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Auxiliary of Medics To Hold Party Woman’s auxiliary to the Indian •polls Medical Society will meet fViday afternoon at the home of Mrs. John W. Carmack, 5145 North Meridian street. A program tv* been planned which will include a group of songs by Miss Helen Brooks, accompanied by Mrs. Prank T. Edenharter. Mrs. Carmack will be assisted by the following: Mesdamio M. B Light, chairman; B. J. Larkin. J. K. Leasure. H. P. Leonard. W. M. Link, J. J. Littell. R. J. Lochry. D. W. Layman. H L. Langdor., A. L. Marshall. H. O. Mertz. A. J. Miche’.l, V). F. Molt. Robert Moore. Ben Moore. W. P. Morton, C. A. Morgan. R. J. Masters. W T. Miller. R O. McAlexander. J. 8. Mcßride. J. A. MacDonald. C. O. McCormick. P. O. Mc- Millan. W. A. Mcßride. P. E. McCown, C. A Nafe and H. F. Noltine. Tuesday, an executive board meeting was held at the home of Mrs. W. F. Clevenger, the presi dent, to arrange for entertainment of guests who will attend the state medical meeting the last of the month. Marie Carroll Host at Party for Nigel Haley Miss Nigel M. Haley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William D. Haley, whose engagement to Claude T. Stratford of Kane, Pa., has been announced, was entertained Wednesday night at a surprise dinner and shower given by Miss Marie Carroll at her home, 1516 Sturm avenue. Appointments carried out the pink and green bridal colors. A wedding cake formed the center piece of the dinner table which was lighted by pink tapers in green holders. Miniature bridal bouquets marked the guests’ places. The hostess was assisted by her mother, Mrs. Marie Carroll and her sister, Miss Helen Carroll. Covers were laid for Miss Carroll, Miss Haley, Misses Mary Helen Adams, Ruth Bowman, Louise Gas kins and Mary Deck Haley. Geneva Fristoe Is Honored at Birthday Party Miss Wilma Lee Taflinger, 1514 East Twelfth street, entertained on Wednesday night with a surprise birthday party in honor of Miss Geneva Jane Fristoe. The house was decorated with garden flowers and the table at serving time was centered with a cake, lighted by old rose candles, on a plateau of roses and greenery. Old rose tapers tied with bows of green tulle marked each place, and low baskets of roses were placed rt each end of the table. Birth day gifts were presented to Miss Fristoe in an attractively decorated lose and green basket. Guests in cluded Mesdames Robert G. Wood, Paul Wilder; Misses Veda Carter, Pauline Rentsch, Patricia Elliott and Neva Young. HIGHLAND TO HOLD LABOR DAY DANCE Announcement of a Labor day dinner dance at 7 Monday night has been made by Highland Golf and Country Club. Swimming and diving events for children will be held in the afternoon. The luncheon-bridge committee, headed by Mrs. Frank Kotteman, also announces that weekly par ties are continuing on Wednesdays. Meridian W. C. T. U. Brands Movies ‘Reproach’ on Nation Mrs. T. P. Templeton was elected president of Meridian W. C. T. U. at a meeting Wednesday at her home. 5225 Central avenue. Other officers chosen are: Mesdames J. P. Seitz, vice-president: Bert S. Gadd. corresponding secretary; G. L. Newby, recording secretary, and Miss Carrie Styer. treasurer. Mrs. Gadd and Mrs. Newby were re-elected. Mrs. Temple ton succeeds Mrs. Lewis E. York. The following resolution was adopted: ‘ Whereas, The Meridian FORMER CITY MAN TO WED IN EAST Mr. and Mrs. Thomas H. Watson, Rochester, N. Y., announce the en gagement of their daughter, Miss Helen Eva Watson, to the Rev. G. Shubert Frye, formerly of Indian apolis. Mr. Frye is a graduate of Auburn Theological seminary, Auburn, N. Y., and now is minister in the First Presbyterian church in Youngstown, N. Y. Dorothy Burns Is Wed Mr. and Mrs. Lee George Burns announce the marriage of their daughter, Miss Dorothy Jane Burns, and Joseph P. Snowball, son of Mrs. Catherine Snowball, which took place Aug. 25 in Martinsville. Mr. and Mrs. Snowball are at home at the Morris street address. Daily Recipe ITALIAN HAMBURG Chop two medium-sized onions and brown in 1 table spoonful of olive oil, adding 1 teaspoonful of sugar. Turn in one pound of hamburg steak, grourd fine, stir tUI well browned sprinkling over the meat as it cooks H tea spoonful of pepper, 1 tea spoonful of salt and 1 tea spoonful of sugar. Add 2 cupfuls of tomatoes, cut in small pieces, or 2 cupfuls of canned tomatoes. Cook gently twenty minutes. Meantime break 1 cupful of spaghetti in inch pieces, cook in boiling salt water. When tender drain, rinse with cold water and stir into the meat. Cook ten minutes, adding water, if necessary. Serve on a warm platter well sprinkled with grated cheese. —WHAT’S IN FASHION?— New Ways of Shawl Collar Coat Directed By AMOS PARRISH NEW YORK, Sept. 3.—’Most everybody likes coats with shawl collars. They're easy to wear i —becoming to nearly everyone— ; warm. 1 But ’most everybody likes variety, too, and heretofore there hasn't been much choice of shawl collars. There was a shawl collar, and if yr'u wanted one it looked much like all the others. This year there is variety. At least five kinds of shawl collars are fashionable. Some of them can be wom in two or three different ways, too. For instance—there’s a collar called tne "lei” shawl, because one way it’s worn it looks like the gar land hung around your neck by native Hawaiians when you take your departure from the island. Effect of Lei This effect is shown in the left hand sketch of the three. And you hardly think of that as a shawl collar at all, would you? But there are two other ways it can be worn, and one way looks just like a one-sided shawl collar, with the right-hand side of the col lar extending diagonally to the waistline, crossing the shorter left side. That’s the most wide-open way to wear it. The sketch shows it in the second position—half open and half closed. And the third way to wear it is wound close about the throat with the chin smuggled comfortably down into the fur. Two-Way Shawl Another new shawl collar that can be worn two ways is shown in the sketch in the center. This is the one-sided, long shawl collar that closes above the waistline. (You can see how far above the waistline the three buttons extend.) Worn as sketched, it’s a mighty comfortable collar for cold days. But on warmer days the two top buttons can be undone and the right side of the collar allowed to fall back in the way of a fur-edged rever. The left side of the collar then falls straight down the front to a point just about on a level with the armhole of the coat. A Question Mark A third shawl-collar—and one i that looks something like this one sided, long shawl—is called the ! “question mark” shawl, because it looks like a question mark made backwards. The right side of this shawl ex tends clear to the waistline and the shorter left side can be tucked under the right, close around the neck, or left to fall back on the shoulder. The lei shawl collar already de scribed is a fashion best for the younger person. But there's anew one for the not-so-young woman too. It’s the squared rever shawl and is shown at the right. Dignified Looking This is quite a dignified looking collar and smartest in the shorter haired furs like mink, kolinsky, Hudson seal and so forth. It’s a flatter looking collar than those of long haired furs described above, giving almost the effect of revers. And it’s set back slightly to frame the face. The fifth fashionable shawl collar you’ll find on fall coats is the one you already know—the regular shawl collar extending about to the waistline, set back on the fabric to stand up and make a frame. It’s good-looking, becoming, com fortable. Not as new as the others but just as much in fashion if you like it best. (Copyright, 1931. by Amos Parrish! NEXT—The fashion for white in the home is discussed by Amos Par rish. W. C. T. U. deplores the conditions of moving pictures, especially the showing of drunken scenes and those that in other ways dishonor the Constitution of the United States, of W. C. T. U. and the na tion, therefore be it “Resolved, That we are asking the producers of the pictures to desist from showing any pictures which bring reproach on the aforemen tioned Constitution.” A program of music and readings was presented by Miss Della Mar garet Templeton. Mrs. Newby led devotions. Mrs. H. T. League, luncheon hostess, was assisted by Mesdames C. E. Carter, J. P. Seitz and J. B. Heath. MRS. KING HOSTESS TO NATAL DAY CLUB Mrs. James King entertained the Natal Day Club Wednesday at a luncheon and bunco party at the home of her daughter, Mrs. J. B. Tonnis, North-Gate, Michigan road. Guests were: Mesdames Frank Lichtenberuer. George A. Fosas, Alice Queisser, Lynn Dickey, Mary Brummer. May Bennett. Marie Foy. J. T. Foeas. J. A. Mills. James Kin* and Mrs. Laurence Olsen ot Fortville. mrs. Fitzgerald is LUNCHEON HOSTESS Mrs. J. J. Fitzgerald entertained today with a luncheon-bridge party in the crystal dining room at the Marott. Her guests included: Mesdames V. E. Butler and her house guest, Mrs. Arthur Butler, Minneapolis; Gage McCotter, C. A. McCotter, Arthur McCord, R. D. MacDanteld, B. F. Leib, John Lau. Fred Brier. Walter E. Jackson and Frank Ward. Celebrate Anniversary Mr. and Mrs. Millard F. Jones, 3429 Kenwood avenue, celebrated their fifty-first wedding anniver sary Tuesday. They have lived in Indianapolis for twenty-four years. Mr. Jones is 78 years old, Mrs. Jones, 76. Plan for Fall Dances Plans for a series of fall dances, the first of which will be held Tues day night, are being made by a com mittee of members of the Little Flower church. Mrs. Hervey Hagel skamp is chairman of arrangements for the first, which will be in the hall at Fourteenth street and Bosart avenue. Hunter’s Rhythm Kings will play. —Your Child Young Ones Should Be Kept Clear of All Funerals BY OLIVE ROBERTS BARTON When I was little my mother took me to a funeral. I knew the lady who died, but she had made no dent in my young life—she didn’t matter to me either one way or the other. I recall that afternoon with un usual clearness, so it must have made an indelible mark on my memory. I sat with a group of dark ladies Patterns PATTERN ORDER BLANK Pattern Department, Indianapolis Times, Indianapolis, Ind. Enclosed find 15 cents for which send Pat- O C 7 tern No. £ D I Size Street City Name State LOVELY DAY MODEL A slenderizing effect is apparent at a glance in this lovely day model. To be smart, the figure must be made to appear slender and that means it must be lengthened in ef fect. Today’s dress will please the most fastidious. It is one of those simple smart types that is ever ready to meet daytime occasions generally for most of us. A crepe printed silk made the original. Style No. 257 may be had in sizes 36, 38, 40, 42, 44 and 46 inches bust. Size 36 requires 3 3 * yards of 39-inch material with yard of 35-inch contrasting. Our large Fashion magazine shows the latest Paris styles for adults and children. Also modern embroidery and instructive lessons in sewing. Price of book 10 cents. * Price of pattern 15 cents in stamps or coin Jet in is preferred). Wrap coin carepoy. THE INDIANAPOLIS TIMES in an enormous dark dining room. Out in the hall there were singing and tremulous voices recalling the virtues of the dead. The long talking out in the hall bored me, the singing coupled with the sad faces of the dark ladies disturbed me. Outdid Best Mourners To my amazement my mother and her friends began to cry. Suddenly the strangeness of it all crashed into my tiny soul and I began to scream. I outdid the best mourners there —I did it so well that—well, never mind, but I had to be led out to the back porch to pass off the rest of my grief. I have v tched other children at other fun* >,ls. I have never ap proved of their being there—not until their age and reason can cope a little with the mystery of death. Because the dramatics of the av erage funeral, kindly and sympa thetic as they may be, are not con ducive to that normalcy we are try ing so hard to achieve in the young er generation. Children React Differently It is not generally known that children have a subconscious fear of death. It is one of those obses sive fears hard to define and diffi cult to deal with. It shows itself in various ways in behavior. There is no good reason that I can see for deepening this terror by emotional occurrences at funer als, particularly when it is not nec essary. With one of the family it is different, but even then the less dramatization, I think, the better. Os course there is a difference in children; some are not sensitive to any melancholy influence, while others need very little to encourage a morbid terror of the unknown. That has to be taken into con sideration. If they can gain a healthy viewpoint of death, that it comes and should be accepted, with out accompanying fear, how much better that is. P.-T. Group to Meet Federation of Indianapolis Par ent-Teacher Associations will ob serve President’s day, Sept. 23, with a luncheon at All Souls Unitarian church. This will be an all-day meeting with a program following luncheon. Sorority to Meet Alpha chapter, Theta Sigma Chi sorority, will meet at 8 Monday at the Spink-Arms to complete plans for a hayride. Mayonnaise With Corn Corn on the cob becomes an en tirely new treat when served with golden mayonnaise instead of but ter. Boil the corn, and salt it as usual and pass the mayonnaise in a small bowl. Hint for Gardeners When you have gardening or other grubby work to do, first put a quantity of cold cream in the palm of the hand and run the fin ger tips across it. The cream will be imbedded under the nails and protect them from staining. Altrusa Club to Meet Altrusa Club will hold its weekly luncheon at the Columbia Club Fri day noon. A Day’s Menu Breakfast — Cantaloupe, cereal cooked with figs, coddled eggs, toast, milk, coffee. Luncheon — Corn fritters, cauliflower salad, stuffed peaches, milk, tea. Dinner — Lima bean souffle, toma toes stuffed with rice and cheese, creamed celery, cress and apple salad, chilled watermelon, milk, coffee. St. Peters to Be Scene of Wedding St. Peter’s Lutheran church at 8 tonight will be the scene of the wedding of Miss Loraine Eisele, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Eisele, 1226 Parker avenue, and Walter C. Sommers. The Rev. K. G. Eisele, Dillsboro, Ind., brother of the bride, will read the double ring ceremony before the altar which will be banked with palms and ferns and lighted by cathedral candles in branched can delabrae. The Rev. W. A. Nordsieck, pastor, will assist. Bridal music will be played by E. H. Yunghans, organist, and Mrs. Irvin Heindenreich will sing. Wear Satin Princess Gowns Miss Eisele’s attendants will wear satin princess gowns with short puffed sleeves and flared skirts. Miss Margaret Swern, maid of honor, will wear yellow and carry Johanna Hill roses. Miss Dorothea Schelter, Hamilton, 0., will wear orchid and Miss Vera Sudbrok, green. They, the bridesmaids, will carry Talisman roses. Leone Eisele, Dillsboro, will be flower girl and Billy Schmidt Jr., Cleveland, ring bearer. Maurice Miller will be best man, and Paul Gerkensmier and Albert Brethauer, ushers. The bride, whose father will give her in marriage, will wear a prin cess gown of silver white bridal satin with a lace yoke rising from a point at the front to form long fitted sleeves and the entire bodice in the back. Falls From Waistline The long, full train will fall from the waistline, and the tulle veil fashioned with a pearl trimmed cap is edged with lace. She will carry a shower bouquet of gardenias and euphorbia. A reception will follow the cere mony at the Eisele home. Among the out-of-town guests will be Mr. and Mrs. Walter Eisele, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Schelter, Betty and Norma Schelter, Hamilton, O.; Mr. and Mrs. William Schmidt, Cleve land; and Mr. and Mrs. Eisele of Dillsboro. Mr. Sommers and his bride will motor east for a honeymoon, the bride traveling in a navy blue and white ensemble with matching ac cessories. They will be at home, after Sept. 20, at 1469 Shannon avenue. Personals Mr. and Mrs. William Thompson, 345 Buckingham drive, have sailed for an extensive European trip. Mrs. O. G. Pfaff, 1222 North Pennsylvania street, is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Coffin at their summer home at Lake Mixin kuckee. Mrs. Mary Traub Busch, contralto, will go to Terre Haute Wednesday to act as judge in the Atwater Kent audition held annually in that city. Mrs. Busch is a local voice teacher. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Madden Jr., Hamburg Place, Lexington, Ky., will be the week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Paul G. Bigler, 3313 Washing ton boulevard. Mr. Madden is sec retary of the polo branch of the Iroquois Hut and Polo Club of Cen tral Kentucky and will play on that team when it meets the Rolling Ridge Polo Club team at Rolling Ridge Sunday and Monday after noons at 3. Mr. Madden and Mr. Bigler were classmates at Prince ton university. Mr. and Mrs. Ferdinand P. Van Der Veer and daughter, 3424 Cen tral avenue, will return late in the week from Wisconsin. Mrs. Ward B. Hiner and son Richard, have returned to their apartment in the Marott, after a trip to Les Cheneaux islands and Canada. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel B. Kelly, Marott, have Miss Elizabeth Leeds Harrison, Louisville, as their house guest. The Rev. George Arthur Frantz and Mrs. Frantz, 3616 Watson road, will return from two months in Wooster, 0., the first of the week. Mr. and Mrs. John W. Culp and daughter, Maurine, 3608 East New York street, have returned from a two weeks’ trip to Duluth, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Walters and son Paul Edward, Dayton, 0., are spending the week-end with Mr. Walters’ parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Walters, 134 North Highland avenue. JEAN PATOU USES NEW PERSIAN IDEAS In his new winter collection of costumes, Jean Patou makes great use of the Persian ideas which he says he got from the Persian exhi bition held last winter in London. That influence shows in his col lection in the use of soft Persian red and rich Persian green. He uses, too, modern copies of old Persian embroideries for trimming on blouses and dresses. BROWN IMPORTANT IN HOME COLORING Brown is getting very important as a decorative color for the home. It makes an effective background color for chintz and a soft warm color for carpet. It 2 ® especially successful as a background color in tapestry furni ture covers and is a good general background color against which to accent the other gayer colors used in your decorative scheme. CORAL AND WHITE FAVORED IN PARIS Coral and white ramains a fa vorite color scheme for evening in Paris. The dress is usually white satin with the coral accents in ac cessories. Jewels, bags, cigaret cases, vani ties —these are of coral. One inter esting gown seen recently was of white satin with coral shoulder straps. “BUDGET BOOK' 1 IS NEWEST FOR HOME An amusing “budget bank” has made its appearance intended to give added incentive to the busi ness of saving and paying bills. Inside the main bank are six tiny banks which you may mark with the various departments of your budget- insurance,” “rent,” food,” and so on.* COLONIAL INFLUENCE HERE 'v K jp Sh&jJ \. n. 'Wy; i The colonial influence is seen in this necklace and bracelet created by Van Cleef & Arpels. Ivory, white gold and coral make them sufficiently exotic for wear with the plainest of gowns, such as this Caroub brown satin afternoon dress by Jean Patou. Flower Mission Activities Are Described by Mrs. Noerr An army cot for a bed, a tomato box for a table and moldy canned peaches for a diet—hardly a setting conducive for the cure of tubercu losis—was the picture drawn by Mrs. Fred C. Noerr, district visitor for the Indianapolis Flower Mis sion, describing one of many pit iable cases that have come under her observation, in her monthly re port to the board of directors of the Flower Mission at a meeting this forenoon in the Architects and Builders building. While the boy was made more comfortable and good food supplied in place of the peaches, Mrs. Noerr pointed out that little progress can be made with patients who must be cared for in their homes. The Flower Mission, specializing in the Card Parties Olive Branch Social Circle will hold a card and bunco party at 2 Friday at Banner Whitehill Furni ture Company. Mrs. Adah Staley and Mrs. Naomi Bill will be host esses. Sacred Heart Altar Society will hold a benefit card party at 8:30 Friday in St. Cecelia clubrooms. CITY POLO CLUB TO PLAY KENTUCKIANS Iroquois Hunt Club of Lexington, Ky., will meet the Rolling Ridge polo team in games at 3 Sunday and Monday at the Rolling Ridge field. A number of week-end parties have been planned in honor of the vis itors. John E. Madden Jr. of the Lex ington team and Mrs. Madden will be week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Bigler, 3313 Washington boule vard. Madden and Bigler were roommates at Princeton university. The Biglers will be among the hosts who will entertain. Their party will be Monday night. Sorority to Hold Supper Alpha Gamma sorority will hold a buffet supper tonight at the home of Miss Lucille Morrison, 4627 Col lege avenue. Hostess at Luncheon Mrs. O. L. Huey entertained five guests at luncheon today at the Marott. Cheapest Insect Spray You Can Use to Kill ..fttS fluid into the blood Laboratory-Tested Super-Strength TAKES LESS-KILLS QUICKEST case of chronic tubercular cases, hopes to have its own hospital soon, where patients may be isolated and scientifically treated. Mrs. Noerr reported that 213 calls were made during August to sixty one families with two or more pa tients in most of the .homes. Six were admitted to Sunnyside sana torium. A total of 2,229 quarts of milk were dispensed and a number of special diets ordered. Mrs. James H. Lowes, treasurer, and Mrs. James D. Ermston, secre tary, also made monthly reports. Mrs. David Ross, president, pre sided. It was the first meeting in two months, the August meeting having been omitted because of the death of Dr. Ross. SPECIAL SELLING SCHOOL and SPORT OXFORDS AT AN OUTSTANDING PRICE HI oammmmmmm Black and Brown I ————— Combinations Rubber and Leather Soles. Low and Medium Heels. An event that affords the greatest opportunity ever offered at such decisive savings. Windows ARI Orders Before JM ml mJRm. m A j Promptly Bu *‘ ng 4 West Washington Street Filled SEPT. 3, 1931 Marriage of Miss Uhl Is Solemnized Miss Charlotte Uhl. 3911 Ruckle street, and George Seidensticker Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. George Seiden sticker, 3720 North ifennsylvania street, were married at 11:30 this morning in McKee chapel of Tab ernacle Presbyterian church. The Rev. J. Ambrose Dunkel officiated. The chancel was decorated with palms and ferns, which formed a background for the altar. Miss Florence Uhl was her sis ter's maid of honor. She wore a frock of green crepe trimmed with brown fur, brown hat and ac cessories, and a shoulder bouquet of Johanna Hill roses. Lee D. Fox was best man. The bride, whose brother-in-law, Thomas E. Grinslatie, gave her in marriage, wore her traveling suit of brown wool crepe, with an egg shell satin blouse, brown hat and accessories. She wore a shoulder corsage of gardenias. Mr. and Mrs. Seidensticker left immediately for a wedding trip. They will be at home on their re turn at 6221 Broadway. The bride is a former student of De Pauw university and is a mem ber of Kappa Alpha Theta sorority. Mr. Seidensticker is a graduate of Wabash college and a member of Beta Theta Pi fraternity. Mrs. Seidensticker is a sister of Mrs. Thomas E. Grinslade, 3956 Central avenue. Jane Willis to Be Entertained at Bridal Shower Miss Gladys Hackleman and Miss Gertrude Delbrook will enter tain tonight at Miss Delbrook's home, 4254 College avenue, with a kitchen shower and bridge party honoring Miss Jane Wilhs. whose marriage to Adrian Nail will take place Sept. 12. Guests will include: Mesdames J. F. Brubaker, Pearl Hackle man. W. F. Delbrook. Glenn Douglas. Carl Gueisser. Don Delbrook. Hubert Wood small. Norman Baxter, Robert Hittle. Misses Jane Messick. Jane Bird. Mildred Cooke. Alice Carter and Anna Louise Bur kert. TEA TO BE GIVEN FOR LIL DAGOVER Executive board and committee chairmen of Indianapolis Indorsers of Photoplays will entertain with a tea at 3:45 Friday at the Colum bia Club in honor of Lil Dagover, famous German actress, who will be in the city en route from New York to Hollywood, where she will be affiliated with Warner Brothers- First National. This afternoon, members of the board will be among those who will greet her on her arrival at the municipal airport. Dance to Be Held De Molay Sunrise dance will be held from 6 until 9 Monday morn ing at the Riverside pavilion. Her bert Smeltzer is in charge of ar rangements.