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Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, February 25, 1920, Home Edition, Image 7

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Membership of
* 3,000 Goal of
Woman’s Club
Organization Plans Big Drive
at Enthusiastic Session and
Booster Supper.
Three thousand members by July 1.
That’s the goal of the 'Woman’s City
This -was decided upon last night at a
“get-together” meeting held at the club.
Approximately 400 attended the dinner
which launched the club on the road of
renewed activity. A buffet supper was
served to the women present at thW en
joyable social function.
Following the supper, the evening then
became a booster meeting, at which the
beat interests of Indianapolis was con
Miss Mamie 1,. Bass, president of the
club, told of the plans to increase the
membership of the Woman’s City club.
She said that the object was to have a
membership of 3,000 by July Ist and the
best way to do that was for 300 members
to each obtain ten new members.
”Our motto in the campaign will ne
Tt’a Up To Yon,’ ” said Miss Bass. “This
club is to help Indianapolis. We are
here to serve, to be loyal, patient and
The remarks of Miss Bass emphasize
the great work that the club is already
doing. It gives /the business woman a
social home.
“If the girls know that they can m et
’him’ at'the club, they will be glad to
use the dub for social purposes and then
become members,” suggested Miss Mercia
Hoagland, chairman of the board of di
Among the other speakers who spoke
in favor of the plans for increasing the
membership, were Miss Florence Herz,
vice president of the club; Miss Ella M.
Gronninger, Mrs. Sara Avery, Miss Char
lotte Carter, chairman of the membership
committee; Miss Dove Meredith, official
reporter In superior court, Room 2, and
Miss Anne Todd, executive secretary, as
well as others.
The club will back every good move
ment in* Interest of better civic and so
cial conditions in Indianapolis.
Miss Virginia Treat, 395S Washington
boulevard, will be back In the city Sat
urday after attending the junior week
festivities at Cornell university.
• • *
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Holt and children,
2430 North Pennsylvania street, are home
after a visit with Mrs. Holt’s brother,
Donald G. Small, In Cleveland.
• • *
Friends of Mrs. Wilbur N. Gannon.
3017 Sutherland avenue, entertained her
at her home last night with a china
shower. Mrs. Harry Strombaugh and
Mrs. William T. McCullough assisted Mrs. j
Gannon. The appointments were sug
gestive of Washington’s birthday.
• •
Mrs. Walter C. Marmon, 1119 North
Delaware street, will return early next
week from Florida, where she has been
spending a month.
f • *
The New Century club held its guest
day meeting this afternoon at the home
of Mrs. Otis McCracken, 3037 College ave
• • •
Mrs. H. R. Williams of Kansas City,
Mo., is the guest of her sister. Mrs. Rob
ert Findley. 1207~8 road way. She has Just
come to Indianapolis after being the
guest of Major and Mrs. Harold R.
Ijjfchards at Washington barracks, Wash
ington, D. C
• • •
The Minerva club met this afternoon at
the home of Mrs. George Maxwell, 3030
Park avenue. Mrs. Grant Fee read a
paper on “Australia."
• • •
Reservations are being made for the
first church supper to be held Thursday
night at the Church of the Advent, Merid
ian and Thirty-third streets. Those wish
ing to attend should communicate with
Mrs. Edward Kriel, Washington 4006.
• * •
The Women's association of the Merid- !
inn Street M. E. church had a luncheon !
this afternoon at the home of Mrs. H.
O. Gorman, 2(X!2 North Meridian street.
Mrs. Gorman was assisted by Mrs. J.
W. Duncan, Mrs. Charles S. Woods, Mrs.
T. C. Hood, Mrs. .James M. Ogden, Mrs.
Henry McCoy and Mrs. A. P. Conklin.
* • •
Mr. and Mrs. Rex Boyd, 4130 Guilford
avenue, has returned from a visit to
Credit Men Frolic
at Dance and Show
A merry minstrel show end rian'-f,
k'iven last night by the Indianapolis
Association of Credit Men at the in
dependent Athletic club, was attended
by more than 200 members of the asso
ciation. their families and guests.
nobert O. Bonner, ehalrruan of the en
tertainment committee and C. C. Finne
rork, Harold A. Brubaker, John C. Ru
binstein, George A. Smith, Dale Crit
l< nberger and it. L. Mellett so p’anned
■he program that there was not a dull
minute during fbc evening.
.Tack Tilson, Sam ■Waynes, Cet Neff, A!
: ioffmelster and Sint Henderacn were th<-
minstrel men. They sang the latest song
hits and introduced a number of jokes
ith anew local tinge to them. Arthur
tclmont, styled tlie “Human Seal,’’ cn
-rtnined with juggling feats.
Some old dances were revived and in
terspersed with tbe dance program,
which followed the minstrel show It
was the third annual entertainment of
Ihe credit men.
Eastern Man Buys
Painting by Bundy
A painting by .1. E. Bundy, the Rich
mond (Inti.) artist, lias been purchased
>v Alexander Simpson. ,!r.. of Philadel
phia, an art collector who has representa
tive paintings of the best American paint
ers. Bundy's paintings of beech wood
scenes, which attained popularity in the
middle west several years ago. are now
attracting much attention in the east.
Shriners Take Over
Theater for Night
--- ffhriners today completed plans for
a big theater party to be given Monday
eight at (he tlrst showing of “Oh. My
Dear” at the Murat. The seat sale will
open at 0 a. m. Thursday. The Shriners
’ taken over the entire house for that
Dr. Robert W. Peach, pastor of a re
formed Episcopal church in Newark, N.
says there are in the United States
100.000 superfluous churches, costing
Wire Act at Broadway—Jumbo at Smith*s —Fun at Lyric
Eight married couples all in a row.
Six of the eight couples have interest
ing cellars.
These six couples are very popular,
so the story goes in Bryant Washburn's
latest movie, “The Six Best Cellars.”
The owners of these cellars belong to
the exclusive social set. They entertain
their guests in their cellars Instead of
their parlors.
The efforts of Bryant W’ashburn in this
movie to keep his cellar as popular as his
social rivals, makes the story of "The
Six Best Cellars.”
At the Alhambra beginning Thursday.
-1- -!- -|-
Barrie is a Scotch dramatist. He is re
sponsible for "Dear Brutus,” which comes
to English’s Thursday for the week end.
William Gillette is the chief player. He
will take you to fancy land. It is a com-
MURAT —Cecil Lean and Cleo May
field In “Look Who’s Here,” at 2.15
and 8:15.
ENGLISH’S —“A Tailor-Made Man,”
at 2:15 and 8:15.
B. J>\ KElTH’S—Metropolitan vaude
ville, at 2:15 and 8:15.
LYRlC—Vaudeville, continuous from
1 until 11
BIALTO —Vaudeville and pictures,
PARK—Musical extravaganza, at
2:15 and 8:15.
BROADWAY—Vaudeville and ple
j tures, continuous.
ody. The action transpires on Midsum
mer eve. One of the I'harncters is Lob.
Lob is one of the aliases of Puck or
Robin Good fellow. Violet Kemble Cooper
and Anne Morrison are prominent In the
cast. First showing here Thursday night.
“A Tailor-Made Man” completes its en
gagement at the English today with a
matinee and night performance.
... -|-
Bell boys are girls In “Dreamer’s Inn"
in the Cecil Lean show, "Look Who’s
The “boys” are Alicia McCarthy and
her sister Mary.
Nifty is no word for these dainty
maidens, who sing and danoe so well.
Their song triumph is “The Bell Hop
Blues.” Splendid exponents of putting a
song over us it should be.
These bell hops, Lean. Miss <3eo May
field and the others remain all week at
the Murat.
-I- -I- -l-
The Shriners will welcome “Oh. My
Dear” on next Monday night at the
Murat and the Elks will give a big party
on Wednesday night. The show Is now
In Chicago. It Is the New York company.
Includes Juliette Day. Hal Forde, Lor
raine Manville and others.
-I- -1- -I*
Musical comedy manners are also
proper on the vaudeville stage. This Is
shown by the mannerisms of the singers
surrounding Charles King In "Dream
Stars.” now at Keith's. In addition to
impersonating the sweethearts of King
in the revue, each member Is known in
musical comedy. Marie Holly well, was
- — ;;
Was Only Kidding;
Judge Misses Joke
‘ Kidding" policemen is expensive
Especially when Judge Pritchard,
in city court, can't see the Joke.
Richard Laiunr. 1323 West Market
street, told the Judge he was Just
"kidding" Sergts. Russell, Sheehan
and other officers when he told them
he was a “bootlegger.”
The police said they found three
quart bottles, partly filled with rai
sin whisky, in his home.
The fine was SIOO and costs.
Tams Still Popular
Woman*s Headgear
Costume hats, fashioned of tbe ma
terial of which suit or gown is made,
are expected to continue in vogue dur
ing the summer, though at present the
greatest demand is straw, or straw with
satin or taffeta.
Hat crowns, are, for the most part,
tailored, but a few are draped, and the
“turn” is still popular. The newest "tam”
crowns are all of fruits, flowers, or gly
cerined or plain ostrich. They present a
semi-tailored appearance, which makes
them suitable for both dress and tailored
Washing the Dishes
When She Learns
She's Prize Beauty
V^ c m/llam
NORMAN, Okla., Feb. 25.—While she
was washing the breakfast dishes on
a Sunday morning Miss Margaret McMil
lan of Dallas, Tex., learned that she
had won the 1920 Sooner Beauty Queen
contest at the University of Oklahoma.
Miss McMillan is a senior and is ma
joring in domestic science-—all geniors
in this department must spend a month
in the practice model house condacied by
the department.
It was Margaret's time to wash dishes
and although the- contest bad closed
Saturday, so many .votes had been east
that those in charge of the contest
worked until the wee small hours with
adding machines and it was kiot until
the morning paper was received that
Miss McMillan iearßad that shejhad won.
Jjt i
g?, vr f^Y
This movie actor sold flypaper In real
life before he became, famous In the
movies. Stroheim even aided as a man
ager of a big California estate and has
been a boatman, lie admits that be has
been everything except a waiter or a
bartender. Now he Is a big movie tnau.
Acts chief role in "Blind Husbands” to
day at the Ohio. Stays there the rest of
the week.
with “Head Over Heels”; Evelyn Gregg
understudied for Anna Wheaton In “Oh,
Boy”; Jane Castle and Josephine Adams
have been In Schubert productions. Othe*
acts on the bill.
•I* -I- -I*
Mis* Ida Nicolai Is one of the many
supporting Billy Gilbert in "The Girls
From Joyland," now at the Park. Miss
Billie Davies has her song number of
■lmportance under the head of “Pretty
Rainbow.” There are two acts and sev
eral scenes. At the Park all week.
Ml*# Frost is a wee little person. She
is a member of the team of Warren and
Frost, now at the Lyric. She owns a
prima donna voice. Mis# Frost wanted
to sing in grand opera but she had to
give up on operatic career because she
Is too small to play print* donna roles.
Remember that grand opera prims
donnas are built according to a certain
large pattern.
-I- -1- *l*
The lure of the circus is the nppeallug
feature of "Mer Klephaiit Man.” Shirley
Mason plays the main rule In this movie
of life under the big top. This circus
> — /
I Fear to Tell f hry* the Awful
News of the "Irone’a” Fate.
"In n world so crammed with sorrow,
It's strange that a man and a women
can achieve their supreme happiness
merely by being together,” 1 though ns
1 regarded Jordan Spence and Chrys
while they chatted away in complete
oblivion to their surroundings. It was
my unhappy duty to spoil their small
portion of joy by handing them the
paper with Its dreadful new*.
1‘ let them chat on, and smile on
while I gathered up my courage. The
report that the "lone" had gone down
could not be concealed from J. D.
t.orlmer's daughter for any length of
Chryslobel I.orlmcr had nlwav* prided
ftersalf on her ability to face the hard
facts of life. She had a pet theory that
men and women behave in an emergency
according to the habtts they have formed
under ordinary conditions. If a man or
a w-ornan lias been accustomed to meet
small daily trials calmly, be or she will
be brave in the face of tragedy. Only
those who shirk their portion of minor
hardships will slump like cowards when
confronted by accident or sudden death.
Chrys’ pride In her personal reaction
(o (he inevitable was about to he tested,
but 1 had to admit that I wan a plain
coward. I could not force myself to tell
whnt (he paper said.
“Dr. Spence!” I called. Spence crossed
tlie room and I thrust the newspaper
into hts hand.
His Jaw set hard as he grasped the
meaning of- the big black type at a
single glance. Then he adjusted the
window shade In order that he might
turn his back to Chrys while be framed
a question with his lips.
I answered In a whisper:
"You tell her!"
He raised his eyebrows ns if he doubt
ed my wisdom. "Tell her at once -she
Is very liravc! She will like you the
better for treating her as if you expect
her to be brave."
With that tic went over to lief, 1 foi
lowing hint. He sat down by her side,
opened the paper and spread it ou Uer
Chrys snatched (he meaning from the
dreadful heads and then, without a
word, she wilted Into her lover's ready
arms. Her head went down upon his
shoulder as if she had been accustomed
to seek comfort there for ages and ages,
and bis face rested on her hair and re
malned there as if lie had given her of
his strength and courage a hundred hun
dred times.
I stood an unwilling spectator at thin
Strange confession of their muf.ua>- love.'
Was there, I nßked myself, ever an
other such silent betrothal?
Not even the thrill of a kiss told-them
how/ they adoyd each other. Something
liner than that—her need to lean on him
In her dark hour and his need to share
her sorrow—had destroyed all the
barriers between them and they knew
without saying a word to each other.
Nothing could ever part them again.
I stole back to my window knowing that
they would not miss mo. ..Naturally my
mind turned to my talk with Daddy
I.orimer. He had laughed because his
valet had been so dismayed at finding his
shoes on a high shelf. "The ‘lone’ Is
bound for Davy Jones’ locked this trip,”
Daddy had concluded. It was only a
horrid coincidence. I shuddered as I re
called it, but ray moat poignant regret
was connected with the strange "hunch"
I had received from Bob.
“Walt! Walt!” I had heard him
Or did I only imagine that toy mes
sage came from my husband! Doubtless
some persons would take It as a warning
from the unseen world—a warning which,
had it been obeyed, would have saved
the yacht from destruction!
Whatever the significance of the pre
monition, however, it had originated, I
had done my part in trying to persuade
Daddy to remain m the harbor
another day. And Daddy lad* s refused
for no good reason whatev!
. "Why do .human beings £t so perverse
has a sawdust ring, too, now at the
William Russell is appearing in “Shod
With Fire.’ It is a story of the west
ern plains.
Six acts of vaudeville also makes up
the current bill at the Klalto.
-I- -I- -I--
Two men and ten girls take part in
“Oh, Billy,” now at the Broadway. It
is condensed musical comedy. Lots of
songs. Harry Bugler is In the cast. Mile.
Llngurde appears in some classical poses.
Carl and Emma Trable 4-omp on a tight,
wire. Other acts and pictures.
-I- -I- I
Dorothy Dalton in "Black Is White” |
moves over to the Isis Thursday. The'
Dalton movie is completing an engage
ment at the Alhambra today. Charles
CIRCLE—"The River’s End.”
MR. SMlTH’S—Madge Kennedy in
“The Blooming Angel."
OHIO—“Blind Husbands."
ALHAMBRA—Dorothy Dalton in
“Black Is White.”
ISIS—“The Clodhopper.”
COLONIAL—“His Wife’s Money."
REGENT—Emmett Dalton iu "Be
yond the Law.”
Ray In “The Clodhopper" Is closing his
engagement at the Isis today.
-I- -I- I
Marshall Neilan Is remembered for pro
ducing "Daddy Long Legs.” That \pic
turp caused the movie world to open its
eyes and lo.k about. He has d/Sue the
same thii:. In ’’Tiiio River’s End.” at the
Circle all week. Neilan knows how to se
lect a cast. In "The River’s End,” fee
obtained Lewis Stone for a dual role,
Marjorie Daw, Jane Novak and others.
It required six mouths to make this
movie. Neilan Is sakl to be the youngest
producer in tho film business. A big
feature of the present Circle show is the
Zlmmerer setting with its gorgeous ballet.
A beautiful, fanciful, oriental production,
i Ileal live dancers are used.
-I- -|- -I
Music 1* a feature of the Colonial
shows. People like music. They like it
with their meals. So we lmd the dinner
cabaret. They like It with their movies.
So we have the Colonial. There is jnot
a minute which lacks melody at This
theater. The American harmonists and
the Liberty quintet are responsible for
the success of music in this niovieland.
Eugene O'Brien continues In “Hts Wife's
Money," as the principal movie feature
on this week’s bill at the Colonial.
A big elephant aids Madge Kennedy In
making 'em laugh.
This l being done at Mr. Smith’s.
Coined* Is Miss Kennedy's strongest
thing. She has a comedy wallop and this
picture has It. Clean remedy.
The movie Is called “The Blooming
-I- -!- -!-
Emmett Dalton continues his outlaws
career at the ltegcnt In “Beyond the
Law." The story has a moral, too.
Lady Astor Makes
. Hit in First Speech
I,OND<*N, Feb. 25. -‘The people In
the future Will be lens Interested 1
what Viscouutea* Astor wi'Hr* th"
what she sy,” said the Manchester
(•uardian today lu rommuitln* p<>;
Viscountess Astor’s maiden speech In
the house of commons last nigh
when she defended liquor control lu
The sener:.! tine of the pres* ne i
parliamentary comment was that th'-
rlseouideas had made a triumphal!
entry Pile eoiniu>us deliberations.
over trifles?" I wondered. Ilelug stub
j born about very unimportant matters bad
[ been the pet hobby of Itaddy T.orlmer's
I Hfe. Verhaps that little habit had
i brought Ills life to close:
(To lr cnnllntiril.l
Radicals Deserted
by *Beauty * Who
. Periled John D. Jr.
U suy&7 /VA/?/£”gA/V2
NEW YOIIK, Feb. 25.—Are the red i
going out of business?
"Sweet Marie” (innz. who threatened
(he life of John D. Rockefeller, Jr., and
served tiiue in jail for il, tins renounced
her allegiance to the red flag. In 282
pages of a book she is -writing, "Marie"
tells why she did it.
"1 fell in lovo with Nat .T. Ferber,’’
says she. "He Introduced me to a kind
of people 1 bad never met before."
America’s Most Popular Drink
Keep your tea in airtight tins, with tight titting lids, even
in your home, for unless you do this, tea will very soon
absorb surrounding odors such as oranges, kerosene, onions
or tobacco. Better still, buy all your tea
Packed only in tin to keep the flavor ip.
‘‘Safe-Tea First”
Seven different flavors to choose from.
To Plant Trees
in Memory of
City War Dead
Elaborate Service Planned for
Fall by Service Star Legion
of Berry Chapter.
Plana, are being made for a tree-plaat
ing memorial service by the Service Star
legion, Hamilton Berry Chapter, to be
held in the early fall. A grove of trees
will be planted In memory of the lndian
'apolls boys who died in the war.
A general committee for the memorial,
named Ht a meeting of the chapter
yesterday, is as follows: Mrs. W. W.
Winslow, Mrs. It. W. Mcßride and Mrs.
Frank Gavin. A committee on location
is composed of Mrs. Frank Nessler, Mrs.
Bruce W. Maxwell, Mrs. E. J. Robison
and Mrs. D. M. I’arry. Members of the
program committee are Mrs. Herman
Munk, and Mrs. H. J. Eddy; of the pub
licity committee, Mrs. Julia C. Hender
son and Mrs. D. J). Jordan.
Workers o? the chapter engaged in
Armenian relief work are: Mrs. E. J.
Robison. Mrs. R. E. Kennington, Mrs.
W. W. Winslow, Mrs. O. 11. Sort well,
Mrs. F. A. Brier, Mrs. Henry Coerper,
Mrs. Ross Hill, Mrs. L. B. Skinner and
Mrs. F. C. Severn#.
CLEVELAND, Feb. 25. The sixth
convention of the Young Women’s Chris
t!:m associations of the United Stat"-
will be held in Cleveland, April 13-20.
Preceding conventions have been hep,
in New York, St. Paul, Indiuihtpol.s.
Richmond and Los Angeles.
Problems to be considered at the meet
| ing In April, as announced, concern the
readjustment of the organization to a
peace-time basis, taking Into consider
ation unstable eeouomtc and social con
ditions following the war.
Mrs. W. P. Harford of Omaha, presi
dent of the organization, will preside
at the convention, which will be held
!n the new Masonic temple.
Other leaders in the association work,
who will be present,' are Mrs. Stephen
B. Penrose of Walla Walla, Wash., for
merly president and now first vice pre?t
dent; Mrs. W. A. Mose* of Los Angeles,
second vice president and member oi
the Pacific coast field committee; Mrs.
Robert E. Speer, president of the na
tional board since 1915; Mr*. John
French, chairman of the executive com
mittee of the national bgard; Mrs. .lames
S. Cushman, formerly chairman of the
uar work council, now chairman of tho
continuation committee and vice presi
dent of the national board.
Youthful Patrons of Prospect
Branch Library Members.
Anew organization, known as the Pros- I
pert Library club, made up of eighteen :
enthusiastic patrons of the Prospect
street branch library, has Just been or- j
ctstiir.rd These girls are from 12 to 14
years of age.
The purpose of the club is twofold:
!■> carry on personal charity work and
to promote the interests of the branch
library In ev*ry way possible. Mrs. ;
Millie Drane, branch librarian. Is sponsor
for the eluh. Meetings tre held every
Friday afternoon at the branch.
A campaign for new patrons for the
branch library will be undertaken dur
ing the first month, at the end of which
time the club member bringing the most
applications for borrowers' cards will i
rtecelve a prise. The first charity work
tu the club will be the making of scrap
books f or ||,e children's ward at the
('tty hospital. I.ater on personal visits
will be made to the wards and If permis
sion can be gained, stories probably will
lie told to the convalescent children.
Helen Wanghtel Is the president, and
Lucinda Smith, treasurer. The other
members are: Edna Moore. Mary Lou- i
lse Woftrtng. Lttclle Conway. Bessie
Kthsb, Marie Tacoma, Hilda Berndt.
Katherine Tacoma, Phoebe Wlchmann,
Emma Moore, Frieda Swobada. Mildred
Rcdelmann. Dolores Snyder, Clara Green
span, Katherine Louise Smith, Orpha
Kraft and L>-na Hoover.
Appeal Granted to
Woman Syndicalist!
OAKLAND, Cal., Feb. 25. Pending an
appeal to a higher court, a stay of sen- \
truce has been granted Miss Anita Whit- j
uey. well known lecturer and writer, sen
tenced to from one to four years' Im
prisonment on n charge of,criminal syn- I
Harmless Means
of Reducing Fat
Many fat people fear ordinary means
for reducing their weight. Here Is an
extraordinary method. Extraordinary be
cause while perfectly harmless no dieting
or exercise Is necessary. Marmola Pre
scription Tablets are made exaotly In ac
cordance with the famous Marmola Pre
scription. A reduction of two. three or
four pounds n week Is the ride. Procure
them from any druggist or if you prefer
send tl. to the Marmota Company, am
Woodward avenue, Detroit, Mich., for a
1 -trite case. Advertisement.
c Expectant Mothers '
Used By Three Generations
At AH Druggists
fodJrt <.„ M.0.,,1**-) „t Bah,. Fm
—: 1
Slang of Today Correct Lan
guage of Tomorrow.
MADISON, Wis., Feb. 25.—That the
slang and idioms of today will be cor
rect English tomorrow, is the opinion
of Prof. H. Glicksman of the English
department. University of Wisconsin.
“Our language Is made up of what was
once slang, idiom, colloquialism and
Jargon,” he said, and warned that the
only deplorable feature about slang was
its tendency to produce meDtal sloven
liness. ,
Prof. Glicksman then referred to the
word “mob” as slang of 200 years ago
and denounced In the Spectator by Ad
"It is aa abbreviation of the word
Open Dally T .O' 1 „ . Close Dally
M o Co* •**
Early Spring Days Issue a Call
Tailored Street FROCKS
And the smartest tailleurs are ready! And what
with their simple, chic, short, lines and unique or
conventional trimming, the Ayres collection of
dresses can not help but do honor to the new season. •/
Tailored tricotine frocks are done with black braid gV'
or conventional embroidery in metal and dull color- f J
Anew thing of men’s wear serge in navy blue is
rather plainly cut as to blouse, with crisp white or- flfjj n juM
gandy collar and cuffs, and a small bright-colored Hi i
vestee of braid. It is only $39.50. I IB
Another navy blue model. This is trieotine, is era- Wd \
broidcred as to lower skirt, has a long, narrow V\\ >
vestee and collar of beige georgette, and girdles its \K V 1
lovely lines with silk braid, heavily tasseled. Price V\\ \\ I
Other spring street frocks, equally attractive as
to price and style, range from $25.00 to $59.50 Jjjh
and up. „
—Ayres—Third floor.
Serve Yourself and Save
Empire brand, sugar cured, rna
rhlne sliced and derlnded; pound,
Margarine, Rwlfi’a Premium brand,
pound, 30C; Getn Nut brand, pound,
Noodles, Ludwig's home-made, wltn
eggs; large box. 8 1-30-
Salrnon, Batavia Royal .Chinook,
No. J* flat x cans, 320; No. 1 flat
cans. 520-
Flsh FliUses, B. ft M. or Batavia
brands, two sizes, 150 and 250-
Purity Cross Chefservlce
Delicacies for Lent
(Teamed Ktnnnn Raddle, s tin,
250 and 450-
Creamed Salmon, a tin, 250 and
Creamed Codfisn, a tin, iso and
Lobster ala Newburg, a tin, 350
and fIOO
Two Household
Special Aluminum convex kettle—pure
1 I aluminum, with cover, black eb
<lt J onold knobs, patent riveted ears,
j, l on / tipping handles, retinned wire
' bail.
'• t i Water palls, seamless, of ocean
special l bi ue enamel with wood ball han
at \ d'*’ B ' Your choice of 10 or 12-
I quart capacity.
89c ' —Ayres—Basement.
Only Fastidious m
workers , such as we employ , '
could do justice when cleans- jig I
ing such a stylish and beauti- \ n
ful evening wrap of black jjUjj \ A
velvet and white chinchilla. mm jlfc
Telephone STORES: • _ S pp||M
Private Branch Penn, and Washington X ■s/F
Exchange Madison and Ray J 3
Prospect 7600 Fountain Square l&arJH'Ht'
Auto. 51-763 Meridian and Morris
‘mobile.’ Even so the word ‘pep’ is vital
and virile and will survive with the word
‘snappy.’ But to gain recognition slang
must be free from vulgarity and cheap
ness,” said Glicksman.
-“The term ’How do you get that way?’
is condemned because it is meaningless
but the term ‘be has puli’ is approved as
It la the opposite of ‘push.’ a word that
has forged ahead through its own
Churches to Make
Indiana Fund Drive
Under direction of Frank J. Resler of
Columbus, 0., the Evangelical Protestant
churches of Indiana will conduct a
financial campaign beginning April 25 and
terminating May 2.
Mr. Resler will confer with the mem
bers of- the various financial committees
and will advise how to conduct tha cam
paign. The counties will be organized for
the coming campaign.
Artificial Flowers
To Do Artistic Duty
In lieu of the Real
In color and form the gar)lea variety of spring and summer
flowers does not surpass the beautiful collection that have
“bloomed" opportunely in the Ayres Art Department.
Jonquils, singly, lOo; dou Anemonie, 63<*. Magnolia,
ble ones, 20p. $2.00 the bunch.
Cosmos, 25c the spray. Hollyhocks, 95.50 the
Nasturtiums, 230 aud 500 ! stalk,
the hunch. Bachelor buttons, 500 the
Exquisite Scotch heather, bunch.
500 and 91.50. Straw flowers, $1.50.
Marigolds. SOc. Daisies, , Twitps, 250-
SI.OO. Small rosebuds, yellow,
Clover. 91.00. Dandelions, P ink . red > 50< * the bunch.
50c. Large pink roses, 91.25.
Cyclamen. 25c and 4,00. Red ones ’ 65 <* and *IOO
- Floor,
With Attractive Special Prices
A . r>Q „ the yard, corset cover and camisole
■*“ embroideries, of cambric and swiss;
blind, eyelet and Venetian patterns. 18 inches
Ax. f}Q „ the yard, nainsook and swiss flounc-
ings In patterns suitable for chil
dren's clothihg and petticoat flouncing. 10 to 12-
inch widths. —Ayres—Street floor.
School Children at
Anderson Thrifty
Life insurance Is carried by 63 per cent
pf the public school pupils of Anderson,
according to a report from W. A. Denny,
superintendent of schools there, received
by L. N. Hines, state superintendent of
public instruction.
Commenting on this, the result of a
thrift campaign carried on In the Ander
son schools, Superintendent Hines today
said It was one of'the most important
school movements in his experience. The
report showed that nearly twice as many
pupils In the junior high school of A) -
derson earn money as in the senior high
school. This is taken to show the les
son of thrift is being learned by :h
younger generation of children.

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