The Evening Sun from Baltimore, Maryland on September 29, 1913 · 7
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The Evening Sun from Baltimore, Maryland · 7

Baltimore, Maryland
Issue Date:
Monday, September 29, 1913
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titk i;vi:in(; sun. haihmoim:. Monday. .si:iti:.miu:i !. iota. SOCIETY J"HE Cotillon of Fifty will she lit dance this season on th even-Inn of November 29. December 13, December 27, January 17, January 31, February si. March 14 and April 13. The Invltatlona will be sent out about the middle of October. The lint of patronesses this year will Include everal new name. MR. AU1KRT RHETT STUART ! as among those who entertained at dinner after the Horse Show on Saturday at the Queen Spring; Valley Hunt Club. His guests Included Mr. and Mrs. Julian Carter, Miss Sally Alexander Hamilton, Miss Mary Hughes, mid Mr. Arthur Rhett, or Charleston, S. C. SUBSCRIPTION dame will he Kiven at the Catonsvllle Country Club on the evening of Thursdny, October 2, for the benefit of the football team. The committee in charge consists of LeonldiiH levering, Jr., K. Stanley Gary, Jr., Arthur H. Jones and Joseph 0. RldKely, Jr., chairman, to whom subscriptions may be sent. The chaperones will be Mrs. K. Stanley (iary. Mrs. Willing Brown, Mrs James lliays. Mrs. I.eonldns Level ins, Mrs. C. UldRely White, Mrs. Charles 0. Kerr. Mrs. Henry S. T. White, Mrs. W. Winchester White and 11 1 mi Alice Ollmor. Jjias MARGARET D. HOKUM, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. U. Herbert Doehm, of Roland Park, will accompany Miss Allthea McDowell, of 6 West Read street, t o Host on for a visit of some days. Miss McDowell leaves Baltimore tomorrow. In the party will also be Miss Kleanor Jones, the daughter of Mr. and Mis. T. Harton Jones, of Btyn Dunn, Roand Park, who will be at Radcliffe this winter. While in Boston a number of teas and theatre parties will be given In their honor. MRH. CAREY, who baa been spending the summer at White Sulphur Springs, will return to Baltimore this week and will be at the Belvedere for a few days. AMONG the many guests who ar-rived at the Homestead, Hot Springs, in their motors on Saturday last were noted Mr. and Mrs. C. V. Hambleton. of Baltimore. They were accompanied by Miss Crawford. MISS S US ANNE CARROIX, who Is one of the most, popular members of the autumn colony at the Virginia Hot Springs, is being entertained largely. She was one of a luncheon party given at the Farm by Mrs. H. M. Alexander and. Miss Helen G. Alexander, other guests being Miss Marian l.eutz. Mr. W. T. Kldrldgo, Mr. II. F. Kldrldge and Mr. Allen McCulloh. She was also a prominent figure In the ballroom on Saturday last, when both the new and old corridors of the famous hotel were crowded with dancers and Rpertators. The fall season is now at Its height. MR. ARUNAH S. A. BRADY, who has been spending the summer at York Harbor, Maine, has closed his cottage there and expects to join his sister. Mrs. Telfair Marriott, at the Waldorf, in New York, for a few days. After leaving New York Mr. Brady will accompany his sister to Baltimore and then join his aunt, Mrs. John Irving flriftlss. w ho has opened her cottage at Buena Vista. MISS HELEN KNIGHT, of K! East Read street, w ho has been spending several weeks In Europe, is reluming home on the President. Grant and is experled in Baltimore In a day or two. Vlli. ROBERT GARLAND is leaving Baltimore tomorrow for New York, where he will join Mr. Arnnah S. A. Brady at the Waldorf. After attending rehearsals of his one-act play. "Making a Play." which Is to he produced at the Palace Theatre. New York, October . with Mrs. Louis .tames in the leading role, he will sail for Naples on Saturday, later going to TRormlna, Sicily, where he will spend the winter. MRS. S. NAI'DAIN ni'ER. of Pine street. Philadelphia, who was formerly Miss Pop. of Baltimore, has returned from lier camp In Maine, where she entertained Miss Phrrbe V. Adams. Miss Eleanor Rohb, Miss Eleanor S. Carpenter. Miss Christine Hare Stockton, Miss Margaret O. Remak, Miss Margaret M. Dent, Miss Elizabeth Taylor. Miss Marjoric Taylor and Miss E. de Kosenke, ull of whom were present at a reunion luncheon given on Saturday last by Mrs. Roland L. Taylor, of (ienmintown. Pa., In honor of her daughter, Miss Marjorie Taylor. I Undeniable f Argument p P If the corsets do & l:f$'.;V'' jjfi not fit, the gown B,t i c a n n o t be right. I ' V ' ' 1 ' Nothing is truer. l 'l Hi, ;i. j f -J ; Consult our fitters H f f i before buying. They fM)V 'i! i J . are experts. We 1 'M! have been estab- IvV' ' -f 1 j mi lished as corsetieres l'f a f: I fj for more than half tt K a century. Let us w SLJjJ show you the latest n vfcSy j in corsetry; it costs j j;Vri(i 'I you nothing. A' J Dancer In it1" 2r " 8 " V.J' l .fSS si . 7 V J ' mm Si i f' V ' : v . I "'Vij, i if i iWjl" " KIT A SACCHETTO Her sensational lnterpretalion of the Chopin "Tarantella" won for her immediate recogtUtlon when she danced with the Lole Fuller company a few years ago, but as a poetic interpreter of Old World dances and types she attained great fame In foreign capitals, and also In New York. After haying disappeared from the public eye for a while she now appears as the "star" of a "feature film" to be produced by the Great Northern Film Company. MARINE BAND AT THE LYRIC TONIGHT Uncle Sam's Crack Musicians Also Give Concert This Afternoon. With Miss Mary Sherler, a success-' fill American concert soprano, as the vocal soloist, the United States Marine Band will give the second of its two Baltimore concerts in the Lyric this evening. The other soloist will be George W. Frey, euphonium. The band is giving the Initial concert of lis present visit at the Lyric tills afternoon, the event having been preceded by a street parade. The musicians reached Union Station at 1.30 o'clock and left the depot headed by a squad of mounted police. The route was out Charles street to North avenue, to Mount Royal avenue, to the Lyric. Lieut. W. H. Santelmann, the director, look his musicians at a lively clip to the tune of "The Thomas Jefferson March." one of his recent compositions. Two Turnbull Composition! On The Program. Miss Sherier and Peter Lew in, xylo-phonist, are this afternoon's soloists. The soprano solo tonight will be the beautiful aria from "Carmen" "Je dls que Rlen ne m'Epouvante." Mr. Frey will play his "Polka Badlne." A peculiar feature of the band program will be the two pieces, "Twilight" and "Melody from Lanier's Flute," by Edwin L. Turnbull, of this city. Mr. Turnbull will conduct his compositions, and his appearance in the joint capacity of conductor and composer will be the first he has made in this city with the full force of the Marine Hand. Other numbers will be Llsit's "Fourteenth Rhapsody"; Lieut. Santel-mann's transcription of the Weber "Invitation to the Dance," a new Oriental dance by Mascagnl, "Esottca"; Grand Srenes from "Die 'Walkure" and a l.euliach Reverie. Photo - Play ml MISS HELENE BOYD WEDS CHAS. 0. WHITE The Rev. Dr. G. Mosley Murrny Officiates At Ceremony At Home Of Bride's Parents. Celebrated at high noon today by the Rev. Dr. G. Mosley Murray, rector of St. Bartholomew's Protestant Episcopal Church, the wedding of Miss Helene Boyd and Charles Odell White took place at the home of the bride's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Boyd, -iiiii nrooKnekl avenue. The weddlne only the families and a very few Inti mate mends present. The decorations were ferns and golden rod. The bride's father gave her tn murine, nne was HUcnfled liy Miss Maurie mte, sister of the bridegroom, as maid of honor, and by ill lie Misses Adelaide and Nannie i'lrieh mnuins of the bride, as flower girls. The bride wore a tailored suit of gray imported cloth trlmmerf utth gray fox fur. a gray hat trimmed with me same rur, a gray chiffon cloth blouse trimmed with real luce and cloth of gold and purple. She carried a bouquet of lilies of the valley. After a-wedding breakfast Mr. and Mrs. White left for a weddtnir tonrnev and for their future home at Salem, ,ortn l arolina. The bride is noted as a s Immer, holding several records for women In Maryland. Her performances at the Maryland Swimming Club have attracted much attention. The bridegroom is the son of Luke W. White, the owner of several of the largest hunting preserves in the South. One of these is at Pleasant Gardens and another at Salem, N. C. Young Mr. White Is associated with his father In the management of these big game ranges. RITA SACCHETTO TO APPEAR ON FILMS Famous Dancer Will Have j Leading Role In New ! Photo-Play. lAN ARTIST OF ABILITY Made Her Debut In Munich, But Was Rather Too Subtle For j General Public. Knmotis players of xarlous types, liigein even and grand opera stars, have from time to time been added to the list of mm ng picture actors, but a significant bit of news has now come to hand which tells of the decision of ii very famous dancer to Join the ranks of the photo-players. She is none other than Rita Sac-cheito, ho a few years ago was setting all Europe, and the New York public in well, by tlv ears because of her slim grace and out It In t sprightli-nchs. She wajj ioi a few siiort weeks one of ihe most Interesting figures on the Meiiopolitan stage, an Interpreter of tin, greatest charm and distinction, whose poetic anil carefully studied dunces were so unusual and different as tn win for her almost universal rei ognliliin among the few. Too Subtle For General Public. She was. however, a little too subtle anil Kifliiee for the general public, so tha'. like so many things that one sees In the kaleidoscopic season In Manhattan, she was what may be termed an artistic though not a popular success. All this took pluee at a time when New York was In the throes of the dancing revival and new interpreters were welcomed always, but, so different and elevated was the particular art of the Sacchetto that the little coterie who discovered her regarded her as the most Important "tlnd" of the moment. To Play Now For Films. The artist colony was at her feet, although she had no general public. Then suddenly she vanished. One had almost forgotten her name until now comes the announcement that she Is to play a leading role in "Iiurlng the Plague" for the Great Northern Film Company. Rita Sacchetto's father w as a Venetian, her mother an Austrian. Her name and type declare her to be an Italian, however, although she was brought up in Munich, where her brother is a recognized painter, and Germun Is her "mother tongue." She converses fluently in French and Italian and probably by this time In English, although one recalls that at the "Twelfth Night" festivities of the MaeDowcIl Club, where she was dancing in New York, she was only able to converse in foreign languages. Made Her Debut In Munich. When she was 22 - and that was only a few years ago she made her professional debut as a dancer at the Kunstlerhaus. the gorgeous home of the Artists' Club in Munich. Afterward she danced In Vienna, Budapest, Berlin, Dresden, Cologne and Stuttgart, but always with painters and artists as the nucleus of her audience, although both titled and royal patronage has been hers. The German critics declared her a "lyric-dramatic prima donna without song." She might be called a mute actress rather than a traditional pan-tomlmist. Her great success was undoubtedly due. as one writer at the time very pertinently pointed out, tn her "gift for improvising rhythmical and poetic movements based on traditional folk dances, to which her creative imagination gives vitality, while her brilliant mind lends conviction and authority to her performance." Imagination Stamped Her Work. It was her fine imagination above all else that made her work so arresting She was a dancer with a mind. Interior Decorating The co-operation necessary to the accomplishment of highly satisfactory results you'll find it in the Minch & Eisenbrey Co. In decorating a new home or redecorating one or more rooms whether the cost must be within certain limits or not we provide ample scope for the expression of personal taste by the assistance of artist sketches and advice of expert decorators. This is part of the service that makes the M. & E. Co. indispensable to persons of discriminating taste and high ideals. The new Wall Papers we are showing include beautiful Scenic and Period Designs in rich tones. Draperies come in shades and patterns to match. "Exclusive not expensive one price to all" tells the whole M. 6c E. Co. store policy. To this we add a welcome whether you come to look or tobuy Thc'CM'NewIhuseof Company 216-220 West Lexington Street. o that her German, Italian, Spanish, Oriental or old Flench daneeii were, all equally Interesting and unusual. All this "equipment" she Is bring Ing with her to her Interpretation o( the heroine of "During the Plague." n that (she could be peculiarly tit ted for this new departure. One hopes when this film Is tlnlshed that it will be shown In Baltimore. It should be unusually worth while, for the Sacchetto Is accustomed to act In the silent drama, although hitherto these dramas have always been those of her own imagining. It will be doubly Interesting to sec her Interpretation of another's scenario. Strange Others Have Not Done It. The moving picture opens a new field of endeavor fur interpretative dancers. It is rather curious, when one stops to think of it, that various celebrated dancers, such as tlenec. Otero, l arnieniita, Hoffmann, Polaire and the rest, have not thought of dan cing "for the screen." This kind of thing, too, might be a help to the unfortunate producers who are so hard put to It to find new scenarios. The constantly Increasing number of moving picture theatres. and ns a natural outcome the even more Insistent demand for new plots, Is presenting itself as a very serious problem at Ibis particular time. The lack of new themes for photoplays is perhaps the real reason that one sees so many "bills" of uneven value and slgulllcanro at the lower priced houses. It also explains the roixoii d'etre of the so-called "feature tlltn." sinh as the "less" photoplay that was shown here lust week. With famous dnucera in tho field a in w kind drama might be devised that would tideovertliepresenldeartb of new pints and give the scenario writers an Imaginative tllllp that should bring some excellent results. .!. I). 1. AD. CLUb'bEnYfIT AT FORD'S TONIGHT Governor And Mayor Will Be There. "The Red Canary," Plus "Stunts," The Attraction. With Mayor Preston and Governor Golilsborough and their families as euests of honor, occupying the lower stage boves, the Advertising Club of Baltimore w ill hold a benefit at Ford s Theatre tonight. It will be a gala occasion If the efforts of the committee that has the arrangements in charge ran be trusted. The bill will be Llna Aliarbanell In "The Red Canary" and several more or less "prominent rhiltlmoronns" in Interpolated "stunts" to add local color to the fun. Mayor Preston will Introduce Strickland W. Gillllan, Baltimore poet and lecturer, at the end of the performance and Mr. Glllilau will mnke a farewell address. He is shortly leaving Baltimore to take up bis residence in the West. Hobart Smock will sing and theie are eoinc to be lots of "surprises which Frank Ellis, who Is In charge of tho "stunts" end of the program, has not yet, divulged. The tliealre will be. dressed In the national and Stale colors and palms and plants that go to make a holiday atmosphere. l.v-.L A Itvrle in chairman of the benefit committee, with the following men assisting him: Norman M. Parrot t, Joseph Kati, J. R. Moffett, Al fred I. Hart, II. t.. uerr, A. ll. necni, Charles E. Ford, G. H. Perkins. A. J. Fink. William F. Emrlch, H. B. Long, Marshall B. Robin. J. M. Mann. F. T. Ellis. 11. W. Hoff, E. L. Glints, Edwin A. Seldewlt., M. E. Harlan, .lohn Lyons, W. S. Hamburger, 8. J. Blight P. E. Graff, Melvln H, Jones, .1. E Ralne, Frank D. Webb and J. 1 Kecler. CATONSVILLE NOTES M r. and Mrs. Joseph Stelnacker have left for a trip to Niagara Falls and Canada. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kaehler have as their guests Mr. Kaehler's mother, of Pennsylvania. V I Edwin Frlese, of Salisbury, has re I ed home after a visit to his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Albert II. Frlese. TO TEST ORATORIO Society Will Start Season With Bright Prospects. Says Pache. TO GIVE TWO WORKS Woman's Philharmonic Chorus Will Commence Its Activities With Meeting Tomorrow. orations on temperance. There are the llialorio Society will bold IIS1''1" ""'dais, for those receiving the (list meeting of the season this cveii-i " , " "ge. i ne meuais are uia-ing. when D.recor Joseph Pache wi.l "" ; ' ,.. , (omuieiicc (h,. examination and classl - lu atlon uf voices for the chorus. The examination and classification Is open to everybody possessing a good voice and musical Intelligence and the tests are of a simple nature. The selection of voices will be con tinued Thursday night. Bright Prospects For This Season. The society, according lo Mr. ruche, b starting Ibis year's work with bright prospects, the artistic success nl the musical festival it gave in the Lyric last spring having greatly encouraged tho otllelnls ami members. George T, M. Gibson, the president. Is expected to return to Baltimore from his summer home in Warm Springs, Va in the near future. The society will present (wo works in oratorio form this season, the first in January and the other In April. The composition to be given at tlu January concert has not yet been selected nnd will probably be deter-mined this evening. At the spring concert a new work h Wellx Now ow lejski. I lie Polish composer whose "Quo Vadls" made such a deep Impression at the festival, will bo sung for the first time on any stage. This work is now in process of being published and proof sheets of the score are being sent to Baltimore. Woman's Philharmonic Chorus To Meet Tomorrow. ' The Woman's Philharmonic Chorus, of which Mr. Pache is also director and Mrs. Charles Morton president, Is about to recommence Its activities. The tirst meeting will be held in Ascension Protestant Episcopal Church Parish Hall tomorrow afternoon. The chorus will give Its customary number of concerts during the winter, and at these a largo number of entirely new compositions will he beard for the first time and urlista or international reputation will be engaged as soloists. The chorus Is composed of :.u female voices and ranks with the best organizations of Its kind In the East. It has appeared successfully with the Boston Symphony Orchestra. TO "COVER" COUNTY FAIRS it's a poor old county fair these days Hint escapes a deluge of rainbow flyers and purple and green dodgers distributed by votes fnr-wotuen advocates. The Just Government League has appointed Miss Lola C. Trax to "rover" the lairs during October Among tho fairs that will he visited are those to be held at Frederick, Garrett county. Cumberland and Umacon-ing THE PREMIER. AND FORMAL PRESENTATION OF cFoicmodl cFcLdhiond in Imported and Reproduced Models of Out ex CjaxmcnU and ff'uzj for Women and Misses Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday in the Costume Salons The Honor of Your Presence is Desired HUTZLER BpmiTO CONVENTION OF W. C. T, U. OPENS TODAY Semions Will Benin With Meeting Of Executive Committee To Last Several Days. With a meeting of the executive committee this afternoon the thirty-eighth annual convention of the Women s Christian Temperance' i nion or Maryland will open. The executive committee consists of the president of each count V bodv nnd Hie Statu otlli era. Plans will be formulated for the carrying on of the convent Ion. which will be In session several days Several hundred delegates arc expected to attend. This evening at Grace Methodist Church a gold medal contest will be held. The conleslanM uill itclUer 1 f ,i, ,mion . i, 'u..;.. i, n..ui,, i president ; Mrs, Pauline W Holmes' I v Ico-presldent; Mrs. Annie D Starr. correspoiHling secretary; Miss M. Alice Wood, recording secretary, and Mrs. ItehoccH ,. Brooiuell. treasurer. CONDEMN SEX HYGIENE Bo.-ton. Sept. 20. The teaching of se Ingiene In the schools and the plan to i-tablHli a national university were condemned by the Archilio-cehan Federation of Catholic Societies com eel Inn. AMUSEMENTS FORDS -msiuiiT Iniillih! Hi N.1,. I lltTIHUi'S III ' t.i ii n mi i t. um mmmm In the N.'iv MiKlml 1'lnr, Till-: 1KI CANARY Villi' act SutiirUuT Mhiiii1.. '.'.', to t. Wnluimlay Miicn,,. ,v. to l. NKXT WKKK- Si ats Si.i.i.ino Tlii riinnti'it Wnnuin In thft Wurlil, MA V IRWIN tjrm.rit "o . Mhiihrmt, til Her Htuvt'H-fiil fwmeiW, "WIDOW MY PROXY" MARYLAND ih,t';,c.,,,,,, NORA HAYES In Sorte itnti l'iilinlinttii. I'HM JMI t'ANMPl S--,llF '"nR IOhn,K A ii HI II M i 'It AK K I I t lltrhnt ilnnlfi (ifr-fiM John ('nfr. I'AHI. (iKMH THK K 1 N t-'Vl ill IPH r.AVKTV--- '1'nftnv Ht - l.i or n:s ( 'tH.l'MlllA lll'RI I'Snrt.KS II MtltY K coiil'l-lt A not ( 'Minpiiiiv of SUly, Not W,-, k : WATSON SINITttf PHI SHOW. tirniid llei,irnlMBl, NORTH AY KNIT. OASINO. Roller Skatta? Weilliesdiiy Nitfllt, OcloliiT 1. NT'W S1TIFAI I-: nt:w hkati;h. Must,- l,v ItruKH Piiail l:vcrv S,-;-,ii,ll JSES SICKS DAILY-3 fief thf Hnl'it. Stun Nnw I'll'l' JtlWtrilrllitll 1 4 litjlMMIfl llrnlnK hihI Al'tcrnoiiii hftHHuti Tlii- I'l'i'iiltir I'Ihci' lit rMit(ir l'rli"!. I mi r tin- MlHUHT' Ilt'-Ttf i)f i- iiv i(i s. w iii rivii AMUSEMENTS- K-.'IAJ, 1. II. MuiixrrT. TClNIllllT. s in OH AN MAKHIS I'MMflt Olltl . II mm. M Vn.M'K I t KM.. WFh Fill , PAT '.'. AMI Mi i i:TH V, KNI ViiH I.V. Se. ,'!.V, ,w end 75r SKXT -TUP. lHVulll K VI 1-HIMlN w&j xmmx e? Ems 'I might nl 1.-, Mn. in, Shi l 'l'""" '-'"" t" It ;.n. w.i xit . .-.- tl) i, V V i i i,.. v.vy ,r,.,,t A Vnmrily nf m)i. tlnmniirr and f!,Mfi(i. liy 1 hriKiy Mntti.-uunn i ih.i(iiiiiii' l-'mnum riMicri met In, In ,l,, Vomiu. M'Xf tVI'I'tv -SCAT Xxl.K THCRHKAT. WI'HIIA AM 1,1 KSl IIKIt N N''tni-nlm- l'r,'n-iilnl.,n ,,f lM. lisrn nl jei iupct With Ml.! IIAInS, ' iiiuemiv of loo . 0-.hrtm nf 4o 'Hr.-i fttHQ 'I'lit-oi Hntiil ' " 1 1 ( T." Vndelll :""1LL " " " ftwtn I'lms 3 Shew lialtjr2 , T unit B I". M. t'in-. lo.-. ?or, nnif ,'lllr. "THf S.iv nl- Sillnxiis" VIiU tlKKljr, Mmliiin Si-kv- Vlnrnt Curr, Mnrgun.t King lllllmati liots-rts. ') It II I C If A I) $ O X M lyric r.r.x.'sjr today. Idflvr. in IVvrsiu Mutii ami f;vrntn I NT u:l mT.vits :ihiii ,," I'l-imlHi- unit l 'liiHten I Mii-.1C. ' i. Aii'iiusii K n, k.-t iiin.. rGARDEll .".i I i:ini, i i i s i iti .i . r Wccms & IVisch yhntniji ml 1ht f nth e fi-fr met ttU t.iUfi, irtMiriv. Ak Ihim, fify uill llilmit II MON(VT riirw lt.,-1 f,-i,ti,ii. VVIKI Kil t i.I'iiiii.i; I ii in in f" A ',-!r,-0,, ( tiiiiii MMf Tl I SIIAT Twn-ltw-l H-T s,nil, "ilii: u i i, i ik viom-.V" iv-onrum i-Ai i im; hi sh 'TOR THK I'KAi i: nl' ItKAll v At.t.rT 1 H KHNI SIIAV 1. lln.1 tllno, mi: riti i.i. I. ll" liml Vr.--'-ni Sinn 'TKAHl, TUB I'olCl 1 iCnmll, tn-Hihi.rt I'.irl VMhI " l liiii mlin- 41,1. I I-: 4TI IIFr- IIKM1T III-" V AQ1 KIOV N-ir "rUltilll.Khl MS lsl IlKS WIKK"- I ,TH. "Tt'Nii. rcniiics Kisn ra-mr, " rimev ' 'THI1 nisi li s i" Imn ' I III. VIl.l tnK 1'lsl I'miliw "M1NK HIT IIIH IUI.WK. tO.-iKilVE ' Jliil, i;,-l ( 'onitl'' S ITI H1HT -'KI1H TMK MX" ill' M'rlll5n, ,Vii-t,rl. Kiiutmg I'Mlil llnitirO ' llliihs M Hi- Aril. I . M 1el. - luip, VVI I.KI.V M Ml I Lyrtc-Cct.J-4 1 I. MAT. 1ICK.1 JJ j KTS. jt 1 T Mic. , I I j TO 'HASH'S1 ,2 0O: V j TICKET j -kj 01' FK'E j ill HI I'n.ii Furniture Rugs Draperies

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