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REAL BEAUTY IS WRITER'S QUERY Pageant Editor Receives Let ter Raising Question of 100 Per Cent Article. TVhat is real beauty? That it the question raised by Miss Portia Morris, apartment 9. ISS E Vermont St., in a letter received by the Times Pageant Editor, concerning the qualities of the representative In dianapolis girl who is going to At lantic City in September. “Beauty to me,” Miss Morris writes, “symbolises not only facial expression, but in every sense of the word it stands for a fine lovely body and a splendid mind, for these are the things that count for true beauty. "To me a g.rl who can play a square game of tennis or one who can swim across the river, with firm, sure strokes, is a real pal. If this same girl would befriend a homeless, hungry - dog, or if she could find hap; pfness in children's voices.'she woilld surely be a princess. I have been looking for just such a girl. “When I see the average girl of to day, all clothes and makeup, when I watch her drain the wine glass, per haps smokes, and when I hear her affected slangy talk—l wonder if this is what those silent men In Flanders died for. “The world is well tired of the •flapper era’ Surely she commands little respect, so would it not be a glorious thing If the ideal would be the girl I’ve been watching for so eagerly? “I have seen her through the mists, crying to this mad world ‘to accept and forget.’ There she stands even as our own Lady of Liberty, wholesome in body and soul, noble in character and face—where lingers a smile for all mankind. “Behold, through this same gray mist of the early dawn, we see that long low street with its pitiful mounds and its heart-breaking crosses. “Suddenly, on the horizon, we see the figure of a woman with out stretched arms and upon looking closer we see that flaming red cross. Along comes the first faint breeze of the morning, our vision fades, but the poppies in Flanders seem to nod and smile and we know they are glad. Glad, these honored dead, to have gone ’smilin’ thru’ that America's womanhood might live. “Again I see in a mad, dancing crowd the littie painted doll dash to a table, toss a glass in the air and cry', ‘Who cares? On with the dance!’ I Then I see our flag high unfurling in the breeze and In the midst of those beloved Stars and Stripes. I see the face of that famous ‘Mother of all the World.’ “Which shall It he?” she asks. The Times Pageant Editor will give $lO for the best short letter stating what Miss Indianapolis should be. Send your letter in st once. Social Activities Miss Florence Carper entertained at dinner Thursday evening at her hAme on Broadway in honor of Miss Julia Patton, who has returned from a visit in North Carolina • • • Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Hume and daughter, Shirley Jane; Mrs. Clay Byard and William Powell have mo tored from Toledo. Ohio, to visit Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Hunt and Miss Helen Hunt. • • • Mrs. W. J. Torrance of Evansville, president of the Indiana Federation of Wotnen’9 Clubs, will come to Indian apolis for a meeting of the federa tion’s executive committee Aug. 16, at which plans will be made for the an nual convention, Oct. 24-26, In Indian apolis. ••• * Mrs. Harold Robinson of Columbus is visiting relatives In Indianapolis. Miss Prances Henderson, ■whose marriage to Daniel Beazv will take place Aug. 26. was the guest of honor at a miscellaneous shower given Thursday afternoon by Mrs. W. E. Smith, Mrs. Frank M. Kirkpatrick and Mrs. Lou s Hagedon at the home of Mrs. Smith on College Ave. Gifts were presented to the bride-elect In a basket decorated wkh bows of pink ribbon by little Miss Joan Hagedon. Miss Henderson, who is the niece of Dr. and Mrs. R. F. Bigger of Wood ruff Place, will be entertained by Miss Ruth Mull next Thursday. • • • Miss Marjorie Spencer was the guest of honor at a pretty bridge party given Friday afternoon by Miss Betty Bertermann at her home in Irvington. Bowls of deep pink roses were used throughout the rooms and refreshments and favors were white. Aug. 19 Miss Anna C. Gardner will give a bridge for Miss Spencer and Aug. 23 Mrs. Joseph B. Kealing will give a luncheon and matinee party In her honor. * • • Miss Clara Darby of Waco, Texas, who is the house guest of Mrs. Charles Benedict, was the guest of honor at an Informal party given by Mrs. John Darby this afternoon for the members of the Vincent Chautauqua Gircle. of which Miss Darby was formerly a member. Mrs. John Benedict will en tertain In her honor next week. * • Mr. and Mrs. Charles Field and daughter Marie will return from Lake Michigan Sept. 1 • • • Irwin Bertermann and daughter, Betty Bertermann, will leave Monday for a western trip, to be gone several weeks. • • • Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Fox have returned from a motor trip to Chicago. • • • Mrs. Wilma Willard of Chicago, who has l een the guest of her sister. Mrs. H. K. Burton of College Ave., re turned home today. • * • Mr. and Mrs. William of Rose Court will have as their guests over Sunday' Mrs. Wocher’s sister, Mrs. James Donehoo, Mrs. Kimball Max on and Mr. and Mrs."D. C. Wilson and little son, James, all of Cinoin nait, Ohio, who are motoring here. White Velvet White velvet e\ ening gowns are promised for popularity this winter. Many are shown with trimmings of sliver lace or silver embroidery, giv ing a certain glacial effect that Is really charming. BUSINESS GIRL ENTERS CONTEST AEICE dillman. A number of Indianapolis business girls’ photographs have been en tered In the Miss Indianapolis tournament. Many contend the representa tive girl of Indianapolis is a business girl. Miss Alice Dillman, whose photograph has been entered, is employed in an uptown office of a for-_ mer city Judge. , * The Raggedies Granma and Granpa Hootieowl lived in the large beech tree in a great hollow place in the trunk of the tree. It was i very - cozy place in which to live, fc - it was always nice and dry nside and there were two little knot holes through which Granma and "WHICH WOt'LD YOU RATHER HAVE WITH YOUR TEA, FIELD MICE OR JUNEBUGS?” Granpa Hootieowl could sit and watch everything that happened in front of | their tree home. Granma Hootieowl walked out on 1 her front porch and called to Raggedy I Ann and Raggedy Andy. “Oh, Rag | gedy Ann and Raggedy Andy, won’t | you come up to our beech tree home I and visit with us? It looks like >t might bain and we are very cozy up : here.” S Granpa Hootieowl dropped down his little rope ladder and Raggedy Ann and Raggedy Andy were soon in tho Hootieowl beech tree home. “Wa_must have some tea first thing ot all,” sad Granma Hootieowl when Raggedy Ann and Raggedy Andy had taken comfortable cha.rs. "Which would you rather have with your tea, field mice or June bugs?*’ asked Granma HootieowL Raggedy Andy looked at Raggedy Ann and neither one knew hardly IN VOGUE l Handkerchief linen, and especially pink handkerchief linen, is hav.ng a suden vogue for midsummer wear. It is cool and lends Itself to many d.fferent styles. White hand kerchief linen embroidered in colors is also very much l.ked. India prints are another of the season*s fancies—these are Indian -de signs printed on e.ther linen or cotton and brought by the yard or they may be a genuine Indian pritit that was large enough to make a or slip-on frock. Pale gray and bisque are the most popular shades for s.lk frocks during these hot days and they are shown in crepe Romaine, Canton crepe 1 and crepe de chme. Georgette is also seen, especially in models like that illustrated with long narrow tucks or pleats to accentuate the straight-lined style. REASONS By United Press CHICAGO, Aug. 11. courts had an interesting day. Some of the causes put forward in pleas for single-bleesedness were kisses, Incompatible tempers, su perfluous husbands and Rouman ian gendarmes. . what to answer. Finally Raggedy Ann said, “Granma Hootieowl, we do not feel very, very hungry, but if you have some we would prefer to have honiy cakes w.th nice white icrng on them, or doughnuts with powdered sugar on them.” This made GrShma Hootieowl look m bewilderment at Granpa Hootieowl. j "Dear me. suz,” said Granma Hoo tleowli “I never even heard of those things.” Granp Hootieowl could only | scratch his head, for he did not know what to say. “I tell you what we will do, Branma and Granpa Hootieowl. v said Rag gedy Ann. "It will be lots and lota of fun. If we pretend that you two have come to see Raggedy Andy and me, and we will get the tea ready and fix everything.” Raggedy Ann and Raggedy Andy went out Into the Hotieowl kitchen and Raggedy Ann whispered to Rag gedy Andy, “Let’s give Granma and Granpa Hootieowl a surprise.” “Yes, let’s do.” said Raggedy Andy. “We will wish for soda water. That’s a great deal better than tea, don’t you think?” “Uh, hu,” agreed Raggedy Andy. So Raggedy Ann wished for ice ! cream soda water while Raggedy Andy wished for sandwiches and cook j ies and doughnuts and ladyfingers and cream puffs. My wasn’t Granpa and Granma Hootieowl surprised when they tasted the nice things. “We will never eat Fieldmice after this,” laughed Granma Hotieowl. “But we wilr have to,” Granpa Hootieowl said, “for, after Raggedy Ann and Raggedy Andy leave we won’t be able to get such goodies. ’’ “Oh, yes, you will, Granpa Hootie owl,” said Raggedy Ann. “Raggedy Andy and I have wished that you have a cupboard In your kitchen which will always be filled with ev erything we now are eating, so when ever you have company you can al ways get whatever you wish, without any trouble at all.” —Copyright. 1922, by Johnny Gruelle. Fashion Hints By MARIE BRAINARD PARIS—The season for buying furs Is here, although the weather is warm. Muskrat, Hudson seal, nftole, Persian lamb and raccoon are very popular. The seal coats are - three-quarter length. The fact that they are some what shorter than those of last year Is due to the longer dresses. PARIS —A popular style in hate this fall will have the wide, ftfiring brim. It seems that the small hat Is doomed for the present, at any rate. I saw a queer woman’s hat recently. It had a rubber band to 50 under the chin and hold it on. NEW YORK —Sixteen dressmakers were asked If the short skirt were really gone. All replied In the affir mative. But three predicted it would be back within a year. ====• j GIRLS! LEMONS S BLEACH FRECKLES j AND WHITEN SKIN Squeeze the juice of two lemons into a bottle containing three ounces of Orchard White, which any drug store will supply for a few cents, shake well, and you have a quarter pint of the best freckle and tan bleach, and complexion whitener. Massage this sweetly fragrant lemon lotion into the face, neck, arms and hands each day and see how freckles and blemishes bleach cut and how clear, soft and rosy whife the skin becomes. —Advertise- ment. THE INDIANAPOLIS TIMES Fresh Vegetable Salad By BERTHA E. SHAPLEIGH Cooking Authority for REA Service and , Columbia University. During the summer fresh vegetables should be eaten every day. Sometimes they taste better cold. Just a few things are well to avoid —for Instance, a combination of beets and tomatoes, or carrots and tomatoes. Try the following: 1 cup cooked green string 1 cucumber, thinly sliced cut in pieces 1 cup shaved raw cabbage 1 oup cooked carrots, cut In cubes 1 head lettuce or strips _ V 2 cup French dressing 1 cup potatoes, cut in Cubes 1 hard cooked egg It Is well to serve such a salad arranging each vegetable by Itself. Then If there Is any one which some member of the family does not like, that vegetable can be avoided. Chop the egg and add to the French dressing. Either put a slice or two of onion In the salad Itself or chop it finely and add to the dressing. If possible, arrange thfese vegetables on a platter. Place first the lettuce, then the cabbage; on this arrange the piles of vegetables and over all pour the dressing. (Cut this out and paste it in your cook book) "" WILL WED BRITISH OFFICER v 4 Miss Mildred Bromwell, Washington D. C., and Captain Sydney Bailey, D. S. M., R. N., British naval attache at Washingtoh, are to wed this month. • GIRLS SIGNAL ELIGIBILITY Red Chiffon Arm Band Tells World They Are Still In the Field. By United Press NEW YORK, Aug. 11. —At the com ing out reception of one of society's prettiest buds, one of 'tho younger guests appeared in a gown of white crystal beaded crepe,w.th a oind of brill.ant red chiffon tied about her left arm. On being questioned as to the sig nificance of the arm band she coyly explained that when a girl has been going about with a young man for some time without actually beit g en gaged. the other eligible young men steer out of her way. In other words. Becoming —Comfortable —All ZYLONITE Frames We Examine Your £ yes and Furnish Glasses Complete S4JO and $ 7 Satisfaction Guaranteed Hoosier Optical Cos. 148 North Illinois Street HEID’S BARGAIN SHOE SALE iSgjl Ladies’ black and brown oxfords. Men's brown shoes and Qp . ~ , - . , >nOTS oxfords down to Ladies brown oxfords; <j-j qq special low price PJ Men’s work / d*-| QQ Ladies’ white a- qq shoes ipl.t/O oxfords ! Qhildren’s patent strap slippers. Ladies' satin rvQ -^ 8 - sl-45. $1.25 QQ_ slippers qiZi.il O d<)wn s to FOi> Ladies’ strap -j q Children’s play QP slippers tpiAs oxfords UDC Buy here and save a day’s wages on the price shoes. Let us show you how' we do it, 1546 North If 'J>- 233 E - Wash st - Illinois Street neStlS IWOulOiCb , Opp. Courthouse they leave the field to the victor. Then. ! If the said young man stops haunting her footsteps the poor girl Is left flat j In the cold world without any boy j friends to fall back on. Hence the red Ch;ffon armlet. Sore of a “Come ; on in, the water's fine” Idea. Marriage ala Mode In most countries laws will free a man from an unfaithful wife In certain parts of Korea, the procedure is Customs justify a man taking matters Into hla own hands. Ha may bury his wife alive with Just hsr head emerging from the earth. , Here she serves as a hor rible example to all her sex. WEDS IN CHURCH CEREMONY liaaF 5... < v % : ; i v ' >• i teak a ''' ' : > g? MjW < % I BBt ’ -4a'''- - "wr £|gggH&- gtggg |agj^\^ tL V ’ < > JCbmbW *& & ■R >V: v < SBKtL I ■P MRS. GLENN ROBINETT. , —Photo by Hlckok Studio. Miss Lucille McMurtry became Mrs. Glenn Robineß Wednesday eve ning at a pretty wedding in St. Pau I'B M. E. Church. She is the daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. James McMurtry. Mr. and Mrs. Roblnett will make their home In Indianapolis, Old-Fashioned Barber Shop Passes With Flapper Invasion • Bv ii ARIAS’ HALE The old-fashioned bar-room is no more extinst than the old-fashioned barber shop. For what Volstead did to the tap- : room, the flapper has <30116 to the j tonsorial establishment. So there's now no place sacred to masculinity—no place a poor man can go to get away from the women folk. The flapper has made the barber shop shine up Its equipment, clean out Its corners, and its l.terature and dres sup like aheauty shop When the flapper had her hair cut. being a creature unhampered by tra dition. she had no inhibitions about it being unwomanly to enter a barber shop. She respected not the ancient Institution. Barbers took care of the hair, she reasoned, and consequently now the barber and become a factor in her life. So she walked Into his parlor, slip ped into the nearest chair and. quite indifferent to the stares of the lathered loungers, proceeded *to tell the aston ished gentleman fn the white coat just how she wanted her hair treated. • • • The barber realized fate was play ing into his hand. He did not con BABY CONTEST INDIANA STATE FAIR Get your Entry in early. Us*e Entry Blank be low. Note following classifications and prizes: Classification of Babies The following divisions of the exhibit will. It la believed, make the work of increased Interest. Division 1. For babies In the cities of more than 10,0C0 population In 1922, Judged Monday and Tuesday. Division 2. For bable* In cities and towns of less than 10,000 —rural communities. Judged Wednesday and Thure — day. , Division 3. For pair* of twin* or triplet*, any place la the State, age under 36 montha. Judged Friday. Miscellaneous, Saturday—no score* will be glvetu Entries Close Aug. 21. No Entry Fee. DIVISION L Premiums. Sec. Ist. 2d. Sd. 4th. sth. 3000. Boy 12 to 24 months sls sl2 $lO $7 $5 3001. Boy 24 to 36 months 15 12 10 7 5 3002. Girl 12 to 24 months 15 12 10 7 6 3003. Girl 24 to 36 months 15 12 10 7 6 DIVISION n. > Premiums. Sec. Ist 2d. Sd. 4th. sth. 3004. Boy 12 to 24 months sls sl2 $lO $7 $3 8005. Bov 24 to 38 months 15 12 10 7 5 3006. Girl 12 to 24 months 15 12 10 T 5 3007. Girl 24 to 36 months 15 12 10 7 5 DIVISION 111. Premiums. Bee. < Ist 2d. Sd. 4th. 3008. Best pair twins, boy or girl, any age under 36 months....s2s S2O sls $lO 3009. Best set of triplets, boy or girl, any age under 36 months.. 25 20 15 10 CHAMPION PRIZES. Best boy baby, all classes $25 Best girl baby, all classes 25 COUNTY CHAMPIONSHIPS. In addition, any babies of twelve to thirty-six month* entered, will be listed by counties and ribbon* will be awarded to each county a* follows: . / Sec. 3010. First highest scoring baby boy or girl—Blue Ribbon. 3011. Second highest scoring baby boy or girl—Red Ribbon. 3012. Third highest scoring baby boy or girl—White Ribbon. 3013. Fourth highest scoring baby boy or girl—Yellow Ribbon. Any baby who has his first birthday on or before Sep tember 4th, or who has not reached pr passed his third birthday ou that date, will be eligible to entry. Note —No former prize winner* eligible. _EN J R Y BLANK _ Better Babies Contest, Indiana State Fair Name Born (Date) . Age. months County r.., Sex. / Division Section. \ / Entered by Mother Father Address Mail to I. NEWT. BROWN Secretary Indiana Board of Agriculture, Room 234, State House, Indianapolis, Ind. damn bobbed hair, as the beauty shops j had done. He encouraged It, grandly and broadmindedly. He did not make the other mis take of the beauty shop, of suggesting facials, mud packs, manicures and $lO worth of Nifty Lotion. He clipped and cut auid shampooed in silence. He knew that to the bobbed-hair girl, all beauty is hair. Likewise, he knew if she took care of her hair as she should she would have no money left for further beauty ex penditures. Consequently the barber shop rather than the beauty shop profited by the bobbed-hair facL “Every girl who bobs her hair does it because she wants to look like someone else,” the proprietor of a shop that ha sa large flapper trade told me. “She will come in with a picture of some movie actress, or possibly of some friend, and bid you make her look like that. “Just the other day one came in • with an elaborate drawing with a unique cut across the front and back, which some artist had decided har monized with the lines of her eye brows and shoulder blades. AUG. 11, 1922 YOUNG PEOPLE ' 1 ANNUAL HIKE Have Weiner Roast and Water melon Feast at Bethafiy Park Conference. By FLORENCE HACKLEUAS’ Times Staff Correspondent. BETHANY PARK, Ind., Aug. 11/ The annual hike of the Young Peo pies’ Conference was held today and the entire assembly went to the sum mit of Mt. Etna for a weiner roast and watermelon feast. Miss Helen Hoover of Newcastle and Miss Hazel Harker of Frankfort, assisted by two representatives from each group of the conference, had charge of the program. A meeting for the election of of ficers was held by the Ladies’ Aid Soicety of the Bethany Assembly to day, Miss Mattie Campbell of North Salem was elected president. Miss Edith Starr, Indianapolis, secretary; Mrs. Beryle Holland, Bloomington, treasurer, and Mrs. J. B. Sharp. Coatsville; Mrs. W. E. M. Haqkleman. Indianapolis; Mrs. Maude Wilson. Bloomington; Mrs. James Hughes. Brooklyn; Mrs. Odon Smith, Martins ville, and Mrs. M. Sprool, Vincennes, vice presidents. The annual stunt program this year Is under the direction of Roger Clark. Edinburg; John Greist, Union City; Earl Daniels, Montlcella; Mary Haynes, Pendleton; Esther Matthews. New Albany, and Richard Moore, Vin cennes. This feature is one looked forward to by all, as It affords a chance for “takeoffs” on the taculty. DIVA LOSES SIGHT “Carmen” of Forty Years Ago En tirely Dependent on Attendants. By United .V ews~~ NEW YORK, Aug. 11.—Minnie Hauk, whose dark flashing eyes and rich voice thrilled opera goers when she appeared as the first “Carmen” In the Un.ted States forty years ago, has gone blind, j Word was received here that the former prima dona, now the Baroness Von Hesse-Wartegg, is dependent en tirely on her attendants and lives In seclusion In her little home at Lu cerne, Switzerland. A recent operation at Paris failed to save her sigat. NEW to the People of Indi anapolis, but NOT NEW to the Dental Profession We have always said. "It ii not/ the price you pay, but what you get that make* dentistry reason able In price.” We are now going one better and making a special introductory price on a limited , amount of dentistry to each pa tient You cannot secure better dentistry If you pay ten times the price. We have never figured en getting business on anything but quality. Our work has always been and always will be of the highest order. We will not do a great amount of work for each patient at these special prices. However, we will treat yon right as we want your good will and Influence more than profit jsThe Right Kind rs Tec&lw Right Pric*>®B About "Maxollne^ “I had twenty-six teeth extract ed by the MAXOLINE METHOD and I am well pleased. Will ad vise any one to go there for ex traction If they are in the least afraid of pain. If I had a hun dred more to pull I would euro go there.”—Miss Hyla O’Neal, Robert Long Hospital. Hannm 6 Bros. ® Winkler 11*Floor national City Bank Bldg. k>BLV.*h.9t. Call Lincoln 6226 Hours, StSO to 6:M Evening, by appointment only. LE.&W.R.R. EXCURSION Next Sunday —to— MICHIGAN "7 C (Lake Mlchtgan)p4aa / w WALKERTON m 7f\ (Koontx Lake) *Pdn* / U ROCHESTER eo of (Lake Manltou) *P^,wO RETURNING SAME DATS Train leaves Indianapolis Union Btatlon, 6:30 a. m. Mass. Ave. Station, 6:SB a. m. Also low round trip fares with longer limits to these and othar points. For dates of sals and other Information phone Clrofo 6800, Clrole 6300, MAln 4567, MAIn 212a * R. 0. Fiscus, Asst. Gen. Alt, Indianapolis, fnd.