The Indianapolis News from Indianapolis, Indiana on November 20, 1906 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Indianapolis News from Indianapolis, Indiana · Page 7

Indianapolis, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 20, 1906
Page 7
Start Free Trial

i rf . : ' the Indianapolis news, Tuesday, November .20, 1906. ;V . ' r '-a r. 'ART FOB THE MASSES ll personal and social - . -T-- ' - says Jim, "and here Katie calls to breakfast. Why so fast, dear Katie?" 'Because I am now using Austin's Pancake Flour ! of which you brought home a package last even- It takes but a moment to prepare a wholesome meal. All grocers sell it. I i u Ai id m 1 m M r 11 r al II 1 I W l U v Wcmiesday's Bargains Skirt for Ladies, of beet? cloth, all seams bound, colors black, blue and brown, regular $3.59 grade, on sale wednes- Of fiG ......... fJX7C? day ........ Cloaks for Children, sizes 2 to 6 years, colors red, bias and brown, cloth S1.49 full lined, regular $2.50 values, on. sale Wednes day $3.98 Cloaks for Ladles, of oxford and black cloth, regular $8.50 grade, Wednesday, while they last, choice ............ Sweaters for Men, regular 7 So grade, Wednesday, while they Q ff last, choice . .......UuC ART FOB THE MASSES HALSEY C. IVES'S IDEA EMINENT AUTHORITY ON SEUMS IN THE CITY. MU- HERRON INSTITUTE SPEAKER PERSONAL AND SOCIAL. A great many people make excoaes for allowing their teathi to o to rain. 1X tuir ' Don't xorget mat arery oar 7011 wait mrm iItthIt atnrtnr UB BllMDr bl fUtOr tOOthaeha. AFKA1U IT HILL Hl'KT la a poor asmae.' Hach mrthon era old-fashioned; oara are modern. Fact a don't hart. DOXT XEKI) ATTENTION. Ntm ba aara your tth era eound three month after you rtalt a dentist. . A ama.ll bat danreroaa rarity will Mrapa htm. while a month later ba will eee-ltf at. once. FEAR OF INCOMrE-TtV'tli. We don't blama you. If that U.your new. Thar la a great deal of poor drnttMtry. But yo can rely on tha work w do." If tbo work and tba prioe trt nst as represented don't pay tha bill. Unlaea we were Jiving np to our claims It would ba Impossible for tta tc have ao large a vraetloe. Score and eeorea of patient every week. Our popular prices and tba falgs. quality of our work are our teat sdvertlee- ralar T. rt of Tertk, ear rlee..;........i.....: 15.00 Rears - tlrerala S1O.0 et f Tetla, mwn arte.. .dd . ( rowEj Sk a.. .......... ........... tiwU Crawa, zait . sua, tasr . S3.00 .t UrilOM PAINLESS DENTISTS, 31 IL PiaB.Xt., 0pp. WbH S en Old rbowe Mala SS IS. - ' Uoura t ta DaJlyt t tat 1 Bandar- PflOS ECUTOR S DOG FEES - PARE TO BE REMITTED r APPLICABLE TO THOSE FORCED i' V TO GO TQ JAIL. HARDSHIP IN: MANY CASES . Attornry Chsrlr L PettJlohn. who has ' ben acting a prosecutor of city CAaea - in the Police Court since the death of. City rrotecutor John A- Craig, made an un-J ,nua.l propoattlon to the court to-day.. He aurreatod to Judre WbaJloD that' he PettUohn) make- a list of all prraone ' who were required to go to j&U, and who 'are now In Jail, by reason of their fail- ure. to pay their flnea tor keeping- unlicensed Aogn. and that the proaecutor'e 4 fe In each case be remitted. This meant that thove now in Jail would bo releaaed. Judge Whallon ai In accord with the - auKCtatlon and when tha Hat is completed ' to-morrow morning a formal motion will " be made In court and acted on. It Is so ' tmcsuai for any of tha prosecutors In '" Marlon county to remit their fees, even in cases "where there are no hopes of their balr.jr rA'"l. that PettUohn's suggestion .vrauM favorable comment about the Po lice Court. - Cause of Suffering. , The Cos case bare caused .more, or . lets iu3trlrif among- many of the poor of the city. Many of them paid to the assessor the tax on their docs and -.. w re Ignorant of the fact that a city ' license fee of SI had to be paid In addl-'tion to the tax. However, Ignorance Is not an excuse In law, and Judge Whallon fined them, but in the majority of cases, ba remitted the docket fee, making- the fine aa small as possible. ,--.. - '--. . One of the defendanta In the dor cases to-day was a man who-had a wife and Ove children. Me said be ha3 no money nnd would hare to go to jail If fined. Pettljohr. recommended that the case be dismissed, and Judge Whallon allowed the man to go. - RIGHT OF APPEAL IN THE RECOUNT CASE QUESTIONED Judge Allen Considering the Conterv . . tlon of Albert 8ahm and Edward The question of whether Albert Sahm and Edward J. Roblson, the successful candidates for county auditor and county treasurer, . respectively, have m tight to appeal to the Supreme Court their oonten tlon that Robert Bryson and Frank S. Flahback are not' entitled to a recount of the vote cast tot the candidate for the offices named now, form the most In teresting phase of the: contests for the office which were begun before Judge Allen, of the Circuit Coort. m few days aao. Judge Allen he overruled the demurrer of the treasurer- and auditor-elect, and has appointed a corpjti lesion, composed of A. jeroy rjfrorau, zrcnuyier nans ana Albert-l-tabb, to maketbe recount for both petitioners. Attorney for - the officers- elect hare filed notice ft an appeal. However, it la contended., by counsel for the petitioners that there 4s no light of appeal in such a case and the Immediate recount of the vote Is being urged by them. Judge Allen has not yet decided whether the recount shall proceed or whether it will be delayed until the Supreme Court either hears the appeal. 'Which Sahm and Ho bison have fully decided to make, or de clare that there 1 no right of appeal, , . . Service at Butler. ; - The Rev. Charle A. Tounr. of Chicago, who ha been conducting the revival at the tvwney-arenue Christian church, conducted the religious services at Butler Col-legv thi morning.- - ; --.. , That an art museum should be an Institution for the masses rather than for the classes is the opinion of no less an authority than Hal tiey C. Ives, of St. Louis, one of the most prominent men connected with art museum work In the ! entire country. He was speaking to-day with reference to the dedication of the John Herron Art Institute to-nljcht. at which he will be the principal speaker. Mr. Ives Is now a member of the faculty of Washington University. St. Louis, and a director of the St. Louis Museum of Fine Arts; has been at "the head of the departments of art of the two great expositions held at Chicago and St. Louts and has had either an executive or advisory connection with all the International expositions since that of Vienna in 1873. Practical Rather Than Esthetic Side. I believe firmly." said Mr. Ives to The News, "In an such 'work as this of the Herron Art Institute, that it should look to the practical side of art rather than to the esthetic side; that It should be so conducted that the people of Indianapolis may have its benefits rather than the educated few who are fitted by training and long association to appreciate works of art that are -usually Drought together m a public museum. The function of a museum in such a city as Indianapolis should be to teach the people to apply the principles of art to their various callings rather than be a collection of pictures and other beautiful objects, installed in its galleries and held for tha use of a few people of wealth and for those who have a refined sense of Deauty, wnicn has been derived, as I said, from education and long training. "Every Institution of this kind should be a museum for the masses rather than for the classes. There is no doubt that we shall make In this country gigantic strides In all that has to do with the development of an artistic feeling on the part of all our people. This has been shown by the rapid growth of art appreciation In our larger cities. . "Take, for example, this development here in Indianapolis. Within twenty year the parent Institution, whose work undoubtedly influenced the gift by Mr. Herron, was organized. At that time who would have ventured to predict that within a period of twenty years Indiana-polls would have such ah institution as this w are called upon to dedicate today? Tet It Is here and It Is a. part of the life of your city. Influence Among Working People. "Now in all work of this kind the effort of the management, I take It. If it is to succeed In creating a general sentiment for Itself In this city, will not be the education of technical painters and sculptors. It will be 'rather to give to the working people of the city, the mechanics of Indianapolis, artistic feeling which will enable them to do their work better, more artistically, more desirably 1n every -way, "In other words, not to take a carpenter, blacksmith, plasterer or stone' cutter away from his legitimate work and make him- possibly a producer of undesirable pictures and sculpture, but rather to give him such artistic -feeling as will enable him to-give to the legitimate products of hie hands a more artlstlo form make him a better workman, a more valuable cltl-sen and a happier man. "Another work In which I believe for prjbikf art institutions is "that - they should be so closely allied with the public school system that it will bring a pronounced Influence upon every child from the kindergarten to - the -high school. "If you can, imagine the result of Infusing Into the public schools of Indianapolis such a spirit as this and maintaining it for a perlo-of eight or ten years, or through one generation of people. What would be the result In improving Indianapolis making It more and more nearly a livable place," H00T0N DEMANDS OFFICE. U. P. Craig, of Cincinnati, who visited relatives here, has returned home-Mr. and Mrs. 8. D. Klger have returned from a visit to Mrs. Hirer's son in Liberty. Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Stevenson will go South In a short time to spend a few weeks. Mrs. James Graham Whyte. of St. Louis. Is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Jamea C. Cotter. J. M. Grlgsby, of Logansport, who made a short visit with James Lemmon. has returned home. Mrs. Ell Lilly." who is now at the English Hotel, will leave next month for Riverside, CaL. to spend the winter. Mrs. S, Herbert Collins, who Is visiting her father, J. H. Vajen. will return to her home in Kansas City to-morrow. Mr. and Mrs. George E. Swartx and son. of G vnneville, are the gvests cf Mr. and Mrs. Thomas B. Fulmer at the Delaware for a few days. Mr. and Mrs. George B. Gaston and aon have returned from a visit with Captain and Mrs. W. E. English at their country home. Englishton Park. Miss Lois Dyer will give a tea one week from to-day for Miss Irma Jeanne Wocher. who Is to be married In January, to Dr. Herbert Woollen. Mrs. Hugh H. Hanna has Issued Invitations for luncheons November 28 and 30 In honor of Mrs. George K. Levering, who has come to this city to live. Miss Eva Oppenheln, of Cleveland, formerly of this city, is visiting friends here and will be with Mrs. Frederick Levy and Miss Leah Bomstein. Mr. and Mrs. F. B. McCullough have issued Invitations for the marriage of their daughter Ethel and Dr. Ellas J. Carr, to take place Thursday, November 29. Mrs. A. J. Gardner returned to-day from a visit to her daughter. Mrs. Htrry Martin. In Attica, and was accompanied by Mrs. Martin, who will spend several days with her parents. The Fortnightly Musicale Club will hold Its meeting Thursday afternoon this week at the home of Mrs. D. K. Baggs. Miss Maud Essex will read a paper on Weber and "Der FreischueU." Miss Zelda Throop naa returned from a visit of three months with her sister, Mrs. C. V. Andrews, in Kansas City. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Throop will leave to-morrow for a short visit wlUi their daughter, Mrs. Andrews. Miss Hannah Wilde will give a miscellaneous shower to-morrow evening for MIsk Ethel McCullough, whose marriage to Dr. 8. J. Carr will take place Thanksgiving day. Miss Wilde will be assisted by Miss Bessie Delbrook. Mrs. Irene V. Webb will read an original story. "The Boy and the Dog," at the meeting of the Current Topics Club, a week from to-night. The story Is an Illustration of the work of the Children's Guardians' Society of which Mrs. Webb Is a member. The Matinee Club will hold Its first meeting to-morrow and will have lunch at the English Hotel and will go to the matinee at the Grand. The club la composed of sixteen young married women and they will have twelve meetings during the winter. Sorority Banquet. Fifty members of the local sororities sat down to a banquet last night at the Columbia -Club. The hostesses ' were the member of th Kappa Kappa Gamma and the Phi Beta Phi sororities of Butler College, and the guests were the thirteen members of the new Gamma chapter and their six pledges. The chaperon were Mrs. Hilton U. Brown. Mrs. Adolph Schmuck and Miss Ethel Curryer. The table, which was in the form. of a hollow square, was decorated with yellow chrysanthemums, which filled a large basket and were strewn over the cloth. .The candles were pink In silver holders. The toast and menu cards were embossed in the form of chrysanthemums, tied with ribbons of the two colors. Miss Ethel Woody presided as toastmlstress, and the ' subjects and response were: "The Guests," by Miss Hasel Springer; "The Hostesses." by Miss Anna Hughes; , "Butler.", to .which Miss Elisabeth Brayton jrave her' response in verse: "The Fraternity Girt," by Miss Lu-cile Didlake. and "The Goat," by Miss Louise Brown. After the banquet came music, and --a social hour In .the club parlors. . Mrs. L. G. Millard has gone to Louisville for a short visit to her sister. Mrs. John Perrin will give a tea Thursday afternoon for Mrs. George K. Levering. - The Priscilla Circle will meet Thursday afternoon with Mrs. O. R. Clemen. 1617 Park avenue. Mm. J. R. Smith, of St. Louis, ' who visited her sister, Mrs. George W. Benton, has returned home. Mrs. Edward Bassett ha invited friends for bounce euchre Thursday evening, at her home In North Alabama street. Mrs. O. E. Bmmbach. of Toledo, is visiting her mother, Mrs. a B. Carey, at the Colonnade and will remain two weeks. Mr. and Mrs. George B. Sloan, of Loulb-vllle. will come to spend Thanksgiving with Mrs. George W. Sloan and Mis Mr ry Alice Sioan. Dr. N. P. Carter announces the engagement of his daughter. Hazel Kerr, and J. Augustus Prler. The wedding will take place Wednesday, November 28. The Century Club will give Us annual dinner a week from to-night at the Deni-son Hotel, and each member ha the privilege of Inviting one or more guests. Announcements have been sent out to the members. Mrs. Horace Nixon and children, ' of Woodbury, N. J., arrived this morning to spend six weeks with Mrs. Nixon's parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Denny. Mrs. Denny's brother, William Lowe, and Mrs. Lowe, of Cincinnati, will come to spend Thanksgiving when Mr. and Mrs. Denny will have a family reunion. Mrs. Frank White Morrison entertained this afternoon with a bridge party in honor of her visitor Miss Maude W 11 mot, of New Orleans. Among the guest were Miss Reber of Kansas City, with Mrs. C. A. Kenyon. and Miss Wadley of Dubuque, with Miss Stout Mrs. F. P. Herron will give a small company Saturday for Mis Wilmot Mrs. Henry C Atkins entertained today with a luncheon In honor of Mrs. Sidney Robinson of Sheffield. England, who with Mr. Robinson Is making a short visit in this city. The guests to meet Mrs. Robinson were Mrs. E. C Atkins. Mrs. Edward L. McKee, Mrs. Thomas Reid Kackley. Mrs. W. Plrtl Herod. Mrs. John R. Whlttemore, Mrs. Hervey Bates, Jr., Mrs. John -Perrin, Mrs. John N. Carey. Mrs. William Scott and Mr. Charles Martindale: This evening Mrs. E. C. Atkins will entertain a few friend at dinner for Mr. and Mrs. Robinson. Miss Cora Emily Cornell and Archibald A. Fivecoats were married last night at the Seventh Presbyterian church by the Rev. D. R. Lucaa. The attendant were Miss Maude Klefer, maid of honor: Henry Fivecoats, best man; Shirley Bennett, Earl Myers, William Bowers and Walter Boetcher, ushers. Both the bride and her maid of honor wore white and carried flowers. After the ceremony there was a reception at the home of th bride's parent. Mr. and Mrs. Fivecoats will be at home at S100 Elmira strett. There were a number of guests from out of town. The Culture Club observed a guest meeting cms artemoon wiu Mrs. H. H. Essex In I Woodruff Place. Mrs. Albert Rabb, who was to have read a story, was arisen i. ana it was read by Mrs. Charle F. Remy.i The program consisted of a recitation i by Mrs. G. V. Woollen, piano solo by Miss Myrtle Dungan of Franklin, song by Mrs. Karl Wert, whistling solo by Mrs. Fish and violin solo by Mrs. O. J. Conrad. The club colors, white and green, were used for th decorations and appointments, the flowers being white enrysantnemums. Arter there was a social hour. the program The visitors to the opening of the John Herron Art Institute will be entertained socially during their visit of several days. To-day Mrs. Benjamin Harrison gave luncheon In honor of Mrs. Frederick Whiting, of Boston, whose husband is editor of Arts and Crafts, and for Mrs: Colin Campbell Cooper, wife of the artist, This evening Mr. and Mrs. William Henry Fox, Of the Colonnade, will give an Informal dinner to- the visitors at the University Club. To-morrow Mr. and Mrs. Hugh McK. Landon will give a luncheon at the Country Club for the visitors, and to-morrow night Mr. and Mrs. Addison Harris will give a dinner. In the afternoon they will go to Mr. May Wright Sewall's usual reception.- Thursday, after Mr. Cooper's lecture. Mrs. Walter L. MUli-ken will give a small tea. and in the evening they wUl attend th concert of the Pittsburg orchestra and Mme. Schumann-Helnk. - This evening Is the formal opening, and to-morrow evening the large reception for, the members and their guests. AT THE LOCAL THEATERS Healthful cream of tartar, derived solely from rjrapes, refined to absolute purity, is the active 1 Principle of every , pouna of Royal Baking Hence it is that Roval Baking Powder ' . renders the food remarkable both Jot its fine Caver end healthfulness. ; - : c' :-'. No alusi, no pnopKate which are iho ? principal clcnienti cf the so-called cheap balling: powders -anrj I which are derived : ; -from benes, rock and sulphuric add I": ecrrxt tAKMO rowot. ca, new vok. Formality Gone Through With by the .Prosecutor-Elect. Elliott R. Hooton made a second formal demand on Charle P.' Benedict, for the office" 'of prosecutor In the Criminal Court room to-day. The prosecutor-elect also demanded of the prosecutor the fees and emoluments of the office from November 19 until January L when. Mr. Hooton thinks, his term really begins. Benedict refused to vacate the office. . Mr. Hooton made his first demand for th office November 16 on the supposition that, according to the law, his term aa prosecutor began th day following. The second demand la mad on the supposition that, owing to the fact that the law is not sufficiently well Interpreted to admit of a clear -decision, hi term should begin to-day. The demands were made by Mr. Hooton simply ss a matter of protection.- .1 WORK OF READING CIRCLE. Lawrence McTurnan, Deputy State ' Superintendent, Makes His Report Lawrence McTurnan. deputy State Superintendent of. Public Instruction, and secretary of the Toung People's Reading Circle board, has compiled the statistics for the work of the board In the last year. The Ig ires show thst .of die 16,617 teachers in the State, 13.569 were enrolled In the teachers' reading circle. The number of pupil enrolled In tho Toung . People's Circle Increased In the school year 1906-'06 to jSl.602 from 147.123 the year before. The number of books rad Increased from S35.1W in 1904-'(& to SSC.&!) in 19U6--06. In all, 47361 books were sold la the year ended June 30, 1906. Reception for Visitors. Mrs.' George Q. Tanner gave a large reception this afternoon in honor of her mother, Mrs. Bock, and Miss Bock, of Battle Creek, Mich., who are her visitors for a time. The spacious home In North Delaware street was made more attractive ' with many . chrysanthemums, and artistic lights were set amid delicate maidenhair ferns. . In the dining-room there was a mound .of American Beauty roses, and the lights to harmonhte were topped with rose shades. The flowers carried out the color of the hanging in the room. Mrs.- Tanner was assisted In entertaining her callers by Mrs. Charles Shaler, Mr. John Perrin, Mrs. Hervey Bates, Jr., Mrs. W. J. McKee, Mrs. Arthur B. Orover, Mrs. W. T. Steele, Mrs. Krs Steele Collins, of Hartford, Conn.; Mrs. John M. Shaw, Mrs. W. H. Coleman. Mrs. Arthur Stanley Brooks, Mrs. William K. Kurt. Mrs. George C. Hitt. Mrs. Frederick Sattley. Mrs. Frank F. Churchman. Mrs. VV. P. Herod. Mrs. James M. -W inters, Mrs. Samuel E. Mors. Mr. Louis E. Lathrop, Mrs. W. F. C. Golt, Mrs. W. B. Allen. Mrs. F. G. Darlington, Mrs. O. B. Jameson and Mrs. Morris Ross: In- the library the punch was aerved bv Mi ms Va ten-Col emu n. Mias Josephine Moras. Miss Katherine Barnett, Mms Marguerite Lilly. Miss Mary Sullivan. Miss Beebe and Mltis Marian Miller. To Entertain at University Club, Mr. and Mrs. William Henry Fox win entertain At dinner,, thia. evening. At. the University Club, for-friends who are 4n town to attend the dedication of the Her ron "Art Institute. The guests are Mr. and Mrs. Colin Campbell Cooper, of New York: Mr. and Mrs. Kreaenck A.- unit ing, of Boston: Prof. Halsey C. Ivea. of St. Louis; Professor Shorey. of Chicago; Mr. J. E. D. Trask. of Philadelphia; Mrs. Addison Bvbee, Mr. and Mrs. Walter I. Mil 11 kin. Mr. and Mrs. Evans Woollen. Mr. T. C Steele, Shredder Jtesponsibl for Lockjaw. ISpeclaJ to Tha -Indianapolis News.) FT. WAYNE. Ind.J November 30. Oliver Fisher. Pennsylvania fireman, age. thir ty-six years, who, while visiting relative on a farm, lost hi finger In a corn shredder, ' died to-day of tetanus at th LutneraO' zjoepitaj. ... aic .ieve a uw. AT THE THEATERS TO-DAY. Engllsh'a. .At g ."The Education of Mr. Plpp" (Ulgby Bell) . Tfta Parfc ma Millionaire Detective" At S and t Vaudeville At S and I Hurlesque At 2 and I Burleaqua .At 2 and t Grand Empire.. ... Gayety ., English's The Education of Mr. Pipp, Dlgby Bell returned to English's last night,' appealing for the second time In Indianapolis in the title role of "The Education of Mr.. Plpp." So widely known did this comedy by Augustus Thomas become last season, and so generally and generously was It praised, that It seems scarcely necessary to review It this year In detail. Still, plays of such character are so few nowadays that a comedy as charming, as wholesome and as clever as this' merit some extended consideration, even though It be not of thev - new season's production. it is difficult to - say whether the balance of the credit for so remarkable a performance belongs to Mr. Thomas or to Mr. BelL To the playwright, of course, is due all praise for the conception of the comedy. It was his keen appreciation of the suggestion presented by Charles Dana Gibson's series of -drawings that evolved from the pictures the play whfch borrowed the Glbeon title. He had. however, only the bare Idea upon which to build the structure of his comedy; he brought to that idea a substance and a shape; his Imagination lent it life, and he dressed it In humor and armed It with gentle satire, j Through Its laughter It alms a shaft at the senseless homage - paid by some American women to the glitter of a foreign title, but. back of this. It directs a blow none the less effective, though pelther so obvious nor so blunt, at a national foible of wider scope and deeper ramification the love of all American women for social preferment and the nurturing of ambition, open or concealed, toward that end. Yet. because of this, the comedy is a paradox it Is true and not true. The characters are overdrawn and its incidents Improbable. Mrs. Pipp. for instance. Is stronger In emphasis than In realism; Mr. Plpp Is broadly typical, but .Individually, extraordinarily exceptional. Still, these two serve admirably their purpose and were they less exaggerated they would be not only less emphatic, but. doubtless, not at all Illustrative or impressive. They assist in pointing the moral that a knave may-wear a title and a gentleman be abroad without -a pedigree; that the man counts for what he Is, stripped of whatever fortunate Investment fate may contribute for his superficial adornment. To Mr. Bell belongs the credit of giving Mr. Thomas's conception an exceptionally fine Interpretation. He seems not in any sense to act. but to live tne Sale Tbankirjvlfii Linens I East Room L . - w j v- 1 1 .r- , PETTIS DRY GOODS CO. -THE 5-T" YEAR OP INDIANAI5 GREATEST- ST02T . PiraL&LlSMED IN IS33 . THE NBVi YOEK ST0H5 --Dlxilnz Furniture Fourth Floor One ThdusaiidJJmbrelias t f ; $1.25 and 51.50 qualities at one price, S9ci ., . ' . ..... . - " ' I - Greatest umbrella value you have ever had offered you at 89c . Had to take, the, entire lot to -get the;price, but they were such extraordinary values we" couldn't refuse the offer -They came ; to. us bright and ' new fresh Jfrom ' the maker's' handsall absolutely perfect every detail. Not a one in the lot worth less than, $1.25, most of them. $1.50. Your choice f O o Of the lOt . .W, '.Ua'.iwl - a .Mj)c J THE COVERING'S : are 'made of union tape edge taffeta, extra quality. ' that win wear better than an all-silk. THE FRAMES 1 are arong'iteel paragon aliape, hearr steel roda, best fittings, moat, durable workmasaMp,2S-ln..slzak HIGHLY ARTISTIC HANDLES to SELECT FR0.1 .- ' Crooked, Gold and peart Knotted. ,.' " Trimmed horn V t' ; ; Rixit cf Entrance. , . i . . Sterling silver mounted,'. . Pearl mounted : Straight, ' - Pearl handle : '.'Natural wood, ' , , Gunmetat,' 11 A sta am V tit I MSB? f - t Art Needlew ork Pictures part suggestion which be himself mod esuy put into woras last mni m-nen, at the end ot the second act. Tie came be fore the curtain in response to continued applause. He is, of course, a finished actor, -but nothlna; be has done in the past not even his Sam Weller -ln "Mr. Pickwick" ha been more artistically presented than his characterisation of Mr. Pipp He portrays the hen-pecked husband with far more In the conception than this phase of It alone. He is not only .humorous, but. - now and then, pathetic In his appeal for the mellowness of love and affection. . His a-ood .nature haa aubjected him to a pettr tyranny. but it has not divested him of a hungering desire for an end to the loneliness which conditions have created. It Is. in a- word, a fine, tender, human character that Mr. Bell portray a careful . performance, well rounded, artistic and executed with precision.- - - Those in Mr Bell' supporting; company, with one exception, are not the same seen here last season. But the changrs have been. In several Instances, much for the better, m. the others, not at all for the worse. The two Plpp girls are well done by Phyllis Young and Blise Scott, and 8am B. Hardy as John XVIUln-. and Reginald Mason, as Herbert rfrltifferald, are similarly satisfactory. Especially noteworthy hv tne excellent characterisation -of Count Charm arot by Ta Care a Bant la Oae Day use Pr, Porter's Antlseptte Healing OIL It stops the pain Instantly and will take out all the Inflammation in one day. ...Keep it in the house. Tou never know when a child; will be burned oc scalded. S cents. W . S. St. Claire: he was with the company last season. All the other roles rest In capable hands, and the performance, as a whole. Is quite the equal of that of last year. It Is to be repeated to-night, when the engagement ends. j -. ,, ,.;. ; Park "The Millionaire Detective." A story of finance of the most frenzied sort, "The Millionaire Detective," with Howard Hall in the title role, thoroughly pleased two capacity houses at the Park yesterday, where It opened for three days. Although the play Is built around Wall-street brokers and bankers, society women and an English lord, plots are hatched worthy of the combined brains of all of them. The villainy Is, as might be expected, of a higher type than that of most melodramas. There are acna of lntenae excitement, reaching their cHmaxJ in ne apparent Drtngtng to life by elec tnclty of a man supposed, by the vil lains, to nave oeen murdered. The plot of the play deals with the at tempts of Mrs. Sedgwick and Lester itand. her broker, to control the L., M. & N. railroad at any price. To do this thcr plan to ruin banker Morrison and wreck his bank. Incidentally to ruin Robert htose, tne wan street opponent of Rand. Rose, in the guise of Sir Robert Bancroft, apparently becomes one of the conspirators, and Is thus enabled. In the end, to prevent the succtss of any of the Blot ters' schemes. Incidentally, Rof marries Morrison's daughter and everything ends as it should. Howard Hall. In the dual part of Rose and Bancroft,! does some work that de lights his admirers. He was recalled six times after one act In the afternoon, Ave times alter in same act at nignt. His work is consistently good throughout. George Ovey as Eddie, ' the stenographer, and Charles Hartley a James, the butler, do the best work of the other men in the cast although all parts are well handled. Anna HoUlnger as Alice ' Morrison, tsamara Douglas, as Mrs. Sedgwick, and Louise Horner "as Aline, Alice's maid, do work of about equal strength, although along entirely different lines. "The Millionaire Detective" Is at the Park Tuesday and Wednesday, afternoon and night. Thursday comes "Hap Ward In "Not Tet But Soon." The Grand Vaudeville. While the program at the Grand this week Is hardly equal to that of last. It la one that peases the average vaudeville enthusiast. Four of the numbers. May Botey and her vaudeville girls, John Hy-ames and Leila Mclntlre, the Lucanla trio, equilibrists, and the Okabe Japanese troupe of acrobats, have acts that are above the ordinary and pleased the audience that filled the house last night. Miss Boiey and her assistants have a singing and dancing turn, concluding with an eccentric dance by Jennie Praeger and the singing and dancing of "The Vil lage cut-ups. miss uoiey sings a "rube" song and her assistants appear in- grotesque costumes. While Mr. Hyama. of tne team 01 tiyams ana. Mcinare. is a clever entertainer. It must be admitted that the other half of the sketch, is "there with the goods." She was especially pleasing In her child imitations. The Lucanla trio, a man, a boy and a girl, is one of the hits of the bill. The act la above the average. The Japanese performers do some marvelous balancing stunts. Their act Is enriched' by gorgeous stage settings. W. H. Hlckey and Florence Broce Nelson keen the people In front laughing, with their 'Twisted and Tangled." Wilfred Clarke and company present a. humorous sketch entitled "What WUl Happen I Next?" which was liberally applauded. Other acts on the program are the Hickman brothers In "Who Stopped the Ferryboat?" and Zlsks, and King, magicians. Empire Burlesque. . The Kentucky Belles burlesque tronpe began a week's engagement yesterday at the Empire Theater with, big houses at both performances Monday. The opening number In the drat burletta caused a pall to spread over the audience. The principal singers have voices thatj: can hardly be heard acrosa the footlights. The chorus, while of the ordinary sisei falls to add ta the vocal volume. -In the Uo the Century i Comedy four, like many other quartet, I Two extraordinary, sales In our; Aft Department. Don't miss them. - Hundreds and hundreds of dainty and beautiful things here for you at wonderfully special prices to Introduce the . holiday lines. SoiSe of them, in art needlework, are ready to use; others are to be embroidered.. Pillows, pillow tops, cextttrpieces, art linens,' etc, eTerythln you could wish for in the way of fancy work; ..picture in plain or elaborate frames beautiful subjects, water-colors, oils, prints, pastels, etc. , But come see what we, hare; read the item for special .price news. t .. ' '-. - ART FANCY WORK Embroidery 811k, a lot of slightly mussed not soiled, 4e- , . 1 -values, special, a skein .'..It Hemln way's Embroidery. Silks, every color made,' a -w ; ' r Skein ..-..v.lC Potter's Embroidery f Silks, , In satent holder, per skein.... " About TOO stamped Pillow Tops, pretty designs on good art denim, . complete with -six- skeins ef . Poster's braided wash silk In patent holders, all complete, as a Off special at. each MtJ Pillow Cords and Tassels. In choice of red. blue, purple, green, yellow, black and mixtures, 4JU of them, worth J5c, 4Q special Aa7C SPECIALS ill .4c 25 Reduction In Hera- ' stitched linens . Seldom does an opportunity like this -one' present itself at this season of the year, but "we have about J5d pure linen hemstitched Dresser Scarfs. Stand Covers, Dollies and Centerpieces thst are slightly soiled, but otherwise In good condition: regularly they sell at J5c to $5.00; to close them thev are yours at a re- QCCKk ductlon of .....) U - Daisy -;PlUow Tops, another shipment of them, mad ot blaclc denim, to be worked In yel-- low floss, 60o value, each... a,wC ' ' ' 100 stamped linen Doillns an 1 Centerpiecea. jsltghtiy soiled. lOo to 60c. values.? that can, be laun-, dered and made food as nw, r-tak your chotta. - e f n ' at one-half prlc or-. OC 4J aOC - Stamped Pillow Top - on gool art danlms. twenty different da-' signs to select from, our -fo . Sfre Una, Wadnaaday .......- JLlC Slxty-flv finished Pillow, 11th-graphed style, with neat cord ' and tassel to match, complete wlta ' full sis flos pillows; values r rym to f 1.00,, While they last...... aOC ; BEAUTIFUL COLLECTION , OF PICTURES AT SPECIAL PRICES Large collection of colored Flo- . Over 1.000 Pictures just received, tures, fitted in neatly ornamented .ranging fa'pricw li.SO up to (40.00 400 fanov colored Picture, six '".. . . .Colored -Pictures, .forty-two different subjects .to choos from. In , gilt or dark . .wood frames, , 15c 1 and, 2 0o values,' your . . a . choice. ,...i....V.........'t..v'..-...lUC . About- 150 very handsome Pictures, fitted In. gilt or! black . oak frames, beautifully- Ornamented, good. 75c values, special. . each .50c 14x19. fitted In a-lnch gilt frames. food subjects, worth- A4 ff 1.7S. your choice... ....... y XU If , Fine lot of water colors, head and three-quarter flguras, fitted In oval -shape gilt frame. I worth 11.71 and I2.0S. your . f q cholc .....w 7XX7 We hate the Aurora in all also from "4x10 fhche; to " feet' la length: 'landscapes . fruits, rI!g- fous subjects, marts views, por- ' traits and dsn pictures r also etchings by popular artists. . -Second Floor. : w M BM twelve key a Wtweea a area 14 mm IS tmr waitsa, wra Ta stria 14 t IS year, tmr cms. Steady yittlaa. ASvaaeeaaeat aare. Aply Saertatea4et, . .. can sing, but It should not depart from Sat feaVure. Toung. Buffalo., ;lsted 1 by Mme. MartetU and a black and brown dog, gave : display of mrk.manhlp. Andy McLeod. a monologlst. plTM huge Joke on the audience when be recited a bunch of almanac filling and got away WTbels'how close, with th nsual burletta In which an attempt is madeby Frank Carroll to imitate Junle Me original dope fiend act. but fails m,"rbiv' In th" burletta there Is little to be commended. The show wM remain an the week. . ' Gayety Burlesque. . Roble's "Knickerbockers,' , the company whose performance at the Gayety theater earlier in the season opened . th new playhouse, returned yesterdsy afternoon for a three days' engagement. ' Sine it last appearance In Indianapolis th company ha been Improved and its program somewhat altered. It is, however. . as It was formerly. on of th bet companies of the kind, on tour. . Th opening burletta is mora amustn than th aver age playlet preceding burlesque olio and it anord Droaa apporxunity iot tne wor of an elaborately coetumed and well trained chorus, 'The HX Sexteete" is an especially noteworthy feature. The olio presents Jennings and Jewel, Oerman comedians; Christy. Juggler; and th five Peschkoffs, a troupe ot Ruaalan dancers. Altogether the performance 1 on of th brightest, most amusing, cleanest of all th good barieeque shows that have ap peared on the Gaysty's stag this season Last night 220 member of a local loJgk of Elks had seats In tb audlenoe. . - : " l i . Moulan In New Play, ROCHESTER, N. Tv Novembsrr 20, Th premier performance of The Grand Mo- . gut,, a new musical comedy produced by Klaw A Erlanger, took plac at the Ly- . ceum Theater last night, , Th book is by Frank Plxley and th musla by Gustsv Luders. - The play Is laid in Hawaii, and the Island of Inde. ta th Philippines. It 1 said to- be the first attempt to rpr resent th people of Hawaii on the stare - In this country, Th star Is Frank ' aiouiaa. Wi makt at SftciaUy doing '. hiih-tlau rtpair kork 09 trattluit equipment and leather goads pf all sorts '. ' ' . . . Sample Trunks and L ... . - I .... Cases r - tjr tther items of , s fecial equipment ' ' built to order Irish the J test cf facilities . . 1 Leafliiej?! MoyeMSes Music 'Rolls. Cigar and Ct'zaretts Casts,, Handkerchief. Jebtl and Globs ,3oxn, Poekst Xoost Card Cases. S thing Stls. Dak and Qrttser Nobtltitt r and thi like. . . '' - - ', ' t .Little litems they are'. nearly every one, but . there's a vast difference 'even in these ' between the Romadka styjes and other, kinds," and, by the way, has it occurred to you how. distinctly give Vable these little -things are ? - Romadka lines are full ahd well, Christmas' is coming. 4D West 72shlr.jlcn Street- Kakert of Trunks - and Bags since 1S4& . Observe the . tlne, firm.-'texture ot '" v . Tannarts Bread . Tbat'a the " . result of thbr-j i Ougb -baking. 3 - l; -.- v tk lost aUfmkUg Priak U U Vcrld ' It iDeed Bars. Caf Bettsanatl . . v .hbw i v v i f m i d f t j Th: Deer TUf M'-.-.'p .WANT ADVERTISEMENTS IN THE NEWS, CNS CZNT A VC7

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free