The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana on May 18, 1929 · Page 4
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The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana · Page 4

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Indianapolis, Indiana
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Saturday, May 18, 1929
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Page 4
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'4"1 THE IXDIAXAPOriS STAT?, SATCKIfAY, TA" 1? mi Booth-Magee Wedding Today 1 1 3s! I Diplomas anel Diplomacy Graduate, Little Lady, and Look Your Loveliest! (It firly happen one in a Hfftime, and call , for a tnce-in-a-lifeiim frock.) gCT of course she will, this certain "little lady" everywhere, who realizes it's her day of days. And being typically modern and In step with 1929, she takes her graduation frock seriously . . . nothing "too young," nothtnr "too naive," and nothing to be laid away In lavender, but something to dance merrily all through the summer long And lucky little lady! "White Is the Smartest Summer Evening Color!" yiTH all the glamour of a sennrita's ruffled dancing skirt this gown will sway across the fage and the dance floor. In gleaming white taffeta with a classic princess bodice and a deep hertha collar sloping Into a voluminous cape held In front by chaste white cherries. $50. Misses' Dress Shop Second Floor, Center. THE Misses' Dress Shop Collection of A Graduation Gowns meets her approval and idea of diplomacy in every way even to price. Whether her whimsy calls for chiffon, ivory moire, picturesque tulle of point d'esprit Here is the gown she's hoped for. $25 up to $30. THE Wm. H. BLOCK Co. LOVE'S AWAKENING The Heart Story of a Steadfast Woman. BY ADELE GARRISON. Madge and Lillian Refuse Yeritzen's Invitation to Lunch, hut Make a Dinner Engagement. Y signal to Lillian to give a negative answer to any proposal of Phillip Yeritzen's was just in time, for hardly had the laughter left his lips at her quip concerning the "tentii wave" than he broached the subject of our lunching with him. "There is no possible reason why you shouldn't," he said when he had given his invitation in the slightiv formal manner which always invests his proffers of entertainment. "No less an authority than Mr. Graham Just now assured me that your pleas of being extra busy today were shall we be crude and say 'thv bunk?' and that you could very well spare the time to save me from a lonely luncheon." That Lillian was surprised at the news of our encounter with Dicky I was certain, but her poker face held no hint that she had not herself planned the meeting. "Isn't that like the Dicky-bird?" she demanded crossly of me. "Or of any man, for that matter. Your idea of moving is either to stand in the middle of the floor and toss some cigars and magazines into a bag, letting some patient sufferer like a wife or valet attend to geting your tooth brushes and pajamas along with von. You seem to hink that getting a family from one habitation to another is simply a matter of waving the hands gracefully and crooning 'abracadabra' in a turtle dove sort of voice. Oh, all of you trousered humans -jive a lumbago in the vertebrae at the back of my throat I'm putting viole's on the slang for your benefit, Phil with your conceptions of what feminine tasks are." Otto Is Amused. Mr. Veritzen laughed heartily, as he always does at Lillian's tirades, and a swift furtive glance at Otto standing so respectfully at the side of the limousine, showed that usually imperturbable attendant with twitching lips. "I suppose all this cruel invective is only camouflage for a refusal of my invitation," Mr. Veritzen began, "but I " " 'But me no buts,' old dear," she interrupted ruthlessly. "You can go to the head of the class and get a blue merit card for your correct answer to the problem. There's about as much chance of your entertaining us at luncheon today as there is of a Scotch joke being pulled about something else than thrift Nay, also, no, old darling. We can't get away to lunch with you today. Our husbands may let us, but our final packing won't." Mr. Veritzen turned to me with a slight shrug of his shoulders. "That is your verdict, too?" he queried. "I am afraid it is," I returned demurely. "But we are terribly disappointed, aren't we, Lillian?" Her reply was as prompt and apparently as spontaneous as if she had not just sent me a secret signal to "spread the salve," one of her frequent injunctions when we were dealing with a vain and easily offended person. "Desolated," she said, and walking over to my stately employer, she grasped Him by the lapels of his coat and shook him slightly. "Don't you dare be grouchy about this," she admonished. "You know well enough that your luncheon parties are not to be sneezed at, and both Madge and I would give a finger joint or two to be present at one of them. And if you don't ask us some other time when we can go, I personally shall see that you are subjected to the most ingenious tortures I can order for you. But today it is. impossible. So kiss us sweetly gbod-by, little boy. I assume Madge has told you all you wish to know about the situation at the farmhouse and come to see us, say day after tomorrow at the hotel." Another Invitation. "If it weren't for Otto," Mr. Veritzen said mischievously, but using the same low tones Lillian had employed, "I should take you up on that good-bye proposition. But I shall keep your permissior in mind." "That's a splendid place to keep it," Lillian assured him. "Just see that it stays there. And now we've got to get back to the farmhouse. Shall we see you day after tomorrow at the hotel?" "Of course. At what hour?" "Scrambled Zoo" PICTURE NO. 30. $5Q0 IN CASH PRIZES The Indianapolis Star Rites to Be Held in Milroy; Bride-Elect's Parents Will Entertain Preceding Service BY DOROTHY R. COLLINS. Mr. and Mrs. John E. Booth will entertain with a luncheon today at their home In Milroy in honor of their daughter Mildred and Harold Magee, son of Mr. and Mrs. T. G. Magee, 752 East Forty-second street, whose marriage will take place at 4:30 o'clock this afternoon in Milroy. ' The guesta will be members of the bridal party. Covers will be laid for Mr. and Mrs. Booth, Miss Booth, Mr. Magee and his parents and the Rev. and Mrs. H. 0. Kisner, Messrs. and Mesdames S. W. Mathews, H. P. Overleese, Misses Helen Over-leese, Yuma Hoagland, Messrs. William Hoagland and Howard Selby, all of Milroy; Misses Dorothy Magee, Clara Foxworthy, Ruth Otte', Imogene Pierson, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Ramsey, Messrs. Wallace Sims, H. S. Magee, George T. Purvis Jr., Richard Mcpowell, Carol Nipp, all of Indianapolis; Mr. and Mrs. Albert Thompson of North Vernon and Miss Mildred Kelly and Don Farr of Decatur. The email tablet will be lighted with tapers in pastel shades and the favor baskets will be white with tiny wedding bells tied to them. Miss Booth will present her bridesmaids with pearl and crystal necklaces and her maid of honor with a strand of pearls. To Miss Ruth Otte and Miss Imogene Pierson, who are to give the musical program for the wedding, she will give necklaces of rhinestones. Mr. Magee will give his ushers pearl-handled knives; the best man, a cigarette lighter, and H. P. Overleese. who will sing, a bill fold. ENTERTAINS AT TEA. Mrs. Page Yarnelle of Fort Wayne and Miss Blanche Young were the guests in whose honor Mrs. Dorothy Dugan Goodrich entertained at a tea yesterday afternoon at her home. Miss Young spoke on "The Isle of Man." The fea table was arranged with old glassware and yellow roses, daisy and bachelor's buttons. Mr Yarnelle will come rrom iort Wayne to spend the week-end at Mrs. Goodrich's home. TO HAVE PARTY. Mrs. Jilso Greene and Miss Corine Greene will entertain with a rainbow luncheon-bridge at the home of Mrs. Greene, 1019 North Rural street, this afternoon. Luncheon cloths, table decorations, Cards and tallies are in rainbow design. The euests will include Mesaames C. G. Claman, William Gruner, Russell Stevens, Ray Goodwin, Hurm J. Burnett. H. L. SurTnns. U. D. O'Rourke, Russell Sumner, H. L. Borden, J. A. Duncan, L. r. Wiaaen, E. G. Dehner. James T. Barnett, Guy Farrar, Parker James, Ralph Marsh, E. R. Zimmer, L. W. Mohlenkamp and Misses Irene Spangler and Helen Goodr.ow. Mrs. H. H. Kull will assist the hostess. CLOSE SEASON WITH PARTY. The closing affair of the Culture Club was a guest meeting at the home of Mrs. Clyde E. Titus, 736 Middle drive. Woodruff Place, yesterday afternoon. A profusion of spring blossoms decorated the rooms of the house. Marguerites and tulips and tall green tapers decorated the dining room and carried out the club colors of green and white. Baskets and bowls of iris and tulips were used in the drawing rooms. Mrs. Norman L. Schneider presided. A musical program was given by "How about coming to dinner, eh Madge?" "That would be very pleasing to all of us," I said, trying to keep my voice from perfunctoriness, but feeling that was being mendacious indeed. And when we had taken leave of Mr. Veritzen and were speeding back toward the farmhouse my brain was still whirling with the question: How would Dicky react to Philip Veritzen's presence as a dinner guest? (Continued Monday.) Mrs. Jessamine Barkely Fitch,' soloist; Mrs. William Herbert Gibbs pianist, and Miss Marguerite Billo violinist. Mrs. L. Willis Bugbee read Presiding at the tea table were Mrs. Charles Rerny and Mrs. G. Rudolph Miner, the incoming president. Mrs. William Remy, Mrs. G. B. Taylor, Mrs. Albert A. Ogle, Mrs. Charles Rafert and Mrs. Walter N. Carpenter assisted in the dining room. KAPPA MOTHERS ENTERTAIN. The Kappa Kappa Gama Mothers Club entertained yesterday with it3 closing luncheon meeting of the sea-s. n, honoring the seniors of the active chapter and their mothers, who are Miss Laura Smith, Mrs. R. C. Smith, Miss Elsie Hancock, Mrs. Paul Hancock, Miss Isabelle Kerr and Mrs. Belle Kerr. Baskets of light and dark blue iris, the fraternity flower were used in decorating. A program of fraternity songs was given by the active chapter and an original mother and daughter day program was arranged and given by Mrs. Fred Pettijohn and daughter, Maratha. Mrs. Robert Kinnaird sang a group of songs. Mrs. G. A. Miller, retiring president, presided. Mrs. F. W. Ballweg, luncheon chairman, was assisted by Mesdames James Ray Thomas, L. G. Shultle. worth, Wiibur Pruitt, Wilbur Grimes and Frank Wilson. Officers for the coming year are Mesdames Edwin J. Poston. Martinsville, president; Ralph Davis, vice president; Levi A. Beem, secretary, and Charles C. Pierson, treasurer. TREE PAY AT WESTERN. Mr. and Mrs. Myron J. McKee, 4553 Park avenue; Mrs. Bryant Sando, Oaklandon, and Mrs. Louis E. Gausepohl, 3007 North Delaware street, will motor to Oxford, O., Tuesday, to attend the annual Tree day of Western college. The college has invited all alumnae and their friends to attend the day's festivities. The program at 2:30 o'clock, Eastern standard time, will be held in the Ernst Nature theater. The play, "The Cradle Song," will bo given. SHOWER POIt BRIDE. Miss Eva Eckert. 3537 Winthrop avenue, entertained last night with a shower for Mrs. Albeit Lawlis, formerly Miss Elaine Henricksen. The color scheme was carried out In pink. At serving time a pink basket with a large tulle bow held the gifts, which was in the center of the table. At either end of the table were crystal candle sticks with tall, pink tapers. The placecards and nut cups were in pink. I The guests present were Mildred Colvin, Arlene Allen, Ruth Mae Bos-tic, Jessie Brunell, Evelyn Carpenter, Mildred Hausner, Mary Kepler Vivian Keller, Hazel Henson, Virginia Swaim, Geraldine Stokes, Jean-nette Wilds, Mary Hoover, Wilmn Sullivan, Bernice Trout, Helen Bettcher, Maxine Gardner, Roberta O'Neil, Helen Conneki, Margaret Heidt, Jewel Martin, Autumn Brad- Household Hints. MEXC HINT. Cucumber Supreme Chicken Fricassee Parsley Potatoes Fresh Buttered Green Ptas Pineapple-Cheese Salad Marshmallow Pudding Coffee This menu is intended to be a greeting for the young folk just home from college. No matter how good the cooking they have at school, mother's tastes better, so we'll provide a gala meal to welcome them home for the summer. Cucumbers naturally have to be shipped in or come from the greenhouses this time of the year, so the price is a bit steep. You can substitute a tomato soup or a fruit cup for them If they are hard to get or too expensive. rp 1 J 1 1 Two Shades of Green 1 oday s r ashions m SPoZ BY FRANCES CLYN'E. Fortunately, for all of us, the day Is definitely gone when the woman would put her oldest clothes into the garret, awaiting the opportunity to wear them out, either hiking or playing some active game. With the possible exception of the ballroom floor, there is no place where the woman holds the center of attention more than when she is on the golf links or tennis court. It is up to her, then, to select clothes that ar sturdy and sensible and yet, add a dash of romance to her practicability. The color of one's ties, belts, piping and other accessories should be chosen to bring out the glints of the hair, the color of the eyes. Neutral tones of white, soft gray, rose beige and ivory combined with the pastel tones of flesh, rose, French blue, yellow and pea-green, are very popular; black and white, brown and beige and two tones of the same hue, are still dashing combinations that may be utilized to good advantage in the sports ensemble. . Most of the sports clothes I advocate have either short or three-quarter length coats, because after the rigors of a hard-fought game, the coat gives one a tidy feeling. Most of the blouses are sleeveless, to allow for plenty of arm movement, and the skirts must have concealed fullness or they will prove a handicap instead of an asset. Two shades of green a very pale ! blue green and the same hue in deeper note make an effective combination in this dressy sports ensemble, created by me. The three-fourth length coat is extremely simple in cut, as are the blouse and pleated skirt. The hat is of a darker shade of green felt, with a banding of the lighter color. LAUDS LOUIS LUDLOW AT JEFFERSON CLUB Raymond F. Murray, attorney, addressing the monthly meeting of the Marion County Jefferson Club, at the Denison hotel last night, on "The Future of Democracy," paid high tribute to Louis Ludlow, representative in Congress from the Seventh lstwlnf an "a t Tn B nftVfl HILI'Ll SO-" vj ia li n. I, a. 9 a. i-mfv-i practices a leader who would chart the course of Democracy in Congress along channels of constructive statesmanship." "t- t .i. t Tndtflm has & III iJUUIVn, ""- new type of Congressman, a gentle man guided Dy nis own juuSi;." and his own conscience, a leader, thinking in terms of public service, not political expediency," Mr. Murray said. TWO SENIORS HONORED. VRBANA. 111.. May 17.-Two Indi ana boys, students at the University of Illinois, today were announced as new members of Ma-Wan-Da. honorary senior fraternity. They are Gordon D. Brysn of Evansville "n" Robert . Carr of Attica. TODAY'S RECIPE. Cucumber Supreme Peel small cucumbers and cut them in two, lengthwise Remove both pulp and seeds, then cut into boat shape. Line thera with a mixture of smoked salmon. hard-boiled eggs, chopped very fine the whole bound together with mayonnaise. Fill the cucumber boats with the paste and, if you like, you might add a little anchovy paste and garnish withfehopped pimientoes Chicken Fricassee Cut fowl into pieces. In the bottom of a small soup kettle, put a large carrot, two large onions, a half stalk of celery, cut into halves, and fowl. Pour over enough water to cover. Bring to a boil, and allow to simmer for two hours. Remove from the fire and pour off the liquid in which the fowl has been cooked. For sauce, melt three tablespoons of butter in a frying pan and add two tablespoons of flour to it; then pour in one cup of milk and one cud of the liouid in which the chicken has been cooked, adding each alternately in small quantities. Stir constantly until perfectly blended and smooth. Arrange the chicken on a platter and pour the sauce over it. Marflhmnltnw PiiHtirnr Rranlr a balf pound of marsbmallows in Pieces, add A nunrtAr run nf milk and let cook over hot water until dissolved. Remove from the fire, stir well; when cool whip and fold in a cup of cream. Place in a mold that has been dipped in cold water find SDrinklA hrnlron nnf meata and bits of candied cherries or fresh strawberries all threugh the mixture. Chill and let stand eight hours. Place in a pudding dish and serve ice-cold PREPARE NOW FOR WINTER. Strawberry-Pineapple Jam, Three quarts strawberries, two pineapples, four pounds sugar, one orange, one lemon, pulp and juice and a little grated rind. Put altogether and cook until thick. ley and Helen Baldwin, all sorority sisters of Mrs. Lawlis. CHANGES RESIDENCE. Mrs. Frederick S. Bon has moved to 1421 North New Jersey street. LEAVES FOR SOUTH. Mrs. J. B, Gillmore, 311 East Thirty-first street, has gone to Norfolk, Va., and Florida for a visit with relatives. ATTEND DERBY. Dr. and Mrs, L. E. Strong,, 320 East Maple road, and Mr. and Mrs Paul Rochford, 5151 Washington boulevard, will motor to Louisville, Ky., today to attend the Derby. ENTERTAIN FOR GUEST. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Sullivan, 1431 North Meridian street, entertained twenty-two guest3 at dinner last night in honor of Mrs. Thomas K. Glenn of Atlanta, Ga., their house guest. RETURNS. Miss Rosamond Kittle, Michigan road, has returned home after a visit in New York. BRIEF MENTION. Mrs. Charles J. Bowman, Oak Park, 111, will arrive tomorrow to visit her sister, Mrs. Edward Lynn, 2819 North Delaware street. The Indianapolis Woman's Club According to "Vogue" The Important ' One-Third of a Woman's Costume is Hose! According to the Smart Women of Indianapolis that Important Third is "Blocette" Silk Hose,ia "Blocette" Hose Are Exclusive with Block's Because they are stockings of quality fine, sheer and durable. Because their shades are the shades of the new season created to match one's sun-tan to blend with the new light color shoes to har-monize with one's frocks or to agree with one's natural complexion! Because they can always be obtained when they are wanted in the exact color .and size! In Picot Top All-Silk Chiffon with Square or Narrow Heel All-Silk Medium Weight with Modified Square Heel and in the NEW Extra Length, All-Silk Chiffon with the Square Heel! Hosiery Shop Main Floor, Northeast Th? Vn.M Block Co. entertained yesterday with a guest day meeting at the Propylaeum. Mrs. C. A. Barrett, 1101 East Market street, is in Cincinnati, O., visiting her daughter, Mrs. James F, Allen. Delegates to the national convention of the Altrusa Club, elected last night, are Miss Amanda Anderson, Mary Perrott and Minnie Hardegan. Alternates are Miss Lois Anderson, Mrs. Lyda Goll and Mi3s Augusta Hollister. Miss Charlotte Carter is the national board member. TO GIVE ANNUAL DANCE. The Iota Kappa Sorority will hold its third annual spring dance tonight in the form of a "circus hop" at the Knights of Columbus auditorium. The hall will be decorated with balloons and pennants of more than thirty sorority and fraternities, whose members will attend the dance. Miss Robert Cameron Is in charge of arrangements. She will be assisted by Missss Mary Lou Metsker and Kathryn Snow. Chap-erones will be Mr. and Mrs. J. Clyde Cameron and Mr. and Mrs. George Metsker. PLAN OUTING. A gypsy wiener roast will be given tonight by the University women's organization of Broadway M. E. Church at the Butz farm on the Michigan road. The committee in charge is Misses Gladys Moor, Mary Anna Heaton and Winifred Currier. Mr. and Mrs. Edward M. Bundy will chaperon. LESLIE ASKS LINDY TO BE RACE GUEST Governor Harry G. Leslie yesterday sent Col. Charles A. Lindbergh a letter inviting him to attend the 500-mile automobile race as his guest. When Col. Lindbergh visited the Governor at the latter's home some time ago he expressed a desire to witness the race. GEORGIA CONGRESSMAN Tu REDEDICATE MARKER Martin C. Carver, representative-In Congress from the Seventh Georgia district, will be principal speaker at a rededication of the Indianapolis monument to Confederate soldiers who wefe killed in the civil war. officers of the Southern Society of Indianapolis announced "esterday. The program will be held at 2:30 Saturday afternoon, May 25, at the site of the monument in Garfield park, under auspices of the Southern Society. REVUE TO BE REPEATED. BLOOMINGTON, Ind., May 17.-A final showing of the 1929 Jordan River Revue, which had the largest crowds this year of any of the eight ravnc will he riven Satur day, June 8, at Indiana university as part of the annual Alumni aayies- tivities. Alumni aay is uie nrai ui the three-day program for the university's centennial commencement, MRS. MARY CR1STIK BLK1ED. LADOGA, Ind.. May 17. Funeral erv-Wrt for Mm. Mary E. CriMle. "8 years old, were conducted this afternoon from the home of her daughter. Mr. John Waa-nner. Burial wai at Roarhdale. Mrs. Crietle dea'h was due to pneumonia. Surviving art twe daughter! and two brothtn. IMPORTANT MESSAGE TO ON Monday, May 20th, we will establish a new plan of representation in the interest of our gas customers. THE city has been divided into districts, to each of which a representative has been assigned. THE representative of your district will call upon you from time to time to help you get full efficiency from your Gas Appliances. He will gladly make any minor adjustments of .same, and offer you helpful advice. If you doubt the efficiency of your stove, heater or other appli-' ances, ask him about it. WE WANT you to receive the greatest possible benefit from this service which we are prepared to give in connection with the proper use of GAS. THESE . representatives will be authorized to collect for any GAS APPLIANCES purchased by you from the Citizens Gas Company they will carry with them an identification badge which they will show upon request. THESE REPRESENTATIVES ARE NOT AUTHORIZED NOR WILL THEY BE PERMITTED TO COLLECT FOR GAS BILLS. IF, at any time, between calls for the representative of your district, you are in need of his services, a telephone call to the APPLIANCE DEPARTMENT will bring him to you. CITIZENS GAS COMPANY 43-47 South Pennsylvania Street. Riley 5421

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