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The Indianapolis times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1922-1965, November 30, 1932, Home Edition, Second Section, Image 13

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NOV. 30, 1932
Nuptial Rite
to Be Held
at Church
Mis# Hester Robins, daughter of
Mr, and Mrs. Merit E. Robins, 2610
North Alabama street, will be mar
ried at 8:30 tonight to Herman T.
Cox, son of Mr. and Mrs. Don C.
Cox, 2419 College avenue.
The ceremony will be performed
at the Broadway Methodist church,
by the Rev. William D. Grose, as
sisted by Dr. Richard M. Willard.
The church will be decorated in
palms and ferns and lighted with
cathedral candies.
Two Sisters Attendants
Attending the bride will be her
two sisters, Mrs. Dorotha Trvon, as
matron of honor; Miss Lois Robins,
as bridesmaid, and the bridegroom s
sister, Miss Dona Cox, as brides
maid.
The bride will wear a dress fash
ioned in princess style, of bride s
satin, trimmed in point lace. She
will wear a tulle veil, caught with
gardenia buds, and will carry a
prayer book, with streamers ending
in gardenias.
The matron of honor and the
bridesmaid will wear lace dresses,
fashioned similar to the brides.
Mrs. Tryon's will be orchid, and she
will carry yellow roses. Miss Robins’
will be pink with dark pink roses,
and Miss Cox's dress will be a pas
tel shade of green, with light pink
roses.
Mrs. Merit Robins will wear black
velvet, trimmed in rhinestones, and
Mrs. Cox will wear black lace, with
a corsage of rose buds.
Reception to Be Held
The bridegroom’s best man will
be his brother, Norman. Cox. The
bride will be given in marriage by
her father. Ushers will be Ray
Dawson and James Hansford.
Paul Rouse, soloist, will sing ‘O
Promise Me,” “At Dawning,” and ”1
Love You Truly,” accompanied by
the organist, Harry Martin.
Following the wedding, a recep
tion will be held at the bride’s par
ents’ home, which will be decorated
with chrysanthemums.
Mr. and Mrs. Cox will leave for
a trip, and will be at home after
Dec. 15 at 2419 College avenue.
Card Parties
A card party will be given at the
Beech Grove Holy Name auditorium
Sunday afternoon and evening.
Those in charge include Mesdamcs
Henry Van Benton, Albert Smith,
Thomas Logan, William Kennedy,
William Baar, Henry Baltz, Pete
Thonam, William Nessling, Henry
Bischoff, James Redding,
Small and William Holly.
Service Post 128, American Le
gion, will hold a public benefit
euchre and bridge party at 8
tonight at the Legion hall in
Oaklandon. The committee in
charge includes Howard Day, George
D. Goudy, Mrs. Jennie Beaver and
Mrs. Anna M. Combs.
Mrs. Thomas Gill of Holy Name
church, will sponsor a luncheon
card party today at the Foodcralt
Shop.
St. Mary’s Social Club will en
tertain with cards and lotto Thurs
day afternoon in the school hall.
315 North New Jersey street.
Indianapolis Saengerbund will
sponsor a card party at 2:30
today at 49'i South Dela'ware street.
The degree staff and basketball
team of Marion Council Security
Benefit Association will sponsor a
benefit euchre and bunco party at
8:30 tonight at 116’2 East Mary
land street.
The Altar society of St. Philip
Ncri church will rive a card party
in the auditorium of the school
tonight. Mrs. Wayne Saey is in
charge.
PLACES CARD PARTY
GROTTO AUXILIARY
Officers of the Women’s auxiliary
of Sahara Grotto will give a card
party Thursday night, at the Grotto
home, Thirteenth street and Park
avenue.
Officers who will act as hostesses
•are Mrs. Arthur L. Dobbins, presi
dent; Mrs. Bruce Eberly. first vice
president: Mrs. George Herrick, sec
ond vice-president; Mrs. Ruby Pet
tigrew, recording secretary; Mrs.
Harry Dickinson, corresponding sec
retary; Mrs. S. F. Bryson, treasurer;
Mrs. Esther Arnold and Mrs. Edith
Skinner, guards, and Mrs. Michael
Harakas. Mrs. John Riddle and Mrs.
William Hamilton, trustees.
Mrs. Pettigrew will be chairman.
Directors to Meet
Mrs. Frank B. Hunter, president
of the Indiana Federation of Music
clubs, has called a meeting of the
board of directors at 10:30 Friday
in Parlor A of the Severin.
Mothers find relief
from the burden of colds
BWith new VICKS PLAN for jIF a Cold DEVELOPS!
better CONTROL-OF-COIDS
Vicks Colds-Control Plan was introduced BRIEFLY, HOW VICKS PLAN WORKS
last winter, along with the new aid in When colds threaten —At that first feeling of
preventing colds—Vicks Nose 6c Throat stuffiness or nasal irritation — Nature’s usual signal
Drops. This new formula is the ideal a cold is coming on—use Vicks Nose Drops at
companion to \ icks Vapoßub, standby of , ionl in thtowtaf oltthe in T, io „ th „ ,hre.c
mothers tor two generations in treating They prevent development of many colds.
Colds externally. jf a cold has developed, Vicks Vapoßub—(now
Together with certain simple rules of available in Stainless form, if you prefer)—is the
health, these preparations form Vicks proved, dependable treatment. Just rubbed on
Plan for better Control of Colds. How you throat and cbesc at u d ° ubla actio "“
can follow it in your home IS fully ex- surer relief. Use of the Nose Drops during the day
plained in each Vicks package. adds to comfort—helps shorten the cold.
LOUIS HAMILTON!
I TO TAKE STAND
IN DEATH TRIAL
Testimony to Be Climax of
Defense’s Effort to
Build Alibi.
BV Times Rprcinl
LEBANON, Ind., Nov. 30.—Louis
E. Hamilton of lola, Kan., was to ;
take the* witness stand in Boone I
circuit court here this afternoon in
his trial on a charge of murdering
Lafayette A. Jackson, Indianapolis
chain grocery head, during a rob
bery attempt May 27, 1931.
His testimony will be the climax
j of the' defense’s effort to build an
alibi. The case is expected to go to
! the jury Friday. This is the third
l week of the trial.
Preceding the defendant's appear
ance on the stand, his mother, Mrs.
James H. Hamilton, was cross
examined.
Mother Gives Testimony
In direct testimony Tuesday Mrs.
' Hamilton declared her son was in
lola the day Mr. Jackson was
wounded mortally in the main store!
of the Jackson chain in Indianap-i
olis.
Other witnesses heard in support
of the alibi defense were Mrs. lone
Hamilton and sister-in-law, Mrs.
Max Hamilton; Mrs. Margaret Witt,!
mother, and Arthur Witt, brother of
Charles Vernon Witt, awaiting death
: in the electric chair for the Jackson
murder.
The state won a point Tuesday
when Judge Fred E. Hines refused
to permit Fay Biemer, chief deputy
auditor of Marion county, to take
the stand for the defense.
May Be Rebuttal Witness
It is believed that the defense in
tended to bring out statements con
cerning payment of expenses for
Miss Sue Sawyer, an invalid of lola,
one of the state’s main witnesses, in
an effort to show that the Jack
son family is aiding her.
Miss Sawyer, who testified in the
first trial of Hamilton, which re
sulted in a jury disagreement, is
expected to be a rebutttal witness
in the present trial, as she was not
called for direct testimony.
WILLIAM PENN STAFF
PRINTS FIRST ISSUE
Pupils Edit Opening Edition of
School Paper.
First issue for the present school
year of the Penn School Pen, paper
printed by pupils of William Penn
school 48. at 1902 West Morris
street, was published recently.
Editor-in-chief of the paper is
’ Eugene Leak. Charles Strange and
Lectha Steele are assistant editors.
Exchange editors are Virginia Smith
and Dorothy Green. Don Wright
is business manager.
Reporters are Elnora Martin,
Robert Sanford, Gladys Walton,
Margaret Dunn, Edith Brown and
Margaret Kirk.
Margaret Morris and Robert
George are puzzle editors.
No Al-to?
Critics Undecided Wheth
er Smith Is Baritone
or Tenor.
Bn United Press
NEW YORK, Nov. 30.—Alfred
Emanuel Smith scanned the
papers today to see what the mu
sic critics thought of his debut
as a singer.
The man in the brown derby
got up in front of an auditorium
filled with people and sang. He
sang both in solo and with the
audience, for charity.
Smith aroused his audience to
trenftmdous enthusiasm, the ac
companying orchestra to a certain
confusion, and the dozen or so
music critics to any number of
doubts.
One critic called his voice *a
baritone. Another said it was a
tenor —a “tenore leggiero on the
more tender lines, but a tenore rc
busto when he soared ...”
Smith appeared on the stage
after a hard day down in Green
wich Village soliciting funds for
the unemployed. He blushed.
Mrs. Frank E. Vanderlip, wife
of the banker, had talked him into
the notion of singing. She gives
a “community sing" every Tues
day for the benefit of the New
York infirmary for women and
children.
She though A1 would be a stel
lar drawing card. He was. The
auditorium was packed with
customers at 25 cents a head.
Bair’s Theaters Join in
Leisure Hour Free Movies
Five Talkie Houses Added
to List Ready to Give
Matiness.
LEISURE HOUR CALENDAR
TONIGHT
Garfield park community house.
J. T. V. Hill community center.
Rrookside park community house.
Rhodius park community house.
DEC. 2
Ft. Wayne and Walnut club, Central
Christian church gymnasium.
School 22 at 1230 South Illinois street.
School 20, Sixteenth street and Mar
tindale avenue.
School 34. Kelley and Boyd atreets.
Oak Hill club, 2tMl Winter avenue.
Margaret Christian park community
eenter.-
Municipal Gardens.
Belmont theater. Belmont avenue and
Washington stroet. free theater‘party in
afternoon, auspices of Hawthorne social
center club.
Theaters of the city are harness
ing up the amusement bandwagon
to given citizens with spare hours
free matinees, with word today that
five talkie houses were added to the
two early volunteers.
The Bair's theaters, the Uptown,
Ritz, Oriental, Strang and St.
Clair, in a letter in the mails today
to Dwigtjt S. Ritter, director of the
Leisure Hour clubs, offered the use
of their shows for free movies at
any designated time.
The St. Clair's first program will
be held under the auspices of the
Ft. Wayne-Walnut club. The Ft.
Wayne club meets each Friday
night in the Central Christian
church.
Tickets will be issued through the
Leisure Hour clubs to members and
their friends.
The first Leisure Hour movie will
be given Friday afternoon at the
Belmont theater under the auspices
of the Hawthorne social service cen
ter club. The Fountian Square
theater plans a performance next
week under the direction of the
School 34 club.
Plan Spelling Bees
Word lists and final plans for the
city-wide spelling bees to be held
by Leisure Hour Clubs the week of
Dec. 12 will be made at a meeting
in the office of Paul C. Stetson,
superintendent of schools, Thurs
day.
Stetson will meet with school of
ficials and a committee from the
Leisure Hour Clubs headed by Wal
lace O. Lee and Ritter.
V
You Should Go Early!
Four clubs are .scheduled for
Leisure Hour shows tonight.
Go early. It’s neighborly time in
Indianapolis and it doesn’t cost a
cent.
Wanted: One Stove
The Michigan-Noble daytime club
needed a stove for their clubroom,
633 East Michigan street. They
thought they'd found one.
But it turned out that they
haven't.
They’re still hunting one. It’s
the only thing that’s holding back
the opening of their clubrooms.
The Ball Keeps Rolling
A talk telling the purpose of the
Leisure Hour movement was re
ceived with enthusiasm Tuesday
night at a meeting of the Butler-
Fairview Civic Association.
A committee was named to survey
the district with plans for the es
tablishment of anew club. Mrs. B.
B. McDonald, Professor George F.
Leonard, Gustav G. Schmidt, Mrs.
O. S. Jacquith, and Miss Lucy
Campbell form the committee.
Ritter told the aims of the Leisure
Hour movement.
At an election of officers Ross S.
Ludlow was re-elected president of
the civic body. Other officers are,
Miss Campbell, vice-president; Mrs.
Jacquith, secretary; H. O. Cherry,
treasurer, and Schmidt, serge? nt-at
arms.
Let’s All Go
The Brookside Players, in a one
act skit; Sam Raborn, the Texas
baritone, and artists under the di-
TRAIN RACES STORK
Reaches Station as Baby Is Born,
but Doctor's Too Late.
By United Press
WILLOW SPRINGS, Mo., Nov. 30.
—The Florida Special of the Frisco
railroad won a race with the stork
here recently, reaching this station
just before Mrs. Vera Morris of Ft.
Collins. Col., gave bireh to a daugh
ter. But the doctor, hastening to
the station, arrived after the child
had been born.
THE INDIANAPOLIS TIMES
rection of Kenneth Hughes; will
head the Friday night program of
the Margaret Christian park club
in the park’s community house.
Martha Ann Rundell, violinist;
Mrs. Nina Hayes Dutton, singer, and
Mildred Beard, comedian and read
er. will be features of the program
under the leadership of Hughes.
Program Postponed
The program scheduled for Fri
day night at the Crispus Attucks
high school club has been postponed
one week.
The Indianapolis Times I
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n
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GIRL, 9, BADLY
i HURT BY AUTO
Child Runs Into Path of
Moving Machine.
Running -nto the path of an au
i tomobile, Betty Atkins. 9. of 1222
West Thirty-first street, was in
jured seriously Tuesday afternoon
on her way home from school. The
accident occurred at Twenty-ninth
street and Barnes avenue.
Driver of the car was Ward Tup
man. 24, Anderson. The child was
I taken to city hospital.
I In a truck and two-auto crash
at Southeastern and Emerson ave
nues Tuesday night, one man was
injured and two others arrested.
W. E. Wiley, 1126 Park avenue,
driver of one of the cars, incurred
left hip injuries, his car was hurled
against another when struck by a
truck driven by Edgar Mountjoy,
5717 Bonna avenue, in which J. E.
York, 5721 Bonna avenue, owner of
the truck, was riding.
York was charged with possessing
improper license plates and failure
to display a certificate of title and
no tail light on the truck. Mount
joy faces a count of failure to stop
at a through street.
So important are ladybird beetles
to California farmers, as an aid in
destroying crop pests, that the Uni
versity of California has asked the
public to report where the beetles
may be found in large numbers.
FEDERAL WASTE
HIT BY EDITOR
Bureaucracy Is Lashed by
C. of C. Speaker.
Spending of millions by the gov
ernment in issuing useless pamph
lets and in other forms of federal
bureaucracy was attacked by Phil
S. Hanna. Chicago Journal of Com
merce editor, in a talk before the
Indiana State Chamber of Com
merce Tuesday night at the Co
lumbia Club.
Hanna read from various bulletins
telling farmers how to figure the
PAGE 13
price of hogs by logarithms, inform
ing the housewife that curtains
keep out the light and insure pri
vacy. and revealing that goldfish
propagate better in round than in
square bowls.
He blamed the primary law and
direct election of senators for tha
abuse.
A plan of county and township
governmental department consoli
dation in the interests of economy
was suggested in an address by
David E. Ross, Purdue trustees*
president.
Careful analysis of all bills sub
mitted to the general session of
the legislature in January to elimi
nate ••jokers" was suggested by
President John E. Fredrick, who
was re-elected. All other officers,
including Managing Director Wil
liam H. Arnett, were re-elected.

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