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SIMPLICITY IS KEYNOTE OF SEASON’S SPORTS WEAR Loud Colors No Longer Favorites BY’ JEAN PATOU Written for NEA Service PARIS, Oct. 17—In the matter f sports clothes the new styles have .one much to attenuate the dis mction that existed formerly be ween clothes actually worn for any me sport and those that had just a "sports” look about them. The . waistline—a grave question around which all recent innovations ire cenltered—can no longer be Kiked upon as a distinguishing .actor. The only difference lies in the use these ensembles are put to. In uther words, last season semi-sports nsembles bore some resemblance to afternoon ensembles because of their equally low waistline. Simplicity Is Keynote This year simplicity is the dom inating feature in this category of dress. This simplicity is one of taste and discernment as well as color. I never have liked or shown ex travagant color schemes for infor- Lnal wear, so I am all the more gratified to find that this season has seen the end of indiscriminate color combinations. Every woman will have noticed ! the absence of striking colors placed in violent opposition, and it is quite | probable we never shall see them again. A plain fabric, even in a very simple creation, doer, not neces sarily engender monotony. The use of plain fabric, however, demands more or less intricate incrustations of the fabric. As wool jersey Is used a great deal this season for sports clothes, fancy weaves and designs can be used to great, advantage. Still, the more simple patterns will always be the more attractive and in better taste. Simple Figures Used Simple geometrical figures on a j plain background or diagonal effect ! in two or three colors are those that give the best results. I think the ensemble that will ‘ prove always more attractive is that 1 constituted by a coat and dress of ; th- material, at any rate in this category of sports clothes. The three-quarter length coat also | will be much smarter this winter ] than a full-length one. One of its j advantages is that it is more be coming to all silhouettes. Still another, perhaps the more j important so far as real smartness goes, is that it can not be worn with anything else but the dress it was j intended for. The plain tailored suit, in a simple wool material, could almost be i N placed in the realm of sports clothes, i . It is a very practical garment in ■SjEi. woman's wardrobe and can be worn with a tuck-in blouse, like the more dressy suits, or with a wool sweater. Bhr latter, however, must absolutely be worn inside the skirt. Bride-Elect of October Guest at Card Party Miss Gladys Wolverton was honor ; gaest at an art gift shower and bridge-keno party, given Tuesday night by Miss Bessie Thornton, at the home ot D. L. H. Stafford. New York and Alabama streets. Miss Wolverton is an October bride-elect. Appointments were in keeping with the Halloween season. Miss Thornton was assisted by her j mother. Mrs. Jessie Thornton. Guests included Mrs. Mahlon I Heiney. Mrs. Richard Radcliff. Mrs. i Fred Joflin. Mrs. Pauline Oakes, i Mrs. Hazel Hill, Miscs Gladys Wol- j verton. Miss Jean Paton, Miss Mil- j dred Thornton. Miss Genevieve Gill, J Miss Margaret Gill. Miss Alice Mc- Mahon and Miss Virginia Frank. NO GRAY HAIR 75c for YOUTH A $ Saving Here's a remarkable way to re store your gray, streaked or faded hair to its natural, beautiful color ing . . . and to save $4.25! Instead of paying $5 or more for a fancy name on a fancy bottle, or for a trick treatment . . . you can get the finest color restorer women have ever used ... for only 75c! You cah mix it at home. Simply blend Sage Tea and Sulphur in the proper proportions. Or better yet . . . your druggist has this success ful formula prepared and ready to use. He sells it for 75c. Ask him for Wyeth's Sage & Sulphur. * Easy to use . . . safe ... it has never been known to injure the scalp or hair. And quickly it re stores the hair to its natural color *■ inr. Monty back if not satisfied. No gray hair now. Let Wyeth's Sage & Sulphur prove its worth at our expense. If results do not more than satisfy you. return the empty carton to the makers and your . money will be refunded without question. Get Wyeth's Sage & Sul phur from your druggist.—Adver tisement. SPORTS ENSEMBLES SHOWN ALONG NEW LINES Gray and gray blue are attractively combined in a sports ensemble Left). The three-quarter length coat is an important feature. A fancy rodier jersey with a plain material for the coat is used by Patou for the in formal ensemble pictured in the center. Chic lies in the very simplicity of the coat dress (right) by Jean 4 Patou, which uses loosely knitted tweed in brown and white. Mrs. White Is Kept Head of Kindergartens Members of the executive board of the Indianapolis Free Kindergarten Society re-elected Mrs. Paul H. White president at a meeting held Wednesday at the office of the so ciety, 824 North Pennsylvania Street. Other officers re-elected were: First vice-president, Mrs. John W. Kern, and recording secretary, Miss Gertrude Baker. New- officers are: Second vice president, Mrs. William H. Insley; corresponding secretary, Mrs. Charles P. Emerson, and treasurer, Mrs. Gideon W. Blain. Mrs. Anton Vonnegut was named a member of the board. Mrs. Clem ens Vonnegut, who has served many years on the board, was made an honorary member. Mrs. Henry W. Bennett and Mrs. Vonnegut were appointed repre sentatives to the council of social agencies. Other members of the board are Mrs. James Cunning, Mrs. E. M. Campbell. Mrs. Henry H. Horn brook. Mrs. Herman Munk, Mrs. James E. Roberts, Mrs. David Ross, Mrs. James H. Taylor, Mrs. Ernest D. Wales. Mrs. Edwin McNally and Mrs. Benjamin D. Hitz. The advisory board was re-elected. Members of the board are Dr. M. L. Haines. Eugene Foster, Alfred Gaud ing. Harry Niesse and Kurt F. Pantzer. Professor Annie E. Moore, mem ber of the faculty at teachers’ college, Columbia university, ad dressed the meeting following th** business session. Miss Kiku Ishihari, head of the kindergarten training school in Tokio, also talked. Miss Grace L. Brown, superintendent of the free kindergartens, gave a re port. Montezuma Girl Becomes Bride of Resident of Indianapolis Miss Clara D. Smith, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Smith of Monte zuma. became the bride of John Joseph Conway, son of Mr. and Mrs. Michael Conway. 1811 North Tal -obott street Wednesday at SS. Peter and Paul cathedral, the Rev. Father Elmer Ritter officiating. Robert Kelly was best man. Miss Mary Elizabeth Kelly, the bride's only attendant, wore a gown of petunia crepe with black slippers and hat, and carried an arm bou quet of fall flowers. Miss Smith wore brown cerige McCormick-Munsch Wedding Is Event at St. Patrick’s Miss Marie Thelma Munsch and Delnert Francis McCormick were married Tuesday morning at St. Patrick's church. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Munsch, 902 Buchanan street. Miss Maurelia Munsch, maid of honor. wore peach taffeta with hat and slippers to match, and carried pink rosebuds. Miss Armella Bau man. bridesmaid, wore gold taffeta Becomes Bride in Wedding at Pastor ’s Home Marriage of Miss Beulah McMee han. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M A. McMeehan. 1112 Windsor street, to James L. Moffett, son of Mr. and Mrs. T. D. Moffett, 306 North Irv ington avenue, took place Tuesday afternoon at 3 at the home of the Rev. Bert O. Johnson. Miss Roma Mabey, the bride's only attendant, wore a pale green ensemble with hat and accessories to match, tnd carried an arm bou quet of pink roses. Kenneth L Hittle was best man. The bride wore a brown ensemble with hat and accessories to match, and carried a shower bouquet of bridal roses. Mr. and Mrs. Moffett have gone on a motor trip. They will be at home, after Nov. 1, at the Wash ington-Audubon apartments. Debutante’s Gift of Roses to Sick Started Junior League BY ELDORA FIELD- Because a debutante had too many roses one day and thought of sending them to a hospital, the Junior League, now- a national or ganization and with a flourishing Indianapolis unit, drew its first breath of life. The girl was Mary Harriman, daughter of the great railroad mag nate. It was in 1904. in New York city, that Miss Harriman, most fav ored child of fortune, but with a heart for others, shared her party flowers. The idea grew’. Friends of Miss Harriman’s joined w’ith her in this unselfish gesture and, during the next year, they were instrumental in having 6.493 bouquets sent to the New York city hospital. Gradually their scope of philanthropic activi ties widened. “We pledge our support for social service work” w r as their slogan. Their idea of an annual enter tainment on a large scale, w’ith which to raise funds for furthering the work of the organization, has been retained by all Junior Leagues, now in every big city and almost every state in the union. The In dianapolis Junior League has given a number of notable annual af fairs. Follies Proved Success Last spring, the “Junior League Follies,” given at the Murat, netted thousands of dollars to help carry on the occupational therapy work at the Riley and Long hospitals. One year a “radio” ball was given and an advertising ball brought in SIO,OOO. In addition to funds raised through entertainment, the Junior League shop at 158 East Fourteenth street, and the Trading Post, 139 West Sixteenth street, are splendid sources of income. The former is a gift shop, recently redecorated and crepe, Princess style, made with a cape collar and long full skirt bow of the same material at the waist line. She were brown lizard shoes and brown hat and carried bride's roses. A wedding breakfast was served at the home of the bridegroom follow ing the ceremony. Mrs. Conway was assisted by Mrs. Jack Thon and Miss Mary Conway. Mr. and Mrs. Conway left for a trip to the southwest. They W’ill be at home after Nov. 1 at 2263 North Pennsylvania street. with hat and slippers to match and carried yellow’ roses. Robert Franz was best man. Ush ers were Thomas Munsch and Thomas McCormick. The bride wore white taffeta and a tulle veil, arranged cap shape with clusters of orange blossoms. She carried Bride's roses and lilies of the valley. A breakfast was held following the ceremony at the home of the bride’s parents. Mr. and Mrs. Mc- Cormick will Be at home at 1220 North Illinois street. Missionary Body Holds Sixtieth Annual Session Sixtieth annual district conven tion of Women's Foreign Mission ary Societies was held at the Metho dist Episcopal church at Eaton to day. Communion was served to delegates from 9 to 9:30, followed by a memorial service, conducted by Mrs. Loren Ross, Muncie. Mrs. Wal ter Werking. Anderson, gave the principal talk during the morning session on “The Open Door.” Luncheon was served at noon. A conference of district elders was held at 1 o’clock. Ellen Studley, Misha wawka. Chinese missionary, who is home on furlough, spoke on “Our Missionary." Election and installa tion of new officers took place at 3 o'clock. A young people’s banquet was served s,t 6 o’clock. Mrs. P. E. Thorn burg, Muncie, was in charge. THE INDIANAPOLIS TIMES with a large and beautiful stock. The Trading Post is a used goods shop and aside from contributions, much interesting goods on consign ment is constantly on hand. Busi ness at both shops is exceedingly brisk. There are 175 Indianapolis mem bers of the Junior Leaguge. About forty-five are on duty each week at the Riley and Long hospitals in the occupational therapy departments. Others are detailed at the two shops and a motor corps for making de liveries, is constantly on duty. Translated Tarkington Works Members also work in the braille department at the Board of Indus trial Aid for the Blind at 536 West Thirtieth street. Several books, one by Booth Tarkington,' were trans lated into Braille last year by the Junior League w’orkers. The Junior League is essentially an organization of youth. A girl is eligible for membership when she has lived in the vicinity for a year and has ended her regular school ing. The Indianapolis league is controlled by a -board of directors, consisting of six officers, elected by the league, and the chairmen of standing committees, who are ap pointed by the president. Three hours’ service a week is re quired of active members from Octo ber to June and any time lost, up to twelve hours, must be made up each year. The Junior League of Indianapolis got on its official feet in February, 1922, when a charter was granted. The first meeting was on March 21, 1922. Present officers are Mrs. Benjamin Hitz, president; Mrs. R. w. s. Owens, vice-president; Mrs. Louis Haerle, recording secretary; Mrs. Robert A. Adams, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Edward E. Gates Jr., tieasure, and Mrs. John Gould, city editor. Lebanon Party Is Feature at Columbia Club Mrs. John C. Ruckelshaus and Mrs. John K. Ruckelshaus, Lebanon entertained a group of friends Wednesday at the monthly luncheon bridge party, sponsored by the Co lumbia Club. Their guests from Lebanon w’ere Mrs. Henry Ulen. Mrs. George Baumeister. Mrs. Car roll. Mrs. Shepherd, Mrs. Hines, Mrs? Donaldson, Mrs. Brennerman, Mrs. De Vaney. Mrs. Keefe, Mrs. Grumes, Mrs. McCullough, Mrs. F'osdick and Mrs. Cassidy. Fofty-two table reservations w’ere made for the party, which was held in the ballroom of the club. Deco rations were carried out in pink and green. Bowls of pink asters were used on the tables during luncheon. Hostesses for the party included Mrs. John C. Ruckelhaus, Mrs. Al bert Sterne. Mrs, Thomas Mahaffey. Mrs. D. C. McCarthy, Mrs. Wallace O. Lee. Mrs. Henry Eitel, Mrs. St. Clair Parry, Mrs Arthur Bradshaw, Mrs. John K. Ruckelshaus and Miss Dorothy Cunningham. Miss Tyner Is Honored With Bridge Party Miss Lucille Tyner, whose mar riage to Eugene Whitehill will take place Saturday afternoon at Central Avenue Methodist Episcopal church, was guest at a bridge party and kitchen shower given this afternoon by Mrs. Charles Dana Rollings, at her home. 1451 Central avenue. Mrs. Rollings served at the bridge tables, which were lighted with pink tapers tied with pink tulle fn a deeper shade. Bowls of pink roses and fall flowers in pastel colors were used in decoration. Guests with Miss Tyner and her mother. Mrs. C. G. Tyner, were Mrs. Thomas J. Finneran. Mrs. Skiles E. Test, Mrs. C. E. 'Whitehill. Mrs. George Hilgemeier Jr., Mrs. Gerald Carlon. Mrs. George Mcßride Hoster, Miss Marjorie Swain. Miss Edna Balz. Miss Josephine Stout, Miss Alice Miller, Miss Beatrice Batty | and Miss Rosemary Clune. Luncheon at Club Slated by Sorority Theta Phi 'Alpha sorority mem bers attending tlie State Teachers’ Association convention will be en tertained at the annual luncheon to be held Friday at the Columbia Club. Members of Zeta alumnae chapter will be hostesses. Honor guests will be Mrs. Ann Wren Wisely, recently initiated honorary member of the Blooming ton chapter, and Miss Rowena Harvey. Ft, Wayne, alumna of Zeta chapter, national editor of the Compass sorority magazine. Other guests will be Miss Julia Shea. Miss Frances Graney, Miss Marie Lenahan. Miss Marie Bag noli. Miss Agnes Shea, Miss Stella Perryman, Mrs. Georgianna O’Hara, Mrs. Alma Oldham, Mrs. Cecelia Rouse. Indianapolis; Miss Janice Gardner. Russellville: Miss Phyllis McKnamen. South Bend: Miss Ma rianna Millen, Pittsboro; Miss Frances Moran, South Bend; Miss Joan Coughlan. Whitney: Miss Mary Margaret Lettlier, Bloomington; Miss Velma Walters. Miss Marian Traxell. Wabash; Miss Ursula Haw kins, Miss Rise Hawkins. Star City; Miss Maude Maroney. Logansport; Miss Esther Lou Angrich, Chicago; Miss Martha Ford, Shelbyville, and Miss Alice Brady, Frankfort. Baritone Will Be Featured in Church Concert Carlton Gauld, baritone, will be presented in concert at 10:30 Tues day morning. Oct. 22. at the Taber nacle Presbyterian church under auspices of the Tabernacle Auxiliary. Breakfast will be served at 12:30, following the concert. Mrs. Henry C. Thorntown Sr., is general chairman in charge of the affair, assisted by Mrs. John R. Curry, Mrs. Joseph Miner. Mrs. O. A. Hoffman, Mrs. Wilbur Dicks, and Mrs. Albert Sea ton. Mrs. W. H. Elvin is In charge of the breakfast, She will be assisted by members of Circle No. 1. Among those who will give parties are Mrs. Edgar H. Evans, Mrs. Thorntown, Mrs. Miner, Mrs. Herbert S. Wood, Mrs. Edward Schurmann and Mrs. Seaton. Unite in Party for Recently Wedded Bride Mrs. James Ray Thomas and her daughter, Mrs.' Bruce Savage, will entertain tonight with a bridge party and china shower at the home of Mrs. Thomas, 3237 Washington boulevard, in honor of Mrs. Harold Gauker, who, before her recent mar riage, was Miss Norma Shuttleworth. Mrs. Thomas and Mrs. Savage will use fall flowers in decoration through the house, and white tapers on the table at serving time. Guests with Mrs. Gauker will be Mrs. Clarence Hansen, Miss Dorothy Kamerer, Miss Mary Jo Lizius, Miss Katy Sue Kinnaird, Miss Nance Penelope Marsh, Miss Isabel Kerr, Miss Catherine Willis, Miss Mar garet Woessner, Miss Mary Elizabeth Davidson. Miss Mildred Jackson and Miss Jean Peterson. CARD PARTIES Social Club of Capital Rebekah lodge will give a card party at 2 Friday afternoon at Odd Fellows hall, Hamilton avenue and East Washington street. Comanche Council No. 47 of D. of P., will entertain with a benefit card party at 8:30 Friday night at Redmen’s hall, Morris and Lee streets. Lavelle Gossai auxiliary will en tertain with cards and bunco Fri day night at 8:30 at the hall, King avenue and Walnut street. Regular card party will be given at 2:30 Friday afternoon by the Women's Auxiliary to the Alten heim at the home. Mrs. Gustav Mack. Mrs. Anna Kortepeter and Mrs. Anna Sage will have charge of the affair. Hamilton-Berry chapter, Service Star Legion, will give a luncheon bridge party Monday at 12 noon at the Home Economics Studio. Mem bers and guests may make reserva tions with Mrs. E. H. Pursel, Mrs. George M. Spiegel and Mrs. O. E. Green. St Patrick’s Social Club will en tertain with a card party at 2:30 Friday afternoon at the school hall. Hostesses are Mrs. Paul White, Mrs. William Menges, Mrs. William Diechman and Mrs. William Ronr i man. * KAPPA ALUMNAE TO GIVE DANCE SOON Mrs. Arley E. McNeeley was ! named chairman of a benefit dance I to be given in November by Mu | chapter, Alumnae Club of Kappa | Kappa Gamma sorority, at a sup | per meeting Tuesday at the home j of Miss Irma Ulrich. 519 Winthrop [ avenue. Assisting Mrs. McNeeley | will be Mrs. Fred C. Albershardt. | Miss Ona Emily Boyd and Miss ' Mary Margaret Patrick. Appointments were made by Miss Margaret Woessner, president, j’ho also appointed Mrs. Culver God frey chairman of the sale of a na -1 tionally known brand of canned j fruit, preserves and vegetables, the ; proceeds to go to the chapter house building fund. ' The next meeting will be held Nov. 12. Additional Society News on Page 20 C \. V- Jfije MODE Black lace shadows pink georgette incrustations on a founda tion of black satin. (Courtesy of the Maison Mag-Helly, Paris.) ,n expedition sent against r\ n, attempting to drag W y the sacred statues with ;s, were seized with mad ; and destroyed, one after iher, so that only one man irned alive to Athens. This Illilili ||SI i, recounting the disasters, surrounded by the women ||wj se husbands had been flaUfllifij §§ id, and each one pierced with the bodkin that fas- jHfJ| laS % S id her garment; so that he (sF? Iff II under their hands. he conduct of these women Swals If! 1 the Athenians with horror, Kpf as a punishment, they obliged HFsg J fie women of Athens to give up f % j(f Dorian dress which they wore, instead to clothe themselves WE Si vW# | the lonic tunic, which had I eed of any pin to fasten it.” ® js| I** \ 1 f HAT the people of Aegina re- ft \ l fused is beside the point—the trap p ;is that the conduct of these zAc j A en was irrationally stupid and ?ave birth to one of the most , c /t. I J \ nsically beautiful garments of VS W \( \ imes, the lines of which are U 1/ VI ' to this day in our modern gar- /[ W ;s. f hought this might interest you- .* “'T'HE people of Aegina re- A . fused; and the members of an expedition sent against them, attempting to drag away the sacred statues with ropes, were seized with mad ness and destroyed, one after another, so that only one man returned alive to Athens. This man, recounting the disasters, was surrounded by the women whose husbands had been killed, and each one pierced him with the bodkin that fas tened her garment; so that he died under their hands. “The conduct of these women filled the Athenians with horror, and. as a punishment, they obliged all the women of Athens to give up the Dorian dress which they wore, and instead to clothe themselves with the lonic tunic, which had no need of any pin to fasten it.” n tt n WHAT the people of Aegina re fused is beside the point—the point is that the conduct of these women was irrationally stupid and yet gave birth to one of the most intrinsically beautiful garments of all times, the lines of which are seen to this day in our modern gar ments. I thought this might interest you tt tt In our rambles about Europe from time to time we just couldn’t help finding any num ber of quaint and amusing mas querade costumes—for your Euro pean can’t live without his fete days, and fete days demand mas querade costumes! So this week we just got our sketch-books, gleaned a few of the best ideas, and then designed for you enough to fill up to the brim—droll perli cious costumes, which will be good not only for Halloween, but for any other parties during the win ter. And you may have the mall by sending your 2-cent stamp to the Dare Department of The Times today. k an OH. so lovely, oh, so flattering. oh. so intriguingly feminine! “Very sheer veils covering eyes are very smart. Mamzelle thus cables us from Paris! tt. tt tt WHO else would dare? For ’tis the black satin foundation that has the pink incrustations, and the whole is overlaid with heavy black lace! Now that we have seen Mag-Helly dare to make it. we very much want to see someone dare to wear it. a a OH say, this is getting to be more fun, even, than we thought it would! And what a revelation of opinions it is! What’s YOUR idea of a fad, a craze, an affectation that has had a very strong hold on the feminine imagination for several seasons now? Just guess what it is! To help you, I can hint that it is a craze for something that has been considered undesirable and even ugly for no one knows how many centuries—and yet is for the moment considered the height of chic. WHAT IS IT? a a Christmas Box Suggestion THERE is nothing like a Christ mas gift that can be amusing, interesting and enduringly helpful. Laugh if you wish, but one of the most intelligently thought out Christmas gifts I ever heard of was one made by a very wealthy girl to her very wealthy dad in the form of anew chauffeur! f Dad was having one unsuccess ful chauffeur after the other, and she just in and interviewed and tried out and trained chauffeurs un til she got the RIGHT one and then presented him on Christmas morn ing! Amusing, but I can think right this minute of one or two very busy and usually tired business men who would positively bless me were I to interview, select and train for them a chauffeur or butler or some thing of the sort. tt tt tt Ail Re voir! Bird W. Baldwin Wins First in Guild Contest Bird W. Baldwin was awarded th first prize for the best poster for the Needlework Guild of America. Miss Geraldine Bly received sec ond prize. Honorable mention was given Miss Ruth Biel. Miss Mary Bittle. Miss Catherine Landon, Miss Myra Triller, Miss Jeanette Waughtell, Marland Haines. Nelson Mahoney. William Kalsar, Edgar H. Smith, R Schwartz and Warren Stump. All are members of the poster design class, under the direction o: Burling Boaz Jr., at the Indian apolis Art school. The posters are made in connec tion with the annual round-up tu be given at the Hotel. English, Oct. 29. v '' i A Party Given by Friend Honors October Bride Miss Hilda Schmidt, 3855 Guilford avenue, entertained this afternoon with a bridge party and handker chief shower in honor of Miss Mary Halstead, whose marriage to Charles D. Van Buskirk will take place Oct. 23. Appointments were carried out in the bridal colors, pink and blue. Pink roses were used in bowls in the rooms, and the tables at serving time were lighted with pink candles. Favors were miniature silver slip pers. Miss Schmidt was assisted by her mother, Mrs. Freida Schmidt. Guests with Miss Halstead, were Miss .Lil lian King, Miss Polly Plummer, Miss Shirley Nelson, Miss Mary Harris, Miss Marion Whetstine, Miss Mary Catherine Falvey, Miss Mildred Arn holter. Miss Dorothy Lawson, Miss Ruby Stout, Miss Marion Hillman, Miss Lois Ann Hodgen, Miss Bety Hanst and Miss Martha May Stan ton of Southport. Welcome Teachers The New SALLY SWEET Styles Flatter The Ankle . . . • • • because they so deft ly combine the snug high arch and slender, grace ful lines, so important footwear with that price less inbuilt comfort so indispensable to the modern woman. Decid edly new styles in au tumn’s most favored colors and leathers . . . affordably priced at .111*- Kitl. Itrown Kid, Black jpP 11^ .Id. I'Htrnt leather, ltlack Suede, Brown Suede. cMmoil “Buy Shoes at StUUM 18 20 “ ‘Tie Shoe Shop” \****MW Washington St. OCT. 17, 1929 Meehan and Busart Rites Solemnized Miss Margaret Meehan, daughter " . of Mrs. Mary Meehan. 521 Dorman y street, became the bride of Walter ‘ Busart. son of Mr. and Mrs. George . Busart. Culver. Ind.. at 9 this morn- ‘ : ill?; at St. Joseph's church. The wedding ceremony was reaTT”’ by Monsignor Francis L Dowd, who aiso was celebrant for the nuptial mass. The chancel was banked with ferns, interspersed with baskets of 1 roses. Miss Bridgett Meehan, sister of the bride, was maid of honor. She .. wore a vionette pink panne satin : gown, fashioned with a fitted bodice, long tight sleeves and full skirt -with uneven hemline. She wore satin slippers to match her gown and a pink felt hat. She carried an arm bouquet of Briarcliff roses. Miss Mildred Busart, sister of the bridegroom, was bridesmaid- She . wore a nymph green gown fash ioned the same, with green slippers and hat and carried Johanna Hill roses. Both attendants wore crystal necklaces, the gift of the bride. Brother Is Best Man Carl Busart, brother of the bride groom, was best man, and the ush ers were Leo P. Meehan and Harry . Earl. The bride wore an ivory satin, gown, with a fitted bodice, long tight sleeves, and full skirt with un-.-,> even hemline, edged with tulle. She _• wore a Chantilly lace and tulle veil, made cap shape, with orange blos soms at the back and clusters on the sides. She carried a shower bouquet of Bride’s roses and lilies. ■ of the valley. Preceding the ceremony, Miss w Victoria Montahi, harpist, played “Sweetest Story Ever Told,” “At •’ Dawning.” and “Venetian Love - Song.” During the ceremony she-, played “I Love You Truly.” During i-, the mass she played “To a Wild Rose,” “Rose in the Bud,” “Beiieve- Me.” Following the ceremony, a wedding I breakfast was served at the home of the bride's mother. - Leave on Motor Trip Mr. and Mrs. Busart have gone on a trip to Nashville, Tfenn., and New York city. They will be at home, after Nov. 15, at Lake Maxinkuckee. Among out-of-town guests were \ Mr. and Mrs. George Busart. Mr..- ■ and Mrs. John Walley, Mrs. Mar garet English. Miss Mildred Busart and Miss Ruth Busart, all of Culver ;• Mr. and Mrs. Edward Lyst. Miss Mary Callahan, Miss Ann Callahan,- ■ Anderson: Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Zurn', Monterey; Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wilson. Plymouth; Mrs. James Han non, Kout.s; Mr. and Mrs. John Busart. Nashville: Mr. and Mrs. Donald Clark, Mrs. Thomas Curran, Miss Anna Murray. Baycnnc, N. J.; Mr. and Mrs. E. Thorn, New York, and Mr. and Mrs. Herman Kapke, Middletown, N. Y. ‘EKissproof How many times do you “make up” daily? The average woman three times; the 5,000,000 users of Kissproof “make up” but once a day! A single application of either Kissproof lipstick or Kissproof rouge • both waterproof) lasts ail day. Waterproof, wearproof, worryproof, these beauty aids can give you greater satisfaction than you dreamed possible. All toilet coun ters.—Advertisement.