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Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, September 15, 1920, Home Edition, Image 5

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HORNE WEDDING
IS SOLEMNIZED
Miss Josephine Married to
Horace W. Nor dyke Jr.
Floor baskets of hydrangeas combine-?
■with ropes of smilax and clematis, set
against a background of palms and ferns
under the soft glow of tapers set in
cathedral candelabra, made an effective
setting for the marriage of Miss Jo
sephine Horne,’ daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
William L. Horne, to Horace W. Nor
dyke, Jr., last night at the First Baptist
Church, the Rev. Frederick E. Taylor of
ficiating.
Mrs. Glenn O. Friermood, contralto,
sang “At Dawning" and “All for You”
before the ceremony and Perceval Owen,
organist, accompanied her and pla.vea
the bridal chorus from Lohengrin foi
the processional.
Mrs. William McHenry Horne, matron
of honor, wore her wedding gown of
white satin embroidered in seed pearls,
a short veil held with a cap of lace
caught with a pearl bandeau and carried
a bouquet of Ophelia roses.
Miss Helen Beck, in green taffeta; Miss
Eleanor Goodal, in pink; Miss Elizabeth
Fanvre, in turquoise blue; Miss Mabel
Gasaway, in rose; Miss Marjorie Appel
of Boston, in orchid; composed the group
of bridesmaids, whose costumes carried
out the rainbow effect.
The bridesmaids frocks were made on
similar lines, and fashioned with tulle
trains, falling from tulle bows caught
on the shoulder. ihey carried; arm
bouquets of roses and asters.
Gilbert Inman was best man, with
William McHenry Horne, brother of the
bride; Addison Parry, Edward Dean,
John Downing, Jr., Woodbury Winings,
Will Gavin and Julian Fauvre, ushers.
Little Elizabeth Moore, flower maid.
In a dainty frock of white net over pink
satin, scattered rose petals from a basket
hat, before the bride.
The bride wore a handsome grown of
satin, fashioned with a bodice of old
lace, which had been used on her
mother’s wedding gown.
Her veil of Princess lace was arranged
with a Juliet cap of pearls, caught with
orange blossoms, and her bouquet was a
shower of bride roses.
A reception was held at the home of
the bride's parents, following the service.
French baskets of garden flowers in
the pastel shades combined with smilax
and masses of greenery were used
through the parlors and in the dining
room, and together with the table ap
pointments and ices carried out the rain
bow color scheme.
Among the out-of-town guests were
Mrs. John McHenry, grandmother of the
bride, from New York City; Mrs. W. F.
Stirman of Owensboro, Ky.; Mrs. M. H.
GrifHng of Danbury. Conn.; Dr. J. H.
McHenry of New York, Mrs. D. F. Appel
and Miss Marjorie Appel of Boston, Mrs.
Fred Metzger of Bedford, Pa., and Miss
Rosalind Kalmbach of Shreveport. La.
Mr. and Mrs. Nordyke have gone on a
trip, the bride traveling in a brown
duvetyn suit trimmed with beaver, and
velvet hat of the same shade.
They will be at home after Oct 1 at
216 East Thirty-second street.
Mrs. Housewife ,
Do You Know?
1. What color is considered most sooth
ing to the eyes by some physicians?
2. What is the secret of successful corn
starch dessert?
3. What are good uses for old stock
ings?
(These questions will be answered to
morrow by the Housewife.)
TESTr#an.\Y’S QUESTIONS.
1. Silver when exposed to the air at
tracts oxygen from it, which tarnishes it.
2. Bacon is at its best if it is cooked
slowly, turned frequently, and kept at
a temperature low enough so that it will
not burn.
8. The best thing to apply to a small
burn, such as the housewife frequently
suffers while cooking, is a paste made of
baking soda moistened with just enough
water to make it stick to the burned sur
face.—Copyright, 1020.
WOMEN’S SUITS
FOR FALL
LddwnJ
As usual,
Menter is
showing
about the
r \ | \ J swellest
II |\\ /T* line of
/ L I \isif new Fall
9 Styles in
9 1 city.
JsTiSni 11 People liv
tej uj ing in subur
ban towns
are invited.
I \ J j These suits
R / n are the
\\ jr II choicest that
\ I fll New York
I Jn produces.
j lr l J Youcan
V. ) / wear one
jfr’y here at about
/ \ \ thesame
¥7 time the
same style
will appear on upper Fifth
Ave.
Visitors are welcome —a
small first payment secures
all the stylish clothes you
want
See the new Suits, Coats,
Dresses, Blouses, Millinery.
READ MENTER’S TERMS
42.00 down and $2.00 a week on
a purenase of $30.00. On pur
chases of 50, 75, 100 or 150
dollars, liberal terms will be
cheerfully arranged. People
living in suburban towns are
Invited.
We Do As We Advertise
Renter
111 South Illinois St.
Entire First and Second Floors.
Open Saturday Night Until S
O’clock. Accounts With Out-of.
Hewn Customers Gladly Opened.
ft
Tall baskets of old-fashioned garden
flowers in Dresden shades, combined
with asparagus fern and ropes of
greenery, were effectively arranged in
the parlors of the Hotel Lincoln foi
the wedding of Miss Irma Behrens,
daughter of Mrs. Henry Betrens of La
fayette court, and Louis E. Marx of
Huntington, Ind., which took place this
afternoon.
Rabbi Morris M. Feuerlicht read the
service.
Mrs. Henry Behrens, mother of the
bride, matron of honor, wore a hand
some gown of black duchesse satin
trimmed in jet with a black velvet hat,
and her corsage was of Mrs. Aaron Ward
roses.
I. L. Marx, brother of the bridegroom,
acted as best man.
Little Miss Elaine Stern burger, in a
dainty frock of French organdie trimmed
In tiny .French ribbon roses, carried the
ring in a basket of rose petals.
Just preceding the ceremony Miss
Clarice sang “At Dawning,"
and during the service she sang “An
Old Love Song,” accompanied by Miss
Mildred Harris, pianist, with a violin
obligato by Mrs. Guy Knee.
The bride wore a smart traveling suit
of poiret twill In a midnight blue shade,
embroidered in gray yarn, with a chic,
ciose-fltting gray turban of duvetyn or
namented with ostrich draped with a
French flowing veil and her corsage was
of valley lilies and orchids.
The guests from out of town Included
Mr. and Mrs. David Marx of Hunting
ton, parents of the bridegroom; Miss
Ruth Goldstein of Carthage, Mo.; Mrs.
Charles Wolff and Miss Madeline Wolff
of Montgomery, Ola., and Arthur Marx
of Dayton, O.
Mr. and Mrs. Marx have gone on a
wedding trip to French Lick and will
be at home after Oct. 15 at 921 Warren
street, Huntington, Ind.
• * •
Francis D. Brosnan, 1471 North Dela
ware street, has gone to F.loomlngton,
where he will enter the School of Com
merce and Finance In Indiana University.
Miss Christine Wilson, 3216 Washing
ton boulevard, has gone to Greencastle
to resume her studies In DePauw Uni
versity.
• • •
The Rev. Paul Curnlck, 2361 North
Delaware street, has gone to Vincennes
to attend the Methodist State convention.
• • •
Gamma Delta Epsilon girls will be
entertained this evening at the home of
Miss Helen Lucknow, 628 North Alabama
street.
Plans will be made for the fall dance,
which is to be given the first of next
month.
• • *
M*. and Mrs. Max Leckner, 709 North
Pennsylvania street, who have been
spending several weeks at Walloon Lake,
have returned home.
• • •
Mr. and Mrs. Linton A. Cox, and Miss
Eleanor and William Cox, who have been
spending a month with Mrs. Lyman B.
Whittaker at Salt Air, Long Island, have
returned home.
• • •
Miss Ruth E. Steinbrow and Lieut.
Thomas S. Sheen n, of the 6th Artillery,
Ist Division, will be married tomorrow
morning in St. John's Church.
Following the service a wedding break
fast will be served to the relatives and
PHOENIX PORK and BEANS IfeW j
Stop and think—what single item of diet ?mmwm I
||fl can you recall that is at once so tasty and so | j
At the same time, what food demands such 1
careful cookery? Phoenix Foods Merit I
Your Approval I
1 1 Because beans must he cooked just right
|| / to be both palatable and nutritious, many i o alone in their superiority.
housewives do not attempt to prepare their
own beans. Coffee, Jeliied Fruits, Catsup, Inf
Apple Butter, Peanut Butter, I |
They prefer to use Phoenix Pork and Beans r „ enn * d F T U I 5
II A l l. ,i . Hominy, etc. Get the Phoenix
I not only because these are easier to serve— f. .S’ertw the best. i|f||
Ii but because Phoenix Pork and Beans have
Is been cooked under the most scientific condi- Ijj
And, besides—they like the unrivalled
flavor of the Phoenix sauce that gives these I 9
j I beans a taste all their own. 11
I Get a can today, and see if this isn’t so. I j
1 SCHNULL & COMPANY, Indianapolis |j
Ixjphoenix/T 1
close friends at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
C. W. Steinbrow, 18 West Forty-first
street.
From 2 until 8 friends of the bride
and bridegroom will be received arid
from 8 until 10 military friends will be
"entertained.
The wedding festivities will be con
ducted In military fashion, with an or
chestra from the 81st Field Artillery and
Mr. and Mrs. John Gardner, entertainers
of the army recruiting station, giving
musical programs during the afternoon
and evening.
...
The wedding of Miss Dorothy Pettis,
(laughter of Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Pettis,
2614 Sutherland avenue, ana John Book
waiter, will take place tonight in Me
ridian Street M. E. Church, the Kev.
Philip Frick, officiating.
The attendants will include Mrs. David
Jennings of Newcastle, matron of honor;
Miss Frances Pettis, maid of honor; Miss
Cornelia Allison and Mrs. F. E. O’Reilly,
bridesmaids; Miss Betty Lou Blancke,
flower maid, and William Hall, best man;
P. E. O’Reilly, Edmund Severins and
David Jennings, ushers.
* • *
Miss Alberta Mary Feltz, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. William J. Feltz, 32'i
Minerva street, and Cleo F. Hensley, were
married this morning In St. Bridget’s
Church, the Rev. John T. McShane, of
ficiating.
Mrs. Mary Feltz, matron of honor, wore
a white Georgette frock, with bat to
match, and earned ptnk roses.
Roscoe Hensley, brother of the bride
groom, acted as best man.
The bride’s gown was or ivory satin,
combined with Oriental lace; her tulle
veil was arranged cap effect, held in
place by tiny satin roses, and she car
ried a shower bouquet of Ophelia roses.
Mr. and Mrs. Hensley will be at home
after Oct. 1, at 327 Xlinerva street.
* *
The wedding of Miss Nellie Cowell,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David Cowell,
217 Tacoma avenue, and Emmett G. Fow-
SAY “DIAMOND DYES'*
Don’t streak or ruin tout material is
ft poor dye. Insist on Dyes.”
Easy direction* in every package.
GIRLS! LEMONS
BLEACH; WHITEN
Make Lemon Lotion to Double
Beauty of Your Skin
Bqnaeza the Juice of two lemons Into
• bottle containing t.hre ounces pf
Orchard White which can be had st any
I rug store, shake wR and you have b
tuarter pint of harmless and delightful
imon bleach for few cents
Massage this sweetly fragrant lotion
(ate the face, nock, arms and hands each
stay, then shortly not* the beauty of
gonr skin.
Famous stage beauties use lemon Juice
to bleach and bring that soft, clear,
rosy-whit* complexion. Lemons have
klways been used ns a freckle, anuburv
ind tan remover. Make this np and try
k.—Advertisement.
INDIANA DAILY TIMES, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, lszo.
They Make Y’ Laugh
DENVER, Colo., Sept. 15.—R. A.
Harris, policeman, is going In for
revolver practice hereafter.
While chasing a thief yesterday,
Harris fired his revolver and
wounded himself in the hand.
The fugitive didn’t stop.
ler took place last night in the First
! Nazarene Church.
‘ Baskets of pink roses, combined with
; ferns and palm, banked the altar, carry
ing out the bridal colors of pink and
white. -J
Miss Esther Sloan, in a shell pink
Georgette crepe, with an arm bouquet of
pink roses, was the maid of honor, and
Roy Huth acted as best man.
Miss Mary Irene Brooks, the ring-bear
er, wore a frock of white ruffled net and
carried the ring in a calta lily.
The bride wore a gown of white satin,
trimmed with point lace, and her veil
was held in place by a spray of orange
blossoms.
Following the ceremony, a reception
was held at the home of the bride’s par
ents.
Among the out-of-town guests were
Mrs. Emma Grew of Lake and Mrs. J.
A. Grew from Lafayette.
Mr. and Mrs. Fowler will be at home
after Oct. 4 at 217 Tacoma avenue.
The Sugar Saver
among cereal foods
Grape-Nuts
No added
sweetening needed.
You’ll like the appeal
ed flavor cu' this
sugar-saving food.
SOLD BY GROCERS
EVERYWHERE t
Sunburn
is instantly relieved and aeon
healed by applying
Dr. Porter's
Antiseptic Healing Oil
It is a Soothing. Healing Antiseptic
for ail local irritations. 80c per
bottle.
8 Purdue Girls Join
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Gamma Delta chapter of Kappa Kappa
Gamma, Purdue University, announces
the followin’- pledges: Miss Ruth Hein
mlllcr, Lafayette; Harriet Stee.e, Lafay
ette; Mary Jane Shirley, Colfax; Mar
garet Scearee, Danville, Salome Phleger,
Fowler; Bernice Louman, Attlcn; Clotllae
Cummings, Rockville, and Betty Robin
son, Louisville. Ky.
Miss Florence Hawkins Is the chaperon
for the Kappa Kappa Gamma House at
Lafayette. ,
She is a member of Delta chapter and
a graduate of Indiana University.
Altenheim Card
Party to Be Friday
The regular card and lotto party of
the Altenheim will be held at 2:30 o'clock
Friday afternoon at the home.
Mrs. William Sage, Mrs. Anna Mack
and Mrs. Rose Noerr are the hostesses.
Dedication services for the new wing
which recently has been added to the
building, will be held after the party,
and supper will be served.
In the evening a musical program will
be given to which all Interested In the
home are Invited.
SI.OO DOWN
and SI.OO a Week
Buys Any Boys'
Knee Pants Suit
School
. Suits
Hundreds of rough and
ready suits for the boy in
school. School suits and
dress suits in serviceable
and practical materials.
SQ^O
f MdU.
jPCkssl?
IvtSyfefßgS & Co*
OPEN
AT
8:30.
TOILET PREPARATIONS
That Spell Refinement
Prices Temptingly Low.
Creme Le Mon, made with real compressed lemons, a good
cleanser, only 500.
Softola, a good skin cleanser, which Is to be used Instead
of soap. Priced, 180.
Composition ivory combs are specially priced at only 350.
Tooth Paste
Kolynos tooth paste, 180.
P. E. I. tooth paste, 260.
Luthol tooth paste, 450.
Orris tooth powder, 190.
Talcum Powder
Smile’s talcum powder,
19<?.
Mavis talcum powder,
190.
Large can bathroom talcum,
120.
Deodorants
Non-spi, a liquid for exces
sive perspiration, 290,
San O’Deur, a deodorant,
200.
Quietus, a deodorant pow
der, 50.
For Rainy Days to Come
Get a SCHOOL UMBRELLA
jj IN It is we
11// lined to r
'j/ “School
jft umbrella
jj girl. The
r priced onl
“Little L
It is well made for the hard service It is des
tined to receive.
“School Days” is another strong, well made
umbrella for the Irresponsible grade boy and
girl. The handles are very neat and It Is
priced only 92.00.
“Little Lady and Little Fellow” are made of
the best materials. Should the scholar be likewise careful and
proud of his or her belongings, she will like the colored ring
handles. Priced 92.75.
Bright colors are beloved of children, and bobbing blue and
green umbrellas carried by laughing youngsters makes a wet
day a bright day. These are of waterproof materials with col
ored ring handles. Price, 83.00.
College students must have the convenient folding grip um
brellas. They are strong and neat and lit any 15-inch trar.
eling bag. Priced 95.75, 89.00 and 911.50.
—Ayres—Street floor.
The Children’s Store is
Featuring the Latest Styles
For Very Young Ladies
Wash frocks are exhibiting
some cha:Tning fancies, which
she will be ofc! so proud to
have. Just a few suggestions
as to the little ladies pictured:
There’s Peggy with her chum
on the left. Now Peggy has a
neatly tailored regulation dress of
palmer blue linen. She is a reg
ular small Tar, for notice that her
suit 1b braid trimmed; lace yoke.
Price, $5.95. The same suit of
white jean, trimmed in cadet blue
Is priced at $4.65.
Ann, her little neighbor. Is all
dressed up In a smocked frock,
showing the new, long waisted
effect, and the dainty frill collar
and cuffs. Obtainable In colors,
and priced at $5.95.
Mary Jane, the cunning tot who completes the trio, wears a fine checked gingham that Is
smocked after a very youthful model, and possesses a hand stitched collar. The dress is so
tempting to little girl lovers, In either blue or tan. Priced $6.95.
—Ayres—Fifth floor.
Astonishing, Such Values As These
S c Globe Tires S
All Frists. Wrapped Tread. Fully Guaranteed.
To the car owner who desires uninterrupted tire serv
ice, the Globe tires fill admirably his need. Globe tires
are hand built, with a wrapped tread that is built for
the best service, and hold an enviable record of consist
ent durability.

These tires are guaranteed by the manufacturer on a basis
of 6,000 miles on the fabric and 8,000 miles on cord tires. By
the following quotations the splendid values are evident:
FABRIC
30x3 $13.35
30x3% .....I 16.75
32x3% 19.85
31x4 22.75
32x4 87.30
33x4 88.50
34x4 89.10
Toilet Soap
Kirk’s Cocoa Hardwater
Boap, 3 for 190.
Venetian bath soap, the
dozen bars, 890.
Long bars La Pearla Cas
tile soap, 81.00.
Imported Spanish Castile
soap, long bar, 91.25.
Miscellaneous
White composition ivory
hairbrushes, $1.95.
Creme of Cucumber lotion,
390.
Olivia liquid shampoo,
450.
Peerless peroxide cream,
19*.
Armour’s glycerine soap,
the dozen bars, 890.
Pepsodent tooth paste,
320.
—Ayres—Street floor.
Nobody wants to pay a
great price for a school um
brella, when cloakrooms have
so many hooks all alike and
there is such a rush for hats
and coats and ’brellas just the
minute school’s out. So
mother will be glad indeed to
know that we have a wonder
School Special Umbrella,
Priced SI.OO
Jiffs
CORD.
30x3% $21.75
32x3% 28.60
32x4 35.80
33x4 38.25
34x4 39.20
33x4% 43.95
84x4%
35x4% .Jj
Ayres’ $1.35
Silk Stockings
Go to Chicago!
Among the 50 to 70 or
ders which have been com
ing in daily by mail from
cities and towns, large and
small, we note a very sub
stantial order from Chi
cago.
Such an order, which entails
carriage charges, would indi
cate, we think, that Chicago’s
big stores have not yet
achieved anything In hosiery
nearly so appealing.
Arrangements have been
made to continue the offer.
12- trend, pure thread, fash
ioned silk stockings, with mer
cerized reinforcements —black,
white or colors, at $1.35 a
pair.
Mail orders filled.
—Ayres—Street floor.
A certain club
In Indianapolis
Desired to acknowledge
Properly
A fine gift
From a like club
In London,
To which end
An appropriate sentiment
"Was composed
Admirably
Engrossed on parchment
Beautifully
Framed by L. S. Ayres
& Cos.
Faultlessly
And carried
Across the sea
By a member en tour,
Personally.
Emmv Lou
Has
Handy
Little
Mothers
For they are all learning
how to sew. Emmy Lou is a
pretty pasteboard dolly who
comes with a nice packet of
Eewing materials and who—
most important of all—has an
Aunt Jane.
Aunt Jane is going to teach
any of Emmy Lou’s little moth
ers who care to come up to
the Children’s Store every Sat
urday morning from 9:30 to 11
o’clock.
You can buy Emmy Lou, the
dolly, In the art needlework
section any day at only 890.
—Ayres—Street floor.
5
Close
AT
5:30

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