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Saturday Evening, March 28, 1942 LAFAYETTE JOURNAL AND COURIER tOrphon imoianil )Di lorena carleton (gg. "BLACK-OUT" PARTY IN DELPHI MARKS TRI KAPPA BIRTHDAY WEST LAFAYETTE and PURDUE UNIVERSITY Purdue Choir Plans Many Treats social affairs will be of an informal nature. Gingham dresses for the women and sport togs for the men will be the right attire for the old fashioned box supper party to be followed by appropriate entertainment the evening of June 6. Dr. and Mrs.
R. G. Ikins, Mr. and Mrs. Ward Lambert, Mr.
and Mrs. Wesley Hickman, Mr. and Mrs. Layton Thompson, Mr. and Mrs, J.
Kirby Risk, Mr. and Mrs. James Erichsen, Mrs. Ruth Bixler, Mrs. Noble E.
Kirer and Dr. and Mrs. Gordon A. Thomas composed the committee. "Come As You Are (when invited) party, which always affords much merriment is being planned by Mr.
and Mrs. Harry G. Frederickson, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Wrightsman.
John King, Don Lowman, Miss Jacqueline Decker, Jim Glatz and Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Knoy, for June 20. BABY SHOW "Something new has been added" to the club calendar this season. All babies of members will bo introduced at a "baby show" on Sunday, June 21.
Dressed in their best "bib and tucker," the little ones will vie for honors, the program being in the hands of Mesdames Richard D. Bayley, Warren Marshall. Marshall Haywood, E. L. Van Buskirk and Joseph L.
Stout. HORSE SHOW DINNER The Lafayette horse show. traption. Just as slowly she turned and walked to her husband. Without speaking, she put both arms around his neck and clung to him.
"Oh, my sweet precious darling," she breathed finally. "I won't go. I'll stay here." Just like a little she told herself. Purring when I'm petted, hiding when I'm rebuffed, sitting on my little satin cushion, not having to worry about rehearsals and cranky directors and scene stealers. "But those are the things I want to worry about," flashed through her mind.
She her thoughts and said aloud, "It doesn't really matter, Larry, this offer. You can be the actor for the family. And now kiss me about ten times and forgive me for being a selfish Pig." Larry picked her up in his arms and sat down in a big bedroom chair. "I'll kiss you," -he Said, and began fulfilling his promise. "But I am the selfish pig.
And I must stop it right now, Anette. I want you to be an actress because I know you'll never be happy unless you are. Keeping you from the public eye would be like keeping your diamond ring under a pillow. Just from that little amateur play of Verrazano's I know what you can do. I know you are capable of great things and I want you to do them.
Even if we turn into a couple of bleeding hearts, as the love-lorn columns express it, while we are separated." "I'm not going," the girl declared again. "Oh, yes you are!" Abruptly, Larry had reversed his argu Voices Pharmacy Boards, School Faculties Coming to Purdue Pharmacy faculty members and -students from eleven different universities and members of six state I boards of pharmacy will be at Purdue university next Tuesday and Wednesday for the annual -meeting of colleges and boards of pharmacy in this region. Dr. George DeKay of the Purdue School of pharmacy is chairman of the college group and A. Lee Adams of the Illinois board of pharmacy, chairman of the boards of pharmacy.
The program gets underway Tuesday morning with separate group meetings Oscar E. Russell Elkhart, of the Indiana board of pharmacy will discuss present requirements for registration of pharmacists while Dean Glenn L. Jenkins of the school of pharmacy will speak on the accelerated pharmacy course to meet the demand for trained pharmacists in wartime. Dr. S.
J. Miller, head of the Purdue health service, will point out the important of the school of pharmacy in student health and Dean E. R. Sarles, University of Illinois school of pharmacy, will discuss the place of the pharmacist in the war. Dean B.
V. Christensen, Ohio 1 State university, and president of the American Pharmaceutical as-, sociation, will be the headline speaker, discussing "Pharmacy and the War" at the banquet the eve ning of the 31st. Among others appearing on the two-day program will be Russell Rothrock, Evans ville, a member of the Indiana board of pharmacy: Harold Darnell, Indianapolis, secretary of the Indiana Pharmaceutical as sociation; Dean E. H. Niles of the Indianapolis College of Pharmacy: Prof.
R. E. Terry and Prof. George L. Webster, University of Illinois; Profs.
L. D. Hiner and C. L. Wil- liams of Ohio State university; M.
Josey, secretary of the Ken- tucky state board of pharmacy. Warren Ardapple In Marine Corps Warren W. Ardapple of West Lafayette, has enlisted in the U. S. Marine Corps candidates' class, a junior officer training course, according to an announcement by Capt.
Ralph E. Boulton, officer in charge of marine recruiting in In- diana. The son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Ardapple, 705 Hillcrest Road, he is a student at Indiana university and a member of Phi Delta Theta fraternity.
After graduating from college, Ardapple will be sent to the ma- 1 rine base at Quantico, for the months candidates' class course. Upon the successful completion of this course, he will be commissioned a second lieutenant in the Marine Corps reserve. He I will then attend a reserve officers' class for an additional three months, after which he will be assigned to general duty, or sent to aa advanced school. Theft of rennns Brings $80 Loss Tom Mahara, 307 University street, reported the theft of. in pennies to the police at 11:35 o'clock Friday night.
The 800 coppers were taken from a cupboard in the victim's bedroom. Brooks Blanchard, of Cary Hall, reported the theft of a green topcoat, valued at $40, from the Purdue Hall of Music, Friday. Blanchard lost the coat March 13, but thought it had been taken by mistake at that time. Fraternities Have Spring Initiates Sigma Alpha Epsilon announces Initiation of the following Purdue students: Richard D. Clef.rwater, Indianapolis; Harry L.
Darling, West Lafayette: William H. Hummel. Indianapolis; Snfford W. Mc-Myler, Ft. Wayne: James W.
Metzger, Lafayette: John T. Simpson, Washington; Robert A. Stack-house, Indianapolis; James T. Watson, Mt. Carmel, 111.
Pi Kappa Alpha announces the following new initiates: Gene Cutt, Princeton; Alfred Dumrose, Tuck-ahoe, New York; Charles Muller, Tuckahoe, New York; Roy Kirk, Chicago; Paul H. Noffke, Indianapolis, and Harris Baker, Wil- liamsville, New York. PERSONAL AND GENERAL Mr. and Mrs. Paul De Vol have returnea rrom Indianapolis, where they spent several days with Mr.
and Mrs. Harold E. Grable, Mrs. Alhert nrnvert Sat. uiucij' iui a.
vian wiui jyirs. rnilip A. Henderson and Dr. Hendprson, 275 Littleton street. Mrs.
Boggs is on her way to her former home at Findlay, having recently been evacuated from St. Thomas, i Virgin Islands, where sh had been with her husband, U. S. naval reserve officer. Alpha Xi Delta Alumnae club will have a dessert party for seniors and pledges of the active chapter, Monday evening ft 7:) at the home of Prof.
Ruth Jordan, oi narnson eirees. Hand'work group 3, of Purdue Woman's club, will meet Tue'ay, 31. Kt 2:30 n. m. with Mrs.
L. C. Pigage. 421 Sylvia treet Dr. and Mrs.
E. T. Stahl and tl. TIT 1J t1 mis. waiter uray are week-end guests of Mr.
and Mrs. M- Vogler at Indianapolis. Mrs. Stephen Biker and daughter, Beverly. 1100 Northwestern avenue, and Mrs.
Clarence Switzer, of OtterbMn, spent Thursday in Indianapolis. Mrs. Ward B. Miller, Decatur, -111, is visiting her parents. Prof, and Mrs.
George E. Lommel. Chel--sea road. Mr. Miller planned to come Saturday evening to accompany his wife hom on Sunday.
Mrs. John W. Schwb is v'-Ating her daughter. Mrs. M.
L. Pence, at Findlay, O. Novel Function Is Enjoyed. Guild Will Meet. Oracle, Junto Clubs Have Programs.
Officers Named. DELPHI, March 28. Delphi Tri Kappas celebrated its 21st anniversary with a dinner at the Masonic temple. It was a "black-out" party, with a color scheme of black and white. The three-tiered birthday cake was cut by Mrs.
Edith Baum Miller, whose name was drawn in a capsule from a fish bowL While she served, a birthday song was sung and best wishes were extended to Mrs. Miller, a recent bride. Following the dinner, Mrs. Robert Sieber reviewed accomplishments of the sorority during the past year, and Miss Edna Kirk-patrick presented a large loose-leaf note book, made by Miss Bertha Moore, art teacher in the Delphi school, to the chapter. "Blockout bridge" was then played, with' clever tallies designating the holder as a Red Cross nurse or an air raid warden.
Honors were won by Mrs. Harry Roach, Mrs. Walter Cochenour, Mrs. E. O.
Grimm and Mrs. Van Miller. Those from out of town were Mrs. Mark Carter and Mrs. Enid Trent Rule of Flora; Mrs.
Beu-lah Switzer and Mrs. Lawrence Strasburger. of Misses Mary Mason and Lorene Hinkle, of Lafayette. Curtis McCain and Mrs. Will Smith, patronesses, were also guests.
The Oracle club met at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Yantis Wells in South Delphi. Mrs. Wells gave a review of the book, "In side Latin America, by John Gunther, while Mrs.
Wells gave a talk on coffee and other Latin American products. Mrs. Blanche Cartwright poured at the coffee table, and Miss Mary Cochrane assisted with serving. GUILD MEETING The A. W.
R. Guild of the Pres byterian churqh will meet Wed nesday evening, April 1, at 8, at the home of Mrs. Mary Arnold Hostesses will be Misses Clara Williams, Gladys Young and Jo sephine Spahr. Miss Dorothy Shaffer will give the lesson and Miss Young the devotion. Mr.
and Mrs. Watson McCor-mick, Mr. and Mrs. V. H.
Brown and Miss Katherine McDowell will be guests of Mr. and Mrs. Spur geon Johnson and son, at Indian apolis, Sunday. Sgt. Arthur Mc Dowell, of Fort Benjamin Harri son, will also be a guest CLUB ELECTION New officers elected for the Igo Ugo Bridge club are Mrs.
John Hamlin, president and Mrs. John Smock, secretary. Mrs. Howard Bradshaw has re turned from Hamburg, N. where she was called by the death of her father.
April 11, Mr. and Mrs. Brad shaw will leave for New York to attend a convention. En route they will visit Mr. and Mrs.
Wayne Coy, in Washington, D. C. John Dickinson is among the national guards from Camp Shel by who is, spending a 10-day fur lough in Delphi. JUNTO CLUB The Junto club met Thursday evening at the home of Dr. and Mrs.
L. H. Smith. Before going to the Smith home, dinner was served at the Welcome inn. The Smith home was decorated with Easter rabbits and pussy-willows.
Mrs. R. J. Maggart gave a talk on the restoration of Williamsburg and the hostess served punch and wafers. Mr.
and Mrs. Henry Reeke and daughter Esther left Friday for Cleveland, Ohio, to atiend con fir matlon ceremonies at St. Mat thews Lutheran church for the former's granddaughter. Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Hall have purchased the R. E. Powell residence, on West Franklin street. Donald Berryman, stationed at the Great Lakes training station, is visiting his mother and other relatives here. Mrs.
John Overholser of west of Is slowly recovering from a severe attack of "flu." Mr. and Mrs. Gene Maxwell, who were married Feb. 23, in Michigan, have rented the John Baer apartment and moved there. Mrs.
Mollie Milroy has returned home from a four-weeks' visit in Indianapolis, Greensburg and Flora. V- LAFAYETTE COUNTRY CLUB SOCIAL SEASON (Continued from Page Three) last luncheon-bridge July 7, the committee includes Mesdames W. D. Owens, E. B.
Baugh, J. F. Erichsen, L. A. Peck and M.
H. Taube. "CRUISE" PARTY The next several weeks will find members "brushing up" on the art of dancing- the rhumba to take part in the. festivities of a "South American Cruise" dinner dance which is planned for the evening of April 25. Mr.
and Mrs: Henry W. Marshall, head the committee, assisted by Colonel and Mrs. E. H. Hicks, Mr.
and Mrs. D. Preston Calvert, Miss Janet Decker, Miss -Julia Horner, Dr. and Mrs. Ellis, Mr.
and Mrs. Jesse C. Andrew, Dr. and Mrs. E.
B. Ruschli, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Bowser and Mr. and Mrs.
E. A. Cal- lanan. 1 SURPRISE IN MAY Mr. and Mrs.
William A. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Shook, Mr.
and Mrs. Louis Pearlman, Mr. and Mrs. Larry Stage, Miss Amber Latta, Mr. and Mrs.
H. H. Clegg, Mr. and Mrs. E.
M. Hein-miller and Dr. and Mrs. Louis H. Pearlman are planning a surprise program for a party May 16.
On May 22 the young juniors (8 to 12) will dance. Mesdames Neil Stilwell, Russell A. Flack. Frank A. Tedford and Robert Jessup are to make arrangements for this affair.
The Decoration Day supper party committee includes: Dr. and Mrs. Floyd A. Loop, Mr. and Mrs.
Harry P. Schultz, Mr. and Mrs. E. W.
Korty. Mr. and Mrs. Howard A. Decker, Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Reifers and Mrs. Ada Frey. SUMMER NOVELTIES The remainder of the season's CHAPTER EIGHTEEN "Now wait a minute!" Laurence Peyton lifted his downcast eyes and surveyed his partner. August had yanked herself into the chin-held-high, majestic pose of royalty offened, which he knew so well, and was gathering her strength for a long speech.
"Please, August." he groaned. "spare me the duchess act. What argument can you possibly give, anyway? The marriage must have importance, to make you happy, so you told a batch of lies. Well, they boomeranged. Only you weren't hit I was." The actress made a speculative comment.
"I've about come to the conclusion I didn't tell any lies. Bradford and Seymour don't make mistakes, you know." "That's beside the point, August. I'm not interested in your trying to clear your conscience or make yourself feel proud because you glorified Anette in print, or whatever ideas are batting around inside that green rag tied about your head. I'm just interested in my wife and myself. "Yourself, particularly!" August said with a grimace.
Larry glared at her. "I happen to be in love." "I know what the word means. I've been in love so stop looking at me as if I were a hundred and two. I still say your are thinking only of yourself. If this offer had come a very few days ago Anette wouldn't have had to question you.
She simply would have said 'Yes'. I The only answer and the right i one. It still the right one." Her gaze beat against him. "You know what it means to get a break with Bradford and Seymour." Laurence Peyton skirmed and admitted unwillingly, "Yes, know but I she doesn't" "Oh, stop stuttering. You know we'd both give our right eyes for the opportunity.
Not that we'd make more money, necessarily, but it's different, Larry. It's a differ ence of drinking fine champagne from crystal glasses or from cheap china teacups. It's perfection and it falls right into the girls lap. Don't be selfish." The man's face above the tan and brown silk scarf was thought ful. "I know.
I know you re right. but why don you go home now, August?" Unoffended, she rose and said gently, "All right, Larry. I'm go ing, but I want to say something to Anette first." She trailed her crackling brocaded skirts into the bedroom and on into the bathroom where she found the young girl shampooing her hair, My, but you -are energetic! "I always wash my hair before I go on a trip," Anette retorted impertiently. She wrapped a huge bath towel about her wet head un til only one topaz eye was visible, then addressed Larry's leading lady, "It won't do you any good to try and stop me. "Stop you? Not in a million years.
I want you to go. Even if it's not more than seventy-five a week. Completely nonpulsed, Anette murmured, "It's only fifty." August Drake gave the young girl a pat under the chin that amounted almost to a soft blow. "Go anyway!" Anette stood motionless, still perplexed, listening to August's re treating footsteps. No sooner had the apartment door closed after her than Larry was at his wife's side.
Darling, you re not going through with this perfectly mad scheme, are you?" He snatched her to him with such force that the towel fell from her hair. Not that he cared. He cradled her clammy wet head against his chest, paying no attention to the soggy spot it was making on his flannel robe. "Say you won't go," he whispered. "But I am going," she insisted, and drew back slightly.
He pulled her back into the same tight hold. "I could keep you from going if I held you like this. You couldn't go then." "A hammy speech, Larry. But in that case you couldn't get to your matinee, either. And this is Saturday, you know." His eyes flared and he released her.
"Must you be so darned matter-of-fact? You don't seem to realize what you are doing." He kicked a pair of his street shoes from under a chair; then slithered halfway across the floor. "Anette, you're breaking up our home. That's what you're doing." "And you're behaving like a child." She picked up the shoes and put them back under the chair. "What's got into you, anyway?" he demanded. "You're always talking about the all-important theater.
This happens to be all-important to me." She picked up a comb and began parting her hair, very low on the left side. Larry leaned on his elbow against the wall and watched her. "If you must work, Anette, we'll put you into 'Orchids Can Choke We can find something for you in it." The girl's laugh amounted almost to a hoot. "Put me in the cast when you won't allow me inside the back door. No thank you.
I prefer Ninetta." She plugged in an electric hair blower. "You're probably taking the part away from someone else. They wouldn't wait this long to cast Ninetta If they're starting rehearsals immediately and what a time to start production anyway. The whole idea doesn't make sense." Anette said with a none too sweet smile, "Why don't you let Bradford and Seymour worry about that? Besides, what if I am taking, a role away from someone? Everyone knows show business is cut-throat from spear holding to stardom, so I wouldn't be the first one." The unhappiness on her husband's face grew worse. "It somehow doesn't seem right when it is you." "Stop worrying.
The girl who was supposed to do Ninette got married." "So did you," Larry said calmly. The hand moving the hair dryer stopped in midair. Then, very i slowly, Anette unplugged the con- The Purdue university's 250-voice choir, Albert P. Stewart, director, completed plans Saturday for the presentation of the cantata, "The Holy City," in the hall of music Sunday afternoon, March 29, at 3 in the afternoon, under the auspices of the Purdue Student War Council. The musical treat was arranged as a Palm Sunday pro gram.
It is announced that the choir will also sing the Dubois gem, "Seven Last Words of Christ," in a Good Friday program Friday afternoon, April 3, at 3 o'clock, in the hall of music, and that on Comet Club Meets And Has Election Klondike 4-H Comet club had its opening meeting to organize for the season's activities and elected officers as follows: president, Peggy Morehouse; vice-president, Ruth Senasac; secretary, Mary Jo Morehouse; treasurer, Joanne Harless; reporter, Kay Hainje; health directors, Mary Ann Rawles and Lora Morehouse; recreation leaders, Helen Taylor and Barbara Minner; song and yell leaders, Mary Senasac. Shirley Rhyne; pianist, Carol Lee Bowen. Gives Party for An Easter Bride Miss Beverly Baker, 1100 Northwestern avenue, entertained at the first of a series of pretty pre-nuptial parties Friday evening, in honor of her cousin. Miss Mary Lsouue ownzer, or uneroein, wnose marriage to Serg. William H.
Shields U. S. air force will take place at the Methodist church in Hammond on Easter Sunday, with her great-uncle the Rev. William F. Switzer, Hammond minister, officiating.
Contract bridge was played at four tables with prizes awarded to Miss Switzer, Mrs. Charles Franklin and Mrs. Hugh Sniffin. The bride-to-be was 1 presented with a shower of linen gifts. SAreet peas and pink roses and blue and pink appointments featured the refreshments and decorations with the ices molded in bridal figures.
Graduate Dames Plan Hobby Show Purdue Graduate Dames will sponsor a hobby show, and hold election of officers Tuesday, March 31, at 8 p. m. in the Union build ing, Room 355. Members are to contact the chairman, Mrs. A.
Dietz, about the hobby show, or take their exhibit to the Union building March 31 before 5 p. m. Among articles to be displayed will be a piece of every available flat silver pattern owned by mem bers. Needlework and metalware along with unusual dishes will also be shown. All members are asked to attend this display and participate in the election of club officers for the coming year.
CLUBS (Continued from Page 3) sity, spoke on making over and redesigning old clothes. The sorority sponsor, Mrs. J. L. Arbogast, appointed Miss Tillie Magovern and Roy Beaulieu as assistants on the business girls' committee.
The sorority appointed Marianna Mangus, Mildred Reed and Betty Gay to serve" on the same committee. Plans are being made to start a Spanish class. Refreshments were served by Roberta Sheetz and her committee. BUCK CREEK, March 28 Buck Creek chapter. Order of Eastern Star, held public installation at the Masonic temple, with Velma Vanderkolk conducting the ceremony, assisted by Marie Akers, marshal Louise Lesley, chaplain, and Augusta Frazier, organist.
The following were installed: Helen Jacot, worthy matron; Charles Vanderkolk, worthy patron; Agnes Bowman, associate matron; Dr. L. E. BeiL associate patron; Mayme Blood, secretary; Mattie Gard, treasurer; Mildred Miller, conductress; Juanita Corn- aw. i conductress, Mane V.Ati UIII AAI AAil, AlI'lA shal; Lena Erb, organist; Mae Beil, Adah; Althear Park, Ruth; Velma Vanderkolk, Esther; Ena Raymond, Martha; Mary Davis-son, Electa; Esther Martz, Warder; E.
J. Roberts, sentinel. CLARKS HILL, March Hill Home Economics club met at the home of Mrs. Phil Bridwell with Mrs. Elizabeth Morris assisting.
A demonstration of speedy and practical methods of house cleaning was given. Mrs. Bertha Criss and Mrs. Martha Purdue University Choir of 250 Easter Sunday, April 5, at 7:30 in the evening, this cantata will be repeated at. Broadway Methodist church in Indianapolis.
The singers will travel in chartered busses. This is the first time the large university choir has ever been taken outside West Lafayette to sing and is probably the largest student group that has represented the university off campus in any organized performance since its founding. The choir will be entertained at dinner by Broadway church. Arthur G. Wilson, president of the Indianapolis Alumni Club Leaders Are Hostesses, Giving Buffet 'Luncheon Mrs, George C.
Brandenburg, retiring president, and Mrs. Howard W. Gregory, newly elected president of Purdue Women's club, entertained new and retiring officers and group leaders at a buffet luncheon at the home of Mrs. Gregory. 416 West Stadium avenue, Friday.
Calendulas and spring flowers decorated the serving table. Forty guests were present- Plans were discussed for the new club season to start next fall with the general club program and activities to fit in with the emergencies of war. Mrs. Gregory announced the new 1942-43 chairmen as follows: Art, Mrs. R.
E. Schreiber; current history, Mrs. George Spencer; French, Mrs. E. S.
Ault; home eocnomics, Mrs. C. W. Caldwell; I literature. Mrs.
H. Ci. Yearianr I music, Mrs. A. I.
May; physical education, Mrs. E. P. Miller; Spanish, Mrs. Szmont; bridge, Mrs.
W. J. Luzadder; hostesses. Miss Louise Wikel; Mrs. R.
M. Caldwell. New officers recently elected to serve with Mrs. Gregory include: Mrs. Frederick B.
Knight, vice-president; Mrs. Paul Fatout, recording secretary; Mrs. G. M. Smith, membership secretary; Mrs.
R. J. RauHebaugh, treasurer, and Mrs. C. R.
Thornton, program chairman. Delegates Elected By Future Farmers At a recent meeting of Klondike Future Farmers, Robert Wortman and Tom Mellody were chosen delegates to the state convention at Purdue April 2-4. Ross Martin was named as the chapter guest for banquet April 3. A recreation program, with volley ball and basketball, was in charge of Tom Mellody, Herbert Crum and Alvin Dienhart The foods committee. Bob Rhodes and Bob Wortman, served grape juice and doughnuts to 35 boys.
New Club Member Miss Eloise Ryder, was formally initiated as a new member of Thryleon club, a West Lafayette girls' organization, with ceremonies at the home of Madonna Boz-worth on North Salisbury street, Thursday evening. Downing gave the Outlook of 1942. The 4-H committee includes Mrs. Virginia Clark, Mrs. Martha Downing and Mrs.
Bertha Criss. Mrs. Helen Hudson will represent this club at Victory garden meeting. The Red Cross chairman reported a total of $70.30 to date. Mrs.
Mary Booher became a member of the club. DAYTON, March 28. Sheffield township P. T. A.
will meet Monday at 7 :30 p. m. at the school. Judge W. Lynn Parkinson will speak.
Election of officers. STOCKWELL, March 28. St'ockwell Home Economics club will meet Wednesday at 2 p. m. with Mrs.
Thelma Rusk. A project lesson on dress finishings will be given. Assisting hostesses: Mes-dames Mary Erlenbach, Marie Taylor, Florence Miller, Martha Logan and Nellie Miller. Propose Funds to Fight Grasshoppers WASHINGTON, March 28. (AP) Appropriation legislation introduced in the house contained a $1,665,000 item for combatting grasshoppers and other insects.
This was $185,000 less than the amount approved by the budget bureaU- xhe house appropriations committee noted that the 000 plus the unobligated balance from a previous appropriation, would make a total of $2,179,700 available for insect pest control work In the 1942 season. Back to the Horses PORTERVILLS. March 28 (INS) Hitching posts and bicycle racks have been put up in Porter-ville for the duration of the wr now that more and more people are riding horses and bicycles to save on automobile tires. association, is in charge of arrangements. In addition to the cantata, three anthems, "Adoramus Te," Pales-trina; "Cherubim Song No.
7," Bortniansky, and "Send Forth Thy Spirit," Schuetky, will be sung at Indianapolis. Soloists are Alberta Schmadel, Charles Powell, William Morgan, Marvin Smith, William Rothenberger, Marjorie Williamson, William Kennedy. James Chase, Albert Hubert, Raymond Friend and Elmer Carlquist. Joanne Lloyd is the organist and William Kennedy, the narrator. Presbyterians Plan Palm Sunday Rite University Presbyterian church has announced its observance of Palm Sunday with the following program for 10:30 a.
anthems by the choir directed by Jim Chase "Jerusalem Turn Ye" (Gounod) and "The Palms" (Faure) with Marjorie Williamson soloist; special organ music by Joanne Lloyd and sermon by Rev. John W. Findley, on the theme "Was Christ Pests Destroyed By School Pupils Freshman-sophomore boys won the annual pest control contest over their opponents, the senior-junior group at Klondike high school. It was sponsored by the Future Farmers organization. Pests destroyed were: rats, 1575; mice, 1555; crows, 198; starlings, 1145; sparrows, 2166 and pigeons 51.
Bob Wortman, with 8727 points, led in individual scoring; others with high scores being Edward Findlay, 7192; Jacob Schelle, 1125; Joe Bolyard, 553, and Robert Had-erle, 526. All participants in the contest will be entertained by the junior and senior boys, with a feed at the home of Joe Bolyard, Tuesday evening, March 31, at 7 o'clock. iviore ruraue ivien Called to Colors The Purdue Alumni association has been advised that William Frederic Kurfess, M. E. '12, vice-president of the Joseph T.
Ryer-son and Son, Steel company, of Chicago, has been made a lieutenant commander in the United States naval reserve, stationed in Washington. Dexter C. Buell, secretary of the 1899 class and owner of the Railway Educational bureau, Omaha, Neb, has also been called to Washington by the naval reserve. Penelope Club Mrs. James Jones, N.
Salisbury street, was hostess to Penelope club, with Mrs. E. L. Sprankle as assistant hostess. Mrs.
H. K. Bils-land, vice-president, presided. The sum of $10, proceeds from b. benefit party at the home of Mrs.
C. H. Miners, was given to Lafayette Community Centers. The program was on current events. Tipped to Raise Backyard Rabbits WASHINGTON, March 28.
(AP) A tip from the interior department: Start raising rabbits in your backyard and reduce your family meat bill. Dr. I. N. Gabrielson, director of the fish and wildlife service, gave the advice to a house appropriations subcommittee during hearings on next year's interior department supply bilL "Rabbits," he said, "are the most economical meat producers and can be raised in suburban back yards and in the country with a very small investment.
It is one sure way of reducing the family meat bill." Sam Brown Belt Is Made Optional WASHINGTON, March 28. -(UP) The Sam Browne belt, a "must" for marine corps officers since the last world wax, has been made an optional part of the uniform. Henceforth cloth belts fitted with small tongueless brass" buckles, mav be worn by officers. The army made wearing the Sam Browne belt optional last December. Tax Collections More Than Double WASHINGTON, March 28.
-(AP) The treasury said that a preliminary survey showed that income and excess profits tax collections in the first 20 days of March totaled $2,572,000,000. This was more than double the $1,139,000 000 collected in the similar period last year. It meant that final March collections would set an all-time record. planned for June 28, will be followed by a guest dinner, with tho following committee in charge: Dr. and Mrs.
E. T. Stahl, and Mrs. Jack. Bixler, Mr.
and Mrs. Ralph Grimes, Mr. and Mrs. A. B.
Masters, Dr. and Mrs. O. E. Grlest and Mr.
and Mrs. A. J. McAllister. On July 4 the custom of serving a buffet supper for members and their families will be observed.
Committee, Mr. and Mrs. Raub, Mr. and Mrs. Ross McCabe, Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Jessup and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Mohlman. A "little children's party" will be held July 14, the committee to include Mesdames Rftlnh Hanna J.
Kirby Risk and Jesse Grimes. AQUACADE PARTY On July 25, an Aquacade party promises to be an entertaining event Plans will be made by Mr. and Mrs. George Wolever, Mr. and Mrs.
Grimes, Dr. and Mrs. Floyd R. Eastwood, Dr. and Mrs.
R. R. Calvert, Dr. and Mrs. F.
S. Crockett and Miss Mary Elizabeth Skinner. Mesdames Roger Branlgin, Charles Shook and Cable G. Ball will make plans for a Young Juniors' dance August 14. The concluding event of the summer program will be a swim and fish fry on August 15, with Mr.
and Mrs. W. Loom Is MMtnn Mr. and Mrs. Norman Adkins, Mr.
ana airs. b. uaugh, Mr. and Mrs. F.
H. Boor. Mr. nnA Mm H. F.
Antrim, Mr. and Mrs. Peck and Mr. and Mrs. 11.
Kenn Car- michael In charge. V- son, Marvin, planned to spend Sunday with George S. Fachinger and family in Crawfordsville. Miss Waneta Timmons Is spending the week-end with relatives in Delphi, Mrs. Clarence G.
Heinmiller has returned to Birmingham, after visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Heinmiller, Brown street, and her daughter, Alice Lee, student at Purdue university.
Mrs. W. H. Sarles has gone to At. Paul, to visit her daughter, Mrs.
R. W. Royster and family. Miss Veneta Burcham is spending the week-end with relatives in Oxford. Walter Ford, son of Mr." and Mrs.
Harry Ford, 628 South Twenty-First street has left for Kelly field, San Antonio, to begin training in the army air force. Ford, former Jefferson high school student, was a junior in Louisiana Tech, at Ruston, when he enlisted at Jackson, Miss. At that time he left school and came to the home here of his parents to await call. Mrs. Herman J.
Deerr spent Friday in Indianapolis and at tended the Indianapolis Symphony orchestra concert. H. J. MacLeod arrived from Chicago to spend the week end with Mrs. MacLeod and daugh ter, Ora Ann, who have been visit ing at the home of her mother.
Mrs. Anna Schnaible and her sis ter, Mrs. Robert Magee. They will return to Chicago, accompanied by Mrs. Schnaible, who will spend several days with them.
Mrs. G. W. Clancy and son. Wendell, of Chicago, are visiting her parents, Mr.
and Mrs, Willard Jackson, of Cason street GREET WAR MOTHERS AT PRETTY TEA (Continued from Page Three) must understand that you are proud and brave. We ask that you come to know us so that we may know and help you for we are with you every step of the way. We are not War Mothers of 1917 or war Mothers of 1942 we are all just War Mothers." Throughout the afternoon a pleasing program of piano numbers was played by Mrs. Jane Mowery, Mrs. R.
H. Shook, general chairman of the tea, and Mrs. Beriha Ogborn presided in the absence of the president Mrs. John P. Foresman, a Gold Star Mother, who is ill, were assisted in receiving by 68 mothers of the organization.
Mrs. Carrie Brenner and Mrs. George Kunkle presided at the lace covered tea tabje, which was centered with a large basket of gerbera blossoms of various shades, a gift from the Clark Floral company. Crystal candel abra holding yellow tapers graced each end of the table. Each guest received a large red carnation favors and a small American flag.
which were presented to the War Mothers from the American Le PARTIES ments and was urging as frantically as he had been discouraging only a short time before. "It's a wonderful opportunity and you're a lucky girl. Anette Winslow, selected by Bradford and Seymour to play Ninetta. Doesn that sound sweet, my sweet? Of course they pay off with wormy prunes at the start, but that's just one of the features of developing with them. An unimportant one, because you will make the money later.
And you'll have prestige, Anette pres tige that no other producer could give you. "I know all that, darling, but it makes me absolutely sick to think about leaving you. WTien I flared up at you and August and said I was going without asking I didn't mean it. I was just angry. And, Larry, I'm supposed to be there for Monday rehearsals.
I can't do it!" xne man ugntenea ms arms about her, but ignored her words. "Let's see now, we must figure now mucn money youn need a week because there is not going to be any of this bosh about liv mg on your salary. Uet a nice place, darling. You'd better take a suite and be sure the telephone has an extra long cord, because I'll be calling you everytime I pass a phone. You might as well wear that rapidly deteriorating sweater and skirt another couple of days and buy new clothes in New York.
That'll give you something to do between rehearsals. too, it will get you out of the hotel with as little commotion as possible. Sign the register under the name of Anette Wins- low to throw off snoopy reporters. Do me the favor of leaving while I'm not even here. Remember, I love you.
And I think that cov ers everything." Except, thought Anette, with a sickish, sinking feeling in the pit of her stomach, that I seem to have gotten myself into something ana lm scared to death. (To Be Continued) Fellowship of Prayer Daily Lenten Devotional Prepared by Dr. Gaius G. Atkins for the Federal Council of the Churches of Christ in Americp THE CRY OF THE FORGOTTEN Palm Sunday, March 29. "Bless ed is he that cometh in the name of the Lord;" Read Matthew 1-11.
This morning the churches are bright with palms in memory of tne DroKen branches which paved for an hour Jesus' road to the cross. Those palm fronds are dust these two thousand years, but the voices of longing salutation are renewed across the centuries. They were then, and still are. the voices of the people, heart breaking in their appeal; the cry of the forgotten, the oppressed, the toil-worn, seeking deliverance. The highways of history are lined with them hailing the proud who spurned them, the tyrannical who oppressed them, the conquerors would care for them and save them and never ceasing to hope.
tie came two thousand years ago and His world failed Him. But then, or now, or ever, there is no other way. When Jesus Christ possesses our souls and societies entirely, the heart-hunger of the people will be satisfied and not: till then. PRAYER: Master, from the mountain side, Make haste to heal these hearts of pain: Among these restless throngs abide, tread our human ways again; Till sons of men shall learn Thy love, And follow where Thy feet have trod; Till glorious from Thy heaven above, Shall come the City of our God." Amen. Don't Forget Anchor MT.
CLEMENS, Mich, March 28 (UP) William Clowe had a bright idea for straightening the bent radiator grill of his car. He took a rope and tied the grill to a tree. He backed the car gently and the grill pulled back into shape. Then he forgot about the rope and drove off, pulling out the entire grill. gion..
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