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Bride-Elect Is Honored at Bridge Miss Lucille Wilding, who will be married July 30 to W. Dale Evans, was honored at a br.dge party and china shower given this afternoon by Miss Martha Baker, 4438 Broad way. The bride-elect is the daughter of Mrs. Ida Wilding. Pink and blue were the pre dominating colors in the appoint ments and decorations. Garden flowers were used about the house and on the tables at serving time. Guests with Miss Wilding and her mother were: Mesdames W. H. Evans. Harold Wilding. O. Schuyler Blue, Marvin Lugar. Harold Magee, Phyllis Miller, John Sloan Smith, Robert I. Boyer, Edwin H. Oable, Misses Dorothy Fife and Gladya Hooker, Mrs. Smith will entertain with a party for Miss Wilding Saturday at her home, 6048 Forest lane. The wedding will be solemnized in the Mckee chapel of the Tabernacle Presbyterian church. Springer Is Honored by G. O. P. Club Making the first speech of his campaign in Indianapolis, Judge Raymond S. Springer, Connersville, Republican nominee for Governor, was the guest of honor at the luncheon given Wednesday by the Indiana Women’s Republican Club at the Columbia Club. Six hundred persons were pres ent, including many members of the legislature, and other candidates on the Republican ticket. Mrs. Helen Johnson Karns, presi dent of the club, presided, and in troduced Mr. Springer. She also introduced the other guests of hon or, who were Mrs. Harry G. Leslie, wife of the present Governor; Mrs. Springer and Mrs. Beryl Showers Holland, Bloomington, state vice chairman. Mrs. Holland introduced the va jtfbas candidates w r ho were present, and spoke briefly on the campaign in Indiana. Praises Woman Suffrage In his talk, Springer praised woman's suffrage, declaring it had brought a sincerity and honesty into politics which had been un known before. He spoke in praise of the present party leaders, and urged the voters to keep the standards of the party before them when at the polls, and to realize the importance of the issues in this campaign. Following his talk, Mrs. John son spoke on the individual duties of the club members in the cam paign. A musical program arranged by Miss Pearl Randall included two songs, “On the Banks of the Wa bash” and the “G. O P. Campaign Song,” by Mrs. Roy D. Roudebush, Greenfield: two numbers by Miss Myra Ault Whistler, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Ault, Logans port, and a group of campaign songs composed for the occasion by a glee club made up of members of the club from Logansport and Indianapolis. Many Assist Chairman Behind the speakers’ table was hung a large American flag. Sum mer flowers decorated the tables. Mrs. Jessie Gremelspacher was in charge of arrangements for the luncheon, with Mrs. Henry Camn bell as chairman of the hospitaHty committee. Those assisting in cluded : M.-edamrs Cl*ret'- " rhurmann. Wolf Sussman, Julia Belle Tutewiler. E. E. Neal of Nobler, i e a Kist of Portland. A. N. Bobbitt, Frlwrrd J. Hecker, Samuel Lewis Shank. Cha-'r- W. Jewett, George Bonham, O. A. Hobbs. Herbert Lucky, Ovid Butler Jameson, Julius C. Travis, Noel C. Neal, James M. ORden. Elmer Q. Lockyear, Franklin S. Reynolds of Cambridge City, Dr. Amelia Keller, Misses Nellie Hallowell, Genevieve Brown and Mary Sleeth. Other committee chairmen were Mrs. E. L. Burnett in charge of luncheon; Miss Adele Storck, chair man of ways and means: Mrs. Suss man, house chairman, and Mrs. Lucky, telephone. A number of smaller Republican organizations had reserved tables. Card Parties Circle seven. Altar Society of St. Anhony’s church, will give card par ties at 2 and 8 Friday in the parish hall. 379 North Warman avenue. All games will be played. A dance from 10 to 12 will follow the night party. Mrs. Carl Pretzinger is in charge of arrangements. Ramona Grove. Woodman circle will have a card party at 8 tonight at the home of Mrs. May Beaver, 4363 Central avenue. Daily Recipe ROAST STUFFED PORK SHOULDER Have the butcher skin a trimmed, fresh picnic shoul der of medium to large size end remove the bones. Wipe the meat with a damp cloth. Lay the boned shoulder fat side down, and carefully cut a few gashes in the parts where the meat is thickest, so that it will hold more stuffing.- Sprinkle with salt and pep per. Pile in a well-seasoned bread crumb stuffing, begin to sew the edges of the shoul der together to form a pocket, and gradually work in the rest of the stuffing, not packing it, but putting in lightly as much as the shoulder will hold. Rub the outside of the stuffed shoulder with salt, pepper and flcur. Place the roast on a rack in an open pan without water. Sear the meat for thirty minutes, or until lightly browned, in a hot oven (480 degrees F.). Then reduce the oven tem perature rapidly to very mod erate heat (300 to 325 degrees) and continue roasting at this temperature until the meat is tender. It will require about 3'* hours to cook a 4-pound shoulder with these oven tem peratures. | Pajamas Comp ~~ BY JEAN PATOU, ’ HT' pARIS. July 14—The need for comfort at the seaside always has e? WPjjMpPr*™® 1 pressed itself in a very individual manner in the course of pa } seasons, and more especially so since the time when a totally new df r \ was made in the beach mede which came in the guise cf pt j \ jamas ; is almost inevitable that with a garment like the pajamas, far tasies bordering cn the eccentric should be engendered. | j This falsely might imply that it is in itself an eccentricity, when ’ : h / ggywwaw l *** js as, accustomed to it as we now are, it can be as sober and in good tasi as a beach dress. *******' j The whcle gamut of fantasy, as a matter of fact, attached to p* k jamas extended even to beach dresses. Some models, extravagant • ' decollete, are much more akin to a dressy pajama than to that of * dress. m&m A SIDE from the complete lack of elegance of dresses fashioned c this theme, another point in their disfavor is their total lack < f*. .ij ■ practical qualities. Every one knows that with these exaggerated sun-backs, as they a " "mJk HF* llllßilWiWWMJ 111 Beach pajamas as offered by Jean Patou are sober and very tailored looking. Left is a straw and havana brown combination in fine wool jersey and right shows a red and white effect in toile de soie.< Both have little bolero jackets with sleeves in the darker color to protect the wearer from the sun’s rays. 'MAN NERf*A/OALS] :HX By Jan£: JordAn THE choice of a partner is the most important step in a hap py marriage. If you’re in doubt about the person you’ve chosen, write to Jane Jordan for advice. Dear Jane Jordan I think I have found the girl I want at last. She is 19. I am 22. She is trying to get a aivorce. She has not lived with her husband in two years. There. are no children. Am I wrong in making dates with her? This girl would rather dance than eat. It is impossible for me to dance, as 1 am crippled. She has a bad name among the bovs. but I don't see any thing wrong with her. outside of liking to dance about, four nights a week. How can I get her to stop dancing so much? Her past means nothing to me. What she is now is all that counts. She looks the same to me dressed up or in rags. I do anything to please her within rea son. Is this what vou call love? If not. w’hat is it? How can I get her to think as much of me as I do of her? I am not good looking. I have no money at present. We own our own home, and I expect to get work within the next three months. I love children and want a pal and a real buddy. I want to <*et married within the next two vears. Since lam crippled do vou think I should give itb all thought of getting t married? WONDERING WHAT TO DO. Dear Wondering What To Do— When a woman has not lived with her husband for two years, she takes on the status of a divorcee. It is only to be expected that she would see other men during that time, particularly if her estranged husband raises no objections. However, it is infinitely better for her to get a legal divorce, to avoid complications, and still the unpleas ant rumors that always attach to Voters’ League Chiefs Confer in Lafayette Miss Florence Kirlin, executive secretary, and Mrs. S. M. Campbell, acting president of the Indiana League of Women Voters, are in Lafayette today, meeting with the Tippecanoe county league at the heme of Mrs. Charles E. Cory. The two officers will discuss the league's lesiglative program, stress : ing particularly the proposed legis ; laticn on the schcol'attendance and ; child labor law. The league is supporting the present child labor i law. Miss Marguerite M. Wells of i Minneapolis will serve as resident officer of the National League of Women Voters at Washington. Miss Wells, chairman of legislation for the national league, arrived from Chicago, where she headed the group’s delegation at both party conventions. RUTH SULLIVAN IS CITY MAN'S BRIDE Mr. and Mrs. Robert M. Sullivan, 140 South Elder avenue, announce I the marriage of their daughter. Ruth, to Harold Savage, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry B. Peterson, 2610 East Washington street. The wed ding took place April 5 in Shelby ville, with the Rev. T. E. Adams, pastor of the West Street Meth odist church, officiating. Mr. and Mrs. Savage are on a short weeding trip, after which they will make their home for a time with the bride's parents. BRIDE FETE HELD FOR RECENT BRIDE Mrs. Philip Harris, formerly Miss Lillian Denny, was honor guest at a bridge party and miscellaneous shower given by Misses Doris 6riggs and Harriet Treston on Wednesday night at Miss Treston - 's home, 2536 North Station street. Decorations and appointments were pink and green. Twenty-two guests were entertained. MRS. BUSCH MAN IS DIRECTOR OF BRIDGE Mrs. Grace C. Buschmann, 4650 North Meridian street, is director of bridge activities at the Spink Wa wasee hotel and country club which will include contract bridge dupli cate. There will be games each Friday night, and each Tuesday a women s | luncheon bridge. > 1 Pajamas Comfortable for Beach PARIS. July 14 —The need for comfort at the seaside always has ex pressed itself in a very individual manner in the course of past seasons, and more especially so since the time when a totally new de parture was made in the beach mode which came in the guise cf pa jamas It is almost inevitably that with a garment like the pajamas, fan tasies bordering cn the eccentric should be engendered. This falsely might imply that it is in itself an eccentricity, where as, accustomed to it as we now are, it can be as sober and in good taste as a beach dress. The whcle gamut of fantasy, as a matter of fact, attached to pa jamas extended even to beach dresses. Some models, extravagantly decollete, are much more akin to a dressy pajama than to that of a dress. mum \ SIDE from the complete lack of elegance of dresses fashioned on this theme, another point in their disfavor is their total lack of practical qualities. Every one knows that with these exaggerated sun-backs, as they are a married woman who behaves like a girl without ties. Your second question is more dif ficult. When you set out to change the established tastes of a young lady, you are up against a pretty stiff proposition. Unless you have something to replace the need of pleasure which she gratifies by dancing, how can you expect her to stop? It is a very human failing to want to mold the person you love closer to the heart’s desire, but it nearly always is the cause of great heart ache and disappointment. There is a feeling among men that marriage automatically will turn a butterfly into a serious creature. This is a miracle that I never have witnessed. Your third question is even more of a stickler. I do not know whether your emotion is genuine love, or whether mere sex attraction has thrown dust in your eyes and blinded you to the true character of the girl you desire. I am inclined to the belief that her physical attractions are upper most in your mind, and that her tastes and needs are beyond your ability to gratify. I do not know how love is inspired between peo ple of such widely differing tem peraments. The answer to your last question is obvious. Other crippled men have made succecsful marriages. The Democratic rominee for the presi dency, Franklin Delano Roosevelt, is crippled. It has not interfered with his progress as a human being or his domestic peace. You ought, however, to make a very careful and thoughtful choice of a wife. It is hardly wisdom for you to choose a girl whose inclina tions lead her so constantly into activities which you never can fol low. Why not wait for someone whose interests are more closely knit into your own? This is the only safe basis for an enduring and happy companionship. After all. you are only 22 and will not be ready to marry for two years or more. n * a Dear Jane Jordan—Se"?ra! weeks a?o mv friend hastil" left the citv. eivina me no xnl'"''' , tton of his action. Later he wot?. teHine m- to write him under a different name. This man alwavs has imnrer.sed me as bm’w an honest nerson. hut now mv 'msTdrions are aroused. I have not written him. as I think when a nerron chances his name, he has onlv one nurnose in mind and that to hide his identity. What is vour opinion’ APRTT Dear April—You have every right to suspect the young man of questionable conduct. Dear Jan? Jordan—l have known a voune man for two years. He left to eo away to work. He wote for a whiie everv week- and was (mine to send me a nicture of himself. Then he wrote no more. He never has said he cared for me Do vou think he do-s. He Is com ing home in four weeks. Do you think he will tell me when we meet asain? LONESOME. Dear Lonesome—The young man’s behavior is hardly that of a boy in love. However, when you see him again, it may revive the original at traction. _ I wouldn’t expect him to arrive with a declaration of love, however. MISS YOUNGLING TO FETE DELTA OMEGAS Miss Barbara Youngling will be hostess at 8 tonight for a meeting of the Delta Omega sorority. Miss Elizabeth Messick entertained at a bridge party Wednesday afternoon. Plans will be discussed tonight for the subscription dance to be given Wednesday at the Cornucopia. A Day’s Menu Breakfast — Grape fruit juice, codfish puffs, crisp toast, milk, coffee. Luncheon — Creamed calf’s tongue, baked potatoes, sliced to matoes, rye bread, lem onade. Dinner — Jellied lamb loaf, buttered new peas, frozen apricot and cheese salad, cherry pudding, milk, coffee. THE INDIANAPOLIS TIMES BY JEAN PATOU, Written for NEA Service Civic Theater Guild Planning on Class Work Classes in scenic painting, stage craft and voice placing will consti tute the program of the Actors’ and Workers’ Guild of the Civic theater next year under the leadership of Mrs. Oscar Baur. The club, which was reorganized Tuesday at a meeting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. James Sutherland, chose Miss Helen Coffey, retiring chairman, as co-chairman and Miss Mary Louise Minnick, entertainment chairman. Several one-act plays will be given by the guild as tryouts for new players. Hale Mac Keen, direc tor of the theater, presided at the meeting. Bride-Elect to Be Honored at Reception Fete Miss Florence Efroymson and Harry B. Smith of Lowell, Mass., whose engagement has been an nounced by Meyer Efroymson Sr., will be honored at a reception to be given from Bto 1 1 Sunday night at the Efroymson heme, 362? North Pennsylvania street. Mr. Efroymson also will entertain Saturday night for his daughter with a dinner party for the imme diate family and out of town guests. Mrs. Charles F. Efroymson, the bride-elect’s sister-in-law, will en tertain informally at tea Sunday afternoon for the immediate family and out of town guests. Frances Kelly Is Hostess at Dinner Bridge Miss Frances Kelly of New York City, who is visiting her parents, Dr. and Mrs. Walter F. Kelly, 239 South Audubon road, entertained with a dinner-bridge Wednesday night at her parents’ home. The guests were Messrs, and Mes dames Egbert and Robert Ryker, Misses Marion Bernard. Phyllis Nordstrom, Beatrice Yates and Messrs. George Newton, Edward Gates. Glenn Negley and Manford Tucker of Newark, O. The hostess was assisted by her mother. Miss Kelly will leave Fri day for Columbus. 6.. where she will visit before returning to New York Sunday. Personals Mrs. Ralph F. Brady and Misses Jean E. Duthie, Irene L. Duncan and Ruth Emrich sailed today from New York on the S. S. Transylvania with a party of members of the American Bible Conference Asso ciation, which will take a seven-day tour to Bermuda and Nova Scotia. Visiting at Edgewater Beach in Chicago this week are J. C. Hen dricks, 1 East Thirty-sixth street; M. L. Mendenhall, 5525 North Dela ware street, and Norman A. Perry, 3853 North Meridian street. MiSses Marjorie Kitselman and Martha Prutzman of Muncie are visiting friends in the city. Mrs. William Gaul of Piqua, 0., is visiting her mother, Mrs. A. R. Kennedy, 4456 Central avenue. Mrs. Anna Logan Harris is visit ing Mrs. Grant A. Karnes. 321 Whit tier place. She will leave soon for Los Angeles with her daughter. Mrs. Joseph T. Moore, and her grand daughter, Miss Jo Ann Moore, for an extended visit. Mrs. W. Hathaway Simmons. Crow's Nest, is hoipe after a visit to Chicago. Miss Lucy J. Link, daughter of Dr. Goethe Link. 4207 North Penn sylvania street, returned today from Lake Maxinkuckee. where she visited Miss Sarah Holopeter of Chicago. Mr. and Mrs. Herman C. Wolff, 2961 Guilford, are home after a visit with Dr. and Mrs. Robert A. Milli ken at Lake Maxinkuckee. Judge and Mrs. Clifton R. Cam eron, 2116 Central avenue, spent the week-end at Clifty Falla state park. called, where one is forced to resort to a complicated system of T or other strap devices, a woman acquires an irregular tan which is annoy ing and unsightly when she Is called upon to wear evening clothes. I think that these exaggerated decolletes should be confined to pajamas, and then only to the extent of insuring greater ease of move ment and on condition that the pajamas be completed by some sort of garment to avoid just such unsightly sunburn. u m TO retain its simplicity, the pajama must be just wide enough for comfort and, so far as the practical side is concerned, it must be fashioned of a relatively light fabric, either wool or linen, but in any case perfectly shadowproof. Wool has the advantage over cotton of not creasing, and thereby always retaining a well-groomed air. The trousers can be pulled on ojer a swimming suit or com pleted by a sleeveless blouse, plus a sleeveless vest, but both protect the arms when necessary. Another alternative is the one-piece pajama, also completed by a jacket or bolero. m , 11? fKf 4$ / bShß| tL dßjjiif' j Jilt ; /Jr I Jbß # M : v • Jag? : .SSsSagf fgSS These two Patou bathing suits show the correct wear for the beach. Left, is a suit composed of navy trunks and a sweater top striped red on white. The back offers anew decollete. " navy blue and white one-piece. Both are in wool jersey. LUNCHEON HONORS RADCLIFFE’S DEAN Mrs. Wilbur Jordan, assistant dean of Radcliffe college, was honor guest at a luncheon given Wednes day by the Radcliffe college club at Woodstock club. Other special guests were Misses Betty Noland and Nancy Johnson, who will enter the college this fall. Mr. and Mrs. Jordan are visiting EMINENT JUDGES ANNOUNCE Blue Ribbon Malt ® J Contest Winners FIRST PRIZE —58500.00 . . . MRS. E. M. TARPLEY, Franklin. Ky. SECO.YD PRIZE-$1500.00 . . . E. F. FINNERTY, Parker, South Dakota. 3 PRIZES OF SIOOO.OO EACH Harvey E. Jackson Beulah M. Akers Katherine R. Stewart East Chicago, Indiana Chicago, Illinois Los Angeles, California 5 PRIZES OF SSOO EACH Mrs. William M. Jones Theodore B. Hathaway Arthur A. Morrison Myron V. Adams Edithe Stockham Covington, Ky. Los Angeles, Calif, Cambridge. Mas*. Washington, D. C. Broken Bow, Nebr 5 PRIZES OF s‘2oo EACH Mrs. Florence Wall Geo. A. McCauley, W. Frank Donoghue Mrs. Lavina Whittaker Mrs. Anne Schillig Minneapolis, Minn. Charlotte, N. Car. Rochester, N.Y. Los Angeles, Calif. Mattapan 26, Mass. 20 PRIZES—SIOO Each Mrs. Louis Williams James Mullen Wm. E. Keating Mrs. Cecil H. Clegg Ivadale Louise Brow* Nashville, Tenn. . Philadelphia, Pa. Minneapolis, Minn. Seattle, Wash. Fairhope, Ala Esther Ciener Richard H. Smead Nathanael B. Groton, Jr. Morgan G. Holt Mrs. Thomas McCann Cincinnati, Ohio Spokane, Wash. Whitemarsh, Pa. Phoenix, Ariz. Toledo, Ohio Eleanor Berry 4 Mrs. A. L. Jensen Crist H. Havens Mrs. John S. Ward Lorena Stretch Winchester, Mas*. Wheatfield, Ind. Peoria, 111. New Orleans, La. Hillsboro, Texaa Mrs. R. D. Trautman E. M. Frantz A. P. Jarvie Bonnie Hendy Francis J. Jabin Mohnton, Pa. Lansing, Mich. Lincoln Park, Mich. Wilmette, IIL Providence, R. I. 20 PRIZES—SSO Each Frank E. Wydman Ruth S. Holzmer Alice McNulty Miss Catherine McDonough Warren F. Eaean Corning, N.Y. Seattle, Wash. Providence, R.J. Govans, Baltimore, Md. Buffalo, N. Y * W. E. Arnold Mrs. J. E. Kolb Helen Greene Chas. P. White . Nora Bastian Dallas, Texas Indianapolis, Ind. Birmingham, Ala. Oakland, Calif. Braddock Pa. Mrs. Marion Lee Kurtz Chas. 0. Moe Dorothea DeDon Donald L. Reid . R. j. Pringle Chicago, 111. San Francisco, Calif. Kansas City, Mo. W oodcliff-on-Hudson, N.J. Encinitas CalifJ C. B. Martin H. C. Morton L. S. White Mrs. J. W. Deist May E. Gough Anchorage, Ky. Dallas, Texa* Lindsay, Calif. Milwaukee, Wise Rosedale.Longlsland N Y Tom Collirgwood Seattle, Wash. Sylvia Buellesbach Wauwatosa, Wise. Faye M. Morrin Malone, Wash. E. C. Welsh Washington, D. C. James C. Cartledge Anderson, S. Car. Mrs. C. D. Putnam Worcester, Mass. Mrs. Merle M. Boatright Dallas. Texas John Kelly Aberdeen, S. Dak. Clarence E. Fox Moundsville, W. Va. H. H. Dashiell Sacramento, Calif. Signed: Hon. Anton I. Cermak Mayor of City of Chicago Our sincere thanks and deep appreciation to the judges and all participants in the Blue Ribbon Mall Contest Premier Malt Sales Cos., Chicago, 111. Professor and Mrs. Elijah Jorden, 251 Berkley road. Mrs. McVay Hostess Mrs. J. Kenneth McVay will en tertain tonight with a bridge party. Her guests will be: Mesdames Josephine Hatfield, J. O. Clark, Charles Hacker, Oscar E. Halcomb, Edward H. Liehr, Benjamin F. Pigma’n, Ralph Duncan and the Misses Pearl Nich ols. Marie Chevrolet, Alice Witt, Isabel and Jane Stokes. G. Emmett Jones New Orleans. La. George E. Gardner lola, Kansas Robert Critchlaw Oklahoma City, Okla. H. M. Wilkinson Moundsville, W r . Va. S. E. Dillon Wichita, Kansas Marie E. Nolan Providence. R. I. Edward K. Pallett Portland, Ore. Sam Povone Albany. N. Y. Harry Lee Levy Birmingham. Ala. Fred Lindsley Denver. Colo Federation Opens Paris ] Conference Important international questions are slated for consideration at the board meeting of the International Federation of Business and Profes sional Women, which opened today in Paris with thirty-five American women in attendance. With Miss Lena Madesin Phillips of New York City, international president, presiding, the board will determine whether to indorse a protocol providing that any signa tory nation resorting to hostilities shall be subject "to joint action by the other signatory nations. Measures for which the federa tion’s indorsement is specially asked provide for a cessation of any ship ment of arms or munitions or other absolute contraband. A plan will be presented by the federation’s commercial exchange committee for sponsoring an inter national traveling exhibition of the work of members from country to country. The board will vote whether to af filiate with the Equal Rights In ternational, organized in 1930 for the purpose of negotiating through the League of Nations, a treaty bind ing all member nations to abolish at once existing discriminations against women, and to place them on a par with men, legally, politi cally, socially and economically. This treaty will come before the league in September. Mrs. Miller Is Hostess to City Literary Group Mrs. Frank Miller, 1521 Roach j avenue, was hostess Wednesday lor a garden party and luncheon given by the Brightwood Literary Club. A business meeting was held in the afternoon, with the president, Mrs. Fred Jergensmeier, presiding. The program included readings by Mrs. William Tyner, Mrs. Francis Artist and Mrs. James Keeler, and a monolog by Mrs. Grover B. Slider. The club plans to hold its an nual summer house party at Lake Winona the last week in July. The August meeting of the club will be held with Mrs. Artist, at her home, 4250 East Thirty-fifth street. MRS7RALSTON IS HOSTESS AT PARTY Mrs. Samuel M. Ralston enter- I tained a party of children Wednes day at “Hoosier Home” in honor of Jane Balch of Coral Gables, Fla. The guests were Jane Leisure, Charlotte Hofmann, Martha Hof mann, Helen Newman, Joe Blaks lee, John Leisure Jr., Richard Her berg, Billie Van Nuys and Alfred Huff. A hay rack party followed the iluncheon. ■ ... \. Reunion to Be Held, Lawrence county reunion will be held Sunday at Broad Ripple park. Dinner at 1 will be followed by a program. Mrs. Gertrude Stahr is president and Miss Elsie Mcßride secretary. 60 PRIZES-$25 Each Mrs. Cloie Donnell Kansas City, Mo. George L. Kay Pittsburgh, Pa. M. McMurray Akron, Ohio Edward J. Welsh Wollaston, Mass. Hugh O’Donnell Indianapolis, Ind. A. C. Jones Harlan, Ky. Mrs. Grace M. Weeden Ottawa, 111. Mrs. M. J. Coleman Auburn, N. Y. Mary Mulgrew Dubuque, lowa Georgetta Hoc tor Chicago, 111 Robert Itham Randolph Director of Operations , Century of Progress World's Fair, 193S E. Y. Keith Lake Worth, Fla. Bernice Harper Buffalo. N.Y. Mrs. C. W. Banghart Keokuk, lowa Granville B. Leeke South Bend, Ind. Arthur I. Beilin Reading Pa. Kenneth Morrison Brighton, Mass. Mrs. A. E. Christensen Salt Lake City, Utah Genevieve M. Cremins Chevy Chase, Md. C . F. Pickering West Hartford, Conn. Alan P. Jones Fort Atkinson, Wise. Patterns PATTERN ORDER BLANK Pattern Department, Indianapolis Times, Indianapolis Ind. Enclose find 15 cents for which send Pat- a q tern No. *x •* I Size Street - City State Name if • • yy - DAINTY PANTIE DRESS This one-piece dress is gathered and stitched to the epaulet shoulders that form a cape sleeve. The dress is slashed from the neck at the center-front and finished with binds for opening. The collarless neck also is finished with binds. And note the cunning matching panties. They have straight legs. The upper edge has elastic inserted. The original was pink dimity with white dots. For the shoulders, plain, crisp white organdie with pink binds, gave it French accent. Style No. 497 is designed for sizes 2, 4 and 6 years. Size 4 requires 2 yards of 35-inch material with % yard of 35-inch contrasting. Our summer fashion magazine will help you economize. Price of book, 10 cents. Price of pattern. 15 cents, in stamps or coin (coin is preferred). Wrap coin carefully. Phi Gammas to Meet Beta chapter of Phi Gamma Tau sorority will meet Friday evening at the Y. W. C. A. R. K. Norris Owensboro, Ky. Harry Detlaff Detroit, Mich. John M. Donegan Jr. Phoenix, Ariz. Mrs. Alma Robertson Whittinsville, Mass. John S. Tarbutton , Philadelphia, Pa. Marie C. McCarthy Indianapolis, Ind. John M. Mayhall Mobile, Ala. Marguerite Shane Los Angeles. Calif. Mrs. M.-G. Dee Houston, Texas Mrs. Bernice O. Beck Detroit, Mich. Al Jolson Internationally Known Entertainer JULY 14, 1932 Miss B. Thompson r Hol j*9aysburg, Pa. Lee A. Fickes Barrington, 111. De Emerson Thornton c San Francisco. Caltf. Sydney Watkins South Boston. Mass. Mrs. Arthur T. Chapin Kansas City, Mo, Billie Sell Portage. Pa. Nora Black Logan. W. Va. O. F. Slimp Cincinnati, Ohio n Kendrick Mclnni* Washington, D. C. Frances Gunter Chicago, IH.