' Society &
Among the interesting weddings of
this week is that of Miss Margaret
Ritchie, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. G.
Ritchie, 532 Cast Eleventh street, and
Claude H. Conner, which is to take place
high noon Thanksgiving day in the
rose and gold parlor of the Claypool Ho
tel. Mrs. O. M. Jones, sister of the bride,
will be matron of honor, and Mr. Jones
will act as best man. Dr. William B.
Farmer, pastor of Broadway M. E.
Church, will read the service.
• * •
Mrs. Robert Kirschner of Bluff City,
Tenn., is h- re for the wedding of Miss
Edith B. r'uukhouser and Haney E.
Berry, which will take place Thursday
afternoon in the Fourth Presbyterian
• Tuirch. She is the guest of Mr. and
Mrs. H. C. Fur.khousor, 510 East Thir
tieth street. Miss Elizabeth Shrlber will
be the bride's only attendant and Arthur
Funkhoaser will a< r as best man.
A card party will be given by the In
dependent Social Club Friday afternoon
for tile benefit of the liny Nursery. The
organization maintains two beds and ts
hoping to raise enough funds this sea
son to add a third one. The committee
m '“barge includes Mrs. William 11. Per
kins, Mrs. John Larrison, Mrs. T. J.
Clark, Mrs. Edward E. Hunt and Mrs.
• • •
Miss Dorothy Ritter will arrive to
morrow from Greenc-stle. where she is
ending L*e Pauw to pass the holidays
with her mother, Mrs. R. H. Ritter.
• • •
Mrs. ETerett D. Deupree of Martin
Manor was hostess for the luncheon of
the Arachnae Club today. An informal
musical program followed the luncheon.
• * •
Miss Lucille Bailey, who Is attending
De Pauw, will come here tomorrow to
pass the Thanksgiving holidays with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles H.
Bailey, 3400 North Meridian street.
• • •
The Writers’ Club will observe Thanks
giving tonight with a special program
at the guest meeting to be held in the
auditorium of the Public Library.
• • •
Miss Frances Hill, whose marriage to
Eugene Arms of Lansing. Mich., will take
place next month, was the honor guest at
a towel shower given by Miss Helen
Thornton and Miss Ruth Bnzell. last
night at the home of Miss Bozell, 243S
North Pennsylvania street.
• * •
Mrs. William Morgan of Brooklyn is
the guest of her sister, Mrs. Scott L.
Denny, 323 East Forty-Ninth street.
• • •
Gamma "Delta Epsilon will meet with
Mi's Alma Ayers, 1113 North Bevelle
• • •
Miss Margaret Row entertained to
day with a luncheon at the Woodstock
Country Club in honor of Miss Marg
aret Lucy Gardner, whose marriage to
Robert Kerr McConnell of Northamp- j
ton, Mass., will take place tomorrow ]
rjght The guests included Miss Mar
garet McConnell and Mrs. Hugh McCon
nell of Northampton: Miss Susan]
Walker of Newark, Ohio; Mrs. Willi, m '
Goodall of Cincinnati; Mrs. Frederick
T. Holliday of Pittsburgh; Miss Helen j
Graves of Buffalo; Miss Carolyn Coffin.
Mrs. Jesse Fletcher, Mrs. Charles D. i
Pearce, Mrs. Benjamin F. Claypool, Mrs. •
John D. Gould, Miss Ruth Page and j
Miss Julia Brink.
• • •
Mrs. E. C. Rnhush, 150 East Forty-
Sixth street, was hostess for the guest
meeting of the Meridian Heights Inter-se
Club this afternoon. Mrs. Harry Yockey
read a paper on "Philadelphia, Baltimore
and Washington,” ond Mrs. E. 11. Cul
bertson talked on "Woman as a Citizen.”
A group of numbers was sung by Mrs.
A. H. Ballman, including "My Desire” j
fNevin), "In the Carden of My Heart,” |
iCara Uomat, "When Soft Winds Blow,” j
(Guedy), and “Dear Old Pal of Mine,” .
(Rice). Mrs. W. B. Palmer was the ac- ;
‘Pep’ Program to Mark
C. G. Tomerlin, chairman of the Kl
wonis Club entertainment committee,
promises the club a "pep" program for
the noon luncheon at the Hotel Severin
Aside from announcement that Charles
F. Coffin, president of tlie Chamber of
Commerce, will give an address on a
•iopic of unusual interest to the club,
tee committee refuses to disclose all Us
plans. Music will be a feature.
CHILD BURNED TO DEATH.
RICHMOND. Nov. 23.—Oreat Wilson.
14. living near Liberty. Is dead from
burns received Saturday, when she
threw coal oil on live coals to start a
Are in the stove. The child’s clothing
was burned off her body before her par
ents succeeded in extinguishing the
For Expectant Mothers
Uses By Three Gfheritmss
ftnir tur booklet on MoUiarhood ud lit*
Bohr. 4 ree.
Si-ad Hold Regulator Cos.. Dpt. Mk
On Thanksgiving Day
/Tit ..iosrwwT 'i
• I , |*j -j |, , - g If if/ t f 1 *OAJO or TRAOS BUILOiMS
V^ \ mW INDIANAPOLIS 1
For You M
Can yon fill the missing letters in the word , 4ja
above and complete the rabbit's name? KTKk"I
You can if you try, just write Uncle Joe AJjMfJf|DH“ It
QUICK, tell him the rabbit’s name, and ■tlßiff fflU %
he will tell you how to get a Pair oi Beau-
Ulul Real lave Growing Rabbits for pets fi
and playmates and just the prettiest rab- A I
bits you ever saw, without one penny's ittV .11
cost to you. You will be the proudest one tffja/, n j&
in your neighborhood when you get the Real A rA./
Live Rabbits and you can have a pair of wlKn?. fijg
rabbits just like other boys and girls. We 'li >. fit
still have a few hundred rabbits left, so wi\u
write Uncle Joe QUICK before the rabbits ,• . t W/'
are all gone. Address
UNCLE JOE '3l.^*
R9Ol Popular Bldg., De Moines, la.
Service Star Legion
Chapter Meets at Y. W.
The Hamilton-Berry chapter of the
Service Star Legion held an interesting
meeting in the green parlors of the Y.
W. C. A. this afternoon, entertaining a
number of guests. Mary A. Myers of
the Indiana Tuberculosis Association was
the speaker for the meeting She told
of the various responsibilities of the or
ganization and explained the working of
the Indiana branch. Miss Gertrude Gu
| teling, acompanied by Mrs. Claude Pal
! mer, sang “Slumber Song" and "Thank
j God for a Garden.” and a group of num
! hers wjs played by Harold Warrren. vio
Preceding the program a business tneet
; ing was held, when the questions of per
manent matters of the trees in the Me
■ mortal Grove, planted by the organiza
! tion, and the sending of Christmas re
■ membranous to Indiana service men in
i hospitals away from home, was discussed.
Mrs Linton Cox, retiring president,
! opened the meeting, introducing Mrs. E.
; J. Robison, president for the coming seJ
Mis. W. P. Sortwall and Mrs Frank
’ L. Kandeis were in charge of the ar
-1 rangements. assisted by Mrs C. A. Sigo
len. Mrs. L. A. Swan. Mrs. E. A. Strong.
: Mrs. Edward Snyder. Mrs. Alexander
i Stewart. Mrs. J. 11. Schmidt. Mrs. L. B.
i Skinner. Mrs. Wolf Sussman. Mrs. T. M.
i Richards. Mrs C. H. Ritchie, Miss Dana
1 Ritchie, Mrs. J. F. Ross. Mrs. S. K. Ruiek
I and Mrs. Charles F. Cotton.
j/rs. Housewife ,
Do You Know?
1. 1 9 the Juice of pears ever used In
2. Why is a thin soup better than a
thick soup as the first course?
3. How to set the color of pink goods
(These questions will be answered to
morrow by the Housewife.)
ANSWERS TO YESTERDAY’S QUES
1. Coffee was probably Introduced into
England In I*l4o. two year- after the
fourdation of Harvard College in this
2. Angelica Is a plant somewhat like
rhubarb when growing. It is made into
a green conserve which is cut into fancy
shapes and used to garnish cakes.
3. To press sweaters and other knitted
articles cover with a damp cloth and
press with a moderately hot Iron. Do
not press ribbing or fancy knitting as
this Battens it out. —Copyright, 1020.
Capitol Avenue Epworth League will
give a roller skating party tomorrow
night on the Y. W. C. A. skating rins.
John Thompson, president of the organi
zation, is in charge of general arrange
ments and Earl Swain has charge of the
• • •
The Only Euchre Club will give a card
party tonight in Musicians’ Hall, 113
East Ohio street.
• • •
The South Side Woman's Club will
meet at 2:-">0 Friday in the library at
Madison and Prospect streets. Miss Lau
rel Thayer, probation officer, will be tl'-e
speaker for the afternoon.
Eagle’s Attempt to
Steal Child Foiled
GLENCOE. Wyo., Nov. 23—It took the
combined efforts of the Sapuldlng family
to save 8-year-olil Walter Spaulding
from being carried away by a giant eagle
at their ranch near here.
Dye It Right!
Don’t Risk Materials in Poor
Dyes that Fade or Run
M -p: jjjM\
! Each package of "Diamond Dyes” con
tains directions so simple that any wom
an can diamond-dye anew, rich, fadeless
color Into worn shabby garments,
draperies, coverings, everything, whether
wool, silk, linen, cotton or mixed goods.
Buy "Diamond Dyes”—no other kind—
then perfect result* are guaranteed even
if you have never dyed before. Druggist
I has color card, showl-a 10 rich colors. —
A Long Distance Ales sage —From a Noted Ala her of
Dresses —A Hurried Trip and — The Result —
An Extraordinary Dress Sale
Just in the Nick of Time — Two Days Before Thanksgiving
We Have Divided These Dresses Into Three Groups ,
Each With Its Own Special Price
s 2o m — s 22- s °— s 29 .50
These three groups together number about 250
dresses, and not a single one but that is an extraor
dinary value at the price named.
Frankly, these dresses were not made to sell at
such extremely small prices, and while we do not
use comparative values in our advertising, we can say
that not in many months have wc offered such lovely
frocks at the prices we have named for this sale.
Some of these dresses are made of very fine serge,
others of trieotine, checked velours, fine wool jer
seys and combination fabrics of various kinds.
This Telegram Came East
. Triday Morning T^
Store “Prepare advertisement —sale Tuesday—two hun- Store
Two Hundred NE W TRIMMED
HATS at Two Prices
. j One Hundred of Them to Sell at $1.39 )
$ 1.39 One Hundred oj ' Them to Sell at $1.95 1 $ 1.95.
m / Except to repeat that these hats are of Lyons and Panne / t
\ velvet and duvetyne, we shall make no attempt at description. \
/ We don’t feel the necessity of it. The mere announcement /
that Ayres will sell new and smartly trimmed hats at these prices—why, just think of buying a stylish hat for
§1.39 or §1.95. Seems almost too good to be true, duesn’t it? Yet 'tis a fact—and a mighty important one,
as you’ll discover if you are here Tuesday bright and early, for the sale begins at 8:30.
Women's High Boots of Black
and Brown Leathers
Splendid Values at the Price
When we asked the shoe man Friday \
what he wanted to advertise for Tues- / £/i q~
day’s shoppers, he said: ! L+*,7*J
“I haven’t decided yet and I’m too )
busy Just now seeing that all these customers are waited
on —I’ll tell you later.”
Good business means good shoe values. And women, more
of them every day, are discovering what splendid shoes
can be bought here at little cost.
Black and brown calfskin shoes with kid tops or cloth tops,
high military or Cuban heels —sizes 3 to 7V£. Price, $4.95.
Women's Fancy Felt SLIPPERS
r y $ £.85
Padded soles and heels;
A the colors, wine, gray,
,/ brown, pink, light bluo,
t J old rose, lavender and
purple. Sizes 3 to 8.
rr. - 1 ’ •
Women’s rubbers —sizes 2V£ to 8. Price Rub
bers for men and rubbers for boys.
INDIANA DAILY TIMES, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1920.
Simply tailored dresses that are unusual in style
and particularly attractive in the quality of fabrics,
others are beaded in various designs, some with silk-
motifs with plain and plaited skirts.
The colors—one may choose navy, brown, rein
deer, taupe and other fashionable shadings.
One hundred and fifty of these dresses are new
arrivals, others have been taken from the higher
priced lines of regular stock and reduced in price for
this particular event.
Included is a score of very charming party frocks,
some with lace overdrapes.
Through the Turnstile
To Good Things to Eat
NUT MEATS, selected fresh halves; pecans, pound,
25*; walnuts, 4 pound, 20*; almonds, % pound, 20*;
h ack walnuts, pound, 30*; blanched almonds, % pound,
MINCEMEAT, Gordon & Dilworth’s brand, seasoned with
brandy and Bherry wino. extra fancy, pint jars, $1.10; quart
Jars, $2,00. Heinz, 1-pound cans, 42*; 2 pound cans, 80*.
None Such, condensed, package, 19*.
NUTS, in the shell, 1920 crop, No. 1 soft shell walnuts,
pound, 38*; fancy budded walnuts, 48*; black walnuts,
10*; paper shell almonds, 44*; large paper shell pecans,
60*; shellbark hickory nuts, 12i/ 2 *; fancy mixed nuts, 35*.
PLUM PUDDING, Heinz, large size, $1.05; medium
size, 57*; small size, 25*. Gordon & Dilworth, medium
size 60*; small size, 25*. R. & R. brand, medium size,
35*; small size, 15*.
COFFEE, Batavia brand, our best grade, a perfect blend;
1-pound cans, 58*; 2-pound cans, sl.lO. 3-pound cans,
MAYONNAISE, Batavia brand, with a flavor that is out of
the ordinary. Taste It at the demonstration booth, large size,
SUNSHINE CAKES AND CRACKERS, box, 9*. 17* and
19*. —Ayres—Downstairs Store.
L' S Ayres & Co
s Are Ready
Handkerchiefs, after all, are
e most satisfying gifts, both to
ake and to receive. For there
iver was a person, according to
e latest reports, that ever had
o many ’kerchiefs, and hardly
iy one of our acquaintance ever
id enough to satisfy every
him of frock and occasion.
So we offer our huge handkerchief collections for your
holiday disposal. There are styles and colors and varieties
of hand work without number, and prices, too, but in order
to give you an inkling of where to start to shop, we present
a few details.
White batiste Tcerchiefs of
soft, sheer weave, are hand-loom
embroidered in the most deli
cate of stitches. Price, 50C each.
Real linen handkerchiefs, in
deep tones of blue, purple, tan
and rose, are hand made, hand
hemstitched, quarter-inch hems,
hand embroidered corner design
in contrasting shade. Price,
Check Up On Tour Needs in
Toilet Articles and Cosmetics
Particularly if you are going home for Thanksgiving or
are going to spend the holidays as a guest of friends, you
will want to have every toilet aid right at hand on the
journey and during your stay. Have you these?
Composition ivory hairbrushes,
Mary Garden toilet water,
Double compacts, powder and
Mary Garden perfume, 31-25
Arly’a Lilas perfume, 31*25
Arly’s Lilas perfume, 31.50
Mary Garden talcum powder,
Mavis perfume, 60p the bot
Fancy compact powder, 50C.
Incense burner with incense
The Kind of Shirts
Have Been Asking for
Madras shirts of the better sort, shirts with stiff
laundered cuffs, plain colored silk shirts, etc.
E. & W. woven madras shirts, white grounds with self
and silk stripes, corded malras two-tone stripes; $3.50,
$4.50, $5.50. $6.50.
E. & W. and other well-known makes of madras shirts
and percales shirts, with stiff cuffs; sizes 14 to IS; neat
stripes; $3.25, $3.50, $4.00.
Men s silk shirts, crepe de chine, broadcloth and fiber
silks. Jersey silk; white grounds, neat stripes, two-tone ef
fects; solid colors; sizes 14 to 16’>2; $5.95.
Winter Gloves for Men
And we might make the emphasis on the good, for
they certainly are the best gloves for men that we
can buy. This does not necessarily mean that they
are the highest price by any means, for Ayres
gloves are always reasonably priced.
"Mark Cross” English capeskin gloves for street wear, in
dark tan, cordovan and gray, at $5.00 and $5.50; with
knit wool linings the same gloves are $6.50.
“Dent’s” capeskir. street gloves, with spear point backs,
in cordovan and tan, a very fine quality at $6.50. The
same gloves with knitted wool linings at $6.75.
“Wash Rite” Arabian gloves for men, in a fashionable
shade of dark gray. These can be washed many times
with soap and water. The price, $7.50.
Quality Night Garments
Union Suits , Undershirts, Pajamas and Socks
Men’s “Superior” union suits of heavy w eight cotton, reg
ular and stout sizes, at $2.45.
Men’s outing flannel nightshirts, extra full skirt, military
neck, neat stripes. Price, $2.29.
Men’s outing flannel pajamas, with silk frogs and but
tons; all sizes. Tho suit, $3.95.
Men’s wool socks, interwoven, light weight, natural and
heather mixtures, black and white. Tho pair, $1.25.
Men's heavy ribbed cotton and wool socks, “Wilson
8r05.," in heather mixtures. The pair, 95*.
Fine Silk Four-in-Hand Ties at 95c
There are just 300 of these for Wednesday selling, made
with slipeasy bands and open ends. Plain colors and in Per
sian and striped effects.
Boys’ silk Scotch olaid Windsor and Scotch four-ln-hand
ties are priced at 50*.
Men’s soft cambric, fancy colored border handkerchiefs,
full size, fast color, narrow and wide stripes. Special, 39*.
—Ayres—Men’s store, street floor.
All-linen white 'kerchiefs, with
a hand-loom embroidered corner
design, are charming little
afTairs at 31.00 each.
Hand-printed linen handker
chiefs, in gay colors and whirl
ing patterns, are priced at
tion, street floor.
Long bars La Perla castile,
90c a bar.
Rich's assorted talcum pow
La Boheme perfume, $2.50
Vantine’s wisteria toilet wa
Williams’ shaving soap, 3 bars
Roger Gallet Violette soap, 3
Imitation ebony military
brushes for boys, 32.00 the
Creme Le Mon, very special,
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