The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on August 6, 1943 · Page 18
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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 18

Brooklyn, New York
Issue Date:
Friday, August 6, 1943
Page 18
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BROOKLYN EAGLE, Practical Note In Russeks College Show Good-Looking Clothes With Many Uses Are Stressed By GERTRUDE MCALLISTER The fur-lined coat rage has not passed the college girl by and armed with one in pea jacket length and a GI Jeep hat, she'll have precisely what every campus, from coast to coast, will be demanding this coming year. The GI Jeep hat is as important as the trend in coats, but it must be worn just so, sliding off the head, the brim tucked under in back and allowed to curl out in front to form a bit of a visor. It's VERY must although one cannot see the hat from the front and only a few wrinkles from the hack. These two bits of fashion knowledge were picked up yesterday during the Russeks college clothes showing in the Persian Room at the Plaza. It was a showing peculiarly functional and yet attractive. There was sense in every costume that made its appearance on the runway. More, there was versatility and proof that a wardrobe need not be large if the component parts are chosen with an eye for companionability. Viewed first was a group of slacks, bright blouses, wool sweater sets and handsomely tailored jackets. A pair of campus-bound slacks requires one or all of these accessories. And an over-long crocheted scarf, on the cobweb side, which can be worn on the head, knotted at the throat and the loose ends dangling over the shoulders, Is good college for 43-'44. The slacks ran from race track plaid pants to high-cut velvet trousers which could be very dressy on occasion. Pea Jacket Has Many Uses Suggested as a perfect outfit was a red flannel slacks suit with a short Jacket that buttoned high to the throat. With this was worn a red wool pea jacket 'twixt the hips and the knees lined with black Persian lamb. The coat was Introduced with this informal costume but its uses could be many. It would be wonderful over a suit, an afternoon or dinner dress. It Just teams up with anything, going or coming. The pea Jacket coat was shown In several variations, In beige wool with beaver lining and in another red version lined throughout with cuddly squirrel bellies. Where once sweaters had to be a size too large to achieve the Sloppy Joe look, now blouses must be worn a size larger to give the shoulders the broad look and the waist a very tiny one. Russeks caballero shirt, with round gold buttons down the front and wide, floppy sleeves, was one of the highlights of the showing. Probably one of the best looking pieces in the show was the jodhpur skirt In hand-finished, soft doeskin. The fit through the waist was something to marvel at, it was so perfect. The whole cut of the garment was to be envied envied by the girl who doesn't have one. For dates, Russeks showed a shell pink crepe blouse with a black grosgrain bow at the point of the low-cut neckline and matching the prosgraln bow finishing off the black velvet skirt, with which it was worn. The skirt was done in both short and long lengths. For very special dates. Russeks tucked In a glittery gold lame short dinner dress cut as simply as any cotton shirtwaist frock but the sparkle of the fabric was all that was necessary. Russeks ought to get a D. G. T. Doctor of Good Taste degree for the practical and extremelv effec tive suggestions it has made for this year's college girl. E. F. Stevensons Are Weekend Hosts Col. K. B. Lawton, director of the Army Pictorial Service, United States Signal Corps, accompanied by Mrs. Lawtcn and her mother, Mrs. Fitzgibbons left Washington today to spend the weekend with Maj. and Mrs. Edward Ford Stevenson at the Applejack Farm, Greenwich, Conn. Major Stevenson and his wife, who is known professionally as Dr. Suzanne Silver-cruys, sculptor, leoturer and author, recently left Washington, where they have bepn making their home for the past eight months. While there Dr. Silvercruys gave several lectures and executed a number of portrait busts, including those of Maj. Gen. Claire L. Chen-riault and Jesse Jones. Major Stevenson was recently transferred to the Signal Photographic Center at Astoria. "If You Suffer Distress From" FEMALE WEAKNESS With Its Cranky, Nervous Feelings If nt such tlmns ynii suffer from cramps backache, distress 01 "lrreKularttlPR". jrrl- ods of the bliiHS due to functional monthly disturbances Start at once try Lydla K Plnk-ham'B Vegetable Com pound torf Upvp Buch symptoms. It s famous not onlv to help relieve monthly pain but also accompfmyinR tired, nervous feelings of this miturp. This Is bo-cause of its soothing effect on one or woman's most important organs. Taken rffHilarlv Plnkham's Compound helps build up resistance against nu"h symptoms, f'oilow label directions! LYDI1E. PINKHAM'SSlr 8 FRIDAY, AUGUST 6, 1943 mSB iSIR ' IIP Hi J :f FOR THE COLLEGE GIRL Date dress of beige wool with sunburst tucking through bodice and skirt has gilt buttons from neck to hem. Shown by Russeks. Wac Cooks Want Action Trainees Anxious for Day They'll Be Sent To Camps and Take Oyer Mess Hall Duties Daytona Beach, Aug. S liess than a year after the first bakers' and cooks' school was established by the Women's Army Auxiliary Corps, the Wacs have hundreds of women who are fully trained and ready to take over any army mess hall. Until recently they were kept busy cooking for the personnel of their own company, but now they are being sent out into the field to cook for the men soldiers. Lt. Margaret House of the bakers' and cooks' school at the Second Wac Training Center here looks forward to the day when whole companies of Wac cooks will be sent to the army camps, thus releasing the men cooks for service in combat areas. The entrance of Wacs Into the army mess halls also means that in the future fewer men will have to be trained as cooks. The Wac cooks are a colorful lot women with every conceivable kind of background. There are former lawyers, teachers, dancers, a concert pianist, a dancing teacher, business executives, reporters, linguists by the score, dressmakers, beauty operators, farm girls, workers in hamburger joints. Girls often do not request assignment to this school because they think they lack experience or technical training, but neither of these is a prerequisite. In the six-week training course given by the Wac, a woman can fully qualify to do any of the cooking, baking and serving in an army mess hall. Teachers, because they have had experience in working with other people, make good cooks and good mess sergeants. Others who find, lt easy to adapt themselves to the life are those who have cooked for large families or nad experience witn cnurcn suppers. They are convinced that they have the best and most useful jobs in the corps because they know that a mess hall is the one place in -the army where soldiers , are Miss Edda Bilder The engagement of Miss Edda Bilder to Lt. Ralph L. Jaffe of the army quartermasters depot, Jersey City, son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Jatfe of 1163 President St., is announced by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Bilder of 181 Lenox Road. Miss Bilder attended City College. Lieutenant Jaffe is a graduate of Brooklyn College. Before entering into the arm? d forces he was a civilian statistician in the Navy Department, Washington, D. C. He received his commission last December. The couple plan to get married on Sept, 12. I1 happy to see women. It may take a little convincing to prove to a male that women are qualified to drive trucks and jeeps, repair radios or do a myriad of army tasks usually considered in the masculine province, but all are willing to concede that women belong in a kitchen even if it is on an army post. Donning an army uniform has not changed the feminine instincts of the women in khaki. The cooks, particularly, seem to be the home-makers of the army a role that should mean a great deal to the soldiers lucky enough to have Wac cooks. They have always taken a real delight in preparing food that the girls will like and express concern and disappointment if a Wac refuses any of lt. Their home-making instincts help to make their mess halls more attractive, too. Army regulations say that any decoration that does not prevent keeping them clean and sanitary is permissible in mess halls, so Wac cooks usually see that bright drapes are hung at the windows, tables and chairs varnished, window boxes put up, and other homelike details added. Mess halls assigned to Wacs range from those most modern in equipment to others rather crudely furnished but all receive the same beautifying touches from the Wacs. Garden City Notes Special to the Brooklyn Eagle Garden City, Aug. 6 Mrs. Harvey L. Street 2d gave a tea at her Wellington Road home on Wednesday after the meeting of the supervisors and teachers of the Garden City July canning kitchen. Mrs. C. Brown Hyatt of Kensing ton Road entertained at a tea to day in honor of Mrs. Theodore W. Lord, who departs shortly to visit in Cleveland and Chicago. Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Nash of Clinton Road will give a dinner Saturday evening to honor Mr. Nash's mother, Mrs. Robert T. Nash of Queens Village, on her birthday. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer B. Summers-gill of Roxbury Road entertained at a dinner Wednesday evening to celebrate Mrs. Summergill's birthday. 'Advertising Joins Up' To Be at B'klyn Museum Today the Brooklyn Museum opened to the public an exhibition entitled "Advertising Joins Up," consisting of material selected from advertisements assembled by War Advertising Council, Inc., arranged and installed by the Brooklyn Museum. This show will remain on view through Sunday, Sept. 12. Advertising is now concerned not with selling, but with saving, salvage, war production,' In fact, with winning the war. Peace-time products have given way to tanks, planes, ships and guns. Advertisers have associated their products with war production and look forward to the time when peace-time production may be resumed. As the exhibition shows, co-operative advertising has come to the fore. For example, a large number of firms will unite in sponsoring war savings and bonds, the Red Cross, etc. War advertising carries out its slogan, "A War Message in Every Ad." DENTISTS DRS. SMITH & DOLAN Brooklyn 446 Ful'on St. 160-13 Jamaica Ave. Jamaica. IN. V. Jamaira Office Open I'.vrninft Boro Nurses Hard at Work In England Handle Cases They'd Never See In Civilian Hospitals Headauarters. European Theater of Operation "We're working hard, we're getting a lot of experience and we're having a good time along with it all" is the way 2d Lt. Arnot E. Todd of Brooklyn sums up her work in the Army Nurse Corps with a United States Army general hospital somewhere in England. "Every one wants to do something to help win the war and I felt that my training as a nurse would make me of more value in the Army Nurse Corps than anywhere else, Miss Todd said. "Its vital that the wounded men be cared for and made fit again as soon as possible and that is the job of th army nurse." Lieutenant Todd pointed out that there has been an extremely low death rate among American wound ed so far in this war and she said that a great deal of credit for that low rate should go to the army nurses for the prompt and efficient care they have given the men. Likes Experience "And besides taking care of the men we are really helping ourselves, too, for we're learning much and getting experience that will be in valuable to us later," she continued. "We're handling types of cases that we probably would never see in civilian hospitals and we're working with doctors who are leaders in their profession." Miss Todd has been In the Army Nurse Corps 21 months and has been a nurse ten years. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Todd of 9949 Shore Road, Brooklyn. Be fore entering the Army Nurse Corps Miss Todd was at the Presbyterian Hospital. Another Brooklyn nurse reported safe in England is 2d Lt. Mary Shea, who has been In the army 20 months and a nurse nine years. She is the daughter of Mrs. Julia V. Shea, 358 Linden Boulevard. Before entering the Army Nurse Corps Miss Shea, who works in the surgical section of the hospital, was at Kings County Hospital. Lt. Arnot E. Todd Evert sen Varnuni Miss Ruth Horton Varnum, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. G. P. Varnum of 448 Senator St., and Lt. Harry Charles Evertsen, A. A. F., son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Evertsen of 1131 76th St., were united in marriage at St. Philip's Protestant Episcopal Church, Dyker Heights, on July 30 by the Rev. George H. McMurray, pasior. Mrs. Elizabeth V. Lettal, sister of the bride, was matron of honor and Robert H. Jensen, cousin of the bridegroom, acted as best man. The bride, who was given in marriage by her father, wore a gown of white satin "and net and a finger-tip veil with orange blossoms. The matron of honor was gowned In baby blue marquisette and satin. A reception for the immediate families and close friends was held at the home of the matron of honor following the ceremony. The couple left by automobile for a short wedding trip. Both the bride and bridegroom were born in Dyker Heights and have lived there all their lives. The bride, in company with the mother of the bridegroom, attended the graduation exercises of Class 43-10, Army Air Force Navigation School, of which the bridegroom was a member at Selman Field, Munroe, La on July 24. The bridegroom has been assigned to the 19th Bombardment Group, U. S. Army Air Forces, and will report for duty upon the expiration of his leave. The bride attended Bay Ridge High School and Lieutenant Evertsen, Brooklyn Technical High School. The bride will continue to make her home wifi her parents in Brooklyn. Don't Wait Too Long, Is Advice on Canning Waiting for Vegetable Prices to Drop Is Like Gambling on Stock Market By MARGARET PETTIGREW Housewives, particularly the Victory Garden-less variety, have taken to mumbling in the morning coflee over the ques tion to can or not to can. Of course, those who have gar dens are keeping up with the vine, but the others are gam bling on the food market In much the same hectic fashion as in the days of a stock market boom. They are gambling on buying snap beans at the lowest possible price, of catching tomatoes a tew cents down and on finding fruits at a premium. The tug-of-war goes back and forth over the mental picture of low-point values for canned vegetables come the Winter months that's a hope based on pure fiction and price lists in today's vegetable markets. The under-the-breath debate concerns "Snap beans from 9 to 15 a pound maybe tomorrow they'll be down one pound to ft pint jar add the cost of heat, jars, time, energy" and the debate ends up right where it started with the hope of low prices and point values next December, Well, in our opinion It Isn't worth the gamble. We might just as well face the facts and admit that if we lose the going will be tough, Isn't it wiser to provide some insurance against 'food scarcities? Once we thought food scarcities belonged in fiction, particularly where this country was concerned. But now we have met a few and we have learned the idea Is wrong in this year of total war. Take out your own insurance against Winter conditions and can as much as you can. Did Fruit Go Down? Look what happened In the case of berries, currants and such this year. We waited too long for bargain prices and we are left holding The Menu Melon Cup with Cherries Ham Grill Tomato Halves with Cheese Green Peas in Potato Cups Molded Vegetable Salad Lemon-Lime Meringue Pie LEMON-LIME MERINGUE 1 cup sugar 1 tablespoon butler 1 cup of water 4 teaspoon salt 5 tablespoons cornstarch 2 egg yolks, welll beaten Z'i tablespoons lime Juice Zli tablespoons lemon Juice Grated rind of 1 lemon Grated rind of 1 lime Baked 9-inch pie shell Mix sugar, butter, IVi cups of water and salt In the top of a double boiler.' Cook over direct heat until mixture boils. Mix corn starch with remaining U cup of water, add sugar sirup and cook over hot water 20 minutes. Pour slowly over egg yolks; return to double boiler and cook 3 minutes, stirring constantly. Remove from hot water and cool. Add fruit juice and rind; blend well. When filling is cold,- pour into baked shell and top with meringue made from two egg whites, 4 tablespoons sugar and a lew grains of salt. Bake in a slow oven (325) 20 to 25 minutes. Newkirk Ciancl The marriage of Miss Frances Cianci, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Ciancl of Brooklyn, to John L. Newkirk of Manhattan is an nounced. The ceremony took place on Monday in the Bay Ridge Meth odist Church and was performed by the Rev. Frederick W. Poten. After a wedding trip the couple will re side at the Lombardy Hotel, Man hattan. BUY U. S. WAR BONDS AND SAVINGS STAMPS Brooklyn, L. I. Of Interest to Special to the Brooklyn Eagle Woodmere, Aug. 6 With one bomber paid for and more than half the price of another already pledged in war bonds, members of the Woodmere Country Club will celebrate with a gala dinner dance tomorrow night. The first Flying Fortress, to be known as "The Spirit of the Wood-mere Club," has been purchased at a cost of $350,000 with bonds sold between April 24 and July 3, Mrs. Jules Levin, chairman of the war sales at the club, reported this week. Formal execution of the sale and launching of the ship have yet to be completed. Since the April date an empty bag. Fruit didn't come down to the buying levels we set for ourselves so we didn't can them. And don't expect commer dally canned berries to materialize in large quantities in these grocery. stores this year. They just won't. Be wise and avoid that same loss where vegetables are concerned This month should see the best prices on tomatoes, beans, cabbage, squash, beets, carrots and corn. But don't outwit yourself by outwaltlng prices. For example, local tomatoes are now selling from 7 to 10 cents a pound, Last year the lowest av erage price for tomatoes in a local super-market chain was V cents a pound during August. In the same period the average for snap beans was 8 to 14 a pound. Whatever you do don't gamble on prices being lower than that. Buy and can. You may say: "It's all right for her to rant. She cans from her own garden." But we honestly feel that this Winter the question will not be "How much is It?" but "Can I get lt?" We believe lt is foolish to take long chances on the family food supply. Were we without a garden we would buy in wholesale lots for canning; we would head for the farmers' market old Walla-bout, now situated in Canarsle and buy 12 or 18-pound baskets of tomatoes direct from the farmer; we would use such tricks as these to bring down the initial cost and we would put every available penny into food for Winter use! The Market Meat Some hams, ducks and fresh pork in the stores for week end buying. Vegetables Cabbage, 3 to 7; car rots, 7 to 14; squash, 4 to 5; corn on the cob, 3 to 10; local tomatoes 10' to 15; potatoes, 3 to 7; lettuce, 10 to 17; cucumbers, 3 to 7; beets, 6 to 8; Swiss chard, 6 to 8; peas 15 to 23; limas, 13 to 18; wax beans 14 to 18; scallions, 6 to 10; radishes, 7 to 8; snap beans, 10 to 13; eggplant, 15 to 33. Fruit Limes, 4 cents each; blueberries, n to 35 a pint; blackber ries, 29 to 33 a pint; peaches, 19 to 35; cherries, 41 to 55; honey dews, 45 to 55; cantaloupes, 21 to 29; pears, 7 to 10; plums, 29 to 39; nectarines, 25 to 39. Wels Novlck The engagement of Miss Bernlce Wels, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Wels of Brooklyn, to Petty Officer William Novick, U. S. N. R., son of Mr. and Mrs. Hyman Novick of Brooklyn, is announced. The bride-to-be attended Highland Manor Junior College, Tarry-town, N. Y., and was graduated In 1942 from New York University. Mr. Novick was graduated from St. John's University. Bryant Rhind Announcement Is made by Mr. and Mrs. William R. Rhind of Westbury of the marriage of their daughter. Miss Elinor Margaret Rhind, to Edwin Melville Bryant Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin M. Bryant of Setauket. The ceremony took place on Saturday at the Church of the Advent and was performed by the Rev. Dr. Frederick E. Underwood. A reception took place at Masonic Hall. Miss Dorothy Grace Rhind was maid of honor and Wallace Thomas w as best man. Katz Potash Mr. and Mrs. Max Katz of 456 Schenectady Ave. announce the en gagement of their daughter, Miss Shirley Katz, to Samuel Potash of 1245 Eastern Parkway. News Many a total of $533,000 worth of bonds have been sold at the club over weekends so that a difference of $183,000 toward the purchase of another bomber is on hand. Roy Plaut is president of the club. Travel iniayLine ii VP tk, HUDSON t t wrriNM Mitogen scrnncf to mjmv AST fimwMi;un S.. Onl, Fnra fnm N.T. L. W. 424 Si. 9 211 .0 10.00 10 20 -W. I5lk St i. . P I ! a ill " Vonkm ... Ar. Indian Pt ' Bf.r Ml Newburgh. . - Pouf bkerpnii - Kiaffiton Pt Cukill.... " Hudfton . . . Ar. ALBANY. 10 IS II on lotao 12135 l.JOi 1215: I 21)1 2HI0I 1.50 1130 stool 1.1; f 25 I 85 I 55 I l.i 2 SO S 0O I!.'. 4 20 tMMwa ptenmcr mm. 07. Children 5 to II, hnli fun tl hcf ra-pf.d Nw York . AlHm, n hntnanai Cnhtafk H.ism Rim Dh Lite, W. 42iti St. Pier. BR 9-9700 Vacation Places ADIRONDACK MTS. MrAVHr.H HOI SK, ( b.-tcrtnn, N. V Bui Ir.m N.Y. Dlrnl t Our Dnor. Mrn Rmttnr. bntlilnt. fUhlng on prfmlies. llSup. Bklt fre.. t'hon. PENNSYLVANIA PENNSYLVANIA . mrxt In cem-r.T. Tenn. p,pt . , tli. nfarhj Rutt rhnt nff,pi nlBtfirv. hulthflll rMUHllon f Cummcrt. tiitrlihurg, I'd SOCIETY Elizabeth Snyder Plans Wedding To Harry H. Wallace on Aug. 14 Miss Elizabeth Dora Snyder, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William R. Snyder of Kilburn Road, Garden City, will ba married to Harry Howard Wallace, son of Mr. and Mrs. H, Howard Wallace of West Hartford, Conn., on Saturday after noon, Aug. 14, in the Cathedral of I the Incarnation by Canon Francis W. Hayes. There will be a recep tion at the Garden City Hotel. Mrs. Ralph Peters Hubbell will be her sister's matron of honor. The bridesmaids are to be Mrs. Milton R. Porter of Manhattan Mrs. Thomas J. Deegan of River- dale, N. Y., Miss Anne Upton of Washington, D. C, and Miss Is- abelle Combes of Garden City. Robert C. Terwilllger of West Hartford will be best man. Ushers will be announced later. Miss Snyder, a graduate of Smith College in 1939, has been engaged in aviation research for the War Department in Washington for the past two years. Mr. Wallace graduated from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in 1939, where he is a member of Delta Kappa Epsilon. He Is now a field engineer for the Chandler Evans Corporation. Reilly Bulger The marriage of Miss Dorothy Geraldlne Bulger, daughter of Mrs. James P. Bulger of Lynbrook, to Donald John Reilly, petty officer 2d class, stationed at Lakehurst Naval Air Base, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Reilly of 4408 Flatlands Ave., took place on July 29. The 11 o'clock mass was celebrated by the Rev. Edward N'edzinskas. A reception followed at Oetjen's. The maid of honor was Miss Marie Bulger, the sister of the bride, and the Misses' Grace Schumann of Lynbrook and June Reilly, sister of the bridegroom, of Brook lyn, were the bridesmaids. The bride wore white marquisette and lace, made with a square neckline and fitted bodice, full skirt and long train. Her fingertip veil fell from a Juliet cap. The maid of honor wore pink and the bridesmaids blue. Harold McGrath of Brooklyn gave his cousin in marriage. Joseph Kean, uncle of the bridegroom, was best man and Frank Voelker and Joseph Walker of Brooklyn were the ushers. Mrs. Reilly attended St. Agnes' Academy, Rockville Centre, and Lynbrook High School and Is em OLD FASHIONED .GOODNESS IN EVERY I jfe , Old Style bread with its delightful lip -smacking flavor and aroma will take you back to those happy "barefoot days". The delicious sandwiches we loved so much then, can again become a realityith Old Style . . . Try Old Style lor an unforgettable treat. You'll find old-fashioned goodness in . every slice. fgOHACKS OLD SmiJMMF lice(f lmt 9 ADELAIDE HAWLEY . B OYS ENROLL NOW FOR NEWSPAPER ROUTES Some of our carrier salesmen are going away for the Summer months and we will have a few openings for selected routes. We will consider applications now. APPLY AT THE BRANCH OFFICE NEAREST YOUR HOME LISTED DELOW: BROOKLYN 577 5011! St. 382 Wlih St. 478 Court St. 1302 76th St. 8(107 3rd Ave. 157 Ralph Ave. 316 E. 53d St, 575 6th Ave. 2 Sterling Place 310 Stanhope St. 74 Quentin Road 328 Franklin Ave. 1434 Bedford Ave. 944 Newkirk Ave. 1216 Roperi Ave. 2107 E. 22nd St. 351 Cornelia St. 1313 E. 15th St. QUEENS 7174 69th St., Glendale, L. 1. 218-26 Hempstead Ave., Queens Village, L. I. 81106 91st Ave.. Woodhaven 104-10 126th St., Richmond Hill, I- I. 116-61 Newhiirgh St., St. Albans, L. I. BROOKLYN EAGLE 24 Johnson St., Brooklyn, N. Y. ployed by the Guaranty Trust Company of New York. The bridegroom received his education at St. Thomas Aquinas and James Madison High School. The couple ar spending their honeymoon at Lake wood, N. J. Stewart Dudley The wedding of Miss Doris Gamble Dudley, daughter of Dr. Frank Church Dudley of 320 E. 18th. St. and the late Mrs. Amy Gambia Dudley, and John Leroy Stewart, son of Mrs. George Edward Stewart of 184 Winthrop St. and the lata Mr. Stewart, took place on Wed nesday evening at the Flatbush-Tompkins Congregational Church. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. John VanZanten of the First Congregational Church of Sherburne, N. Y. The bride was given In marriage by her father. She had Mrs. Theodore Clapp as matron of honor and Mrs. Frank Gamble Dudley, her sister-in-law, and Miss Jean Mac kenzie as bridesmaids. George Stewart was best man lor his brother and Robert Randall and Wellsley Wellington Bowdish wer the ushers. Mrs. Stewart Is a graduate of ths Flatbush School and Adelphi College and attended Columbia University. Mr. Stewart also is an alumnus of Columbia. The couple will make their home in Brooklyn. La rzelere O'Connor Announcement has been made of the marriage of Miss Marie O'Connor of Manhattan and William W. Larzelere of Garden City. The ceremony was performed in the Little Church Around the Corner in Manhattan on Saturday, July 29, by the Rev. Loh. A reception was held at Churchill's, Parle Avenue. Mrs. Ona Hickey, sister of the bride, was matron of honor, and William D. Turner of Port Wash ington was best man. Pending Mr. Larzelere's departure for service with the U. S. Army Sig nal Corps, Mr. and Mrs. Larzelere will reside In Manhattan. SLICE 10 WABC M.n., W.J , Fri. 1 41 t a. m. 2185 E. 47th St. 615 New York Ave. 3145 Nostrand Ave. 362 Coney Island Ave. 2675 Nostrand Ave. 599 Manhattan Ave. 665 Clenmore Ave. 340 Rodney Su

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