Newspaper Page Text
OLD-TIME TYPE OF PICTURES RETURNS TO POPULARITY Heavy Old }Gilt Frames Come Back i BY HELEN WELSHIMER NEA Servie* Writer NEW YORK, Aug. 27.—The pic ture frameup is going back to its old tricks. The very same type of pictures that Martha Washington hung on the walls at Mt. Vcmon, and Eng lish duchesses chose for their din ing rooms, in the days when people had time to eat long breakfasts and appreciate art, are hanging high to day. Maybe clustered curls and trailing skirts have instituted an era of dig nity and charm in pictures. Be that as it may, the new mode is in keep ing with the candleglow period. Colonial furniture has returned and wtih it, Colonial art. Prints Coming Back Colonial prints, French prints and English prints are risking their quiet simplicity against the hodge-podge of modernistic color. When merely the faces are used, heavy, round-gilt frames are very attractive. Old-time silhouettes, painted on glass, are being framed in wide, heavy maple, or black walnut, ex actly as they were when your great grandmother danced the minuet. They go well in pairs, gracing the tops of harrow book cases, or man telpieces. Square molding, void of curves, is the vogue for all modern art, both new and revived. Step-molding, it is sometimes called, because of the way it is blocked. Stage Coach Returns The boat scenes, so popular for a long time, have disappeared down the river, and the old stage coach has taken its place. English and early colonial scenes, showing a stage pulling up at the village tav ern, are immensely popular. They should be used in narrow black frames, the simpler the better. The tendency is to call attention to the scene itself. The old, ornate frames are distinctly out of the modern picture. Hunting scenes are being ap proved everywhere, especially for use in libraries, dining rooms and halls. Horses, hounds, and the gay crim son coats which colonial riders fa vored add a vivid touch of color to an otherwise somber wall. French art from yesterday, also immensely popular at the present moment, deals mainly with figures of women clad in the softly colored, pastel costumes of a few generations ago. The maple frames are con sidered best for this type of picture. Modernistic Art Popular Modernistic art, especially that of the French school, is also good today. A mad splash of colors is perfectly permissible and desirable if it is done with that free, wide sweeping touch which can catch and hold the attention. Studied details of photographic clearness aren’t particularly desir able now. Many of the old French flower prints are used against blue mats, in charming fashion, and finish with a narrow gold frame. Bird pictures, which show daubs of flaming color, are popular for porches, and colored glass mats, designed especially for rooms in which gay draperies are used, add a cheerful note. Variety of Frames Good Modernistic carved wooden frames, metal frames, round Swedish pewter frames ... all are good. A picture may be used in the upper part of the glass. One long mirror places a view of Mount Vernon above the shining surface. Any shape, no matter how curved and twisted, is accepted. What you choose must depend on the type of room in which it is to be placed, and the harmony of your other furniture. DINNER IS GIVEN FOR ALTRUSANS Members of the Indianapolis Al trusa Club whose birthdays are in June, July and August, were enter tained with a dinner at the Ethelenn tearoom, Tuesday night. Preceding dinner they took an airplane trip at Mars Hill airport. Covers were laid for Mrs. A. Otto Abel, Mrs. Bernice Henley, Mrs. Pearl Tucker, Misses Nellie Frame, Helen Claytoh, Katherine Daily, Mary Ann Fitzsimmons, Bertha Ginn, Geraldine Hadley and Mamie Larsh. Hostesses were Mrs. Abel and Miss Frame. Sorority Will Meet Members of Sigma Alpha Chi sor ority will hold their regular meeting at 7 tonight at the chapter house, 1232 Park avenue. Drink Grape Juice ...and keep your, Girlish Figure r Famous diet author* ■pV it? says Welch's pure juice of luscious Con ,4H cords should be on K\every reducing or nj weight-control diet Keeps your body !]£■ energized, nourished, ■rregulated. Absolutely H M non-fattening! The I \/ ■ more you drink, the ,1 ■; better you look and I \ isl nvt. to Welch's, Dspt w. ■1 \ ■ Wtstfield, Sew York, ■ U for scientific tceyjhtrcontrol ■j\\ II Insist on Welch’s—pure, I \ UB unadulterated grape juice If Wk pasteurised. Six liberal 1 W vH portions to the pint..more ■ I JTi vH if diluted with l|] Bhh water, and many prefer ■ J I it so. Greatest breakfast II CxHB fruit drink in America... kss than 5c • portion! STAGE COACH POPULAR PRINT Hfc v .m, I tZsz £|l —Photos from Wanamaker’s. . ... Above—The Stage Coach, an early American painting by E. L. Henry, chooses a wide white mat and narrow black frame, the suggested method for framing all colonial pictures. Below —Claude Monet’s fishing scene illustrated the way in which modernistic art uses stepladder frames which have a touch of the picture color in their wood or metal. Former First Lady of Mexico Centers Interest in Home Bu United Press NEW ORLEANS, Aug. 27.—Amer ican wives need not be chary in trusting husbands if they follow the first rule of home-making, Senora Carmen Garcia Portes Gil said while visiting New Orleans. The young wife of the former president of the Republic of Mex ico has as her chief interest her home her second interest the homes of her people—the people of Mexico. Vivacious was the former first lady of Mexico. Charmingly she discussed her loves—children, beau tiful laces, dancing and tennis. Os her dislikes—divorce and the Amer ican game of bridge, she had less to say. “A woman's first interest should be her hornet If she makes her husband a good home, she need not worry that he will forget her. Chief Interest Is Child “A woman, Senora Portes Gil continued, “should know how to prepare a meal for her husband, how to keep house and look attrac tive and sweet at the same time.” Senora Portes Gil continued that the ideal wife should enjoy her hus- Family Menus BY SISTER MARY NEA Service Writer Some of the most popular restaur ants and tea rooms specialize in curries. The homemaker will find that her family will welcome this type of dish at home and she can add variety to her menus at small cost. Curry, like all spices and condi ments, has practically no direct nu tritive value, but is valuable as a stimulant to the appetite and an aid to digestion. Curry powders Daily Menu LUNCHEON—Cream of corn soup, croutons, lettuce rolls, peach dumplings, milk, tea or lemonade. DINNER Curry of lamb; buttered lima beans, stuffed tomato salad, elderberry pie, milk, coffee. naturally vary and are of Oriental origin. Tumeric, coriander seeds, cumin, cardamons, ginger, caraway seeds, black and red pepper, cin namon, mace, pimento, mustard and fenugreek are tl.e ingredients com monly used in the preparation of the many curry powders. Cook Powder With Ingredients. Keep in mind that the secret of the perfect curry lies in thoroughly cooking the powder with the other ingredients that are used in the dish. It is not sufficient merely to add it as additional seasoning to the dish. Lamb curry is specially good, but veal, beef or chicken are almost equally popular in curries, Left-over meats often gain inter est served with curry. Lamb Curry One pound lamb, 1 onion, 1 tart apple, 3 tablespoons butter, % tea spoon salt, 1 tablespoon curry pow der, 1 cup stock or water, 2 table spoons shredded cocoanut, 1 cup of milk, cooked rice. Cut meat into dice and roll in flour. Melt butter in frying pan, add meat and quickly cook until brown. Remove meat and add onion peeled and chopped and apple chop ped but not pared. Add curry powder and cook until onion is brown. Add meat, salt, stock or water and cook one hour, closely covered. Then add milk and cocoanut and simmer gently for 45 minutes. Turn into a border of hot cooked rice and sprinkle with a little shredded cocoanut. The rice can be served in a separate dish if more convenient. Chutney sauce is the traditional relish to serve with a curry and adds a tart, spicy touch that is most de]ig&ul band’s sports, should enjoy dancing and always present herself to him in as attractive manner as possible. “My chief interest,” she smiled and spoke in Spanish, “is my 3-year old daughter Rosalva.” Rosalva came tumbling in —a small, vivacious mass of human en ergy, ready for a grand rumple. Strangers, however, brought a chance, and a sophisticated little miss bowed and said good morning in her native tongue. “I am going to bring Rosalva up to know how to keep house for her man, to know how to cook and sew. She will have governesses who un derstand the simple arts of home making.” Classes for Mothers Senora Portes Gil’s chief hobby, she said, was the Children’s Pro tective League of Mexico, of which she is president and one. of the founders. “We have started a system of milk stations, baby clinics, playgrounds, and classes for teaching mothers how to feed and clothe children properly. We are so proud of it,” the senora said. “I do not like to think of mothers through Mexico, loving their chil dren as we love Rosalva, worried and unhappy at their l/slplessness when their babies are sick, poorly clothed and neglected while they must be working. “I think it the duty of society to try to help the oppressed,” the senora smiled. “We play, though,” she said, and her face lighted up. “You know Mexico is a very gay place—we dance, wear beautiful clothes, and have a very gay time.” Shower Party Held in Honor of Bride-Elect Miss Violet Margaret Ellerkamp, whose marriage to Leßoy Brethauer will take place Sept. 16. was guest of honor at a surprise miscellaneous shower given Tuesday night by Mrs. Anna Tennant and Miss Mary June Harvey at Miss Harvey’s home, 21 South Addison street. Decorations and appointments were in the bridal shades, peach and green. Favors were peach and green parasols. At serving time the table was centered with a mound of or ange blossoms, topped with a min iature bride and bridegroom. Hos tesses were assisted by Mrs. E. W. Harvey. Guests were Mesdames Arthur Van Camp, Columbus, O.; Emma B. Hottell, Ella Ellerkamp, Theodore Underwood, Mae Westerfield, Cor win Sensney, Harold Cork, Freder ick Morrison, Isabella Sellmer, Robert Blankman, Robert Meyers, H. V. Hammond, Homer Clark, Misses Betty Hendricks, Eunice Johnson. Daisy Reagan. Mary Bry ant, Elizabeth Abell, Carolyn Tiege. MISS PHILLIPS IS~ ELECTED LEADER Bu United Press GENEVA, Aug. 27.—Miss Lena Madesin Phillips of New York was elected president of the New Inter national Federation of Business and Professional women at a meeting here Tuesday. Miss Henrietta Barris and Miss Helen Fraser, both Americans, were among the vice-presidents elected. Chapter to Meet Alpha Tau chapter. Alpha Zeta Beta sorority will hold a business meeting at 8 tonight at the home of Mrs. Russell Gude, 543 Highland avenue. Meeting Is Slated Alpha chapter, Delta Tau Omega sorority, will meet with members of the Chi Sigma Chi fraternity at tbfe Rpiplf- Aypy [ CT, f n> T THE INDIANAPOLIS TIMES Tired Hubby Entitled to Stay Home BY MARTHA LEE And then there is the woman whose idea of married life consists of going some place and doing some thing or else having people in for a party every night. Her days are taken up with mak ing plans for the evening’s enter tainment. An evening at home is lost motion for her. When she is not dragging her husband off to some affair or another she is keep ing him busy after hours squeezing oranges and lemons and making other modern preparations for an “at home.” If her' husband is a jolly sort who needs constant stimulation to keep him on his toes the arrange ment is not so bad. But the man who works all day in an office or store, who is busy eight hours fight ing the financial tattles necessary to keep the home establishment go ing, is not very apt to want this sort of thing for a steady diet. Quarrel May Result He is more apt to want relaxa tion, peace, a chance to be dull and stupid if he wants to be. He is more apt to want to read than to talk; to 101 l back in a chair instead of playing the gay host or the life of the party. Going home, night after night to the prospect of going over to the Jones’ or having the Smiths in for bridge is not the sort of relaxation that keeps a husband a happy and contented man. If he is a belligerant type, a quar rel is the outcome. If he is the long suffering sort, eventually a barrier is raised between the husband and wife. Stays Home All Day The question one woman wants to know (and I suspect her strong ly of being the type who just can’t sit home a minute), is whether a woman is called upon to adapt her self to her husband’s way of think ing or whether she should use her influence to adapt him to her ways. Dear Miss Lee—l have been married several years to a good man who is a splendid provider. He has one fault that causes us constant trouble. I am a person who likes company and likes to (to. I stay home all day taking care of my home and getting meals for my husband. X devote the whole day to him and his interests. When evening comes I am ready for a little excitement. And he is a dead stick. He never wants to go any place nor have any company. He goes, simply because I make plans for u& without consulting him. but it always mean; a auarrel and it partially spoils my good time. He says he is tired when he comes home at night, though I don't see why he should be. I do as much all day as he does. He believes he should have a certain amount of sleep every night, and that go ing out interferes with his hours. I say X get sick and tired of staying home all the time. I am alone all day and when night comes I am ready to go out to see people and do things. la it-up to me to adapt myself to his wav of thinking? Must a wife always do what her husband wants to, regardless of what she wants? M. A. In most families the problem is worked out by compromising. The husband gives in so much and the wife so much. And the difficulty is solved without much trouble. Compromise Advisable You require too much giving in on the part of your husband. And when he won’t give in of his own accord, you trick him into having to go your way. That hardly is fair. He may not be as robust as you. He may require more sleep, as he says. You say he is a splendid pro vider. Tlxat means mentally or physically he is very active. Since you are such a gregarious soul, why not get some of your “gadding” over with before the din ner hour. Join a couple of after noon bridge clubs. Get in your daily meal of seeing people before your husband comes home at night. And make a compromise with him. If he willingly will go with you once of twice a week, that you willingly will stay home the other nights. If you stay home that often, you may get acquainted with your husband and find him to be quite as good company as you go outside your home to find. GOVERNMENT CLUB WILL HOLD PARTY Ira Hendrixson, Shelbyville road, will entertain members and friends of the Marion County Good Govern mentrClub with a dinner party Saturday night at his home. Those attending will assemble at Keystone avenue and Prospect street at 2 and go by automobile to the Hendrixson home. Mrs. Hazel Washburn is chair man of the program committee. Mrs. Jessie Travis heads the arrange ments committee, assisted by Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kepner, Mrs. R. Watler Jarvis, Mi’s. Walter Pritch ard, Mrs. C. B. Riley, Mr. George Mueller, Miss Edith Cherry and Frank Cones. Mr. Jarvis, chairman of the games committee, will have as his assistants Miss Margaret Mindock, Miss Thelma Dillman and Reese Boggs. Will Initiate Tivo Delta chapter. Sigma Delta Zeta sorority, will hold rough initiation tonight at the home of Miss Louise Mayer, 1156 Dawson street, for Miss Mildred Fulle and Miss Mayme Hamilton. Party to Be Held Miss Fartha Atherton. 811 Parker avenue, will be hostess for a meet ing of Beta chapter, Delta Chi sor ority, at her home tonight. Follow ing the business session members will form a golf party. Mrs. McKee Hostess Western College Alumnae Club members will be entertained with a garden-bridge party Friday, Sept. 5, at the home of Mrs. Myron McKee, Cold Springs road. Reservations should be made with Mrs. McKee. Glove Stretcher In these days of light, washable gloves, a glove stretcher is almost a necessity. It prevents the chamois from growing stiff and narrow, as it otherwise might if not worked com ply epough, while gtili dafflv * Miss Wilcox to Be Guest at Shower Miss Marie Chevrolet will enter tain with a bridge party and mis cellaneous shower tonight, at her home, 4327 Central avenue, in honor of Miss Mary Jane Wilcox, whose marriage to Dr. Alan Sparks will take place at SS. Peter and Paul cathedral Sept. TO. Decorations and appointments will be in the bridal shades, pink and blue. At serving time the tables will be lighted by blue tapers in crystal holders, tied with pink tulle. Master Buddy Stewart will pre sent the shower gifts. The hostess will be assisted by her mother, Mrs. Arthur Chevrolet. Guests with the bride-elect and her mother, Mrs. Russell A. Wilcox, will be Mrs. Robert Walker, Chi cago; Mrs. H. E. Wilcox, Mrs. Guy L. Sparks, Mrs. Fred Bee son, Mrs. Russell Hottel, Miss Marjorie Wilcox, Miss Mary Lou Curran, Miss Jane Crabb, Miss Theresa Moore, Miss Mary Kather ine Dyer, Miss Josephine Keller, Miss Mary Fletcher and Miss. Doro thy Cutshaw. Patterns PATTERN ORDER BLANK Pattern Department, Indianapolis Times, Indianapolis, Ind. Enclosed find 15 cents foi which send Pat- . 1 * tern No. O 1 D Size Street City Name State SCATTER FLORAL PATTERN The stylists who pick and choose from all Paris has to offer have brought many cotton and linen frocks for midseason. And this one is a beauty in dusty pink tones in pique in tiny scatter floral pattern. It’s straight and slim and plaited. They are laid in kilted effect st either side, forming front and back panel that gives height to the fig ure. The- bodice has a guimpe yoke of white pique which is repeated in cap sleeves. It is long-waisted. It gives the appearance of a hip yoke belted at the natural waistline. Style No. 616 comes in seizes 16,18, 20 years, 36, 38 and 40 inches bust. In the medium size, 3% yards of 39- inch material with yard of 39- inch contrasting. Pattern price It cents in stamps or coin (coin is preferred). Wrap coin carefully. We suggest that when you send for this pattern, you Enclose 10 cents ad ditional for a copy of our large Fashion Magazine. BRIDGE FETE GIVEN FOR MARY MADDEN Miss Mary Madden, whose mar riage to Robert Schmutte will take place next month, was honor guest at a bridge party and linen shower given Monday night by Miss Frances Carter and Miss Ruth Hall at Miss Hall's home, 3536 North Meriuian street. Decorations and appointments were in the rainbow shades. Minia ture brides were given as favors. Guests with the bride-elect were Mrs. E. L. Pavey. Miss Martha Ga raghan, Miss Kay O’Donnell. Miss Carmelite Nolan. Miss Alice O'Brien, Miss Helen O'Brien, Miss Helen Nolan. Arrange Dinner Dances Members and guests of the Coun try Club of Indianapolis will be en tertained with a dinner dance at the clubhouse Saturday night. A din ner dance also will be given Labor day. Reservations may be made at && shh PARIS, Aug. 27. HO-HO, they never stay away from gray for long! There were hints and hints about it in the midseason showings of the couturieres in April and May, and now that the fall and winter col lections are over, the final verdict is that there is more than a hint of it in the air now for the coming season. In fact, so strongly do the really important couturieres hint about it, that I for one predict a gray trend —and woe to the Stocking and shoe and the bak guys who don’t start in and manufacture gray acces sories ! As Monsieur Jacques Heim says, gray is en elegant color, and beige never can take its place in this respect. Women of distinction and elegance have always favored it, while women less sure of their taste have feared it. Monsieur Jean Magnin has al ways favored this color, even when iie was almost alone of the Haute Couture to do so. He stresses the fact in conversation that for sev eral years the grays have been much, much more beautiful and alive than the grays of mother’s days, but adds that women as yet are not convinced of this and still hesitate about wearing this lovely color on the grounds of its coldness. This despite the fact that grays are no more cold than beiges, and less so, since they lend themselves to warm rose and yellow tones. New grays, then are in, and this is the only really new’ color for this coming winter and spring. The clever woman, upon reading this and knowing that we neavah give a bum steer to our deah publik, will go shopping around for shades of gray that suit her, and wisely outfit herself in this color before everyone else does. tt a a OH yeah, and ’tw’as only $35! Honestly, now, wasn't that a bargain? “A bargain!” hisses La Bridge Fete on Program for Women Meridian Hills Country Club will entertain with a golf widows’ bridge party at the clubhouse at 2 Satur day afternoon. Mrs. C. E. Collins is chairman, assisted by Mrs. Wal ter Krull. The regular monthly luncheon bridge party will be held at the club at 1 Tuesday afternoon, Sept. 9. Mrs. George C. Moore, chairman, is be ing assisted by Mrs. George Ma honey. Several special events are being planned for Labor day. A men’s golf tournament will be held, with one qualifying round for the men’s club championship. Luncheon will be served at noon and dinner from 5:30 until 8. Wednesday, Thursday and Friday, Sept. 3, 4 and 5 the ladies’ club championship tournament will be held. Miss Kyle Becomes Bride of R. C. Blessing in Home Rites At a simple ceremony performed at 8 this morning at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Kyle, 2232 North New Jersey street, their —liter, Miss Susanna Jane Kyle became the bride of Robert C. Blessing, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Blessing, 832 North Emerson avenue. The service 1 before mem bers of the immediate families and a few friends by the Rev. T. W. White, former pastor of the Me ridian Heights Presbyterian church, before the fireplace, which was banked with palms and ferns, inter spersed with baskets of fall flowers. Mrs. Roy E. Pape, sister of N the NEWS OF SOCIETY FOLK Mrs. Walter Shiel and son, Roger, 1304 Central avenue, and Mrs. Mar tin McDermott and daughter, Ce celia, 4233 Washington boulevard, have gone to Hot Springs, Ark., for a week. Mr. and Mrs. Hulbert Smith and daughter, Patricia, 3963 North Penn sylvania street, have returned from a motor trip through northern Michigan. Mr. and Mrs. George Meredith and children. Trenton. N. J., will come this week to visit Mrs. Mere dith’s father, Dr. E. J. Brennan, 3325 Central avenue. Mr. and Mrs. Volney B. Fowler and children, Jananne and Ted, New York, are visiting friends and relatives in Indianapolis, where they lived formerly. David Symington. Marott, will go to Elkhart Friday to spend the week-end and Labor day with his parents. Among. Indianapolis folk at the South Shore inn, Lake Wawassee, are Mr. and Mrs. Thomas H. Close, Mr. and Mrs. E. G. White, Mr. and Mrs. O H Strawmeyer, Mr. and Mrs. Boyd W. Templeton, Miss Mildred Falender, Miss Hortense Falander and L. A. Strawmeyer. Jack Sweeney, Hampton court, is at Lake Chapman for a short stay. Lawrence Cummins Jr. and Ed ward Manouge are visiting friends at Lake Wawasee. Mr. and Mrs. John Lynch, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Quinn and Michael O’Connor are at Lake Wa wasee. Mrs. Roy Adams and her daugh ter, Mrs. William H. Macomber, Kendallville, who are spending the summer at the Adams home at Lake Wawasee, have gone to Chicago for several days. Mrs. Robert H. Dietz, Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Stempfel and Miss Diana Dietz will spend the week-end and Labor day at Lake Wawasee. Mrs. Albert Gall, 2965 North Me ridian street, has returned from Lake Wawasee. Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Weeds, 214 East Fifty-first street are at the Edgewater hotel, Chicago. Mas Katherine & Ksaute* Cold Chic Secretary in her lady-like shriek. Well, it was—take your ex ample for instance of paying $lO or sl2 apiece for three gray bags that get dirty the first time you carry them, never clean properly, and cost a fortune to keep even semi-cleaned, and this one at that price in gray reindeer—which can be cleaned by yourself and fine sandpaper. In the long run, figure it out—and let's get back to work! u u u Work means asking you if you have already sent your 2-ccnt stamp to the Dare Department of The Times for the illustrated leaf let telling you HOW to make those smart skirts and sweater tops that are so practical for au tumn wear? Every tricky kind of a skirt is explained here, too— just send for the leaflet and see if you can’t make all the skirts you would ever need from our di rections? tt tt u AND a Jeanne Lanvin suit—you might know it! For she only could do such interesting things to a tailored ensemble, with descret cutting of the material, subtle full ness, real chic. The dress has two pockets and skirts interest. The coat is three quarter and large sleeved, and the material is brown woolen, with a weaving through it of colored threads. Nice? tt u a I’M telling you, the flat white ermine fur belt I saw at tea the other day, worn by a luve-lee lady in black georgette, was too simply divine! The buckle was diamonds —you know, they call that strass these days—and she wore a strass necklace with a pendant of ermine tails with this outfit by way of jewelry! a a u Au Rcvoir! (Copyright. 1930. bv The Associated Newspapers.) CARD PARTIES Quigley Auxiliary Council No. 2 will have a bunco, euchre and card party at 8:30 Thursday night at Druid’s hall, 1300 South Meridian street. Mrs. Nicholas Heiob is hostess. Opening card party of the season, sponsored by the Woman’s Repub lican Club of the west division of the Fourth ward, will be held at 8 to night in South Grove club house. Mrs. Harmon A. Campbell is chair man. Ladies of the Altar Society of St. Catherine’s church will give a card and lotto party Thursday at 2:30 and 8:30 in the school hall, 1115 East Tabor street. Magnolia Circle No. 4 will enter tain with a benefit card party at 2 Friday in Redmen’s hall, Morris and Lee streets. Social Club of Sacred Heart par ish will entertain with a bunco and lotto party in St. Cecelia’s club rooms at 2:15 Thursday. Women of Mooseheart Legion will give a card party at Moose temple, 135 North Delaware street at 2:30 Thursday afternoon. bride, was her only attendant. She wore a capucine crepe frock with hat and slippers to match. The bride wore a raisin brown silk ensemble with a flesh chiffon blouse, felt hat and kid slippers' in brown and a. strand of pearls, the gift of the bridegroom. A small reception was held fol lowing the ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. Blessing have gone on a meto- Mo thro—’' the east and Canada. They will be at home after Oct. 1 at 1129 Hawthorne lane. Mr. Blessing was graduated from Butler university, where he was a member of Sigma Chi fraternity. Springs road, will go to Chicago for several days Sunday. Mrs. Royal Fowler and Miss Lillie Fowler, w’ho have been guests of Mrs. O. S. Runnels and Mrs. F. S. Bon have returned to their home, Monclair, N. J. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Daugherty and son, Robert Travis, Denver, Colo., who have been visiting Mrs. Daugherty’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. George H. Brown, 2619 West Wash ington street, for the past three weeks, returned to their home Mon day. A number of dinner parties were given in their honor. Mrs. Minnie Brown and Clifford Daugh erty returned to Denver with them. Miss Mary Louise Sliiel, Miss Maxine Furgason and Miss Patricia O'Connor, who spent the week-end as the guests of Miss Martha Ann Rush, Cincinnati, have returned home. MISS JACOBSEN IS CITY MAN'S BRIDE Announcement is made of the marriage of Miss Viola Jacobsen, daughter of- Mrs. C. M. Jacobsen, 1214 Linden street, to Harold Tay lor, which took place Sunday after noon at Grace Baptist church, the Rev. H. B. McClanahan officiating. Mr. and Mrs. Taylor lvave gone on a trip to Cincinnati. They will be at home after Sept. lat 1308 Pros pect street. Sponsor Lawn Social Members of the Pennsylvania Railroad Women’s Aid will sponsor a lawn social, card party and dance at Pennsy park and gymnasium, 71 South State street, Thursday, Fri day and Saturday nights. Employes division band will play. Pennsy Keystone Six orchestra will play the dance music. Dremntaking- Instruction* Thimble Shoppe W Specialize in Cutting and Fitting. 419 When Bide. U North AUG. 27, 1930 Miss Kinsley Is Bride in Home Rites Miss Mary A. Kinsley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John M. Kinsley, 3519 Birchwood avenue, became the bride of Paul D. Whittemore, son of Mr. and Mrs. B. M. Whittemore; St. Louis, at a lovely candlelight service at the home of the bride's parents at 8:30 Tuesday night. The service was read by the Rev. Cornelias Smith of St. Joan of Arc church, before an improvised altar | of palms, ferns and lilies, which was lighted by two seven-branch cande ; labra. White satin ribbons formed an aisle from the newel post to the | altar,' down which the bridal party j walked. Ralph Duncan, soloist, sang a | group of songs, including “All, Sweet ! Mystery of Life” and “I Love You ! Truly.” He was accompanied by Carl Kiefer, pianist, who also played the “Bridal Chorus” from “Lohen grin” for the processional and Men delssohn's "Wedding March” for the recessional. Gowns Made Alike Miss Dora Whittemore, St. Louis, sister of the bridegroom, and Miss Mary Stapleton, Lima, 0., were bridesmaids. They wore gowns made alike of point d'esprit over satin, with fitted bodices, puff sleeves and long lull skirts. The high v aist lines were marked with narrow girdles of grOsgrain ribbon to match their gowns. They wore moire slippers to match the dresses and carried coral colored roses and delphinium. Miss Whitte more wore delphinium blue with a crystal necklace, the gift of the bride. Miss Stapleton’s gown was coral with coral crystal necklace, the gift of the bride. William Kaiser, Cleveland, w'as best man and Fletcher T. Dolen, St. Louis, was groomsman. The bride, who was met. at the bottom of the stairs by her father, wore an ivory satin gown made princess style with a long fitted bodice, puff sleeves and ankle length skirt. She wore ivory moire slippers and a pearl necklace. Wore Mother’s Veil She wore her mother's wedding veil of tulle, held in place with a pearl band. The veil was shirred at the back, caught with orange blossoms. She carried a shower bouquet of white roses and lilies of the valley. Following the ceremony a recep tion was held at the Avalon Coun try Club for fifty guests. Mrs. Kins ley wore peach lace with a shoulder corsage of roses and Mrs. Whittc more wore black lace and chiffon with a similar corsage. The bridal table was centered with a tiered cake on a plateau of pink and blue flowers, with garlands of smilax and ferns. A trio composed of Mr Keifcr, pianist; Fred Noble, violinist and Clarence Morrow, cellist, played during the receiving hours. Mr. Duncan sang “Dream,” by Bartlett; “Indian Love Call,” and “Only a Rose.” Left on Motor Trip Mr. and Mrs. Whittemore have gone on a motor trip to Virginia Beach and through the eastern states, the bride traveling in a gray georgette ensemble with, accessories to match and a red travel coat trimmed with fox. They will be at home after Sept. 15 at 6129 Cen tral avenue. The bride attended Butler uni versity, where she was a member of Delta Zeta sorority. Mr. Whitte more was graduated from Washing ton university, St. Louis, and is a member of Sigma Chi fraternity. Among the out-of-town guests were Mr. and Mi's. Stapleton, Mrs. Margaret O/Sullivan, Mrs. M. F. Downs, Miss Winifred Stapleton, -Bernard Stapleton, alt of Lima, O.; Mr. and Mrs. John Grady, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Dolen, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Boots, Miss Nora Murphy, Muncie; Edw’ard Kinsley, French Lick; Mrs. Michael Wann and Miss Katherine Finley, Newcastle. FREE—MARCEL FOE A LIMITED TIME ONLT This coupon rood for FREE finger nave if shampoo is taken, or rood for FREE marcel capably given un der expert supervision on Monday. Tuesday and Wednesday, 9:30 to 5:30 and Mondav and Wednesday evening. 6 to 9:30. Avery small charge for all other treatments. CENTRAL BEACTT COLLEGE 2nd Floor Odd Fellow Bidr. Li, 0432. BE BEALTIFCI# “When I started taking Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound I could hardly do my housework. I was so nerv ous and weak from Change of Life that I had to lie down very often. I heard about the Vege table Compound in a booklet which was left at my door. I am doing all the housework for a family of four and it keeps me on my feet. I have taken six bottles and I have gained strength and flesh.” —Minnie* E. Hicks, R. R. #2, Rushville, Indiana.