Newspaper Page Text
MAY 31, 1930
LACE AGAIN TAKES PROUD 1 PLACE IN MODERN WARDROBE Beige, Black and Brown Lead Colors BY ROSETTE NEA Service Writer PARIS, June 2.—lt was only nat ural that lace, the most feminine of all fashion s mediums, should re turn to its place in the sun when styles definitely went feminine. To day it has resumed Its long-lost lead In the well-dressed woman's wardrobe. Lace started its offensive some few seasons back by a timid ap pearance on lingerie, after a long era of untrimmed, almost masculine underwear. But now that womanliness, dainti ness and other such feminine adjectives can be applied to fash ions, lace occupies, quite rightly, a very prominent place in the mode s scheme of things. Lace Suits Appears The lace evening dress already is an old friend, but the newcomer in the field is the lace suit. Worth shows one of gray lace, tailored like ait - ordinary fabric, completed by a picture hat of fine black straw, also inlet with black lace. Martial et show an en semble, suitable for the races, a gar den party of ome such formal sum mer afternoon function, which ful fills three objects. Worn with the jacket, it answers the purpose for the afternoon; with the removal of the jacket the wear er can appear at a cocktail party without troubling about changing; and if the party is prolonged into a dinner party, with the removal of the mitt-sleeves and the bertha col lar she has an informal evening dress. Models of Ankle Length As all these very dressy afternoon models are made ankle length, they will not appear incongruous on the dance floor, trains being set apart for very formal occasion alone, for the summer season, anyhow. Brown, beige and black are the three favored colors, with a marked preference for black. Chanel shows some delightful shades of blue lace, both in fine and coarser varieties, and in many instances chiffon or tulle is combined to impart an air of lightness to the hem. Black circe lace in medium-sized mesh also is seen. Twine-colored lace is both good for the afternoon and evening, especially in the heav ier silk variety. Hats Feature Twine Lace Twine lace is largely featured by the leading modistes for summer hats, either in the form of incrus tations, or as trimmings. A large picture hat will show a doube insertion of lace incrusted in the brim, or again, a black st aw ’ shape will be trimmed with a flo ral motif, made of the same lace trimming as shown on the gown. Naturally, the greatest discrim ination is necessary in the selection and wearing of such hats. They al ways form part of an ensemble, never an isolated feature. Lace mitt-sleeves that can be re moved, lace-incrusted elbow length gloves, lace ruffles, yards and yards of lace on organdie dresses, gossa mer underclothes, mostly lace — never has there been such a lace era as this. C. D. A. NEWS The next business meeting of Troop 1 will be held at the home of Dorothy Sanders, 801 North Ban croft street. Monday. Troop 2 will meet at the home of Mary Frances Rockford, 804 North Bancroft street, June 7. Five girls from this Troop will attend the junior camp. New officers for the coming year were elected by Troop 3 as follows: President, Catherine Yelton: vice president. Anna Clouser; escretary Betty Bell: treasurer. Mary Eliza beth Hindel. This troop is planning .a hike on June 7 in honor of the birthday of their counselor. Mrs Mary Cragun. On Friday Troop 5 will meet with Dorothy McHugh. One of the new candidates. Mary Ann Bhondine, is a member of th s troop. Troop 6 will meet at the home of Margaret Rohr. 230 West Twenty ninth street. June 5. Florence Sequartz, 1934 North Pennsylvania street, will be hostess for the next meeting of Troop 7. Members of Troop 8 will meet at the home of Lorena Lohrman for the next business meeting. Riley park will be used for a meeting of Troop 9 on Tuesday. Hostesses will be Gertrude Otto. Marie Malden and Marjorie Butcher. A hike to Riverside park was ar ranged for members of Troop 10 last Thursday. La Von Fox will be hostess for the next meeting on June 11 at her home. 914 Marion avenue. A program will feature the meet ing of Troop 13 at the home of Mary Elizabeth Ward on June 7. Francis Gross will be hostess for the busi ness meeting on June 21. Troop 15 will be entertained by Rosemary fc Woedeman at the next meeting. Recently a joint troop party was held at St. Phili Neri hall. Troops 13, 15 and 17 were present. Julia Casserly will entertain Troop 7 at her home. 2517 East Thir teenth street, at the next meeting. Members of Troop 18 will meet at the home of Patricia Dougherty, June 7. A dinner party will be held by members of this troop June 12. On Saturday, June 7, Troop 19 will meet at the home of Anna and Loretta Pfau. A social .meeting of Troop 4 will be held June 6 at the home of Mary Yeazel, 2930 North Talbott street. The last meeting of the year will be held by members of Troop 16 at 3:30 Monday afternoon at the home of Elizabeth Me A tee, 952 Eastern avenue. t A junior council meeting will be held Monday to award camp scholarships. Applications of those 1 who intend to attend the junior camp should be made as soon as possible with the troop counselor. TOQUE OF CRINOLINE LACE Upper Left—Marcelle Lely sponsors this toque of black satin, with the whole front fine crinoline lace. Lower Left—Mile. Le Lergy, Parisian actress, posed in this Jane Blanchot hat of black satin ribbon and natural colored twine lace. Right—Molyneux uses tobacco brown lace for his evening ensemble that created a furore in the mid-season collection. The skirt is trans parent from mid-calf down, the bodice boasts minute “cappelles” at tached to the shoulder straps, and an accompanying cape has the same small volents. GIRL RESERVE NOTES Club 14 will entertain at 3 June 8 in honor of mothers of members and the seniors. A short play will be given t-y Vivian Moyer, Ruth Doty, Katherine Drexler, Juanita Kettler, Thelma Willis, Mildred Snuggett, Rozanna Whitaker. The final rehersal for the playlet will be Mon lay afternoon. Club 31 held a farewell party Thursday afternoon. A girl reserve bracelet was presented to the re tiring president. Club 2 will meet at the Y. W. C A. Tuesday afternoon after school, The Shortridge Girl Reserve Club i CLUB MEETINGS NEXT WEEK MONDAY Monday Conversation Club will hold an outing at the home of Mrs. C. B. Blakeslee, Forty-eighth street and Michigan road. Mrs. J. H. Greenstreet, Mrs. O. C. Miller and Miss Lucy Miller will present the “Fresh From the Press.” There will be no meeting of the New Era Club this week. Final executive board meeting cl the Matinee Muoica’e will be held at 10 at the home c i Mrs. Robert Blakeman, 3848 North Pennsylvania street. Alpha Delta Tau sorority will meet at 7 at the Severin. A pledges must be present. TUESDAY Independent Social Club will meet with Mrs. May Van Natta at the home of Mrs. R. F. Denny, 3844 Graceland avenue. WEDNESDAY Regular meeting of Alpha chap ter. Pi Omega sorority, will be held at the home of Miss Mildred Pearce, "023 Clifton street. THURSDAY Thursday Afternoon Club will meet at the home of Mrs. Frederick Polley, 371 South Emerson avenue Mrs. Howard Galey wili be assist ant hostess. Indianapolis Current Events Club will hold an open meeting for hus bands and friends at the home of Mrs. Walter W. Wise, 4192 Carroll ton avenue. Ladies Federal Club will meet at the home of Mrs. Hurley Stone braker, 718 Drexel street, Mrs. J. F. Matthews and Mrs William Norris are in charge of the program. Members and guests of Alpha Delphian Club will be entertained at the final frolic at Handle Glow inn. Dinner will be served at 6:30. Those attending will ifteet at the Kentucky avenue bus station at 6. FRIDAY Irvington Catholic Woman's Study Club will hold its annual guest day meeting at the home of Mrs. E. E. Dallman, 54 Sheridan avenue. The Rev. J. F. McShane of St. Bridget’s parish, will lecture on “The Passion Play.’ New Century Club will hold guest day at the home of Mrs. J. B. Mc- BRIDGE PARTY CAIRMAN i %?#t ■■- * HH ii -rs |M l IL* k MSk Wgßm ' isF BL'.S&fe w** '^H RRft.'.: % Mrs. Charles R. Porter is chairman of the gnat bridge party of the tournament staged by the Indianapolis alumnae chapter, Zeta Tan Alpha sorority . to be held at the Butler chapter house, 329 Hampton drive, Friday afternoon. will go to Camp Delight on Wednes day afternoon for a picnic. Louise Scooler is in charge of arrange ments and reservations. 'High school girl reserves advisers will hold their last meeting of the year at Camp Delight Monday eve ning. Mrs. B. S. Goodwin is chair man of arrangements. The following officers have been e’ected for next year in the Beech Grove high school club: Phyllis Prosoh, president; Julianne Smith, vice-president; Mildred Geswiler, secretary; Ruth Adams, historian. Coy on the Holt road. Mrs. A. A. Ogle will present a paper. Annual reports of the Indian apolis Woman’s Club will be heard at the meeting at the Propylaeum. May Louise Shipp and Lucia Holli day Macßeth will present papers. SATURDAY Elsa Huebner Olsen, Millersville read, will be hostess for the annual picnic of the Violet Dcnvree Study Club. Officers will ba elected. Wins Scholarship By Times Special WASHINGTON, lnd., May 31. Jack F. Leshigh of Washington, son of Mrs. Emma Leshigh, who was graduated last year from St. Mary’s college, St. Mary's, Kan., has been chosen as one of eight students in the entire nation to receive a schol rrship in Georgetown university, Washington. He will do graduate work In history. Leshigh is a grad uate of the Catholic high school here. Anto Kilis Muncie Child By Times Special MUNCIE, lnd.. May 31.—Hildred S. Rittenhouse, 10, w-as killed on a street bridge here when struck by an automobile driven by Glee Ham mer. He was released on SI,OOO bond pending outcome of an in vestigation of the tragedy. Two Admit Four Holdups I'n Times Special FT. WAYNE, Inti., May 31.—Fol lowing their arrest by police here, Chester Ashby and Elmer Burget confessed to four holdups. Ashby will be returned for trial to Wabash where he confessed robbing a filling station of between $l3O and $l4O Wednesday. Burget said Tie and Ashby were accomplices in robberies at Monticello, Columbia City and Huntington. Park Official Chosen RICHMOND. Ind.. May 31.—Har o’d C. Coleman, formerly connected with the Webb-Coleman Company and the Richmond Roller Mills Company, has been named city park superintendent by Mayor Windsor E 5, Harris to succeed Clement C. Carr, once sheriff of Wayne county, who resigned recently. THE INDIANAPOLIS TIMES Unite Giving Party for Bride-Elect Miss Kathryne Driscoll, Miss Al line Driscoll and Miss Mary Eliza beth Driscoll entertained this after noon with a bridge party at their home, 3149 North Illinois street, in honor of Miss Dorothy Jane Hart man, whose marriage to James Car vin will take place June 14 at the First Baptist church. Guests with the bride-elect and her mother, Mrs. Russe H. Hart man, wore Mrs. ffenry Ellsworth Devaney, Miss Ruby Pasho, Miss Genevieve Ellisoi, Anderson; Miss Margaret Horar, Lafayette; Miss Rebecca Jones, Mrs. Maude Carvin, Mrs. Robert Greely, Miss Eleanor Moran, Miss Annabess Snodgrass, Miss Jane Ruddell, Miss Martha Young, Miss Marthtalou Kennedy, Miss Martha Tutewiler, Miss Jane McFall, Miss Martha Lee McCreary, Miss Edith Morgan, Miss Mary Catherine Logsdon, Miss Mary Mills, Miss Elizabeth Preston, Miss Mary Louise Thomas, Miss Elizabeth Hodges, Miss Margaret Schumacher and Miss Harriet McGaughey. The hostesses were assisted by their mother, Mrs. T. J. Driscoll. C_C>\* / T C WrERPRErra fjr* MODE PARIS, May 31. SOMETIMES it’s a lot of fun to be Dah-ray, and live in Paris and notice how this or that smart little gadget or fancy suddenly springs to life over night, enthusiastically ac cepted by all and sundry—so en thusiastically in fact that you your Patterns PATTERN ORDER BLANK Pattern Department, Indianapolis Times, Indianapolis, Ind. Enclosed find 15 cents for which send Pat- (2 C 7 tern No. O D / Size - Street * City - Name State ill (l 657 CAPE FROCK SPONSORS BOX PLAITS A charming slender printed crepe silk is strikingly smart in Empire green coloring. It is distinctly characteristic of the new femininized sports mode. It is a sleeveless type with deep cape collar. The belt is shown at the higher waistline, but may be adjusted to wearer. Style No. 657 can be had in sizes 16. 18. 20 years, 36, 38. 40 and 42 inches bust. For spectator sports it's especially chic in opal-pink shantung or wash able flat silk crepe in yellowish leaf bud green. Pattern price 15 cents in stamps or coin (coin is preferred). Wrap coin carefully. We suggest that when you send for this pattern, you inclose 10 cents additional for a copy of our new Spring Fashion Magazine. Two Hurt in Train Wreck By Time* Boecinl MONON, Ind., May 31.—Clyde j Walker, brakeman, and George Held, engineer, both of Lafayette, were severely injured here when Held’s engine backed into a string of freight cars in the Monon rail road yards. Three cars loaded with merchandise were telescoped. Officer's to Be Seated by Sorority Mrs. Francis Sinex will be in stalled as president of the Indian apolis alumnae chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta sorority at the closing meeting of the year, June 14, in the Theta room of the William H. Coleman hospital. The installation of officers will be followed by a tea.' Miss Mildred Morgan will be the presiding hostess. Other new officers are: Mrs. Rob ert J. Axtell, vice-president; Miss Marjorie Gordon, recording secre tary; Mrs. W. P. Chapin, corre sponding secretary; Miss Elizabeth Horner, corresponding editor; Mrs. Thomas Luckett, treasurer; Mrs. Ralph Elvin, telephone committee; Mrs. Donald D. Hoover, publicity; Miss Helen DeGrief and Mrs. Neil Waterbury, co-chairmen of the so cial service committee; Mrs. Water bury, Pan-Hellenic delegate. Assisting hostesses will be Mrs. Walter C. Holmes, Mrs. John Mueller, Mrs. William S. Horn, Mrs. Ellis B. Jackson, Mrs. Oliver Keeley, Mrs. Jesse D. Hughes, Mrs. Chester E. Laurence, Mrs. Walter Hubbard, Mrs. Horace R. McClune, Mrs. Ed ward Foster Smith, Mrs. Vernon Williamson, and Miss Rebecca Nicolson. self feel as though you just can’t live without it. casting all high falutin’ ideas of individuality to the winds, out you dash to the nearest gadget department and get yourself one—a gadget, not the department. Well, one of the latest gadget suc cesses is collars and cuffs for your sweaters and sports dresses. They are made just like*the sam ples mother used to make, except that the design is different. The little squares of tailor’s canvas lend themselves ideally to the particular kind of stitch that separates these collars and cuffs, and the embroi dery is done in colored wools or raffiia. One sees them on sweaters, on tweed sports dresses and suits, on shantung sports dresses., And just for fun, the collar cuffs very often are matched by either a hat of the beret variety, or a tiny bonnet shaped one which looks for all the world like a baby’s bonnet or like those worn by our Puritan ances tors. Or again a collar and cuff may be matched by either a bag or a belt. All the articles are unlined and un hemmed, the edge simply bound with the thread. n n tt We knew you couldn't possibly live without some of these “sam pler” collar and cuff sets, so the very first thing we up and did was to find out how to go about making them! Then we designed j some special sets for you, one with a matching beret which is simply adorable, another with a darling bonnet—and then, just to be really helpful, one of those new and interesting wool lace sweaters that are bloused and have huge sleeves, and tuck in under your skirt. I don’t see how you can possibly not rush to the writing desk and send a 2-cent stamp to Dare, The Times, and another one to yourself to put in it, so that you can get the illustrated leaflet of directions telling you how to make all of these cute gadgets. ' n n Little Tot’s Corner PETITE ADORABLE is growing up now, and soon she is going to be quite a little Mad-am-mwah zelle. At the moment she is all studious and busy, trying to pass exams— and all her adopted mammas and aunties are turning their thoughts to vacation togs for her. Cotton and silk tussor, or shan tung as w - e call it here, are the fa vored materials for children’s sum mer wear. And plain pastel shades are smarter than prints. In coats, lightweight woolens and' reps are the best. In hats, light-! weight straws, rather wide brims, i and lots of cunning little wash hats in linen, shatung or pique. fu n n Some leaflets left telling you how to make the comfy bathtowel robe which you step into after the bath in place of a bathtowel. Au Revoir! DINNER BRIDGETO BE HELD AT CLUB First informal dimer bridge of the season at Meridian Hills Coun try Club will be held at 7 tonight. Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Hickam, Mr. and Mrs. Charles C. Binkley and Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Durham are to be hosts. The club will entertain with a luncheon bridge party Tuesday aft ernoon for members and their guests. Mrs. Francis P. Huston is chairman, assisted by Mrs. Alex ander M. McVie. Among those who will give parties at the dinner tonight are Messrs, and Mesdames Hubert Hickem, Charles C. Binkley, C. B. Durham, Harry Berry, Ira C. Pierson, Parke H. Cooling, William H. Tennyson, Long V. Sheriden, Harley W. Rhode hamel, Dr. and Mrs. Wendell D. Litle and Dr. and Mrs. Harry L. Foreman. Boiler Blast Injures Boy B Times Special PETERSBURG, lnd., May 31. Lawrence Young, 10, is expected to recover from severe scalds suffered when a boiler exploded at* the Blackfoot coal mine twelve miles south of here. He is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Otis Young. Guilty of Child Attack .In Lulled Press NEWPORT, lnd.. May 31.—Roy Day will be sentenced Tuesday in Vermillion circuit court here fol lowing his conviction by a jury of s criminal attack on his 13-vear-oid stepdaughter. Both men and wom en were on the jury which convicted him. GROUP OF RECENT BRIDES hHp mm* Jmmßt m ■ ißndßl 3 ■ >9Pfii§%-A ~T * **** H ** -iii SsEßjpi Brosseau, former president general j jf the national society, who has been j ' JIB iome of Mrs. Erma Morris. Mem- \ 4* jers of Tippecanoe River chapter, j * Bourbon and Manitou chapters, ||||lr ,j* ;* Rochester, attended the affair. New HHp 9 „ * >fficers of the chapter are •-> Regent, H ';y tfrs. Cora Undenvood; vice-regent, 7** ft < c ;j: drs. Wanda Thomson; chaplain, . v ~j j ■' : drs. Sarah Toan: recording secre-' x • Sy. . > / ary, Mrs. Lucy Hogue; correspond- j } "• 0 ng secretary. Mrs. Martha Stevens: I KM,, ',' ’ $ reasurer, Mrs. Laura Cleveland: 1 - JjjA WJf egistrar, Mrs. Ruth Kieth, and his- ; I fSb&L i Indiana D.A.R. Activities Wythougan chapter, Plymouth, entertained with a reception Thurs day in honor of Mrs. Grace H. Brosseau, former president general of the national society, who has been the guest of Mrs. Jesse Flinn, Ply mouth. The affair was held at the home of Mrs. Erma Morris. Mem bers of Tippecanoe River chapter, i Bourbon and Manitou chapters, i Rochester, attended the affair. New ! officers of the chapter are:# Regent, Mrs. Cora Undenvood; vice-regent, Mrs. Wanda Thomson; chaplain, Mrs. Sarah Toan; recording secre-' tary, Mrs. Lucy Hogue; correspond ing secretary. Mrs. Martha Stevens: treasurer, Mrs. Laura Cleveland: registrar, Mrs. Ruth Kieth, and his torian, Mrs. Nellie Cressner. Marion chapter entertained with its annual guest drfy at the home of Mrs. Walter Reardon, Friday. Mrs. G. G. Eckhart, Mrs. B. C. Dale, Mrs. Archie Price and Miss Alice Goldthwaite presided at the tea table, which was decorated with bowls of roses and appointed with a rose glass tea service. Mrs. Kate Milner Rabb, Indianapolis, was the speaker. Mrs. Jess Landauer was general chairman, assisted by Mrs. John P. Koeppen, Mrs. Virgil Knight, Mrs. A. B. Martin, Mrs. Ovid Miller, Mrs. Fred M. Cook and Miss Polly Lucille Wagoner. Mrs. Frank Sheehan, Gary, was elected president of the Indiana li brary and historical beard last week. Next meeting of the national board cf management will be held in Washington, Wednesday. Members of the board will go to Annapolis, Thursday, to attend the annual presentation of awards at the United States Naval academy. Mrs. Lowell F. Hobart, national president, will make the presentation of the D. A. R. sword. Charles Carroll chapter, Delphi, will entertain guests at a garden party in June at the home of Mrs. N. J. Howe, former state reciprocity chairman. The chapter will place a marker at the grave of Nathaniel Farmer, Revolutionary soldier, in Deer Creek cemetery, Sunday, June 8. Ten chapters in northern Indiana district met at the Misslssinewa Country Club, Thursday. Luncheon was served at 1. Seventy represen tatives from various chapters at tended. Mrs. J. B. Crankshaw, state regent, was present- Mrs. John McFadden, Gary, director of the northern district, was in charge. Among the chapters represented were Wabash, Huntington, Delphi, Marion, Rochester, Kokomo, Monti cello and Logansport. Thirty-five orders for D. A. R. wall calenders sponsored by the na tional publicity committee were placed by members of Captain Har mon Aughe chapter, Frankfort, at the May meeting. The chapter pre sented an American flag and an Indiana banner to the two highest scholastic students in American his- ! tory in junior high school Wecines- j day. Mrs. Harry C. Sheridan, Frank- | fort has announced her candidacy ! for the office cf state corresponding secretary. She has been indorsed by the Captain Harmon Aughe chapter. .Mrs. Thomas J. Brooks, southern director, announces a group meet ing of chapters of Sullivan, Vin cennes, Washington, Petersburg, Loogootee, Evansville, Cannelton, Huntingburg and New Harmony at the Princeton Country Club, June 10. General John Gibson chapter will be hostess. New officers of Mishawaka chap- ; ter are: Regent, Mrs. Campbell ! Gray; vice-regent, Mrs. C. A. Dresch; corresponding secretary, Mrs. H. C. Hsltzendorf; recording secretary, Mrs. Karl W. Knorr; his torian. Mrs. S. D. Hillier; chaplain, Mrs George Hodson; registrar, Mrs. Glen Warner; treasurer, Mrs. Walter Michael. White River chapter, Washington, held its closing meeting of the year last Saturday at the Masonic club rooms. Mrs. Grant Keith was chair- | man, assisted by Mrs. W. A. Borders, : Mrs. J. W. Kessler, Mrs. Frank Von derschmidt and Mrs. Helen Burris. ’ The members placed a bronze mork- i er on the grave of Mrs. Margaret j Neiry, a Real daughter. Mrs. C. D. ! Russell was named delegate to the ! state conference in Richmond in j October. Mrs. T. F. Spink, Mrs. W. J. Bacon and Miss Phyllis Anderson are new members.. Mrs. Martha Craft, Liberty, was i re-elected regent of the Liberty i chapter, Friday. Other officers are: 1 Vice-regent. Mrs. Chester Robinson; I secretary, Miss Ellen Scott; treas urer, Mrs. Walter Clark; registrar, Mrs. Elnora Campbell. . 1 General Van Rensselaer chapter, Rensselaer, held its guest day meet ing Monday in the reception room ; of the Armory. Mrs. Dorris Mills,: Mrs. E. C. English, Mrs. George Ulm, ; Mrs. C. L. Murphy and Mrs. Anna j Meyers were hostesses. Mrs. L. A. Bostwick, regent, was in charge of j the business session. A musical i program was give*?. Mrs. Elwood J. Meredith, left, before her marriage May 24, was Miss Helen Shugert, 1106 Parker avenue. Marriage of Miss Helen Mar garet Koerner, right, to George P. Boucher, took place May 21. The wedding took place at Sacred Heart church. The couple will be at home in Indianapolis after June 1. Mrs. Raymond Carmichael, lower right, is the former Miss Lucille Carpenter, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Carpenter, 926 Prospect street. The marriage took place May 7. Mr. and Mrs. George Grinsteiner, "803 North New Jersey street, have gone to Bloomfield Hills, Detroit, to spend the week-end with friends. Frederick M. Ayres, 5700 Sunset boulevard, is in New York for a short stay. Enjoy a Real Holiday With Keliv-Springfield ' TIRES Featured at L'SAYRgS &Cos Speed with safety. Liberal trade-in al- Kellys relieve danger lowance on Kelly of blowouts. Registered Balloons. Why Motorists Buy Kelly-Springfields at Ayres’ 1. Unlimited guaran- 3. No charge for tee. mounting. 4. Telephone and mail 2. Complete stocks of ode r s promptly all sizes. filled. 5. Charge account may be used or special credit arrangements. These Are Low Prices for Quality Tires (New Low Prices on Kelly Buckeyes) Kelly-Springfield SIZE TIRE TUBE 450-il <30x4.50) S9-20 $1.85 475-19 (28x4.75) 10.20 1.90 500-20 (30x5.00) 11.35 2.05 500-21 (31x500) 11.85 2.10 525-18 (28x5.25) 12.35 2.10 600-21 (33x6.00) 16.45 2.90 Kelly-Springfield Buckeye SIZE TIRE TUBE 30x3 1/2 O. S $5.15 $1.20 440-21“ (29x4.40) ' 5.85 1.50 * 450-21 (30x4.50) 6.65 1.60 475-20 (29x4.75) 8.10 1.70 500-19 (29x5.00) 8.35 1.75 525-19 (29x5.25) 9.45 1.95 AlLOthcr Sizes Priced Proportionately —Ayres—Tires. Downstairs Store PAGE 9 Guild’s Card Party to Be Held Friday Among those who have made r*. - ervations to attend the annual benefit card party to be given by St. Margaret's Hospital Guild Fri day at the Columbia Club are; Mesdames Henrv Do.'lman Henry Holt Russell Cosier J. K. Berman George Burae J L. Tarlclneton Frank Davis O. W. Picks' Georre Grinsflner !,. G. Zerfas W. H. Harbison Maurice Kahler Charles JrfTrrson L. A. Ensmlnger Whitnev Stoddard Ralph Lochrv Ra'-monri Crom William Dorppers J. W. Lor.esv.-orth William Moore S. E. Light E. O. Hunter Ernest Trei William Zwltz Vance Oathout J. J. Btbler K--ieth Moslman Rolland Meyer rreston Rubush Karrv Frank Serverln Stewart Bishop Wesley Shea Freeman Davis John Weddell C. O. Brav H. K Stormont Merritt Fields Donald Trone Frank Gasttneau W. E. Landingham Croll Oonder Frederick Van Nuys Rav E. Ilohl Frank Woo 111 ng a. P Fisher Chanlille White Henrv G. Doliman E. W. Fischer Maxine D. Hauser Herbert Bacon Robert Mcßride Cleon Nafc O F. Ileflar John Rau Andrew Daughterly John F. Engelke Miss Gertrude Wlneman IV. C. T. U. NEWS Marion county executive commit tee will meet at 1 Tuesday in Par lor C. Y. W. C. A. All local presi dents and county directors are asked to attend. Mrs. Robert McKay will preside. Marion county board of directors will meet at 10:30 Tuesday in Par lor C, Y. W. C. A. All county direc tors are asked to attend. Reports of directors’ work will be given and reports of musical pantomime and the May day breakfast will be re ceived. Mrs. Frank J. Lahr will pre side. Meridian W. C. T. U. will meet all day Wednesday at the home of Mrs. David Ross, Haverstick park. The general business session will open at 10:30. Mrs. W. H. Lewis and her committee will have charge rs the luncheon at 12:15. Commu nity singing will open the after noon program, Mrs. W. P. Knode will lead the devotions. Poems by Mrs. Marian Conrad Keller will be read by Mrs. L. E. York. Dr. C. H, Winders, superintendent of the In diana Anti-Saloon League, will give the principal address. Mrs. Martha Gipe, president, will preside. Those wishing to attend may take the Broad Ripple street car to Belief on taine street where automobiles will be provided between 10 and 10:30. Irvington W. C. T. U. will meet at 2 Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Julia Ertel, 84 North Audubon place. Devotions will be in charge of Mrs. C. D. Clark. The subject for the day will be “Flower Mis sion” and the speaker will be Mrs. Robert Geddes. Miss Martha Cun ningham will have charge of the music. A visit will be made to the Children’s home. Mrs. Ida Scott will preside. Carrie Ross W. C. T. U. will meet at the home of Mrs. Catherine Da vidson, 811 West Twenty-first street. An address will be given on “Tem perance and Missions.” Mrs. Mary L. Owens will preside.