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8 TUESDAY, JANUARY 12, 1943 A.A.U.W, MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Legislative Program Is Supported The Mason City branch of the American Association of University Women continued its study 01 "Post War Reconstruction" at its meeting Monday evening at the Hotel Hanford, with Mrs. R. O. Storvick discussing, "The Transitional Period--Rehabilitation a n d Negotiation of the Peace." Mrs. Storvick based her discus- sion'on "How to Win the Peace" by Karl Hambro, former hegd of the Norwegian parliament who recently spoke in Mason City. During the business session, it Was voted to support the national legislative program of the Association. The branch allowed a contribution of 512 to the fellowship fund. Mrs. W. F. Dierking, a transfer from the Wayne, Nebr., branch, spoke briefly on the activities of that group. The next branch meeting will be Feb- 8 and the topic for discussion will be "Economic and Social Reconstruction." LitdefieU Home Scene of Marriage CLARION--T h e marriage of Miss Betty Jean Littlef ield, daughter of Mrs. Frank Littlef ield of. Clarion, and Pau! Loomis, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Loomis of Harshaw, Wis., took place Saturday at the home of the bride's grandfather, E. N. Littlefield at Clarion. The Rev. Louis H. Preui pastor of the First Methodisl church performed the single ring ceremony. Preceding the service Mrs. Louis H. Preul, accompanied by Mrs. Walter Fardun sang. . Leona Littlefield and Jack Lester, cousins of the bride, formed an aisle oÂ£ white satin ribbon for the bridal party. The bride was given in marriage by her uncle Leo Littlefield. Her bridesmai was Miss Margaret Anderson o Clarion and the best man, Kenneth Lester, cousin of the bride. A buffet supper was served at the conclusion of the service. Mrs Study of "Post*War Reconstruction" First Spring Print ReliCTe muffles, muscle ac!ea - Tha 6alvB *" tton suet base. Get Â«*rÂ·Â·Â»'*" TvMte Penetro ^, double supply 35t TT'S like the first breath oÂ£ * spring to slip into a pretty print frock. Here's a design that's so softly feminine, so immensely flattering to the figure, yet so easy and so simple in construction that it seems the perfect solution to that spring- }ime urge. It makes the perfect undercoat frock, and just as perfect summer frock. The time to make it is now, while the choice of fabrics is better, and the weather is cooler for'sew- ing. Style No. 2512 is designed for sizes 12, 14, 16, }8, 20, 36, 38, 40 and 42. Size 36 requires only 3=s yards of 39-inch fabric. Send ISc (plus Ic to cover cost of mailing) for pattern. Write your name, address and style number. Be sure to state size you wish. Just off the press! The Spring Fashion Book, all agog with bright new ideas for making your spring wardrobe. Send now for this inspiring book ot over 150 pattern designs, mull over its pages, and plan your outfit wisely and well. Address Pattern Department, Globe-Gazette, 121 West 19th street, New York, N Y l Loomis was graduated from the Clarion high school and has since been employed by the Northwestern Bell Telephone company. Private Loomis was graduated from the Rhinelander, Wis., high school after which he attended the State University of Wisconsin at Madison until his enlistment in the United States army. He will return to Camp Butner, N. Car., and Mrs. Loomis will resume her work at the telephone office, MEETING CONDUCTED BY MONDAY CLUB Monday club was entertained at the Y. M. C. A. Monday afternoon by Mrs. A. M. A very and Mrs. Henry Graven had the lesson, leading a discussion from the Atlantic Monthly. Smith-Knapp Vows Exchanged by Couple NASHUA --Mrs. C. R. Winter has received an announcement of the marriage of her niece, Miss Lucille Knapp, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Knapp of Marble Rock, to Jack Smith of Los Angeles, Cal., which took place Dec. 26 at Las Vegas, Nev. The bride is a graduate of the Greene high school and of the Hamilton Business college in. Mason City, and before going to California where she was employed as a stenographer in an airplane factory, she was employed by the Oliver Equipment company, C h a r l e s City, as stenographer in their office. --o-MONROE-WASHINGTON P. T. A. PLANS MEETING Monroe-Washington P. T A will meet Thursday afternoon at the school with John Wallace as speaker on "Safety." The students will provide music under the direction of Miss Cecelia Volkman. Composition Contest Is for Students Coincidentally with the launching of tile first student composition contest, under the auspices ot the National Federation of Music clubs, open to native-born composers between the ages of 18 and 25, comes the announcement by Mrs. Guy Patterson Gannett of Portland, Me., president of the federation, that Miss Marion Bauer, widely known composer of New York City, has accepted the chairmanship of composition contests in the student division. The new chairman is a native of Walla Walla. Wash., received her early musical education on the Pacific coast, and has studied with such teachers as her sister, the late Emilie Frances Bauer; Nadia Boulanger, Eugene Heffley, Andre Gedalge, Campbell Tipton, Raoul Pugno, Walter Henry Rothwell and Henry Holden Huss. Her compositions have included works for orchestra and for chamber music groups, for the stage, ballet, chorus and solo voice, as well as for violin and piano. * * * A. recognized modernist, Miss Bauer is well known as a lecturer and writer on musical subjects and as a- rrfusic critic. She has been New York editor and critic of the Musical Leader since 1926, has published several books .on musical subjects, 3S? A Windfall for Women on a Budget! Now that women are walking more in every kind of weather, a fur coat becomes almost o necessity for healfh and cold weather comfort. With the worst of Winter still ahead, the January Clearance seems heaven-sent! You can get the coat of your choice at a tremendous saving Every coat is marked down from 25% to 50%. Every fur coat in stock is included in the sale . . . so hurry! ORIENTAL MINK PERSIAN LAMB BAUM MARTEN SKUNK and others $350.00 SIBERIAN SQUIRREL DYED SKUNK LEOPARD R CAT and others $225.00 MUSKRAT CHEKIANG CARACUL ASSEMBLED PERSIAN PERSIAN PAW and others $175.00 NORTHERN SEAL MINK DYED CONEY $75.00 qnd othcrs TTlaAon 215 NORTH FEDERAL AVE. Comfort for Marines I Quilts made by the United Service Women were on view at the meeting of the organization Tuesday afternoon at the Service Men's club before being packed and shipped to a marine base in Carolina. Holding up the quilts are, left to right, Mrs. George Winchell, flag bearer, Â· Mrs. Guy Angell, vice president; Mrs. Willis Bemiss, Mrs. E. A. Hosteller, Mrs. O. H. Bergman, chairman of the quilt committee; Mrs. H. H. Kennedy, captain of the fourth ward unit; Mrs. H. L. Leake, parliamentarian; Mrs. Ira Shaner, Mrs. Roy Armentrout, secretary; Mrs. B. W. Berneman, Mrs. William Buirge, treasurer; Mrs. Philip Norton, Mrs. F. H. Mulhern and Mrs. E. W. Lilley, president. During the meeting, Florence Pappas resigned as treasurer of the club and Mrs. W. E. Buirge was elected to fill the vacancy. Mrs. Kennedy was named chairman of a card party to be held Jan. 22. The next meeting will be Tuesday, Jan. 26. (Photo by Lock) n"Twentieth Century Music," anc 'A Summary of Twentieth Century Music," "Musical Questions and Quizzes," and in collaboration with Ethel Peyser, "How Music Grew" and "Music Through the Ages." She has been an associate professor at New York university since 1930. Miss Bauer is secretar; of the League of Composers, secretary of the Society for the Publication of American Music; vici president of the American Com posers' Alliance, vice president o the Chautauqua Society of Greater New York and a member o other musical organizations. Three distinguished jujdges wil collaborate with Miss Bauer anc with H. Merrills Lewis of the mu sic faculty of Furman university Greenville, S. Carl, national chair man of the student division of the federation, in the division's firs composition contests. They an Bernard Wagenaar, composerconductor: Wallingford Reigge'r head of the composition department of the Metropolitan Music School, and Henry Cowcll, composer-pianist, all of New York City. The contest which the three are to judge offers first, awards of $50 each in two classifications, and second prizes of $25, coupled with the promise of a performance of the winning works at the next biennial convention of the federation. Class 1 is for compositions for piano and any string instrument, as for piano and violin, piano and viola or piano and cello. Class 2 is for a composition for a string trio--either violin, viola and cello or two violins and cello. An entrance fee of $1 is required, which will aid in defraying the expenses of the contest. Compositions must be sent to Marion Bauer, national chairman of student composition tests. 115 West 73rd street, New York City. BITS ABOUT 'EM Garry James is the name chosen by Mr- and Mrs. Jack H. Struyk of Boston, Mass., for their son born Jan. 6. Mr. Struyk is a former Mason Cityan, son of Mrs. Jennie Struyk, and his wife was Margaret McGarry of LaGrange, III., before her marriage. He is a graduate of Cornell college and was an outstanding tennis player. * * * Miss Rcna Lcnnan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. C- Lennan. 416 First street northeast, left Monday night for Washington, D. C., where she has accepted a civil service position as junior clerk- typist. --o-100 at Dinner-Dance of Guard Company Approximately 100 persons attended the dinner-dance for members oÂ£ the Mason City companj of the Iowa state guard at the Hotel Hanford Monday evenin --o-BEDS FOR MEV OX LEAVE DETROIT, Mich., (U.R)--USO in Detroit gives sen-ice men on leave 434 beds nightly in USO centers and arranges for hotel accommodations at 50c to SI.50. Kathleen Bockemeier Weds Charles Bilbrey DUMONT--Miss K a t h l e e n Boeckemeier, daughter of Carl Boeckemeier, and Lt. Charles J. Bilbrey, son of Mrs. Iva Bilbrey of Sac City, were married Dec. 13, at the Methodist parsonage in Phoenix, Ariz., by the Rev. R. McMer- rill. Mrs. Florence Pitcher and Bernadine Jackson of Phoenix were the attendants. Miss Boeckemeier is a graduate of the Dumont high school and attended Iowa State Teachers college in Cedar Falls. She has taught in the Ottosen and Hampton grade schools. Â· Lieutenant Bilbrey was graduated from the Sac'City high school and has been in the army air forces receiving his commission as lieutenant on Oct. 30. He is now a flying instructor of the army air force advanced Hying school at Luke Field, Ariz. SOCIAL CALENDAR TUESDAY O. T. T. club-6:45, Covered Wagon. Business Girls League-7, Y. W. C. A. r omen's orchestra-7, Music hall. undies for Britain-7:30, 814 Foresters building. Vest Haven Dorcas circle-7:30. Mrs. John Jacobson, men's committee meeting. efferson Parent Education croup 7:30, Mrs. E. J. Sprengeler, 510 Vermont avenue southeast, T.Irs. Earl Hunt, lesson. lio club- Mrs. Harriet . Michael, 42Qi, : North Federal avenue, lesson, Miss Cora Sundell. . D. A.-8, Moose hall. WEDNESDAY Icander club-- ' 1:15. Mrs. A. J. Smerdon, 616 Tenth street northeast. Uinbou' Mothers-8, Mrs. Earl McKibben, 1536 Wilson avenue southwest. V. C. T. U 2. Miss Minnie Lien, 113',2 North Federal avenue. Jalvary Lutheran congregation-7:30. church, business session, election of officers. y. w. c. A.-10, Y. W. C. A., all committee meeting. Red Cross Volunteers-1 to 4:30, Lincoln school, sewing; 49 Beaumont drive, sewing for Wilson district; 7 to 9, 211 North Federal avenue, 1:30, Roosevelt-Junior high school, surgical dressing. tatanon club-1, Eadmar hotel, Mrs. Roy Potter, hostess. Social Hour club-Mrs. A. M. Avery. F. V. G-. 2, Moose hall, card party. Central Lutheran S. E. croup-2:30, Mrs. C. J. Eggert, 308 Tennessee avenue southeast E. E. E. E. club-2:30, Mrs. F. C. Heneman, Vermont avenue southeast. Â·WcKlnley P. T. A.-2:30, school. Madison P. T. A 2:30. school. V. r. W. auxiliary-6:30. V. F. W. hall. Bethlehem Willing Workers-Mmes. Victor Heimbuch, Philip Lofing. L. A. (o B. or R, T.-7:15, Moose hall. Half Married P E R M A N E N T SPECIALS Self Setttnc Vegetable Oil Wave $2.50 . Complete Written enar. with ever; wave. Reconditioning Oil WoÂ»e Any stjle $3 $3.50 $4 $5 Elnslet Carl, requires no Â«ettint $2 CHARLES GILBERT I4-A 1st S. E. -- PHONE 1W6 Acrau From Stale Liquor Store Unable to obtain a Nevada marriage license in Reno for a wedding by cable to her s o l d i e r - sweetheart, Izzy J. Tamres of Mason City, now in Africa, Miss Jeanne Scroggy (above), planned to go to Spokane, Wash., in hopes of obtaining a license. Tamres already has sent her a" cable from Algeria completing his half of the marriage ceremony. H elping the omemaker 32 City Briefs Ralph Cox, 193 Fourth street southwest, underwent an tion last week in the Securities Benefit Association hospital at Topeka, Kans., and his condition Tuesday was reported as satisfactory. Ensign Ted Knudson, son o! Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Knudson 2' Fifteenth street southeast, was home Tuesday on a short furlough in connection with hi, transfer from San Francisco where he has been attached to'thi p o r t director, to Cambridge Mass., where he is to rcceiv training at Harvard university He leaves Mason City Friday- WOMEN WORKERS EXERCISE BREMERTON, Wash., (U.R) _ After a hard day in war Industrie plants women war workers atten physical culture classes at the USO here because the production line leaves certain muscles unexcrcised. By, MRS. ALEXANDER GEORGE Meat Variations Dinner for 2 or 3 Smothered Liver Vegetable Jumble Salad Whole \Vheat Muffins Butter or Margarine Ruby Pudding Cocoa Smothered Liver 1 pound pork, beef or lamb live 1/3 teaspoon salt ~:\ teaspoon pepper 3 tablespoons flour 3 tablespoons fat or meat drip 'ings \z cup, sliced onions 1 cup sliced cooked potatoes 1 tablespoon minced parsley 1 cup boiling water 1/3 cup milk 2 tablespoons butter or mar garine Wipe off liver with damp clotl Cut into incli pieces. Sprinkle wit easonings and Hour. Brown i f at heated in frying pan. Add res of ingredients. Cover and cook 2 minutes over low heat. Vegetable Jumble Salad (Vitamins Plus) 1 cup diced cooked beets *z cup cooked peas 1/3 cup diced celery Vt cup grated raw carrots 1 tablespoon minced onions 2 tablespoons chopped pickles or olives ] ,8 teaspoon salt 1-3 cup French dressing Mix and chill ingredients. Ruby Padding (Gelatin) 1 package cherry gelatin \\z cups boiling water }i cup canned red cherries *2 cup sliced oranges ^i cup broken nuts !s teaspoon salt 1/3 cup raisins I teaspoon grated lemon rind Dissolve gelatin in water. Cool and add rest of ingredients. Pour into mold. Chill and serve plain or with cream. If you have trouble getting raw vegetables across with your family, put g r a t e d raw carrots, shredded cabbage and s l i c e d oranges in lemon gelatin, and serve on lettuce. Pass salad dressing. The family will not balk at this and they will be getting a full quota of vegetables and minerals. And these foods are economical and abundant. Miss Hilda Steere Married at Greene GREENE--Miss Hilda Steere, aughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert tcere of Greene, and Wendell lichae), son of Mr. and Mrs. Emil lichael of Waverly, were married t the Greene Lutheran church unday by the Rev. I. E. Deines, astor of the church. Her sisters, Lorene and Bernice iteere, and Wiilard Wolf of ireene, and Lavcrne Roedtzer of Vaverly, were their attendants. Mrs. Michael is a graduate of the Greene high school and has been ocicty editor and bookkeeper for he Greene Recorder. Mr. Michael attended the Wa- /erly schools and now farms with lis father near Waverly. They will ive near Waverly. --o-'End of Empire" Is Discussion Subject forY.W.CA.Forum 'Â·If This is the End of Empires --What Then?" will be the theme or discussion at a forum to be ;ponsored by the Y. W. C. A. Thursday evening at 8 o'clock at he Y. W. Mrs. Rob Roy Cerney is in charge of the discussion which vill be led by .Mrs. Henry Graven, Mrs. Robert Glazer and John Dibble. The British and Dutch empires will be considered during he evening. The forum is open to both men and women and fe6ne of a series iponsored throughbut the year by the Y. W. C. A. MADISOX P. T\Â°j\. BOARD MEETS Madison P. T. A. board met at .he school Monday with Mrs. F. Hampton presiding at the session at which plans were made for the regular P. T. A. meeting to be ield Wednesday afternoon at 2:30 at the school. Miss Alma Partridge of the fifth grade will be in charge. The Parent Education group will beet Monday evening at 7:30Ut the school- MOTHER-DAUGHTER TEAM BOSTON, (U.R--U singing telegrams still were permitted, Mrs. Alice M. Morse of Maiden and her daughter Betty could harmonize in a duet. Tile Morses constitute what is believed to be the first mother- daughter team in the nation among Western Union messengers. Mother and daughter work out of different brancli offices and keep svelte walking 15 to 20 miles a day. 19 Working Girls-12 Pianos Win By GWEN MORGAN United Press Staff Correspondent CHICAGO, tU.R--An ex-model, 39 working girls and a dozen pianos came out of a warehouse Monday night and took over Chicago's top-ranking concert stage in Orchestra hall as the Chicago piano symphony orchestra. Billed as "the only all-girl orchestra of its kind in the world," the young women practiced orchestral effects for seven months in a piano warehouse. They kicked iu 65 cents at each rehearsal to make the organization stand on its own fiscal feet. * * * Then they emerged for their first public appearance, nicking a near capacity crowd of 2,200 for $2.10 top, and for two hours tried on their pianos the same things accomplished by Kousse- vitslty, Kostelanetz and Stokowski. The patrons went wild. Tho 12 pianos hummed with the applause, whistles as well as handclaps. The public thought it was different with a capital "D,'' and liked it. Judging from early reviews, veteran music critics thought it was just different. * * * "Sure bowled 'em over, didn't we?" exulted, the ex-model, who conducts the orchestra. Svelte and looking less than her 30 years, she is known on the programs as Antoinette Rich and on government questionnaires as Ruth Schreiber. While an actress and photographers' model in Philadelphia for three 3-ears, Miss Rich organized and presented the Philadelphia piano symphony, comprising 22 girl: and 12 pianos. The purpose of the. piano symphony, she said, is "tc create a symphonic effect through skilfully designed arrangements." * * * Monday night nine stenographers, nine piano teachers anc one 17 year old concert pianisi tried to realize that purpose in 'works varying from Tschaikow- sky's "Concerto for Pianoforte. No. 1. B Flat Minor. Opus 23," to Peter DeRose's "Deep Purple" of juke box fame. The arrangements were by the versatile maestro, female version, and the conducting, best symphony style, convinced even the critics. Miss Rich also arranged the stage effects with the pianos tiered in a bleacher effect, the performers in sparkling white gowns with their backs to the audience, colored footlights -against a- black; background and probably' the world's highest podium. ''We're going to have two more appearances this season," Miss Rich said. "I think we're going over." TWENTIETH CENTURY CLUB ENTERTAINED Twentieth Century club met Monday afternoon at the Bovaird tearoom with Miss Laura Kern as hostess and the program included current events by Mrs. George Willis Hill and a review bv Jlrs. C. B. Whilehead of "I Flew For China" by Royal Leonard. Â·NASHUA--Donald Schultz, of Esthervillc, commercial instructor in Nashua high school, prior to his enlistment in the navy, has been advanced to the rank of Ensign, after completing a course of training at a Midshipman's ^chool in Chicago. He is now instructor in navigation at one of the navy's many schools in Chicago. CHEST COLD MISERY FIRST--rub throat,chest,andbacfc with Vicks VapoRub at bedtime. THEM--spread a thick layer of VapoRufa on the chest and cover with a wanned cloth. MIGHT AWAY. VapoRub goes to work--loosens phlegm--eases muscular soreness or tightness-helps clear upper air passages-relieves coughing. Brings wonder- f u l comfort * 4|/fc|SÂ£ and i n v i t e s \m IVjj\. J restful sleep. Jf VAPORUB FRAMES MADE-TO-ORDER Any Size--Any Style Latest Mouldings RUSSELL PHOTO STUDIO Next J. C. Penney Co Phone 2272 Savings on Snow-Suits Hardy snow suits for rough and tumble wear. Extra wear in reinforded knee-patches-ribbed cuffs and anklets--lots of zippers and they're fully interlined. A grand variety of styles in wools and gabardine reversibles. PRICED AS LOW AS $498 "SK TOU TOMORROW"