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Nuptial Rite Solemnized at Church Sacred Heart Catholic church was the scene at 7 this morning of the marriage of Miss Rosemary Wern sing to Clarence Allen. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. Anthony B. Wernsing, 1717 Union street, and the bridegroom is the son of Mrs. Willis Allen, 35 South La Salle street. The Rev. John Joseph Broegger performed the ceremony before a banking of palms and pink gladioli about the altar, which was lighted with cathedral candles. • Mrs. Paul Koersters sang “On This Day” and “Ave Maria,” and Miss Margaret Field sang the nuptial mass. Gown of White Lace The bride wore a long fitted gown of white lace, fashioned simply, with a flared skirt and short puffed sleeves. Her tulle veil wgs made with a cap, trimmed at the sides and back with orange blossoms. She carried a handkerchief be longing to her grandmother, Mrs. Andrew Wahl, and a bouquet of bride roses and lilies of the valley. The bridesmaids were Misses Viola Surge and Clara Schneider. They wore gowns alike, fitted and long, with Miss Surge wearing pink and Miss Schneider green. They wore picture hats and slippers to match their gowns. Miss Surge carried Briarcliffe foses and delphinium, and Miss Schneider Johanna Hill roses and delphinium. Go on Motor Trip Lawrence Seltmann was the best man. Following the ceremony, a wed ding breakfast was served at the Antlers, where the table was center ed with the wedding cake. After the breakfast Mr. and Mrs. Allen left for a motor trip, after which they will be at home in In dianapolis. The bride's traveling ensemble was of brown, with acces sories to match. Woman World Is Theme for Work of Club “A Woman’s World” will be the year’s theme of the Meridian Heights Inter-Se Club which was to hold its president’s day luncheon to day at the Avalon Country club. Miss Mary Sue Wigley’s subject to day was to be “Forward Planning.” Special meeting during the year will be the observance of the club’s silver anniversary, Nov. 8; a Christ mas party, Dec. 13; election of offi cers and luncheon, March 13; guest meeting with Mrs. Kathryn Turney Garten speaking, April 10, and a music week meeting. May 8. The program will include book reviews as well as studies of women In the fields of law, medicine, educa tion, aviation, dramatic and litera ture. Mrs. E. E. Stacy is president; Mrs. Howland Johnson, first vice-presi dent; Mrs. J. J. Davis, second vice president; Mrs. C. H. Beach, record ing secretary; Mrs. A. M. McVie, treasurer, and Mrs. P. E. Powell, his torian. ALUMNAE LEADERS TO HOLD MEETING Indianapolis alumnae of Chi Lambda Theta will hold an execu tive meeting tonight at the home of Mrs. Francis Ramkin, 2551 North Delaware street, to discuss plans for entertainment of the national presi dent. Miss Maude Mcßroon of lowa City. la.. who will be nere Thursday, Oct. 20. A dinner will be given in her honor at the Lincoln. Local officers are: Mrs. O. H. E)ler. president; Miss Flor ence Dav. vice-president: Mrs. Ramkin. treasurer: Mrs. Walter Titus, secretary; member-at-large Miss Clara Nuzum of Biwood: social committee chairman. Mrs. Ramkin: membership committee chairman. Miss Frieda Herbst. and news letter. Miss Dav. Card Parties Center council, Security Benefit Association, will have a benefit euchre and bunco party at 8:30 to night at 1164 East Maryland street, fourth floor. St. Anthony’s Altar society will have benefit card parties at 2 and 8:15 Wednesday, Sept. 28, at the parish hall, 369 North Warman ave nue. All games will be played. Mrs. George W. Usher Vs chairman. Ladies of St. Philip Neri Altar society will entertain at cards at 8:30 Wednesday night in the audi torium. Mrs. Joseph Wilhelm will be in charge. WOMEN'S G. 0. P. CLUB WILL MEET Henry M. Dowling, attorney, will speak at the meeting of the Indiana Woman's Republican Club to be held at 2 Thursday in the Columbia Club. Mrs. Helen Johnson Karns will introduce the speaker and candi dates attending. Win Class Posts Three Indianapolis girls have been elected officers of classes at St. Mary of the Woods, Terre Haute. They are Misses Frances Courtney, vice president of junior class; Helen Con nor, secretary of junior class, and Margaret Quinn, vice-president of sophomore class. A Day’s Menu Breakfast — Baked apples, cereal, cream, scrambled eggs with frizzled dried beef, rsnaacsG rafi*, marmaleos, milk, coffee. Luncheon — Stuffed topepos. creamed celery, peach and rasp berry salad, toasted crack ers. milk. tea. Dinner — Watermelon cocktail, grilled salmon steaks, broccoli with butter and lemon Juice, endive and cress salad, blueberry pud ding, milk, coflee. —WHA t:s in fashion— M,'.y. 1 .;. " -"".'w. '-"'* ■■■■ ■■■ ■ >:••• - * % h ■r \ # I fM 4 r f /(^p Patterns PATTERN ORDER BLANK Pattern Department, Indianapolis Times, Indianapolis, Ind. Enclose find 15 cents for which send Pat- yf o tern No. O O Size Street City State Name ........................ m Y) / / g i4 Kfeg? pM| • v ~j h ftp NEAT DRESS FOR MATRON The one-sided softly falling rever cuts the bodice breadth. Still more helpful is the unbroken line, created by the partial belt arrangement, which gives height to the figure. The inset panel at the center-front also does its bit toward slenderness. Printed crepe silk in blue and white is decidedly wearable for town or resort. Style No. 438 is designed for sizes 36. 38. 40, 42, 44 and 46 inches bust. Size 36 requires 4 1 * yards of 39-inch material with % yard of 10-inch lace. Chalky crepe silks are splendid in white, pale blue or pink. Our Fashion Magazine will help you economize. Price. 10 cents. Price of pattern 15 cents in stamps or coin (coir, is preferred). Wrap coin carefully. Professor to Lecture Professor T. R. Hightower of Butler university will lecture on "Greek Philosophy and Its Contri bution to Modern Civilization,” at a meeting of the Zeta Kappa Psi sorority at 7 Wednesday in the Ori ental room of the Spink-Arms.. This is the second lecture of the series. Luncheon Is Scheduled Francis Review. 8. will have a luncheon meeting Wednesday aft ernoon at the Red Men's hall, North street and Capitol avenue. New Oxfords Defy Dictionary Directed by AMOS PARRISH NEW YORK. Sept. 27.—Diction ary makers, if they keep up with the fashion times, will cer tainly have to revise their* definition of “oxford”—which they now ex plain as "a low laced shoe tied at the instep.” New oxfords aren’t always laced. When laced they aren’t al ways tied at the instep. And while still a low shoe, they aren t all as low as they were. That one sketched at the cen ter the monk’s oxford, it’s called, because its idea came from slippers worn by monks is a good example of all the changes fashion has made in her diction ary. Oxford Is Buttoned It’s buttoned, not laced. It fast ens at the side, not at the instep. And it’s cut high and snug around the ankle. This same type of oxford can be laced. At the side, though, not in front. Or it can fasten with straps . . . still at the side. / With a straighter, more solid heel it becomes a walking oxford And with a still lower heel' and buckled straps, you’ll see it on golf courses, ship decks and other places where sports costumes are the order of the day. Narrow Applique in Front The top sketch comes closer to the dictionary definition because it’s one of the lower cut oxfords and laced over the instep. But there’s something new about it just the same. That’s the three narrow appliques in the front that suggest the tip so many oxfords have. MAN NtRWMORALS Tv By Janc Jordan JANE JORDAN, an Indianapolis woman who writes this column for Indiana men and women, gives the men a break. If you feel that you are unjustly treated by your wife, write a letter to this column and see if there is something that can be done about it. Dear Jane Jordan—Can you tell me what to do to cure a nagging wife? I am in love with my wife and would do anything in my power to please her, but it seem impossible. When we first were married I soon noticed that my wife was not a good mixer. I love people and used to have a host of friends. One by one I gave them up because m.v wife embarrassed me so much by her public criticism of -me. She continuously found fault with me in the presence of mv friends, and she's get ting worse instead of better. She is a very good wife in that she is careful about money and never neglects any thing she should do. If* it were not for her nagging and fault finding I could be very happy. What shall I do to change myself to suit her? HENPECKED. Dear Henpecked—You can’t cure your wife by changing yourself; so stop trying. The cause of her nag ging lies within herself, not in you. For some reason she feels inferior to you. She is jealous of your success and popularity. Since she has found that she can not equalize her ego with yours, the only way she can establish herself is to cause you to appear in an un favorable light when contrasted with her. The moment you comply with her demandSj you have defeated her purpose, and she must find anew weakness in you to contrast with her strength. No one is more disappointed than a nagger when her victim reforms. Forum Group Is Organized by Butlerites Alumnae of out-of-town high schools enrolled at the Butler uni versity college of education have formed anew organization, the Fo rum. A meeting will be held Thurs day night at the home of assistant dean Emma-Colbert, 609 East Twen ty-third . street, Programs during the year will in clude discussions of world condi tions. Thursday night Dr. Irvin T. Shultz will tell of his summer in Vienna. Dr. James H. Peeling of the his tory department is the sponsor. Officers are Leah Pinney, South Bend, president; Elizabeth Kidwell, Washington, vice-president, and Carolyn Frankel, Pittsburgh, host ess. COUNCIL LEADER TO GIVE LUNCHEON Mrs. John P. Cochrane, 3021 Ken wood avenue, will give a luncheon Wednesday for members of the telephone committee of the Indian apolis Council of Women. The members of the committee which she heads are Misses Grace Reed and Mary Cain and Mesdames Cora Raber, C. A. Cook. Bertha Smith, Pembroke Cornelius, Fred i Hosman, Daniel Weir, Frank Par rish, A. B. Evans, W. E. Evans, George Barcus and Clarence Scott. Return From East Mr. and Mrs. Shirley W. Turner, Mrs. Benjamin R. Garman and Ben jamin Garman Jr., have returned from a , two weeks’ motor trip through the east. They visits and Mr. Turner’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lora nee Turner, in Boothbay Harbor, Me. Daily Recipe CHOCOLATE BLANC MANGE 6 squares unsweetened chocolate 21-2 cups milk 1-3 cup sugar 3 tablespoons cornstarck 1-4 teaspoon salt 1-2 teaspoon vanilla Scald chocolate and 2 cups milk in double boiler and beat until blended. Mix sugar, cornstarch and salt and pour on gradually 1-4 cup milk. Add to milk and chocolate and cooks fifteen minutes; stir constantly until mixture thickens, and afterward occa sionally. Add flavoring and chill. THE INDIANAPOLIS TIMES It’s newer this fall not to have an actual tip on your oxford, but to have it merely suggested. Some times it’s suggested by perforations (smart on a walking oxford) or by fine lines of stitching. That’s the way it's done in the third oxford sketched. But that isn’t the only new thing about this one. Count the eyelets. Five of ’em. Two eyelets higher than the oxfords you’ve been wearing this past sum mer and one higher than the high est of last winter. This is one of the oxfords often found tongue-less. Oxfords are much in fashion. One good reason is because they can do things . . . often flattering things . . . to your feet. Make them look slimmer or shorter. If you’d like to know what kind of oxfords you should wear, send the coupon for the free bulletin on "What Oxfords Will Look Best on My Feet?” AMOS PARRISH THE INDIANAPOLIS TIMES' N Y FASHION BUREAU. 500 FIFTH AVE., N. Y. Please send* your "What Oxfords Will Look Best on My Feet?” I enclose stamped, ad dressed return envelope, NAME V STREET CITY STATE (Copyright, 1932, by Amos Parrish) Next—New coats make “little’ 1 women look taller. She prefers her husband to have faults so she may appear perfect in comparison. If once she could be made to see the truth about her self, it would cure her. If she won't look the facts in the face, perhaps you could stage a few little personal successes to gratify her craving for recognition. If her very real hunger for superiority could be gratified in legitimate ways, she would stop striving to attain it by illegitimate ways. nun Dear Jane Jordan—We moved out of town six months ago so we could raise a garden. Now we have no monev to move back to town and this township will not help until we have lived in it a year. Before we knew how bad things would get we bought a washer and a cook stove. The washer is half paid for and we need the stove badly. But it has been impossible to meet our payments lately. The companies won't wait any longer. Do I have any protec tion’ After all, we aren’t dishonest. They will get every cent we owe if they only will wait. F. M. Dear F. M.—The letter of the law will compel you to return goods for which you are unable to pay. The spirit of the law should give you a chance to get on your feet. You have nothing to depend on but the humanity of your creditors. The trouble is that so many have told lies to keep from paying that the companies do not know whom to believe. Try to get your story across. That’s all I know you can do. u u u Dear Jane Jordan—This Is in answer to Monsieur 22, whose letter appeared in The Times Sept. 16. I feel as though I could fill the bill, though, sad to say, I am some older then the gentlemen, if he Is only 22'. I also am married to a man who does not realize that there is any thing wonderful about nature or does not enjoy that X know of, and hasn’t a single hobby. I love every tree, rock, stream, flower, animal and anything pertaining to na ture. I adore a dark rainy day. It never gets too cold for me. I like all kinds of weather. I am the mother of nine children, of whom only one is living, a very bright, healthy boy, admired by every one. Yet I am just as healthy, just as perfect of form and full of living as ever. If I was married to a man who enjoyed life and the things of life as I do, I’d do anything on earth for him. / I always have been a silent worshiper of all that is beautiful, just because I have no one to enjoy them with me. I am living in hopes that my boy will in herit some of my understanding and be able to enjoy life as it really is and not always see the gloomy side and be blind to the things that reallv count. I don’t suppose this letter will interest Monsieur 22, for I am JUST THIRTY-FIVE. Dear Just Thirty-Five—You are the only one who had the courage to respond to Mosieur 22’s letter. I am afraid that his order will be difficult to fill. How about it, Mon sieur? ON PROGRAM Hi §p ?%< £ !|| •■%*•**’ mk M I HMj Mrs. Florence Free MacDonald Mrs. Florence Free MacDonald, Cincinnati, formerly of Indian apolis, and a soprano of note, will appear on the program at the annual class party of the Woman s Bible class of the Cen tral Avenue M. E. church at 2 Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. Clar ence Stonecipher. president of the class, will head the receiving line. The class has over 100 members. WOOL JERSEY FOR EVENING GOWNS Wool jersey for evening! Sounds queer, but that’s what Schiaparelli is making some of her smartest eve ning gowns of. Joan Crawford, movie heroine, has one of these in a light hyacinth blue jersey with little bolero of ermine. Another evening gown chosen by this same actress at this same designer's is of deep blue wool, so light and transparent that it looks almost like lace. 1 With it she wears a waist length quilted jacket of crinkly ribbon in ' harlequin design of mauve and white ‘ lozenges. Inter Alia Club Holds Luncheon President's day of the Inter Alia Club was to be celebrated with a luncheon at Avalon Country club, opening a season to be ddVoted to studies of modem book reviews and travel topics of interest. The centerpiece of the luncheon table was to be a globe with yellow and white ribbons extending from it to the ..places, marked with open books announcing the subjects for the year. The travel idea was to be illustrated with a train on a track, an airplane and a boat. White tapers and yellow chrysan themums were to be arranged on the table. Mrs. Frank Langsenkamp Sr., president, was to be presented with a corsage. Mrs. Robert Workman is retiring president, and was to give a short talk. The program committee was in charge of arrangements. It is com posed of Mesdames C. Fred Fitchey, J. Browning Gent, Ross E. Coffin, Ernest Spickelmier and Llewellyn A. Turnock. Miss Laura Smith of Cleveland was to be an out-of-town guest. Officers are: Mrs. Langsenkamp, president; Mrs. Charles H. Fenner, vice-president: Mrs. Robert P. Stearns, recording secretary; Mrs. Ancil T. Brown, corresponding secre tary'; and Mrs. Roger N. Williams, treasurer. Society Eyes Durbin-Porte? Wedding Rites Mrs. D Thornton West, 2011 North Delaware street, has gone to Chicago to attend the wedding of her granddaughter. Miss Elinor West Durbin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fletcher Durbi.i of Chicago, to Sartell Prentice Porter, son of Mrs. Henry H. Porter of Man chester, Vt., and Henry H. Porter of Chicago. The ceremony will be read at 4:30 today*in the chapel of St. Chrysostom’s church, with the bride wearing a gown of white satin trimmed with heirloom rose point lace. Mrs. Winfield Durbin, widow of the late Governor Durbin of Indi ana, will be among the guests. Miss Betty Frey of Chicago will be maid of honor and Mrs. Robert Ward of Providence, R. 1., brides maid. John Porter will be best man and ushers will be Winfield Durbin, brother of the bride; Henry H. Porter Jr., Phillips Elting, Pierce McKinney of Cleveland, John Bradley of Colorado Springs and Charles McCormick of San Fran cisco. ' A small reception will be held at the bride’s home. At the end of the week, the couple’ will sail to England for the hunting season. The bride’s mother formerly lived in Indianapolis and was married here. War Mothers to Meet Marion county chapter, American War Mothers, will meet this aft ernoon at the Central Y. W. C. A. Members are requested to take their contributions of Jelly for the Riley hospital to Mrs. Mary G. Hummel, 64 North Holmes avenue, chairman of that committee, before Oct. 1. Sorority to Meet Kappa Gamma Alpha sorority will meet at 8 Wednesday at the home of Miss Dorothy Smith, 1126 North Jefferson street. Girl Reserve Notes Directing the younger girls’ de partment of the Y. W. C. A. to meet the increasing demands of the time is to be emphasized by the Girl Reserves committee this year. Mrs. Walter P. Morton, chairman, at a meeting held recently, led the com mittee in a discussion of current needs. An all-department conference to consider the program will be held at Camp Delight Saturday, Oct. 1. Committee members, grade and high school, advisers will participate. Girl Reserves clubs are begin ning their fall activities under the leadership of Miss Jane Birks. As sisting Miss Birks are Miss Marian Smith of the Central Y. W. C. A. staff and Miss Jane Qartwright of the south side Y. W. C. A. center, 1627 Prospect street. High school inter-club council met Monday at the Y. W. C. A. with Jane Colsher chairman. The council plans a setting-up confer ence of all high school Girl Re serves to be held at Camp De light from 10 to 4, Oct. 8. The committee includes Helen Glass, chairman, and Helen Litell, Helen Filcer and Helen Kautslsy Pocket Movie Camera Have you seen the new movie camera, small enough to fit into the pocket? Not only is it inexpensive, but you can take four times as many pictures to the same length of film as you can take in the usual size movie camera. Remember Casseroles If you must keep meals waiting frequently, form the habit of pre paring a casserole dish. Standing will not injure its flavor and in some cases the food is better when it is not served immediately. Creamed dishes are reheated easily, also. - — 1 % Period Shower Curtains Even shower curtains have gone period. If your bathroom is Victor ian, you’ll want the new Victorian shower curtain, with a design of loops and tassels. While if it is Federal American or Directoire, then the curtain Vith star decoration is the one for you. BRING THIS COUPON mi C f ff A ON Good for t “ *3” A COMPLETE PERMANENT WAVE !T*ry day In tho week and tm Monday, Wednesday tad Friday Nights. CENTRAL BEAUTY COIXEGB 2nd Floor Odd Fellow Bid*. Lincoln 0432 Monday I* Free Finger Wa%o Bay Fringe Helps Negligee Fringe is used in the most flattering manner on the sheer crepe negligee above, which never could be mistaken for a tea gown or kimono. It drips from each elbow-length sleeve almost to the knees, and swirls twice around the skirt, diagonally, touching 1 the floor in back. It is a wrap-around model, tied with a sash and crossing high over the breast. Fringe and crepe are “ashes of roses” in color. Tuesday Club to Open Work in Irvington The Irvington Tuesday Club will devote Its year’s program to a com parative study of American history and letters. Its season was to open today with a president’s day luncheon at the home of Mrs. W. K. Miller, 312 Downey avenue. Miss Corrine Welling, professor of English at Butler university, was to talk on “Discovery and Settlement.” Subjects of meetings during the year will be “Colonial Life and Character,” “The Struggle for Inde pendence,” “Building a Nation,” “The Romantic Outlook of New York and the South,” “Intellectual Ideals in New England,” “The Rise of Democracy,” “The Retreating Frontier,” "Freeing the Slave,” “America at Home: Provincial Studies,” “The Passing of Victorian America.” “The Melting Pot,” “Mod ern Problems,” “America in the World War,” and ‘Rhythmic Voices of the New Age.” Officers for the year are: Mrs. F. S. Bowlby, president; Mrs. H. L. Scott, first vice-president; Mrs. T. W. Garrison, second vice-president; Mrs. S. J. Carr, secretary, and Mrs. William Forsyth, treasurer. MISS STARR TO BE HOSTESS AT PARTY Miss Helen Frances Starr, 3429 North Capitol avenue, will be host ess Wednesday night for a rush party to be given by the Upsilon chapter of Phi Beta, honorary dra matic sorority of the Arthur Jordan Conservatory of Music. The hostess will be assisted by Mrs. Georgia Nagle. Miss Cummins to Leave Miss Mary Jane Cummins, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Law rence G. Cummins, 4166 Washing ton boulevard, will leave by plane Wednesday to enter Barrat college, Lake Forrest. Her sister, Mrs. Paul S. McNamara and Mr. McNamara entertained Saturday at the Cum mins’ home with a “going away” dinner. Concert Board to Meet The symphony concert drive com mittee will meet at 7:30 tonight at the home of the captain, Mrs. Her bert M. Woollen, Golden Hill. Card Party Idea For serving guests while seated at the card tables, there are triangular trays, four of which fit together to make a square that covers the entire surface of the table. The trays may be prepared in the kitchen and placed in front of the guests. Different? Yes, Ma’am because Quaker Oats are made by \ tAis process includes— JA / 1 - The use of choicest oats. ( 2 —Batter flavor due to roasting through 10 different ovens. 3-Further enrichment by the use v fggj • U. S. Patent bfo. 1,680,818. iiy JSfe is m b 30 f ° 4 ° % more oatflakes than m some millers pack. Now at lowest r -—*-* ■ prices in 20 years Cooks in 2 1 /z minutes and Glenn weekday morning *. X. BC. V , See your paper for itation and tuna* 1 J Personals Richard G. Bailey, 895 Middle drive, Woodruff Place, has gone to Ann Arbor, Mich., where he will be a senior in the University of Mich igan school of architecture. Robert Sher spent the week-end at Huntington. W. Va.; as the guest of Clarence Gill, a student at Mar shall college. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Wilde, 3864 Guilford avenue have as their guests Dr. and Mrs. L. E. Fritsch of Evansville. • Mr. and Mrs. Paul E. Tegarden and family, Sixtieth street and Michigan road, will leave soon to spend the winter in Florida. Miss Virginia Habig, 809 East Thirty-fourth street, is spending this week in St. Louis. Mrs. Grace Linn Sandy, 2894 Sutherland avenue, has as her house guest, her daughter, Mrs. Merritt J. Stearns. Jacksonville, Fla., with whom she visited recently. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Fox and family will spend the winter in Texas. Mrs. Frank N. Wallace has left for San Francisco to visit her mother. She will go on to Los An geles to be the guest of Mrs. Leo J. Meehan, daughter of Gene Strat ton Porter. Mrs. Wallace was for merly Mrs. Porter’s secretary. Dr. Marie Kast to Be Feted at Shower Party A miscellaneous shower for Dr. Marie B. Kast, bride-elect, will be given tonight by Mrs. J. S. Marlowe and Mrs. Adah O. Frost at Mrs. Marlowe’s home, 3917 Carrollton avenue. The centerpiece for the shower table will be a silver crescent filled with flowers. Guests with the bride-elect will in clude her sister, Miss Emma Kast, and: Mesdames Madge Cuyler, Ethel Martin dale, John. W. Emhardt, James Rider of Greenfield; Doctors Lilliam B. Mueller, Martha Souter, Elsie G. Stewart, Jane Ketcham and Misses Fannie Paine, Grace Gray, Timoxena Sloan, Florence Savce and Emma Doeppers. Officers to Be Named Election of officers will be held by Alpha Upsilon chapter of Alpha Zeta Beta at a business meeting •tonight at the Washington. Fraternity to Meet Alpha Nu chapter, Chi Sigma Chi fraternity, will meet at 8 Wednes day night at the home of Clifford Reno, 511 North Gladstone avenue. .SEPT. 27, 1932 Great Gain in Members Is Reported A marked increase in member ship was reported *t a meeting of the executive board of the Indiana division. Woman's Organization for National Prohibition Reform, held Monday in the council rooms of the American Central Life building. Mrs. Meredith Nicholson Jr., executive secretary of Indiana, re ported that in the past year the membership has increased from 1.500 to 15,000, and that in the last few months four new district or ganizaitons have been formed. Mrs. Robert A. Adams, vice-chair man, presided. Financial reports were given by Mrs. George S- Olive and Mrs. Sylvester Johnson Jr. Ten new members were elected to the executive board, their names to be announced upon acceptance. Mrs. Nicholson, in explaining the future activities of the organization, said that views of delegates from each congregational district will he obtained, so that support may be given those in favor of repealing the eighteenth amendment. Thg board passed a resolution in dorsing those candidates for con gress who have declared in favor of straight repeal. Out-of-town members attending the meeting were Mrs. Lida Brown ing White, Gary, chairman of the First congressional district organ ization. and Mrs. John Mcllwraith, El wood, chairman of the new or ganization in the Eleventh district. Politics Class to Be Held by G. O. P. Women A school for politics will feature the morning 'session of the Indiana Council of Republican Women meeting to be held Oct. 5 at the Columbia Club with Mrs. Christens Bradley South, vice-chairman of the Republican state committee of Kentucky, as the luncheon speaker. Mrs. South is thfe daughter of for mer Governor William O. Bradley. The program will begin at 10 in the morning with a business meet ing. Invitations are being extended to all state and county candidates. Committee chairmen include the ' following Indianapolis women: . Mrs. Dan Brown Jr., registration; Mrs. L. Preston Highley, music; Mrs. Lawrenc# P. Orr. state ticket chairman: Mrs. Loiiis R Markum. county ticket chairman: Mrs. Noel Neal. page, and Mrs. Bert Fuller, decorations. | ♦ ,1 New Directors of City Guild Are Selected New directors and section presi dents were announced at the annual fall meeting of the Indianapolis Needlework Guild, held Monday at the home of the president, Mrs. R. Hartley Sherwood, 2847 North Me ridian street. The directors are Mesdames J. W, Hutchings, J. N. Drake, Mark Pang born and E. G. Peck. The new section presidents are Mrs. David Kelch, Women of the Moose; Miss Jean Adamson, Girl'•Scouts; Miss Lucy Montgomery, sewing depart- \ ment of public schools, and Mes- k dames Paul Jordan, Warren Harrell and Linton Cox. Mrs. Sherwood announced that Mrs. Truman Newberry, honorary president of the national guild, will speak at the open meeting to be held at 3, Oct. 10, at the John Herron Art Institute, as a part of the national publicity week observ ance Oct. 10 to 16. Mrs. Newberry was national president for sixteen years and is now state chairman for Michigan and Florida. The wind-up will be on Oct. 14 at the North M. E. church. Pi Omicrons to Meet Pi Omicron sorority will meet at> 7 Wednesday night at the Wash ington. New officers are Misses Amy Boner, president; Phoebe Fields, vice-president; Helen Bun chanan, secretary; Rena Gauld, treasurer, and Flora Drake, pro gram leader. Mrs . Guio to Entertain Mrs. Oliver- S. Guio, 720 East drive, Woodruff Place, will enter tain members of the Indiana Po etry Society, Thursday afternoon at her home. The program will in clude songs by Mrs. William R. Sieber, accompanied by Miss Mil dred Jarvis, and the reading of original poems by the members.