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LOCAL MUSICIANS TO ENTERTAIN SEVENTH DISTRICT CLUB FEDERATION MEETING Five Artists to Recite at , Convention Other Feature Is PlaylH Written by Jity i Woman. , Mrs. Christine Wagoner Roush, accom panied by her sister, Miss Bernice Wag oner. will play the violin for the Sev enth District Federation convention, held at the Hotel Severin Friday nfternooh. Other artists who will appear at the same time are Mrs. a a roes Lowry. Miss Marie Kersey and little Miss Michael is. t An illustrative story “The Fauntlercy Home Play,*’ written by Mrs. Milo H. Stuart, will be given as the feature df the afternoon. The story is of the home life of the Rappite women who first -owned the Fauntleroy home, which has been bought as a memorial clubhouse for the Federation of Clubs. The natural setting of the rooms makes a very gooYI stage for the giving in costume of this playlet. 1 The story, as told by Mrs. Stuart, was made possible through authentic records furnished by Miss Mary Emily Fauntle roy, the present mistress of the homfe. The forming of the first club in America will be represented by the meeting of tbe Minerva Club, which was organized hi ISSO by Constance Owen Fauntleroy. the exercise being an authentic reproductive of wha, took place at these early meet ings, the secretary’s reports being frofii tbe original. Mrs. Charles E. Cotting -ham will direct the sketch. 1 The following Indianapolis women talae part in the performance, each wearing the costume of her character: Miss Alta Roberts. Mrs. O. M. Pruitt. Mrs. W. If. Bobbitt, Mrs. J. M. Dalrymple. Mrs. E. I>. Clark. Mrs. Merle Sldener, Mrs. Davis Hutchcraft, Mrs. Alvin T. Coate, Mrs. Orren Smith, Mrs. Brandt C. Downey. Mrs. C. M. Lemon. Mrs. Corn Young Tiles, Mrs. T. N. Shinier, Mrs. Henry Heinrichs and Mrs. James D. Steep. DAY NURSERY ~ TO HAVE BOOTH AT EXPOSITION The Day Nursery will have a booth a< the Public Health Exhibit, May 19-26. The children may be brought to this booth and left in charge of competent bands while the mothers visit the ex hibit. The members of the board of the Day Nursery and a trained nurse have been secured to be hostesses at th“ booth, and every precaution has been taken to make the child comfortable. A light lunch of milk and crackers will be served when the children become hungry, ilames and apparatus have been selected tf> amuse the children. Y.W.C. A. HISTORY IS SUBJECT OF DIRECTORS* TALK Miss Alice E. Newman, director of tbs religious and educational departments off the Indianapolis Y. W. C. A., spoke of the history of the organization before the leaders’ training course class Tuesday evening. She related that the Y. W. C. M. started in England about the middle of the nineteenth century. Miss Newmap said that the association has grown rapidly in the I'nlted States, having at this time 1.419 renters and more than six hundred thousand members. The v question of finances was brought up and Mi>s Rose Cresshul!. business sec retary. explained that the money to con duct the work of toe organization wa? made through the membership fees, tul tion. rental, cafeteria and the commu* nity chest. The leaders’ training course has been in session two day* at the Y. W. C. A, The sessions are being held to acquaint the members and those Interested In £be work of the organization with the fun : damental principles of it, and to show tht? need of more Y. W. C. A. workers. ( One of the honor guess who attended the meeting was Miss Emma Haves of Crawfordsville, a national secretary. Fol-’ lowing the dinner Miss Hayes spoke abouj the national work of the Y. W. C. A. CANDY SOLDTO ‘ HELP ORPHANS The Junior Orphan Aid Society, which was organized on March 15, has been suc cessful in its efforts to aid orphans over seas. A box of candy donated by Mr; and Mrs. L. R. Bryan, 910 South Me ridian street, was sold by the society through an arrangement which brought ?50. This money will be sent to the orphans whom the society are pledged td elp. ; The meetings of .the organization are held every Wednesday evening at the Talmud Torah, Union and McCarty afreets. The present officers are: Molly Goldstein, president: Tear! Bryan, vice president; Sarah Fogle, secretary, and Frieda Aselman, treasurer. TO ILLUSTRATE TALK ON OPERA The Indiana University extension class in the study of opera will have "an aft ernoon with Puccini.” Friday. May 19 when the instructor, John Geiger, will lecture on the great composer. His talk will le illustrated by }>rs. Hazel Sim mons Steele, soprano; Mrs Vivian Rjes back. contralto, and Robert Earle Xaftz- : ger. baritone. The class meets at 4 o'clock in roo m 3 at Shortridge High ■School. Guests are permitted for meeting, which will be the last before the examination and the end of the spring’ semester. Next fall Mr. Geiger will givd a course on the appreciation of music. Our First Year Chapter XLlV—Learning to Defend BT A BRIDE. T needed Jack's advice if I were to ! save Benny from making a tragic mis take. Mr Tearle had written tue to keep Bonny an<i George apart. I kal failed. • I always had been called an independ ens little thing, able to take care of niy •elf under al circumstances, and I prided) myself that I was. But a few short weekly of matrimony had proved to me that I must have Jack's opinion about every-* t bing. And I couldn't ask for it at a rehearsal? in that crowd I couldn't explain the cir cumstances about Bonny and her father's trust in me Jack is so exact, he'd want* all sides before he put bis own ideasjnto, form. It was up to me to prevent that elope-* tuent—but how? The addition of this worry to my mis-' understanding with Jack overwhelmed! me. When we had "made up" hastily,; Jack had whispered : “Nox^we're all right, aren't we. dear.' one?” And 1 said that I hoped we were. Buf| • n my heart I knew that, try as hard as*] T might, something was still amiss: Mrs.] Herrod's letter was arill "all wrong” be-'j tween us. Good men are not as petty as women,] T suppose. Jack had accepted with au laugh the rustling of Mr. ,Tearle' letter In my blouse. If I were Just I ought to* iwap fair, and forget Mrs. Herrod'a let-. WILL GIVE MUSICAL PROGRAM FOR CLUBS’ CONFERENCE ■■ \vv •■fsjjiispsi-- * ii, IlMggg IfW k MRS. JAMES LOWRY. MRS. CHRISTINE WAGONER ROISH. The ADVENTURES of Raggedy Raggedy Ann and Andy By JOHNNY ORUELLE Raggedy Ann and Raggedy Andy stool looking at a queer little ball hanging on a tall weed. “Whatever In the wide, wide beautiful world can It be?" Raggedy Andy wondered as he caught hold of the weed stem and bent It over so the qu“r little ball came down near his head. “There's a hole rigot In the bottom and It looks like everything Inside would roll right out!” Raggedy Andy gave the weed Ptem a shake and something Inside the queer little ball rattled about and something came popping out and struck Raggedy Andy right between his show button eyes “Mump!” “Aha!" Raggedy Ann laughed, “Thnt's the time you got It. Raggedy Andy!” "Are they bees?” Raggedy Andy asked. “No we are not!” said lh tiny crea ture who had hit Raggedy Andy between his shoe button eyes. “We are hornets and that, is our house and you rattled most of the dishes or our cupboard shelves!” That's why I hit you between your shoe button eyes!” "Dear me!" Raggedy Andy smiled.” I am sorry that I did that! I hope the dishes were not broken, Henry Hornet! Henry Hornet went in his tiny door way and then came out again. “It's all ter! 1 couldn't. Gould any wife? 1 was in a terrible mental tangle when Judge Ballou railed for the next scene. The curtains parted and disclosed Burt, the Viking, and his hold Norsemen in their bark, returning from a two years' cruise to the southward. The company's handsome leading man was attired in his mechanic's uniform because when Bart was not acting at re hearsal lie was occupied in stringing wires and experimenting with lighting effects. His fierce warriors wore business suits, or formal evening clothes. To these heroes, on watch tor a landfall which should prove they wore nearing their home, appeared the Norns. spirits of tlie Past. Present and Future. Mrs. Ballou was the ancient hag: one of the twins in breeches was the Present: Bonny, in her startling dance dress, was the blithe young Future. In such motley dress our plays inter ested me far more than the perfected cos tumed drama. As I watched with Jack. I wondered how Bonny could do so well when she knew that she was going to run away, leaving her duty to thp com pany unfulfilled, that she was going to make her father rage with auger. A flapper's silly trick! N'o conscience at all!—Copyright. 1922. (To Be Continued.) If* . aML &> • f • v 'wm? *'T .4 Wim!F2ss&' i HHf ' MIRTHAIIOKIS MICUAKLIO. right. Raggedy Andy, not a one was broken 1" “Fin mighty glad of that!” said Raggedy Ann, ‘‘where do you get your little dishes, enry Hornet?” “We make them!"- Henry Hornet replied," “Hen rietta and I, Here comes Henrietta now!" This,ls Raggedy Aun and Raggedy Andy!" Henry Hornet Introduced them to Henrietta Hornet. “I'm pleased to meet you !'' said Henrietta Hornet as she picked up her skirts and made a how. “We're pleased to meet you too!" said Raggedy Andy arid Kaggpdy Ann. "I JURt rattled the weed stem and shook most of the dishes off your cup board shelves!" said Raggedy Andy, “And I am very, very sorry.” Henrietta Hornet laughed, “well you couldn't break the dishes anyway! For they are made of paper!” “Paper?” the two Raggedys exclaimed. “Oh. yes!” Henrietta Hornet laughed, "didn't you know that. Raggedy Ann and Raggedy Andy? Why. qnr whole house is made of paper, too! The Hor ner family is noted for being the first paper makers. Grown up people watched GEOGRAPHIC PUZZLES i TIUSTXRDAYJ AUSWIg 9 RAJ* ♦ HAITI - H + A * . PANAMA INDIANA DAILY TIMES JmbMekqAi Sj LOUIS JOSEPH VANcf| igZw OfrfJ ky Low* Jo*fk V*no Beauty, youth, wealth, social position —tiies" had failed to bring bappin -e to LUCINDA DHUCE, New Y-.rk se buy matron, in tile fifth year of her mar ried life She and her husband, BELLAMY, continued to drift apart and now he was jpenly indulging his :tp petite for promiscuous flirtation and ii“avy drinking. Ju-t as Bellamy was plunging into h'.s latest affair, this lime with MRS AMELIF. SEVERN. lU<*HARI> DAI HENRY, Lucinda's old sweet heart, -"turns to New York. On the morning t hen Bellamy prntr.'is—l reformation, Lucinda overhears him making aa ippo.m ruent wl'h Ainelle Severn for line Icon at the Clique I.TuK CHAPTER IV. Frost in the an'.r ;>f that early wintry day lent Its sunlight the cold brilliance Os diamond dust. On Fifth navemie tho crush of motor cars had grown so ilen*e that one could hardlv drive from the PI aza to Thirty-Fourth street In less than thirty minutes. Bellamy fumed over every halt dic tated by the winking semaphore lights of the traffie towers, in his understanding It was essentia! that the car should set him down In front of the sedate pt' ssrd the long, long time ago Jlornets eh' vv up wood into fine pulp and plaster It together to make the Hornet houses, and in that way the grown up people learned how to grind tip wood and make the pulp Into paper on which in print pretty little hooks and newspapers 'ri every thing like that:” 'You must be very proud to know that your long, long time ago Hornet Grampies and Grammles were of so much good to grown-up people,” said Raggedy Ann. “We are very, very glad of It," laughed Henrietta Hornet, “but it does not make ns proud. Was nmt the baby squeaking?” Henrietta Hornet asked of Henry Hornet. "I beMeTe it was,” Henry Hornet answered as he flew into his lit tle paper house and soon came out with Baby Helen Hornet. “You rattled the house so It turned over the crib.” said Henry Hornet to Raggedy Andy, “and Helen Hornet was down underneath the crib laughing and squeaking and play ing with her toes. “I shall never be so Inquisitive again.” Raggedy Andy said. “For lots and lots of time f am afraid we wish to know something about other person's affairs and we bump right smack dab into trouble.” “Yes, Indeed," laughed Raggedy Ann as she watched the little baby bald headed Helen Hornet wink her large, yellow eyes. "Most every one has nil they ean attend to If they just keep their own little heart houses in order without shaking up other people's houses. Why. bow many, many children get into trou ble helping themselves to mamma's things when mamma isn't there to se what they are doing?” “Lots and lots, I 'spert," Raggedy Andy replied. "Yes, lndeedy!” Raggedy Ar>n said seriously. "And all for nothing, too. For mammas always know w hen little meddlers have been into th ngs, nnn the weepy, peepy. weeps always come to those who meddle. But if the little med dlers would just go to mamma first and say: ‘Mamma, please may I have this or thnt?’ “They they would see mamma's eyes twinkle like two pretty stars and mam inn's buggy, buggy arms would close about them and mamma's soft, soft voice would say: 'Yes indeed, mamma will give it to you.’ And the weepy weeps would never come, never never 1 For, you see." said Raggedy Ann, “every thing would be done through love, and love, you know. Is the rainbow that al ways bends over us and keeps our lives aglow with happiness.” MISS MARIE KERSEY. MISS BERNICE WAGONER. brick structure on East Thirtieth street, whose entrance was flanked by an ever stainless plate of brass advertising in dig;iitted bla k letter, “UFFU'E.S OL THE DRIVE ESTATE" necessary for the planting of what he was pleased to term Ids 'allld." It was true, Lucinda had never deigned to question a servant about his comings and goings, he had no reason to believe she would ever te so far forgetful of her dignity still, if one will tlir' with lire, the first rule Is to take out insurance. T<tdfound Rellhmv more out of hu mor with himself than ever befor- , more disposed to consoler turning e-.r a mw leaf, a proje.-t often mooted by his con science (always when he was falling out of level, often approved, but never se riously tackled Thrice In the course of the scant hour he spent at hi- desk Bellamy put out a hand to the telephone, meaning to call up Amelia' and cell it off; and tliriee withheld his hand, partly because he hated the thought of a wrangle over the wire, partly because he was afraid the girl at tile switchboard might listen in. In the end he left his office half an hour earlier tiun he need have and took a taxi tii the i lique. The Clique Club was a post prohibition institution of New York, run in direct, more or less open, and famously s : .css ful defiance of tho Eigh’eenth Amend ment. Amelia Severn kept Bellamy kicking his heels a bad quarter of an hour longer than she need have, bat his temper was obscured by the admiration which her undeniable good looks excited. There was compensation in the knowledge that one had made a conquest of ho rare a creature. Amelia had married Ross Severn be cause he was well-to-do, uninteresting, \ u “But If She Should Divorce You?" I middle aged, of good family; and had quickly repented because he spoiled her arxj showed no Intention of ceasing to be a good life insurance risk. She frankly v. ned ns much while Bell amy was helping her with her wrap In tso semi seclusion of their as yet uncur tained booth. "Thrilled to a jellybean!” she declared. She shrugged out of her furs, planted el bows upon the table, cradled her chin upon the backs of engaged fingers, and peered about the room with quick, in quisitive, bird-like glances. "Ross would lie furious.” "Hope so. If he weren't, he ought to lie spoken to about if.” "Oh, why worry about Ross? He's just a husband." “And husbands haven't any rights worth considering.” “I'd like to see Ross * * • ” A laugh of lazy insolence rounded off Amelie's thought. "Besides, T'm not doing anything wrong * * * ” “Not yet." Bellamy admitted equably. He nodded to their hovering waiter. v'What kind of cocktail, Amelie? Every thing else is ordered." "A T-X-T. please.” The waiter noted down this frightful prescription with entire equanimity, but lingered. "F,t monsieur —?" “Nothing, thank you." "Nothing, monsieur?” Professional poise was sadly shattered for an instatnt. Bellamy tried to cover his annoyance with a laugh, hut surprised a look of dark resentment in Amelie's eyes. “Do you want the waiters to think DID YOU KNOW— Y’ou should not monopolize the con versation when others are present, or lie too eager to show off your accom plishments. Tbe persons who are valuable so ejally are the ones who can efface themselves and draw out the more timid guests, and give the feeling that each persons is Interested in the con versation and is contributing to it. N J you bring me here solely to satisfy my appetite for liquor?" “Sorry. Amy. Make it a rule never Bf’ drink before evening." “Then why eorne here nt all?” Bellamy surveyed the restaurant with out bias. “Not a bad little hole for peo ple in our position." The melon, inedible and uneaten, was removed, soup in cups’ was substituted. “ ‘People in our position!’ I’m to un de) stand. then, any ’little hole’ is good enough for roe. so long as I don’t Inter fere with Lucinda’s parties nt the Ritz.” Bellamy Rtralghtened his spine and put down his spoon. An understanding, captain of waiters read his troubled eye and made casual occasion to draw the curtains across the front of the booth. "It is because Lucinda's lunching at the Ritz today, isn’t it?”’ “My dear Amy." said Bellamy eooly; "I'm unaware of having done anything j to provoke this, and if I've sinned tin wittingly. I beg your pardon very truly. Won't you believe that, please, and let me off for today? I'm feeling rather rusty myself, dear, and this is beginning lo get on my nerves." At his first words the woman drew back, flushing, eyes stormy above a mouth whose gentle allure lost Itself in a hardening line. Then swiftly recon sideration followed, visibly the selfish second thought took shape in the angry eyes and melted their Ice to s mist of unshod tears beneath lids newly languor ous. The petulant Ups. too. resound their tremulous tenderness. Amelie's hand fell upon Bellamy's in a warm, convulsive clasp. She leaned across the corner of t he table. He kissed her adequately but without any sort of emotion, thinking It strange, all the while her mouth clung to him, that he should so clearly know this to be good acting, no more, than that, no less Bellamy was not accustomed to see through women at so young a stage of Intimacy , that came later, came sure ly ; but never before had it come so soon. And In a little quake of dread he wondered if it were because he had grown old beyond hts years, too aged In sentimental tippling to have retained the capacity for generous credulity ol his younger years. Or was It that the woman's insincerity had so eaten out ! b“r heart, no technical perfection could lend persuasion to her playing, her ca resses’ potency? Or that he bad. since morning, fallen In love with bis wife all over again and so truly that no ro-M passion could seem real? It was true, at least, that his thoughts , were qul -k and warm with memories of Linda even while he was most engaged with the effort to do Justice to Amelie's lips And perceiving this to be so. self contempt took hold of him like a sick ness. They resumed their poses of nonchalant and sophisticated creatures amiably dis cussing an Informal ntl. But first the woman made effective use of a handker chief “Forgive me. dear," she murmured. "I knew it was perfectly rotten of me. but I couldn't help if. I'm a hit overwrought, Bel. not too happy; being in love with you has made things are nt home doubly hurl t n endure, you must know that; and then- of course " she smiled nerv ously "I'm jealous." He was silent, fiddling with a fork, avoiding her eye. "Os Lucinda—you understand.' He nodded heavily. "Yes • • •" She waited an Instant and when he ; didn't say more began to see that the had ' overplayed her hand. "You do love love me, don't you, Bel?” •Os course.” “'1 hen you must know how hard It is for me, you can t blame tue for growing Impatient." This Mme he looked up and met her gaze. “Impatient for what?’* "Win .. L r what every woman expects when she’s in love and the man whom she loves loves her: something definite to look forward to, 1 mean. We can t go on like this, of course." "No, not like this." "I'm not the kind of a woman for a ; hole-and-corner affair, Bel. If I were,; you wouldn't be in love with me.” IL* nodded intently. "What do you j propose?” “I’ve been waiting for that to come from you. dear; but you never seem to live for anything but the moment.” “I’ve got to know what's In your mind, Amy. Tell me frankly.” “Well, then !"■—she saw the mistake of it instantly, but for the life of her couldn’t muffle the ring of challenge—“l fancy it means Reno for both of us.” "Meaning, I'm to divorce Linda and marry you?" She gave a deprecating flutter of her bands. "What else can we do?" Bellamy said with a stubborn shake of his head: "Never without good cause; and as far as I kne v, Linda's blameless. I'm a pretty hopeless proposition. I know, but not quite so bad as all that." Amelia sat hack, her color rising. She could not mist Interpret the determination in Ids temper; yet vanity would not per mit her to forego one last attempt. "But If she should divorce you?" (I ontlnued In Our Next Issue.) Dr. Bishop’s Talks SCIENCE Is agreed that, for the average normal man, the moderate use of to- j ' bacco does no per- j eeptible harm. Os course excess, as . with everything. Is bacco *be used by growing children. There always has been much argument over tobacco’s good >___—and bad points, but I there is no doubt that it acts as a steadier , | and comforter to temperamental, highly , is rung people, and the discussion may I lip summed up In the statement that ! i while there are those who can't use It, upon others it has no appreciable effect. | In case you do have occasion to! "swear off," try this: Exclude meat, fish, fowl and eggs from ! your diet for at least three weeks, and j eat plenty of fresh fruits. It will help i also to have some good candy at hand j when you feel the dosire to smoke. Walk as much as possible, to and from work or at night after dinner. If this is Im possible, take some exercise or gymnas tics night and morning, until you are tired. Also take a mouthwash and gargle night and morning with a solution in a pint of distilled water. Mrs. Rcinle Miller will have charge of the arrangements for the Ifoosler Athletic I Club bridge party to be given at the club house Friday afternoon. * • • The auxiliary to the Brightwood Chap ter. 399, Order of the Eastern Star, will hold an all-day meeting at the home of Mrs. P. A. Stroup, 41 North Healing ave nue, Thursday afternoon. W Society iliss Helen Lucille Gausepohl. daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. Gause pohl, ami Richard F. Madden, son ot Mr. and Mrs. John J. Madden. 4621 North Meridian street, were married Wednes day morning at the SS Peter and Paul Church, the Bishop Joseph Chartrand of ficiating. The church was artistically i decorated with ferns and palms, and a number of bridal selections were played | preceding the ceremony by Miss Fran- i ees Spencer, organist, and Miss Ruth Murphy, violinist. The bride, who was | given in marriage by her father, wore ‘ a gown of white satin wilh a white Spanish lace over drape. Her veil was cap fashion with a long train of satin and lace. Shevcsrried a shower bouquet of bridal roses and lilies of the valley and wore the gift of the bridegroom, a diamond platinum wrist watch. The nia tron of honor was Mrs. William Rider of Waynetown. who wore a white geor . gette dress beaded in crystal beads with n hat to match. She carried a bouquet j of pink sweet peas, roses and orchids, i John J. Madden. Jr., atced as best man, with Franris E. O'Reilly and Otto X j Frerizel, Jr., as ushers. A male qnar- | tette sang during the ceremony. A re ception at the home of the bridegroom followed the epremony, after which Mr and Mrs Madden left for a wedding trip to New York. The at home announce ments are for 3302 Carrollton avenue after June 15. • • * Mrs. Henry Clark Thornton Jr., was the honor guest at a tea given Tuesday at the home of Mrs. Arthur Bradford Grover, 1435 North Meridian street. • • • Tbe regular monthly meeting of the Pioneer Mother's Memorial Association J will convene in the director's room of : the Fletcher American .Bank building j Thursday May IS at 2:30. Importin': ] business will be discussed. • • • The Bi-Fo-Re Club will hold a darce : and card party Saturday night in tie ! Hotel Sevprln roof garden. The music ] will be furnished by (he novelty enter- j falners. The officers of tbe organization • are A. Shulse. president: William M. j Hnught, vice president; A. R. Taylor, j secretary; Mrs. Mary Wilcox, corre- ! spending secretary; C. M. Buckley.' treasurer, and W. H. Seitz, chairman of ! publicity. . • • The Delta T'psllon Fraternity held its j regular luncheon Wednesday at the Hotel Lincoln. Tho guild of the Methodist Episcopal Hospital will meet Thursday morning in the sun parlors of the hospital. As the meeting will last from 10 o'clock to 4 each member is asked to bring a box lunch. A business meetfng *ef the Lions Club was held Wednesday noon, in parlors A and B of the Hotel Lincoln. Tho phi Esta sorority wiil meet Fri day night at the home of Miss Lola Me dusky, 1239 North Temple avenue. • • • A dinner dance will be given by the Players Club Wednesday evening. May 24. at the Splnk-Arms. The committee In charge of the dance Is Mrs. Ptuart Dean. Mrs. Frederick Bird. Mrs. Kate Milner Rabb. Miss Frances Morrison and Her bert Foltz. • • • Mrs Albert McCauley. 405 Forrest ave nue. will ho hostess for a meeting es the Retoso Club. Thursday afternoon. This will be an Important business meeting and every member Is urged to be present. • • • Tbe Welfare Club will give an enter tainment Thursday afternoon at the Home for Aged Women. Mrs. Reese Wv song is in charge of the program. • • • A business meeting of the Theta Mu Sorority will be Wednesday evening nt the home of Miss Agnes McCartv 2255 Prospect street. • • • Guest day will be observed by the Wo men's Republican Club Thursdav after noon at the Marlon Club. The room will be beautifully decorated with ferns, palms and spring flowers. A musical program has been planned in which Mrs. Jean Met ormlrk will sing, accompanied ! SISTER MARY’S KITCHEN Menu No. 1 and Recipes for June Wedding Feast (This Is th* first of fir* articles hy Sister Mary on the proper methods and menus for feasts that accompany the Jane wedding.) A formal dinner can be served as a prenuptial affair for th<*,bridal party or. If the wedding Is small enough for the guests to be seated at tables, formal din ner is often served In place of a buffet supper. The host never carves fo r a formal din- ner. All dishes are served by servants and are. passed from the left. Bread is never served. The first course Is often in place on service plates when the guests sit down to the table. Here are recipes fur a suggested menu to be served at a formal dinner: CAVIAR CANAPES. Cut bread In slices one fourth Inch thick. Cut In rounds one and one-half Inches In diameter. Dip in melted butter and brown quickly in hot oven. Allow one egg for two persons. Hard boll eggs and cut in half, length wise. Fill white caviar. Spread the croutes of bread with a minced mixture of celery, onion, sweet pepper and pars* ley and moistened with oil and lemon Juice and seasoned with a little salt and paprika. Remember that caviar is salty when seasoning the mixture. Put an egg half on each piece of bread. Force the yolk through a rleer and sprinkle over each canape. Serve with a tiny radish on each plate. SOFT SHKI.L CRABS. Allow one crab for each person. Pull back the skin and remove the "fingers.” Replace the skin and dip the whole crab In sifted dried bread crumbs. Sprinkle with salt and pepper, dip In egg slightly beaten with cold water, roll again in bread crumbs and fry in deep hot fat. When the skin is pulled back from the meat sprinkle lightly with lemon juice. The fat should be hot enough to brown a piece of bread in two minutes. Fry a delicate brown and drain on brown paper. FILLETS OF BEEF. Cut fillet of beef into slices two Inches thick. Dip in melted butter and broil MAY 17, 1922. by i’asqnale .Woman; ou the harp. Miss Stubbs will give several musical monologues. Tea will he servtd. There will be no meeting of the club May 25. because of the Republican Club convention. • • • A business meeting of the Mystic Tis (Tub will be held at the home of Mrs. C. E. Smith. 617 Dequiney street Thurs day afternoon. • * Mrs. C. S. Rhoads of the Aftermath Club will give a book review on "Old Melbourne Memories" and Mrs. John F. Haines will read paper on "Over t nere With the Australians." at the regular meeting of the club at the home of Mrs. Haines. 2540 North New Jersey .Street, Thursday afternoon. • * * A meeting of the Woman's Advance Club will be held Thursday afternoon at the Propylaeum. Responses to roll cat! will be given from Emerson. Mrs. D. M. Baker and Mrs. L. Owens will give the program, which will explain "Jerusaleum, fcaered to Three Religions.” An initiation of Miss Clara Krisl. Mist Dorothy Bassett, Miss Catherine Moore and Miss Edith McC’astlin, pledges, will be held by the Domlnett Club at the home.of Miss Holland Fitch, 514 North Denny street, Wednesday evening. The officers of the club are Miss Marguerite Williams, president ; Miss Fern Douglas, vice president; Miss Bertie Claire Hall, secretary, and Mias Margaret Perkins, treasurer. • • * A meeting of the Alpha Delphian Club will be held Wednesday evening in thf Merchants Bank building. Mrs. Detnar chus Brown will speak. • • ♦ Mrs. Albert Sticb, 1426 Bellefontaina street, entertained the members of the Owl Embroidery Club at her home Wednesday afternoon. • • • Mrs. Louis Hltzelberger, 5307 North Meridian street, will be the hostess for the meeting of the Veronica Club Thurs day afternoon. A musical program which Is to be a surprise has been arranged by the hostess, who will be assisted by Mrs. Edward Shepard. • • • The prownstown Club will be enter* talned for luncheon at the home of Mrs. l.afe D. Weathers, 2560 Bellefontaine street, Thursday. The decorations will be spring flowers. i* * * Le Cercie Francaia. which met Tueg. day evening at the Woman's Department Club, elected Miss Jeanne Badaire presi dent: Guy A. Wainright, first vice, presi dent: Alexander G. Cavins, second vie® president: Mrs. E. L. Lennox, treasurer. Miss Martha Gruselle, corresponding sec retary. and Miss Margaret Jean Gilmore, recording secretary. Dr. Eduard Dubois, J. H. Nicolas, Dr. H. P. Clarke and Don ald Graham were elected to the board j of directors. • • • The League of Women Voters will hold a board meeting Thursday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock in the Chamber of Commerce. * * Miss Dorothy Haines. 2545 North New Jersey street, Is In Franklin to give a reading at the Fi Beta Phi Sorority en tertainment. •• • t A benefit card party and dance will be given Saturday evening at the Denison Hotel by tbe Auxiliary to the Deaconess Hospital. The arrangements for the eve ning's entertainment are in charge of Mrs. John Herrmann. • • • Guests and members of the St. Joan of Arc (Tub were entertained at a party Tuesday af ernoon at the school hall in honor of the club's first birthday anni | versary. Mrs. IV. A. Durkin, Mrs. Wil -1 iiam Falvey, Mrs. J. B. Duncan. Mrs. Al ; Jen Paile, Mrs. Robert Dwyer, Mrs. Julia Englehert. Mrs. D. Evadlnger, Mrs. John Farris. Mrs. Ed Caldwell, Mrs. George Fink, Mrs. T. W. Faley, Mrs. C. E. cor rige, Mrs. P. Kenneliy. Mrg. M. K. Me- Gurty and Mrs. Englekeer were the hostesses for the afternoon. Members of the Junior branch of the club will entertain with a children's party Saturday afternoon from 2 till 5 in the school hall. first on l one side, then on the other. Sea son with salt and repper and arrange on a hot platter with fried ban&naa in th-. center. FRIED BANANAS. Teel and cut bananas In quarters cross* wise. Sprinkle lightly with lemon Juic* salt and paprika. Dip in fine bread crumbs, dip in egg slightly beaten with a little cold water, roll again in crumbs ami fry in deep hot fat. Drain on brown paper. BETTERED ASPARAGt'S. t'se just the very tender tips of tho’ asparagus. Cook In a little water and pour over melted butter to serve. CARROTS CARAMELIZED WITH CREAM. Six cups diced new carrots, six table spoons butter, twelve lumps sugar, thick sweet cream to cover, one teaspoon salt, one fourth teaspoon paprika, two table spoons lemon juice. Th carrots should be cut in very small dire. Put in top double boiler with butter, lemon juice and sugar and cook over hot water until the sugar Is melted and the whole is a caramelized mass. Add the cream and let the mixture sim mer until thick and a lovely pinky cream. Sister Mary's Dinner Menu . Caviar Canapes dear Consomme Soft Shell Crabs Tart are Sauce Fillet of Beef with Fried Bananas Buttered Asparagus Carrots Caramelized with Cream Romaine Salad Strawberry and Pineapple Ice Macaroons Coffee V J Season with salt ond paprika and let stand over hot water till needed. More butter and cream may be added at serv ing. The romaine salad Is served with FrcnA dressing. The leaves should be carefully chilled and crisped and the dressing added the last thing before serving. STRAWBERRY AND PINEAPPLE ICE. Wash and drain berries—one quart for twelve persons. Pare and shred one me dium sized pineapple. Mix berries and pineapple and sprinkle with one cup sugar. Let stand one hour. Make a syrup by boiling three cups water with one cup sugar five minutes. Pour over fruit and let stand till cool. Turn Into mold and pack in ice and salt. Let stand five hours. Serve with a sprig of mint.—Copyright, 1922. (Another Sister Mary article on proper wedding menus will appear in tfea Times tomorrow).