AFTER the four originally proposed performances of the Greek play had taken place, the actors naturally felt that they had done what they had agreed to, and that no more could properly be asked of them. But when a benefit for Mr. Riddle was suggested they gladly embraced the opportunity of showing their personal regard for him and their appreciation of his efforts. The readiness with which the proposal was met, and the enthusiasm displayed, suggested to the minds of some who were interested in the play the idea of a performance in aid of an Archaeological Institute in Athens. This, though at first hesitatingly agreed to by the actors, has now been given up, and we have doubtless had the last of our year's excitement in the Greek play.
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