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Hot Pack Best Plan for Fruit Authentic suggestions on the ctnrllng of fruits ere contained in the following artlole. the third of a aeries on home canning which Sister Mary has written for The Times and NEA Bervice. BY SISTER MARY NEA Service Writer Painstaking study over a period of years has proved beyond doubt that canned foods are safe substi tutes for fresh. Calories and mineral constituents undergo no change during the can ring process, the strained or pu reed type being actually more con centrated than the fresh or canned whole product. Commercially canned products and those canned at home by the modern hot-pack method suffer no appreciable loss of vitamin content. Destroys Vitamin C The open-kettle method of can ning is destructive to vitamin C. Peaches canned by this method loose half their potency, while com mercially canned ones equal fresh ones in this respect. Consequently, let’s can our fruits by the pack method. Os course, they will keep by the open kettle method, because fruits are easy to can. But the flavor and quality are finer, the food value is greater and the work is no heavier when the pack method is used. It is a good idea to sort fruit, using the fine, perfect fruit for can ning and the blemished for. butters and preserves. The imperfections must be cut away and discarded before prepar ing any fruit for preserving in any way. Can Fruits in Syrup Fruit is prepared as for table use. It then is pre-cooked for a few min utes and packed hot in hot, steril ized jars, and hot syrup to cover is poured over. The jars are half sealed and processed for the required length of time by the most convenient method. Fruits are canned in thin, me dium or thick syrups. The thick ness of the syrup will depend large ly upon family tastes and the use of the canned product. Fruits wanted for pies can be canned in thin syrup. Very tart fruits and those wanted for sauce will need a thick syrup. Medium syrup is suitable for pears, most berries and small fruits. Thin syrup is made by boiling one part sugar and three parts water for three minutes. Medium syrup is made the same way, but the proportions are one part sugar and two parts water. Cook 3 Minutes ' Syrup Thiek syrup is made- by boiling equal parts of sugar and water. Wash and peel the fruit if neces sary, and cook it for three min utes in the syrup. Then pack in hot jars, half seal and process. At the end of the processing time, re move jars, seal and cool quickly. * The methods for canning fruit are the same as for tomatoes—hot water bath, heat - oven and pressure cooker. The following time table for processing the various fruits has been carefully tested: Apples, whole. Cook in medium syrup until rather clear. Pack hot, cover w-ith syrup and process in hot water for fifteen minutes. Pro cess forty minutes in heat regulated oven at 275 degrees F. Apple sauce. Make as for table use, pack at once in ot jars and process for ten minutes in hot water bath. Rules for Peaches Peaches—Pour over boiling water to cover. Drain and dip in cold water. This makes the skins peel off very easily, just like tomatoes. Pre-cook in medium or heavy syrup, pack in jars, cover with boiling syrup, half seal and process in hot water bath for twenty minutes, in oven at 275 degrees F. for thirty five minutes, and ten minutes in steam pressure cooker at ten pounds pressure. Apricots are treated the same way bs peaches. Cherries. Remove pits, add one cup of sugar to each quajt of fruit and bring to the boiling point. Pack hot and process ten minutes in hot water bath and for thirty minutes in oven at 275 degrees F. Pears. Pare and core. Cook in medium syrup for three minutes. Pack hot in hot jars, cover with syrup and process for twenty minutes in hot water bath, thirty five minutes in oven at 275 degrees F., and ten minutes in pressure cooker at ten pounds pressure. Plums. Wash thoroughly and prick surface of skin. Bring to boiling point in heavy syrup and pack at once in hot jars. Process twenty minutes in hot water bath, forty-five minutes in oven at 275 degrees F. and ten minutes in steam pressure cooker at ten pounds pressure. Always count the time for pro cessing in the hot water bath after the water begins to boil the second time. Remember that the juice of canned fruit contains water-soluble minerals and sugars, and should be used with the fruit when served. Fruit butters can be processed in a heat-regulated oven. They do not need to be stirred while cooking to prevent them from sticking to the bottom of the kettle and burning as it is necessary to do when they are cooked over the surface burner. Process them for four or five hours at 325 degrees F. Heat sugar and fruit on top of stove before putting in oven. Cook in a wide-open kettle until as thick as wanted. Then put into sterilized jars and seal. LUNCHEON HELD TO HONOR GUEST Mrs. Lucy Daily, 2938 Brookside avenue, entertained with a luncheon Tuesday in honor of Mrs. Daisy Boyle of Los Angeles, who is visiting her mother, Mrs. Robert Earl, 1301 Oakland avenue. The guests were Mesdames Robert Earl. Lottie Cassell, Barbara Sprague, Ada Peters. Jlellie Beery. Wallace Heller and Miss Iris Yost Delta Zetas to Meet Active and alumnae chapters of Delta Zeta sorority will meet at 7:30 tonight at the home of Miss Doro thy Wright, 3925 Carrollton avenue, president of the Butler university chapter. New Hats Assume Tricky Poses vT/mW/ at 1 EgSggr xafigL I Sisal 11111 l WEskiM (Hats Iron. Lilly Dachei Cocking themselves over one eye is one of the tricks that a large number of the new fall hats are practicing. They swing down on the right side of the forehead in a demure manner and tilt up on the left side in an audacious gesture that reveals most of the hair. The contrast of the two moods is de cidedly effective. MANNERS JORD4/V DO you understand yourself? Write to Jane Jordan and ex plain your conflicting desires and she will help you understand your own behavior. o a a Dear Jane Jordan—l am a mother in my early forties, have two nice children, young, but of school age. a good hus band a few years older than I am. not in perfect health. Financial difficulty in the last two or three years, coupled w'ith a good many other things, Is making life almost unbearable. Mv husband's people have tried all the years we have been married to separate us, without being able to. Now they have hit on the idea of making people think I am utterly without morals. I can have few friends or neighbors on account of the gossip, which is only partly true. The truth has been twisted so badly that you can't tell it from anything else. Here comes the “nigger in the wood pile.'' I think a great deal of my hus band, and I adore mv children, but I never have had that all-fire feeling that takes one's senses away until lately. I am compelled to meet a man every week and I am positively a smouldering vol cano around him. I have endured it for weeks, but feel like there has to be an end some way. This man does not know how I feel, un less he has sensed it. My work at home will not do. I have to get where there are people. I want very much to take a beauty course. Am I too old? I want the best, and the most reliable. Can you name it. I must not give up to this terrible desirp. Yes, I want. to. but must not. VOLCANO. Dear Volcano —The chances are that the all-flre feeling you have for this man is not so much the result of his personal attraction as your own age. which often has been called the “dangerous age.” Almost every woman, particularly one who is not satisfactorily mated, experi ences a sort of “second blooming.” At this time her erotic nature flowers with redoubled vigor in a final desperate attempt to wrest a little romance from a prosaic exist ence. Any attractive man who crosses her path during this period is sufficient to. fan her smouldering fires. It seems to be the nature of woman to interpret happiness solely in terms of love. Nothing but a passionate union with a member of the opposite sex is able to invest life with meaning and purpose. Men are luckier, because they can lose themselves in work and are satisfied more easily with the casual erotic experiences not permitted to women. A wise woman takes a leaf from the book of the cautious busi ness man who never places all his investments in one spot. Men Are Luckier in This Crisis That is. she is careful to retain other interests to which she can turn for employment of her ener gies in case she fails to find fulfill ment in love. Here's a word of warning about that all-fire feeling. It is a very deceptive conflagration, which causes you to endow a man whom you scarcely know with all sorts of qualities which he does not possess. The intimacy which you desire easily might reveal a person whom you could not abide. When the illu sion vanished, you well might find that he did not measure up to the standards of your good and faithful husband. Already you have discovered the price that civilization makes you pay for a departure from its rules and regulations. Although you have as yet not broken an actual man date of society, you hide adultery in your heart, with the result that your friends and neighbors draw aside their skirts and cry "unclean.'’ If you gratify your ghysical crav ing for the man who has stimulat ed your starved instincts, they will not hesitate to crucify you and Think of Haim to Children visit your sins upon your children, whom you adore. No child can bear to have the finger of scorn pointed toward his mother without incurring a serious damage to his personality. Then there is your husband for whom you retain an honest affection, even though the physical fires have died down, never to flame high again. Should he be crushed by the indul gence of your desires? You can strengthen yourself against temptation by encouraging your laudable urge for work. The Rainbow' School of Beauty is said to turn out some fine operators. I do not know whether there is an age limit or not, but I don’t see why there should be. A successful business career would help to divert you from the experi ence which society forbids. It is the work of every individual to find a compromise between his owm in stinctive cravings and the prohibi tions which culture has set up against them. This is your problem ' . a nutshell. Attack it with all the courage you possess. _ Law Reunion Sunday Thirty-first annual reunion of the Law family will be held Sunday at Riley park in Greenfield. Beck Lowe is president and Miss June Beckner, secretary, of the organiza tion. |, At left is a beige stitched velvet with a brim that is set high on the crown in the back, coming low over the right side of the head. The other hat, of stitched black velvet, chooses a turban effect. Clusters of black and white flowers are attached to Either side. EDDIE PEABODY IS BOOKED AT CIRCLE Fanchon and Marco Show Will Open Friday With Jessie Draper, Martha Baughn and Others in the Cast. EDDIE PEABODY and his “Happiness Show’’ opens on the stage of the Circle theater, Friday, for one week’s engagement. It is said to move with the preciseness of a Broadway production and the continuity is built around Peabody's recent tour to Europe. On the screen will be "Devil and the Deep,’’ the Tallulah Bankhead- Gary Cooper film. This picture, which marks Cooper's return to the screen after several months spent hunting in Africa, is set in a port on the north coast of Africa. Miss Bankhead is cast as the wife of a submarine commander, who is insanely jealous of her. She meets Cooper and falls in love with him, ON TRIP EAST | I" j. Miss Mable Pruitt Miss Mable Pruitt, daughter of Mrs. Emmett R. Pruitt, 2352 Col lege avenue, has gone to New York, accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. I. R. Butler of New York. Miss Pruitt will return to enter the fall term of the Arthur Jor dan Conservatory of Music. Indiana Women on Program at . Women of Moose Convention By Times Special CLEVELAND. Aug. 24.—Indiana women attending the national con vention of the Women of the Moose, which opened Sunday in Cleveland, appeared on the program Tuesday. Mrs. Michael M. Mahoney, 2129 North Meridian street, deputy grand regent for Indiana, presented her talk, "Service, Sewer of Fine Seams.” Mrs. Susannah Fonner of Ft Wayne, regent, spoke on "Service to the' Unemployed." She explained the work accomplished by the serv ice committee of her chapter during the past year, and reported on the contribution made by her chapter to the Mooseheart laboratory for child research. The women of the Moose has the distinction of being the only organ ization sponsoring as extensive a piece 6f research work. One thousand two hundred fifty children on the campus are under supervision twenty-four hours a day for 365 days in the year until they are 16 years old. Four members of the staff who appeared on the program were Dr. Martin L. Rymert of the Univer sity of Norway, director; Dr. Lorenz Meyer. University of Chicago, assis tant director; Dr. Cecdlia Aldrich, clinical psychologist, and Dr. James Carroll, research assistant. Other Indianapolis women to take Daily Recipe SOUFFLE OF VEAL 2 cups cold cooked chopped veal 2 tablespoons butter 2 tablespoons flour 2 cups milk 4 eggs 2 tablespoons chopped parsley Salt and pepper Blend the butter and flour, add the milk gradually and stir until it thickens. Then idd the veal, parsley and sea sonings and remove from the tire. Add the well-beaten eggs and pour into a well-buttered oven until nicely browned —*t will take 20 to 25 minutes. Serve while hot. THE INDIANAPOLIS TIMES to discover later that he is anew member of her husband's crew. When the husband discovers the situation, he gets the tw T o of them aboard his vessel, heads it for a freighter, and turns the controls over to Cooper just as it crashes. The sub sinks, and while it is lying crippled on the ocean floor the two men battle with their wits for the woman. The role of the husband is played by Charles Laughton, noted British stage star. Assisting Eddie Peabody in his stage presentation are Jessie Draper. Martha Baughn, Tom and Hank, Mary and Marge, Jack and Jerry and'the famous Joy Brothers. This stage offering marks one of the first of its kind to be presented at the Circle theater within the last fe " years. It was produced by Fanchon and Marco and built around Peabody and the song hit he made famous in England. > nun Indianapolis theaters today offer: “Horse Feathers" at the Indiana, “Congorilla” at the Apollo, "Speak Easily” at the Palace, and “The Crooner” at the Circle. Garden Party Friday Mrs. Fred A. Joslin, 3816 Rook wood avenue, will entertain mem bers of the Alpha chapter, Phi Tau Delta sorority, with a garden party at 8:30 Friday night at her home. part in the sessions to close Sunday are Miss Katherine Smith, grand recorder; Miss Ida Anderson of the publicity department, and Mrs. Noel C. White, state publicity chair man. WARDS HONORED AT GOING-AWAY FETE The Rev. Cloude C. Ward and Mrs. Ward, who will leave this week for residence in Cornell. Wis., were honored Monday night at a progres sive party and treasure hunt given by Miss Lora Frances Lackey, 3042 McPherson avenue. Twenty-five guests w r ere present, and presented the guests of honor with a farewell gift. The hostess was assisted by her mother, Mrs. F. E. Lackey, and her sister. Miss Dot ty Lackey. The Rev. Mr. Ward has been pastor of the Sutherland Pres byterian church. Altar Group in Dance St. Anthony’s Altar society will sponsor a benefit dance from 9 to 12 tonight at the parish hall, 369 North Warman avenue. Harold Cork's "Corkers" will provide music. NEWLY WEDDED Mrs. Nick Marsella Mr. and Mrs. Nick Marsella are at hone at 5501 Broadway. Mrs. Marsella was Miss Margaret Har mon, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Harmon of Zionsville, be fore her marriage on April 23. Miss Kreber to Be Guest at Shower Mrs. John J. Long. 334 North De- Quincey street, will entertain at her home tonight with a party and kitchen shower for Miss Helen Kreber, whose marriage to John M. Burke, will take place Aug. 31 at SS. Peter and Paul Cathedral. Mrs. Long will be Miss Krebers only at tendant at the wedding. A color scheme of pink and blue, the bridal colors, will be Tarried out in the appointments and ices. Autumn flowers will be used in the decmating. The hostess will be as sisted by her mother. Mrs. Christina Fink. Guests with Miss Kreber and her mothtr, Mrs. John Kreber. will be: Mesdsmes Henry Gramsey. Virgil Nevitt, Kathryti Coleman, Edward Monahan. C. J. Burke J. S Kirk, M. J. Burke of Chicago, Ernest Nleburn. B C. Loval Jr.. William McFeelev. P. j. Perrin, Charles Bechert. Paul Kramer, Misses Louise Schweir, Louise Duncan. Mildred Simon. Lillian Voyles. Mildred Safell. and Mildred Dietz. Mrs. Charles H. Bechert enter tained Tuesday night at her home, 1210 Evison avenue, with a bridge party and crv<=t a i shower for Miss Kreber. Garden flowers were arranged about the house, and centered the tables at serving time. White was the predominating color used in the decorations and appointments, and crystal service was used. The hostess was assisted by Miss Ma.-ie Bechert and Miss Elizabeth Reidy. Her guests with Miss Krebei and her mother were: Mrs. Pcirin. Mrs. Long. Me-=dames Kath erine Coleman. Francis Lenahan. John A King. E F Monahan. Neil Burke. Miss Dietz. Miss SafTell, and Miss Schweir. Patterns PATTERN ORDER BLANK Pattern Department, Indianapolis Times. Indianapolis, Ind. Enclose find 15 cents for which send Pat- cr\ *7 tern No. DU/ Size Street City State Name I is-Ff-fe- JJkm j I ' iff® 6 /l reW ■ ifj.—J • r ■ SMART CHIFFON VOILE PRINT The bodice is quite plain with be coming V neckline, scarf tie and in teresting puffed sleeves, fitted with pin tucks. Again you have the snug hipline'and smartly cut circular skirt with graceful hem fullness. This white voile was patterned in splashy red and black. Washington silks, chiffon batiste prints and sheer linen prints are also suitable. Style No. 607 is designed for sizes 14, 16, 18, 20 years, 36, 38 and 40 inches bust. Size 16 requires 3 7 i yards 39-inch. Our Summer Fashion Magazine w’’l help you economize. Price of book 10 cents. Price of pattern 15 cents in stamps or coin (coin preferred). Wrap coin carefully. Reunion Sunday Annual reunion of the Hamilton- Clark families will be held Sunday in the city park at Danville, Ind. Hostesses to Sorority Misses Marcella and Margaret Armstrong will be hostess at a meeting of the Beta Tau sorority at 8 tonight at their home, 2842 Sta tion street. A. Day’s Menu Breakfast — Chilled tomato juice, ce real. cream, creamed fish, com waffles, milk, coffee. Luncheon — Corn chowder, lettuce sandwiches, filled cookies, grape juice. Dinner — Baked slice of ham with potatoes, com on the cob, spinach and egg salad, berry roly-poly, milk, cof fee. What's in Fashion? Fall Silks Look Like Wool . Directed By AMOS PARRISH- ’"t: •• • ■ • • • fIM! mx E <'v .. ... a ,v\/* 1 t,*' 4 ,,. \ ' ' ' ' 4 1 + nr / \ l ■ J I : : p • • . v■ . vfc- 4aw '. ' „ > •• i&SW&jS .• •?: .... VTEW YORK. Aug. 24.—1f you're wishing for an early fall cos tume with the light weight and coolness of silk, but with the smart fall look of wool,' there’s an easy way to get your wish. Choose one of the new silks that look like wool. When you see one, you'll be sure it’s wool (and so will every one who sees it on you)—a sheer, light-as-a feather wool. * For these new silks are woven with highly twisted crepe threads— twisted so much that they have the same dull look that wool has. They’re what the silk makers call "heavy sheers” . . meaning that they’re something like the weave of georgette, but heavier. Some are plain. Some are ribbed. Some have the threads slightly raised to form a pattern of self color checks or diamonds. They are light to feel, but they tailor as beautifully as wool. And you're going to find them made up in some yf fall's best-looking, best feeling tailored dresses. Crinkly silk crepes tailor smartly, toA, or drape beautifully for a softer kind of dress. Canton crepe is one Increased Interest in League of Women Voters Is Cited Increased interest in the League of Women Voters was th subject of discussion by Mrs. Thomas Shee rin, former president of the Indian apolis league, and member of the state board, at a recent meeting of the Peru league. She attributed the increase in at tendance and interest in the Indi anapolis league to the study groups on local affairs, especially to those agencies connected with child wel fare. juvenile court, detention home, etc. She pointed out the league’s contribution to state legislators in gathering information from various localities. Mrs. Sheerin explained the Indi anapolis league's policy of support ing only legislative measures de signed to make government more efficient. She said, "The Indianap olis league’s delegation to the legis lature does not threaten or brow beat, but tries to present arguments pleasantly and intelligently.” Charges Act Prssured Mrs. Richard Edwards, president of the Peru league, discussed the $1.50 levy act and its probable re sults. declaring that pressure for it had been used to defeat con structive measures which would have reduced both budget levies and that both parties and the Governor had used it to play politics. “The chief value of the $1.50 bill is psychological. The hard pressed taxpayer is encouraged because he thinks a limit has been set to re lieve him. she said. “Its second value lies in the weapon it puts in the hands of the local citizen to keep budgets down. The citizen can, if the law holds, keep the tax levies lower than they have been. "The faults of the law are many. First, it is more than likely to be declared unconstitutional. Secondly, it means the most extraordinary powers in the hands of seven men, three appointed by the circuit judge. These men determine whether, if the taxes are inadequate or an emerg ency exist, they may be raised above the $1.50 limit and how much. Allowed Outside Levy “These same men must determine how big a proportion of the $1.35 (or the amount left after the state tax is subtracted? shall be apportioned to each county township, civil city and school city unit. Most people do not realize that all heavy taxes such as bonds, interest, retirement pay ments and all poor relief levies are allowed outside the $1.50 so that, if jointly school city, civil city, county and township could and did exist on the $1.50, we would start out with a tax much in excess of $1.50, because of these exemptions.” Mrs. Edwards closed by speaking of the part the league played in obtaining the ratification of the so called lame duck" amendment of the federal constitution. Indiana is the fourteenth state to ratify, and it was done in the EVANS' n&m FOR ALL PURPOSES of these and this year you definitely can see the crinkle in canton. Even heavier crinkles are being used. But watch these when you buy them, to see that they’re a good quality which won’t sag or stretch. All these crinkled crepes have a sort of wool look to them, too. But don't get the idea that you can have only silks that look like wool. Os course that isn’t so ... as you’ll soon find when you shop for fall silk dresses or fall silks by the yard. You're going to find silks that look exactly like silks. Satins, more pebbly than they have been, but still much smoother than the crin kled crepes. And these usually are used in combination with crepe or sheer silks for daytime dresses. But they're used by themselves for evening. Failles, too. fine and beautifully heavy and rich looking. So. altogether, you’ve plenty of choice among fall silks ... for tailored or softer dresses. (CoDvrieht, 1032. bv Amos Parrish 1 Next—Practical evening fashions go many places. closing hours of the session under pressure from the Indiana league who had, in advance of the session, obtained promise of enough votes in both houses to ratify. Sister Chosen as Bridesmaid by Miss Martin Miss Mary Kay Martin has chosen her sister, Miss Martha Martin, to be her maid of honor at her wed ding to Harold Jenkins, which will take place at 5 the afternoon of Sept. 11, at the Thirty-first Street Baptist church. Miss Martin is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Sanders. Mr. Jenkins' parents are Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Jenkins. 4125 Byram avenue. Her bridesmaids will be the bride groom-elect’s sisters. Misses Gwen and Elizabeth Jenkins. Among the prenuptial parties to be given in honor of Miss Martin will be one Friday night, when Miss Lucy Frank Williams will entertain, and another Aug. 30. with Miss Julia Smith as the hostess. Announces Bridal Date At a shower Tuesday at Conners ville— for Miss Rachei Burke Hull, who will be married to John A. Bruhn of Indianapolis Sept. 3, Miss Marjorie Hull of Connersville an nounced her approaching marriage to James R. Fish on Sept 22. Miss Virginia Habig of Indianapolis at tended the party. Miss Ronel Hostess Miss Rosalind Ronel will enter tain members of the Beta chapter of Sigma Delta Tau sorority tonight at her home. 5142 West Thirteenth street, Speedway City. mmCi'OU roach SODM \ Rid your home of Roarhe*.’ One appli ' HjjF ration of Roach DOOM—the old stand- A .. . ard—does the job Kills old ones and A 'oung ones. Odorless, but sure death to Jgji| Wf Roach pests. No Riddance—No Pav—only Jugl ''■'v 'WSF Roach powder so sold Ask your dealer Mr 4 f)r - 75c and $1.25 cans. KOTHE, WELLS & BAUER CO., Distributors 240 Virginia Avenue—lndianapolis, Ind. .AUG. 24, 1932 Efroymsons Plan Dinner for Visitors Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Efroyni son, 5360 Central avenue will enter tain at dinner tonight at their home in honor of their house guests. Mr. and Mrs. Julius Goodman and two children of Christ iansburg. Va. Mr. Goodman is Mrs. Efroymson’s brother. Autumn flowers will be arranged on the dinner table, and appoint ments will correspond. Other guests will be Dr. and Mrs. Sidney J. Aronson. 4508 North Dela ware street, and their house guests, Mrs. Leopold Aronson, and Mrs. C. R. Goodman, both of Chicago. Mr. and Mrs. Efroymson and their guests, and Dr. and Mrs. Aronson and their guests, were honored at a dinner party given Tuesday night at the Broadmoor Country Club by Mr. and Mrs. Victor M. Goldberg. 5201 Washington boulevard. Covers were laid for ten at a table decorated with summer flow ers and lighted tapers, carrying out a color scheme of yellow and green. Mrs. Walter Wolf. 5375 North Me ridian street, entertained with a small luncheon today for Mrs. Efroymson and Mrs. Goodman. Other parties to be given for Mr. and Mrs. Efroymson and their guests this week include a dinner Thursday night, when Mr. and Mrs. Cyril Weinburg. 1 West Twenty eighth street, will entertain for them and for Mrs. Efroymson s sister, Mrs. Ray G. Levy; a dinner Friday night with Meyer Efroym son. 3627 North Pennsylvania street, as the host, and a dinner to be given Saturday night at the Broadmoor Country Club by Mrs. L. L. Goodman. Mr. Goodman is an attorney in Christiansburg. He and his family will remain here for several days. Several other parties are scheduled for next week. Birthday Fete Will Be Held at Altenheim Rehidents at the Altenheim will be entertained at a birthday party at 2:30 Friday afternoon at the home. Mrs. J. S. Griggs, president, will speak on "The Home and the Pleasant bide of Old Age.” Other numbers on the program will be a reading by Mary Ellen Long; a group of songs by Mrs. T. William Engle, accompanied by Mrs. Fred Bobeloh; a talk on the history of the harp by Miss Mary Catherine Stair; a reading by #Billy Schro iucke, and a tablftiu in which the characters will be Mrs. Gustav G. Mack. Misses Charlotte Griggs, Betty Frazee and Mary Slupesky, with Miss Julia Niebergall at the piano. A social hour will follow the pro gram. REPUBLICAN CLUB TO HEAR WATSON Announcement is made by Mrs. R. Harry Miller, newly appointed chairman of the speakers' bureau for the Indiana Woman's Repub lican Club, that Senator James E. Watson, Republican candidate for re-election, will be the speaker for the luncheon-rally of the club, Sept. 9. The luncheon will be held at 12:30 at the Columbia Club. Mrs. Helen Johnson Karns. pres ident, will preside. Mrs. Miller has appointed Miss Adele Stork and Dr. Amelia Keller to assist her. A large number of women from over the state are expected to attend, and an invitation also is extende'# to men who may be interested. PAIR LEAVING CITY GUESTS AT PARTY Miss Edith Seitz and Melvin Seitz, 602 Colorado avenue, entertained Tuesday night for Miss Marjorie Edmonson and Marvin Edmonson, who are moving to Clayton. The guests were; The Misses Ramona Everhart. Aerie* Graham, Marianna Collins, Alice Young, Dorthea Thompson and Messrs. Walter Lupekine Jr„ Frank Vann, Hugh Gardner, Julius Ehlert and Robert Oollin*. Miss Blakey Hostess Miss Ruth Blakey will entertain members of Beta chapter of lota Psi Omega sorority tonight at her home, 1131 Fairfield avenue. Omega Chis to Meet Misses Helen and Loretta Nay-* rocker will entertain members of the Omega Chi sorority at their home tonight. Plans for pledging will be made. Folding Umbrella Anew kind of folding umbrella ia only 10 ] 2 inches long when folded and weighs only 12 ounces. It eas ily can be carried in a brief case or overnight bag. Alpha[ Betas to Meet Miss Emma Etter will be hostess tonight for a meeting of the Beta chapter of Alpha Beta Phi sorority at her home on East Tabor street.