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TITE INDIANAPOLIS JOURNAL, TTTI7RSPAY. JANUARY 21, 1904.
1 REVHKSIWi Established 18 J INDIANA'S GREATEST STORE January Sale in : Cioak Department Prices are lowered right and left for quick clearing; such a favorable opportunity has not oc curred in a long while just when your need is greatest, too. Our prices on Electric Seal Coats have been thr lowest all season we shall, however, sell them Thurs day as follows: $25.00 Coats for $15.03 $35.00 Coats for $25.03 $50.00 loats for $35.00 . $65.00 Coats for $40.00 About twelve handsome Fyr Muffs to close at exactly half price. 100 Women's Coats, several styles, mostly In castor color, were 17.. ant! close, at, J" qq 150 Women's Eiderdown Bath Robes that were 5.0u; to close qs at, each ps VCJ Second Floor. a Sole Agents Butterick Patterns Prudent People Prosper By Saving Something Systematically PROVING THAT Frugality fs Fortune's Foundation! Benjamin Franklin said: "Your best friend Is a dollar saved." When placed in a safe bank, it becomes the best friend you ever had. To all of tis there comes a time when we need Just euch a friend. START YOUR ACCOUNT AT ONCE WITH THE INDIANA TRUST CO. We pay 3 per cent, interest on any amount from 25 cents upward. offices: INDIANA TRUST BUILDING C r Washington St. end Virginia Ave. Clearing Sale Broken Lines of Fancy Shirts $2.00 and $1.50 qualities Reduced to fl.OO Good Selection of Patterns. Paul H. Krauss 44 East Washington Street. Indiana Dental College Now open for Fall and Winter with a full corps of demonstrators. The fees are to cover the cost only. Corner Delaware and Ohio Sts GROOM FORGOT THE NAME OF HIS BRIDE Unusual Error of a New Albany Young Man When He Secured Marriage License. pacta! to i Is Journal. NEW ALBANY. Ind.. Jan. 20. When Andrew D. Roberts and Miss Etta Berry -man Sinex, of this city, went t ll.ming- ton, Ind., to get married Sunday night, it was discovered by the minister, the liev. Daniel T. Duncan, who was tu perform tho ceremony, that the bride's name appeared on the marriage license as Etta Berryman. The groom then remembered that in the ex citement in iu. nt to seeurniK the covet. 1 document, he had forgotten to give County Clerk Scott the last name of the bride. The minister added the name on Uta margin of the license and pr i . .! .1 with the cere mony Mr. an-1 Mis. Roberts returned from Btooninctoa last night an. i the groom hastened to the clerk s uxti .. and had the records chang d. GERMAN EMPRESS HAS VARICOSE VEINS IX LEG No Women at Last Night's Draw irg Room, and Many Were Sorely Disappointed. BEnLIN. Jan. 20. Empress Augusta Vic toria h;is varicose veins in one of her leys and is oblige ! to k ; It extended on a cushion. Th. exclusion of women from to Blght's drawing room on account of the Empress's indisposition caused intense dis appointment on the port of the many Women of distinction who . m , :r rn the provinces or olh r countries for Präsenta tion. I'sually only one drawing: rounx is held each wam at this court and it Is uncertain now u : rl. r. will be one this season to which Women will be in vited. The Empress's physicians think probably she will b- abl- to attend the court balls, four of which will given l:i February. Hoi. so good aa Ci'aig's Candies). In tKe THeaters To-Di,' Schedule. ENGLISH'S. "A Japanese Nightingale," 8:06 p. m. iliANl. High-class vaudeville, 2:13 and K:15 p. m. I'AKK. "Happy Hooligan," 2 and 8 p. m. EM P1RE. Hurh-sque. 2 and I p. m. UNIQUE. Vaudeville, 3 and 8 p. m. Tho Kneinel Quartet. The fashionable audience of large propor tions which greeted the Kneisel Quartet at the Claypool Auditorium last night was treated to an instructive and unconven tional programme of beautiful musk music aiming at nothing but bauiy. It was the tirst concert ever given in Indianapolis by this Justly celebrated string quartet, and the four instrumentalists more than lived up to he high reputation that had pre ceded them The quartet 13 composed of Franz Kneisel, first violin; J. Theodorowicz. second violin;' Louis Svecenski. viola, and Alwin Scp.e der, vlolo cello, and each one of these men is an artist of the first rank, capable of filling the difficult position of concert so loist. But it is as an organization that the Knelsels, as they have come to be called, shine pre-eminently; the four instruments are played in such perfect unison that they become as one instrument, and it is the un usual unanimity of purpose that character izes a concert by this little band of players. The ensemble performance throughout the evening was beyond criticism, and this city has never heard such exquisite chamber music before. Perfection of technique, fullness of tone and a thorough understanding of the thought and intent of the composer these features are what make a concert by the Kneisel Quartet a musical evening to be remembered. There is no "freaklness' in the interpretations by the Kneisels, for they are too much in earnest to resort to that expedient which Is so often forgiven m great musicians playing to the gallery. It may be argued by some that there is a lack of passion in their playing at times, and while this criticism may have some foundation on fact, still there is anything but coldness in their playing. The tone Is ever soft, clear and warm, and for the very reason that passionate playing is withheld or perhaps impossible there is never the least "stringiness" noticeable in their work. It will be remembered that at one of the concerts in this series the performance of a really tine 'cellist was greatly marred by his seeming inability to hold his own feelings In reserve. The ear was shocked occasionally by the "stringy" quality of his playing, but last night, in the performance of the Kneisels, the ear was always soothed as the harmonic -trains fell upon It with wondrous smoolh-n-ss and sweetness. The programme was a typical Kneisel programme the kind for which this ad miruble organization has become cele brated. It opened with the Beethoven Quar tet in B fiat major. Op. IK, No. 2, a work fhat brought out the exceptional "oneness" of feeling, of phrasing, and of style of these four instrumentalists who have been play ing together for so long a time. The per formers appeared to be guided by a com mon inspiration and the large audience was at once awakened to a realisation of the thoroughly artistic merit of their In terpretation of this magnificent composi tion. The second number was Chopin's "Lento" for violoncello, with the accompa niment of the other stringed instruments. It was the only programmed selection with a solo part, and Mr. Scroeder gave a very musitianly reading of the study, the mel ody in the bass being rendered by him in a fashion that was rarely satisfying. The applause was loud and long after this num ber, and finally the 'cellist responded with an encore number, without accompaniment Bach's "Saralande," from his third suite which gave further proof of his great abil ity. The Qrelg "Romance," in O minor, which opened the second half of the programme, was, perhaps, the most enjoyable selection of the evening, und it was greeted with the most rapturous demonstration of approval. Its delicious melody was played in a most poetic way. and the audience seemed so deeply absorbed in the beautiful music, and its equally beautiful interpretation, that a most unusual stillness settled over the au ditorium. The applause at the conclusion of this sublime performance left no room for doubt as to the conquest which the Kneisels had made. The musicians ac knowledged the demonstration with the only extra ensemble number of the even ingthe andante movement of the qunrtet In D major by Tschiowski. The conceit came to an end with a reading of Dr. Dvorak's quartet in F major, Op. 90 a com position that is at once romantic and mvH- teriotis, eloquent, thrilling and irresistable. It was given a most artistic rendering, and was a fitting finish to a musical even ing that will surely linger pleasantly in the memories of all who were fortunate enough to be present. "A Japanese Xlfthtlnjtnle" To-Mght. What is considered by the management of English's Opera House to be one of the most important attractions of the local sea son will be the appearance at that play house to-night and to-morrow night of "A Japanese Nightingale," William Young's stage version of the pretty novel by Onoto Watanna, There seems to be a prevailing impression that the piece Is a musical show, whereas it is a serious drama from begin ning to end. There are musical features In it, however, as a large chorus is heard in several of the scenes depicting Japanese life. Preparatious have been making for the production of "A Japanese Nightingale" for two years; artists were brought to New York from Japan to design the costumes aud effects, to supervise the Japanese dances, and to generally impart the air of verslmilltude to every detail of the produc tion. The scenery is said to be an exact reproduction of the locale which it pictures. The play itself Is a love story between an Am. rii an collegian aud a Japanese maiden. It is said, to be wholesome in theme and dramatic in treatment, and at the same time free from melodramatic horrors. Its characters are tiesh-and-blood people, if they have been successfully transplanted from the novel, and their actions possess human interest. Much music has been espe cially composed to accompany and Illustrate the play, and there Is a large ballet, as well as a chorus, in addition to the acting members of the cast. Daniel Frohman thought so well of the production that he purchased It outright from Klnw & Erlunger last week, and the local performances will be the first under his personal direction. Margaret Illlngton, who in private life la the wife of Mr. Froh man. will appear as the Japanese maiden the heroine of the story and Orrin Johnsou, a tine young actor whose home Is in In diana, will be seen in the leading male char acter. Mr. Johnson is pleasantly remem bered for his excellent portrayal of the title role lu the M i !,!.. a. lams production of "The Little Minister." Other prominent players who will appear in hading parts are Vincent Serrano. Mav Buckley. Frederick Perry. Robert McWade, jr., Olive May, Thomas luce, Frank Ollmrrc Miriam Hutchins and Lucy Millikeu. The curtain will rise to-night promptly at 8:05. Thcatrlcul Votes. A literary actress will be at English's Saturday with Howard Kyle In "Rose mary." Sadie Handy, the leading woman of the company, has recently written a novel entitled "A Girl of Her Sort." It deals with the life of a youug woman of the stage. Although no novice in the vi cinity of the footlights, the young ac 1 1 -s-author has taken up the cudgel in be half of her sister players, and in her book makes this declaration: "The average ac tress is associated in the minds of most people with a young woman who has aa abnormal appetite for expensive table lux uries and unquenchable thirst for wine, r tinues of servants, broughams and auto mobiles to spare. The facts of the matter, however, are. the home of the youug ac tress away from her home is generally a cheap hall room. She knows no fashionable restaurant, and when she is hungry, she eats only that which she can afford. Mo-t girls aie not in the small, and sometimes silent, parts bn-..use it is their desire they are there b ause they know that must be the beginning of a britliunt career if they have in themselves the making of !tlsts." New York theatrical circles are talking about a piece of professional courtesy on the purt of Welr & Fields, the famous burlesque managers. It seems that the all-star Weber At Fields stock company, which xs soon to start on Its annual tour of the country, has postponed tu engage ment in Boston and "filled the dates" In other cities because of the fact that their appear an co Ln .La Hub ui the tiuue time of Indianapolis RAYMOND HITCHCOCK Who Will Le Seen Here Next Week In "The Yankee Consul." Lew Dockstader's minstrels are playing an engagement there would seriously hurt the business of the latter attraction. When Joseph Weber heard that Dockstader was to play against the big burlesque show he promptly changed his bookings. He said that he understood the poor condition of theatrical affairs and knew that, as the Weber & Fields company is especially pop ular in Boston, the minstrels would not draw such large audiences as they would if they did not have serious opposition. Dockstader says that It was the most gen erous act he ever heard of in his whole career in the theatrical business. There are hundreds of chorus girls out of work in New York and as no new musi cal productions are scheduled for the near future, the outlook does not appear very bright for them. George R. White, manager of the "Sergeant Kittle" company, said to a newspaper man, in discussing the real ly pitiful state of affairs: "Applicants have been simply pouring iu on us for the last ten days. And it is not the quantity that has surprised me, but the quality. Few are stage-struck amateurs. Nearly all are experienced chorus girls, with good records chow girls who would be only too glad to step back into the chorus at any salary. Then, too, persons who have played small parts are begging for chorus work. "I think this surfeit of chorus girls will be brought to the attention of the various actors' organizations before the winter is over. The reaction from the tremen dous successes of last season and the mad appeal of musical comedy managers for more chorus girls, their agents scouring other cities, all have resulted in glutting the chorus girl market in New York." Raymond Hitchcock, whose latest por trait appears at the head of this column, will be in Indianapolis next week in his new musical comedy, "The Yankee Con sul." written for him by Henry Blossom and Alfred Robyn, and produced on a spec t i ilar scale by that prince of musical show managers, Henry Savage. Mr. Hitch cock has been a great Indianapolis favorite ever since his first great hit in this city with Marie Oahill in "Three Little Lambs. ' His success in the title part of "King Dodo" was another local triumph, and there rs hardly a doubt that his audiences next week Will be large. Henry Blossom, who wrote the book of "The Yankee Consul," Is the author of that very successful story, "Checkers." which has also become a great success in its dramatic form, and Mr. Robyn, the composer of the score, is the St. luis musician who has turned out so many beautiful ballads notable "An swer" and "You," which have been suiig all over America for the last ten years. It is said that patrons of the Park will find a general air of freshuess about the musical comedy, "Happy Hooligan," which comes this afternoon. This is said to be particularly true in the musical num bers and in the new and startling adven tures in which the cheerful hobo. "Hooli gan," figures. There are also some new faces In. the cast since the production was seen at the Park a year ago. There is more nonsense than sense to the effort, the character of the tramp having been taken from a series of newspaper cartoons, the misfortunes of the "Wandering Willie" take him through no plot and to no partic ular end. W. H. Mack Is this season play ing the part of "Hooligan" and Mae Phelps appears as "Mischief." Lillian Robson, Eva Taylor, Bessie Sharp and a number of others are in the company. It Is now confidently believed in New York that the long post poned era of theatrical prosperity, which has been hidden during the first half of the present season, is preparing to burst forth upon the country, New York in particular. Seven new attractions have opened in New York this week "The Se cret of Poliehinelle," with that excellent character actor, W. H. Thompson, as the star; the new musical comedy. "An En glish Daisy;" Amelia Bingham ln her new plav, "Olympe," by Pierre Decourcelles; Virginia Karl in "Sergeant Kittle;" Robert Edesou ln the latest Richard Harding Da vis drama, "Ranson's Folly;" Ada Rehan and otis Skinner in classic repertoire, and a new romantic drama called "By Right of Sword." Forbes Robertson, the English actor, will present his initial American performance of "Hamlet" in Philadelphia at the Chestnut street Opera House to-morrow night. This Is the great Shakspcarlan production that Mr. Robertson made with such great suc cess in London last year. It is quite likely that he will continue in "Hamlet" during the rest of his American tour, as there is a great desire everywhere to see him as the melancholy Dane. Mr. Robertson was to have appeared in this city late In the season in the Oeorge Fleming stage ver sion of Kipling's "The Light That Failed," but he will probably play the Shakspcarlan tragedy instead. John J. McNally, the librettist, has com- pb t d th i book for the next production, in which Klaw & Erlanger will present the Rogers brothers. The new musical piece will be called "The Rogers Brothers in Paris" and will be given Its Initial presenta tion in New York in September. The piece is of the farcical order and of the same type that has been identified with the favorite Dutch comedians during the last Ave . .irs. All of the scenes will be laid in the French capital. 4- "The Red Feather." Reginald de Koven's new comic opera, has just been booked for an early apeparance at English's to fill the engagement canceled by "The Runaways." This is a f?ood arrangement, for "The Run aways." without Fay Templeton, would be likely to prove a pretty tame affair. Grace Von Studdiford. the beautiful prima donna soprano from Indiana, heads the singers in "Tue Bed Feather'' and there are a num ber of other high-class ptople in the cast. Jerome. Meredith and the St. Clair Sis ters, Indianapolis vaudeville performers, who have been in this city for several weeks preparing a new comedy sketch called "Just Plain Folks," have been engaged for the Lafayette show, now playing with suc - at the Grand, and will make their first sppe .trance with the company in Cincinnati lHXt We k. Mr. ltoocvclt at the Theater. WASHINGTON. Jan. 20. Mrs. Roosevelt to-night was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Brook Adams at a box party at the New National Theater to witness Marie Tempest and her Knglish company in "The Mar riage of Kitty." Senator Lodge's wife, son and daughter-in-law were the other guests. They frequently applauded the different scenes. Twice Married; Twice Dlroreed. Special to the Indianapolis Journal. NHW ALBANY. Ind.. Jan. 20 Twice married and twice divorced Is the domestic record of James Monroe Merker and Josle (Merker, the second divorce decree having been granted to-day to Mrs. Merker by Judge Utz. of the Floyd Circuit Court. The couple were married six years ago and were divorced the first time about two years ago Thai were remarried a few weolts la Lue. Miss Lucille Ballard is visiting Miss Daisy J Young ln Frankfort. Mrs. Paulina Reiss. of St. Louis, is visiting Mrs. Anna Roach for a short time. Miss Elizabeth WtlM r Hill, of Sanborn, is visiting Miss Mabel 1'arkhuist for ten days. Miss Nan Neat, of New Albany. Ind., will arrive to-morrow to visit Miss Nelle Mc intosh. Mis Sophia Helstcln will leave m xt W h for Chicago to spend several weeks with friends. Mrs. Henry Houghton has returned from the East, where she has been visiting for ten days. Mrs. Edsall, of New York, is visiting Mrs. I. M. Adams at the Knickerbocker for two we.ks. Miss Helen Bennett will go to Fort Wayne this week to visit frknds and at tend a dance. Mrs. Leonard Hacknev h.is returned from a visit to her sister, Mrs. Oliver P. Hazzard, in Ix)uisvllle, Ky. The Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority have issued invitations for next Thursday even ing at the Proplyaeum. Mr. and Mrs. George Hoadley will enter tain their club next week at their home on North Meridian street. Mr. William English Walling, of New York, is visiting Mr. and Mrs. William E. English for a few days. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Joiner will go to New Haven. Conn., the latter part of the week to reside permanently. Mrs. Richard L. Talbot, jr., will go to New York to-day to attend "Parsifal" and spend a few days with iriends. Mrs. F. M. Ingler returned from Bloom Ington, Ind., yesterday, where she has been visiting her daughter for a week. Mrs. Morrtll Earl, of Conncrsville. who has been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Chester Bradford, has returned to her home. Mrs. Charles Foster, of Frankfort, is spending a short time in the city, the guest of her sister. Mrs. Richard Talbot, jr. Miss Lucy Palmer, who is visiting her sis ter, Mrs. Charles Korbly, in Madison, will return home tho latter part of the week. Miss Clara Lewis, who has been visiting Miss Su?an Gay Pursell for a few days, will return to the Indiana University to-day. Mr. and Mrs. George Olmstead Hoadley have returned from Lafayette, whore they went to attend a dance Monday evening. Mrs. Lockwood and Miss Margaret Lock wood, of Woodruff Place, will leave early next month for California to spend some time. Mr. and Mrs. J. Q. Van Winkle, Miss Mary Van Winkle and Mr. James Van Winkle will leave next week for the City of Mexico. A subscription dance will be given Mon day evening at the Assembly Hall, at Six teenth and Illinois streets, by a number of young men. Mr. Ernest Bradford, of Washington. D. C. who has been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Chester Bradford for a few days, has re turned to his home. Miss May Reynolds, who has been visiting her mother for a few weeks, will return to Chicago the latter part of the week to re sume her art studies. Mr. Arthur Sudlow. of Chicago, who has been visiting his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Sudlow, for two weeks, left for Philadelphia yesterday. Mrs Archibald Hall, of Franklin, Ind., who has bu n spending a week with her par ents. Judge and Mrs. Daniel Wait Howe, re turned to her home yesterday. Miss Florence Wlngfield gave a dinner last night for the members of D. C. Club, and Miss Mary Wood, Miss Buelah Flick- inger and Miss Bonnie Homsher. Mrs. Howard Jones, of Richmond, who has been visiting Mrs. Samuel Ruick for a few weeks, will return to her home this week, accompanied by Mrs. Rulck. Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Cones and Miss Cones have gone from Los Angeles to Coronado Beach, and are stopping at Hotel Del Coronado, where they will remain for a month. Mrs. F. W. Chislett has ispued invita tions for a luncheon Tuesday in honor of Miss Margaret and Miss Rebecca Chislett. of Pittsburg, who will arrive to-morrow to visit her. The Luncheon Club met with Miss Louise Pratt on Tuesday at her home on North Pennsvlvania street. Miss Nabb. of Bir mingham, with Miss Charlotte Scott, was among the guests. Miss Anna Knubbe entertained a few friends at luncheon yesterday at her home in Woodruff Place ln honor of Miss Tomp kins, of Fishkill-on-the-Hudson, who is visiting Mrs. Edwin Forry. The board of directors of the Young Women's Christian Association, of which Mrs. T. C. Day is president, will give a re ception to-morrow evening in honor of Miss Cornelia Potter Souther, who has re cently come from Columbus, O., to tako the position of secretary of the associa tion. The marriage of Miss Lillian Elberg and Mr. Michael Cummings took place yester day morning at 9 o'clock at St. Patrick's Church, the Rev. Dennis O'Donaghue offi ciating. The wedding attendants were Miss Nellie Brannan and Mr. Cummings. Last evening a wedding supper was given by the bride's mother at her home on Pleas ant street. A number of ladles from the Matinee Mustcale of Frankfort came over for the Kneisel Quartet last evening at the Clay pool Hotel. Among thtm were Mrs. W. F. Slddoll. Mrs. Henry Sheridan. Mrs. Dr. Ber gen. Mrs. Robert Wallace. Mrs Ella Mc Nickoll. Mrs. Charles Foster. Miss Kath arine Lucas. Miss Florence Garett, Miss Bee and Miss Besse Ampt. The marriage of Miss Florence Marcy, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. F. T. Marcy, and Mr. Frank E. Pierson, took place last even ing at the home of the bride, on South East street. The ceremony was pt rformed by the Rev. Mr. Hyde, of Fletcher-place Church, at 9 o'clock. The house was prettily decorated with flowers and palms and Mrs. Elmer Locke played the wedding march, Mr. and Mrs. Pierson will be at home at East South street. Mr. and Mrs. William Augustus PIckorj entertained about sixty iriends with a handsomely appointed card party last night at the German House. The rooms were decorated in pink and white, with carna tions for the Moral embellishment. Assist ing in the entertainment of the guests were Mrs. Harry Adams, jr.. and Mrs. John Pearson, and the out-of-town guests were Mrs. Jesse Peeden and Mrs. John Smith, of Spencer. The company was given In honor of Mrs. Pickens's sister, Mrs. Percy Fisher, of Spencer. Mrs. John Brosnan entertained the mem bers of the Chapel Club yesterday after noon. The first of th.' afternoon was taken for the business meeting, at which the an nual election of officers took place. The new officers are Mrs. Busens Gramllng, president; Mrs. F. O. Conner, vice pr dent; Mrs. William Lai ley, treasurer, and Mrs. John Brosnan, secretary. After the meeting there was a social hour and musical numbers were given by Mrs. An drew Smith, Mrs. Alfred Bai ; . Miss Mary Owen, Miss Katherine Reynolds and Daniel Reynolds Brosnan. A uni.pue and entertaining party was given last night by Mis Sophie Heist in at her home on North Meridian street in honor of Miss Rheinhelmer, of Philadelphia. The guests were bidden by n ans of printed handbills to an advertising party, und each one came dressed to represent his favorite advertisement and prepared to recite its special virtues. Miss Holstein received her guests attired as the Horlick malted miik girl ln blue gown and Bun bonnet and with a toy cow, and her brother, Mr. Ira Hel steln. who assisted her. was "Sunny Jim.'' The center room was a mass of advertise ment posters, reaching from the ctiling to the floor, and on the bookcases were all the advertisements of the patent medicines. Among the posters were many clever orig inal ones. A stage was ere. ted in the din ing room, with a tiny curtain and electric footlights, and the guests stood here to re cite their pieces. During the evening a game was played In which the first line of an advertisement was given and the rest was guessed. For supper partners ha'.v- s of cut advertisements w. re matched. Mr. and Mrs. S. F. Heistein assnt. d their daughter in entertaining, and there were a number of out-of-town visitors among the guests. KIPP-RUSCH. The marriage of Miss Bertha Elizabeth Rusch. daughter of Mrs. Anna Rusch, and Mr. Otto L. Kipp took place last evening at the home of the bride's sister. Mrs. Edwin Horst, in Woodruff Place. The ceremony was performed by ÜM R.v. W. W. Criley, of the First German Lutheran Church, at 9 o'clock. The house was attractively deco rated in palms and Southern smliax. The room where the ceremony took place was a spreading canopy of Southern smliax studded with white carnations, narcissus und liiucMitu. and candwiabra with wuito I 1 tapers were used. The mantels were banked with ferns set with vases of white carna tions. The bride was attended by Mrs. Horst as matron of honor. Miss Bertha Fahnley as maid of honor, Marie Horst flower girl, Henry Severin ring-bearer and Caroline Hildebrand ribbon-bearer. Mr. Kipp was attended by Mr. Frederick Bach man as best man. The bride's gown was a beautiful lace robe. She wore a veil caught with an heirloom brooch of diamonds and carried a bouquet of lilies of the valley. The matron of honor was gowned in white crepe with handsome lace trimmings and Miss Fahnley, the maid of honor, also wore white Crepe de chine with lace and carried a show er bouquet of white carnations. The flower girl wore a pretty gown of white Persian lawn and lace, and the ribbon bearer was in white Brussels net. The wedding march was played by Miss Paula Kipp. Miss Au gusta Rentch sang the music. After the cer emony a supper was served. The bride's table was in green and white. In the center of the table was a large centerpiece of white carnations ara. the candelabra were filled with green tapers. Mr. and Mrs. Kipp left last evening for the East and on their return will be at home at the Arlington after March 15. ANSTEAD ZOLLER. Special to the Indianapolis Journal. QREENSBURO, Ind., Jan. 20. The mar riage of Miss Adaline Zoller and Mr. W. B. Anstead took place at the home of the bride in this city at 4 o'clock this after noon. The bride is one of Greensburg's most popular society ladies and the groom is owner of the Lincoln carriage factory. The Rev. Father Fichter, of St. Mary s Catholic Church, performed the ceremony in the presence of only the immediate rela tives and a few intimate friends. FISHER KANZLER. Special to the Indianapolis Journal. EVANSVILLE, Ind., Jan. 20. Miss Ida Kanzler and Mr. Henry Howard Fisher were married to-night by the Rev. A. S. Bennett, of the Simpson Methodist Church. Menu for a Day. Suggestions furnished by Table Talk to housekeepers of moderate means: Breakfast. Shredded Biscuit. Sugar and Cream, Kidneys Saute, Delmonlco Potatoes. Vienna Rolls, Coffee. Lunch. Macaroni and Ham Timbales, Soft Custard, Tea. Dinner. Spinach Soup, Beefsteak and Oysters, Potato and Onion Croquettes, Red Cabbage Flamande, Lettuce, French Dressing. Wafers, Cheese, Lemon Jelly with Cream, Coffee. Home Drensmaklng, Harper's Bazar. The newer skirts are flounced, but a flounced skirt is not a difficult thing to at tempt, provided the skirt itself fits well. To begin with, it must be fitted most care fully around the hips and in front, and have plenty of fullness at the back, but the fullness can be hidden in inverted pleats. The flounces should be put on to form a becoming line. Thtsre are very few figures which look well with the straight round flounce; there should be always a dip towards the front, and much more fullness at the back than anywhere else. Both gathered and pleated flounces are fashionable, but the gathered ones are much easier to make, and the most effect ive trimming is I narrow edge of gold or sliver braid, or a stitf edge of lace. One deep flounce, if that is more becoming, and three flounces if possible. Is a good rule to follow. But with the three flounces they must not be put on too full, otherwise the lines of the figure are completely spoiled. I'nrlur Amnscments. Good Housekeeping. Two parlor amus.ments which I have lately seen carried out with great success are the following? Send a person out of the room, decide upon an object or some simple performance, recall the per son, and have a member of the party place his fingers lightly upon the per on's shoulders while he and all the others think intently of the object or act decided upon. The results some times are almost uncanny. A lady went straight and drew a scarfpin from a man's necktie, just as we willed, found a key hidden ln a lady's slipper, and so on. The other "trick" is to draw upon a sheet of paper a square, with diagonal lines between the corners, the only opportunity of the artist to watch his own progress being in a mirror held up before his hands by a second person. A newspaper is held over the sheet and the hand which is doing the drawing. The results are sometimes uproariously funny. The Traveler's Luncheon. The Cooking Club. Nothing is more unappetizing than to have to eat from the same lunch basket several times In succession. After the first meal it looks mussy and scrappy. Try this plan: Do up each meal by Itself in a paste board box with change of menu as you wuuld for luncheon at home. Strap boxes compactly together. Let one. for instance, contain sliced ham, olives, brown bread and butter, cookies and apples. Another fried chicken, pickles, white bread and butter, cup of jelly, slices of cake and oranges. Another tongue, chow-chow, rolls and butter, ginger cook ies and bananas, and so on. Throw box and scraps away at close of each lunch. Still another attractive way Is to wrap each separate article of food in oiled tis sue paper, and then arrange neatly in a lunch basket or box. Thus the sandwiches, Bleats, relishes, cakes and fruits would each be by themselves. A generous supply of paper napkins should be found in all lunch baskets. These should bj thrown away after each meal. A dozen lemons squeezed out into a bot tle will make it possible, with the addi tion of sugar, to convert the ice-cold tank water into delicious lemonade. Some Wnya to Cook Chicken. St. Louis Republic An old chicken is best for boiling. Put a quart of water Into a kettle and when it boils, put in a cleaned and trussed fowl. Add a large onion with half a dozen cloves stuck into it. a bay leaf, a bunch of sweet herbs, and a little salt and pepper. When done, lift out and drain carefully. Strain the broth in the kettle, thicken with Hour, add a tablespoouful of chopped parsley aud any other seasoning liked, pour over the chicken and serve at once. Garnish with slices of fried bacon. Boil small onions In milk till nearly ten der, aud stuff a ck aned chicken with thern. Boil, add minced boiled onions to the sauce, pour over, sprinkle with chopped parsley and serve at once. Take a young, fat chicken and prepare for boiling. Cook iu a buttered saucepan with a pint of white stock for half an hour, seasoning with salt and i epper to taste. Add a pound of button onions, peeled, and cook half uu hour longer, turning the chicken occasionally. At serving time, put the chicken in a deep platter and strain the sauce over it. Muke a rlugof the boiled onions around the chicken, alternat ing with small squares of bacon fried to a crisp. Prepare rice for boiling and boll for flf- teea minutes. Then add an onion stuck with six cloves, pepper and salt and a bunch of swi . i herbs. Wh"n the onion is cooked to pieces. Like it out and add a cupful of well-washed rice. Cook till the rice is tender, and pour the whole around the chicken. 'I he Houseplants. Household Lodger. A weekly showering should be given to most plants, twice a week would be bet ter. If you can afford the time. Dust will accumulate on the foliage much faster thun one would suppose, and it must be dislodged, else the pores of the plant will not be free to do their duty. For large palms a brass syringe Is the best thii g to use. but for smaller specimens a i-lant Sprayer will do. Failing this, use a brash broom. Wash off the surplus dust with a 11m less cloth; then throw the water against the loaves with sufficient force to remove every remaining speck. Let the water be lukewarm. Throw on what you consider is enoutfh j then go over them onco et twit. 51 T7 1" ")t r iW AwMmmwm Jsn ""k tg 1 gj jj again. In this way von will shower them thoroughly. The plants should be taken from the windows and set on the kitchen Boor on papers, or ln the sink. Shower the under side of the foliage as well as the upper. Water should not come ln contact with the leaves of rex begonias and adiantum ferns. This last-named plant will prob ably not be found in most collections, it being rather difficult to manage well In the average living room. Be on the lookout for Insect pests on your palms, ferns und tlcuses. They must be fought relentlessly, else they will. In time, cause the . plants much harm. The scale is flat, circular and light brown; the mealy-bug is white and cottony looking. They may be easily found after a few mo ments' search. By a little observance one may keep one's palms ami other plants compara tively free of insect petts. Keep them clean and healthy by frequent spraying, and you can keep the scale, red spider, etc., at bay to a great extent. $875,000 FOR GERMAN EXHIBIT AT ST. LOUIS Budget Committee of the Reichs tag Approves an Additional Appropriation. BERLIN, Jan. 20. The budget commit tee of the Reichstag to-day approved the additional appropriation of IjO.OOO for the German exhibit at the St. Louis exposition, making a total of $876,000. The Prussian finance minister included $40,000 more for the exhibit of Prussia at St. Louis, or a total of $125,000, in the budget just submit ted to the Diet. The Prussian appropria tions are largely for tho educational ex hibit. The Imperial appropriation will gen erally broaden out Germany's representa tion. Herr Dewald, the Imperial German com missioner to the St. Louis exposition, talked with Emperor William Friday, when the commissioner, the Emperor and the Em press visited the Hohcnzollern Hall of the Industrial art exhibition and saw the se lections from the imperial palaces and the new decorative work done for the reception rooms of the German building assembled there for shipment to St. I.ouis. Thefr Majesties are described as having been en thusiastic over the artistic merit of the new work. MAXIMUM DUTY IS IMPOSED ON PEARLS Important Court Decision Affect ing Tariff on Gems Grad uated in a Box. NEW YORK, Jan. 30. A decision has been handed down In the United States Circuit Court by Judge Hazel sustaining the decision of the Board of United States General Appraisers in classifying two con signments of pearls as pearls set and strung, and accordingly assessable at 60 per cent, ad valorem. The p ai ls are valued at $123.804. Jewelers and customs authorities through out the country h ive been interested In the decision because it brought up for a final settlement the question as to whether pearls placed in a box instead of paper and arranged ln graduated sizes could be classi fied as being strung or set. The board took the stand that the stones were so classified and levied the highest duty. This is upheld by Judge Hazel. PRINCE OF WALES IS INDIRECTLY CRITICISED Coroner's Jury Says Lack of Handrails in One of His Houses Caused Accident. LONDON, Jan. 20 At Lambeth a coron er's Jury has returned a verdict of acci dental death In the case of a - woman who fell down stairs. The Jury then remarked that the landlord should be compelled to provide hand rails, the lack of which caused the woman's death. The landlord ln question Is the Prince of Wales, as the house belongs to the Duchy of Cornwall. HOME DRESSMAKING HINTS. By MAY M ANTON. Many-gored skirts mean much flare and flare is necessary to present fashions. This one is peculiarly graceful and allows either a habit back or Inverted plaits, or. again, cau be gathered at the b:.ck gores. The 4C29 Nlre Gored Skirt, 22 to 30 waist. TO BE MADE W ITH 1 N VEKTED PLAIT OH HABIT BACK. model is made of nut brown broadcloth stitched with corticelll Filk. but all gown and skirt materials of the heavier sort are appropriate and the finish can be piped seams, braid or applied trimming of any suitable sort. The skirt is cut in nine gores all of which flare freely below the knees but fits with perfect snugness over the hips. When habit back is used the Center back gores arc cut off at indicated lines and the clos ing is made Invisible at the seam. Plaits can be stitched as illustrated or pressed only as preferred. The quantity of material required for the medium size is 84 yards 27 inches wide, 4 yards 44 inches wide or 4S yards 54 Inches wide when material has figure or nap; 4 yards 44 inches wide or 34 yards 64 Inches wide when material ha.- 10 ither figure i,,,r na 1 . The pattern 42t is cut in sizes for a 22, 24, 26, 2s and 30-Inch waist measure. PATTEKN COUPON. For patterns of garment illustrated abov end II cent u-uin or itsnipa.) Cut out illustration and Inclose It In letter. Write your name and address distinctly ead state number end nlse wanted. Address PalUm Dept., The Journal. Indlar spoils. Ind. Allow one weak, toi ijc'.-tiji of ,frjft"rn- Beehive Trunk Factory TRUNKS OUR OWN MAKE $2.oO to Suit Oases Satohels n erjr w warMincttH 5t Theaters and tho theatrical world, with stories of the players and r'ays. impartial criticisms, make an excellent feature in the Indian apolis . Sunday Journal With this is included news of the musicians and their doings. ARE YOU A READER? In Indianapolis and suburbs: Dally and Sunday. 60c a month or 12c a week, detly only. 4ec a month or 10c a week. Sunday only, c per copy. Elsewhere: Dally. 14c s week; Sunday. 5c extra. EIGHT PAGES IN COLORS EVERY SUNDAY. TALKING MACHINES Graphophones, from $3.50 to $ 100.03. Records, from 25c to $2 OO. COLUMBIA PHONOGRAPH CO. ttbolesa'e and Retsil. Claypoo! Hotel Bid. AMI SEME.MS. LMVJLIOII O T0-MGHT and To-Morrow Night DAN UU KKOHMAN Presents MARGARET IUINQT0X ORRIN JOHNSON IN A Japanese Nightingale Prices fl i0. fi, 75c, 60c. Beat now ready, SATURDAY, JAN. 3, MATINEE, NICHT HOWAMD KYLI v ROSKMARV Prices Nl((lit . $1.60. 11. 76r. 30c. S5c. Matinees 73c, 60c, 26c. Seats now ready. MONDAY, JAN. ON U NIGHT ONLY WM. P. CUI.LEN PRESENTS THE BURQOMASTBK WITH ORIGINAL CAST, INCLUDING RUTH WHITE (MCAtt U rtOMAJf I rices $1.30. $1. 76c. 50c. 26c. Svats ready Thursday. GWAXI- Fashionable Vaudevill The Great Lafayette an ' llll. liKJIH. Ol Tlilltl.T Ktllm-Nmwlim Trio Wills und Itaasmn Lynn I: r I. in tri .1 Th n;o Matinees Daily, 10c, 20c and 25c DADk THFATFD P Thürs., Friday 1 nrtu 1 1 1 ii 1 in g m The hilarious farr to an t-mj-ty sat 1 1 x - V Hut with new p- Everybody oee u ii' lv that never ttlaraS Here he is the same old 110 I 1 i x pie. a nery and oostunssa ler than ever, the l'ark. Prices 10. 10. U. EMPIRE THEATER fPaft mm I Itel nr ire ! 4 pf 1 B w icck OMLT Commencing Monday Matine:. Jan. 18. 2 Shows Daily Rice & Barton Gaiety Company Better Than Ever This Hess on. Price of admission. 10c. 16c. tto. Wo. Next week- THP! UTOPIANS." Telephone 1 13 1 7 1 New. Tue Suuiay Joum $1 Ji d, by Mail, a Year