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Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, February 20, 1920, Home Edition, Image 9

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WOMEN TO RALLY
FOR INTERCHURCH
WORLD PROGRAM
Leaders in State Work to At
tend Conference Here March
1, 2 and 3.
Lead Inc; church -women, including the
state, district and national officers of
the missionary organizations, and womeL
who hare taken an Retire part in the
civic. Red Cross, business, club, philan
thropic and professional life in the state
will attend an interchurch world move
ment conference in the Y. W. C. A. build
ing March 1. 2 and 3. More than sort
, Indiana women have been invited to at
■end the conference.
purpose of the conference is to
together the women of the different
that they may be trained
leadership of county conferences and
other Interchurch world movement meet
which will be held in the future.
to meet •
AT SAMK TIME.
The conference will be held at the
same time as that of the state pastors'
meeting at Tomlinson hall and the
speakers at the two conferences will be
the same. Mrs. William Fraser Mc-
Dowell of Washington D. C. a member
of the general committee of the Inter
church world movement and president of
the woman's foreign missionary society,
will present the subject of women’s
activities In the churches and their plans
for helping to solve the reconstruction
problems of the world.
Mrs. Effie L. Cunningham of Indian
apolis. assistant editor of The World
Call, a religions publication of the Dis
ciples of Christ denomination, was ap
pointed convener of Indiana for tthe
womnn’s cnfcrence when she attended
the national conference of evangelical
Protestant women recently held at Wash
ington.
Mrs. Cunningham is the chairman or
the committee on arrangements, the
other members of which are: Mrs. C. J.
Buchanan, first vice president, and chair
man of the invitation committee: Miss
•Tulia English, secretary: Mrs. E. C.
Rumpler. chairman of the music com
mitee: Mrs. W. P. Smith, registration;
Mrs. Ellie K. Payne, entertainment; Miss
Alma Sickler. ushers; Miss Margaret
Day, chairman of the committee for place
of meeting; Mrs. Charles Mueller, infor
mation.
WILL r.ET NAMES
OF DELEGATES.
Mrs. Buchanan will be assisted by th®
following women In obtaining the names
of delegates to the meeting: Mrs. .Tames
I’. Goodrich. Mrs. Alvin Coats, Miss Della
Deaborn. Mrs. C. E. Asbury, Mrs. B. S.
Gndd. Mrs. Timothr Harrison, Mrs.
Thomas Paddack, Mrs. Hopkins. Mrs.
Wllmer Christian. Miss Mamie Bass. Miss
Alma Sickler. Mrs. Hence Orme of South
port, Mrs. Culla Vayhinger of Cpiand,
and Mrs. Virginia Meredith of West
Lafayette.
Mrs. George Knodle is chairman of
the literature committee. Mrs. George
Snvary. exhibits and stereopticon news;
Mrs. David Ross, reception; Mrs. Wil
iner Christian, pages. Others who will
assist are Mrs. S. E. Perkins. Mrs. Wil
bur C. Johny#in and Mrs. Edgar Evans.
C'OCIETY
NEWS
v—■
The thought of George Washington's
birthday was carried out in the decora
tions used today for the fifth of a series
of teas given by the Woman's Depart
ment club, for the Federated clubs of
Indianapolis. The tea table, which was
presided over by Mrs. Curtis A. Hodge-
Mrs. A. M. French. Mrs. John R. Holton
nnd Mrs. A. M. Friedley, was adorned
with miniature cherry trees and green
candles and small flags. A program wes
given, as follows: Etude A YTumbek),
piano number; “4t the Movies.” reading.
“Make Believe.'' musical monologue;
“Ode to a $5 B".!, ’ reading: “.Serenade."
piano number: “Bringing Up the Fam
ily” and “When We Haven't Said Ou.
Prayers." musical monologues; "So Wm
1" iSmtley), “Watching the Sparring”
• Brooks) and “Mules.” child impersona
tions, by Clarence Weesner, and “Gul
tarra” (Mosvkowskl), “Prom the Cane
Breaks” (Gardner), violin numbers by
Miss Ottle Iglcman, accompanied by Miss
Ruth Murphy.
Assisting the officers of the Depart
ment dob In the receiving were the
presidents and Mrs. A. S. Ayres, who
was in charge of the tea, and the fol
lowing club members, who were the hon
ored gnests. Little Theater society. Mrs.
'V. O. Bates: Woman’s Press club, Mrs.
William Herschell; Woman's Post War
• ouncil. Mrs. Richard Lleber; Council of
' wish Women. Mrs. Sam Hahn: Jiinljr
•Motion Picture society, Mrs. David Hos-;
• rippa Alpha Theta sorority, Airs. J. T.
"'heeler; Woman's Civic bureau. Mrs.
Frank J. Labr; Study club, Mrs. S. F.
Perkins: Round Table club, Mrs. J. H.
IJ'iudley; Woman's Rotary club. Dr.
Amelia R. Keller: Public Health Nursing
•• -sneiation, Mrs. Henry B. Hey wood; So
rosis club. Mrs. V. M. Woodward, and
Culture club, Mrs. Walter Carpenter.
,• *
Miss Frances Wilkinson Brlen, daugh
ier of Mr. and Mrs. William 8. Brien,
I£OS Central avenue, was united In mar
fiage to Hnlph Oran Knauss at the home
of her parents, by Rev. M. L. Haines,
at R o'clock Wednesday evening. Miss
Elizabeth Kohlmer, daughter of the late
John Kohlmer, was bridesmaid, Dooley
Cooper was best man. Mrs. John Kohlmer
played the wedding march. The bride
were a white brocaded Liberty silk
gown, with a trail and veil, the silk of
the gown imported from Paris. Bbe
wore an orange blossom wreath and a
corsage bouquet of white roses. The
bridesmaid was dressed in pink and lav
ender organdie, with a corsage bouquet
of sweet peas. At the luncheon fol
lowing the ceremony a fruit cake pre
pared twenty-three years ago by the
brides’ parents, was served.
• • •
Mrs. Charles Buscbman. 1327 Central
avenue, who has been on an extended
trip through Florida aDd Cuba, will re
turn- the first of next week.
• * *
Mrs. George Q. Bruce, 2333 Park are
hup. has departed for Daytona, Fla.,
where she will visit her mother, Mrs.
John McCullough.
• • *
Mrs. W. M. Johnson, 1413 Park avenue,
has departed for Sioux City, where she
will visit friends.
• • •
Mrs. Henry I,ewis has gone to Chi
cago, where she will visit her sisters.
Mrs. George T. Carson and Mrs. Paul
Hufgell.
The players' club will present, two
plays Monday evening, March 1. at the
Gdeon, including “Fame and the Poet"
Lord Dunsany). presented by Mrs. Her
bert W. Foltz. Walter Meyers snd Kurt I
\onnegut; and "The Marriage Shall Not J
Take Place” (Sutro), to be glvu by
Airs. Benjamin D. Hit*, Herbert W. Foltz
and Alfred F. Potts.# The committee in
charge includes Air. and Mrs. Knrt Von- :
negut. Dr. and Mrs. Daniel W. Layman, j
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Potts and Albert L. i
Rab:>. A dance will follow the program.
. . .
The Kay Cue See sorority elected the :
following officers at a recent meeting: 1
President, Miss Anna Sandler; secretary I
sad press reporter. Miss Rose Robinowltz,
and treasurer. Miss Marlon Maross.
The Indiana Welfare club was enter- I
tained Wednesday by Mrs, (3arop.ee j
Webb. BPB wiiaoa street) with a variety j
iutuUMta. Im HMU were Mcatfml* l
Dog Catcher Paid
More Than Teacher
KANSAS CITY, Feb. 2<V-The dog
catcher is higher paid than public
school teachers, Miss Sally Hill, Den
ver teacher, told parents and teach
ers here. She urged better paid
teachers.
decorated. The following officers were
elected; President, Mrs. Raymond Mitch
ell ; vice president, Mrs. Max Haas; sec
retary and treasurer, Mrs. Clarence
Webb. A card party followed the elec
tion. The hostess was assisted by Mrs.
William Lleskle.
• •
Mr. and Mts. John Winslow have gone
to South Bend for a visit of several
days.
• • •
Miss Katherine Meyers has returned
from a stay of several days in Chicago.
• • •
Mrs. S. G. Goodwin has departed for
California, where she will spend the re
mainder of the winter with relatives.
• • *
Miss Catherine Davidson has returned
to her home in North Vernon, after
-pending a week with Mrs. Charles By
lon of North Meridian street.
• • •
Mr. and Mrs. Carl H. Jefferson have
returned from Miami, Fla., where they
have been spending some time.
...
The Theta Chi sorority will give a
theater party Saturday night at the
Murat theater.
• • •
Mr. and Mrs. George Heyworth have
gone to New York for an indefinite stav.
• •
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Tyler who have
been visiting relatives in Newcastle, have
returned home.
* • •
Miss Henrietta Lloyd has as her guests
for several days Miss Opal Gnemsy of
Ft. Wayne and Mrs. Louis Gitbens of
Chicago.
♦ • •
Mrs. Fred Campbell has gone to New
A ork for a stay of several months.
X# 350-354 E. Washington St.
Qy w j ! TOMATOES, an extra good
Fine, free flowing and finest Dozen, $2.00
"“j* .. SU *V' SUGAR CORN, 4 t>l, s
packed m 2 and 5-lb. pack- standard nack IZ2C
ages. No limit. Buy what standard pacK...
you need. * PEAS, early June Wisconsin.
Much better than the aver
18c lb. z pMk : 121 c
Dark Brown Sugar, ] Powdered Sugar, Crystal Tablet Sugar,
2 lb„ 31<? j |b„ 23C 2-lb. box, 43c
Fancy Hothouse Lettuce, crisp and 4/
tender, lb JLOC
California.lceberg Head Lettuce, large solid 4 A A
heads, each JLvC
Wisconsin Cream Cheese, fine flavor. „ , m
fb U7What . yOU .“ ke: 36c 0!eo . 32c
EGGS, selected and strictly fre3h,
CREAMERY BUTTER, Hoosier Gold and /*/1
Ever sweet, lb OtC
FLORIDA GRAPEFRUIT, thin rind; an extra Off**,
nice lot, 8 1-3 C; 3 for
POTATOES, Michigan, good size and splendid *7 HZ
cookers, peck /
Sunkist Lemons, A r* ! Sweet Spanish Onions, Ass a
each AC sC,6for A&C
Boiled Ham, Dried Beef, I Boneless Butts, j Georgia Squares,
nice and lean, lb., i sugar cured, wrapped,
lb., 48* 48C lb., 38C lb., 20*
Small imported Lima*# Al* Best Michigan H. P. AQ a
Beans, lb Beans, 3 lbs JL cl C
LIBBY’S PURE APPLE BUTTER, tall 4A^
18-oz. can ivC
Farm House Daily's Grape, Beech Nut
Apple Butter. Plum or Fig Jam y Current Jelly
Full quart jar Large No. 2 can . A ™ , ar 8-oz. tumbler
38<i 47 * 8105 J 29*
FOR COOKING MAZOLA OIL FORJJAKING
Pint, I Quart, | i/ 2 gal., | Gallon,
37< 69< j $1.31 | $2.57
Gold Medal Flour 24-lb. sack, SI.BB
Diadem Flour 24-lb. sack, $1.72
Roxane Pancake Flour 2 boxes, 17^
Santa Clara Prunes, | Sun Maid Seedless! Sun Maid Seeded
Pilgrim Rio Coffee, Off** Old Crop **
3 lbs., lb steel cut, lb siJLCt
3F Coffee I Club House | Arbuckle’s I Mrs. Rorer's
55* I 58(? 45* j 48*
SUNBEAM or OLD MASTER 53,*
Liberty Ginger Snaps, crisp Taggart's York Butter Crackers,
and snappy, * hot from the oven, .§ Q
JL f C pound AoC
ED. WACKER’S
MEAT MARKET
403-405 West Wash. St.
(Yorger’s Old Stand)
Two Doors West of Railroad
No. 10 Pail Pure Lard (9 lbs. net) $2.23
| PURE LARD, 2 lbs 48<1
Pork Sausage (pure) 17%^
Pork Shoulders (whole) 23^
Pork Shoulder (sliced) 25^
Fresh Hams (whole) 25^
Hamburger (pure) 15^
Tender Steak 20^
Boiling Beef to 12U^
Oven Pot Roast to 20^
THOUSANDS AT
OPTIMIST SHOW
Closing Day of Industrial
Exhibit Likely to Set Mark.
The industrial show of the Optimist
club, which has been in progress In
Tomlinson hall since last Tuesday, will
close tomorrow night. Several thousand
persons had seen the various exhibits up
to a late hour today and officials of the
club expect the largest attendance of the
week closing day.
Clifford G. Askin, general chairman of
the executive committee that has had
charge of the show, said all the members
of the committee were well satisfied with
the interest taken in the exhibition.
MTBICAL PROGRAM
THIS EVENING.
An orchestra from the College of Music
and Fine Arts, under the direction of
Ferdinand Schaefer, will provld- the
music for tonight’s session. The program
is as follows:
Overture—“ Light Cavalry” Suppc
Orchestra.
Song—“A Heap of Roses".., Willeby
Martha Kut*.
Selections from “Gloriana" Frhn!
Ladles’ Quartet nnd Piano.
Waltz from and Minor Serenade..Volkmann
Orchestra.
Violin Solos —
(a) Mazurka Wieniawski
tb Scherzo Ooens
(c) From the Canebrnke Gardner
Elmer Kruse.
Song—“Coolan Dhu” Hllle
“Heart of a Rose” Waltz Methven
Ladies' Quartet and l’litnn.
Coronation March from "Prophet"
Meyerheer
Orchestra.
MANY VISITORS
IN ATTENDANCE.
One noticeable feature of yesterday's
show, according to officials of the club,
was the large percentage of out of town
attendance. Persons from many cities
throughout Indiana Were at the show.
Men interested in the building industry
appeared to be especially pleased with
the display of the Optimists who are en
gaged in the industry iu Indianapolis.
INDIANA DAILY TIMES, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1920.
Brown County Hard
Hit by Influenza
Special to The Times.
NASHVILLE, Ind., Feb. 20.—Brown
county today turned Its attention to
ward Jacksonville neighborhood, where
forty-seven families are suffering from
Influenza. Every member of each family
Is 1)1.
The epidemic is becoming so wide
spread here that unless It can be cheeked,
public meetings will not be permitted.
Schools already have been closed and
the doors of a church revival meeting
were locked.
G. A. R. and W. R. C . to
Honor Washington
Members of the G. A. 11. aurl W. R. C.
will celebrate the birthday anniversaries
of George Washington and Abraham
Lincoln Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock
In the G. A. 11. hall, 222 East Maryland
street, with a patriotic entertainment.
Joseph R. Gordon Post No. 281, G. A.
R., MaJ. Robert Anderson Post No. 309. 1
G. A. R., George H. Chapman, IV. R. C.
No. 10. Joseph It. Gordon W. L. C. No.
43, Mnj. Robert Anderson W. R. C. No.
44 have arranged an appropriate pro
gram for the occasion
Pick Them Out
Everything the Very Latest
Standard Instrumental
! PLAYER ROLLS
SOc
> All the Quakers are Shoulder lAm Climbing Mountains.
Shakers. Kentucky Dreams.
Alexander's Band is Back in £ ,s " Me Again. §
Dixlo Land. | Karnrau.
Beautiful Ohio. Lullaby Land.
Ruby j Mammy o Mine.
Bve Lo. !My Baby’s Arms.
Beautiful Ohio Blue*. j
Boy Scouts' Parade. _,, _
Caroline Sunshine. *> •> Golden Dreams,
t'hong I Nobody Knows.
Dear Little Boy of Min# 2 h ’ 1 ‘’H* , W ** Mar J r -
Dreamy Alabama , Pretty Little Rainbow. f.
Dear Old Pal of Min# I "*oet Hawaiian Moonlight,
j Freckles. (Blow and Easy.
Field Artillery. (March) Jhe Vamp,
j. Girl of Mine Tell Me.
Heavens Artillery. (March) j There’s a Lot of Rlne-Kred
Hawaiian Smiles Marys Down In Maryland.
Hand In Hand Apln j That Tumbled Down Shack
I m Forever Blowing Bobbles. , In Athlone.
1 in Always < hanlng Rainbow*. ..
I'll Say She Does.
In the Heart of a Fool. ] rui We Mm Again. $
l Love You Just the Same , When You Look in the Heart
Sweet Adeline. • of a Rose.
I Know W'hat it Means to Be When the Preacher Makes You
Lonesome. Mine. t
I'm Like a Ship Without n Waiting.
Ball. When You're Atone.
I Might Be Your Once In-a- When a Feller Needs a Friend.
While. Will You Remember?
I Used to Call Her Baby. Y’ou Didn’t Want Me When
I’ve Got My Capta'n Working You Had Me.
for Me Now. You'd Be Surprised.
THOUSANDS of families know that Fruited
Wheator Fruited Oats are the[most nourishing,
appetizing and satisfying foods.
Economical, too, because a dish of these luscious
foods has the same food value as a pound of meat
—at afi action of the cost.
Explains Activity
of Girls 9 School
Miss Alice Bierhaus, president of the
Vocational School for Girls, gave a talk
Wednesday night at the card party
given by that organization at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Walters, 1322
Parker avenue. Miss Bierhaus said thet
the school was organized as a unlteit
effort to promote the industrial welfare
of girls and to co-operate with them.
The speaker said that the school was
first formed to help nnd protect the girls
from the city coulrt, especially those
who were arrested as a first offense, but
since working In the detention ward
of the City hospital they have broad
ened their work to include all girls who
are in need.
George Lemanx, a member of the board
of public works, gave n talk in response,
commending the members for their work.
Many new members were enrolled.
Library ; to Close
All Day Monday
Washington's birthday will be observed
Monday bv the Indianapolis public
library, which will be closed all day, with
the exception of the reading and refer
ence room, which will be open from 2
until (5 o'clock for reading and returning
books, but not for lending. The branch
libraries will also be closed.
Final Cut of the Season On All
'Hmi Winter Clothing i®v
, jj Women’s Suits Men’s Overcoats
f//If VI Elegant styles and materials | stylish, warm and service- / .‘JjfiEStralu
V , fi $12.50 tO SSO able— ///§ISM
COATS $16.50 to SSO
1 j I Comfortable and handsome _ ¥
! I ■ $lO up SUITS I I
1 ii// C*ll HY Latest styles and materials,
1\ \ j! / j oilk Dresses carefully tailored, full of Jl| fi
11 1 j II I Silk poplin, messaline, taf- class J ,>4i •
WM] a " $7.00 up sls to SSO
Furs, Skirts and Waists. Raincoats and Trousers,
c l
Your Credit is Good and Your Money Buys More at the People's
SEVENTEEN YEARS OF SQUARE DEALING "
For SEVENTEEN YEARS the I'EOPLE’B has been doing business on the "SQUARE DEAL” principle. To
day It I* the Urgent store of it* kind In the city. Naturally.
Clothing that give* sati*faction—cheerful, friendly credit and values that are always fair have made It
well worth while to walk Just a little farther. foin the crowd.
State house Until 9:30
i Last Week of the Big Sale of
iODDS and ENDS
1 The end of February brings this big sale to a close. We will then be ready
j for our Spring opening announcement. Better come in Saturday and pick
I out the tilings you want. We will deliver them later if you so desire.
... ■ - ■ ■ '
| Dining R Odds and
special S am Pk fr° n an d Brass Beds
Beautiful Daveno Suites
TTTVTFI many discontinued
" v WM ' coverings; golden, fumed, or
—* mahogany finish. High-class
D@G®lP
'-Turn iture©.
9

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