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Ampler Age May Bring Big Homes Women Attired in Style of the Day Need More Room. BY GRETTA PALMER VTEW YORK, Aug. 14—We are entering upon an ampler age. The weight guesser at Coney Island has announced that the average of his customers is five pounds heavier this year than last. The new gowns demand—and get —the billowing curves o f the Diamond Lil era even if stuffing has to be used to bring the customer up to scratch. The new hats are broad, gracious and drooplngly reminiscent of Little Lord Faun 11 e roy 's mother —known to that filial and somewhat nauseous youth as ■Dearest.” It may be through sheer accident that |p Grrtta Palmer this expansion of girth and plum age has come at a time when the American diners expect to be allowed to crawl out of their under ground lairs and drink their wine in the open But it is very convenient. Your average speakeasy, with its postage stamp tables and milling crowds, is no place in which to find room for a large hat or even a large woman. Elegance Reigns The era of elegance is upon us. Ostrich plumes already dip from Paris hats. Trains of the sort the photographer drapes carefully around your ankles when you have your pictures taken are a vol uminous detail of half the autumn frocks. And you can not fit such gar ments as these against the back ground of a shining bar. Not even Lady Abdy could look elegant seated at a red-checked tablecloth adorned with pretzels and a whisky sour. The oost umes of the sort which are coming in on every boat cry out for space—for long, winding stair cases, down which they may swish, the train gathered prettily in the off hand from the ostrich fan. They make their best public appearances into large, palm-fitted rooms, where they parade the length of fifty tables. They are suitable for danc ing only if the floor is good and uncrowded and the gentleman can hold his partner far enough away not to get entangled in her train. City Built Upon Fashion When a woman has taken a fash ion to her heart she will find a place to show it to advantage if she has to change the architecture of the town. It was not until the New Yorker had discovered how flatter ing beach pajamas could be that we had smart beach clubs dotting the verges of Long Island. It was only after an American designer had shown a line of bicycle costumes for his Bermuda customers that the women hereabouts discovered that you could pedal your way in this vi cinity ns well. If women take up the voluminous fashions being offered them today they will soon set up a genteel howl for ballrooms. And ballrooms will mean the possibility of larger and more formal parties than the little dinners-for-eight of the past years. The women will get their ball rooms. And they will also, if they are wise, banish the casual, crowded, home cocktail gathering at which half the guests lean upon the win dow sills and the rest swirl around in clouds of smoke. You can not ask a woman, complete to her Merry Widow hat. to curl up on a cushion on the floor. You may say that cloud on the horizon is no bigger than an ostrich's plume. But it may mean the decline of the speakeasy, the reincarnation of the formal ball and the return of New York families from their pent houses in the clouds to the old five story mansions that gave a well dressed woman room to move around. And now we will give the real estate editor the floor. Garden Club to Meet Marigold Garden Club will meet at 10 Friday morning in the bo tanical gardens of Butler univer sity. Willard N. Clute of the uni versity faculty will speak cn “Scented Shrubs." "Water Gar dens'' will be the subject of a paper by Mrs Eugene Foley. MiBB Adam# to Wed Announcement has been made of the engagement of Miss Mary Ann Adams, daughter of Mrs. Claire Adams, to Clarence E. Mobley, son of Mrs. Frances Mobley. 26 North Irvington avenue. The wedding will take place Sept. 4 in the Little Flower church. Daily Recipe AMERICAN KEDGEREE 1 pint diced potato (cooked) 1 pint kidney beans (cooked) 2 hard-cooked eggs 1 medium sized onion 1 teaspoon curry pow der 1 teaspoon lemon juice or vinegar 2 teaspoons salt 1-2 teaspoon pepper 1 tablespoon fat or oil Chop the onion fine, brown it in the fat. add the curry powder and lemon Juice: cook the mixture five minutes; add the potato, beans and the chopped white of eggs. Heat it all in a stew pan or baking dish, and serve with the top covered with the yolk of the egg passed through & store. Pinafores and Pajamas j-- BY JOAN SAVOY NEA Service Writer PINAFORE or pajamas—you can take your pick for those days when you go down to the sea in chic. Most of the snappiest beach things come in washable materials this season. Cottons, in new and alluring disguises; linen in noncrush able form. The cottons may be as gay as your little hearts desire. The linens are positively bewitching, they are so smart and deadly black! For the girl who likes her skirts to hide behind, here is anew ver sion of the beach dress that is a veritable pinafore. It just wraps around you and ties. It is made of handsome striped terry cloth, in the gayest red and white. There's a low back to it. of course, so you can get nice and tanned. And the skirt is cut circular and very full, so it won't gape open when you stretch your legs for a run along the sands or when you flop down for a quiet snooze. There’s a bit of a hat like the dress, just a little beret that you stick on to one side of your head. And. of course, you’ll need a beach bag to carry your makeup, sun spectacles, etc. For the girl who likes trousers and wears ’em. here are the latest black linen beach pajamas. The top is peppermint striped sheer cot ton. And the hat is one of those cartwheels which are so rightly named! Manners and Morals I von nrrd burklnr up. write to Jane Jordan, who will answer vour letters in this rolumn. Letters of opinion also are invited. Dear Jane Jordan—Men don't want homes any more. All they want is free love. Why is it that they no longer want a home, chil dren, or any responsibilities? Is it because they are too selfish and want everything given to them without giving anything themselves? M. M. R. Answer—l believe that men like homes as well as they ever did. Some of the saddest letters I re ceive come from men whose homes have been broken up. for one reason or another. They have no back ground. no center, no stable influ ence. Incapable of regularizing their lives alone, they don't know when to get up, eat, or go to bed. Without a home they main tain no daily rou |tine, but weave ■around like a ship rwithout a rudder. Let's try to see their side of the questioa. When young men appear not to want homes, in the majority of cases, it is because of economic diffi culties. High stan dards of living tend to make a family a wT J ■fckhk v % Jane Jordan luxury which only the few can af ford. Women demand more posses sions than formerly and are vio lently unhappy when their husbands are unable to provide them. I often have been struck by the fact that when the average young girl describes her ideal boy, she re gards an automobile as necessary as good character. One girl, in regis tering her complaint against an otherwise desirable boy. writes, “He hardly has any car at all.” In the old days a wife was an economic asset. The pioneer bach elor was out of luck. In an indus trial civilization, spinning, weaving, and canning are done by factories, ad labor-saving devices do the rest of the housework. Woman has lost her economic value to man. and he regards her chiefly as a purveyor of charm. In other words she fast is becoming a luxury which the aver age man can not afford. Some women have sought to re gain their economic value by step ping out into business and industry, but most of them expect to stop work when they marry. I think it still is true that the great mass of men have learned to depend on themselves alone, whereas the great mass of women expect their lives to be given to them. This is the set-up that makes our struggling young bachelors reluctant to assume the heavy financial pen alty which our times place on the founding of a home. Letters from men readers on this subject would be extremely inter esting and valuable. Get out your pencils and explain yourselves to the women! mam Dear Jane Jordan—Recently at a festival, a young fellow walked home with me. The next day he passed me and smiled, but did not speak. I did not speak, as I was waiting for him to speak first. Many times since then I have passed him. but neither of us spoke. Some people sav a girl should speak to a bov first, but I hardly think so. What do vou think? JUST A WONDERING GIRL. Answer—Only a very young and self-conscious girl would refrain from speaking cordially to all her friends and acquaintances, without waiting for them to make the first move. Every one responds favor ably to the cordial greeting. Forget yourself and think only of the pleasure you give others by remem bering them. a m m Dear Jane Jordan—l am 17 and madly in love with a fellow two years older. He to care a BY JANE JORD, lot about me, but is terribly jeal ous of his closest pal. He recent ly has become a little suspicious of his chum and accuses me of flirting openly with him. I do not care for his chum except as a friend. Do you think a marriage would be successful with so much suspicion? EILULEENUN. Answer—His jealousy flatters you now, but it wouldn’t be so pleasant as a daily diet in holy matrimony. He feels inferior to his chum and relieves his feelings by accusing you. A smarter boy would strive for equality instead of indulging in a silly exhibition of jealousy. Dear Jane Jordan—l am a girl of 17. I went with a boy of 20, but my mother didn't like him and made me quit him. I have gone with several other boys, but when mother saw them she told me I had to quit all of them. If I go any place, I have to tell her where and just when I’ll be back. She usually makes my little sister go with me. Please advise me, as I don't know what to do. RUTH. Answer—Your job is to win your mother's confidence in your good judgment. When, she trusts you, she won't police you. Discrimination Against Sex in Code Is Fought In a message to General Hugh Johnson, recovery director, and President Franklin D. Roosevelt, Indiana Business and Professional Women urged elimination of dis criminatory provisions in the NRA code. They asked that “the job and hours and not sex be considered in formulation of all codes.” Action was taken at the state meeting Sunday at the Severln with Miss Elizabeth Lanfestey of Marion, presiding. Annual state convention will be held in Bloomington in May and Miss Rosza Tonkel was named chairman of the house party to be held at Winona Lake under the auspices of the Ft. Wayne chapter of the organization. The affair will be held Sept. 2 to 4. The following district directors were named: Miss Rose Self of Sullivan. First district. Mrs. Fannie Bange of Columbus. Second: Miss Nida Stottlemeyer of Anderson. Fourth: Miss Elma Irey of Kendall ville. Seventh: Miss Charlotte Boss of Michigan City. Eighth, and Miss Dorothy Deaner of Elkhart. Ninth. Two hundred fifty members of the organization attended the luncheon and business session. Picnic Is Planned Swimming, games and bridge will form the program of the picnic to be held Saturday by the Womans Athletic Club at Northern Beach. Misses LaVerne Phillips. Pauline Patti. June Campbell: Mrs. Walter Powell and Mrs. Leo M. Gutzwilier are in charge. Miss Margaret Wacker is transportation chairman. A Day’s Menu Breakfast — Fresh apricots, cereal, cream, creamed dried beef on toast, milk, cof fee. Luncheon — Combination salad of cold boiled tongue and vege tables. hot buttered roils. . pineapple cream cake, milk. tea. Dinner — Casserole of calf's liver, creamed cauliflower, en dive and bacon salad, summer rice pudding, milk, coffee. THE INDIANAPOLIS TIMES Two Menus Offered for Day’s Fare One Allows Fuel Savings by Dispensing With Need for Oven. BY SISTER MARY NEA Service Writer Two menus are given below for dinner and supper. The second menu can be prepared without the use of an oven, effecting a savings in fuel. BREAKFAST—CormeaI mush with milk and sugar, whole wheat bread and butter, milk for children, coffee for adults. DINNER Baked beans, baked potatoes, fresh spinach, bread, butter, baked apple. For the young child put the beans through a sieve, com bine with hot milk and serve as soup. SUPPER—Creamed spaghetti with carrots, whole wheat bread and butter, cheese, stewed apri cots, tea for adults, milk for children. OR DINNER Creamed eggs, mashed potatoes, buttered car rots. bread and butter, milk for children. SUPPER Cabbage with cheese sauce, boiled potatoes, bread, butter, molasses or brown sugar, milk for children, tea for adults. CREAMED SPAGHETTI One and one-half cups broken spaghetti, 3 tablespoons margarine, 3 tablespoons flour. teaspoon salt, 1-8 teaspoon pepper, 3 cups fresh or diluted exaporated milk, 14 cups cooked carrots. Clean and scrape carrots, cut in long narrow slices and cook until tender in a small amount of boil ing salted water. Cook the spaghetti until tender (about 25 minutes) in 3 quarts of boiling water to which has been added IJ21 J 2 tablespoons salt. Drain. Melt fat. add flour and seasonings and blend thoroughly. Pour on the milk and stir until thick and smooth. Cook for five minutes longer. Put one-half the spaghetti in a baking dish, cover with one-half the car rots, then add one-half the sauce. Repeat, using remaining ingredi ents. Bake in a moderate oven for 15 to 20 minutes and serve. o a a CREAMED EGGS Cut 4 or 5 hard cooked eggs into slices and stir into a medium white sauce. Serve hot. MEDIUM WHITE SAUCE Four tablespoons fat, 6 table spoons flour, 3 cups milk, salt. Melt the iat, add flour and salt and stir until smooth. Add milk. Cook until thick, stirring all the time. Save one cup of white sauce for use at supper. B B B BUTTERED CARROTS Peel and cut carrots into half inch cubes or cut into thin slices. Just cover with boiling water and cook until tender, but not longer. Season with butter and salt. B B B CABBAGE WITH CHEESE SAUCE Cut cabbage into small pieces of shred. Put into boiling water to which 1 teaspoon of salt per quart of water has been added. Heat to boiling at once and boil uncovered until just tender. The cabbage should still be crisp. This requires from 6 to 10 minutes cooking. Drain off and mix with 2 cups medium white sauce to which has been added one-eighth pound of cheese grated or cut in small pieces. Cook and stir sauce until cheese is melted. Card Parties Ramona Grove, Woodmen Circle 63, will hold a card and bunco party at 8:30 tonight at 10:25 Prospect street. Mrs. Mary Ann Yockey is chairman. August Circle of St. Patrick's So cial Club will give a luncheon and card party at 12:15 Tuesday at the Foodcralt shop. Mrs. Nellie Cook is chairman. MISS HARRISON TO BE HONOR GUEST Miss Jeanette Harris, assisted by her mother. Mrs. Edward W Harris, will entertain tonight at her home, 3510 Washington boulevard, for Miss Margaret Harrison, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William C Harrison. The marirage of Miss Harrison and Al len Z. Shimer will take place Aug. 19 at the Harrison home. 3628 North Illinois street. Guests will include Mrs. Harrison, Mrs. George S. Dailey, sister of the bride-elect: Mrs. Henry Lippencott Parrish of Moylan. Pa, and Misses Dorothy Thompson, Ruth Bradford, Betty Carter. Betty Jean Davis. Vir ginia Fleming and Elizabeth Hodges. SORORITY OFFICIAL WILL BE HONORED Miss Alta Keeler will entertain informally at her home. 814 East Raymond street, tonight for Miss Reba Anderson cf Alva. Okla.. na tional organizer of Delta Sigma Ep silon sorority. Misses Margaret Fitzgerald. Hazel Herman and Estelle Williamson will assist the hostess. Members of Alpha Gamma chapter and the Indianapolis alumnae club will attend. Auxiliary to Meet Auxiliary to the Sons of Union Veterans of Civil War will hold its regular meeting at 8 Tuesday night at Ft. Friendly. 512 North Illinois street. Mrs. Minnie O'Harrow is president. Street Festival Slated Willing Workers of St. John's Evangelical church will sponsor a street festival Thursday night near the church. Mrs. James Whitson is general chairman, assisted by Mesdames Frank Fretzer. Anton Gaier. Lester Webb, Walter Sauter, Charles Humphrey, William Polk, Waiter Eggert and John Johnson, Contrast in Linens • • • , B • White Suit and Brown Blouse Blend Well ' ■ w/ ~ y•'fifL-*y■ ■ v ' Linen continues to be a summer fashion highlight. It's cool and It's washable, and chic is the woman who wears a linen suit this year. One that is particularly handsome has a skirt and jacket of white linen with a brown linen blouse. The brown buttons on the jacket carry out the interesting color accent. Worn with finely stitched, white kid oxfords, the costume is an ideal summer outfit for either town or country. Patterns Pattern Department, Indianapolis Times, Indianapolis, Ind. Enclose find 15 cents for which send Pat- r O C *7 tern No. 0 6 0 4 Size Street City State Name View I ' f\\ 5257* * SILHOUETTE TYPE If you’re up to your shoulders in • frills, you're up to your neck in chic, this summer. And here aie, frills deftly posed on a frock that makes you look as pretty as a pic ture, and is guaranteed to please the two-fisted sex! Wide of shoulder and slim of hip, this frock is typical of today's smart silhouette. There’s genius in the yoke that drapes itself into one of the new high cowl lines; grace in the free swinging skirt and moulded hips: chic in the sash that ties in a loose bow at the side, and Just a hint of sweet sixteen in the puff sleeves with their lady-like frills at the top. Eeven the beginner will find it easy to make. Have you a field flower print? If not. we suggest that now is an excellent time to tuck one into your wardrobe. You may choose among crepe, printed sheers or the ultra-smart voiles, muslins and dimities, which, incidentally, sre delightfully inexpensive. See the pattern envelope for yardage in your siz^ Pattern No. 5257 is designed for sizes 14. 16. 18. 20 years; 32, 34, 36. 38. 40. 42 bust. Price for pattern 15 cents. New summer fashion book is out! j Send for it—put check here Q and enclose 10 cents extra for book. (Copyright. IS3J bv Untied Feature* Syndicate. Inc.) Earn While You Learn RAINBOW ACADEMY ott Beauty Culture M X. Pennsylvania St, LI. Hit Miss Miner to Become Bride in September Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Allison Miner, 26 East Thirty-sixth street, have issued invitations for the mar riage of their daughter, Miss Pris cilla Miner, to Malcolm Hoagland Tinker, which is to be solemnized Sept. 7 at the Tabernacle Presby terian church. The bridegroom elect is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Rayner Ticker of Pitts burgh. Miss Courtenay Whitaker, daugh ter of Dr. and Mrs. Joel D. Whit aker, will be maid of honor, and Miss Miner’s only attendant. Wes ley Rayner Tinker Jr., brother of the bridegroom-elect, will be best man. Robert Isely of New York and Paul Martin, Fred Fulton and Jo seph A. Miner Jr„ brother' of the bride-elect, have been chosen as ushers. A wedding supper will follow the church ceremony at the Woodstock Club for the immediate families and members of the bridal party. Miss Miner, a Tutor Hall gradu ate, also attended the University of Wisconsin. Mr. Tinker was gradu ated from Culver Military academy summer school, attended Carnegie Tech, and is a graduate of the United States Naval academy at Annapolis. Md. SCHMIDT-GROFF RITE ANNOUNCED Mrs. Freida Schmidt, 3855 Guil ford avenue, announces the mar riage of her daughter, Miss Hilda Schmidt, to Raymond H. Gross, son of Mrs. Emma Gross of Rochester, N. Y. The marriage took place Friday, with the Rev. Allen K. Trout reading the ceremony. The bride was at tended by her sister, Miss Elain Schmidt, and Ivan Walker was best man. The couple will be at home in Rochester. The bride was graduated from Butler university and is a member of Alpha Delta Pi sorority. PARTY GIVEN IN VISITOR'S HONOR Mrs. Jack Stone of Los Angeles, Cal., attended a party Thurs day night given by her sister, j Mrs. Grover Champe. Mrs. Stone, j who has been visiting her mother,! Mrs. William Smith, will return to the coast this week, accompanied by Mrs. Champe. Guests'included Mrs. I. R Shaw, ! Mrs. Ed Lott, Mrs. Calvin Bert ram and Mrs. Pearl Massey, Misses Mary Conner. Jean Lahey, Helen Reimer. Nell Murray and Louise Champe. ENGAGED COUPLE FETED AT SUPPER Miss Barbara Butler and Richard Fox, who will be married Sept. 2, were entertained at an informal supper, given Sunday night at the home of Mr. and Mrs. E. H.' Bing ham, 4429 North Illinois street. Guests included the bride-elect’s parents. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Butler, Messrs, and Mesdames Maurice Butler. M. E. Foley, Waiter Baker Williams. Clifford Marsh, Jud Mc- Carthy, Thomas Mahaffey, Mrs. M. R. Ryar., Mrs. Josephine Vetter, Mrs. Russell Pierson. Dr. and Mrs. J. D. McCarthy. John C. Ruckels haus, E. H. Bingham Jr.. Fred Ma haffey, Jeorme Bash and Misses Louise Tynan and Rachel Tobin. FUR COATS CLEANED V Sb¥f D . $4^.50 RIF- SEWED \ J BUTTONS J Guaranteed Not Drv r leaned INDIANA FUR CO. M E. Ohio St. Lincoln I**o WE PLED6E TO SUPPORT THE PRESIDENT ‘Go Mae West’ Advice on Fashion as Elegance of Velvet and Lace Returns Rhinestones Back Also as Style’s Whim Reinstates What Was Correct in ‘Gay Nineties.’ BY HELEN LINDSAY THE elegance of lace, black velvet, and rhinestones for after-dinner wear is shown this week in the new "Mae West" window at the Wm. H. Block Company. New velvet hats, with soft flat crowns, slightly drooped brims and tiny feather tips are grouped in the window. Black suede shoes, show ing the new huge rhinestone buckles, are seen as the after-dinner wear. The Jewelry has a decided "Diamond Lil" trend There is a neck lace of rhinestones with a huge glittering star dangling from one side, and at the other an effect like a comet's tail Chokers made of wide bands of rhinestones fasten about the throat with huge bows and lover's knots. Ear rings are long and dangling, with several long drops of rhinestones reach ing almost to the shoulder. On the figure on whic.i the new black velvet gloves are displayed a wide rhinestone bracelet is clasped, and the collection of rhinestone bands which form the newest dinner rings are also displayed on these gloves, worn on the outside These are properly worn in groupings of three or six. The feather boa which marked the elegance of the “gay nineties” is also seen, in mingled black and white. a a a Gloves of Black Velvet BLACK velvet gloves for the Mae West display are six button length, cut so they fit tightly at the wrist, but flare toward the top. The palms are made of lastex. to insure fit. and to keen the gloves from appearing too bulky. The Mae West hat. made of black velvet, and designed in wide swooping brim effect is seen in the window Pictures of the actress in characteristic poses and costumes have been used with the admonition to the younger set to "Go Mae W'est, young wiman ’ A tiny square of white linen edged with a deep border of rose point lace, In white or cream, is shown as the final touch to the accessories. Choice of Three Coat Styles for Girls THREE types of coats are shown at L. S. Ayres for the high school girl this year. One is the new model of the "Joan. Jr." coat, mado especially for Ayres. It is a soft tweed material, made In polo style, with tomboy lining. The colors are the standard blues, browns and greens, with a tiny silvery thread showing in the weave. For semi-sport wear, there are cloth coats, slightly fitted, with rac coon collars. Dress coats for girls of this age are of closely woven, soft materials, with very elaborate shoulder and sleeve effects. For these beaver is the accepted trimming. Miss Turnock Becomes Bride on Parents’ Nuptial Anniversary On the twentieth anniversary of the marriage of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Turnock, Miss Mary Lou Turnock became the bride of Charles DeWenter Greenen. The ceremony was read at 10:30 this morning by the Rt. Rev. Joseph Chartrand and the Rt. Rev. Elmer Ritter at the SS. Peter and Paul cathpdral. Miss Alice Volsard played bridal airs. The bride, who entered with her father, was gowned in white satin with a train falling from pearl clasps at the shoulders. Her cap was fashioned from the wedding cap worn by her mother, and her slip pers were beaded with pearls. She carried w’hite roses, gardenias and lilies of the valley. Miss Janet Power as maid of honor wore a yellow' crepe gcr.vn fashioned with petals of organza falling from the shoulders. Her skirt was gored and had a slight train. Her accessories were dark brown and she carried a muff of Johanna Hill roses. Misses Phyllis Minter. Virginia Reynolds and Allyeene Bruene, the bridesmaids, wore gowns of green crepe fashioned similar to that worn by Miss Power. They wore yellow hats of organza and carried muffs of flowers. NEWS OF SOCIETY FOLK Mr. and Mrs. Norman Deane, 406 North Gladstone avenue, have as their guest Mrs. A. D. Peters of New' York. Mr. and Mrs. Wallace O. Lee and daughters. Misses Luana and Mary, and son Wallace O. Lee Jr. and Miss Lucy Jane Baker are visiting the fair in Chicago. Mrs. Henry Holt, Miss Eleanor Holt and Henry Holt Jr. have re turned from Chicago, where they visited the fair. Miss Holt was a guest of Miss Ann Walter, formerly of Indianapolis. Miss Helen Carson Is home after a few- days' visit in Lafayette. Misses Alberta Alexander, Ruth Landers and Madge McPherson have returned from Chicago after a week's visit. Miss McPherson will leave this week for several weeks at Cleveland. Miss Evelyn Mendenhall of Rich mond will come Wednesday to visit her parents. Dr. and Mrs. A M. Mendenhall. 3304 Broadway. Mrs. Morell Willeford and chil dren. Mary Louise and Morell Jr. of Little Rock. Ark . who have been visiting Dr. and Mrs. R W Wille ford 1337 North Ewing street, have returned home. Mr. and Mrs John K Ruckels- TO OUR PATRONS AND FRIENDS NEW SUPPLIES NEW APPLIES We advise you ail to (et your PERMANENT - NOW—before the new NATIONAL KECOU K\ A 4% AfT Beauty -hop Code U adopted. The WW ■ ■■ S per. published the report that a minimum nt S5 tor permanent waving }* being propou**). FRENCH TONIC STEAM PERMANENT ■ *ser " i,! ‘ Without Appointment mmiPulhX p r Onr Standard No hat P' l ** J"u Par else- r OH. complete "here you can not heat Hcaute Arte* Wave *"o m with >hm- Permanent*. Thousand* of women get plete with H*aut** Art** permanent* earh y*mr .‘•humptro and COVIE BACK, with friend*. Our ayea ▼ ™ Hair Specialist* will tell you what Na V Bring a Friend wav * '* mOBt suitable to you. 2f0r52.01 BEAUTE ARTES 2hr‘jJjV New Supplies New g U pj,|ie. Ml Roosevelt Bldg. 111. at Waah. I J AUG. 14, 1933 Mrs. Lindsay Robert Greene, brother of the bridegroom, was best man. and ush ers were Messrs. Robert Lewis. Al bert Metcalf and Eliot Holmes of Muncie. Mrs. Turnock wore a tan sheer ensemble with brown accessories and a corsage of Johanna Hill and Talisman roses. The bridegroom's mother, Mrs. Charles P. Grcenen, chose an ensemble of light blue sheer with matching hat and shoul der corsage of briarcliff and pre mier roses. Forty guests attended the wed ding breakfast at the Avalon Coun try Club following the ceremony. Miniature brides and bridegrooms centered the U-shaped table which was decorated with low baskets of green and yellow, blooms Miss Matilda E. Turnock of Chicago sang. At the informal reception at the Turnock home, 3455 Winthrop ave nue. Misses Carol Fenner, Helen Root and Marjorie Hennis assisted with hospitalities. Mr. and Mrs. Greenen left on a trip on the Great Lakes, stopping for a visit at A Century of Progress fair in Chicago. The bride's going away ensemble w.s of sandalwood crepe worn with dark accessories. The couple will be at home in In dianapolis following their return. haus, who have been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Conrad Ruckelshaus at Burt Lake, Mich., have returned home. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Baker Wil liams are home after a trip to Bos ton and Cape Cod. Miss Isabella Russell and Miss Marie Peters have motored east for a visit where they will meet Miss Jessie Russell, who is returning from a trip abroad Before their return home, they will stop at Chicago to visit the fair. Mrs. Ernest Henry Warnock of Remington is visiting her parents, Dr. and Mrs Albert Ogle. 1117 New man street. Miss Helen Baker of Bloomington is the guest of Mrs D. O. Kearby, 3920 Washington boulevard Mrs. O K McKittrick and Miss Shirley McKittrick are visiting Mr. and Mrs. O K. McKittrick Jr. of Auburn. Roger Legge and his son Roger Jr. are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Scott Legge. 507 Blue Ridge road. Larry and Eugene Willson, son of Mr. and Mrs Russell Willson, are visiting the rair in Chicago. Mrs. Isadore Mazur is in Chicago attending the fair. Her son Robert is attending camp in northern In diana.