OCR Interpretation

The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, February 06, 1915, LAST EDITION, Image 17

Image and text provided by University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1915-02-06/ed-1/seq-17/

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Homan arena'.- One of them, Ferro
vlusv a giants forgets his. Christian
meekness and kills six gladiators
when they set upon iim. The em
peror pardons him and appoints hhn
to the Praetorian guard. His sister,
Lavinia, has, by her physical charms,
won the heart of a captain in Caesar's
army, and she, too, is pardoned.
The third, Androcles, offered to a
hungry lion, is recognized by the lion
as the person who once pulled a
thorn from his paw. Which being
the case, the lion not only foregoes
his meal, but joyously embraces An
drocles, who, too, is pardoned by the
emperor. The only Christian who
suffers martyrdom is one who tries
to recant, but dashes through the.
wrong door and is devoured. " .
And there you are. "Write your
own ticket."
Barker has given the play the sim
plified and beautiful settings which
are now revolutionizing the European
stage. They are wonderfully effective.
, By Caroline Coe
Boil 1 pound of rice until tender In
Inilk. Mash it a little, then rub it into
2 quarts of flour the same way ond
rubs butter and flour together. Mix
Add 3 teaspoons of sugar, 1 even
tablespoon of salt. .Dissolve 1 cake
of yeast in 1 quart of -hike, warm
milk. Add to rice and flour. Knead
it all together thoroughly and let it
rise three times its size. Knead again.
Form into loaves and allow to double
in size. Bake 50 mjnutes in rather
hot oven.
o o
"I can give you a cold bite," said
the woman.
"Why not warm it up?" asked-the
tramp. '
"There ain't any wood sawed."
"So? Well, give it to me cold."
Jtfew York Sun.
lET-ftRSfl?flrttlTr'tfftaG LftDW
For this weik's fashion, beauty I
iave selected Violet Mersereau, the
wel-knownIm.star. ! Where can you
find a more winsome movie player
than this charming g&l with the
sweet, pensive eyes? In this magnifi
cent gown of shimmering velvet and
spangled lace slie is quite beyond our
expectations,, for we'lseem. to know
Miss Mersereairmore for-her ability
as a great actress than as a leader of
fashions. It is., therefore the more
gratifying to Jearn that she is pos
sessed of excellent taste and is al
ways seen to splendid advantage by
attending personally to the selection
of ajl the articles of her wardrobe.
o o r
"What sort of'a chap is old Squal
lop?" "Well, when you hold out two ci
gars to him to offer hlip, his choice
he takes both.'1

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