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< / Soil in Garden Ready to Provide od Supply for Growing Vegetables '*rt• r r f ' ; ' • •• ' 1 ■ * '<'rl r ’ VA f'KOI f H M-1,1 \ f ! 'err' I m• r ■ M * .:) • <> r r j ph >ically fit ’ > i:i h<-'!p 'h* I r plan' l I! OH h a ‘ r I ri ■ ip f>irrt a c?rounr; ] h ;r. h Jopr' • 'o "3rd t i;<* on! tt and Or, Nr-vi^y ’*'i;ri late or in sod. the dig ' 'iv <>d 'aill be partially dccom < 1 been lying bare during the e i-aded ,n early in the season. Foi bes: result?; in the garden, h: nade.r > a few inches of manure OI leal mold O' or the surface. In h tmid areas, ground limestone ap plied at. the rate of one 50-pound hn io a '^xloo foot garden, should h"" pread over the soil and the manure and lime dug under to a bopth of at least six inches. t: the ground is very arid, an- , r lur app iration of iim° may he rpulled and rakrrl into the surface " were it ran he obtained eon- j 'enuntly. a commercially mixed p fenili/rr is recommended for the f vegetable garden s A good preparation may contain e from 4 io 5 per cent nitrogen, from •’ ts v.l per rent phosphoric acid, i: and iii.m 4 to 7 per rent tint ash. ii I Today > Pattern GsSj \( 'V/T*]'[Tf \ fyMspfri Nl ’ j P -r- K' '*/ \l ! 8747 W.\t s | L , | 1 ® MATCHING buttons and buckle give this slenderizing daytime frock a smart appearance and can be used to furnish an attractive note of contrast. The slenderizing panel? front and back form the yokes. It will ho handsome in printed or plain silk or cotton fabrics. Patterns are sized 36 to 52. size 38 reouiring 4\ yards of 39-inch fabric. To secure a PATTERN and STEP-BY-STEP SEWING INSTRUC TIONS. fill out the coupon below. The SPRING AND SUMMER PATTERN BOOK with a complete selection of late diess designs, now is rpady. It's 15 cents when purchased separately. Or. if you want to order it with the pattern above, send in just an addition 10 cents with the coupon. THE INDIANAPOLIS TIMES TODAY’S PATTERN BUREAU. 214 W. Maryland-st. Indianapolis. Inclosed is 15 cents in coin for Pattern No Size KPfne Address Ctty State HELEN THOMS TO BE HONORED Parties are to honor Miss Helen Thoms before her marriage to Fred Mathias Miller, Washington, on April 16 at the home of her par ents. Mr. and Mrs. Mi.’ H. Thoms. Miss Amelia Cook is to be hostess Friday night and Miss Pauline Rathert. is to entertain April 9. Mrs. William Schuze, Chicago. Is to b’ her sister's attendant and Raymond Modjeski Is to be best man. £/%!%. SALVE ODD COLDS LwWtaBLETS pric * * AJ i> V E E oiff 6a sc, 10c, 25c —— ts ' r - ■ - © Spading the garden is the first siep in preparing the soil for a fine f rep of vegetables. With fertilizer you gel a erop like the corn shown growing at right of the pirtnre below, in contrast to the unfertilized corn to tne left. This is usually referred to as a 4-8-4, 5-8-7 or 4-12-4 mixture. a it a APPLY the fertilizer to the soil at the rate of one pound to every 25 square feet of ground sur face, thoroughly mixing it, with the soil, at least, a week before planting either the seeds or plants. If you can not apply the fertilizer in advance, apply it as a side-dress ing along the side of each plant, a to PROTECT YOUR EYES G LASSES extra 50C CONSULT | CREDIT Ul ' Dr. J.W. FARRIS A WEEK KeglrlrrH Op!omeri( at j 1 == , HMAYEH'* ----- Easy Payments credit jewrirra Easy Payments m Hurt Washington M. day or tw’o after the plants have been set into the field or the seed j sown. It, may be advisable in many cases, to apply more nitrogen fer tilizer during the growing season to keep the plants growing so they will mature properly. From a commercial viewpoint nitrate of soda, sulphate of am monia. and other chemicals may be used separately as a side-dressing, and applied near the plant, so that the roots may be benefited. Other materials, such as fish j scrap, tankage, poultry manure and j sheep manure, also supply this ! extra nitrogen. A gardener must always keep in mind that the amount of moisture in the soil is directly responsible for the dissolving of plant nutrients which are so neqessary for plant growth. Organic material will help maintain a constant supply of moisture. If a dry spell occurs, water should be supplied. NEXT: What seeds to plant. Hospital to Plant Trees Beautification of grounds of the Flower Mission Memorial Tuber culosis Hospital is to be started to morrow at- planting ceremony at 10. Mrs. David Ross, board chair man. is to accept 150 evergreen trees donated by A. Wiegand’s Sons Cos. The trees are to be planted by the City Park Department under An drew Miller's direction. Mrs. C. J. Buchanan is arranging the ceremony, to be attended by Flower Mission members and the I city Board of Health. LIST COMMITTEE FOR CARD PARTY Mrs. Bernard Rosenak has been! named committee chairman in charge of arrangements for the! benefit card party to be given at 2 Saturday at the Wm. H. Block Cos., under sponsorship of Zeta Chapter, Sigma Alpha lota Sorority. Members working wnth Mrs. Rose nak are to include Mesdames Lenora Roberts. Helen Paxton, Helen Olsen. Marion Green, Fphelwyne Arnhold ter, Blanche Noggle, Lisa Cox. Gladys Blake, Mildred Sweenie. Martha Hertz, Helen Vance and Misses Mary Margaret Ruddell, Mary Fry. Edith Cruzan, Betty Schellschmidt and Helen Pleasance. Prints Are Varied It is getting so the dotted Swiss prints have to be looked at twice to I tell whether or not they emblazon ; dots, bugs, berries or animals. Print 1 maker* have let their imaginations run riot in bringing variety to de signs. PERMANENTS Shampoo. Set. N>ck pi Trim—Complete. Sk ft Two for £1.59 J) t No Appointment Necessary BEAUTIFAIR SOI Roosevelt Bldg. Rl-00T6 THE INDIANAPOLIS TIMES Suggests Affair Be Forgotten .Jane Says Wife Seeks to Shift Her Share of Blame. r*f t tour trouble in a letter t .lane Jordan who will answer your questions in t s s column. Dear Jane Jordan —I met a man some months ago who had a line and I fell for it. He told me I was far too good for the man I was liv ing with and that he could offer me much more, as he really cared for me. I believed in him and divorced by own husband. Then I found out that the man was married, but he said he was un happy and was going to divorce his wife, and nevpr would be happy until we were to gether. We met often in secret and he wrote often, telling me m , ■■*<* pm. "'-A' fegg Jane Jordan how my letters and our visitsi cheered him up and made him see things in a different light. Then he gradually gave me up and I see that all I meant to him was the pleasure of the moment. He has broken every promise he made to me. Do you think it would be fair to his wife for me to take his letters to her just to let her see the kind of man she calls her husband? His letters would show her that he was the cause of my home being broken up. If I take his money in payment it would cause his wife grief and deprive her of many things, too. I don’t know her. but she must me mighty good or awfully bad to live with such a man. ANGRY. Answer—Are you sure you aren’t angrier with yourself than you are with the man? Your self-respect is damaged because you believed in his blandishments. You gave up the security of a home and a husband for an amatory interlude, and now ! you’re left high and dry with noth- ! ing. It is natural for you to seek j to exonerate yourself by placing the | responsibility on him, but after all i aren’t you equally to blame? Now you want to revenge your self on him by breaking up his home even as yours was broken up. I. do not doubt but that he deserves it. but it seems unneces sarily cruel to his wife who is in no way to blame for your pre dicament and who may be trying to make the best of a bad bar gain. If you do so. it is more honest for you to admit that you are driven by spite than to lay claim to any benevolent motives j toward the wife. You have none. Last w r eek I heard a lecturer comment Am England’s refusal to | pay her war debt to the United States. I mention this not because it has anything to do with your case! but because it is a good example of i the way we fool ourselves by dis- | covering high-flown motives for self-seeking deeds. He said that it : -would be entirely understandable if I England simply had said she | couldn’t afford and didn't want to ! iftii Smart Coats and Suits If^JuSm s ";, SQ9O fm Low Price! *IEm i huge collection of the newest styles for spring! Well made of fine fabrics! New Spring e^M [j|yy^py"| l "yfwyoy dresses $ n 9S lIM jq.l sheers. |\/| eU ' S SOCKS C _ _ Limit ?< pairs to each customer ' * J O Smart Easter HATS QQ SHIRTS, SHORTS 4r* Straws and felt? O Swiss ribbed shirts, fast I in clever styles! \Jf co l Pr stores: | to SI.BB ' yzs SRfSK.*i& HOSIERY f" aml hrnw?i: ■ DRESS SHIRTS 7Q Well made of pre-shrunk M Q .Boys| Suits ■Kid EXTRA! Men's WHi Spring SUITS Mfl £, $1 095 H p,?i I J *ii ■ ■■ Slzes fluH IJIINI!! Sport? back?, regulars, .single and double .tfl breasted! All expertly tailored of fine all *T HHll':® ts-st w o°l fabrics! Newest spring colors! See 62 ATTORNEYS TO BE INDUCTED INTO STATE BAR Indiana Supreme Court Plans Ceremonies to Honor Applicants. Successful in their examinations, 62 applicants are to be formally ad mitted to the bar by the Indiana Supreme Court in a ceremony in the court chamber at 2 tomorrow. They are Charles C. Fox, Jeffer sonville; Clarence M. Allen, 1717 Union-st, Indianapolis; Fred H. Al lison. Muncie; Harry A. Alpert. 620 S. Meridian-st. Indianapolis; James A. Angelone, Auburn; Frederick K. Baer. South Bend; Herbert H. Bent, Wabash, and Paul Blackledge, Greensburg. Robert J. Brauns, Bloomington; Warren B. Bushanan, Milligan; Merle M. Calvert, 2339 Central-av, Indianapolis; Ralph V. Cecil Jr., Anderson; John M. Coughlan. Whiting; Oscar C. Crawford. Fort Wayne; Wallace P. Daggy, 3536 N. Meridian-st, Indianapolis; Harry Porter Dies, Evansville; Olen C. Dy gert. Angola; John E. Early, Green field. Bloomington Man Passes Ray W. Edwards. Bloomington: W. Douglas Elwood. Williamsport; Dwight F. Gallivan. Bluffion; John C. Gollehon, 3219 Sutherland-av, Indianapolis; Maurice W. Graston, DuPont. James W. Grimes. Portland; Wil liam H. Griswold, postoffice box 324, Indianapolis; Charles W. Grubb, West Lafayette; Ira L. Haymaker, 1422 Somerset-av, Indianapolis; William F. Hoffman, 5315 N. Penn sylvania-st, Indianapolis; M. Michael Holovachka, Gary; William Henry Huff. East Chicago; John D. Hughes, 1723 Middle-dr, Woodruff Place; R. Edmond Jacobs, 240 Massachusetts av, Indianapolis; E, Havens Kahle, 1815 N. Meridian-st, Indianapolis. Harry C. Kryter. 5225 N. Dela ware-st, Indianapolis: Charles Lesh, Muncie; Robert J. Long, Muncie; Verne S. McClellan, Whiteland; Watson C. McCormick, Delphi; Rob ert McDonald, Fort Wayne; Miss Minnie B. Miscevich, 221 E. Michi pay an inconvenient debt. Instead she struck a high moralistic atti tude and righteously claimed that payment would be bad for America. Since our contribution in human life was less than that of foreign countries, she proclaimed it to be only just that the deficit be made up by the cancellation of war debts. Isn’t it folly for you to claim any wish to do your despised lover’s wife a good turn by en lightening her about his char acter? You are unhappy yourself and wish those who stood be tween you and the fulfillment of perfectly selfish desires to be un happy too. This type of satisfac tion is a poor substitute for love. It is better to write your experi ence off the books as a bad in vestmen>t"and start all over again. “Shop the Town Then Shop Us” For Fine Quality Furs at l.ow Prices INDIANA FUR CO. * 29 E. Ohio St. gan-st. Indianapolis; Richard A. Molique, Logansport; Lester Nixon, Petersburg. William L. Noftzger. Kokomo: Robert C. Oliver, Winchester; Ramon Scott Perry. Bloomington; John Phegley Jr.. LaCros.se: Rob ert B. Powien. 156 E. Market-st. In dianapolis: Charles M. Pieroni. South Bend; Edwin L.. Robimon, Lake Village. Mignon M. Rosenfield. 3268 Wash ington-blvd. Indianapolis; Benja min Saks, Bloomington; Paul E. Schrenker, Notre Dame: John W. Sills, Lafayette; Marvin Simpson. 4814 College-av. Indianapolis; Miss Lucille A. Smith, 1142 N. Pennsyl vania-st, Indianapolis; Patrick J. Smith, 418 E. 15th-st, Indianapolis; James F. Thornburg, Winchester; Nicholas T. Tsiolis, South Bend; Lealand E. West, 5830 W. Washing ton-st, Indianapolis; Miss Harriet Williams, Bloomington: Ward S. Williams. Ladoga, and Miss Dorleen Woodsmall. Terre Haute. BEN DAVIS STUDENTS WIN IN LATIN CONTEST Victors Eligible to Compete in District Event. Timm Sprrint BLOOMINGTON. Ind.. March 31- —lndiana high school pupils who emerged winners in county elimi nation meets in the annual state Latin contest and are eligible for district competition Saturday, were announced here today. Marion County’s successful con testants, all pupils at Ben Davis High School, were Rachel Bland. Maurice Poore, Reba Fines. Anne Cornwell. Edith Rohl, Virginia Poe. Helen Jones, Charles Causey and Catherine Thibo. THE BIG BUY OF 1936! >' ' I j j Look at Them All Then Get the Inside Facts About the COLDSPOT Golden Jubilee Electric Refrigerator Check These Features JL ** Striking New Streamlined Beauty. wiLl* T I New Touch-a-Bar Door Opener. _ Long-Life Rotorite Motor Unit. M ° re T,mn 13 f L S P ce New Full-Vision Interior Light. Ten-Point Freezing Cold Control. M O Five Trays—los Ice Cubes— ■|U * Finest Dry Zero I New Aluminum Rustless Shelves. ** Dulux Exterior Acid - Resisting “ ™ Porcelain Interior. Lower Operating Cost. $5 Down charge * Safe Food Temperatures. Big 6.3 Cubic Feet Storage Space. Every Coldspot hermetically sealed Rotorite * Famous Foodex Compartments. Unit is covered by our FIVE-YEAR PROTEC * New Handi-bin for Vegetables. TION plan at No Additional Cost. II QCT I Representative will call at your home I elepnone LI. oo J I or we W j]j send a car for you BREWERY TO INCREASE ITS LOCAL PRODUCTION 60 Frr Cent Rise in Sales Over 1935 Reported bv Frey. Because its sales in the first three months of this year have shown a 60 per cent increase over the cor responding period of 1935, th* In dianapolis Brewing Cos. is to spend $125,000 to increase production, Carl Frey, secretary-treasurer, announced today. The Universal Beverage Cos. has been named Marion County dis tributor of Burgomaster, Burgomas ter Book and Pilsner Club beers, brewed by the company, effective to morrow. Mr. Frey said. A newspaper advertising cam paign is to be started shortly to support the increased production and sales program, he said. II T IH n w rT II VIMHrTrT7T7VTYTmT a •4 J <4* iiillili 14l I] * L L mkm HIIIH Ii 1J i I )HT iiiiiiuuiij—fcjiirriTß iiiik i ill Jdook ahead 10 VEDRS f V\ have voi r eyes examined now <1 _ /"i LASSES worn today will ore- kjft, ' T vpnr ngl.v crows feet and iz" l - wrinkles which result from even slight / ' KAi $ I ■•■ m lilt W. Washincton St J d==x MARCH 31, 1936 NINE CO-EDS HONORED De Taow Fraternity Initiates Stu dents Making High Grades. Timm Sprrinl GREENCASTLE. March 31. Nine freshman co-eds. whose schol astic averages have reached the re quired mark, have been initiated into the Alpha Lambda Delta hon orary scholastic fraternity at De Pauw University. They include Ruth Peterson. East Chicago; Lillian Applegate, Thorn town: Jean Woods, Evansville; Margaret McCall. Hammond, and Mary Alice Houston. Clinton. f LUMBAGO Neuritis or Rheumatism are quickly relieved with 1 Kenne's Wintergreen Tablets H Absolute money-back guarantee = See your druggist or write direct jg THE KEENE DRUG CO . INDPLS.