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The Indianapolis times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1922-1965, November 14, 1931, Noon Edition, Image 7

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NOV. 14, 1031
Fish, Game
Enthusiast
Will Speak
Community welfare department
of the Woman's Department Club
will hold its discussion luncheon at
12:30 Wednesday at the clubhouse.
William F. Collins, director in the
Izaak Walton League of America,
will talk or “Indiana s Conservation
Problems.’’ The program will include
a short recital of bird calls by
Elliott Tibbetts, a bird lover and
BUthor of nature poems, followed by
a business meeting.
Mrs. John Connor, chairman, and
Mrs. Lewis A. Bade, vice-chairman,
w|U be assisted at the door by Dr.
Mabel Bibler, Mesdames Victor
Kendall, Oscar E. Lewis, Edward S.
Sudlum, O. P. McLeland, Arthur W.
Mason, Harry E. Watson and Arthur
G. Willis.
Mrs. Robert Shingler and Mrs.
Robert Louis Konecke will be in
charge of the luncheon, and Mrs.
Floyd C. Bell and Mrs. Laura H.
Osterhage of the dining room.
Reservations may be made with
Mrs. Charles Tripp, Mrs. Charles B.
Crist and Mrs. B. S. Daugherty.
The 10 o’clock class will meet
Wednesday morning at the home of
Mrs. H. B. Burnet, 4417 North
Pennsylvania street.
Annual luncheon of life and
charter members has been canceled,
it has been announced, following a
committee meeting, by Mrs. Albert
J. Hueber and Mrs. E. L. Lennox,
respective chairmen. Both groups
will receive special recognition at
lhe twentieth anniversary celebra
tion Feb. 29.
Literature-Drama department will
sponsor two poetry contests, one for
club members, another for Indian
apolis high school students. Prize
for the first will be a book of poems,
for the latter, ,$5.
Entries must be mailed to Mrs.
Harley W. Rhodchamel, department
chairman, before March 15, and
prizes will be awarded at the April
meeting by the speaker for the day.
Mrs. Eleanor Mercein Kelly, author
of the Basquerie stories.
Judges in the contest will be Mrs.
Everett M. Schofield, club presi
dent; Mrs. J. F. Edwards, Mrs. Carl
Taylor and Mrs. Thor Wesenberg.
W. C. T. U.
Olive Branch W. C. T. U. will
meet at 2:30 Tuesday in the Olive
Branch Christian church. Devo
tions will be led by Mrs. Frank Deer.
Following the business session, Mrs.
Alonzo Huls will give a report of
the state convention recently held
in Lafayette. Mrs. Lillian Smith,
president, will preside.
Thurman Union will meet with
Mrs. Gertrude Hampton. 740 Roache
street, at 2 Tuesday. Mrs. Fannie
Stewart will have charge of the
praise service. Scripture lesson will
be read by Mrs. Aurelia Hampton,
music will be furnished by the
Thurman quartet, and Mrs. W. D.
Willy, director of Christian citizen
ship, will be the speaker. Mrs.
Elizabeth J. Jackson, president, will
preside.
Carrie Rose W. C. T. U„ will meet
at 4 Wednesday, Nov. 18, with Mrs.
Catherine Davidson, 871 West
Twenty-fifth street.
Frances Washington L. T. L. will
meet at 1:30 the third Saturday of
every month at the home of the
chairman. 967 West Twenty-seventh
street. Visitors are welcome.
Mary E. Balch Union will meet
at the home of Mrs. Mary Pierson.
924 North East street, at 1:30
Thursday. Mrs. John Rader of the
Wheeler City Rescue Mission, will
give the scripture reading and de
votions. Mrs. Herbert Thurston will
speak on the subject of ‘‘Social
Morality.” Highlights from the re
cent Lafayette W. C. T .U. state
convention will be given by Mrs. El
bert Moore, president.
Frances Cleveland union will hold
its institute at 1 Wednesday after
noon, Nov. 18, at the home of Mrs.
Harry Orme, Bluff road. Mrs. Alta
Roberts, county evangelistic presi
dent, will lead devotions. Several
officers will be present. Mrs. Milton
Murphy will preside.
Edgewood-Longacre union will
hold its institute at 10 Wednesday
at the Edgewood Methodist Episco
pal church. Devotions will be given
by the Rev. M. O. Robbins and Mrs.
Alta Roberts, county evangelistic
director. Luncheon will be served at
noon. Any woman in the neighbor
hood interested in the union is in
vited to attend.
uLMER STOUT GIVES
NIECE IN MARRIAGE
Elmer W. Stout has gone to New
vork to attend the bedding of his
niece, Miss Elizabeth Stout, formerly
of Indianapolis, and James Davis,
son ot Thomas J. Davis. Cincinnati.
The ceremony will take place at
St. Batholomew church at 4:30 this
afternoon.
Miss Stout made her debut in
New York and is a member of the
New York Junior League. Stout
will give his ncice in marriage.
Singers Will Wed
Announcement has been received
that the marriage of Miss Rosemary
Pfaff, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Mark Pfaff. formerly of Indianapo
lis, to Sudworth Frazier. Brooklyn,
N. Y., will take place Monday at
the home of the bride’s parents,
at Flushing. L. I. Both are singers
and will appear in concert together.
Phi. Omegas to Meet
Indianapolis Alumnae chapter,
Phi Omega Pi -orority, will meet at
2 next Satiydav afternoon for
bridge at thy home of Miss Imo
gene Mullins, 5730 East Washing
ton street, with Miss Clara A.
Moore as assistant hostess.
Rush Plans to Be Made
Alpha chapter, Theta Sigma Delta
sorority, will meet at 8 Monday at
the home of Miss Dona Faucett,
2508 East Washington street. Plans
for a series of rush parties will be
made.
Mother's Club to Meet
Delta Gamma Mothers’ Club
bridge section will meet at 1 Mon
day for luncheon at the home of
Mrs. A. S. Beaulien. 660 East Forty
second street
CHAIRMAN OF BAZAAR
-*** -wil
Mrs. Robert Elliott
In the Realm of Clubs
MONDAY
The New Era Literary Club will
meet for a Thanksgiving luncheon
1 at the home of Miss Blanche Mc-
Fadden, 967 Lexington avenue, with
Mrs. J. D. Kinzer as assistant hos
tess. The Thanksgiving offering
will be taken.
I “Changing Russia” will be the
' topic for the Monday Conversation
Club, which will meet with Miss
Della Dearborn, 2022 North Alabama
1 street.
Review' Club will meet at 2:30 at
the home of Mrs. Claire McTurnan,
321 East F’ifty-ninth street. Tree
j book reviews will be given by Mes
dames David Allerdice, J. Jerome
Littell, and Joe Rand Beckett.
I Irvington Woman’s Club will meet
with Mrs. H. N. Goe, 128 South Rit
i ter avenue. Discussion leaders will
| be Mrs. John Kingsbury and Miss
\ Mary Mcßride.
Carnelian Club will meet at the
| Central Lodge tearoom, Twenty -
i eighth street and Central avenue.
| Mrs. G. E. Bowman, Mrs. Robert
i Endsley and Mrs. Elwood Ramsey
will be hostesses.
TUESDAY
Dulcet Club will meet at the home
!of Mrs. William Bockstahler, 317
1 East Thirty-seventh street. Mrs.
Leslie Clancy will be assistant hos
tess.
Artemus Club will meet for a
covered dish luncheon at the home
of Mrs. O. C. Dorrah, 5808 North
New Jersey street. Members will
sew on garments for the Indian
apolis Day Nursery Christmas box.
Francis Hamilton will be the assist
ant hostess.
Chalcedony Club will hold a
luncheon at 12:30 at the home of
Mrs. O. H. Bradway, 515 East
Thirty-sixth street. Mrs. Oscar J.
Ensley, program chairman, will be
I assisted by Mrs. Harry W. Dawson
| and Mrs. E. H. Enners.
| Mrs. Allen T. Fleming, 3640 North
i Meridian street, will be hostess to
i the Independent Social Club.
Expression Club will meet with
Mrs. R. G. Null, 4225 Boulevard
I place. The program will be given
by Mesdames Arthur J. Randall,
Glenethel Thrush, Frank Burns.
Mrs. Harold M. Trusler, 651 East
Twenty-third street, will be hostess
to the Multum-in-Parvo Literary
Club. A continuation of the study
of China will be -held by Mrs. Wil
liam H. Polk and Mrs. A. John
Roob.
Heyl Study Club will meet in the
clubrooms at the Rauh Memorial
library. A study of the World war
will be directed by Mesdames J. W.
Haley Jr., Horace M. Banks and
J. K. Grubb.
Fortnightly Literary Club will
meet at the Propylaeum. The pro
gram will include two papers, “The
Lees of Virginia,” by Miss Sue Howe,
and “This Singing World,” by Mrs.
Stacey B. Lindley.
Mrs. D. E. Kramer, 5527 Univer
| sity avenue, will entertain the Irv
ington Chautauqua Club. The pro
| gram will be by Mesdames H. W.
Haworth, W. S. Lockhart and H. O.
1 Pritchard.
WEDNESDAY
Anagnous chapter, Epsilon Sigma
Omicron, will meet with Mrs. Bert
I Gadd, 2130 Prospect street, with the
i program by Mesdames H. H. Pow
| ers, Francis McCabe and George W.
I Kuffsmith. Music will follow the
program.
Gues, day will be observed by the
Ephamar Club at the home of Mrs.
Edward Reinhardt, 214 North Tre
mont street, with Miss Florence
Reinhardt as assistant hostess. A
Thanksgiving program will be pre
sented by Mrs. Edward Wischmeier,
Mrs. Elizabeth Uncnrwood, Mrs.
Lloyd Kirk, and Mrs. Matt Harris.
Irvington Catholic A /omen’s Study
Club will meet wh i Mrs. R. J.
Smith. 444 North L>e Quincey street.
Mrs. William Strack will give a re
view and R. I. Richardson from the
Red Cross will speak.
Chapter F, P. E. O. Sisterhood,
) will give a musical tea at the home
DANCE HEAD
Bp
JB
Miss Mary Negley
Miss Mary Negley is general
chairman for the annual fall
dance of Phi Tau sorority, which
will be held at the Indianapolis
Athletic Club Thanksgiving eve.
Jack Tilson's orchestra will play.
Other members of the committee
are sses Thelma Kinneman and
.Katherine Burghard.
Mrs. Robert
EUiott
is general
chairman
of the
bazaar
to be given by
the Ladies'
Auxiliary
of the
Altenheim
Wednesday
at the Home,
Twentieth
street and
Capitol
avenue.
Supper will
be served
from
5 to 8.
of Mrs. George A. Van Dyke, 535
North Central court, with the offi
cers as assistant hostesses.
Minerva Club will continue Its
study of the life of George Wash
ington. Mrs. E. S. Cummings, 4228
Guilford avenue, will be hostess, and !
Mrs. K. V. Ammerman will give the i
paper.
Mrs. William Bartholomew, 3218
North Capitol avenue, will be hos
tess for the Oct Dahl Club. Lunch
eon will be served.
THURSDAY
Portfolio Club, with clubrooms in
the Propylaeum, will meet for din
ner and a meeting. Mrs. Anna Ray !
Burns will give an address, “Riding
a Cock Horse.” The supper com
mittee is Mr. and Mrs. Simon P.
Baus, Mrs. Kate Milner Rabb, and
Miss Florence Fitch.
North Side Mothers’ Club will
meet at the home of Mrs. B. C.
Johnson, 4125 Broadway, Miss Mary
Pratt will speak, and a musical pro
gram will be in charge of Mrs.
Frank Dilliter.
Mrs. Charles T. Trueman, 827
Eastern avenue, assisted by Mrs. C.
E. Pogue and Mrs. C. A. Sammie
will to the Ladies Fed
eral Club.
A Thanksgiving program will be
given at the meeting of the After
math Club at the home of Mrs.
Arthur W. Mason, 536 Sutherland
avenue. Talks will be by Mrs. T. W.
Demmerly and Mrs. P. H. Yant.
Mrs. John A. Sink will give a
musical program.
Beta Delphian chapter will meet
at 9:45 in the parlors of Fletcher
American bank. Discussion on
“Early English Literature” will be
led by Mrs. C. S. Ober, assisted, by
Mesdames J. E. Barcus, A. R. Young,
F. E. Williamson, C. D. Elliott and
C. H. Berry.
Thursday Lyceum Club will meet
with Mrs. M. A. Baltozer, 424 East
Forty-ninth street, with a review of
Priestley’s “Angel Pavement,” by
Mrs. F. M. Smith.
FRIDAY
Indianapolis Women’s Club will
meet at the Proyplaeum. Mrs. Thor
G. Wessenberg, and Miss Ernestine
E. Bradford will speak.
Mrs. G. B. Taylor, 37 East Thirty
seventh street, -will be hostess to the
Culture Club. A program continu
ing the study of Canada will be giv
en by Mrs. A. A. Ogle and Mrs. Hen
rietta A. Dillen.
Irvington fortnightly Club will
meet at the home of Mrs. C. H.
Winders, 3942 Central avenue, with
Mrs. W. B. Farmer assisting. Pro
gram leaders will be Mrs. O. S
Flick and Mrs. G. M. Cornelius.
SATURDAY
Magazine Club will have a guest
day with Mrs. Demarchus Brown as
the speaker, and a musical program
by Mrs. Fred H. Knodel. The meet
ing will be at the Y. W. C. A., and
hostesses will be Mesdames W. C.
Borcherding, T. D. Campbell, A. J.
Clark, H. J. Coerper, and Miss Mary
Brown.
Girl Scouts
Troop 30, Mrs. Roy McNair cap
tain, met in the gym of the North
M. E. church Wednesday. The troop
will meet Tuesday in the social room
of the church. Jeanne St. Pierre
of Troop 31 is the new lieutenant.
Mrs. Alfred Noling, captain of Troop
31, invested Elizabeth Marshall, Jane
Leasure, Phyllis Johnson and Martha
Cravens at Friday’s meeting. The scouts
held a swimming party at the Antlers
Friday. Princess Der Ling visited the
last meeting and talked with the girls
on Native Customs.”
bad as candidates: Vivian
Tribble, Hertha Manthey and Betty Evans.
A topsy-turvy meeting was held Tuesday.
Program for the campfire is in charge of
Patrol 3, Virginia Stull, leader.
Fifty-four girls were present Monday
at Troop 34 s meeting. Mrs. Lewis Will
sey, captain, invested Winifred Amick,
Rosemary Leslie, Mattie Sue Winc'nell and
Marian Snyder. Annetta Montgomery’s
patrol had charge of campfire.
Girls of Troop 36 entertained Boy Scout
Troop 88 Tuesday night. Katonka patrol
had charge. Four O’clock patrol arranged
details for the meeting. Mrs. Paul Smith
is captain. Patrol 3 has selected “Light
ning as its name. A contest is being
conducted on inspection. Penalties r o st
one cent. With the proceeds, a party will
oe given.
Daniel is a candidate ol Troop
3-. which meet Wednesday. Mrs. Abner
Frv. captain. Lois Ross was invested.
Evelyn Williams re-registered with the
troop.
Troop 38. Mrs. J. F. McCormick, cap
tain. met monday at Briehttwod M K
church Francis Henderson is a candi
date. Mrs. G. E. Beale, lieutenant oi me
troop, with a father of one of the Girl
Scouts, took the troop to Northern Beach
today. • Ten girls Dassed fire-building.
A wiemer and marshmallow roast were
held. *
Anew troop. 16. will meet for the first
time on Thursday, at Wallace Street Pres
byterian church. Mrs. Dorothy Brannon
will be the new leader.
New candidates of Troon 49. Mrs. Gay
lord Wood, captain, were: Eleanor Jane
Hoston. Edna Mav Lewis. Betty Black and
Bernice Cohen Joan Hickman and Lois
Ruth Lilleblad were invested. Ten Scouts
in the troop will give a tea to pass hostess
badge. Asa troop, the girls are sewing
for the Family Welfare Association, and
contributing to the Needlework Guild.
Mrs. Charles Cole, captain bt Troop 49.
; fnvested Grace Brooks. Friday. Eloise
Fultv. passed table setting and bedmaking:
Rona Jay compass: Svlvia Harrison. Com
pass. health and observation.
Fifty-eight scouts of Trcop 42. Mrs.
Alma Lemen. captain, met at Hawthorne
community house Wednesday. Virginia
Buchanan. Genevieve Moore, Barbara
j Trusty. Helen Marier. Marv Warmoth,
I Juanita Jones and Annabelie Anderson are
! candidates. Wood-Nvmphs patrol, com
, nrised of new candidates, will arrange the
next program. Mrs. Charles Perrine is su
i pervising a hike this afternoon for second
| class girls in the troop.
Troot) 51. Mrs. Charles Dobson, captain,
met at New Augusta high school Friday.
Marv June Crawshaw. Barbara Plinkens.
Henrietta Simmons. Nina Harvey. Juanita
| Ogden are candidates. Rosemary Dobson.
Joharme Meyers and Ruth Faulk received
second class badges at the Parent-Teacher
Association. Helen Collins of Troon 24. as
• stated with the aieeting and will act as
buglet.
THE INDIANAPOLIS TIMES
Art Curator
Will Make
Club Talk
——
Miss Anna Hasselman, curator of
paintings at John Herron Art In-
I stitute, will be the speaker at the
dinner meeting of the Indianapolis
; Business and Professional Women’s
Club Thursday night at the Wom
an’s Department Club house. Mrs.
Mary Traub Busch w ? ill be hostess.
A musical program will be pre
sented by the La Shelle male quar- I
tet, composed of Edward La Shelle,
Hugh M. Mason, William H. Brad
ley and Carl J. Lauber, with Miss
Boon Blue Brown as accompanist.
Arrangements are in charge of
the educational committee, with
Miss Grace A. Speer as chairman.
Miss Lucy E. Osborn, president, will
preside. Miss Grace Norwood will
give a report of the educational
round table at the recent biennial
convention. The musical program
follows:
y OCBI
‘•Drink to Me Only With Thine
Eyes’’ Old English
“Serenade’’ Shubert
“Invictus” Huhn
Quartet.
Vocal Solors —
“My Native Land’’ Gretchanlnoff
“Hills of Gruzia” Mednikoff
“The Sleigh’’ (ala Russo) Kountz
La Shelle.
Vocal—
“ Mother o’ Mine” Burleigh
I “Pale Moon’’ Logan
“Wake, Miss Dindy” Warner
Quartet.
i Vocal Solos—
‘‘Nobody Knows the Trouble I’ve
Seen Johnson
“The Glory Road” Jacques Wolfe
“An Exhortation” Cook
La Shelle.
Voeal—Light Opera Selections.
Quartet.
Patterns
PATTERN ORDER BLANK
Pattern Department,
Indianapolis Times,
Indianapolis, Ind.
Enclosed find 15 cents for
which send Pat- e q
tern No. C 1
Size
Street ,
City
State
Name '.
I
EUGENIE MODEL
Here’s the new Eugenie model
with gored circular skirt that will
flatter the height of your figure.
The square neckline is new and
generally becoming. The short
puffed sleeves with the tenderly
fitted lower sleeves create the fash
ionable broad shoulders. The waist
line is given a pinched-in effect
through pointed treatment that
gives emphasis to the molded basque
bodice.
Black sheer velvet with W’hite lace
made the original Paris model.
Style No. 659 comes in sizes 16, 18,
20 years, 36, 38, 40 and 42 inches
bust.
Plain shade velvet, black crepe
satin and dark green crepe marocain
are fascinating schemes.
Our fall and winter fashion mag
azine is ready.
Price of book 10 cents.
Price of pattern 15 cents In
stamps or coin (coin is preferred).
Wrap coin carefully.
FLETCHER CLUB TO
GIVE ANNUAL FETE
Annual party of Fletcher Trust
Women’s Club will be held Monday
night at the Ethelenn tea room,
3710 North Meridian street, accord
ing to announcement by Mrs. Merle
Piper, president.
The club is composed of approxi
mately seventy-five women em
ployes of the Fletcher Trust Com
pany and its twelve branches.
Miss Margaret M. Shipp, manager
of the company's safe deposit de
partment, is chairman of the group
arranging details of the party. Din
ner will be served prior to the en
tertainment.
Members of Miss Shipp's commit
tee include Misses Rosemary Bos
son, Kathryn Hartley, Fredricka
Wheeler, Bertha Rocap and Lillian
ReinfeLs.
Mrs. Tracy Hostess
Mrs. Ernest A. Tracy, 321 North
Beville avenue, entertained mem
bers of the Vems Cordis sorority
Thursday with a luncheon bridge
at her home. A short business ses
sion was held. t
WHAT’S IN FASHION?
You’ll Like a Smart Vionnet Coat or Dress
Directed By AMOS PARRISH
NiiW YORK,
NOV. 14.
When you buy
that dress with
the softly
draped neckline
—the one that
resembles alittl
last year’s cowl
but is flatter
to the left / jL;
In a diag- / ,/ /
ttons above i y —— jjr s'
u can say, r|S||jSgMMk - '' ...
d
r li\ // j\ a nee to ;
the season j f V 1 ! I \ for^her.
fluffy white i I ||| S I \ that^giw
renue Mon- \I J ( J \ \ \
;alon Where \ \(\\ J \\ J^ s ts
eations has | y \* ‘ p one)
and higher—you can tell
your friends, “That’s Vion
net's new neckline.”
When you see a coat that
wraps well over to the left
side and closes in a diag
onal line w T ith buttons above
the w r aistline, you can say,
“A typical Vionnet coat sil
houette.”
When a neighbor appears
with a dress with bodice
draped in criss-cross lines,
you can exclaim. “Oh, so
you’re going Vionnet, too.”
Vionnet (pronounced Vee
o-nay) is certainly a fa
miliar W'ord in the fashion
world this year. Many of
the most popular dress and
coat details of the season
bear this name.
What does it mean? Well,
it’s the name of the most
famous Parisian designer—
Madeleine Vionnet. She’s
an attractive woman of
middle age with fluffy white
hair that she lets fall soft
ly about her face.
Her dressmaking estab
lishment 'is an imposing,
high-ceilinged mansion on
the tree-lined Avenue Mon
taigne and the salon Where
you view your creations has
a ceiling and doors of frosty
gray Lalique glass of mod-
ernistic design.
All the lights in the room
are hidden. The salon walls
are frescoed with tall, slen
der Grecian figures (the way she hopes you’ll look
when you wear her clothes!) and about the walls
are lettered some of the mottoes that express her
ideas.
“To steal the work of an artist is to rob a bene
factor.’’ “Lie if you like, provided the lie is beau
tiful.” And many others, equally emphatic.
Low gray chairs and sofas are ready to make you
comfortable while you watch the parade of man
nequins.
Camp Fire Girls’ Activities
Committee of awards will meet at
the Y. W. C. A. at 9:30 Nov. 21. All
girls taking rank at the Christmas
council fire are requested to be
present at this meeting.
Cakenscho group of School 62 selected In
dividual names and learned the fire light
ing ceremony. Miss Willodean Nease,
guardian, and Miss Vivian Moeller, assist
ant guardian, met with the group Mon
dav. _____
Girls of the Ayancanku group. Mjss June
Weir guardian, observed Armistice day
with a patriotic program at their meeting
Wednesday and planned a visit to WAR):
soon.
Ohitava group of School 54 made plans
to make glorified glass at the next meet
ing. Norma Renihan was a guest at the
meeting. Mrs. Mary Heagy. field secretary,
met with the group.
White Water Lily group of Blue Birds
met Thursday afternoon . with Esthermae
Ashton, leader. Each. Kiri is making a
village of pasteboard.
Taivateca group of School 46. Mis Mar
tha Scott, guardian, learned to tie knots
at the meeting Thursday. This is a re
auirment for firemaker’s rank.
A hike to Garfield park was taken to
day bv the Primrose Bluebird group. Elsie
Hurt, leader.
Ednamae Lewis was hostess at a birth
day party given at her home Wednesday
afternoon, with members of the Lewa
Camp Fire group of School 66, Mrs. A. L.
Jenkins, guardian, as gueets. The girls
played bunco and prizes were won by
Betty Kramer. Bett.y Jane Schurr and
Catherine Jones.
Tayusda group of School 7 hiked to Gar
field park today for a nature study ex
cursion.
Program committee, composed of Esther
mae Ashton, Vitallas Alt,ing, Barbara
Brake, Charlotte Klepper and Ann Her
man of the Wapemeo group of School 51.
Miss Margaret Marshall, guardian, planned
a program for the coming month.
Following girls were hostesses at the
Needlework Guild exhibit Wednesday night
at the All Unitarian church: Esther
mae Ashton, Vera Carmichael, Vitallas
Card Parties
A card party will be given by the
Ladies’ Auxiliary to the Fraternal
Order of Eagles at 8:30 tonight at
Eagle hall, 43 West Vermont street.
Mrs. William Beswick will be in
charge.
Fifth Sunday union meeting com
mittee of the Brotherhood of
Locomotive Engineers and the auxil
iary will give a card party tonight
in the Moose hall. Mrs. Bert Clow
is chairman.
First of a series of tournament
card parties to be given by the
Sacred Heart church will be held at
3 and 8:30 Sunday at the parish hall,
I South Meridian and Union streets.
, Mrs. R. E. McKinney and Frank
Lauck are chairmen.
Committee for the fancy work
booth of the bazar td be held soon
by Prospect auxiliary, O. E. S., in- j
vites members and friends to a card
and bunco party today at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Scott Uland,
338 Sanders street. *The hosts will
be assisted by Mesdames Fred Span
gler, Edmund Winchester, Henry
Denges, Harry Weghorst and Min
nie Wienke.
LUNCHEON BRIDGE
IS GIVEN AT HOME
Mrs. Michael J. Healey enter
tained the following guests at
luncheon and bridge Thursday at
her home, 2324 West New York
street: Mesdames Henry J. Peters,
Richard Fletemeyer, Carl Print
zinger, Joseph J. Eilers and Russell
T. Sweeney.
Yellow flowers and yellow and
bronze' appointments were used in
decoration.
SORORITY SLUMBER
PARTY IS PLANNED
Delta Tau S' rna sorority will en
tertain ton .'i. at Whispering
Winds with its annual dinner
i bridge and slumber party. Miss
I Emma Dobbins is chairman of ar
rangements. Thosp present will be:
Mesdames J. Horton Bailor. Garrett T.
Brownine. Howard Caulf.eld. James Fleenor.
Gilbert Gee. tamer Welsh. Llovd Roselle.
Glen Hueston Howard Knam>. Misses Rox
anna Hammond. Emma Dobbins. Maraaret
Davton. Helen Letu'eman. Marv Orton.
Frelda Luekhardt and Sva W^ddelL
A New Vionnet Dress and Coat
dies; used in the bodice to give the
criss-cross effects (as in the dress sketched).
In coats you’ll see the Vionnet sleeve cut in one
with the back or front of the bodice section; the
high button closing; the new balloon and muff
sleeves; use of fur in criss-cross effect (as in the
coat illustrated).
(Copyrißht. 1931. bv Amos Parrish)
Monday: Do you know when black-and-white Is
tbe smartest thing to wear? Amos Parrish tells you.
Alting. Lenore Snethen, Virginia Neffle,
Elenor Jane Fullenwider, Charlotte Car
penter. Jane Wilcox, Catherine Jones,
Mary Jane Quillen, Jeanette Armitage.
Anokiwwakl group of Brazil. Mrs. Amos
Potts, Riuardian, wrote letters to children
of Porta Rica, to whom the girls of the
group are sending a treasure chest. The
group met at the home of Mary Jane
Anderson, president.
Otyokwa group. Miss Dorothy Weaver,
guardian, and the Wild Rose Blue Bird
group held a combined meeting Monday
at the Irvington Methodist Episcopal
chuch. Margaret Heagy is leader of the
Blue Bird group. Miss weyl of the WKBF
radio station and Capitol Dairies gave a
hea.th talk to the group. .
At the third meeting of the training
course held for Camp Fire leaders, the
honor system was studied. Glorified class
was used as a handcraft project.
Spatter printing was practiced at the
meeting of the Tanda group at the Engle
wood Christian church Wednesday after
noon. Mrs. Mary Heagy, field secretary,
met with the group.
Newly organized group of School 78,
under the leadership of Miss Dorotha
Weaver, field worker, elected the following
officers: President, Mary Ellen Huggins,
vice-president, Mamie Betz; secretary,
Mary Anna Fox; treasurer. Ruth Sylvester,
and scribe, Mary Louise Fox. The follow
ing girls were guests at the meeting:
Louise Stroup, Martha Scott. Ruth Syl
vester, Florence Scott. Hazel Fowler, Kitty
Cole and Betty Jane Hadley.
Nowetompa group of School 54, Mrs.
Jean White, guardian, hiked to Brookside
park today where they are studying the
trees and gathering leaves for spatter
printing.
Now group is being organized at School
58. Miss Helen L. Nichols, executive sec
retary, introduced the Camp Fire program
to the girls Monday afternoon.
Pawotobeha group of Franklin, Mrs.
Charles Goldsmith, guardian, plan to have
a ceremonial soon. They also are planning
to help with the local Red Cross subscrip
tion drive.
Okicipa group of School 80 planned a
two months’ program at their meeting
Monday.
At the meeting of the Wokitan group
Thursday, the girls worked on individual
name symbols and honors. Mrs. Daisy
Smith is guardian.
Jean Seward and Lois Irvine were Quests
of the group at School 43 Tuesday after
noon. Miss Oorotha Weaver met with the
group.
Ayashe group of School 33 planned a
two months’ program at their meeting
Tuesday. The following committee was
appointed for Christmas party arrange
ments: Jeanette Edwards, Helen Haney
and Ruth Collier.
Chimitami group. Miss Isabelle Eves,
guardian, made spatter print covers for
joke books at their meeting Friday eve
ning.
Miss Helen L. Nichols, executive sec
retary, introduced the Camp Fire program
to the girls of School 34 Tuesday.
Shishuagapa group of School 81 worked
on business honors at the meeting Fri
day. Miss Willodean Nease met with the
girls.
Dramatic Clubs will meet Saturday
morning of each wek. Call the Camp Fire
office for particulars.
Scribes will meet in the Camp Fire
office at 9 Saturday morning, Nov. 21.
MISS HENDRICKS WEDS
VIRGIL P, HARRIMAN
Marriage of
Miss Rose Hen
dricks, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs.
Carl V. Hen
dricks, 3132 North
Illinois street, to
Virgil P. Harri
man took place at
2:30 last Saturday
in a ceremony
performed by the
Rev. George Ar
thur Frantz, at
the First Presby
terian church.
Mr. and Mrs.
Harriman are at
Mrs. Harriman
home in the St. Regis apartments.
EASTERN GIRL TO
WED T. F. BRADY
Mrs. William H. Frost of Chevy
Chase, Md., announces the marriage
of her niece, Miss Kathryn Patricia
Cornette of Washington to Thomas
Francis Brady, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas W. Brady. 3557 Graceland
avenue, Indianapolis.
The wedding took place Oct. 31
in Washington, where Mr. Brady is
a student at Georgetown university.
Mrs. Brady attested Fairfax Hall.
The couple will m’e in Washington.
Mme. Vionnet
is called “the
architect of
dressm ak 1 n g,”
because of the
way her cos
tumes are de
signed. She cuts
cloth in triangle
and squares;
uses many diag
onal seams; de
vises circular
sections that
give fulln es s
without the use
of pleats or shir
rings.
She was the
first designer to make a
dress without a lining,
using only her principles
of design to make the
garment fit the body as
though it were part of it.
She makes her cos
tumes first on wooden
dolls, because, she says,
no one has the endur
ance to pose long enough
for her.
It is the geometric
feeling that you first no
tice when you look at an
original Vionnet dress or
coat. Diamond shaped
inserts that make geo
metric patterns. Closings
that give a triangular cut
to the figure.
Vionnet details that you
are seeing in this sea
son’s dresses include the
surplice or diagonal clos
ing in dresses, (and the
newest surplice is a high
er one); softly draped
necklines; fagotting used
in diagonal lines; W’ide,
bell-shaped sleeves; criss
cross draperies in the
bodice; soft, draped gir-
ALTENHEIM LADIES
TO HOLD BAZAAR
Ladies’ auxiliary of the Altenheim
will hold a bazaar Wednesday at
the Home, Capitol avenue and
Twentieth street, with Mrs. Robert
Elliott, general chairman. Supper
will be served from 5 to 7.
Committees are: Apron booth,
Mesdames Charles Otte, Anna
Schulmeyer, Louis Doershel and
Ferdinand Strauss; supper, Mes
dames Rose Webb, Charles Kistner;
dining room, Mesdames William
Krieger, Otto Miller, Otto Bushing
and Miss Alice Miller; home baking,
Mesdames Theodore Schuller and
John Mahrdt; art and decorating,
Mesdames William Schulmeyer and
Emelia Galloway; candy, Mesdames
Theodore Reyer and Leo Rappaport.
CAMILLA CONOVER IS
CITY MAN’S BRIDE
Miss Camilla Conover became the
bride of William A. Gagen in a
ceremony per
formed Friday in
the Travertine
room at the Lin
coln. She is the
daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Harry
Conover, 19 3 8
Hoyt avenue. The
Rev. W. T. Jones,
pastor of the Ed
win Ray Method
ist church, offici
ated. Mr. and
Mrs. Gagen will
be at home after
Nov. 25, at 1544
Dawson street.
Haa k
Mrs. Gagen
Photo by Kindred.
PHI DELT MOTHERS
WILL HOLD BRIDGE
Phi Delta Theta Mothers’ Club of
Butler university will entertain with
a bridge party Monday afternoon,
at the chapter house, 705 Hampton
drive. Hostesses will be Mesdames
Urban K. Wilde, chairman; Mabel
Gardner, H. J. Raffensperger, J. B.
Townsend, John G. Keller, Charles
Storz, A. L. Gilliom and C. S. But
terworth.
Personals
Mrs. W. P. Coler and daughters
of Webster Grove, Mo., are at the
Marott for a few days previous to
taking up permanent residence in
Indianapolis.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward R. Ander
son, Evanston, 111., are the week-end
guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Albert Goepper, 3055 North Merid
ian street.
Mr. and Mrs. David Liggette, Ma
rott, left today for a trip to New
York.
DRAMATIC PUPILS
TO GIVE FOUR PLAYS
Dramatic pupils of Frances Beik
will present four plays at 8:15
tonight at the Odeon, 106 East
North street. The plays will be
Briceson’s “The Florist Shop,”
Cosmo Hamilton’s “When Cupid
Came to Earl’s Court,” Henry
Evans’ “Gas, Air and Earl” and
Lawrence Ridgeley’s “Because He
Loved Her.” Those taking part are:
Misses Fanchon Fattig. Helen Mvera.
Thelma Dvkins. Mav Havens. Mary Rosa
lind Parr. Hortense Guthrie. Alberta
Sneicher. Alma Meyers. Messrs. William
Craiele. Norman Young. James Kittle and
Gordon Brlngle. ,
Mrs. West Entertains
Mrs. Millie West, 734 Prospect
street, entertained the following
guests at a covered dish luncheon
Thursday: Mesdames James An-;
derson, James Gilbert, D. G. Nich-;
ols, Stella Kirk, Mary James, Ber-j
tha Bowers and Charlotte Thrasher. j
PAGE 7
Chopping of
Meat Will
Save Money
BY SISTER MARY
NBA Service Writer
If fuel is an expensive item in
your household, you may find that
the cuts of meat which are usually
cheap in price require so much cur
rent or gas to cook them that no
real saving is effected; the money
saved on the meat must be spent
for heat.
This problem often can be solved
by chopping the tougher cuts of
meat. Chopped meat cleverly han
dled may be cooked quite as quickly
as the more expensive steaks and
chops. Beef, veal, lamb and pork
can be chopped and used in many
appetizing ways.
Chopped veal is made into small
flat cakes, each cake bound by a
strip of bacon, to make veal patties.
These can be braised over the fire
or baked in a hot oven. Either
method takes from thirty-five to
forty-five minutes to cook the meat.
Quite a difference from the two or
three hours required for a stew!
Make Same Patterns
Lamb or beef can be made into
these same patties and cooked the
same way or broiled. These meats
are particularly good broiled and
broiling requires even less time than
the other methods.
Combined with cracker or bread
crumbs, chopped meat makes ex
cellent meat loaves with the crumbs
acting as an “extender.” Careful
seasoning makes these loaves savory
and a little meat goes a long way.
Forty-five minutes to an hour is
needed to bake these loaves.
Nourishing dishes are provided
when chopped meat and cereal are
used together. Rice or macaroni
can be used ic a number of ways
with chopped meat and vegetables
or with the meat alone. Potatoes
ned not be included in the menu
when a combination of the sort is
served.
Tamale pie is an adaptation of
the popular “hot tamale” of the
southwest. Beef, pork or veal can
be used in place of the chicken usu
ally found in the real tamale.
tt tt
Tamale Pie
One pound lean meat, 1 cup corn
meal, 2 teaspoons salt, 1 onion, 2
cups canned tomatoes, 1 cup canned
pimentoes, % teaspoon chile powder.
Make a mush of the cornmeal
and three to lour cups of boiling
water, adding 1 teaspoon salt to
water. Let cook about half an
hour. Put meat through food
chopper with onion. Cook in a hot,
lightly oiled frying pan until the
raw color of the meat disappears.
Stir with a fork in order to in
sure thorough cooking. Add canned
tomatoes, pimentoes, salt and chile
powder and bring to the boiling
point, stirring constantly. Line a
well buttered baking dish with
about three-fourths of the mush,
saving just enough to cover the top.
Fill with meat and tomato mix
ture and cover with remaining
mush. Bake thirty minutes in a hot
oven. Serve from baking dish.
Girl Reserve Notes
Girl Reserves held a swimming
and skating party at the Y. W. C. A.
this afternoon. Miss Ann Dondi
can and Miss Marian I. Smith are
instructing groups in beginning, in
termediate, and advanced swimming
and diving for both high school and
grade school girls.
Miss Evelyn Carpenter, grade
school Girl Reserve chairman, is in
charge of next Saturday’s event, a
book party. This is in connection
with national Good Book Week
sponsored by the local library.
Guests will wear something indi
cative of a favorite book or char
acter. Miss Carrie Scott of the cen
tral library will conduct the story
hour. There also will be stunts and
games.
School 2 club plans to raise its
money for the year by co-operative
effort. Its first effort to obtain
funds will be a candy sale Nov. 21.
A paper sale will be held at a later
date. The club now is working on
a Christmas play “The White Gift,”
to be given in Hollenbeck hall of
the Y. W. C. A. Dec. 11.
School 33 club met both Mon
day and Friday of this week to work
on the Thanksgiving play, “The
•Meeting of the Months.”
School 30 club, which meets at
the Hawthorne community house
with Miss Margaret Goodlitt, ad
viser, elected the following offi
cers at its Monday meeting: Ruth
Fisher, president; June Stieghorst,
vice-president; Anna Cornwell, sec
retary, and Lorraine Hartley, treas
urer. The group plans to decorate
a Girl Reserve club room to be used
also by the club of School 67 and
the Washington high school Girl
Reserves. Members of the commit
tee in charge this project are:
Laura Mae lewis, Hazel Englert,
Edith Lawson, Betty Foster, Rachel
Cox, Joan Baldwin, Lillian Taylor
and Margaret Cassey.
Rauh Memorial group met Mon
day and planned for observance of
Good Book week.
School 16 club did not meet this
week, due to the illness of its ad
viser, Miss Bonna Lohman. The
group plans to raise its club fund
co-operatively by a benefit movie at
the school, sponsored by Principal
Hall.
“Polly’s Hero,” a play, was pre
sented Friday afternoon at School
70 by the Girl Reserves’ Club.
Miss Hope Willcutts, chairman of
the Butler university advisers’
group, called a meeting of that body
Thursday. Miss Marian I. Smith,
secretary, was present. The pro
gram included a discussion of ways
of work with clubs, situations In the
individual clubs, and a study of
“New Leadership.”
Technical high school club held
a supper meeting at the Y. W. C. A.
Thursday. During a craft hour
which followed members made ar
ticles which they expect to sell at
a Christmas bazar.
Mice Jane Cartright, who has
charge of play hours each Wednes
day and Saturday afternoon at the
South Side center, has started a
group in beginning tap dancing.
Ben Davis high school group met
Tuesday with Miss Jenna Birks, sec
retary, to discuss projects of Inter
est.

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