
Wcscott havo returned to their homo In Had
dontleld, after a scasun in Capo May.
CHESTER AND VICINITY
Mrs. Joseph V. Kerns, of East Broad street,
is entertaining her sister, Mrs. James Mc
Laughlin, of Washington, D. C.
Mrs. James M. Emmet tz. of Washington.
Pa,, Is the guest of Mrs. James Taylor, of
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Hammond havo re.
turned to their home at Upland from Anaclma,
Chester County, whero they spent several days
aa the guesta of relatives.
Edward McOralnor, of Trainer, has left for
St. Louis, Mo., where ho will remain for an
Miss Mary Helena Ktilil Will Become Bride or
George F, Pond, o This Cit),TuiUy.
The manlase of Miss Mary Helena Ituhl,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Ruhl, of
Druco street, Rrookllne, Mass., and George
Franklin Pond, of this city, will take place this
afternoon In Ilruokllno at tho home of the
bride's parents. The Rev. William H. Lyon.
li. D., rector of tho First Baptist Church tu
Rrookllne, will olllclate.
Miss Ruhl, who will bo given In marriago by
her father, will wear u gown of Ivory-white
crepo meteor, trimmed with old lace. ior
tullo veil will bo fastened with orango blos
soms, und she will carry rosea and lljies of the
valley. Her sister, MUs Louise Ruhl, will net
as maid of honor. There will be mi brides
maids. Mr. Pond will b attended by Arthur
C. Hasting. Jr. aa best man. and his uhera
will bo William T. Vhl nnd William B. Pond,
of Rochester. N Y.; John P. Nleholl. or
Sharon, N. : Orlando U. Hasting, of Hol
oke. Muss . Louts Henry, of Elmlra, N
ami ttoberi Truman, of Ithaca. N Y
A reception will follow the ceremony, after
which Mr nM Mm Pon V win leave on a
. . 11,,. ..- .,-1 -
..wmili;, i' ui Jlitjr VIU IHC1 n f-r !'
A Striking Miracle Play
"Pilate's Daughter," the miracle play by
Francis L. Kenzel, a Roman Catholic priest,
was produced last night atthe Chestnut Street
Opera House. Ono of the unique features of
the production Is that there are no male char
acters In It.
Apart fiom the spectacular aspects of the
play, it has a strong religious appeal the ap
peal of such plays as "Ben Hur" and "The Sign
of thu Cross." "Pilate's Daughter" Is founded
on tho old legend 1 elating to the daughter of
PontlU3 Pilate. According to this, Claudia, the
daughter of the proconsul, threw a rose from
her balcony as Christ was being led to Calvary.
The flowrr touched his garment, and although
It was trod upon by hundreds when tho girl
rorovered It, the rose still bloomed.
Ten jears later tho perpetually blooming rose
was used to work miracles. A spring is mado
to giit-h out of the stono prison wall whero the
Christian women aro held; a dead child Is
brought to life: leason is restored to an unfor
tunate woman stricken mad at the time of the
Violet ile Bicarrl takes tho part of Claudia,
Pllat-Vs daughter, in the first act. and the rolo
of later jp.ira, when the girl has grown to
woniamioou, is assumed by Constance Moli
nc.uix, who displayed consummate skill. Miss
Mollneaux's work at all times bore tho stamp
of sincerity, especially in her eloquently de
livered prayers. ,
Marion Barney, an old friend of Philadelphia
Playgoers, was welcomed back In dual roles,
first (.s Claudia Proclea, the wife of Pontius
Pilate. later as Agrlpplna, the wlfo of Caesar
Although neither part was of a nature to bring
out her accomplishments to the best, she acqult
tcr herself admirably. Margaret Vryling, as tho
Roman sorceress, made the most of tho situa
tions that fell to her. In fact, all the members
of tho exceptionally largo cast were excellent.
Considerable attention has been given to the
scenery nnd properties. Some of the spectacu
lar effects achieved are remarkable. A curious
ami striking lapse is made, however. In the
handling of tho Crucifixion In the second scene
of net 1. when tho Christ is shown without the
thtoe.s that, according to Biblical hlstorj, wcro
crucified on either side of the Saviour.
Valeska Surratt at Keith's
Valcska Surratt, who replaced Mr. and Mrs,
Vurnon Castla at Keith's yesterday. Is notable
for her gowns principally. Miss Surratt's
gowns aro wonderful. They ar worth buying
a seat tu see. They are the sort you cannot
ordinarily behold In shop windows. There's a
personality about them. The personality may
be bUarro-but then thero are things one wants
to see at least once in a lifetime.
Miss Surratt, It must be said. Is an extraor
dinary dancer. She possesses a senso of rhythm
which places her almost in tho class of must,
clans. There la something musical, even tn
her most vigorous cavortlngs. Sho is ,ie.
cldedly Interesting. Ono would not call her an
actress, and her voice is ono of tho mot un
appealing ever heard on the stage. But her
peisonallty Is distinct, anything but nebulous,
ami her scenic settings aro always striking!
Mss Surratt appears In "Black Crepe and
Diamonds." a modernized symbolic act rem.
nlscent of "Everywoman " The Castles were
oblige to cancel their engagement because of
the Illness of Mrs. Castle. The Castles are,
perhars, tho most famed, as well as most
lupular dancers In America. If the truth be
told, young Jack Mann, who turkey-trots in
MUs Surratt's act. Is as notable a daucer In
hU way as Vernon Castle He is not quite so
dignified, to be sun. but he is more agile,
even more graceful. Hla debut-lf It be a debut
-le notable Fur he is one of the best dancers
that has ever appeared on the stage
The c .ntrasts of vaudeville are as striking
as they are amazing. MUs Jane Connelly and
""'I'"")' M-jJvan-u jii au act. yclept u. comedy
,i, in' -iviii jut -wn'CU sucoAsr
Cartoon Pictures in a Play
Thousands of persons have laughed at Georgo
McManus' "Bringing Up Father" cartoons.
The experiment of taking such burlesque draw
Irgs and making them Into a musical comedy Is
interesting. In tho case of the musical farce
comedy which opened last night at tho Walnut
tho feat has been accomplished successfully.
The comedy Is indeed as laughable as the popu
"Father," very tough. Initiated Into society by
"mother"; a bogus count trying to get "father"
to invest in n radium mine, and Tom Hamilton,
"father's" business partner, are nmong the in
imitably funny characters that go to mako the
play ono prolonged slde-spllttlng evening's
While there Is little plot to the comedy, it is
replete with Jokes nnd good songs. Of those
a number made decided hits "Dear Old Girl,"
"Just a Littlo Smile." "Love, Love. Love," "A
Bandit Raffles." and last, but not lea&t, "The
John E. Cain as Jiggs Mahoney (father), and
Miss Lydn Kane as Mrs. Jiggs (mother), were
adequately and grotesquely humorous, and
equally good were Robert G. Rice as the butler,
Graco M. Hanson and Blanche Nowcombo as
the daughters, Tom Meade. Harry A. Truax.
Leo Frank!. Dave Conroy and Madeline Grey.
"Jah, I vos a German, hut I thank Illm
mel I'm not there," said Hurry Bentley,
who, as Rudolph Sauer, furnished most of the
comedy In tho rollicking burlesque, "Tho Love
Club," which opened a week's engagement at
the Empire yesterday. As presented by tho
Rosey Posey Gills tho piece was an unquali
In addition to tho comedy, good singing and
splendid dancing were also provided.
in "Bringing Up Father," at the Walnut.
mean the kind of a woman who screams and
faints at the sllghtpst provocation, but the
woman who prefers tho soft drift of a frill to
the aeroplane a.scenslon effects of fashion that
are so much In ovidenco today. Tho woman
who emanatps tho dainty fragrance of orris In
preference to the stronger und heavier per
fumes and sachets Indicates delicacy of
thought. Tills woman's dress seems part of
her; sho eschews all tight clothing nnd Is able
so to .stamp a room with her personality that
one can feci her presence without a real, tan
gible proof of tho fact.
"Ah, yes, tho woman who Is womanly
nwakons wonder in tho hart of man because
sho Is f"o truly feminine, so absolutely spiritual.
Spirituality Is not given to man to possess, and
man longs for that which he cannot under
stand. Therefore, man not only needs, but
wants, tho spiritual woman, and none but the
Mrs. Fiske in Comedy
Despite Mrs. Flsko's association with serious
drama, hf-r abilities as a comedienno aro of
superlative sprlghtllnnss and brilliance. Her
appearance nt the Broad Street Theatre, Octo
ber 12, in tho new comedy by John Luther
Long and Frank Stayton la an event of thea
tre Importance. "Lady Betty .Martingale, or
the Adventures of a Lively Hussy" Is an
nounced as a comedy In which Mrs. Fiske
finds ample opportunity for tlm display of this
particular phase of her genius. Lady Betty,
living In London In the year 1750, embodies tho
gay. frivolous, sport-loving, gaming life of
tho period. Hounded by creditors nnd pur
sued by a rich but elderly and repug
nant suitor, she seeks to find a way out
ot hor difficulties by marrying a political pris
oner in Newgate who Is condemned to death.
OF FEMININE BEAUTY
"People talk of beauty of mind, and develop
the intellect by hard study, but when the
spirit is spoken of they smile and 8)eak of
religious attitudes." declared Edith Campbell
Walker, who plays tho part of the professional
corespondent In ".Warty Mnrriud." "Now. to
be beautiful a woman must develop tho spirit
uut side of her nature. By spirituality I do
mean n highly developed mentality, the free
dom of mind given by tho civilized forms of
education, but tho developed soul of an individ
ual raised high above the mind and that smiles
from the eyes and expresses kindliness and
beautiful thinking in every thought, word and
"This spirituality can bo applied to the most
trivial things of l.fo. Simplicity Is its keynote,
and therefore tho beautiful girl is the natural
girl. Now, this natural girl does not rely upon
the cold cream for her beautiful complexion.
She never maintains that water ruins the skin
and insists upon enlarging her pores with
overy unnecessary application of cold croam
She keeps her mind bright and radiant tirst
"The dangerously beautiful woman Is femi
nine. By that J don't mean effeminate; I don't
Marcus Loew's ''tK
HIICES 10 15 iL 3l"
TIUJ LEGITIMATE toTAn
INEZ McCAULEY & CO
5--Other Select Vaudeville Acts 5
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CHESTNUT STREET ,IO?
MATINKi: TODAY AT .1:15.
Last Night's Immense Audience
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TWO BOX OFFICES IN OPERATION
AND SEATS SELLING SIX WEEKS
UNANIMOUSLY AOK.NOW LEDUi;D SL.SsATION
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PRKSEVTINij A .NEW Etc.- luN or
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SAM A KITTY Mi.p.TON I' U I. JM:nii:i hD.V
TETTi: Ul'WlN uftild.K JVSK idVMMJ
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TOMORROW NIGHT AT 8.10
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M A H U A It r, T
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COHA-N A UA11MS-- own o.mpanv Present
KJgai hIn bdntiiuunc fcarre
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THE PASSING SHOW OF 1914
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