Journal and Courier from Lafayette, Indiana on June 15, 1936 · 3
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Journal and Courier from Lafayette, Indiana · 3

Lafayette, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, June 15, 1936
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Monday Evening, June 13, 1936 LAFAYETTE JOURNAL AND COURIER West La-favjette and Purdue U mversiVij Ouiatenon Club Guest Luncheon A delicious luncheon of attractive appointments in club colors cf orchid and green with Mrs. D. P. Meek, Montmorenci road, as hostess, featured the June meeting of the Ouiatenon Home Economics club. Twenty members of the Penelope club of West Lafayette were guests. Following a short business session, Mrs. Andrew R. Brown introduced Mrs. Harley Schofield, president of the visiting club, who thanked the Ouiatenon club for its hospitality. Mrs. J. A. Jackson, of the Penelope club, was in harge of a program on "Better Speech." Mrs. Harvey Leach conducted a drill In correct use of words. Mrs. Charles Wagner read a list of the most common errors. The correct pronunciation of words of foreign derivation was explained by Mrs. J. V. QuinJey. A special guest was Mrs. J. H. Baker, county president of Home Economics clubs, who thanked the club for helping to finance her recent trip to Washington, D. C, and related a few events. Mrs. O. A. Scipio described a banquet which she attended at the meeting of the Associated Country Women of the World thirty different nations and forty states sending representatives. Mrs. Meek was assisted in serving by Mrs. William Greenburg, Mrs. Ben Os-terday. Mrs. William Andrews, Mrs. Carl Heisser and daughters, Martha and Iris. The guests were received by Mrs. Leo Wesoloski, Mrs. J. H. McKee and Mrs. Clifford Breeden. Speakers at Institute Alumnae Club Zeta Tau Alpha Alumnae club held its June meeting at the home of the president, Miss Mary Anderson on the South River road, Saturday afternoon. After the business session, bridge was played. Mrs. John Rush, of Atlanta. 111., won the prize for holding highest score. A delicious supper followed the bridge games. n :J I. - 3 I I I ' , I ? , , , ' i - ' i A i i fe-Wi'tt.TMfctf i" jwi linn f - -fcj. --jf DR. J. K. OLIVER V. B. STOUT Dr. John R. Oliver of Johns Hopkins university at Baltimore, and William B. Stout, president of the Stout Motor corporation, Detroit, are among the celebrities speaking this week at the science and leadership institute being held at Purdue university. Dr. Oliver was to speak first at 8 o'clock Monday evening on "The Ordinary Difficulties of Everyday People." Mr. Stout is to deliver his first lecture Tuesday at 2 p. m. on "The Movable House." Class Luncheon The Loyal Berean class of the West Lafayette Baptist church will hold a 1 o'clock covered-dish luncheon at Columbian park Wednesday, June 17. Members are asked to turn in their stocking projects at that time and to meet for the luncheon at the park pavilion. PERSONAL AND GENERAL Miss Clarice Speer, of 918 Robinson street, '.eft Monday for a month's visit with friends and relatives in San Bernadino, Calif. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Worzella, daughter, Patsy, and -son, Alfred, of Auburndale. Wis., and Mr. arul Mrs. Casimir Worzella, of Plover, Wis., spent the week-end with Dr. nnd Mrs. W. W. Worzella, of Northwestern avenue. Dr. L. M. Sears, of Purdue, was in Chicago during the week-end to attend the graduation of John A. Alexander. Purdue '33. from the Northwestern university law school. Mrs. John C. Burkle. of University street, departed Monday for a six weeks' visit with relatives and friends in California. Miss Jean Claypool. who was the guest of Miss Thelma Scan- Ion for three weeks, has departed by motor for her home in West Hempstead, Long Island, N. Y. She was accompanied by her brother, J. W. Claypool, a student at Purdue, who will spend his vacation at home. Miss Betty Burkle. who was here to attend Purdue commencement and the graduation of her sister. Miss Louise Burkle, left Saturday for New York City. Miss Louise Burkle accompanied her and will take work at Columbia university this summer. Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Bundy spent Sunday with Mrs. Lloyd Bundy and children at Indian-a polis. Mr.and Mrs. Cecil Pults and son, Carl, of Lakeworth. Fla., arrived Sunday to spend several days with Mrs. Pults' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Miller, and her sister, Mrs. Leon Howey and Mr. Howey Mrs. J. C. Allen, who was a patient at the Home hospital for the past three weeks, receiving treatment for a fractured left hip and arm sustained in a fall at hor home, has been removed to her home in Northwestern Heights. Mrs. Ralph Pittenger returned to her home. 4TR Littleton street, from St. Elizabeth hospital, where she had been a patient. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Lay ton left Monday for a two weeks' vacation at the lakes. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stevens of Linden, accompanied them. Willard Kolb, of Chicago, arrived Sunday to remain until after his marriage to Miss Pearl Oliver, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred W. Oliver, which will take place this week. Mrs. Louis Wilson of Chicago, formerly Miss Vivian Goss, of this city, arrived Sunday for a few davs' visit with friends here. entoute to week's visit Vinrennes. guest of her Jane Moffitt her home after in Martinsville and She is the house cousin, Miss Bertha MOROCCO PARTY ON MOTOR TRIP MOROCCO, June 15. (Special) - Mrs. William Dempsey, of St. Louis: Mrs. Ross Padgett and Mrs. Claude Williamson took Jack Williamson to the state forest preserve near Henryville, for two months of practical training in forestry. The women visited other points of interest. They visited Mr. and Mrs. Charles Etzler and son Ceorge and family at Salem .uid Rev. and Mrs. C. B. Atkinson at Sullivan. Mrs Kred G. Riehmire has returned from Washington. D. C, where she had gone with her daughter. Mrs. Sinclair Irvin and .sons. Mr. Irvin is chief radio operator on the V. S. S. S. Arkansas, now taking the class of midshipmen to foreign lands. Miss Elizabeth Padgett attended the Home Economics conference at French Lick, going from there to southern Indiana for a visit with friends. MePhail went to took her aunt, Mrs. there for a long there. Mrs. Helvie Mrs. J. N. Lafayette and Rnkie Helvie, visit. From goes .summer. Mr. and Mr.-derwall and M Morgan left by Moriches. L. I Bloomington. 111., for the Lawrence Van-and Mrs. Glen motor for Center, to take Stanley Morgan there to visit his father. Arthur Morgan. Mrs. Hattie Ohl-mtn. of Iogansport. is staying in the Vanderwall home during her brother and wife's absence. HOME BUREAU Mrs. Gary Hagen was to the Beaver Home Bureau. Dr. Brock, of the Indiana Beet Growers association, wa.s a guest speaker, closing with a round table session. Mrs. Clarence Triplett entertained in honor of her husband on his birthday, with a lovely dinner at their country nome. in. Mrs. C. E. Triplett, Mr. a net Daryl Brandt. Mr. and Mrs. Triplett. Mr. and Mrs Hir- Doehring and baby and Mr. Mrs. Floyd Ulm ana sons guests. pa rty and Mrs. Earl old and were J. M Fisher, of Berrien springs. Mich., visited his niece, Mrs. E. L. Smart and family. Mrs. Irene Evarts and Mr. and Mrs. Mac Kain. of Kenilworth. III., and Mr. and Mrs. N. G. Woods, of Wilmette. were callers in the M. M. Graves home. Miss Dorothy Redden spent a week with her sister, Miss Catherine Redden in Indianapolis. STATION SOLD The Diamond station, a mile north of Kentland, owned and operated for the past year, by Emmet Denton and "Happy" Sal-lee, was sold to L Wagner, of Momence, and he has taken possession. Word from A. J. Law states he is slowly gaining, but has to remain at Rochester, Minn., until ready for a final operation. O. E. S. PICNIC About 100 members and friends attended the annual Eastern Star picnic. Dinner was served. County Superintendent W. O. Schanlaub, as speaker, chose "The I Youth of Today" for his subject. Bernice Russell gave a cou- ! nip rf nijTin crlor'Hrnc Afiss Ruth and Wyle-DeBryant tap danced. A real treat was given by Floyd Carder, of Reno, Nov., who sang many numbers. Mrs. G. D. Lar-rison accompanied him at the piano. Dr. and Mrs. G. D. Larrison and Bob have returned from a four-day fishing trip to Tomahawk, Wis. Miss Ruth Corbin and her sister. Mrs. Darrell Grossman, of Knightstown. are visiting their brother Lawson Corbin and family in Lamar, Colo. BRING ORPHAN'S HERE Mrs. Lucv Unsicker. of Pontiac. i 111.. Mrs. Joe Parrish and Miss j Bethel Murphey went to Marion ; Wednesday to take books, mag-I azines. etc.. to the Veterans' home I there: to Newcastle, to call on ! Mrs. Martha Burgess, who is mak-j ing her home there, and then to i Knightstown to bring five little i girls here for a two-weeks vaca- tion from the orphans' home. Mr. and Mrs. John Kay and I grandson. Dickie Colbourne, have I been visiting in Anderson. Their I daughter. Mrs. William Branch, ' came for them. Mr. and Mrs Len Roadruck, of i Spokane. Wash., were honored i guests at a family dinner, given at the home of their uncle, Charles Roadruck. Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Pickering and children, of St. Ann, 111.: Mr. and Mrs. Paul White and children, Max Roadruck. Lafayette: Harvey Robinson. Rensselaer, and Mrs. Irene Hocker were also present. CALIFORNIA ORANGES Juicy Valencia 25c Doz. KROGER'S Friendly Class Has Its June Meeting The Friendly class of First M. E. church held the June meeting in the class room at the church with Mrs. George K. Stafford, president, and Miss Katherine Woodhams, chairman, presiding. Mrs. William Lentz led devotions, using the first and twenty-third Psalms and poems. Mrs. A. E. Tui ley gave a history of the making and adoption of the first American flags. Miss Woodhams reviewed the circumstances which led to the composing of national songs and patriotic airs. A program for 1936-37 including hostesses and assistants was approved, with the July-August meetings to be combined in a picnic gathering. The secretary reported the mailing of cards to 18 ex-members and the replies received, which included one from Mrs. Hewitt, of Shelbyville, Mo., now a resident of Washington, D. C. Beautiful bouquets were presented to the outgoing and incoming class officers. Mrs. Nellie Gordon and her hostess group served iced refreshments. JUNIOR FARMERS WILL MEET SOON The Junior Farmers of Klondike will meet in the Klondike school at 7:45 p. m., Wednesday, June 17. The junior leaders under the direction of Louis McKee, president, will be in charge, and will discuss their work. Prof. Edward C. Stair, of Purdue, will talk on "The Late Garden;" Edward Klinker will lead a discussion, "The Selection of Show Birds." J. C. Ralston, county club leader, will make 4-H suggestions and Mrs. Robert Arvidson will tell of her trip to Washington, D. C. Harry Q. Holt, vocational "ag" teacher, will preside at a business session. Entertainment will include guitar selections by Les Wood; songs by the O'Brien boys; music by K-4 quartet, Robert Arvidson, leader. "Thimblettes" Elect The fourth and fifth year sewing groups of the West Lafayette 4-H club has chosen the name of "Thimblettes" and elected the following officers: Rebecca Pershing, president; Ruth Frier, vice-president; Becky Ann Pervine, secretary; Ann Epple, reporter. Mrs. Ruth A. Hamlin, club leader, instructed the girls upon the requirements for fourth and fifth year work. Martha Smith is junior leader of the group. Comet Club Makes Plans for Summer The Comet 4-H club met at Klondike school to make plans for the annual summer camp and summer club meetings. Miss Mary Louise Kirschbaum. club leader, distributed the foods list for the camp and J. C. Ralston, county club leader, gave out pamphlets on the movie to be shown at the camp on July 2. Ethel Scifres' was in charge of the following program: Reading, Helen Taylor: piano solo, Betty Brown; cake baking demonstration by Ruth Beutler and Ruth Jewett. The next gen eral club meeting at th; school will be held June 29. Other meetings to be held during the month of June are: Clothing group, June 17, at the Clifford Breeden home; baking group, June 18, at Marilyn Stockton's; food preparation group, June 24, at Virginia Redding's; canning, June 26, at Ethel Scifres' home. Purdue Instructors Take Wedding Vows Two members of the English faculty of Purdue university marched to the altar with brides last week, according to announcements received here. Murray Fowler and Miss Katharine Bangs were married at the bride's home in Brattleboro, Vt., Tuesday, June 9. Mr. and Mrs. Fowler will spend the summer traveling abroad and after September 15 will be at home at 248 Marsteller street. West Lafayette. The wedding of George Schick and Miss Beth McDonald took place at Cameron, Mo., Wednesday, June 10. They went to New York city and will return to West Lafayette later in the summer. Teachers Conclude Course in Safety Twenty Indiana high school teachers, including three superintendents and four principals, Saturday completed "a six days' intensive training course in traffic safety held at Purdue university ufiler the direction of Lieut. Franklin M. Kreml, specialist of the Public Safety institute of Purdue university. CLINTON TAXES PAID 90 PCT, Treasurer Reports Good Spring Record; Scholarship to Purdue. (By Lucille C. Lockwood) (Phone 1427-J) FRANKFORT, June 15. Robert G. Qrr,' county treasurer, states that the tax settlement was above the average this spring, with more than 90 per cent of current taxes paid. About $50,000 of delinquent taxes were written off the books. According to the treasurer, following amounts were paid by each township or corporation for the spring payment: Center, $17,659; Jackson, $23,836; Washington, $12.-841; Perry, $18,677; Colfax, $5,211; Madison, $20,332; Ross, $20,879: Rossville, $4,909; Kirklin, $19,588; Kirklin corporation, $7,334; Michigan, $19,449; Michigantown, $2,227; Warren, $13,405; Owen, $15,125; Sugar Creek, $13,538; Johnson, $18,040; Forest, $14,571; Union, $12,167; Frankfort corporation $180,254. PIKDUE SCHOLARSHIP William Taylor, 259 West Armstrong street, has been notified that he will receive a four-year scholarship to Purdue. A graduate of the 1936 class of Frankfort high school. He plans to enter the university this fall for a course in chemical engineering. Hubert Ferguson, small son of Mr. and Mrs. Elza Ferguson and grandson of Ernest Blacklidge of this city, was reported seriously ill at the home of his parents in Ko-komo, with pneumonia and catarrhal fever. WEDDINGS ANNOUNCED Announcements have been received by friends here of the marriage of Walter R. Dyer, of Boone, Iowa, to Miss Iola Wilcox, also of that city. The groom, an attorney, is well known here where he has often visited. The marriage of Miss Mabel Del Gardner, Indianapolis, to La-vern C. Taylor, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gail C. Taylor, formerly of Scircleville, took place Sunday af ternoon, June 7, at the home of the bride's uncle, William Cook, in Indianapolis. The groom is a graduate of Scircleville high school, class of 1930, and was a well known basketball player. The couple will be at home in Indianapolis where Mr. Taylor is employed at tfie Mal- lorv radio shop. VACATION SCHOOL Final plans for the daily vacation Bible school have been completed and classes will open Tues- I day. with the following teaching staff: Beginners, supervisor, Ruth Van Tyle, Jean Pence, Madge Languell, Elizabeth Ballinger and Jane Irwin; primary, supervisor, Allegra Brayant, Beverly Blease, Mary Dunham, Evejean Curveaux, Julia Kantazer, Mildred Barnett, Jean Kelley and Mrs. Williams; juniors, supervisor, Alice Mitchell, Mrs. William F. Kernodle, Mrs. Maurice Aughe, Margaret Carey, Bernice Crossman, Inez Meneely, Maxine Cook, Betty West and Maxine Taylor. In connection with the junior's instruction, a manual training department will be conducted by Edwin West, Thomas Herron and William Gaines. Enrollment was and an organization West an at the taken today session held. HOSPITAL NOTES Mrs. Elmer Derringer, 704 Clinton street, . underwent emergency operation Friday Clinton county hospital. Mrs. Mae Cunningham, and Mrs. Everett Emery, route 4, are surgical patients at the hospital. The following underwent ton-silectomies Friday at the hospital: Patricia Ann, Margaret Jane, Joseph Phillip and Rebecca Sue, the young children of Mr. and Mrs. O. J. Harshman, 554 East Boone street; George and Delores Strode, 1555 East Washington street. Mr. and Mrs. Luther Pollett of Colfax, are the parents of a daughter, Phyllis Marjean, born last Thursday. Mrs. Pollett was the former Mildred Rowan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Rowan, of this city. "OPEN HOUSE" Post 1110 U. S. W. V., will hold "open house" Tuesday evening at its nnarters on the west side of the square. Several state department officers are expected to be present for the state social. Robert E. Agnew, who will receive an LL.B., degree from the University of Michigan next Saturday, has opened a law office here. Agnew, a son of Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Agnew of East Boone street, passed bar examinations last summer and was admitted to the bar last September. Two colored youths, 13 and 14, from Chicago, who according to their stories had made off with rented bicycles and headed for Indianapolis, were returned home by their parents, who came after them. A truck crowded one of them off the road, near Mattix Corner, and the two boys smashed up. Motorists brought them here and they were questioned by the police. 1 'Morenci Girls To Hold Meeting MONTMORENCI, June 15. (Special) The Standard Bearer Girls will meet Tuesday evening, June 16, with Misses Rosemary and Margaret Fielding. Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Dawson and children, Mr. and Mrs. John Sting-ley and children, and Mrs. Alice Rockhold of Lafayette; Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Dawson and children and John Donahue of Otterbein, visited Mr. and Mrs. Perry Dawson and children and Mrs. Addie Dawson. Mary Ann Thomas has been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Delbcrt Thomas, of Lafayette. Mrs. Minnie Gear and granddaughter, Alice Marie Clapp, visited the former's daughter, Mrs. Arch Thewlies and family, of La fayette. OXFORD PICNIC The girls' 4-H club entertained the Home Economics club at Oxford park, Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. John Martin spent a day with the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Martin, of Cloverdale. Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Charles and children spent a day at Matthews. Donis and Bobbie remained for a longer visit with their grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Neal Vaulk and daughter Ann, Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Vaulk and Miss Reva Booher attended the high school commencement exercises at Logans-port. Miss Ann Slopsma, niece of the former, was a member of the graduating class. Mrs. Murell Loman and daugh ters and Miriam Loman have re turned home after visiting a few days v.-iili th- former's sister, Mrs. Gladys Erwin. of West Lafayette. SHOP IN C-O-O-L COMFORT IN THE AIR-CONDITIONED If Clothes ttm Pun' When play's the you wear plays an It must be have style it mus must be practical. in mind, "for fun' m-o-r-e f to features collected make fun yourself thing, the garment important parr. comfortable it must t tub easily it So, with these Palais Royal has apparel that wiil Discover for u-n. that VI ta!ized b v Palais Royal is to be idolized by a! Ma 4 &v CULOTTES A grand selection at 1.95 Others 1.00 to 3.1). " I 1 Van Iiaalle Sports Shirt? Smartly Tailored Slacks .'-Piece Play Suits Smart New Swim Suits . 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.95 1.95 .1.95 WtH' Mii immm X "ri'itawrTiii-iri'ii I MumWi 1 fitifcun 1 TiiWtrtViiYi.-.--iriri 1,1 )jf ROARING WIDE OPEN! iMM, Fred Jacoby, Jr., outboard motor-boat champion, says: "Camels make food taste .: ... ;....! better and help me get the M good out of what I eat." A CASHIER HAS TO BE fast,accura te, pleasant. M iss Travis Lander, shown at the ticket window, says: "I like to smoke at mealtime. Camels help my digestion." A SUGGESTION At mealtime, fry Cornels yourself and see why smokers say tot LSui esuencs Si SntORS The Presidential Room of the Mayflower Hotel Washington, D. C. Beautifully gowned women ... diplomats and statesmen ... gather here, while the Mayflower kitchens give forth a stream of rare and tempting dishes. The famous mailre ti' hotel of the Mayflower greeted as "Fred" says: "Of course, our cosmopolitan clientele prefer Camels. They are a great favorite with our guests." 1 inlrtirnifiltifflrfmnr ft Science confirms the truth of the popular phrase "For Digestion's Sake ...Smoke Camels" 1 WHEN THE ALARM RINGS, Fire-Chief Frank Gilliar forgets about food and rest till the last spark is out. Does he enjoy smoking? "You bet I do," he says "Camels. Smoking Camels while I'm eating and after gives me a great feeling of cheer and contentment." BEST-ORESSED GOLFER. Johnny Farrell was voted the best-dressed golfer at the National Open Championship matches for a number of years. He says: "A Camel puts me on the top of the world. Camels aid my digestion." w Scientists have found that Camels promote well-being by stimulating the flowof the digestive fluids ...alkaline digestive fluids. .. necessary for good digestion. Often fatigue, worry, excitement, nervousness all interfere with this digestive flow. Camels restore and increase it, thus assisting diges tion to proceed normally and healthfully. With their finer, costlier tobaccos, Camels give mildness a new meaning. They do not get on your nerves or rasp your throat. Make Camels your smoke for their cheery "lift". . . for digestion's sake. Camels set you right. 9 IBM ft. J. Renrotrit Tnbftrro CoiBDSftr. Wlfiiton.Slm. N. 0. I iWM4& U TURKISH & T)Qir.STlC ,: 5 ys

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