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Phil Baker ‘Clowns’ at Microphone Antics While in Studio, Draw Laughter From Audience. BY BEATRICE BL'RGAN Times Woman's Par* Editor We dropp-xl in “for tea" with Phil Baker, at least that was what he told us to imagine we were doing. We actually called to see him broad cast his weekly program from the National Broadcasting Company studios in the Merchandise Mart penthouse in Chicago. Phil may tea when tea-time comes, but it's hard to imagine him doing any thing but clown. He made it diffi cult to be mousey quiet when the "mike” was send ing out to the "in visible'' world the gay tunes of Roy Shields orchestra and the songs of the Neal sisters and Merrymakers quartet. We never again r- % Miss iiurgan can listen-in on his program with out seeing him cavorting before th? microphone and pantomiming when the program called for his silence. We practically were convulsed with laughter as his antics provided a show worth a price of admission. We thought the broadcasting room harmoniously decorated in woodsy green and bronze, and we liked the mellow glow pouring from modernistic lights Someone had good taste was our thought. We were surprised and honestly mystified when a staff member later told us the color scheme wasn't the whim of an artistic-minded decora tor. It was the practical dictum of a mechanical designer who under stands the relationship of color and sound. Color contrasts cause dis tortions. he reminded, and vibra tions must be eliminated from a broadcasting studio. Room Is Suspended Had we known we were in a room suspended within a room, we might have imagined the floor swaying as the orchestra boomed in rising cre scendos. All sorts of technical points were explained about this fact, but that is for more mechan ical minds to comprehend. We did understand that steel hooks anchored the studio room to the outer room. Baker diverted his visitors’ atten tion so comnletely a few minutes before the broadcast that they al most missed the behind-the-scenes excitement. There was the opera tor behind a glass window arrange ment signaling the passing minutes before the opening. Two minutes more, then one. then down went his hand and the orchestra leader's ba ton for the opening of the program. And so it was—on with the fun. Gives His Apologies Baker apologized because he cou’dn't present Sally Rand in the “national uncovery act.” but his guests were content with his enter tainment and their discoveries about, the studio. We learned tha f every bit of appa ratus is duplicated so in case any piece should break, the programs would not be delayed. A private power plant is ready to be put to use to meet any failure of the city electricity. The fact that all the performers followrd the script before them de tracted not a bit from the infor mality of the skits It's something of an art to sound so conversa tionally nonsensical, and to be reading it from paper. Carries On Tradition Baker carries on a tradition which startl'd unexpectedly in one of his musical shows. A complaining voice boomed forth at one performance from the gallery and razzed Baker's efforts at being funny. His retort sent the audience into roars of laughter, and from then on the spotlight searched out an unknown critic. In his Friday night Armour pro gram, a character called Beetle” interrupts frequently with carping remarks. In the studio, this charac ter is invisible, and it is said he is concealed in one of the glass in- Closures overlooking the studio. ENGAGED PAIR TO BE GIVES PARTY Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. Hecker will entertain with a bridge party at their home. 27 Butler avenue. Thursday night for Muss Madonna Dell Hurst and Edward J. Hecker Jr. The marriage of Miss Hurst, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur R Hurst of Greencastle and Ft. Lau derdale. Fla., will take place Satur day. Guests will include Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Warfel of Joliet. 111., and daughters Misses Ernestine and Diantha Warfel; Mr. and Mrs. Garrison Winders: Mr. and Mrs. Hurst; Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Alvis: Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence N. Ellis of Ft. Lauderdale. Fla.. Misses Georgia Mae Campbell. Helen Carter. Clara Thormever. Goldie McKelberv. and Messrs. Edward Lollis, Scott Ging and Stanton Philips. Dily Recipe TOMATO BISQUE 2 tablespoons quick cooking tapioca 1 1-2 teaspoons salt 1-8 teaspoon pepper 1 tablespoon sugar 2 cups canned tomatoes, strained and heated 2 tablespoons butter 3 cups m il k or light cream, scalded Add quick-cooking tapioca, salt, pepper and sugar to to mato Juice. Cook in double boiler 15 minutes, or until tapioca la clear, stirring fre quently. Add butter. When ready to serve, pour slowly into milk. Serves six. Aids Avalon Party Plans • * mF (m Mrs. William Bookwalter Mrs William Bookwalter has been assisting with the dinner-bridge parties held at the Avalon Country Club this season. At the last party, at which she was chairman, sixty-four members attended. The n?xt social event at the club will be held Aug. 26. Manners and Morals BY JANE JORDAN When Jan* Jordan states the case for a mar. there always is a flood of protest from fhr women. If men have anything to add to the letter published below, wifi they write a letter to the eolumn while the problem is still fresh in their minds? Dear Jane Jordan—What is a woman of 53 to do when her hus band of 55 has fallen insanely in love with his office girl of 21? After two years of this office affair, this girl became tired and quit because of her people, a young sweetheart, and unfavor able publicity. Now our home is wrecked. A good business is threatened. A deep hatred on both sides is established My husband is foolish about her. We have financial in terests, social positions, and re lations to consider. He is willing to throw all to the winds for her. What are we middle-aged women to do, after having spent years of faithful working side by side with a husband, only to have a girl with looks, sex appeal, a “great mutual interest in busi- i ness” and “appreciation of his j ability” to stand pat until she is through and then walk calmly and sweetly out? He still likes it, even though she has left the wreckage I have described. HELPLESS WIFE, i Answer—-The poignant cry, “What are we middle-aged women to do will find an echo in hundreds of hearts. You are not the only woman j to put her all and everything into one relationship, only to have it fail! at the most crucial period of her life, when it is difficult to break off and start over. There is no immediate panacea for the middle-aged woman whose hus band has deserted her for a younger j and fairer face. We j must begin by pre- j paring our young j girls for just such j an emergency. We should teach them early to face real ity. instead of build ing up a rigid ideal which the majority of men find it im possible to fulfill. The problem of love and marriage is an important one. to be sure, but it should not be over- Mhi.'. Jane Jordan valued. Women need some other aim in life beyond their household duties and the care of husband and children. They need something else to fill their time, to engage their in terest and to make them feel their worth. The women who have solved the problem of middle age by means of an absorbing occupation achieve the comforting realization that they count for something in society. They have studied and kept their mental horizon broad. They have made a place for themselves outside the realm of home, and left their mark on the community in which they live. When the husband of such a woman engages in a silly excursion, it is a minor annoyance, but it does not mean that her entire world has come crashing down around her ears. She has a well-beloved and customary activity to fill her days and she has no time to sit and brood over the weakness of human flesh. After fifty-three years of idolizing marriage. I imagine that it will be very hard for you to see that your husband is not in love with this 21-year-old chit. Rather is he in mourning for his lost youth and struggling to light old fires on a fresh young altar. Had you been trained to face re ality instead of a dream, you would have realized that the girl was no menar to your security, but only a syr.ool of that which was gone. The hardest thing for a male to do is to part with his potency in a dignified manner. If he is not a well-controlled personality, we may expect all sorts of adolescent out breaks when he realizes that his sexual vigor is on the wane. The wife who lines herself up with the man in the hour of his crisis instead of pulling against him. will avoid the widening of a temporary breach and escape the wreckage which you describe. au a ' Dear Jane Jordan—l am a voung married girl. I was marr.ed three months when my husband started going out with other girls. He said that he loved me. but if he did I don't think he would go out. Sometimes he acts nice and other times like he hates me. One time he threw me down. He knows I'm going to have a baby. Now he is gone dont know where he is; so don’t you think it would be the best to for get him? BROKEN-HEARTED. Answer—He doesn't seem to be worth holding on to. 8 8 8 Dear Jane Jordan—l am 25 and was married when I was 16. I have a son 9 years old. He was born two months before I mar ried. At present my husband is employed by the A. and P„ but he pays no bills, no board ior us. He says that because my son was born before I was married, that lets him out, and I can't get any support money. Does it? VERY UNHAPPY. Answer—No. it doesn’t let him out. If he has accepted the child as his for nine years, I think you can get support. Put the case Ip fore the court. Patterns Pattern Department, Indianapolis Times, Indianapolis, Ind. Enclose find 15 cents for which send Pat- c O Q /l tern No. D S. O ** Size Street City State Name e BLACK SATIN MODEL Fashions are like movie stars. They become popular almost over night, but to stay popular they must learn new tricks. That's why shoul ders are having things pretty much their own way these days. Not content with width alone, the newest ones are sweeping up in high, rather pointed lines that are marvelously flattering. Here they are shown in a black satin dress that brings out the sophistication in you. i It is as simple as can be. with just a smart touch of decorative seaming to relieve its fashionable tubular lines. And speaking of satin, have you noticed how popular this fabric has become lately? Your wardrobe just is not com plete without at least one satin frock in black or a deep rich color, such as olive green, wine or pur plish blue. Size 16 requires three yards 39-inch material. Width about 14 yards. See our fall fashion book for other new styles. Pattern No. 5284 is designed for sizes 14. 16. 18. 20 years; 32 . 34. 36, 38 40. 42 bust. Our new fashion book is out! Send for it—put check here □ and inclose 10 cents extra for book. Price for pattern. 15 cents. (Copyright 1933. bv United Features Syndicate. Inc.) ; v iff THE INDIANAPOLIS TIMES Boole Club’s Galendar Is Announced Multum-In-Parvo GVoup to Open Fall Season on Sept. 19. “Famous Women of Yesterday and Today” will be studied at the monthly meetings of the Multum in-Parvo Literary Club during the ensuing year. President's day at the Marott will open the club ac tivities on Sept. 19, when Mrs. Emil H. Soufflot will be hostess. Included in the list of women to be discussed are Man,' Stuart. Jeanne Du Barry, Eugenine George Eliot. Lucy Stone, Emily Dickinson, Harriet Goodhue Hosmer, Cecilia Beaux, Gertrude Atherton, Mary Roberts Rinehart. Anna Pavlova. Tamara Karsavina. Anne Ellis and Martha Berry. Two characters will discussed at each session. Mark Anniversary With Mrs. Soufflot, other host esses will be Mesdames Harold M. Trusler, Gerald Hyde. Ernest W. Fullenwider. Frank E. Weimer, Walter Wallace. W. H. Polk. W. W. Stanley, Earl Clampitt and Karl Hack. Mrs. Soufflot, club president, will direct activities during the term, assisted by Mrs. Clampitt, vice president; Mrs. Carl H. Irrgang, secretary, and Mrs. Horace G. Cas ady. treasurer. On Jan. 16 the club will celebrate its eighth anniversary with an in formal guest day. Mrs. Wallace and Mrs. Weimer are arranging the af fair. Arbor Day Planned. Officers will be elected at the regular meeting March 20, and a special Arbor day is being planned for April 17. Members in charge of the guest day May 15 are Mrs. Casady, Mrs. Irrgang and Mesdames Austin J. Kassler. Basil E. Vaught, W. F. Holmes. W. David Morton and Adolf Wagner. The picnic, scheduled for June 19 will conclude the club events for the fiscal year. Mrs. Hack will be hostess and the topic to be discussed will be "Pioneers of Our Day.” Personals Indianapolis persons vacationing in Atlantic City, N. J., are Mr. and Mrs. H. A. O. Speers and daughter, Madalaine, and son. Adam David, and Mr, and Mrs. William J. Shafer and son, William. Miss Margaret Trusler of Irie, Idaho, will spend the week-end with Mrs. Harold M. Trusler, 6al East Twenty-third street. Miss Rosemary Bretzman spent the week-end in Chicago. Dr B. D. Harrington, Glenn Mar tin, is spending a month at Ann Arbor and Bay City, Mich. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Scott enter tained with a week-end house party at Palisades Park in Michigan. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond C. Fox and Michael Duffecy. all of Indianapolis, were guests. Mrs. Henry Alston Sr., Miss Eliza beth Altson, and Charles Seguine, all of New York, are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Henry Alston Jr.. 2459 Pierson street, and Mr. and Mrs. Badger Williamson. 1855 North Pennsylvania street. Mr. and Mrs. A. MS. Harter are spending the month at White Sul phur Springs, W. Va. Mrs. Guy L. Stayman. Miss Marie S Parks and E. S. Gorrell have re turned after a visit at White Sul phur Springs. W. Va. GULLINGS WILL BE GUESTS AT PARTY Mr. and Mrs. Jack Gulling will be honor guests at a party tonight at the home of Miss Adelaide Gould, 414 East Fall Creek boule vard. Those who will attend will be Misses Mariadna Colburn. Isabel Hanson, Jessie Strickland, and Messrs. Henry Gibson. Thad Schoen. Malcolm Snoddy, Bob White. Joseph Strickland,' Harry Colburn and John Yager. Card Parties November circle of the St, An thony Altar society will give a din ner and card, party at 6:30 Thurs day night at the Food Craft shop with Mrs. P. E. Mann, chairman. Reservations may be made with Mrs. Edward Grande. Social Club of Sacred Heart church will entertain with a card party at 2:30 Thursday at its hall on Union street. Lavelle Gossett auxiliary’ will give a benefit card party tonight at its hall. King avenue and Walnut street. Council Board Meets At a board meeting of the Indian apolis Council of Womerl held in the Fletcher American Bank build ing Monday night President Roose velt's NRA program was indorsed by the directors. The organization will take part in the parade, it was decided. Definite plans for support of the recovery act will be presented at the first open meeting of the council, Oct. 3. Balanced Diets Are you feeding your family haphazard? Do you know any thing about dietetics? Can you put on the table an appetizing and balanced meal? Our Washington Bureau, in a simple and under standable bulletin on the CALORIE VALUES OF FOODS, which contains tables covering every principal article of food used in America, tells you how to produce a balanced menu for your family to keep them in good health. If you want this bulletin, fill out the coupon below and send for it: CLIP COUPON HERE Dept. 248, Washington Bureau, 1932 New York Avenue, Washington. D. C. I want a copy of the bulletin CALORIE VALUES OF FOODS and enclose herewith 5 cents in postage stamps or com to cover postage and handling costs: Name Street and No City state I am a reader of The Indianapolis Times. Code No. Crisp Summer Frocks Cottons and linens come out onto the front porch this summer to make leisure hours a pleasure. Very gay indeed is this crisp linen frock (left) in modernistic printed design. It has that new high neckline, gathered up by a draw’- string of white pique which ties in Ascot fashion. The sailor collar is just in again, and it has the dashing quality' that youth demands in this white piqte coat (right). It completes an ensemble when topping a corded cotton frock that has a skirt of red with white stripes and which then goes into reverse to have its sleeve less top of white with red stripes. Dinner Is Given at Marott to Honor Mrs. S. M. Timberlake Mrs. Stanley M. Timberlake at tended a dinner party Tuesday night at the Marott as the guest of the hotel residents. Covers were laid for Mesdames Cora L. Epps. M. J. Hill, S. T. Nich- ! ols, Mary E. Kimberlin, Jefferson H. Claypool. E. P. Severns, W. W. Car ter. Carl Vernon Griffith. Samuel Masks Are Aid to Beauty; Try One in Home BY ALICIA HART. YOU'RE masking your beauty if you don't treat your face to a home mask treatment once in a while. One of the most frequent ques-' tions which a beauty editor is asked is how and what to use for a home mask. Masks are to your face what a spring house cleaning is to your home. You keep it reasonably clean most of the time but, once in aj while, you need to get right into the most unobstrusive comers and do the cleaning job "up brown.” Masks stimulate circulation, thor oughly cleanse and tone the com plexion. The old fashioned egg mask is one of the best and certainly one of the easiest to prepare and use. Take one fresh egg. Separate the yolk and white and place each one in an ice cold bowl of its own. Beat j each one lightly with a fork or egg beater. Clean your face with soap and water and then with cleansing cream. Be sure to remove all the cream. Now smear your face and neck with the beaten egg yolk. Allow it to dry. Put the egg w'hite on over the dried yoke and let it dry too. Lie down for twenty minutes, leaving the two layers of egg on your skin. Try to relax completely for all of the twenty minutes. Then rinse off all the egg with tepid water. Apply a skin toning lotion to your face. If your skin feels dry after the mask treatment, use a tiny bit of tissue cream. MRS. TRUSLER IS HOSTESS AT PARTY Mrs. Harold M. Trusler was host ess for a bridge party at her home, 651 East Twenty-third street, Tues day. honoring Mrs. C. P. Kottlowski and Mrs. Wayne Schrader. Mrs. Kottlowski recently returned from a European visit and Mrs. Schrader expects to leave in September for Europe. Appointments were in yellow and ! bronze. Guests included Mesdames ! Ralph Suits. Richard Caulkins, Thomas Hanson, Paul Nelson. W. M. Moore. J. K. Vance. John Cady and Misses Florence Schwankhouse and Ada Pierce. Reunion to Be Sunday- The Myers family reunion will be held Sunday afternoon at Garfield park. John Powers is president and | Lillian Kemer secretary and treas urer. Supper Is Sponsored Job's Daughters, Bethel 11. will sponsor a supper Saturday night at the home of Miss Florence Harker, 1309 High School road Cornell Carey, Carolyn Atherton, John Wesley Duncan. Clark E. Mal lery. Oliver P. Ensley, Harriet Eitel Wells. Ada Rose. John K. Jones, Edwin Finney, Gladys F. Dietz. J. R. Francis, J. M. Dalrymple. How ard Maxwell, William H. Wemmer and J. J. Cole. Others included Judge and Mrs. Robert C. Baltzell. Messrs, and Mesdames Walter J. Hutton, Wil liam L. Elder, Lawrence K. Town send Sr.. Wilmfer W. Critchlow, Wil liam L. Taylor, Misses Emma Clay pool. Mabel E. Rose and Dr. Nathan W. VanOsdol and George J. Marott. Mrs. Timberlake will leave this week to visit her daughter. Mrs. Douglas Johnson and Lieutenant Johnson at Corc/ade Beach, Cal. Sororities Mrs. Lois Wysong. 962 North Pennsylvania street, will be hostess for the meeting of the Chi Tau Alpha sorority tonight. Phi Rho Tau sorority will meet at 8 tonight at the Yantis Tostee shop. Miss LaVeda Gilley will entertain members of the Beta chapter of the Theta Mu Rho sorority at her home. 2235 Dearborn street, at 8 tonight. All members are urged to attend. Mrs. Scott Hostess Mrs. R. R. Scott was hostess at luncheon Tuesday at her home. 938 East Fifty-eighth street, for her house guest, Mrs. Charles M. Piper, of Lake Forest. 111. Mrs. Piper and her daughter Patricia are visiting Mrs. Scott this week. CANDY STRIPES • * j/ Chanel uses red candy-striped linen to fashion the handsome robe de plage. The costume is topped by a wide brimmed, white linen hat. FUR COATS CLEANED \ . loops” $ A.50 KIF-; SEWFD i ■UB BUTTONS / Guaranteed Not Dry (leaned INDIANA FUR CO. 29 E. Ohio St. Lincoln 2290 WE PLEDGE TO SUPPORT THE PRESIDENT Home Building Made Easy, by Sears Roebuck & Cos.; 150 Plans Are Available Every Detail Is Arranged; 60.000 Houses Are Built by Corporation in Last Twenty-Six Years. BY HELEN LINDSAY THE mo6t service offered by any department store is given in the Sears Roebuck store, in the home building department. Through this service, it is possible for the customer to select plans for a home, and turn all details over to the store. So perfect in detail is this service that the customer may then travel to Europe, or Cuba, or parts unknown, and return to find the home built, complete, with air conditioning, refrig eration. shades, screens and all latest improvements. One hundred fifty standardized plans are available in ’.he Sears de partment. They range from modest four-room con- structions to palatial homes, with recreation rooms, built-in garages and abundant baths. Sears began building houses on its mail order plan, about twenty-eight years ago. At that time the plan was to ship the material for the houses, with the frame work ready cut. numbered and listed in printed con struction directions. Within recent years, with opening of numerous re tail stores throughout the country, other details have been added. Local architects are retained by the Sears Roebuck Company in the cities in which it has estab lished its stores. Local contractors and w’orkmen are employed to construct the houses. Buyers of Sears homes may select their plans from one of the suggested ones, or present their individual plans, to be built by Sears, under the company's finan cing plan. In the twenty-eight years in which thev have been h °me building business. Sears has erected more than 60.000 homes. Four hundred have been built in the district around the Indianapolis store. Included in the houses erected by the companv are some of the show-places of the country. Andrew Mellon and Charles Chaplin are in cluded in the Sears clientele. Warner Brothers commissioned Sears to build their famous "dream home” in Pittsburgh, in which the ideal ar m£tuon. ntS 101 Comlort and beauty have bcen the subject of much ad- 9 M * Speed Shown to Parisians A"L time of the Paris World's fair, the United States government J V desired reproduction of Mt. Vernon for a part of its national exhibit. Only ninety days was available for construction. The contract was given to Sears-Roebuck. Taking into consideration the length of time it ordinarily takes European workmen to accomplish construction of such a building. Sears had the materials for the building prepared in its mills in the United States. The concern shipped there, along with its own workmen, to Paris and completed the beautiful reproduction of George Washington's hernia in less than the given time. It was the only construction finished before time for the exhibit. A similar contract was given Sears for reproduction of Federal Hall, the nation s first capital, for the Washington Bicentennial celebration in New York. The most attractive feature of Sears homes is the financial plan bv which they are built. Only a small amount Is required for the initial payment. No other payment is to be made for four months. At the end of that time, the remaining indebtedness is divided into monthly installments, arranged so that the home is paid for in fourteen years and eight months. The building of the home is entirely i n the hands of Sears experts, from breaking of the ground until the construction is completed. If the customer desires. Sears will decorate the interior, lay the kitchen lino leum. install the stove and electric refrigerator, put up window shades and screens, landscape the grounds, and even put in the supply of oil or coal for the heating plant. 8 tt H Exteriors Important to Buyers npHE American home builder desires two things above all others, ac -i- cording to Raleigh Martin, in charge of the home building depart ment of the local Sears store. These are attractive exteriors, even in the most modest construction, and compact convenience. "Tile baths, convenient breakfast rooms, and conformity to some particular style of architecture are the things on which our customers are insistent, he says. "They realize the re-sale value of a home that distinctly expresses some type of architecture.” Bride-Elect to Be Honored at Bridge Party Mrs. Harry Byrkit Jr. will be hostess for a bridal shower and bridge party tonight at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Cross, 5868 Broadway. Honor guest will be her sister. Miss Martha Cress, whose marriage to Robert C. Chambers of Cincin nati, 0., son of Mr ana Mrs. A J. Chambers of Cincinnati, will take place Sept. 9. Decorations will be in pastel col ors. pink, white and yellow. Guests with Miss Cross will be Misses Mar garet Ralston, Dorothy Wise, Betty Cross, Nellie May Slate, and Eliza beth Achenbach, Mesdames Don Johnson. D. A. McConnell, John Toole, Ralph Foster, Charles Mar tin and Jack Esltrod. Miss Cross has chosen her sister. Mrs. Byrkit, as matron of honor for her wedding, and Mr. Byrkit will be best man. A Day’s Menu Breakfast — Orange juice, cereal cooked with ‘dates, cream, crisp toast, milk, coffee. Luncheon — Creamed calf's tongue, baked potatoes, sliced to matoes. rye bread, lemon ade. Dinner — Jellied lamb loaf, buttered new peas, frozen apricot and cheese salad, cherry roly-poly, milk, coffee. $1 Buy Your DELIVERS dpcX\ ——“ Electric Washer J Before Prices Advance nitow Ml You can still enjoy the con venience and efficiency of this fine washer for only K&amS $49.50 Pm Generous Terms I Colonial 1 OjV MERIDIAN AT MARYLAND ]) AUG. 18,193? Mrs. Lindsay Luncheon Is Held Miss Margaret Harrison, bride elect, attended a luncheon today at the Woodstock Club given by Miss Betty Carter. The marriage of Miss Harrison to Allen Z. Shimer will take place Aug. 19 at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William C. Harrison, 3628 North Illinois street. PERMANENTS French Tonic Steam Permanent $ 4 Complete With Shampoo | and Puah-lp Our Stand* | Tonic and ar and Oi 1 Oil Wave. “Need-“ Risky with wltb IeSS 10 th a m poo Sh a mpoo 10 n.y and Set— and Set— n-w More" $2 $3 [ess’* Bring a ; Bring a Friend Friend 0 for 12.01 I 2 for *3.01 . We advise you all to get your PERMA NENT NOW—before the new NATIONAL RECOVERY ACT Beauty Shop (ode I* adopted. The newspapers published the r-port that a minimum price of s.’> for per. manent waving is being proponed. BEAUTE-ARTES 601 Roosevelt Bldg. Illinois and Washington Sts. With or Without Appointment 11-OSIO, 1.1-OfiTO.