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Kenosha News
Kenosha, Wisconsin
June 5, 1944     Kenosha News
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June 5, 1944

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,+ i'+" '>.'- .% :,:g, ., - -::+T+ L." ..jr -+ + -L. Page Four Wedding Vows Heard at Local Altars Saturday Several churches and rectories of Kenosha were the scenes of nuptial ceremonies on Saturday when brides held the social spotlight and were central figures in the variety of lovely settings provided for the wedding, s. Many of the brides have been feted at numerous pre- nuptial parties here during the past few weeks. Among the weddings on Satur-, day were the following: r y Trr , Rosemann Schm/dt Jo12nn y wants Before First MethodlstlHis Furlough church altar, decorated with palms l r= T - it and garden flowers, Miss HelenlrOr ,Imsell La Verne Rosemann, daughter of I Mr and Mrs. Otto Rosemann, 5308By RUTH MILLETT Thirty-fourth avenue and Ensign ..... Louis G Schmidt, son of Mr. and ome ume ago wrote a column Mrs. Wanda Lipke, 6023 Twenty urging parents to let their son eighth avenue, exchanged wedding spend their own furloughs, instead vows. of spending the furloughs for them. The Rev. Fred E. Frankson hy lining up family dinners with all ThD_ performed the ceremony at the distant relatives included, drag- 5 o'clock, which was preceded by ging the tired men around to see two vocal solos. "Because" and people they don't care anything Gounod's "Ave Maria," sung by about, and so on East coast for the ceremony. Mrs. William Haynor. Mrs. Frank Today a letter came from a ma- Wehner furnished organ music, rine in the South Pacific saying L dy E gl When she was presented at the 'Fnank you for explaining some- { a e in altar by her father, Otto Rosemann. thing to our parents that we A al P " the bride was wearing a gown of couldn't very well explain to them nnu a/" white faille, with a net yoke trim- ourselves." ned with seed pearls, and a short And then he went on to say that As s climax of the year's sched- train. Her fingertip veil was ar-he thought he would get a fur- uled activities, members of the ranged with a cluster of orange laugh soon, but that there would Eagles' auxiliary will entertain at hlossoms, and her flowers were be so many things he wanted to do a large card party Thursday eve- white roses, carnations, and lilies and the time would go so fast he ning, June 8, 8t the Eagles club. of the valley, was hoping dgainst hope his fro-n- The party, an annual event, will Miss Dolores Rosemann, a sister ily wouldn't have a lot of thin$ mark the end of the season's of the bride, attended her, wearing lined up for him to do. events, except for a picnic during a dress of aqua net with a full Don't Parade Him the aummer, skirt. Mlr headpiece was also of Chairman of Thursday's party aqutnet, arl she carried a colonial He was anxious to get home-- is Mrs. Harvey Ewing, and she is bouquet of pink and white flowers, but he wanted home to be the way John Schmidt, the bridegroom's it was when he was part of it. being aisted with arrangements brother, was best man, and two of He didn't want a lot of extra from by the Mmes. John Niederprim, the bride's brothers, Harold and made, and most of all he didn't Harvey Thomey, Elmer Zimmer- Russell Rosemann, were ushers, want to be paraded around and man, John Settler, William Yanny, Dinner for the immediate fami- made to talk about the fighting Anton Bellaver, Bertha Pfanmiller, lies was served after the ceremony he had been through. Burney Seller, Ernest Schultz, It is kind of pathetic, isn't it, to George Jonas, Harry Knapp, Ed- and an open house reception was think that men who have dreamed ward Schmltz, and Clifford Sent. held later at the Rosemann home Mrs Schmidt is one of the of home for a year or two get Cal. season's most popular brides, and afraid when their leaves are about Flowers will be used to decorate is a graduate of the Kenosha Col- due, that somehow those leaves I the club rooma, and appointments[ gage of Commerce. The bridegroom, won't be Jtmt as they want them? for the party will be in the patri. A family can make it all right otlc colors. Refreshments will fol- an ensign in the U. S. navy, flew if they'll remember just one thing, low an evening of card games. from the East coast for the cere- mony. after extensive duty in the "It's Johnny's furloughed nO- d ' The best man is an ap-body-ought to try to spend ev Paper Shortaae Atlantic. prentice seaman in the Navy V-12 a small fraction of it for him. It's program at Lawrence College. his to do with exactly as ha Aft Shippi After a short wedding trip En- dreamed he would-" ects nq sign Schrnidt will return to duty in the Atlantic and the bride will By ANN STEVICK here. WashingtonYou won't be buy- ing buttons or snaps by the hand- Bi,n/nger-Papanek a .#9 ful at your notion counter in spite of the decreasing supply of paper. The rectory of St. Anthony's 'The cards these items are put on church was the scene of a pretty can be made of any paper, War wedding Saturday afternoon at 3 Production Board experts say, so o'clock when Miss Janet Amy manufacturers can still find some- Binninger, daughter of Mr. and thing which will do. Mrs. George E. Binninger, and Treat Infected Injury The real pinch is expected to Jacob F. Papanek, 4005 Fourteenth With Local Hot Bath come in fiber-board boxes to ship avenue, repeated nuptial vows be- things for the home.folks. They can fore the Rev. Richael S. Dutko. By MARY BEARD be made only of special, very short Mi. Binninger chase ice-blue Director. NurmLne Service. materials. Cartons for such sun- mousseline de sole for her wedding Amarlcan Red Cro8 dries as dhesives, book ends, gown. and she wore blue carna- written for  Service jewelry and perfume are limited tions in her hair and a wrist car- Infection often develops in small to specific per.centag of 1942 us- sage of lilies of the valley and car- injuries that have not been prop- age. Caviar has a 40 per cent quota, nations. Her cousin, MIS Shirley erly cleansed or protected. Syrup- lowest on the list. McPhaul, wore yellow net as maid toms of infection are redness, Manufacturers point out, how- of honor, with matching flowers in swelling, and pain. Too, the area ever, that these quotas are only her hair. William SchItz, Jr., was will feel hot to the touch. "hunting licenses." They still have best man. Any infection may prove to be to find the hoxes. They report that A wedding dinner for the fam-! serious, so it should have the atten- only those with top ratings who ilies and wedding party was served! tin of a doctor. But a simple and get first call are having any suc- at 5 o'clock, and a reception wasl safe home treatment that can be cess. That leave out lowest-rating held later in the evening at the given without waiting for the dec- candles, cosmetics and dentifrices. Simmons clubhouse. When Mr. tor's instructions is a local hot bath Unrationed shoes and soap are be- and Mrs. Papanek lefton a wed- ding trip, the bride was wearing a gold wool suit and brown acces- sories. Out-of-town guests at the wed. ding included Mr. and Mrs. Wil- liam Genett, Sr., Miss Flora Nel.! sen, Miss Camilla Nelsen, Mr. andi Mrs. William Genett, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Ray Koalodke and family, Mil- waukee; Mr. mad Mi. John Julian and family, Racine. Both Mr. and Mrs. Papanek are graduates of the Kenosha high school. Mr. Papanek was recently given a mddical discharge from the army and is now employed by I Landgren's Dairy. The bride Is at the Naah.Kelvinator company. Roders.falcon St. George's parsonage was the scene of the wedding Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock of Miss Ra- mona Catherine Roders, 5526 Thlr- ty-first avenue, and Leroy Lynn Falcon. son of the R. L. Falcons, Rt. I. The ceremony, which was performed in the presence of a large group of relatived and friends, was solemnized by the Rev. F. Winkler. White frosted marquisette was the bride's choice for her wedding gown. which was fashioned with a long train. She wore a f2gertlp- length veil that fell from a seed pearl crown, and carried a bouquet of white roses and sweet peas. Miss Nora Reders. s!er of the bride was attired t  yellow marquisette gown and cared yellow roses and lavender sweet peas. MI Elaine Kessler. her other attendant, chose a light blue taffeta dress with which she carried pink roses and sweet peas. Lawrence Riley served as best man. and Lt- H. L. Falcon was ush- er. Supper for 10 guests was served at 7 o'clock at the Svdi.Arner. ican hall, after which Mr. and Mrs. Falcon left on a wedding trip in the northern part of the state. They i will be at home to friends on June,I 11 at the home af the bride Guests I "ram Rac, Waukegan, Ill., and J entral City, Sprindlle and Ciln-[ ton, Iowa, attended the wedding. Junior Woman's Club to Hold Annual Dinner Final session of the Junior Worn. an's club for the on Will fol- low the club's annual dinner planned for next Tuesday ev at 6:30 o'clock. As a lrogram for the evening, Mrs. Everett McNeil will present a review of Lamarr Warrick's "Yes- terday's Children," recently called "America's 'Mrs. Miniver" ", by an eastern reviewer. Dr. P. P. H. Jorgensen Offlc $851 Fifth Ave. Telephone 9151 or soak. Suppose an infected hand is to be treated. Wash it clean with soap and water. Seat the patient in a comfortable chair. Place another l chair, protected with newspapers, on the affected side. Fill a large pan or pail with water that has been boiled and cooled to-the point where you can bear it comfortably on the inner arm surface. It is pos- sible to burn the patient with wa- ter that he can tolerate, so test it carefully. M'lntsin Even Heat Pad the edge of the pan where the arm will cross it with a folded towel. Immerse the hand gradually, then cover the pan and arm with a newspaper or blanket to hold the heat. Add hot water often enough to maintain 8n even temperature, being careful not to pour it directly on the hand. Continue the soak for about 20 minutes. Afterward. dry the hand carefully. Protect the :injury with clean dressing. For comfort's uke you may wish to place the arm in a sling. For an infected foot or leg, place a blanket in the chair before the patient is seated. It should extend up around his shoulders and down on the floor so that it will enclose the tub when wrapped around him. Follow the above procedure for the soak, and when finished dry the foot quickly. Keep the patient wrapped in the blanket or put him to bed for at least 30 minutes, a precaution against chilling. Mary Margaret Pratch Weds Edward Johnson Mr. and Mrs. Roman Pratch, 6723 Seventeenth avenue, have an- nounced the marriage of their daughter Mary Margaret to Pwt. Edward Johnson, son of the Ed- ward Johnsous, Sr., Eighty.second street. The wedding took place on May 29 in the Centre Costa County Superior court at Martinez, Cal., and was performed by the Hen. Thomas P. Meehan. Witnesses at the wedding were Superior Court Judge J, J. Casey and Constable B. B. Rogers. After a wedding trip of a few days, Pvt- and Mrs. Johnson went to Pitt,. burg, Cal., where they are making their home. The bride was era. played t the local draft board previotm to her marriage, and the bridegroom is stationed at Camp Stonemam CaL Janet Blnlner Papanek Helen semnn Selmldt TWO OF SATURDAY'S BRIDES were the former Miss Janet Bin- ninger {left) who became Mrs. Jacob Frank Papanek, and Miss Helen Rosemann whose bridegroom, Ensign louis $chmidt, ew from the low the rating which manufactur- ers say is necessary to get boxes Rationed shoes and foods have higher ratings. Melons, celery, cu- cumbers, lettuce and radishes are left out of the higher rating bracket So are many items like cigarette paper, paper plates, facial tissues, household waxed paper and envelopes. Marquette Professor to Speak at Junior League Professor Donald GaIiagher, in- structor of Philosophy and Psy- chology at the Marquette" Univer- sity, will be the speaker at the final meeting of the Catholic Jun- ior league this evening at 8 o'clock at the Catholic Woman's club. Miss Rena Marchlo will report on the recent convention of the Wisconsin Council of Catholic Women, and annual report will also be heard. The meeting will be open, and mothers of the members have been invited. The program is in the charge of Miss Dorothy Mura. " S To Hear Book Review A feature of the program at the meeting tomorrow afternoon at 2:30 o'clock of St. Matthew's Auxiliary and Guild will be a book review, 'Fne White Cliffs cf Dover," by Mrs. Arthur Kleckner, Racine. A tea will follow the program. Born To Mr. and Mrs. Wynn Me Dowall, 451 North Waller street, Chicago, Ill., a son, June 3, at the Kencsha hospital. TO Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Spit- zer, Route 2, a daughter, June 2, at the Kenosha hospital. To Mr. and Mrs. John Mooney, 5403 Twenty-second avenue, a daughter, June 3, at the Kenoflm hospital. To Mr. and Mrs. Delbert John- son, 3511 Sixty-third street, a June 3, at the Kenoaha hospital. To Mr. and M. Donald Pfefl ger, 3908 Eighth venue, a son, June 4, at St. Catherine'a hospital. To Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Bullamore, 519 Belden venue, Chicago, a daughter, June 3, at Grant ho pltal, Chicago. Mr, Bullamore for. merlF lived in Fneh i J Form00- Small & (ooler All indications point to cooler ceils for smart women this summer. Msk your plans for hot weather beauty by phonll for an appointment here today! Social Notes Wencel Prem8 Surprised On Wedding Ann/versary In honor of their silver wedding anniversary, Mr. and Mrs. Wencel Premac, 1003 Forty-second street were pleasantly surprised by m group of their friends at a party at Burger hall Saturday evening. About 100 guests enjoyed dancing and supper at 8 o'clock. Hostesses were Mrs. Anthony Stspanec and Mrs. Katherine Yagech. Mr. and Mrs. Premac were married in Yugoslavia and came to this country in 1919. They have two children,. Mrs. Ralph Pabst and George Premac, and two grandchildren. Ann Krman Honored At Nuptial Showers Miss Ann Krman, who will be married on June 10 to Cpl. Steve Scuglik, was guest of honor at several pre-nuptlal showers this past week. The Misses Ann and Hedwie Modory and Fther Benko were hostesses at party given in her honor by the St. Joan of 'Arc Senior sodality recently, Bunc was played and refreshment served, and a corsage and gift were presented the bride-elect- Thursday evening guefte were entertained at another pre.nuptial shower for. Miss Krrnan, at the home of her parents, at which her mother and Mrs. Julitm Dolnek, Jr., were hostesses. Bunco was en. oyed and luncheon was served to the 25 guest|. The group pre- sented the guest of honor a gift. Jack 8odlink Feted At Farewell Party A group of friends honored Jack Sodlink, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Sodiink, Sr., Grand View road, yesterday afternoon at a fare. :well party at Petrifying 6prings. The guest of honor, who will soon leave for the army, was presented a gift by the group. Those present included the Misses Rosina Weiss, Lucy Brant- ner, Jean and Pat Alderson, Rose Faraca, Ann Mastauskis, Freida Kaelin, Evelyn Micheis, Marguer- ite and Doris Richter, and Mrs. Letarde Richter, and Robert Davis Louis Moreau, Howard Lindgren, Herman Guntharp, Jack Brand Martin Fryeth, Walfred Flesch Jr., and Otto Kempin. Brother, Sister Mark Birthdays in Psrtles Little Betty Wood, seven, ant her brother, Donald, four, cele- brated their birthdays Saturday afternoon at a joint party at the home of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lester Wood, Eighth avenue. Twen. ty-six guests enjoyed games and refreshments, and pictures of the group were taken. Decorations were in pink and blue, and gfftl were presented the guests of honor. Personal Items of Local News Interest Friends and relatives of Mrs. Michael Adams called at her home, 6823 Fourteenth avenue, on Sun- day afternoon to congratulate her on her htrthday. Supper was served and Mrs. Adams received numerous gifts. Miss Maude Young, Dunedin, Fla., is visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. O. J. Christertsen, Thirty.second avenue. Mrs. George Dazy and Mr, and Mrs. Emery Dazy went to Chicago' yesterday to meet Cpl. Robert Dazy, who has a short furlough' from Morrison Feld in Palm Beach, Fla. Two Kenoshan girls, Miss Joyce L. Swantz, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. W, Swantz, 7417 Sheridan road, and Miss Shirley Srdan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Srdan, 6830 Twentydeventh ave- nue" were among the young worn. en who were awarded Aseiate of Art degrees at Stephan's lege this year. Miss Catherine Sl#mmar, Sixty- ninth street, has returned to Michael Reese hospital, Chicao, Ill., after visiting with her par- eats during her month's vacation. WPB cousultants S'l the uJe of aluminum for more hardware items. KENOSHA ENING NEWS t Wartime Duties Of Women Told Altar Society In keeping intact the principles of the Christian home, all women, married or single, have the best opportunity to serve their country, the Rev. Lionel Pire, C:PP.S., said Sunday in addressing the St. Thomas Altar society members at their a n n u a I Mother-Daughter breakfast in the parish hall. While many of the tasl which women are called upon to do out- side the home are all right when necessary, thousands of married women are working Jtt for the money, not for the war effort, the speakar uald. He pointed out that mtohers, wives, daughters and even the little girls at school have a duty and that on them will de- pend to a great extent the pres- ervation of the principles for which our boys are fighting. Corporate Communion The braskfast followed the 8 o'clock ma at which the mothers ,onday, June J, 1944 Club Guide Regular meaUns of the Italhm- American aaufllarr will be held Tuesday evenins at ?:as o'clock at the ltlJ-n-Amerlean home. Mrs. Chloe Swesle'l gutern IIlr group will meet Tee|day evenlns at ?:IS at the home of MrS. lose ulnu. 116 Thir ty-seventh av0naa. Mill Bessie Sehulian will be ulhsnt heJlejj. Lily of the Valley Rabekah lodge wJil meet Tuesday avenin s at S e'cleck at the Odd Fellows' temple. Woman's neneat Aleeefutlem will held eard and bunco partly Tues- day evening at the n.A.V, slob, Ills S/xty-thJrd street, isansored kr the Officers' elab. Grace Mieslonary Friends will meet tomorrow evenJits t */:46 o'clock at the home of Mrs. weJatath Bathe, S011 NIneteenta hyenas, with Mrl. Fred Leaks uebUn s. AexlP-ry to the 8eel of Union Veterans will held s resuhsr meeL- InS tomorraw afternoon at J o'aloek at the eoartboaJe. V.F.W. auullfarr wilt mast toast- few Ironies st  o'clock fir in eeeeellvo board meeUne and al $ a'eJeek for tbs reeular mootn s. nluilh dislarbeed writ mast far memorlel services It nanlsh nrniher- hoed hall Wednesday evening at S e'cJork. Kernper Hall Exercises Scheduled for Tuesday On the 74th annual commence- merit at Kemper Hall, Tuesday, June 6, two Kenosha girls will be awarded the Kemper Hall honor plus for consistently high academic standing throughout their high school course: Nancy B o w i n g, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Erwin E. Bowing, and Zoo Goss. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin V. GOSS. Miss Bowing, who is a candidate ;[or Swarthmore college, will also "re- ceive qmcial prizes In biology, Eng- lish history, and Bible. Miss Goss will receive prizes in history, Span- ish, and English. She is a candidate for Mount Holyoke college where she has won a freshman scholar- ship. The commencement exercises will be held in St. Mary'd chapel Mrs. G A. Mittelstaed: and Nancy Helen Vincent, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Roger V. Vincent Give "The Bartered Bride" As the first activity of Com- mencement Week, the comic opera 'tThe Bartered Bride." will be pre- sented tonight at 8:15 o'clock. The opera is in three acts. by Bedrieh Smetang. and the English transla- tion of the libretto is being used. Miss Anrta J. Morse, director of studies at Kemper Hall. is in charge of the production, with Miss Por- tia Martin as stage director. The setting has been designed and con structed by George Remaily. Mary Moore, Agnes Goldman. Louise Melin, Barbara Lightfoot, Mary Forester. Jeanne Sidener, and Joyee Maxwell.. a t II o'clock with the school chap- The production committee in- in, the Rev. Leonard C. Wolcott, cludes: Elizabeth Earle, properties; officiating. The address will be Agnes Goldman, lights; Jean Cot- and daughters received communion in a body. Mrs. E. J. lr]ynn, presi. dent of the society, presided at the program which included sev eral appropriate wcsl selections. Mrs. Albert Nrovardt sang "Our Father" and Allan Uphem pro. sensed "Mother" dnd "Ave Maria." Mrs. R. M. Odffney played the dceompanlments. The Roy. Joseph Hlggint. pastor, introduced the speaker. Covers were lsid fnr 175, Forty Hours Adoration. which was held at the church over the week-end with Father Plre giving Mrs. Stephan n. Peeks o.a.s, given by the Right Ray. Herman trell costumes; and Jane Lou Hoag, z,.ep w0il meet at tan Same ul Mrs. Page of tee diocese of northern ,'. ,,,, -+ntl ,,,i -d ,e. A. J, napees. Salts Sheridan roag, Mlhlna ImmMtaIv ^11^,.3t-,,: "'' ....... ...... . ..... Wodnolday alternoon al S;lS o'lock. 7,- --"'-':" -;'"'.:-----.'" .'.'" .... a i companimenis wlll be furnlshed by me service In tee chapel, the StU- i .mhore nf th Kpmn+r orchestra ..... -:-_-_-- .... --=-_-..--..w. dent body.and, alu.mnae,'M"i'n'chlree-ter'rol--'ei''illbe Uk-: C--L  =** r).._; |_  oy me .graotmtlrtg Ctas_s, will go m!en by the following girls: a,.flll,It I-L/[JIJ J procelon oII /Ju'.ee man- I Krushina a peasant. Suzanne -- slon wnere zne sonar class stone +,_ ++ :._. :/..._;. hi df Marx'. school m 1870 Schmltt 8ttsnded an enjoyable re-," " '.Mary Anna lVIorse; Jenik, Micha": cltal Sunday afternoon et the Ke-] Other Kenosha girls in tha arad-ison by a former marriage, Nancy nosha Woman'l club, which Is the uatlng class are: Mary EiizabethlLuce; Kezal, the village marriage first of four programs scheduled by Dyer, daughter of Mr. and Mr8 broker Jane Lou HoaR; Principal lB. F. Dyer; Barbara Fixen, daugh-tComedian, head of a troupe of the sermons, was brought to conclusion last evening with a pro- cemflon of the children and clergy and solemn benediction. @ Happy Home Aids Morale of GI lees A young man about to go in the army wro a plea to the editor of his home town paper, with this explanation: "I love my parents but they don't love my wife. I can't understand why." The plea, reduced to a few words, was: "Let me go away feel- ing that you and my wife are friends, and that if she needs your help or you hers. I will know the help will be given." The young man who wrote the letter to the edito.r said he thought if the unligned plea were pub- fished, his mother and father might see and read it and apply |t to thenselves---and he wouldn't have to hurt their feelings by telling them how he felt. There must be thousands of young husbands who are feelin the same wayfor there are cer- tainly that many families in which parents don't care for the girl their son married. They would make an effort to care-r at least to get along peace- fully until the war's end--if they knew how much it would mean to their son. And they would let him know about it. Write CheerfullF A young husband would feel mighty good if his mother wrote him; "Mary was over to dinner last n/ght. She is well and getting along fine, though it is easy to see she misses you terribly. You would certainly be proud of her if you could hear her talk about her job at the war plant." But he certainly wouldn't feel very good---or very kindly toward his mother, if instead she wrote: "Mary never drops by to see us now that you are away. I guess she Is too taken up with that new jobs of hers to have any time for us. I don't see why she feels she has to work when you are send- ing her enough money to live on." Kenosha Sergeant Takes Dakota Bride T/Sgt. Ralston G. Bailey, son of Mr. aud Mrs. E. R. Bailey, of Ke- noshe, and Miss Catherine Bruce, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph D. Bruce, of Wasta, S. Dak., were married in the Presbyterian Manse of Rapid City, S. Dak., on Thurs- day evening, June 1, according to an announcement made today. The Roy. Rew Walz, of Rapid City officiated at the ceremony, and attondant were Charles D. Bruce, a brother of the bride" and Miss Ruth M. Johnson, Rapid City, The bride wore a dress of aqua blue crepe, a corsage of gardenias, and black and white accessories. Her attendant wore flowered crepe, with brown and white accessories. and a corsage of carnations and sweet peas. The bridegroom has been in serv- ice in the central Pacific, and is re, turning there at the expiration of his furlough. The bride is employed at the Rapid City Water depart- ment. Sgt. and Mrs. Bailey are at present visiting at the Bailey home here. Offic;al Board Meets The official board of the First Methodist church will hold a meet- n@4e board room nf the church his cv.'_ing at 7:30 o'clock. a Miss Schmitt for June. Yesterday's program was u fol- ter of Mrs. Barrett F. Bates; Mar- J strolling actors. Jean Cottrell: E- lows: Duet-- "Home on the Ran|e" art, Thmnlon 'rBlue Belll of loUand" "Comln' Round the Mountain" Solo---"Moccasin Dance" . .. LOng ! Joan Baker "The Balllt Dancer" . ...... Wright "Magic Forest" . ......... ]ttgn Doris GeiHl "Nodding Poppies" .. ....... Stvem "Skippity Skip" . ...... Rb Mary Sue kll "Chimel Through the Mile" .... Fro "From a Chinese Tapestry" .... Gtlm NancF Turkelon "Street Acrobats" .... Higgins "Tumbling Clowns" Rel 81rley Juaranitch "The Bogey-Man" . ....... Lo "Brownies Carnival" . ..... TImmmpllo Joan Gourlay lected piece from "piano Stories" . ....... Hnaka-Frothindun "v-vo/ly,i ,. ' ......  "Two lrl" . .............  "The Way to Her HIrt" (ohamian son) "Madonnas Lullaby" (Gdrman folk ttm .................. art. Mal Carol York "Black piratu" . .............. Holst "Swaylng Silver Birches" . ..... "Five Pickan/nnles" . ..... MaeGresor Joyed Lall "By a Roadside Fire" ... Rodgarl "'The Hail King and Snow .... Queen" . ................. Adler "Moon Mist" . .............. Rodeers Co nstan'ce Zewen Peter Rabbit Salad Peel an orange for each serving. Cut/in slices and arrange these slices on plates covered with shredded lettuce. Top orange slices with grated or shredded car- rots. Sprinkle a little coconut or a few chopped walnut meats over carrots. Serve with sweetened orange juice to which a little lem- on juice has been added. This salad is a good way to serve that daily yellow vegetable from Basic Food Group 1 and at the same time eat up some of the bumper crop of carrots now in market Second-Thought When the chance for a second ten pounds of canning sugar arrives in !your part of the COUlitry,  set according i local ration boards by crop dates, you won't need to end sugar stamp with your applica- tion. Spare Stamp 37 is supposed to be sent with the application for the first ten pounds. So many confused cousumer have sent in Sugar tamp 37 instead, that OPA has had to declare it legally deed to avoid c!uttering up the malls sending them all back. t Book Loers to Meet Mrs. W. V. Morrison, 6201 Fifth avenue, will entertain members of the Book Lovers' club tomorrow evening at 8 o'clock with the as- sistance of Mrs. Gus Hedstrom and Miss Jane Rhode, Mrs. Forest Nel- son will review "Tomorrow is Forever," by Gwen Rrlstow. OA6E i'HOMSEli'S RESTAURANT Stiff Catering to BANQUETS SHOWERS WEDDINGS and Private Parties 222T-60th St. Phone 9314 ALL AMERICAN l iOSIY ion Elaine Greening, daughter of'imeralda, a member of the troupe, Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Greening;Milllcent Cooke; Indian. another Margaret Rose Hanek, daughter of member of the troupe, Helen Stew- Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Hsnak: Mary!art; Man in the crowd; Laura Anna Lance" daughter of Mr. andlWood Second man ':. he crowd, Mrs. Gilbert S. Lance; Mary Ann Jane Palmer; Village boy Bar- Mitteiztaed, daughter of Mr. sad.barber Bowing, Marilyn Owtz I Women Must Takei00eturns to Washington /----+ A. Hunter Bowman. ho nesponswlmy B00ch. B00,r. i ner, dghter of Mrs. M G. Bcr.. Since time began women have nor, Fortieth street, before ,er been claiming that if they welmarrisg e at Alexandria. Vs on runnin thine this would be a tMy 30, has return'l to her p:s:. better world in which to live tlon as tcket oca manager .or -- "!the American Airlines in Wn. They'd ate to it that we wouldt . .= ..... have ood overnment itngton. LL t. torporal owman re. I*'-"t,n" +h h,,nli, =1I ttn'n to duty today with the Ar ,." ,=",o--,'-',.'-t'.,--:=',Transport Command at Ham._ton ....... 7. ............. Field Cal been ronatble for most of the ' " e aliments inherent in the admin- istration of our laws. But a conversation I overheard while riding home yesterday made me realize that more than a little of the fault could be laid at the feet of the ladies, themselves. "You know, I really hate to ad- mit this," the woman sitting next to me told her friend, "but I have yet to cast my first vote. It Just secma that there was always some- thing that came up. Either my suddenly decided to vis/t us or the children were home with cold on election day, or the' maid took the day off." Women MULet Vote And that's the way it'a been with millions of "too busy" women every election year, who sa/ve their concienc with the plea, "Well my one vote can't make any difference one way or the other." But that one vote multiplied by millions of other such uncast ves will make a difference in the coming election. This year we women voters must take the time not only to register t the pri- rnarias, but to study carefully the past performances and platform of every candidate, before castinl our votes next November. We have a grave reporibility to the men fighting overseas, and to our children, to see that the right men are elected to head our government. Dealers re being allowed to have more rationed heating and cooking stoves on hand to show you when you appear with a ration certificate. Daughters Plan Hike Daugnlers of St. Matthew 'ill hike to Alford Drive tor a picn,c supper tomorrow evening Me,n- hers will meet at Guild Hall at 6 o'clock. Dial 5121 for your Classified Ad. -'o.,, " SALE- Order )e" to lmnum Pteml DetJver UNIVERSAL TABLE PAD CO. 309 U. $. Bank ldg. Just Phone 7114 Look NEUMODE HOSIERY SHOP 808 FUtlr-eighth Mt, Phone 6332 "Slick In Slacks" All Summer "There's no delay the United Way" I. E. KAISER'S UNITED CLEANERS 1500.63rd Street Phone 8143 SEND HANGER WITH EACH GARMENT