Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on February 6, 1943 · 11
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Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 11

Chicago, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 6, 1943
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u of (fociety CALENDAR OF EVENTS J V THE WORLD'S CREATES! NEWSPAFER Women2 9ntemh ADVICE ON BEAUTY SATURDAY, FEBRUARY (, 191 1 1 Nancy Moulton fo Be Airman's Bride in Spring Evansfon Infant Welfare Service League Is Losing Member r BY JUDITH CASS. rZHESTING romantic news cc from Mr. and Mrs. William Erooks Moulton cf Winnetka, who today are announcing the r-z'-tz -m nt rf their daughter. Nancy Irr,:ks, to William Warren Owens. ji'urc-; son of Dr. and Mrs. Frederick M. Owens cf Sunfish Lake. St. Paul. Minn. In claiming a Winnetka girl as his bride-to-be Mr. Owens is l-'.rwtr.z in the footsteps of his ,'."it brother. Dr. Owens Jr.. whose v is trie former I.ury Trumbull. Mr. Ovwns was best man at that and met his fianc-6 then. The Owtns-Moulton wedding will take rlace in the spring. Miss Moulton attndd St. Mary's in the Mountains in Littleton, N. II.; New Trier High school, and Carleton col-Ifge. At present she is working as a r.urses aid at St. Luke's hospitaL Mr. Owens is a graduate of St. r.-.ui's academy and of the University rf M:nr.esc-ta. and attended Dart-rr.r.uth college. He was engaged in tusir.ess in Charlotte. X. C, until he cr.?red the army air force in Sep-fr.her. Now he is in Austin. Tex., instructing in blind flying. Miss Mi-ltm may go to Texas at the end cf the Mr. Owens has been -re;:ed fcr an officers candidate r hccl hut has not yet been called. FJrs. Craig Colgate Jr. Being Welcomed Back. I"-' .rig welcomed back from New is Mrs. Craig Colgate Jr.. the r I'arbara Ilobart, who will be ' t patents, the Ralph II. Ho- ,n v. innetka. lor the duration. C"'i-,i?e has left for fluty s with the army. Mrs. Col- . r r. ih. r. John II. Ilobart. still awaiting his call into the army. - r ng' to Miss Mary Bal- was announced in December. 7: icunir.n that Mr. and Mrs. zip W. Blossom Jr. and the John . e Reillys had with their daugh ter and daughter-in-law. Mrs. J. I urharr. TiIIy. was a brief but wel-c rr.- ore. The former Louise Reilly. v :.n a orr.r anied her bridegroom to 1'. r- '.-y.-i two years ago when he was r. f.r?:zn in the navy, has been t.-:e f"r two days and is leaving t to join her husband, now a f-r,; r grade lieutenant, at Norfolk. C. ing ;i-t with her is her sister. !: C, Greeley Wells, who is bound i r Q j rii'iti co, Va.. to join her hus-tir.d. who is serving in the marines. The Elcj-orns' son, Douglas, left ear- Lr :n the week for his preflight training in the army air corps. Plans Are Being Made for Valentine Parties. P.d hearts and cardboard cupids :l! he strung up at various clubs ut the c;ty next week-end. for t ftk from Sunday is Valentine's cy ar.d a signal for a round of J. rtj ko:r g. The Arts club's buffet fu;r-r on the Uth will mark the Chicago appearance of Jean and Mcrce Cunningham, tal- r.:-;d young dancers who have t c ured the country for the past three tea c '- c'i ; i Y f : v f V t . t I V II Miff I Ar F 1 h ) , , ...... -J u r T (TRIBUNE rholn.) Mrs. John W. Clarke is saying good-by to her fellow members of the Infant Welfare Service League of Evanston. for she and Mr. Clarke are moving to Washington, D. C, next Wednesday. Mrs. Clarke has been serving as board representative of the league to the Evanston Infant Welfare Junior auxiliary since the two organizations merged "for the duration" in January. J ns wjtn the .Martha Graham ;:ny. Following supper at 7:30 k. the two guest artists will ap- ir: a dance recital v : C; v. . t: c Henry K. Gross is hard at : c:i ; lans for the Saddle and -: 'a Valentine dinner-dance. h v.ill be given next Saturday .e cl-b. The part- will be a sim- ; .-r ere in keeping with the times, t rc there v.ill be a Dutch treat table i curies not having groups of t r '.m. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ste--:;-n. the Thomas I. Underwoods, t e Kird. xiik Spencers. Mr. and Mrs. G. the John Roots. Mr. and Mrs. .- V. Rogers, the Paget Cadys. ? Theodore Garys, the Louis Sud-I'r:.- Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Stratford, tr,; Lr. and Mrs. O. E. Van Alyea v. "re among the merrymakers. The Chicago Yacht club is having t v Valentine parties, one next Sun-ti. . a buffet supper starting at 6 c ;:.vck. the other tonight, when t. "r. '.rs and their guests will gather f r a large Valentine dinner-Hance. Arthur A. Burrowses Jr. Giving Cocktails Today. 1 r.t ir neighbors in Georgian court Crilly court have been invited to :a:is this afternoon by Mr. and Mr-. Arthur A. Burrows Jr. to meet Mr. Eurrows' brother, George S. Eur-7r"i. who recently received Yale's S.VO Patterson prip for the best thesis hy a member cf the class w-hich was fradua-d in December from the i.r.;v rsity. The work will be pub-l.'hed under the title. "The Builders cf Chicago: An Intellectual History cf the Wealthy Class in Chicago in the :?0s." but by the time it comes ct:t irs young author probably will be serving in the army. He is with his rr.'the-r. Mrs. Clarence Mitchell. t::A Mr. Mitchell, in Lake Forest until he is called. Miss Betty Peabody currently is r? presenting the Peabody family in L&ke Forest, for her mother, Mrs. Howard B. Peabody, has gone to Philadelphia with Mr. Peabody, who row i? lieutanent in the naval reserve. Howard Peabody Jr. has been at sea v. ih the merchant marine since last 2- Miss Peabody is entertaining at dinner tonight for some friends who will spend the day skiing at Wilmot. The 0th annual north shore bad-rr.:n?'.n championships under the aus-;.res i the North Shore Badminton iiv-i-i iation will be held at the Evanston Township High school gymnasium t dr:y and tomorrow. Teams from Kvar.s-ton, Wilmette, Kenilworth, and Gkr.eoe will compete. Among the 1 enthusiasts who are en-t-itaining at cocktail parties today the William C. Lenharts, the I-hilip Atwoods. and the Jack Flynns. Th" Tavern club's special guest at a rallyho breakfast tomorrow, Gertrude Lawrence, will appear on an informal quiz program instead of m-i.-::ng a conventional speech. Mem-i-'r and th-ir guests are being in-'d to the breakfast to meet Miss Lawrence and other members ol the ct of " Lady in the Dar V i BY RUTH MAC KAY. The Girl and Her Job. i One evening this week a number of women who interview girls for prospective jobs sat at dinner togetlv er. The conversation dwelt on modern methods of interviewing the pleasant, informal atmosphere pro vided, for example, by the telephone company where the young applicant need not feel ill at ease and uncom fortable. We talked of the advantage of trained interviewers and the value of lact and discernment on the part of the one who passes judgment on the job-seeker. But chiefly we spoke of the girl herself the girl and her job. "Who Is the most likely prospect at present?" I asked. It's the girl with some one important to her in uniform. At least one company, with war contracts, specifies a wife, sister, or sweetheart of a fighting man when seeking new workers, for such an employ has something at stake and well she knows it. The next most promising applicant is the one who especially wants to work for that particular company, because of asso ciations or relatives or friends or good treatment accorded to employes she knows. "Do you like to have girls apply two or three together?" I asked. No, this makes the problem more difficult when one is acceptable and one is not as sometimes happens such as the two sisters who applied to gether that morning. ue try always," remarked one of the women, "to reject a girl if we have tol in such a way that she has confidence to go after another job. But the most satisfactory rejection is when the girl does it herself, when she understands at the end of the interview that, for one reason or an other, her abilities don't lit into the requirements when she knows herself, without our telling her, that it just isn't her job." Can't Somebody Stop Him?. Your correspondent is not quite specific as to a 10 letter word written on one row of the typewriter. If she means what she says, TYPEWRITER itself is such a word, as are PROPRIETOR, REPERTOIRE. PROTOPTERI. and no doubt others which in a short and busy life I have not time to ferret out. If she doesn't mean this, but that each letter in the row h to be used once and only once 'more anon.'" The Real Word Expert. Teeny Wienie. Gwendolyn Lamoreaux, "to show that big restaurants really have hearts for the white collar girl," hastens to tell of the Chicago ordnance district girls who "hurried into their favorite cafeteria and one asked for an order of wienies and po tato salad. When the plate was handed to her she glanced at it and remarked half in earnest, half in fun, 'Only one wienie! Prices are cer tainly going up! Do you expect the hard working girl to survive on that?' The clerk smiled svmna- thetically and made no comment, but a man behind the counter who had authority and heard the plaint of tne white collar girl motioned for her to return her plate and increased the order." Junior Red Cross Council to Have Luncheon Today The annual luncheon meeting of the Chicago Junior Red Cross council will be held today in the Palmer House. James T. Nichols, former manager of Chicago chapter and now national vice chairman of the American Red Cross in charge of junior activities, will be the principal speaker. The council represents 500.000 boys and girls in the Chicago area. Meat Saving Recipes Win Honor Award BY MARY MEADE. (Copyricht: 1043: Hy The CIikiiko Trlhune.1 Economy meat dishes and meatless recipes have received most of the honorable mention awards lately. That is as it should be if the con test mail is any indication of where the housewife's interest lies. First on today's list is a recipe that's good to slice and fry the sec ond day. Pack the leftovers into a bread loaf pan while still warm and let them chill to mold. Barley with Pork Shoulder. 1 1-pound package line barley l'i poonds pork shoulder 2 large colons Several whole alUpIre 1 teanpoon marjoram or saga Salt to taste Soak barley overnight In cold water to cover. Cook pork shoulder until tender in water to cover with chopped onions, allspice, and salt. When tender, cut moat from bone and chop fine. Add barley to meat stock gradually, and cook until tender, stirring frequently to prevent sticking. Add meat, marjoram, and salt to taste, and cook until heated thru. Serve hot first day and mold and slice to fry the second day. Or fry as hash on second day. MRS. L. F. NELSON 1.105 W. Newport Chicago, Illinois. A little dried beef goes a long way with good results in this recipe. Dried Beef in Corn Ring. IServes six. cop margarine Vx tap flour Vx teaspoon salt 3 cups milk l'i cups bread crumbs 1 teaspoon grated onion 1 egg, beaten 2 cups corn, drained i cup grated American cheese Vt pound dried beet Melt margarine and stir In flour to make a smooth paste. Add salt and 2 cups of milk and cook, stirring constantly, until thickened. Combine bread crumbs, onion, egg, and corn and add 1 cup of the thick cream sauce. Mix and put into a well but tered 8 inch ring mold and bake in moderate 350 degrees oven for Dear Diary PUDDLE JUMPING Mary Meade's Daily Food Bulletin Last day for sugar coupon No. 11. quantity 3 pounds, March 15. I.ant day for coffee coupon No. 28, quantity 1 pound, Feb. 7. War Time Menu for Tuesday ItRKAKFAST Tomato Julie Itrady-to-Srrve Cereal Coffee Cake Milk Coffee or Cereal Ileverage LUNCH Baked Macaroni and Cheese Green Bean and Onion Salad French Dressing Filled Cookies I from yesterday! Milk DINNER Heart and Vegetable Pie with Potato Crust Salad of Greens, Avocsdo, and Citrus Fruits Bran Baking Powder Biscuits Rhubarb Bread Pudding Milk Tea Heart and Vegetable Pie. Use i beet heart fnbout 2 pounds, and wnsh thoroly. Remove veins and arteries and cut In about 6 pieces. Add water and salt and simmer 1 to IVi hours or until tender. Drain and measure 2V& cups stock. Remove fat from meat and cut heart in U Inch slices. Saul 1 cup onions nnd the heart In fut until slightly browned. Cook 1 cup curb carrots and celery In stock until Just tender. Drain, measure liquid and add water to make 2 cups. Add meat, onions, and liquid to vegetables. Add 2 tablespoons quick cooking tapioca. ?4 teaspoon Worcestershire sauce, and cook until thickened. Turn Into greased casserole and top with seasoned mashed potatoes. Bake In hot oven until potatoes are browned. about half an hour or until firm. To remaining white sauce, add the cheese, the extra cup of milk; heat and blend. Scald the dried beef and add to sauce. Serve in corn ring. MRS. G. BRICKER, St. Charles, 111. Filled potato pancakes are a clever idea. Filled rotato Ianeakcs. IServes four. i pound ground meat lany kind) 2 tablespoons undiluted evaporated milk 1 tablespoon cracker meal teaspoons salt 2 cups grated raw potatoes 1 onion, minced teaspoon pepper 2 tablespoons flour 1 14 enp cooking oil Combine meat, milk, cracker meal, and teaspoon salt. Shape into 8 very thin, small patties. Cook well on both sides In hot oil. Mix together the potato, onion, pepper, flour, beaten egg, and remaining teaspoon of salt. Remove meat from skillet and brown pancakes in same fat, adding more if needed. To shape pancakes drop a spoonful of potato mixture in fat and top with a meat patty, then cover completely with another spoonful of potato mixture. Cook slowly until browned and turn carefully to cook other side. Be care' ful potato mixture is not too thick. CLIFFORD W. CARSTENS, 16 Five Oaks. Dayton, O. 'Casablanca1 Dramatic and Colorful Film "CASABLANCA." I'roiliirril liy Wxrncr ItriiMii'rn. Illrrrlnl lijr Mlrlmrl Curtl. rrrxnli'd at Hie CliirHco I lira I rr. THE CAT. Rirk Humphrey Uncart Ilxa Lund Ingrid Bergman Victor I.aszln Paul Hrnrtld apt. I.nuls Kt-nault... Claude Rains MaJ. StraHMT Conrud Veldt Sr. Ferrari Sidney Grern.treet t Karte Peter Lnrre Sam Tloolry Wilson By Mae Tinee. Good Morning! Well, didn't this film get a break! All dressed up and ready for release right after the President's flight to Cnsnblanra! The piece Is red blooded melodrama,, its scenes laid in the Moroccan city where gather refugees fleeing from Nazi Germany and frantically trying to get exit vises which are senrce as bens' leelh. They wait, and wait, and wait, and most of them spend a large part of their time at Rick's Caf6 Americain, owned by a strange and baffling character strangely and bafflingly portrayed by the hard-as-nails and greatly beloved Humphrey Bogart. The murder of two German couriers carrying a pair of the greatly desired vises brings the Nazi officer, Maj. Strasser, to Casablanca. The murderer is apprehended but not before he has passed the vises into Rick's keeping. And now arrive Victor Laszlo, a leader of Europe's underground, and his wife. ... It is not the first time Rick and the lovely Mme. Laszlo had met! Their one time association has potent bearing on succeeding events. The picture has the sort of still suspense that characterizes Steinbeck's "The Moon Is Down." It has, at the same time, lots of lusty action. . . . Romantic episodes are both tender and electrical, and of humor there is some. Ingrid Bergman is a luscious heroine! Makes you think a little of Greer Garson in her gayer moments. Paul Henreid as the underground leader is magnetic in a sympathetic r61e. . . . Claude Rains, as a French captain whose sympathies do not jibe with his uniform of allegiance to Nazi rule, gives a grand perform ance. See you tomorrow. Trial by Jury' and 'Pinafore1 Given on Stage " TRIAL BY JURY." Comic opera in one act. Bonk by W. S. Gilbert. Music by Sir Arthur Sullivan. Presented by the Boftton Comic Opera company. R. II. Burnoide, dirrclor. in the Studebaker theater, Friday evening, Feb. 5. 1013. THE CAST. The l earned Judge Floreni Amea The riiiliilln Mnrlorle Hujrd 1'niniNcI fur the PlnliitlrT. .Bertram I'enrork The Defendant Phillip Tully Foreman of the Jury Robert Erkles lher Robert Tit kin " II. M. S. PINAFORE." ( mile opera In . tlmik by W. S. Gilbert. Muic lv Sir Arthur Mullivaii. THE CAST. The RiEht Hon. Sir JoKrpli Porter. K. C. B Floreni Ames (apt. Corcoran Phillip Tully Ralph Karkstraw Morion Hone lllrk lcdre Robert Pllkln Bill Boli-lay Koliert Kckle Boh Reeket Frank Murray Tom Tucker.. . .Master Arthur Henderson Jooephine June Winters Cousin Hebe Margaret Roy Mrs. Cripps Little Buttercup Catherine Judah Conductor I.nulu hroll BY CECIL SMiTH. The approach of the week-end brought a capacity audience to the Studebaker theater last evening, to be regaled by the Boston Comic Opera company's only double bill " Trial by Jury" and "II. M. S. Pinafore." On second thought, it is misleading to describe this coupling of two works as a double hill, for "Trial by Jury." in one act only 25 minutes long, served as no more than a curtain raiser to the main nautical business of the evening. - - Tiie serond Gilbert and Sullivan col laboration, nnd the earliest one re. maining .in the repertory, "Trial by Jury " is good Sullivan but crude and primitive Gilbert. The librettist's parody of a breach of promise trial in which every one is bowled over by the lovely defendant and refuses to hearken to the claims of the "ruffianly defendant," is broad and lacking in the subtlety he later ac quired. Sullivan's music, on the other hand, is mature and amusing in its satiric mirroring of the 19lh century Italian operatic ensemble style. The crudity of Gilbert's play, how ever, cannot excuse last night's vul garian performance, which ran slap. slii'k into the ground and made no pretense at 1875 illusion, allowing the chorus to wear whatever modern street clothes they happened to pos sess. The whole production was about as good as that "Merry Widow" we had at Christmas time. Both the management and the play ers considered "Pinafore" worthy of better efforts. This is the most ex troverted comedy of the entire Gil bert nnd Sullivan list, and the par tici pants heaved ho with a hearty will. While the uniforms were mus sier than one would expect from the Queen's Navee when the first lord of the admiralty was scheduled to make n visit, at least the heterogeneous collection of males forming the Boston Comic Opera company's chorus appeared more at home vocationally than they had as noblemen in the previous night's "Iolanlhe." Florenz Ames played Sir Joseph Poller, the head of the navy who believed in a democratic attitude toward the sailors on the. part of every one but himself, in" the manner of a withered George Arliss. His spavined strut and his telling articulation of the words of his songs won him resounding and frequent laughs from the responsive audience. Morton Bowe. In his first full sized r61e since the illness that kept him out of the casts earlier in the week. made an effective sailor hero, handling songs and dialog with discretion and taste. June Winters, as his sweetheart, was again reasonably winsome and very musicianly and again pinched the quality out of her voice. Catherine Judah's Buttercup was the best of the somewhat monotonous series of portraitures she has offered. Meeting to Be Held Today by Obcrlin Womens Club The Oberlin Women's club of Chicago will meet this afternoon at Boy Scout headquarters, 9 West Washington street. Guest speakers will be Mrs. William H. Spencer of the U. S. O.. 2d Officer Ruth Woodworth of the WAAC. Mrs. Dickson Leavens from the OCD consumer research service, and a Ked cross representa-t ive. CZAtd PMIiES BY MARCIA WINN The Shoes Are Off the Horses and the Fodder's in the Shock. News item: The WPB urges farmers to take shoes off horses after work. Ity Donald NcNon Longfellow. Under the spreading chestnut tree, The village smithy stands. The smith a busy man is he With WPB commands. His brow is irrt with hnnrst sirrat; He works both day and night; He uses pails of horseshoe nails To save steel for the fight. He puts shoes on; he takes shoes off; His forge gives many a spark. The work he's done from sun to sun He undoes after dark. Each morn, before they start to work, Each horse must be reshod. The smith is there to save the wear From the ground their feet have trod. Each nigh t with the day's labor o'er. Beneath their stable roofs They munch their oats like hapless shotcs And prance on barefoot hoofs. A New York farmer, Harvard bred, Decreed this to save shoes. They've sent the smith to Leaven-worth For asking: " What's the use? "J Consolation ? The young man had just undergone a serious operation and had been brought down from the operating room. He was amazed, as he emerged from the anesthetic, to see on his bedside table a religious tract entitled " Our Bodies Are Worth Only 84 Cents." - And Time Is Fleeting. Josephine Antoine, the opera star, learned this week that emotion can consume a great deal of time. When she was rehearsing here for a radio broadcast, two phrases from "Happy Birthday" were tapped Into the program and were being timed. " Seven seconds," the control room announced over the loud speaker after the pianist had played the phrases. "Try it again, with feeling," the conductor suggested. The pianist tried again. "With feeling, nine seconds! " the control room boomed reproachful'y. Gold Braid. Mrs. Charles Edward Brown looked out her car window the other day nnd snw a man whom she took to be an admiral waiting miserably for a bus. "Can 1 give you a lift?" she asked. "Yes, indeed." the man said heartily. Mr. Brown climbed into the front scat willi the chauffeur to make room for the admiral, and the admiral clambered gaily in with Mrs. Brown. He turned out to be the doorman at the Seneca hotel. Overheard. "Everybody talks about forgiving the taxes as if they were a major error," she was saying, "and I think maybe they are." TODAY'S S5 PRIZE RECIPE Wiener Crown Roast. IServes six. 18 wieners 2 cups drained sauerkraut 1 apple, chopped fine 4 strips bacon chopped fine Use thread and large darning needle to sew wieners together crosswise thru the middle In one long row. Tie ends of string together. Have wieners curve outward. Place In shallow pan. Mix remaining Ingredients together well and pack Into center of wiener roast. Cover top with browned paper and bake In moderate 350 degrees oven for 1U hours. Catherine Foley. 2.X1 N. 35th street. Milwaukee. Wip. SEND IN YOUR FAVORITE RECIPE. Address: Recipe Contest. Chi-cago Tribune. ALARM CLOCK To)fl Take another quick snooze. You can fix a good, nourishing breakfast in a few seconds with Wheaties. They give you all of whole wheat's well-known food values vitamins, minerals, proteins and food en ergy. Good? Good! rea6fastof Champions itideuiii Store Hours, Monday through Saturday, 9:45 to 5:45 2ts ..ft 7TJ V?, 4 S w KATIILEEX MARY QUIXLAX'S straubrrry cream mask SPECIALLY PRICED FOR 2 WEEKS I plus tedrritl ejects inz Look frcsli-skinncfl and pretty after a wearing day hy smoothing on this fragrant mask. Works wonders in a matter of minutes leaves I lie nkin refreshed and radiant. You'll want a jar or two at this special saving! First Flour. .Xnrth State. Also Evanston, Oak Park, Lake Forest Uuy your bonds today. Victory Center Xinth Floor Carmen Amaya Troupe Offers Varied Program BY CLAUDIA CASSIDY. It was an engaging coincidence that while Carmen Amaya was dancing the first of two Orchestra hall performances last night, jist down the street at the Studer"aker the Boston Opera company was playing " rinafore." For to the bsf of my knowledge. Sir Joseph Porter of Gilbert ian lyri is the only person who rivals Amaya's passion for traveling with relatives. Where Sir Jcsprt goes about accompanied by ":;s sisters, his cousins, and his aunts." Amaya has an equally imposing re?!-nuc of sisters, um li-s. cousins, perhaps brothers and possibly in-'auj. Almost the only 'foreigner" in tr outfit is Antonio Triana. stolen from Argentinita a couple of seasons ai as a partner whose teeth flash as gaily as his heels. Now all the Amayas are valiant. Either they dance, or they play the guitar. They make it possible ti build a show of conventional !er.;'h which permits Carmen Am.iya to appear so seldom you never g"t qj-.'e enough of her. And, of course, yo'i don't notice too sharply that she is strictly limited in what she can d:. Amaya is the g:rl who concrs, vocabularies so that usually nuite innocent typewriters can f.nd themselves referring to her as "a female blow torch." A slim, fiery little sry?". she turns the flamenco into something so savage, so primitive, and blazing that it looks downright d.m-gerous. She can strike sparks w;tii her glinting heels, like a wild pony, and she can come up out of a cor It-screw turn like something soaked ;n brandy and set blazing. And all tr while those purrin;; cast.inet -rr. ler when you are positive th-?y ar a mere sheath for claws. This is the way Amaya is a gr"at dancer when she is fierce, quarrelsome and primitive. When she dar. -i " El Amor Erujo " with Triana, the stage almost smoked. When she danced Albeniz' "Cordoba" ar.d f.r own style of "Alegrias."' she was a furious and lovely siht. Eur whn she clowned in "Ay: Que Tu." yoa could have her. Much as I like the flirt of the ruflWI train. I can t take this gypsy when she tries to rr.u;? her way into comedy by looking crosseyed. Any more than I can take the facile Triana when he spoils the enchanting flirtation piece. " Knan-.o-rado," by taking an encore with false teeth for hokum. But Triana in " Polo " is Triana at his best, a sleek, vivid figure sf inred as a thorobred. The Amaya sisters and the perhaps cousin, who his the almost historic name of Lola Mantes, danced prettily, and the Sabicas guitar was clean and shining in intricate pattern. The show has better costumes this year, but it could stand a dose of professional lighting and timing of numbers to eliminate ior.j waits. Alumnae Meeting. Miss Helen M. Patterson, associa'e professor of journalism at the University of Wisconsin, will speaic before the University of Wisconsin Alumna? club of Chicago at a 12.43 o'clock meeting today in the Chicaga College club. Stevens State near Wajhinqon Downstairs at Stevens WW I cj -xt. mm mmt- i i L 1 V 56-95 j j w f luxurious and beautiful our 100 wool Fur Trimmed Casual Coat! S If you've always wanted a fur trimmed casual coat ' - now's the time to get it and this is it! Fine, pure wool vi soft as down full bodied "1 and warm with a fluffy, flattering collar of pale Z Lynx-dyed Wolf. It's beau- .- ti ful and serviceable . . . a coat to wear with pride for i a good long time. In Coral. Hcigc. Summer Brown. ' 12 to 18. 56.9S ; Downstairs State Chas. A. Stevens & Co. : t lar.SS0mMa

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