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APRTL 13, 1933.
Mrs. Taylor Is Elected by Alumnae K. K. G. Group Selects Officers at Session on Wednesday. Mrs. G. B. Taylor was re-elected president of the Indianapolis alum nae association of Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority at the meeting Wednesday night at the home of Mrs John K. Carr, 4324 Broadway. Mrs. Harry V. Wade was re elected recording secretary and Mrs. Charles A Harris and Mrs. Mark F.easoner were renamed members at-large New officers for the en suing year are Mrs. Alan Boyd, cor responding secretary, and Mrs. Joseph c Matthews, treasurer. Gives Book Review President of the Butler university active chapter, Miss Mary Eliza beth Starch, and seniors, Misses Marthabclle Bond, Isabelle Garri son, Jean Underwood and Jane Wil liston were honor guests. Mrs. Austin V. Clifford gave a book review of “Meeting on the Bounty” by Charles Nordoff and James Hall. The next meeting of the group will be a garden tea May 20 at the home of Mrs. R. Hartley Shenvood, 2347 North Meridian street. Expect National Head Mrs. H. T. Barney, national pres cient of the sorority is expected to be present at the affair, according to an announcement made by Mrs. Taylor. The nominating committee in cluded Mr Harris. Mrs. Paul Fifer. chairman; Mr:.. Harry G. Jones and Miss Ruth Stone. The supper com mittee was headed by Mrs. Robert W. Clark, chairman; assisted by Mesdaines Paul Rhoadarmer, Hor schcl F Dave. Kearsley L. Unch and William Henry Harrison. JEWISH COUNCIL TO GIVE BRIDGE PARTY Indianapolis section of the Coun cil of Jewish Juniors will give a bridge party Wednesday night at tlie Columbia club with Miss Jenny Efroymson as general chairman. Assisting Miss Efroymson will be Misses Dorothy Goldsmith, Ruth Fraud, Florence Kestenbaum, Han nah Leah Miller and Fanette Katz. Team captains for the tickets are Misses Edna Zier. Freida Wexler. Betty Asher, Estelle Manus, and Miss Frand and Miss Katz. Patronesses are Mesdames Philip Adler, Jack Goldberg, I. G. Knhk. L. L. Goodman, junior council pa tronesses, and MesdamcS Sultan Cohen, Louis Sereinskv, Harry B. Jacobs, Bert Goldberg, Fred Fish man. Philip Efroymson, Philip Step per. H Joseph Hyman and Miss Gertrude Feibleman. Club Entertained Miss Helen Mudd. 3353 North Capitol avenue, was hostess for the meeting of the Easy Aces Tuesday night. Short-Slccrcd Coot .s' Short-sleeved coats, and capes with blouse or dress sleeves protrud ing to make long cuffs, are anew style wrinkle. your child Teddy’s Wild Stories Are Simply Wish Fulfillment BY OLIVE ROBERTS BARTON “Well, dear, did you have a nice walk?" "Yes, thank you.” said polite little Teddy as the nurse took off his loggings and coat. "We saw lots of things." "No we didn't.” said Annie, “wc didn't see a thing!” “Oh yes, we saw a policeman,” Teddy rattled on, “and he had a big dog. And—and the dog had a little boy riding him.” "A dog and a boy ridin’ him! Say, where’ve you been?” Annie wanted to know. "There was a cop chasin’ some kids off a monument, but there Beauty Guide The Humble Cucumber Is a Facial Aid. BY ALICIA lIART ✓CUCUMBER is the basis of more than one expensive astringent cream for the face, and it goes into some hand lotions, too. It has bleaching qualities along with its powers to pucker a bit. One can use the green vegetable itself, however, for a very satisfac tory home-made astringent pack. Once a week is often enough to use it, and an occasional course of weekly treatments will suffice. Run two or three small cucumbers through a meat chopper with a coarse screen in it and after thor oughly washing the face and neck plaster them with this fragrant mash, allowing it to stay on at least fifteen minutes. A cold water rinse, followed by the usual makeup, is the whole story. HOLY SAME GROUP WILL GIVE DANCE Young Ladies’ Sodality of Holy Name church will give an Easter dance Monday night in the audito rium. Beech Grove, with Miss Dor othy McKinney in charge. Committee members are Misses Thelma Rollins. Theresa Baltz, Marie Van Benton, Mane and Evelyn Lo gan. Rhoda and Pauline Roberts, Evalyn Gold. Dorothy Maroney, Rosalind Schilling. Delores Hagist, Mary Louise Walsman. Mary Fran ces Kennedy, Virginia Wakelam. Elizabeth Arznmn. Margaret Baar and Mary York. High Hats Milliners gradually have been raising the crowns of hats, some higher ui the back than in the front, until now they have reached a high straw mark of eight to ten inches, tapering to the circumference of a large dinner cup. Directly in the back a fairly bushy leather, or plume is apt to rise from the base of the hat to an inch above the crown. Ahoy, There, Sailor! w wm jmm ' * ..In /; v.V EA Service Hollywood. April is.— You don’t have to go down to the sea in ships tc wear a sailor hat these days. Everybody out here has at least one! Muriel Evans wears a checkered black and white cellophane sailor, with velvet bow and banding for trim, that repeats the checked black and white of her Ascot tie sen rs. Sheila Terry, dancing at the Cocoa nut Grove with an un known, wore a midnight blue taffeta ensemble—the jacket like a man’s tux—topped by a white pique sailor, like her white pique vest. Benita Hume, shopping along the Boulevard, wore a grayish tan tailored suit, with a biouse and Miss Ruth Price to Entertain Bride-Elect at Luncheon Miss Ruth Marie Price will enter tain with a luncheon bridge party Saturday afternoon at the Lumley tearoom in honor of Miss Ellene Lippeatt, whose marriage to George Alig 111 will take place April 24 at the St. Joan of Arc church. Guests with Miss Lippeatt will be Miss Dorothy Mettune of Lebanon, Miss Sabina Murry. Delta Zeta house mother, and Misses Dorothy Wright, Madeline Alig. Mary Bohn- wasn't a dog. That's a picture in your book. You’re dreamin’.” Teddy looked at her as if she had not spoken. “And the dog said, ‘Little boy, I like ice-cream cones, chocolate, and let’s go over to Ritter's and get one.' And the policeman said, ‘Oh. you just ride around and learn things and I’ll bring you two apiece. “ ‘Little boy, do you like melty ones or the kind that's hard to bite?’ And the little boy said. ‘I like the kind that don’t fall out and please tell him to put a paper on it so my gloves won't get sticky.’ ” Jumps Astride Dog Annie's mouth hung open and she stared at the pleasant little liar as though she couldn’t believe her ears. “Honest, Mrs. Adams, we didn’t, there wasn't—” Mrs. Adams blinked both eyes and held up one warning finger. “Then what did the little boy and the big dog do after the policeman went away?” “Why he—why they—they came right over to where I was sitting and the dog said. Woof. woof. woof, woof. woof, vvoof! Will you—’ oh yes, he said, ' ’—would you like a ride’?” "Did you go?” "Sure! I ran and gave a big jump—" Teddy jumped— "and landed right on top of him.” "That was wonderful. Where did you go?" "To Aunt Mary's," replied Teddy thoughtfully. "Yes. sure, we did stop at your Aunt Mary’s, ' said Annie, "but no dog took you there.” "What did the policeman do? Did he come back?” "What policeman. Mother?” Ted dy looked puzzled. Makes I’p Whoppers “Never mind. Did the little boy go with you to Aunt Mary's—and the big dog. too?" "They said they had to go away— away off. The little boy's aunt was going to give him an apple too. Annie, where's my apple? Aunt Mary gave me a perfectly man— magnificent big apple! Oh. there it is! Can I eat it now, mother?" Below stairs Annie was saying. "I don’t see why she lets him lie so. She .just helps him on. Honest I never saw a kid make up such whoppers." But Teddy's mother knew* the truth, which was that at four, chil dren do not only merge reality and fancy, but they are our real fiction lsts. Teddy knew that his mother knew that he was creating. And yet as he created, wish-ful fillment, coupled with a slight back ground of truth inspired hint with deadly sincerity. Such lies are not lies at all. Sororities Mrs. Ernest De Long, 920 West Thirty-third street will be hostess for the regular meeting of the Kappa Sigma Chi meeting at 8 Fri day night. Muriel Evans scarf of mulberry red crepe, and a mulberry red straw sailor hat. Patricia Ellis, lunching with her mother, t Mrs. Alexander Lert wich, and Reginald Owen, at Sar di's, wore a black crepe dress with white ruffled collar and a black shiny sailor hat, with white band. Marion Nixon, at the polo game with Buddy Rogers, wore a Shet land tweed suit, cut with raglan sleeves and a narrow brown patent leather belt, a pink blouse and a brown sailor hat banded in brown and pink. Lunching at the Brown Derby with A1 Jolson, Ruby Keeler wore a black and white ensemble, with a shallow crowned white pique sailor, like her short jacket’s pique. stadt, Dorothy Jackson, Theresa Alig. Alene McComb, Catherine Smith, Harriet Jones, Marguerite Lamar and Elsie Boles. Appointments will be in pink and blue, the bride-elect’s colors, and the table will be lighted with pink tapers tied with tulle and centered with a miniature bride and groom. Other prenuptial parties are being planned in Miss Lippeatt's honor. Mrs. George Alig Jr. will receive in formally at her home, 3833 Carroll ton avenue from 2 to 6 Easter after noon. The Butler chapter of Delta Zeta sorority will entertain Saturday afternoon, April 22, at the chapter house. Saturday night, Mrs. Ralph Keeney, Miss Willadean Nease and Miss Harriet Jones will give a bridge and linen shower. FIVE ON BUTLER’S STAFF AT SESSION Five members of the faculty of the Butler university Teacher’s col lege are attending the conference on supervision or educational measurements which opened today in Bloomington and continues through Saturday. Those attending the conference are Mrs. Luella Ater. Misses Emma Colbert, Elizabeth Bettcher, Hazel Herman and Faye Marshall. Your Manners WITH the return of beer will there be any rules of eti quet on which women should brush up?—S. M. Plenty, old-timers tell us. The beer of the prohibition period, which comes in bottles, has not had the deep layer of foam which may be expected when we get draught beer back. Men used to blow off this foam in the old-fashioned saloon, but since this is not pretty, it is sug gested that women either have the waiter scrape it off or that they drop a little salt in their steins to kill the foam. HOW TO GET RID OF ACID STOMACH According to many authorities, some 80% of the people of today have acid stomach. This because so many foods, comprising the modern diet, are acid forming toods. * It usually makes itself felt in sour stomach, indigestion, head aches, nausea, "gas.'' “biliousness.'* and most frequently in stomach pains that come about thirty minutes after eating. So you can easily tell if you have it. Now Quickly and Easily Corrected If you do have acid stomach, don’t worry about it. You can correct it in a very simple manner. Just do this. It will alkalize your acid soaked stomach almost immediate ly. You will feel Uke another person. T .4 KF. —2 teaspoonfuls of Phillips’ Milk of Magnesia with a glass of water every morning when vou get up. Take another teaspoon ful thirty minutes after eating. And another before you go to bed. PHILLIPS’ Milk of Magnesia Heutraloes Food and Tobacco Acids a tom minutes after taking. THE INDIANAPOLIS TIMES Civic Play Is Occasion for Parties Opening of ‘Front Page’ to Be Saturday at Playhouse. "Front Page." the next production of the Civic theater, which will open Saturday night at the playhouse, is the occasion for several theater par ties and entertainments. Mr. and Mrs. Kurt Pantzer will entertain ten guests at their home, 4525 North Delaware street, with a buffet supper preceding the play, and will later go to the Little Lambs club frolic at the Indianapolis Country Club. Guests of Mr. and Mrs. Pantzer will include Messrs, and Mesdames Frank B. Shields, Earl B. Barnes, Lowell H. Wilson and Dr. and Mrs. J. Jerome Littell and Dr. and Mrs. G. B. Jackson. Guests Are Named. Among the theater parties will be one given by Mrs. Charles Bryan, whose guests will be Mr. and Mrs. Hal Benham, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Boozer and Mrs. Donald Test. Guests of Mrs. Martha J. Hill will be her mother, Mrs. Cora Epts, Miss Martha Hill, Mrs. Minnie Link, Robert Kiser, George Gaston. Law rence Hill and his guest, Donald Klous of Boston. Dinner Precedes Play Miss Sara Lauter will entertain eight friends. Mr. and Mrs. George T. Parry's party will include Mr. and Mrs. Edward E. Stephenson, Mr. and Mrs. Max Recker, Mrs. Leman Brayton and Nelson Bowsher of South Bend. With Major and Mrs. J. M. Hud dleston will be Mr. and Mrs. Alvin C. Rasmussen. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Reid and Major and Mrs. W. W. Carr. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Baur, 4919 North Meridian street, will have eight friends as their dinner guests and will attend the theater after wards. Year’s Session of Federation Is Next Week Annual meeting of the Indianapo lis Council of Federated Church Women will be held Friday. April 1, in the Woodruff Place Baptist church. Mrs. Ralph J. Hudelson, presi dent, will be in charge of the meet ing, and reports will be given by Mesdames Charles A. Mueller. C. H. Winders, Will H. Adams, John G. Benscn, L. C. Trent, S. H. Ross. Ernest N. Evans and Miss Ruth Milligan. Dr. Charles F. Emerson, a mem ber of the Laymen's Foreign Mis sionary Inquiry, will give a report on mission work in India, China and Japan. Miss Melvina Sellman, missionary to China, will be one of the morning speakers. During the afternoon session, which will be under the direction of Mrs. C. G. Atwater of the First Baptist church, a round table dis cussion on "World Peace" will be held. Speakers during the discus sion will be Mrs. Harry W. Krause of the Federation of Jewish Women, Miss Florence Kirlin and Mrs. Rob ert Sinclair of the League of Women Voters, and Mrs. W. S. Lockhart of the Young Women's Christian Association. Music will be given by Mrs. Sid ney Blair Barry and Miss BeuLah Bailey, with the girls’ sextet of Teechnical high school. The afternoon session will close with an address on the constitu tional convention and election of officers. P.-T. A. GROUP TO GIVE AID PROGRAM P.-T. A. Association of Minnie Hartman school 78 will give a pro gram Tuesday night in the school auditorium for the benefit of the student aid fund. The program will include a “Merry Musicale DeLux,” a pre sentation of the Music Masters School of Music. Included in the program will be numbers by Billy Jolly, who won the state banjo con test recently held at the Circle the ater; George Willeford and Jimmie Collins, violinists, and Gene Mor lan, director. Alumnae to Meet Mrs. James C. Schoenlaub, 423 Blue Ridge road, will be hostes at of the Indianapolis Ohio State 1 Thursday for the April meeting Alumnae Association. Mrs. Arthur E. Fooke will have charge of the bridge party. What This Dues That's all you do. But you do it regularly, EVERY DAY, so long as you have any symptoms of distress. This acts to neutralize the stom ach acids that foster your “upset” stomach, that invite headaches and that feeling of lassitude and lost energy. Try it. Results will amaze you. Your head will be clear. You’ll for get you have a stomach. BUT —be careful that vou get REAL milk of magnesia when you buy; genuine PHILLIPS’ Milk of Magnesia. See that the name "Phillips” is stamped clearly on the label. ALSO IN TABLET FORM: Phillips’ Milk of Mag- nesia Tablets are now AJMnVu. on sale at drug stores tablet is tne equivalent of a teaspoonful of Gen ume Phillips' Milk of UP Trouble* I *ueto ArJ BLOCK’S Store Wide See Pages 4-5-6-7-13 —f j for other Block t . *'”• We Combed Our Stock Thoroughly! We ’ re Sacrificing Girls’ $7.98-$12.98 Jju. A COATS I Thisi is Clearance! We Ye losses NO\Y so that and AVHME MofftE S hsofc 5 for Boys and Girls Exclusive I Neatly Decorated by Mickey Himself! I3l.OCk.*S ] I I • a" / FIRST OF ALL, they’re sturdy! And are they dressy? Well, just come and see for yourself! Add to this fact that they are kVV neatly decorated by Mickey Mouse himself. . . and you’ll under stand why so many boys and girls are now demanding the new ‘ “MICKEY MOUSE” SHOES! Have you seen them? Gennine Leather or Crepe Rubber Soles! # BLOCK S—Children's Shoes, Thifd Floor. PAGE 9