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Quilting as Art Winning New Interest Thii Is the second of two Articles on the revival of quilting as a pastime for modem women. The old quilt patterns which have been brought down from the past generations are being reproduced in the work of many Indianapolis women. There is a sort of “common bond” of feeling between these modern “quilt artists.” One knows about the other, and has admired and sometimes copied the design that a friend has made. Mrs. Harry McNeely, 3135 North Delaware street, has just finished piecing a beautiful appliqued quilt, named “The Memory Bouquet.” It is composed of twenty blocks, nine by twelve inches large. In each block is a small green flower pot, out of which grow vari-colored flowers. Miss Ethel Simmons, 3634 Ken wood avenue, is ready to quilt a ‘‘Double Wedding Ring” design. She will do this herself, with the help of friends. Owns Unique Quilt Mrs. J. A. Shearer, 3330 Ruckle stteet, owns a unique quilt, un n&ned, which is a copy of one more th&n 100 years old. Mrs. Shearer has attempted in piecing this to reproduce, as nearly as she can in modern material, the tiny patches of old-fashioned calico which make up the original. Mrs. Shearer has also a completed five-raw “Irish chain” quilt, in lav endar and white, considered quite unusual and beautiful. Single and dohble “Irish Chains” are not un usual, but a five-row one infre quently is seen. Mrs. Shearer does some of her own quilting. It is quite difficult, she says, to find any one in Indian apolis who can do the type of quilt ing necessary to bring out the real beauty in these artistic quilts. Often Indianapolis quilters send them to well-known quilters in small towns or even out of the state, ac cording to Mrs. Shearer. Says Art is Intricate The art of quilt making, accord ing to Miss Bertha Ellis, 3203 North Pennsylvania street, is quite intri cate. “Pieces must be small for the quilt to be beautiful,” Miss Ellis says, “and quilting must be very fine.” Miss Ellis has a blue and orange double “Irish Chain” quilt, which greatly has been admired. Besides this, quilt experts in In dianapolis mention with much pride one Miss Ellis has made of all col ors, which is a copy of an old pat tern more than 100 years old. As Miss Ellis only worked on this qUilt during her spare time, and the design was so complicated, it has j taken her about six years to com- j plete it. It has been displayed in Indianapolis several times. Assails Machine Piecing “I am afraid that I am not as enthusiastic over quilt making as I once was,” Miss Martha Gill, 3625 Kenwood avenue said, when dis cussing her work. "I still make quilts, but not with the joy that I experienced when a child. Then I saw the older people working on them, and begged scraps from them to make quilts of my own. How ever, I do admire the quilts that many of my friends are making. '’The one thing that I have never been able to understand is how any one' coud piece quilts, as I hear of some people doing, by machine. It seems to me that the whole art is lost when this is done.” Teachers Take Up Hobby Even busy school teachers have taken up the art. Miss Edith Comp ton, 117 East Fiftieth street, who is a teacher of sewing and millinery at the Manual Training high school, is busy making a quilt which is known as “Grandmother’s Flower Garden.” Miss Compton’s quilt is made with six-sided pieces. She has used a lemon colored center piece, with plain colors about that, and blend ing light shades about that. The blocks are joined with diamond shaped green pieces, to appear as the grass, with a white piece be tween, which is the path leading up to “Grandmother’s Garden.” At the recent round-up of the Needlework Guild, several large sized quilts were turned in, and about three dozen baby quilts, ac cording to Mrs. Hartley Sherwood, president. Clubs Provide Quilts “They were mostly just the “crazy quilt pattern,” Mrs. Sherwood ex plained. “Our women showed econ omy in piecing them. They took the scraps of material the gar ments they made, and pieced them into quilts." The.beds at the Indianapolis Day Nursery, which always are noticed by visitors because they are so well kept and attractive, are furnished with quilts by several of the clubs here. Among the clubs making them are the Independent Social Club, the Amlcitia Club, the Oct-Dahl Club, and the Artemus Club. The baby beds have quilts made by these clubs as attractive as any on the beds of the most pampered babies. Several have appliqued nur se*y designs on them. The End. STUMP TO SPEAK TO SORORITY GIRLS Dr. Pleasant Hightower of Butler university, will be in charge of the meeting of Zeta Kappa Psi sorority tonight at the Spink-Arms. Albert Stump will speak on “Ro man Law and Government and Its Contribution to Western Civiliza tion.” A Day’s Menu Breakfast — , Sliced peaches, boiled rice with chopped dates, cream, crisp bacon, crisp toast, milk, coffee. Luncheon — Molded spinach with hard cooked eggs, popovers, ap ple tapioca with lemon sauce, milk, tea. Dinner — Mashed potatoes in sauer kraut border with sausage cakes, beet marbles in x piquant sauce, apple and celery salad, graham cracker rolls, milk, coffee. Perfect Background for Chintz —Prom R. H. Macy & Cos., New York. White walls and soft green carpet in this living room make a perfect background for the patterned green and rust colored chintzes that upholster the maple furniture. The glazed chintz drapes are rust colored. Bride Will Be Paid Honor at Shower Party Christmas appointments will be used by Miss Annabess Snodgrass, 3802 North Pennsylvania street, at a crystal shower tonight for Mrs. Burchard Carr, formerly Miss Cath erine Jane Murdoch. The serving tables will be dec orated with centerpieces of that motif. Favors will be of the same design. The hostess, will be assist ed by her mother, Mrs. W. A. Snod grass. Guests will include: Mesdames Betty Puett. Ruell Moore. Dana Chandler. William Forsyth. Charles Tich enor and Earl Thurber and Misses Helen Carson. Sally Bosman. Jane Crabb, Mar lorie Goble. Dorothy Jane Atkins, Louise Sumner. Jean Winchell. Virginia MoWry and Josephine Standish. Patterns PATTERN ORDER BLANK Pattern Department, Indianapolis Times. Indianapolis, Ind. Enclose find 15 cents for which send Pat- C o i tern No. D U O 1 Size J. Street City State Name vs View i.. VViewl AN EASY TO MAKE FORMAL ENSEMBLE Now that the formal season is in full swing, the gown that seems, very likely to steal the show is the gown with princess lines, especially when it has huge sleeves and a gay little sleeveless jacket. Here is a delightful version that molds the figure in flattering con tours. The seams are so deftly arranged that even a beginner will find it easy to fit perfectly. It’s stunning in heavy, lustrous j satin in the new metallic gray that’s \ as becoming to the ethereal blonde as to the vivid brunette or titian type. Size 16 requires 5T* yards 39- inch material. Width about 3 l * 1 yards. Pattern No. 5081 is designed for razes 12. 14, 16, 18, 20 years, 30, ”2,1 34, 36, 38, 40 bust. Price, 15 cents. Have you seen our new Fashion: Magazine? It contains new styles for women. I misses and children, dressmaking! hints and an article on correct wed-1 iMANNtRWMOHALSI fly By Jan£ JokdAn GIRLS who can not confide in their parents are invited to bring their problems ,to Jane Jor dan, who will answer their letters in this column. Dear Jane Jordan —I’ll confess now that I smoke once in a great while. My mother does not approve of this, or dad either. They are not aware of it. I am not allowed to have dates. Every day I hear the girls telling about how much fun they had on a party the night be fore. Imagine how 1 feel! I have been going to high school for two years. Am i- not old enough to have dates? Why do parents have to be this way? Tney had iun when they were young. • rney don't realize how much joy they deprive us of when they say we can’t go. Mother knows I go out with fellows when I have a chance, but how would X §°. it to ask dad if X could have dates? I have a boy friend I am crazy about. I would be satisfied if he could call at my house two or three times a week. I would like to have your opinion and every ones else. Come on, mothers and dads. Write. I'll appreciate any one’s advice.- DISGUSTED. Dear Disgusted—l, too, would be : glad to hear from parents. I would like to know what they think (if anything) of the problems that con front their adolescent girls. \ Al though I have asked for letters again and again, few have respond ed. Mothers write about them selves, their husbands, lovers, in laws, finances, and even their ba bies, but seldom about their adoles cent children. Perhaps they feel that girls and boys of this age no longer are an all-absorbing problem. True, the ’teen age child is able to dress himself, feed himself, and wash his own neck and ears. He (or she) no longer requires the | mother’s constant attention. The ! problem now is more mental than j physical. Do parents assume they have no further duties other than to issue a flock of prohibitions such as . “Thou shalt not r roblem in smoke, drink, pet, This Period nor take un " i nis rerioa due interest in Is Mental the opposite sex?" There is no period in life so quickly forgotten as adolescence. The parent who can remember anything about the emotions, hopes, aspirations, and fears of his 'teens is a marvel and a pearl. of great price to his off spring. Above all, adults forget with re markable ease their own great pre occupation with the opposite sex at the period of puberty. In one of G. Stanley Hall’s books is a story about a woman who, upon hearing a lecture on the typical phases of adolescence remarked that she herself must have been abnormal, since she never had I passed through any such experi ences. Whereupon the woman’s mother produced her daughter’s diary, be gun in her thirteenth year. It con tained a complete record of the ty pical experiences which the lecturer described, experi ences long since Education forgotten by the N dd f woman. i,clucu IUI This perfectly Grown-ups ill us t rates the v average parent’s attitude toward his own youth. He has forgotten that he felt the same keen urge to learn sexual facts, the same obsession Daily Recipe BAKED ONION AND POTATOES This is a good luncheon or supper dish. Serve it with a crisp salad of mixed greens and a hearty dessert which can be baked at the same tame the main dish is baking. A large white onions A good sized potatoes 1-2 teaspoon white pep per y 1 teaspoon salt 1 cup milk 2 eggs A tablespoons melted butter or bacon fat Peel onions and pare po tatoes. Cook together in boil ing water until both are soft. Cut onions in thick slices in order that they may cook in the same length of time as the potatoes. Let water cook away as much as possible. Drain and mash vegetables. Add salt and pepper, milk and eggs well beaten. Beat thoroughly and turn into a buttered bak ing dish. Pour melted fat or butter over top and bake thirty min utes in a moderate oven. THE INDIANAPOLIS TIMES with the charms of the opposite sex that annoy him so much in his own growing children. You ask me what to do about it. I do not know. I am nonplussed completely by the obtruseness of parents. The only -iope I see lies in adult education whereby grown up individuals learn that the mere fact that they have reproduced the species does not mean that they simultaneously are endowed with sufficient wisdom to do right by their young. You might try having a talk with your father. Without childish tears or importunings, you might tell him straight from the shoulder that you feel the need of a normal amount of social contacts with your con temporaries. Since you have You Need , to associate with Advice nf men and women AUVlte oi as long as you Psrents live, you feel it is not too soon to learn how to get along with them. Convince him, if you can, that social adjustment is as much a part of your education as the knowledge acquired from books. Show him that he has reproduced a human being, not a puppet, and a human being who has inherited his own gregarious tendencies. Do not, however, expect to spend the next few years of your life with out advice and guidance from your parents. Bear in mind that your judgment is immature and that un limited freedom is far from a de sirable thing. Allowed to run lo::e, you easily could encounter situations which you have no idea how to han dle. Do not set your goal for any thing more than normal social mingling with boys and girls at your home and theirs. tt u Dear Jane Jordan—l am 16 years old and considered very popular arnons the boys, but there is one fellow I like best of all. He is 21 vears old. His mother is dead and his father turned him out for a stepmother. He is left without a home. Therefore, he says, he is ready to set tle down and eet married. He works most all the time, but doesn’t make much. My mother says I have plenty of time to of matrimony, but I don't think so. Please advise me what to do. PEGGY JO^N. Dear Peggy Joan—A brilliant woman writer has said that a ro mance that begins in poverty will die of it. My observations bear out her statement. Can’t you and the young man wait untli he is on a sound economic basis? Think of all the fun you could have saving and planning for your home. I dread to see a 16-year-old child undertake so difficult a thing as matrimony, particularly under unauspicious circumstances. CHRISTMAS BRIDGE PARTY IS PLANNED The regular monthly luncheon- j bridge of the Avalon Country Club Thursday afternoon will be in the form of a Christmas party. The tables will be lighted with Christmas candles, and the other 1 appointments will carry out the ; idea. The card room will also be decor ated in the holiday motif. Mrs. Harry Gompf, hostess, has chosen as her assistants Mrs. Walter Buhrman and Mrs. George Living stone. Mrs. Gompf is expecting about 100 guests. AL TRUSA TO HEAR EUGENE C. FOSTER Eugene C. Foster, director of the Indianapolis Foundation, will be the speaker Friday at the luncheon of the Altrusa Club. Foster will speak on “The Activities of the Indian apolis Foundation.” The luncheon will be held at the I Columbia Club. 1 SOCIAL CIRCLE TO SELECT OFFICERS Officers will be elected by the Olive Branch Social Circle Thurs day at the home of Mrs. Jesse Don caster, 429 North Delaware street A covered dish luncheon will pre cede the business meeting. Mrs. Frank J. Hulsopple is president and Mrs. A. E. Berry, secretary. Party to Be Given Father of the P.-T. A of School 32 will sponsor a card party at 7:45 Thursday at the General Baking Company. Those in charge include L. J. Langer, Miles Anderson, Clif ford Scholey. Harry Kelly and Claude Williams. Lecture to Be Given The final contract bridge lecture at the Caroline Scott Harrison chapter of D. A. R. will be given at 10 Thursday morning by Mrs Thaddeus R. Baker. Jr. League to Sponsor Art Exhibit Plans are being completed for the exhibit of Indiana artists, to be sponsored by the arts and in terests division of the Junior League at the L. S, Ayres & Cos. Mrs. Thomas Harvey Cox, chair man of the art group, has appointed the following assistants: Mesdames lies Ogle. Herman Wolff. Jesse Fletcher, Frederick S. Boone. Jere miah L. Cadick and Mrs. Conrad Ruckels hause and Miss Rosamond Van Camp. The standing committee is com posed of: Mesdames Anna Marie Gell-Sayles, as sistant chairman: Ward Hackleman. Theo dore B. Griffith. Evans Woollen Jr.. Charles R. Weiss. Noble Dean. R. Wynn S. Owen, Stanley Shipness. John J. Coop er. Harold Taylor, Hugh Carpenter. A. J. Parry and John liertermann II and the Misses Mary Sinclair Reahard and Betty Brown. The general meeting of the League will be held at 2 Tuesday in the auditorium of the Indiana university medical school. Bride-Elect to Be Honored at Party Tonight Mrs. Kenneth O. Baker. 1701 Cen tral avenue, will entertain tonight with a party, honoring Miss Ava Louise Reddick, -daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wayne A. Reddick, 415 Bosart avenue. Miss Reddick' will become the bride.of Lloyd D. Newlin at 8 Sat urday night in the Irvington M. E. church. >) The hostess, who will be Miss Reddick’s maid of honor, will be as sisted by her mother, Mrs. H. A. Gladish. The bridal color? of tur quoise blue, pink, orchid and peach will be used in the decorations. Guests will include: Mesdames Charles Walters. Marion Croft,. Harry Warren. Mvron Herringlake. J. L. Baker. Earl Heaton. C. T. Shurmann and Edna Sharp. Mrs. Redick and the Misses Maxine Roberts, Maxine Biddle. Gwen dolyn Schort. Evelyn Henschen. Mary Car riger and Mildred Lawler. SHOWER WILL BE GIVEN FOR BRIDE Mrs. Raymond Caswell, formerly Miss Dorothy Jane Porter, will be entertained with a miscelleanous shower tonight when Mrs. Glen Andrews and Miss Kathleeen Spear will be hostesses at the home of Miss Spear, 728 Cottage avenue. The house will be decorated with pink and white, pink roses and white chrysanthemums. At serving time the table will be decorated with a bouquet of roses and candles, tied with pink and white tulle. A miniature bride will mark the place of Mrs. Caswell. Tiny silver wed ding bells, tied with pink ribbon will serve as place cards. Places will be laid for thirty guests. The hotesses will be assisted by Miss Spear’s mother, Mrs. Homer Spear. PARTY IS STAGED • FOR CITY WOMAN Mrs. Charles M. Reagan was the guest of honor today at a luncheon at the Indianapolis Athletic Club, given by members of the Mcllvaine- Kothe auxiliary of the American Legion. Mrs. Reagan, a member of the auxiliary, will leave this week to make her home in Chicago. Mrs. Paul Akin, president of the auxiliary, presented Mrs. Reagan with an historical service plate, in blue and white, as a gift from the unit. The making of these his torical plates is a project of the na tional headquarters of the auxiliary. Plans for the luncheon were in charge of Mrs. Richard E. Brann. WELFARE CLUB TO HOLD CANDY SALE A candy sale will be sponsored by the Welfare Club Thursday at the Martha Washington shop, 29 Monument Circle. Proceeds will be used for the bene fit of needly elderly women. Mrs. John Loehr is chairman, assisted by: Mesdames William Birk, S. T. Geyer, Clark T. Hoover. El6ie Brubaker. E. M. ampbell, Benjamin Kinrick. Harold Haasls. Ralelsh Fisher. Volney Huff J. E. Berry and W. R. Hatton. 17 THESPIS PLEDGES TO BE INITIATED Seventeen pledges will be initiated into Thespis, the dramatic group of Butler university, at 7:30 Thursday. The initiation will be held in the workshop. Initiates who have been accepted by the executive board of the or ganization are: Misses Magdalene Adams, Helen Louise Brown. Florence Condrey, Laura Duffv Mildred Grayson. Elizabeth Ramev, C’Mari de Schipper, Pauline Smith and Alberta Speicher and Walter Crcason. Edward Den try, Wiliam Eastman. Victor Griffin Ed ward Longerich, Glenn Neese and Dale Smith. MRS. EMHARDT TO BE CLUB HOSTESS Mrs. Adolph Emhardt, 3721 North Delaware street, will be hostess Fri day at a luncheon for the Lincoln ian chapter of the International Travel and Study Club. Mrs. Bert Smith of Zionsville will be assistant hostess. Christmas carols will be sung and members will respond with interest ing items some person whose birthday was in December. MILWAUKEE GIRL IS CITY MAN’S BRIDE Mr. and Benjamin Stout of Milwaukee, announce the marriage of their daughter. Miss Helen Stout, to J. E. Brady, son of Mr. and Mrs. Matthew J. Brady, 918 West Thirty second street. Mixed Bridge Planned The Hoosier Athletic Club will entertain with a mixed bridge party at 8:15 Thursday in the Chinese room of the clubhouse. Mrs. Mary Hendren is chairman of the com mittee, with Mesdames Carl Shafer, E. L. Goldsmith, George Rossebo and Don E. Page assisting. Election to Be Held Members of Hollister Review 52, Woman’s Benefit Association, will hold an election of officers at 2 Thursday, in Castle Hall, 230 East Ohio street. What’s in Fashion? Mirrors Give All-Year Pleasure Directed By AMOS PARRISH f . I / t•. > . \ .I’’ §7* \^ s s x. J . J YORK, Nov. 30.—A gift that's received with cheers . . . that doubles and triples the pleasure it gives through the year . . . that won’t wear out . . . that’s both practical and decorative at the same time. That would be just about a perfect gift, don't you agree? And that’s what you can count on when you give a mirror. Just as decorative as a picture. More so, really, since in their re flections they make a picture that constantly changes as the light changes. They can make a small room look larger. And used in a dark room to catch and reflect sunshine. Mirrors “Go Period” Mirrors, like most other house hold items, have gone period. For every kind of room there are au thentic copies of old mirrors . . . Chippendale, Louis XV and XVI, Empire. Illustrated is a mirror of real American origin .. . the famous bullseye. It may be had in sev eral variations, but the one shown is one of the most liked —with American eagle on top and thirteen knobs around the frame represent ing the thirteen original colonies. Its convex bullseye reflects every corner of a room. It is particularly charming in a colonial or eighteenth century setting used either over the mantel or console table. Frames Match Furniture Handsomely polished wood frames are an important part of many mirrors’ beauty, and they can be matched with furniture. Frames of silver, gold, or colorful polychrome make a bright spot in a dull room. And many folks like best the Venetian mirror with no frame, but with cut decorations. Where they look best and the tricks they can do to a room are explained in anew free bulletin on “How to Use Mirrors Smartly.” It will give you some timely ideas on selecting just the right mirror for your own home or a friend’s. (Copyright, 1932, by Amos Parrish) Next: Gifts of smart things to wear touch the spot for young men. /T\ PVTDA /p7\ LA InA ILSJ SPECIAL! ECONOMY for Thursday, Friday and Saturday Only QUAKER’S OATS a sensational extra Fresh, New Merchandise — ||lll3lilS|f REGULAR FULL SIZE 20-OZ. lllfflllEilh’ I PACKAGE W TAKE ADVANTAGE OF KROGER’S EXTRA FEATURE ||||||f Country Club Oats 2 20-Oz. Ftp, 9C At All Kroger and Piggly Wiggly Stores AMOS PARRISH THE INDIANAPOLIS TIMES’ N. Y. FASHION BUREAU 500 FIFTH AVE., N. Y. Please send your free bulletin on •How to Use Mirrors Smartly.” I enclose stamped, addressed, return enevelope. NAME STREET CITY STATE ’ Dr. Herring to Give Address Here on Friday \ Dr. Hubert C. Herring of New York and Mexico will give an ad dress on “Mexico” at a luncheon Friday at the Columbia club. Dr. Herring is a director of the Mexican Seminar for Latin Amer ican relations. This was founded six years ago by Dr. Herring, as sisted by the late Dwight Morrow, ambassador to Mexico, Stuart Chase, author, and Dr. John Dewey, of Columbia university. Dr. Frank S. C. Wicks will pre side at the luncheon, and Mrs. De marchus Brown will introduce Dr. Herring. The luncheon is open to the pub lic. Reservations may be made through Miss Ethel Moore at the Spink Arms. Mrs. Edward Toner and daughter, Miss Jane Toner of Anderson, will attend. Legion to Give Dance Wayne Post 64. American Legion, has announced a party for members and oilier World war veterans Dec. 10. There will be special cabaret dance entertainment. The party will be held at 6311 West Washing ton street. Board to Meet The board of directors of the Florence Crittenton Home will hold its monthly luncheon meeting Fri day noon at the home, 2044 North Illinois street. NOV. 30, 1932 Christmas Formats to Be Given The December social calendar of Butler university is filled with the annual Christmas formal dances of the sororities and fraternities. A literary talk, sponsored by Theta Sigma Phi. woman s national journalistic sorority, and the Kappa Beta open house also are included in the entertainment program. The Christmas vacation period will begin Friday. Dec. 16. so the groups have chosen that and the preceding night as the time for celebration. The Pi Beta Phi sorority will give its formal dance Thursday with Miss Aleen Alexander, social chair man. in charge. The Delta Delta Delta sorority will entertain at its chapter house. 809 West Hampton drive, the same night as will the Kappa Kappa Gammas at their chapter house. 821 West Hampton drive. Miss Avanelle Brenneman will have charge of the Tri-Dcit dance and Miss Jane Williston of the Kappa affair. Affairs Are Planned Miss Evelyn Wolfard will plan the Kappa Alpha Theta formal dance to be held that night. The follow ing night four dances will be held. The Alpha Chi Omega sorority has chosen the Avaldn Country Club for its Christmas entertainment, to be arranged by Miss Barbara Varin. Miss Virginia Garr is chairman of the Delta Gamma dance, to be given at the Indianapolis Athletic Club. Miss Ruth Marie Price will ar range the Delta Zeta affair at the Propylaeum, and Lawrence Hardy is chairman of the Phi Delta Theta, dance at the chapter house, 705 West Hampton drive. The Kappa Beta open house will be held Dec. 11 at the home of its sponsor. Miss Aliena Grafton, 5115 North Capitol avenue. Chaperones Are Chosen Mrs. Florence Webster Long, woman’s editor of the Indianapolis News, will talk to the Theta Sigma Phi group Dec. 13. Chaperones for the sophomore cotillion to be held Saturday night in the crystal ballroom of the Marott will be: and Mesciar nes Milton Baumgart nei, Merwyn Bridenstine, Karl S Means ”eni/ Ncs . te ' i Mr. and Mrs. A s' Nathan n a " d , Mr s- Schumacher, c /'fe r i,S" • -J mrsTgarten will GIVE BOOK REVIEW. The second of a series of book reviews, given by Mrs. Katherine Turney Garten, under the auspices of the “Chronicle,” senior year book of Tudor Hay, will be given at 7:30 Thursday night, at the school. Mrs. Garten will review "The Life of Charlotte Bronte,” by E. L. Ben son, and “Night flight," by Antonie de Saint-Exupery. The book reviews are open to the public. Tickets may be procured at the school. RABBI STEINBERG TO ADDRESS SOCIETY Rabbi Milton Steinberg will ad dress the Indianapolis Free Kinder garten Society Thursday night in the first general meeting of tha year. Dr. Steinberg will have as his topic, “Things That Abide.” The meeting will be sponsored by the Mothers Club Council, and will be held at 3 in the auditorium of the American Central Life Insurance Company building. Miss Grace L. Brown, superintend ent of the free kindergarten, will preside. Aftermath Club to Meet Mrs. T. W. Demmerly, 230 East North street, will be hostess Thurs day to the Aftermath club. Directors to Meet The board of directors of the Flower Mission will meet at 10 Thursday morning in the Architects and Builders’ building.