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NEWS OF THE AUTO WORLD FORD IMPROVES GAS SYSTEM AT ROUGE FACTORY New Compressor to Boost Capacity to 56 Million Cubic Feet. Sufficient gas to meet the aver age daily requirements of a city of 1.600,000 inhabitants will be avilable daily at the Ford Rouge Plant at Dearborn. Mich., when im provements to the plant gas sys tem now under way, are completed, according to R. A. Hayes, Indian apolis branch manager. The average daily consumption in Detroit and several suburbs, embracing a population of 1.600,000. was about 55,000,000 cubic feet in 1934. With the installation of a large new gas compressor designed to pump about 20.000,00:) cubic, feet of gas a day, the Rouge Plant's compressor capacity will be boosted to about 56,000,000 cubic feet. Gas for plant use will be provided by coke ovens, blast furnaces and a mixing station which will pro duce a combination of blast furnace gas and propane gas. The propane supply is to be maintained, how ever, principally as a standby sup ply and to meet peak loads. The combination coke oven, blast fur nace and mixing station gas supply will give the Rouge Plant a total potential supply of 72.000.000 cubic feet of gas. although the daily compressor capacity will be 56,000,- 000 cubic feet. An innovation in industrial gas distribution control is planned at the Ford Plant for handling the immense quantities of gas which will be used in the widespread plant departments. A method of control whereby every one of the scores of gas con sumption points in the plant will be instantly operated and regulated from a single, central supervisory control board is being perfected. While such electrical control sys tems are in use in many places in connection with the distribution of electric power, this is believed the first, time in American industry that such a system has been ap plied to a gas system. Rounding the Row BY MYRON J. M’GEEHAN- R. C. JOHN.SON, president of Johnson Chevrolet Cos., 1035 N. Meridian-st, announces the appointment of Frank Hare as Used Car Manager. Mr. Hare is no stranger' to automotive buyers and we wish him success in his new assignment. o tt tt .lark Holly of Chestnutt A Hol ly, used ear dealers. 1007 N. Me ridian-st, is in Florida to parti cipate in the 350-mile A. A. A. race. Jack will drive a stock Ford V-8. This event attracts attention from all parts of the country. Rill Cummings, winner of the 1934 Speedway race, is to he one of the contestants. William Chestnutt is doing double duty during Mr. Holly’s absence. n a o A check up of the General Mo tors dealers showed that the Gen eral Motors Show was responsible for many new car sales and pros pects. This past week all dealers have been busy reconditioning the used cars that came in as trade ins on the new cars and many at tractive buys were seen in the various show rooms. tt tt tt CARL MITCHELL, sales man ager at Litzelman & Morri son. Inc.. Studebaker distributors at 2004 N Meridian-st, is one of the busiest men along the row. He takes an active part in direct ing sales, checking records and in vestigating service. It is apparent that his deside is to see that all customers are properly taken care of. U tt o Pearl Andrus, used car man ager of Losey Motors. Inc., Hud son-Terraplane distributors at 1219 and 1133 N. Meridian-st, has been associated with the Hudson-Ter raplane line for many years. Mr. Andrus was formerly with the R. V. Law Cos., former Hudson-Es sex distributor, and really knows this line. He is able to repair a car personally and can detect readilly. any mechanical trouble. This serves him well as it has es tabfished him as an expert among the many Hudson-Terraplane drivers. His hobby during the sum mer months, is to take the family on tours throughout the state. A genial disposition, fair treatment and a thorough knowledge of me chanics make him a used car man ager whose opinions are respected. 1 v/t, ""jV S'.i fe;■ -ii- -.y‘- ’ -:Hrf. dH Ow thoustads who hive broken the ••laxative habit” with A 4 O Wders. Your teste tells you they ere delicious cookies, yet every wafer contains a teaspoonful each of U.S.P. Mineral Oil and U.S.P. Agar—more agar than in a quart of ordinary emulsion. Safe for all tl ■> family, loved by children. Start today the A 4 O way—just fir ish the meal with a wafer. Guaranteed to stay fresh. At all drug stores. Ask your doctor. • LOOKS LIKE A COOKIE ... TASTES LIKE A COOKIE -rfpjjter, U SHOWN CHEVROLET NAMES TWO LOCAL OFFICIALS * •f The appointments of A. F. Pate, left, as city sales manager, and L. E. Craig, as retail selling manager of the Indianapolis zone office of the Chevrolet Motor Cos. has been announced by E. W. Berger, zone manager. Mr. Pate came to Indianapolis from the Cleveland TO.) zone office where he was assistant manager. He has been with the organization for a number of years and at one time was associated with the In dianapolis office. He succeeds R. C. Meddaugh who recently was ap pointed used car manager for the western half of the United States by Chevrolet. Mr. Craig came to Indianapolis from the Norwood (O.) zone, where he was district manager. He joined Chevrolet in September, 1924. in Oklahoma City. Since then he has been associated with the El Paso • Texas) and New Orleans (Louisiana) zone offices. He succeeds W. R. Williams, transfered. ■Plymouth to Establish 130 U. S. Sales Clinics Most Promising Newcomers and Present Salesmen to Be Given Sales. Engineering Instruction. Times Special DETROIT, March 7.—The establishment of a nation-wide series of sales clinics, was announced today by the Plymouth Division of Chrysler Corp. From the tens of thousands of men in all walks of life who have wanted to enter the automobile field. Plymouth will select the most prom ising, giving them a free course in automobile salesmanship and an op portunity to determine their fitness for a career in America's foremost industry. Present salesmen will also be enrolled in the clinics. A further purpose of the course is to place the buying and selling of automobiles on a firmer foun dation of actual knowledge. After the founding of the Detroit clinic, others will be opened in 130 of the larger cities throughout the coun try The course will be conducted by H. G. Moock. vice president of Ply mouth. and H. J. Cook. Paul Ivey, professor of merchandising in the University of Southern California, and Wayne Hearn, well-known sales counselor, are among the list of notable contributors to the course of instruction in salesmanship. Among the subjects to be studied are used car appraisal and selling, demonstrations, finding of prospects, engineering and mechanical features. The clinic will be divided into two courses, which will run concurrently. The morning course will consist of 20 sessions lasting five days a week for four weeks. It will be open to present Plymouth salesmen, who will receive advanced instruction in the new features of the 1936 Plym ouths. The evening course of 10 sessions five nights a week for two weeks will be open to newcomers to automobile selling. Applicants will be passed upon by Plymouth deal ers as well as by corporation officials with a view to their joining present sales staffs after successfully com pleting the course of training. Each session will consist of an illustrated lecture followed by open forum and a short test. A final examination at the conclusion of the course will lead to the granting of diplomas at the commencement ex ercises at which Mr. Moock will pre side. WESTINGHOUSE LAMP PRICES ARE REDUCED Rates for Automobile Bulbs Slashed Up to 30 Per Cent. Times Special PITTS BURGH. March 7. Marked price reductions on auto mobile lamps became effective March 1. says D. S. Youngholm, vice president of the Westinghouse Lamp Cos. Two indicator lamps for dash boards and other* lighting service, and a bulb for tail lights and park ing purposes, were reduced 30 per cent under their former list price. A reduction averaging 16 1 k per cent on the list price of double-bar fila ment head lamps also was an nounced. IN NEV\f LOCATION jgggSF jJP # ill ■I JBgirt Announcement of the removal of Superior Chevrolet. Inc., to larger and more conveniently lo cated quarters at 552 E. Wash ington-st, was made this week by M. D. Watkins, president tabove*. - Anew and modern service de partment equipped to handle all types of mechanical repair work, painting, wheel alignment, brake sr. vice and general radio repair work, is featured at the new lo cation. In addition, an attractive d;s plav of the complete line of Chevrolet cars and trucks are be ing sf own. > W&M ML |i | l\k • ''' i BARIT IS MADE HUDSON LEADER Succeeds Roy Chapin as Head of Motor Firm at Detroit. Times Special DETROIT, March 7.—A. Edward Barit has been elected president of the Hudson Motor Car Cos., succeed ing the late Rcy D. Chapin, who died last week according to L. Mansfield, sales manager of Losey Motors, Inc., local Hudson and Ter raplane distributors. Mr. Barit joined Hudson in 1909. when he was 20 and the company was formed, as secretary to the pur chasing agent. He then became as sistant purchasing agent, purchasing agent, secretary and treasurer. At the time of his advancement to the presidency, he was first vice presi dent, treasurer and general man- j ager. In this capacity he worked j closely with Mr. Chapin, and had j under his charge finance, manu facturing. sales, engineering and purchasing. Supporting Mr. Barit will be S. G. Baits as first vice president and assistant general manager and the same organization of officers who worked with Mr. Chapin. Others elected at the board meet ing were: W. R. Tracy, vice presi dent in charge of sales; I. B. Swe gles, vice president in charge of manufacture; C. A. Oostdyk. vice president in charge of purchases; A. Hood, treasurer; C. D. Sterling, sec retary, and E. Cody, assistant secre tary. Directors include the above offi cers and H. M. Northrup, chief engi neer, w’ho was elected a director. SALES OFFICIALS FOR CHRYSLER ARE CHANGED West Coast Manager Made Assist ant Division Manager. j Times special DETROIT. March 7.—Charles L. Jacobson, former sales manager of the west coast division of Chrysler, De Soto-Plymouth, has been named assistant general sales manager of Chrysler sales division. Burch Greene, formerly Chrysler advertising manager, becomes di rector of sales with headquarters at Lcs Angeles. Arthur Dowd, for merly assistant to Mr. Green, has taken over his duties as advertis j ing manager. Stewart W. Munroe is to direct sales with headquarters in New York. Earl B. Wilson is sales direc tor with headquarters in Detroit. DIRTY PLUGS WASTEFUL. GASOLINE TEST SHOWS Cleaning and Adjusting Points is Suggested as Remedy. Tests conducted before the Society of Automotive Engineers group, and at the University of Michigan dis closed that dirty or badly worn spark plugs cause a waste of one out of every 10 gallons of gasoline. There is only one way to remedy this, the engineers point out. and that is by having spark plugs cleaned regular ly and the firing points re-adjusted at least twice a year. Oxide coating, the engineers say, forms on all spark plugs and grad- I ually builds up until at 3000 miles it usu'.lly increases to a point where it begins to affect engine perform j ance. causing missing, loss of power j and gasoline waste without the motorist being aware of it. INDIANA LAW SCHOOL UNIVERSITY OF INDIANAPOLIS ESTABLISHED 1894 For Information, Address the Registrar, 8 E. Market St„ Indianapolis THE INDIANAPOLIS TIMES GULF GASOLINE ALTERED TO FIT ALL WEATHERS •Kept in Step With the Cal endar,’ Is Newspaper Advertising Theme. According to C. A. Miller. Indian apolis agent of the Gulf Refining Cos., a number of interesting facts, about gasoline not generally known to the public have been revealed by the Gulf organization in a series of advertisements begun in The Times this week. “In adopting the phrase, ‘Kept in Step With the Calendar,’ as our newspaper theme for 1936,” explains W. R. Huber, Gulf's advertising manager, “We believe that few people realize that gasoline is a mixture of more than 1000 different substances, and that certain of these chemical properties must be carefully controlled according to weather conditions to give the best possible performance. “It is impossible for any one to manufacture a single gasoline which will start easily in Maine in February and which will not cause vapor-lock in Texas in July. It is expensive to manufacture different gasolines for different climatic con ditions, but to properly serve the motorists’ best interest:, this can not be avoided. Good Gulf Gasoline sold in Massachusetts in summer is not the same gasoline sold there in the spring and fall. And this, in turn, is not the same gasoline sold in winter. Furthermore, our gasoline sold in Indiana in winter is not, the same as the gasaline sold in Florida in winter. “Gasolines that are ideal for quick starting in cold weather may be quite inferior in hot weather. To insure perfect performance and the highest mileage throughout the country and at all seasons, Good Gulf Gasoline is ‘kept in Step With the Calendar’—hence all of it goes to work,” he concluded. PONTIAC SALES HEAD QUITS: AID GETS POST C. P. Simpson Succeeds Veteran A. W. L. Gilpin. 11l health has broughs about the resignation of A. W. L. Gilpin, gen eral sales manager of Pontiac Motor Cos. and a veteran of the automo bile industry for 30 years. C. P. Simpson, assistant general sales manager in charge of the west since 1933. has been appointed to succeed Mr. Gilpin, according to announcement by H. J. Klinger, president and general manager of the company. D. U. Bathrick. who was in charge of eastern sales, continues as assist ant general sales manager. Mr. Simpson’s rise in the motor car business has been rapid. He first became identified with the business in 1922 as a represen tative for another General Motors division in the Los Angeles zone. In 1923 he became assistant zone manager in Los Angeles, then man ager of the El Paso zone in 1927 and manager of the Houston zone in 1929. When Mr. Klingler became head of Pontiac in the fall of 1933 Mr. Simpson was put in charge of western sales. OIL ASSOCIATION TO MEET HEREMARCHIB Spring Conclave Speakers Announced by Group. The anual spring convention of the Indiana Independent Petroleum Association will be held Wednesday and Thursday, March 18 to 19, in clusive, at thr Severin Hotel, ac cording to George W. Hofmayer, secretary of the association, who stated: “The speakers for the spring con vention have been announced, and many oil men who have not at tended a convention for sevaral years are now planning to be on hand for what promises to be the most outstanding meeting of its kind ever held in Indiana. “Col. T. Russ Hall, nationaly known sales authority and columnist, To ledo. 0.. will speak on ‘Sales Cycles,' “ ‘Stepping Up Profits in 1936’ will be the subject of the address to be given by Louis H. Buisch, widely known as an authority on retail merchandising and salesmanship, who is a member of the staff of tne Merchants Service Bureau main tained by the National Cash Reg ister Cos.. Dayton. O. “Other speakers include Russell S. Williams, head of Gaseteria. Inc., who will speak on the 'Marketing Code.’ and Richard Mills, promi nent local attorney, whose address will be 'Current Problems,’ ” he con cluded. PROMOTION HEAD NAMED George D. Keller Appointed to Post by Studebaker Corp. Times Special SOUTH BEND. Ind.. March 7. George D. Keller, vice president in charge of sales at Studebaker Cor~., announced today the appointment of C. S. Fletcher, representative of the sales division, as sales promo tion manager. Fletcher has been with Studebaker for 14 years. —NEURITIS—g Rheumatism or Lumbago are quickly relieved with § KEENE'S WINTERSREEN TABLETS I Absolutely money-back guarantee. ■ See your neighborhood druggist or ■ write direct for free literature to ■ THE KEENE DRUG fO INDPLS I SUNSHINE MAKES THESE FIVE FAIR BICYCLISTS TAKE TO OPEN ROAD flk. 1 ■k W ami HRf }f iumL jfeiL The call of spring and the open road took these five girls out bicycling yesterday afternoon on Maple Road-blvd. They are (left to right), Charleen Dabbs, 14; Joann Sharp, 14; Jane Shafer, 13; Lois Jean Flora, 14, and Nancy Stephenson. 15. DOLL HOUSE EXHIBIT IS TO OPEN APRIL 6 Colleen Moore to Present Display at Ayres. Riley Memorial Association and L. S. Ayres & Cos. announced today that the two-week display of Col leen Moore’s $450,000 doll house is to open April 6. Standing 14 feet tall, nine feet long and nine feet wide, it is to come to Indianapolis in a special car April 4 for an elaborate preview party, with Miss Moore attending. One-half of gross proceeds from the exhibit is to go to Riley Hospi- ; tal. Ayres has planned a system of ! ramps and ballustrades to accommo date a continuous line of specta tors. Novelties of the doll house in clude a complete electrical system with light bulbs the size of a grain of wheat, weeping willow tree that weeps, a tiny organ which plays, an elaborate garden with tiny chick ens, a small clock which keeps time and a library filled with books of noted authors, printed in type so fine it can be read only under a magnifying glass. More than seven hundred workmen, artists and craftsmen spent nine years assem bling the doll house. INFIRMARY GROUP SELLS MOST CHRISTMAS SEALS Patients Win Sims-Harris Silver Loving Cup. Patients in the infirmary at the Marion County Tuberculosis Hos pital at Sunnyside were awarded the Sims-Harris silver loving cup for selling the largest 'number of tuber culosis Christmas Seals, it has been announced by Grier W. Shotwell, president of the Marion County Tuberculosis Association. The cup is presented each March to the department at Sunnyside which sells the largest number of seals. With sales of $909.74. the infirmary patients received the cup for the third time. FISH FLAYS NEW DEAL, COMMUNISTS OVER CBS Replies to Talk Given Night Before by Earl Browder. By United Press NEW YORK, March 7.—Rep. Hamilton Fish, replying.to the first Communist campaign speech on the radio, attacked the New Deal and Communism equally last night. He spoke over the Columbia Broadcast ing System network, where Earl Browder, Communist Party secre tary in the United States, had spoken the night before. He said: “I am inclined to the belief that the open attacks of Communism against our industrial, social and political institutions are far less dangerous than the subtle and insid ious attacks of the radicals, Social ists and near Communists of the New Deal ‘brain trust,’ who are spreading the same kind of class ha tred. Like termites, they are un dermining private property, capital ism and the Constitution.’” UTILITIES WARNED TO GET STREET PERMITS Must Gain City Permission to Cut Pavements for Service Lines. The Works Board today warned officers of all utilities that they would have to get permits from Henry B. Steeg. city engineer, before making cuts in city pavement. Mr. Steeg said this provision of the law has been disregarded by several companies establishing new service lines. In some sections of l the city, the Works Board has signed I agreements with the State Highway Commission, which provide that pavement can not be cut for a cer tain period except in cases of emer gency. S9OO RINGS ARE STOLEN S3B Cash in Purse Snatched in De partment Store. While she was shopping in a downtown department store, some one stole a purse from Mrs. Eliza beth Robison, 5 Audubon-ct, that contained S3B in cash and diamond rings valued at S9OO, she reported to police today. When a funeral director is chosen, he must be one who can be trusted. His work is important and of a peculiarly personal nature. It calls for unquestioned integrity and unselfish service to those who need him. Clients may turn to us with complete confidence. Our reputation for honesty and reliability is well known. ROYSTER &ASKIN FUNERAL DIRECTORS 1902 N. Meridian-St. TA-0299 2501 E. 10th St. 2743 W. 16th St. 2522 W. Wash. St. CLINIC PATIENT CHECK URGED BY DOCTORS Health Board Scans Suggestion for Curb on Non-Charity Cases. The Health Board today studied a plan of the Indianapolis Medical So ciety for creating an investigating committee to determine need of applicants for medical care at the City Hospital’s free clinics. Purpose of the plan, members said, is to weed out non-charity cases and lighten the load at the clinics. Although the board formally has accepted the Flower Mission Me morial Hospital, city officials still have no plan to raise the SIOO,OOO needed to equip and maintain the unit for a year. The board inspected the new building last night. SECRET DOOR BARED STILL, POLICE CHARGE Wife Reveals Apparatus to Raiders; Mate Is Arrested. When police early today threat ened to wreck the home of Carl Dierking, 2139 Barth-av, looking for a still, Mrs. Dierking led them to it, they report. She touched a secret spring to a concrete door 10 inches thick lead ing from the basement to a tunnel room under the back wall, all rein forced with concrete. Inside was, they say. an, eight gallon still, a large jar of mash, and a gallon of whisky. Police said both gas and electric meters were cir cumvented. Dierking was charged with illegal possession of a still and altering a gas meter. FINAL AAA BENEFITS TO BE PAID FARMERS $215,000,000 Is Due Under Old Contracts. By United Press WASHINGTON, March 7.—Agri culture officials geared machinery today for distributing a final $215,- 000,000 of old AAA benefits to farm ers while preparing for further re gional conferences to speed opera tion of the new program for Amer ican agriculture. Winding up sessions with farmers at Memphis and Chicago to plan for the new program, government lead ers move on to New York and Salt Lake City next week. The $215,000,000 is money due on contracts under which farmers had wholly or partially carried out their end of the bargain before the Su preme Court ruled AAA invalid. AGED MAN IS KILLED WHILE RIDING WHEEL Driver of Car Held Blameless in Shelbyville Accident. limes Special SHELBYVILLE, Ind., March 7. Funeral arrangements were to be completed today for Harold Knox Morris, former department store treasurer who was killed while riding a. bicycle here last night. He was 77. He was struck by an auto driven by Richard Collins, 26. Mr. Morris died within a few minutes. Police who investigated held Collins blame less. ZONE MAY BE CHANGED Ordinance to Change Area to Be Given Council March 16. A measure establishing a busi ness zone on W. 16th-st from Gent-av to Fall Creek was being drafted today by the City Plan Commission, Val McLeay, secretary engineer, announced. This section now is zoned as a residential dis trict. The proposed ordinance is to be introduced at the next City Council meeting. March 16, he said. MAH’S ■ ITIHU V FISH I DINNERS— r A 1 s Our pxtensive mpnu I ■_ m §f affords complete 1 H satisfaction. ]- p Road 29 South—Dr. 7842-R3 j BUSINESS EDUCATION Strong Accounting. Bookkeeping, stenographic and Secretarial courses. Dav and evening sessions. Lincoln 3337. Fred W. Case. Principal. CENTRAL Business College Architects and Builders Building Pennsylvania & Vermont Sts., Indpls. G. 0. P. GROUP HITS WATSON, ROBINSON Hoosier Republicans Call for Purge of Party. The Hoosier Republicans, Inc., to day urged that the party in Indiana be purged of control by former Senators James E. Watson and Arthur R. Robinson and former Gov. James P. Goodrich. A statement of Elmer W. Sher wood, association secretary, said: “The time for old style political manipulation is over, and we wish to rebuild a party in Indiana of Repub licans and those who prescribe to the selecting of candidates for their qualifications to hold a political office, who represent stability, hon esty and integrity. “Therefore, any control by James Eli Watson, Arthur R. Robinson or James P. Goodrich is not wanted in this setup. “We are going a step further than mere political organization in the party as it has been known in the past. We propose to develop proper representation in governmental mat ters —first, because we believe it is the only salvation of the state and nation; second, because we believe the health of the Republican party depends upon true representation." 500 PHI DELTA THETAS WILL ATTEND BANQUET Golden Legion Certificate to Be Given Jesse D. Peddcn. Five hundred Phi Delta Theta Fraternity members are expected to attend the annual state Founders’ Day banquet tonight at the Colum bia Club. Jesse D. Pedden, a mem ber for more than 50 years, is to re ceive the Golden Legion certificate. The award is to be made by Hilton U. Brown, former national president of the fraternity. Active chapters from Purdue. In diana, Butler, De Pauw, Hanover, Wabash and Franklin are to attend and stage a singing contest. John A. Schumacker, city councilman, is to present a trophy to the winner. Will H. Sparks, Federal Circuit Court of Appeals judge in Chicago, is to be one of the principal speak ers. LADY ASHLEY MARRIES FAIRBANKS IN FRANCE Long Enduring Romance Results in Wedding in Paris Town Hall. By United Press PARIS. March 7.—The much pub licized, long enduring romance of Douglas Fairbanks and Lady Sylvia Ashley, British noblewoman, culmi nated in marriage today in the town hall of the eighth Paris dis trict. American Ambassador Jesse I. Strauss was among the guests. The marriage culminated a ro mance of years’ standing that re sulted in two divorces. Lord Ash ley divorced his beautiful, former actress wife in London, naming Fairbanks as co-respondent. Mary Pickford divorced Fairbanks in Los Angeles for desertion. ELECTRIC Cooking 1 iHaMEIPII bF Bk ~ a? *■ not shrink in the oven os in old-fashioned cooking. They come out juicier and more tender, perfectly done at the most economical Temperature. Cheaper cuts of meat also con be made deliciously tender if cooked the correct electric way. You can "try ” Electric Cooking t> months in your own home at our risk. After March 15 the price and monthly payments on trial range will be higher. It will pay you to get full details at once. Phone Riley 7621 Indianapolis Power & Light Company Electric Building, 17 N. Meridian -MARCH 7, W3C. FUND TO NAME HONOR MEMBER MONDAY NIGHT 300 Expected to Attend Dinner at Claypool Riley Room. The name cf the 1936 honorary member of the Community Fund Is to be announced at the sixteenth annual dinner meeting of the In dianapolis Community Fund Mon day night in the Claypool Riley Room. Miss Gertrude Taggart, gen eral chairman of the committee on arrangements, said teday. Mr. and Mrs. James F. Carroll have been named to head the recep tion committee. Other members are: Mr. and Mrs. Roy E. Adams. Mr. and Mrs. W. Ray Adams, Mr. and Mrs. Philip Adler Jr., Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Atkins. Mr. and Mrs. Frederic M. Ayres, Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Baker. Mr. and Mrs. Earl D. Baker. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur R. Baxter. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Bradley. Mr. and Mrs. Leßoy C. Breunig, Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Brokenburr. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur V. Brown. Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Carll Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Fermor S. Cannon. Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Chase. Judge and Mrs. Smiley N. Chambers. Mr. and Mrs. Austin V. Clifford. Mr. and Mrs. G. H. A. Clowes. Mr. and Mrs. William H. Coleman. Dr. Stanley Coulter. Mr. and Mrs. Philip Cornelius, Joseph J. Daniels. Mr. and Mrs. Ludwell Denny. Mr. and Mrs. Brandt C. | Downey. Mr. and Mrs. Maxwell Droke and Mr. and Mrs. Edgar H. , Evans. I Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Efroymson. Dr. and Mrs. Ernest N. Evans. Mr. and Mrs. Warren C. Fairbanks. Mr. and Mrs. J. w. Fesler. Rabbi and Mrs, , Morris M. Feuerlicht. Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Finch. Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Fitz gerald. Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Fleisch ! er, Mr. and Mrs. Otto N. Frenzel, j Mr. and Mrs. Mortimer C. Furscott, Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Galbreath. Mr. : and Mrs. J. A. Goodman, Mr. and Mrs. Theodore G. Griffith. Mr. and Mrs. William A- Hacker, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford L. Harrod. Others on Committee Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hoke. Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin D. Hitz, Mr. and Mrs. J. Frank Holmes. Mr. and Mrs. William H. Insley, Mr. and Mrs. Walter E. Jackson. Mr. and Mrs. Ed ward H. Janke, Mr. and Mrs. Syl vester Johnson. Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Jones. Mr. and Mrs. Frank C. Jordan, Edward A. Kahn, Mayor and Mrs. John W. Kern. Hugh McK. Landon and Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin F. Lawrence. Mr. and Mrs. Zeo W. Leach. Mr. and Mrs. Wallace O. Lee, Mr. and Mrs. Perry W. Lesh. Mr. and Mrs. Eli Lilly. Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Lilly. Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Lilly Jr.. Dr. and Mrs. John A. MacDonald, Mr. and Mrs. C. Walter McCarty, Mr. and Mrs. Walter C. Marmon, Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Metzger. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene C. Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Frank A. Montrose, Mr. and Mrs. William Mooney Sr., Mr. and Mrs. William H. Morrison. Mr. and Mrs. Howard S. Morse, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Mueller. Mr. and Mrs. Stephen C. Noland, Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas H. Noyes, Mr. and Mrs. Laurence Oliphant. Mr. and Mrs. Toner M. Overley. H. T. Pritchard,* Mr. and Mrs. Peter C. Reilly, Mr. and Mrs. Curtis H. Rottger. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Q. Richey. Mr. and Mrs. Russell J. Ryan. Mr. and Mrs. Almus G. Ruddell, Mr. and Mrs. John Shannahan. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas D. Sheerin and Mr. and Mrs. Archer C. Sinclair. Mr. and Mrs. Robert S. Sinclair, Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Sinclair, Mr. and Mrs. Charles B. Sommers, Mr. and Mrs. Robert S. Stempfel, Elmer W. Stout. Mr. and Mrs. James A. Stuart. Mr. and Mrs. Wolf Sussman. Miss Gertrude Taggart, Mr. and Mrs. Guy A. Wainwright, Mr. and Mrs. Warrack Wallace. Mr. and Mrs. Harold B. West. Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Whitcomb. Mrs. Larz Whit comb. Dr. and Mrs. R. Clyde White, Mr and Mrs. Paul H White, Mr. and Mrs H. P Willwerth, Mr. and Mrs. Charles C. Winegardner, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Wolf. Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Woodard and Mr. and Mrs. I. R. Yeagy.