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White Cross Groups for Year Named Mrs. Felix T. MeWhirter, presi dent of the White Gross Center of the Methodist hospital, has ap pointed her committees for the year. The appointments were made at the opening meeting of the executive board Friday in the nurses’ home. Mrs. David Ross, Mrs. Arthur V. Brown and Mrs. H. W. Krause have been named to draw up sug gestions for use of the membership funds, which are to be used, for some outstanding need of the hos pital. Mrs. Merle N. A. Walker, Mrs. Brandt Downey, John O. Ben son and all officers have been ap pointed to receive memberships from persons in the state, outside of In dianapolis. Mrs. Ross Mitchell and Mrs. M. E Thornton will be in charge of the first issue of a proposed bulletin containing news of local White Cross guilds. Dr. John G. Benson, general superintendent of the hospital, ad dressed the board, which is com posed of officers, heads of depart ments and presidents of local guilds, at its meeting Friday. Twenty-five members were present and were guests of Dr. Benson at luncheon in the hospital hotel dining room following the meeting. Suggestions made by Dr. Benson included issuance of the bulletin containing news of guilds; larger membership in guilds and more groups, and holding of an annual event in the spring to wind up the year’s work. He urged educational actvlity In behalf of the hospital. “Few persons know of our guest work,” he said. "Last year the hos pital gave free days to 2,146 men, women and children. The days which were given represent sixty two and one-half years of human endeavor. The cost to the hospital was $107,426.” Miss Grace Grey, new superin tendent of nurses, spoke on her plans for the nurses’ school. Social lif' of the students is being stressed, she said. Five clubs have been or ganized, a chorus, an orchestra, an athletic club, dramatic club and classical club. Miss Timoxena Sloan, assistant superintendent of nurses, was in troduced. Mrs. Emma Tevis Fore man, newly appointed hospital li brarian, spoke of her work and of the great assistance given by the White Cross library guild of Second Presbyterian church. Members of the guild assist Mrs. Foreman each afternoon. Mrs. Jane Johnson Burroughs, chairman of the music department, told of plans for several concerts to be given during the winter by the student nurses’ chorus, of which she is director. Presidents of guilds announced that they are starting their winter activities, either sewing, taking flowers to the hospital, gathering bof'ks and magazines for patients, or in other ways performing the extra tasks which brightefi the lives of the patients. Practically all guilds are assembling jellies and jams for the hospital. RILEY CHEER GUILD WILL HONOR POET The Riley Hospital Cheer Guild will celebrate the birthday anniver sary of James Whitcomb Riley, in whose honor the Riley hospital was named, with its annual card party Oct. 7 in the Banner-Whitehill auditorium. Proceeds will be used to carry on the guild's work of giving cheer to the children in the care of the hos pital. Mrs. W. M. Seward, chair man of the ways and means com mittee, has charge of arrangements. Regular meeting of the Cheer Guild will be held at 2 Tuesday afternoon in the parlors of the Fletcher American bank. Personals Guests at the Waldorf-Astoria in New York are Mrs. Roy E. Adams and Miss Janet Adams, 4145 Wash ington boulevard: Miss Ruth Fish . back. 3015 North Pennsylvania street; Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Mc- Nally. 112 West Forty-first street, and Miss Marjorie Cowan, 3146 North Pennsylvania street. Mr. and Mrs. Gabriel H. Cook. 1143 Central avenue, are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Sourwine at their country home in Bartholomew county. Dr. and Mrs. Raymond Beelar, 4551 Park avenue, and Mr. and Mrs. Russell Wilson, have returned from a trip to Crystal Lake. Mich. Dr. and Mrs. D. O. Kearby, 3920 Washington boulevard, have re turned from a trip to Wisconsin, where they accompanied their daughter Frances to the University of Wisconsin. Mr. and Mrs. William H. Snyder of Passagrille, Fla., are guests of their daughter, Mrs. Scott C. Legge and Mr. Legge. 501 Blue Ridge road. Mrs. Henry T. Church of Miami, Fla., is the house guest of Mr. and Mrs. Badger Williamson, 1855 North Pennsylvania street. Miss Josephine Young, who has been visiting the Williamsons, has returned to her home In Greencastle. Literary Club Meets The Butler Alumnae Literary Club met today at a luncheon held at the home of Miss Maude Rus sell. 60, North Ritter avenue. The hostess was assisted by Mrs. Thomas R. Lvda and Misses Esther Ren frew, Clara Thormyer and May Cunningham. Plan Tea for Harpist Mrs. Ruth Rainier Nessler. 4108 North Pennsylvania street, will give an informal tea at 4:30 today for Miss Mildred Dilling, harpist, of New York, who returned recently from studying in France. Tan Delts to Meet Miss Frieda Leukhardt will enter tain the Tail Delta Sigma sorority Monday night at her home. 1211 East Ninth street. She will be as sisted by Mrs. Wayne Wilkinson. Plan Chicken Dinner ♦ Ladies of St. Francis de Sales will have a chicken dinner from 11:30 to 2 Sunday at the church hall, Twenty - second and Avondale streets. Mrs. Frank Reilly is chair naa This Scrambled Letter Looks Easy, But Is It? isY ■D It looks easy, but Is It? Before the day is over, you’ll find out whether this letter in The Times Scramble Letter contest is a rest period in the twenty-six-day race for prizes or another hard one to solve. Interest in the contest has in creased the last few days with is suance of special circulars by The Times. These circulars carry the first six letters in the contest. They give you the chance to make anew start or to get in the latest indoor sport. • There is $125 In prize money to be distributed to the winners at the end of the Scrambled Letter alpha bet. The letter*, cut in varying: shapes, are In City Churches Sunday On Sunday the Rev. George C. Westphal, pastor of the Second Moravan Episcopal church, corner Thirty-fourth and Hovey streets, will celebrate its twelfth anniver sary services as follows: 10 A. M.—Annual Rally day of the church school with promotion day excr- Noon—Basket dinner in the social room of the church. Tea and coffee will be served by the ladies-of the congregation. 2:45 P. M.—Roll call service. 3 P. M.—Anniversary lovefeast. 7:45 P. M.—Evening service, concluded with the anniversary communion service. The guest speaker for the day will be the Rev, John Greenfield, D. D., of Warsaw, Ind., a well-known Mo ravian evangelist and the author of the widely-distributed work entitled “Power From On High.” The. Rev. Mr. Greenfield will bring the mes sages at all the services of the day. In the afternoon, at the lovefeast service, special guests will be repre sented by members from the Mo ravian congregation at Hope, Ind., and the First Moravian church of this city. Their pastors, the Rev. F. J. Fulmer and tha Rev. S. Wed man, will bring words of greeting. The choir of the church will ren der special selections at the anni versary services. In addition at the afternoon service the Indianapolis Sacred Singers Gospel quartet will sing. * M * LITTLE FLOWER NOVENA ANNOUNCED. The annual Novena, to be held at the Church of the Little Flower, Fourteenth street and Bosart ave nue, will begin Sunday and will close Oct. 3. There will be two services Sunday, one at 3:30 p. m. and the other at 8 p. m. These special services will con tinue for nine successive days. Be sides the principal devotions held every night at 8 o’clock there will be an adidtional service each after noon at 3 o'clock for children and those unable to attend the night devotions. The Novena devotions will be in charge of the Rev. Charles Duffey, pastor of the church, assisted by tile Rev. Raymond Marchino and the Rev. John Shaughnessy, at tached to the same church. This Novena is open to the public. Christ Church, Episcopal—The Rev. E. Amger Powell, rector. Holy Communion, 8 a. m.; church school, 9:30 a. m.; 10:45. ?•*2;, mc > rnl ng prayer and sermon. Topic. A Kingdom Which Can Not Be Moved.” Advent Episcopal Church—The Rev. George S. Southworth, rector. Morning theme, “The Way of Eternal Life;” Holy Communion, 7:30; church school, 9:30. Robert* Park Methodist—The Rev. Alpha .H. Kenna. pastor. Morning sermon sub ject. ' The Cry of a Drowning Man;” eve ning subject, "One Shall Chase a Thou sand. _ hynhurt Baptist—The Rev. C. H. scheick, pastor. Morning, Promotion dav and special music; night- the pastor will speak on “Herrhut, a spiritual Mecca.” T _ * lv * r Baptist—The Rev. George Deliert Billeisen, pastor. Morning theme. The Leaven;” night. Dr. Winan. a mis sionary among the Indians, will speak. Madison Avenue M. E.—The Rev. E p Jewett, pastor. Morning theme, ' Present nS?„I u ‘ ur /,. of th( = Madison Avenue Church, 6.30 p. m., Epworth League. Gospel Home Mission—The Rev. C. Davis pastor. Sunday school at 2:30 p. m. Meet ings Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday at 7:30 p. m. Memorial Baptist—The Rev. George G. Morning Rally day com bined service, George Neflln, soloist; night BaptlMnal program by Young Peoples S. s! Brightwood M. E.—The Rev. F. T. Tay lor. pastor. Morning theme, "The Lilv, °1 night, "The Supreme Offer ing to Christ.” First Friends—The Rev. David M. Ed wards pastor 9.30 a. m„ installation of the church school staff in the Sunday ?S 0 ,L auditori , um: * ra ' Promotional uaV t^leme at 10; < 5 ' ‘ Centenary Christian—The R. T. Gwyn pastor. Morning theme. “The Teacher of Religion; mght, commencement exercises for the Bible school. Spesker. C. A Burch, secretary of religious education. All Saints Cathedral, Episcopal—Robert Alexander, canon. 7:30 a. m.. Holy Com munion; 10 a. m., church school; 11 a. m., morning prayer and sermon. Second Evangelical-F. C Waeknitz. pas tor. Morning theme; "Re-sponslbilitv: night. Aggressiveness of Christian Faith.” Meridian Heights Presbyterian—The Rev Sidney Blair Harry, pastor. Morning theme. “The Contents of Religion.” Bellairo M. E.—The Rev. Walter B. Grimes, pastor. Morning theme, ‘The New Year;” night. "Forward.” St. Paul * Reformed— The Rev. William H. Knierim, pastor. Morning theme, "Use or Lose.” Merritt Flare M. E.—The Rev. M. H. Reynolds, pastor. Morning theme. "Every one in Their Place;” night, "Victory.” Central Christian—The Rev. W. A. Shul lenberger, pastor. Morning will be pro motion day iu the Bible school; night, the pastor opens anew series on the topic The Greatest Spot in America.” Berea Church of Christ—The Rev. B. L. Alien, pastor. 9:30 a. m.. Bible school 10:15 a. m.. there. “Witness, Weights and Winnings;" dinner at noon; after noon, a fellowship meeting; night, sermon by th pastor. Speedway Boulevard M. E.—The Rev. Oliver K. Black, pastor. Morning theme. "The Ministry of Silence; night, "If I Had 1 but One Sentence to Choose." Th George P. i it- Morning theme, "Getting i the Greatest Help from Worship.” b I to be neatly formed together and kept until you have ail twenty-six, when they should be sent to The Scrambled Letter Contest Editor of The Times. Any one can participate, without cost, except employes of The Times. The Times will pay prizes totaling $125 to the persons who send in the nearest correctly solved, complete set of puzzles. This does not necessarily mean that you have to solve all the puzzles to win. Neatness, accuracy, and simplicity are the main requisites. Accurate cutting and correct assembling of the pieces will be considered by the judges, whose deci sions will be final, in naming the victors. Elaborate entries will receive no more favor than simple ones. Take the pieces which appear here and past* them neatly and carefully over the letter which appears by the side of them, until you cover it completely, and follow this system on all twenty-six of the letters. All entries must be in within ten days after the last scrambled letter appears in The Times. All entries bccomq the prop erty of The Times and will not be re turned. 1 Fairvlew Presbyterian Church Sunday ■ School—D. H. Whitham, superintendent. Combined church and Sunday school pro gram at 10 a. m., with Dr. Kistler speak ing. West Park Christian—The Rev. John A. Farr, pastor. Morning theme, “A Right Start, night, “A Great Hope Fulfilled.” First United Presbyterian—The Rev. Joseph A. Mears, pastor. 10:45 a. m., Com munion service; 6:30 p. m., Young Peoples service. Edwin Ray M. E.—The Rev. William Talbott Jones, pastor. Morning theme, “Finding Joy in Lite;” night, “The Miss ing Man—Thomas.” Broadway Evangelical—The Rev. Lloyd E: Smith, pastor. Morning subject, “Pre paring to Advance.” Immanuel Reformed —The Rev. Herbert F. Weckmueller, pastor. Morning theme, “The Seen and the Unseen World.” Third Christian —Women's Bible class, Mrs. J. E. Blackburn, president; Mrs. T. W. Grafton will be guest speaker, topic, “The Purpose of God;” music by the beginner's department. s St. Matthew Lutheran —The Rev. L. C. E. Fackler, pastor. Morning theme, “Train Up the Child;” night, “Living Luminous Lives.” Dorcas Girls will meet Tuesday night at the apartment of Miss Mary Blair. Fountain Street M. E.—The Rev. Charles A. McCullough, pastor. Morning and eve ning services will be conducted by Dr. Frank R. Greer. Truth Center of AppUed Christianity— The Rev. Edna F. Mauzy. leader. 10 a. m. theme at Lincoln hotel, “The Devine Law Exalted.” Northwood Christian—The Rev. R. Mel vyn Thompson, pastor. Morning theme, “Our Children—What Are They Good For?”; 9:30 a. m., promotion day service for Sunday school, with Dr. Backman. of Butler university speaking. Irvington Presbyterian—Dr. John B. Ferguson, pastor. Morning theme, “The Victory;” night, “An Old Book, a New Book.” Missionary Tabernacle—The Rev. Otto H. Natcr, pastor. Morning, the Rev. William Nelson will speak on “A Far Vision;” 2:30 p. m., the Rev. Samuel Thomas will speak on “Types of the Holy Spirit;” night, pastor w'ill speak on “Palm Tree Chris tians.” Grace M. E.—The Rev. B. B. Shake, pastor, 10:45, installation of new official board and sermon on “Separated to Serve;” night, "Impaired Vision.” Bcville Avenue Evangelical—The Rev. Ambrose Aegerter, pastor. Morning subject, “Three Attitudes at the Cross,” night, a religious drama, “Jesus at the Wedding.” Christian Science Services—" Reality” Is the subject of the lesson-sermon of all churches of Christ, Scientist, on Sunday. University Park Christian—Dr. Lee Sad ler, pastor. Morning theme, "The Place of the Church in Modern Civilization.” Ceniral Universalist—The Rev. E. J. Unruh. pastor. Morning theme, “God’s Marching Order.” Fifty-First Street M. E.—The Rev. Wil bur D. Grose, pastor. Morning theme. “Master or Slave,” with music by the vested choir. Riverside Park M. E.—The Rev. Robert M. fielle. pastor. Morning sermon, “Be Not Anxious:" evening sermon, “Come Unto Me.” with unveiling of original life s.ze portrait painting of ‘The Master.” Downey Avenue Christian—The Rev. Bert R. Johnson, pastor. Morning theme. • The Pioneer;” night, "The Spiritual Har vest.” MURRAY IS LOSER Supreme Court Decision Puts Wentz Back on Board. By United Press OKLAHOMA CITY, Sept. 24. The Oklahoma supreme court has restored to Lew Haines Wentz, wealthy Ponca City oil man, full title to his position on the state highway commission. In perhaps the most far-reach ing opinion given in years, the court stood out in defiance to Gov ernor W. M. (Alfalfa Bill) Murray, Jfho ousted the commission by xecutive order last April 1. The opinion was the most severe • blow the militant Governor's as serted policy of “government by executive order” has received. The opinion directed a special mandate whereby Miss Maude O. Thomas, named by Murray as Wentz’s successor be restrained from interfering with the oil man’s possession of the office. WIN PARASOL FRIZES Annual Event Is Staged by Washington H. S. Girls. Annual parasol parade of Wash ington high school girls was held Friday afternoon at the Washing ton-Kirklin game with Miss Pris cilla Mitchell and Miss Mary League winning first places. Miss Mitchell’s parasol was judged the most artistically decorated, and Miss League's the cleverest. More than fifty girls paraded be tween the halves of the game. $l5O Loot Taken in Pharmacy Entering by breaking glass in a side window, thieves Friday night stole tobacco valued at $l5O from the pharmacy of E. M. Dopp at 4620 East Michigan street, he reported to police today. THE INDIANAPOLIS TIMES LARRABEE WILL FAVORREPEAL ‘That’s What People Want,’ Says Former Dry. Representative William H. Lar rabee of New Palestine, former dry, told members of the Roosevelt-for- President Victory Club Friday night that “I favor repeal of the eight eenth amendment, and modification of the Volstead act.” “In my primary campaign, I told the voters that it would be/my pur pose to represent their desire in regard to any question insofar as it is possible for any one to ascer tain that desire,” Larrabee said. “It has been made plain to me that my constituents want repeal, Milk Price Controversy Ends \ v Arbitration Committee composed of disinterested citizens, farmers and dis tributors, recommend price adjustment \ • STATEMENT OF THE COMMITTEE • To avoid any break in the steady flow of milk from the farms in the Indian apolis territory to the consumer, and through the organization of a citizens’ com mittee, by the Indianapolis Milk Commission, an attempt has been made to estab lish a fair price for milk which will give the producer a better wage for his labor, and the consumer all the milk he needs at a fair price. Since the dis tributor links the producer and the consumer more effectively than any other agency, this citizens’ committee has brought these distributors together with representatives of the milk producers, and after much deliberation, propose what it believes to be a fair and reasonable price schedule, increasing the price paid the producer for milk used in the market distribution 17.6% in advance of what * he has been getting, and also advancing the price to the consumer to such figure that the distributor will not be compelled to operate at a loss. The committee recommends the following schedule of prices. ARBITRATION COMMITTEE Dr. H. E. Barnard, Chairman i • NEW PRICES STANDARD • EXTRA „ IHIS If Retail 9c Retail 10c IyIILH Wholesale 7c OilUll Wholesale 8c STANDARD PM . EXTRA _ lyill 1/ Retail 6c DIO II Retail 7o IfllLVm v Wholesale 4c lilOn Wholesale 5c Quarts i/ 2 Pints PBEHiuairn Retail 9° nnccirc Retan 12c UIICiMmLU Wholesale 7c llUrrCiL Wholesale 10c BUTTERMILKS..,. I CREAM =.,.!£ WHIPPING WHIPPING P 1„„ ft DC Ail Retail 18c PDCAii Retail 36c UnCAIII Wholesale 15c UllEMlfl Wholesale 30c J ‘ \ t * # * - • Under the above schedule of prices the producer is guaranteed that the amount of base but terfat used in market milk distribution shall not be lower than 38c per pound, or that the dis tributor shall not be required to pay more than 42c per pound butters at, while the above prices prevail. 0 Special attention is directed against the policy of any distributor paying less than 20c per pound butterfat above the average of the Chicago extras for the pay period for any part of the milk used as market milk. On the market condition of today this will represent a payment of 40c per pound butterfat for that amount which is used as base milk in the city of Indian apolis. 9 All producers shall consider it a duty to see that the distributor to whom he is selling does not use any milk bought at a surplus price for base distribution. • # Prices quoted above are to become effective Sunday, September 25,1932. MILK ARBITRATION COMMITTEE . * and I want repeal. It also has been made plain to me that they want modification and I want modifica tion.” Larrabee said that he did not wait until “my party platform had beeu drafted, but I voted for the O’Connor revenue bill, which, among other things, provided for legalization of beer to provide rev enue through taxation.” He cited his record in behalf of soldier legislation and pointed out that he had signed the petition to bring the bonus bill from commit tee in the last session of congress and voted for the bill. BARBER ENDS OWN LIFE Henry Coster Leaves Note for Wife and Drinks Poison. Leaving a note'* addressed to his wife, Henry Coster, 59, of 2236 West Michigan street, a barber, killed Friday afternoon at his home by drinking poison. HINDU LEADERS TO GANDHI’S AID Ask British Intervention in Hunger Fast. By United Prei* POONA, India, Sept. 24.—The “untouchables” and high caste Hin du leaders petitioned Prime Min ister Bamsay MacDonald by cable today to withdraw the government settlement of communal voting so Mahatwia M. K. Gandhi might end his “fast unto death.” Agreed after hours of frenzied negotiations, while Gandhi lay under a mango tree in the prison yard slowly starving to death In protest against the government set tlement, the leaders cabled their new found harmony, hoping that MacDonald immediately would re scind his action. The Indian factions failed to agree at the London round table conference on their legislative rep resentation. The British government was ready to reconsider its settlement of the communal question, against which Gandhi began his hunger strike, if the Indians settled the problem themselves. PAVING IS CELEBRATED More Than 4.000 Attend Frolic of Michigan Street Merchants. Repaving, widening and straight ening of Michigan street from East street to Highland place was cele brated Friday night with a street dance at Noble and Michigan streets, attended by more than 4,000 persons. The celebration was sponsored by the Noble and Michigan Streets Merchants’ Association. PAGE 7 JOSHUA FLOREA DIES Rites to Be Held Monday for City Lawyer* Funeral services for Joshua E. Florea, 83, of 2347 College avenue, attorney in,the city for more than forty-five years, will be held at 3 Monday at Flanner <k Buchanan mortuary. Burial will be In Crown Hill cemetery, Mr. Florea died suddenly Friday morning, although he suffered a stroke of paralysis a year ago and retired from active practice in No vember. The firm of Florea & Seiden sticker was established in 1895 and continued until 1926, although the members occupied the same offices until Mr. Florea'* retirement. Survivors are a daughter, Mrs. Paul C. Seward, and one grand child.