r i BROOKLYN EAGLE, WED , JAN. 14, 1943 15 Wk at Oifig j M CO 21 1 l.!V So ieti wcieiu Miss Anne M. Decker To Wed L. J. Turner Mrs. Frank R. Decker of 739 E. 26th St announces the engagement of her daughter, Miss Anne Marie Decker, to Lyle J. Turner, son of Mr. and Mrs. John F. Turner of 889 E. 37th St. and Peconic ,liflliiilul!iif;rtHiwlu.UliiWiiiwilttiti'''IWrit.rtiiimifliiiii mniiint.t , nfti liyitiMiWtftilUJloiiliriti.M'ltiiHHIsmti'hMiltmiii'.i!,.!!;. liliaf'itiifi: f'f Light-Hearted Setting Miss Decker is the daughter Of the late Frank R. Decker. She is a graduate of St. Saviour r 'if' X 1 I 1 r.-'A If i-alL fe..;,..:.a;;s: Bradford Bachrach photo Anne Marie Decker Academy and St. Joseph's College for Women. Mr. Turner served with the U. S. Army for five years. He was attached to the Seventh Armored Division in pie European Theater. v Oollard-Flanlgan Marriage Announced Miss Fay Carole Flanigan daughter of Mrs. Elnora F. Flanigan of Canajoharie, N. Y., and the late Mr. Flanigan, was married to Joseph Patrick Dol- lard, chief boatswains mate, U. S. Coast Guard, son of Mr. and Mrs. John V. Dollard of Jackson Heights and Far Rock-away on Jan. 3 at the Church of- St. Peter and Paul, Canajo harie. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. Father Dasey, the pastor. Richard Flanigan gave ms sister in marriage and the bride was attended Dy ner sisier, Mrs. Jean Wetherbee. Edgar Haynes Dollard was best man for his brother. Ever since interior decorators stopped being dictatorial in favor of encouraging homeowners to select furnishings with which they the homeowners would enjoy living, homes in general hav'e gained in personality. It took a strong woman, not so long ago, to fly in the face of matching three-piece living room sets and dining room appointments that just had to include a buffet, a china closet, a server, five straight chairs and an arm chair for the host. Perish and forbid any innovation! Today we borrow from the outdoors, if it pleases our fancy, and we (ind the light touch of wrought iron furniture captivating in city apartment dining alcoves. The light look, the uncluttered lines and the drama of clear glass are all spark ling influences on cliff dwelling. The two views below, form a setting on display in A&S Contemporama, com bine "Neva-Rust wrought iron table and chairs with d console top table in wood of Oriental ash. Modern square-lined pottery for the table setting is in complete character with the open, free design of the furnjture. ! Ohio State Senior Becomes Engaged Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin G. Rauch of Far Rockaway an nounce the engagement of their daughter, Miss Joan L. Rauch, to Edwin Praver, son of Mr and Mrs. Al Praver of Balti more, Md. Miss Rauch is in her senior year at Ohio State University where she is a member of Delta Phi Epsilon sorority. FJer fiance is a graduate of the same university, where he was on the swimming team and president of the Phi Sigma Delta fraternity. During the war he served in" the navy for three end one-half years as ari executive officer on a P. T. boat in the Pacific. The couple will be married in June. Alma J. Grzymala Engaged to M. I. Finley Mr. and Mrs. Albin Grzymala of Queens Village announce the engagement of their daughter, Miss Alma Jennie Grzymala, to Marvin I. Finley, former Lt. s. g, in the Naval Reserve, son of Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell Finley ot Atlantic Beach. Miss Grzymala was graduated from Andrew Jackson High School. Her fiance was gradu ated from New York Military Academy, Cornwall-on-Hudson and attended Hofstra and Cor nell and served in the navy for three and one-half years. He is now a member of the advertis ing firm of Finley Offset Corp. Taffeta Pantalets Amuse Fashion Editors Who Are Getting Big Rush From Our City w j By MARGARET MARA Visiting fashion writers are seeing a plush-lined and generous New York under the careful she'pherding of the New York Dress Institute which invited them from far and wide to attend the 10th national press week that started Monday. Open-handed dressmakers, milliners and accessory manufacturers are playing hosts to the ladies at breakfast, luncheon, cocktails and dinner and in between they trek through countless showrooms where smart models parade the New Look. And that isn't all! Lavish gifts of costume jewelry, scarves, cosmetics, flowers and candy are handed around, thank-you-for-coming gestures by the members of the fashion houses. The writers, who represent newspapers, magazines and radio stations from nearly every State, Canada and Australia as well as European and South American countries, sat through seven fashion shows yesterday. Garment Center Gathering Five of the shows were gren at 498 7th Ave.', where the ladies of the press trod velvet carpets and sat for hours on gold chairs while mannequins rustled past in Jaffeta petticoats and dresses. x One of the amusing incidents was the excited exclamation in a multitude of accents from the deep South, the West and Down East that greeted the surreptitious showing of black taffeta pantalets under a daytime tissue crepe. The straight-legged ' undergarment, which had had a fluted flounce from just below the knee, was worn in lieu of a petticoat. Taffeta petticoats are being sold with ensembles, and one white with black dot dress showed a half-inch of bright red taffeta below the dress hem. Yesterday's exhibitors included Ben Reig, Hansen Bang, Foxbrownie, Joseph Whitehead, Anthonyv Blotta, International tNeckwear Fashions and Nettie Rosenstein who was hostess at dinner at Sherry's. Significant in the showings was the popularity of gray for Spring. Suits and dresses in pearl gray and smoke gray are being shown by nearly every manufacturer. Most effective is the agate taffeta of Ben Reig who showed a dress in agate gray rayon taffeta with a pleated jutting peplum. The skirt hem was lined with a horsehair dust ruffle. Navy is a strong favorite for the coming season in wools for suits, sheer crepes, georgeUe and chiffon for dresses. Foxbrownie favors the wool dress with taffeta bodice worn with a matching suit jacket. Hansen Bang's lounging and casual clothes Include something new in the ankle-length taffeta culotte and the voluminous house coat of shimmering platinum satin made with wide kimono sleeves. Muriel Weinstein To Wed Lawyer Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wein stein or Lawrence, announce the engagement of their daugh ter, Miss Muriel Helen Weil stein to -.Murray Gelband of Woodhaven. Miss Weinstein is a graduate of the Highland Manor School for Girls, Asbury Park, N. J., and attended New York University. Her fiance was graduated from .'it. John's University Law School and is now a practicing attorney in Jamaica. Miss Jean Pierce Will Marry on Feb. 8 Mr. and Mrs. Henry 0. Pierce of 9 Howland Road, East Rockaway, announce the engagement and approaching marriage on Feb. 8 of their daughter, Miss Jean Pierce to Z. William Franklin Norton, son of Mrs Robert Clinton Norton of 1 Herrick Drive, Lawrence and the late M. Norton. The wedding will take place in the rectory of St. Raymond's R. C. Church, Lynbrook, at three p.m. and a reception will be held afterwards at the Garden City Hotel. Miss Virginia Lee will serve as maid of honor for her cousin and Gerald Norton will be his brother's best man. The prospective bride attended Mt. St. Vincent and Adel-phi Colleges.. Mr. Norton attended Queens College and was graduated from New York University. He is an aeronautical engineer associated with the National Advisory Committee on Aeronautics. s : Mary T. McCormack, G. M. Buckley to Wed Announcement is made of the engagement of Misg Mary Ther-ese McCormack of 712 Ditmas Ave., to George Michael Buck ley of 233 Baltic St. Club Notes I. Federation Convenes on Friday By BEATRICE JOKES Woman's Club Editor Education and international affairs will be the general theme of the 83th convention of the Long Island Federation of Women's Clubs wnicn will be held Friday at the Hotel Pennsylvania. Mrs. Albert L. Hammond, new president, will conduct her first general session. The morning -program will Include a motion picture, "uutpost or American education," presented by the Near East Foundation; college group; an address, "Children of Greece" by Mrs. Florence Spencer Duryea, director of women's activities of the Foundation, and the reception of new clubs and subscribing members. The afternoon program lists speakers to include Miss Hilda Yen of the United Nations who will talk on "International Peace and the United Nations" and Dean Trudeau Thomas of Hofstra College, who will speak Continued on Following Page empomm I a ommen t By RUTH G. DAVIS Society Editor It was Prom Time for Bishop Loughlin Memorial High School last week. The seniors held this auspicious event in the lovely Music Room of the Hotel Biltmore, Manhattan, just as the Spring grads did last year. It was a night for the boys and girls to remember. And although they probably won't need any reminders, the 100 couples all will have souvenirs which consist of an album of about 50 pictures taken at the dance. Each girl received a gold bracelet with a heart attached engraved "Loughlin Senior Prom, Jan. 9, 1948." THE ' PRINCESSES ALSO HAVE mementos of the prom. The Princesses are 12 girls selected by four judges Mr. and Mrs. John B. Hayes and Mr. and Mrs. James Dooley during the first dance of two sets. They were selected for their attractiveness, poise and vivacity. These young women receive ""purple and gold ribbons on which was printed in gold "Loughlin Senior Prom, Jan. 9, 1948, Princess," e distinguishing honor. The 12 selected were Helen Ryan, a Bryant High senior, escorted by Jim Sheehan; Nancy Coyle, a Mary Louis Academy senior, with Robert Auld; Mary Healey, a senior at Cathe- dral High, with James Carney; Joan Mathews, ; a Richmond Hill High grad, with Jack Becht; f Peggy Armstrong, a junior at Bishop McDon-4 nell High, with Frank Flood; Helen O'Reilly, it a Mary Louis Academy junior, escorted by ' John McVicker; Helen Seaman, a senior at Baldwin High, with Joseph O'Brien; Kathleen Princesses Chosen At Bishop Loughlin Shelly a qrad of Dominican Commercial High, escorted by Kenneth Kramer; Dorothy O'Con-nell, a Grover Cleveland High junior, with John Simansky, general chairman of the party; Mane Bogus, Our Lady of Wisdom Academy senior, with. Ted Bohner; Constance Swan, a Hunter College High senior, with Abraham Ward, and Valerie Kolenik, junior at Our Lady of Wisdom Academy, with Allen Thumser. Valerie, of 216-34 118th Ave., St. Albans, was chosen Loughlln's Queen and was properly crowned and given a special souvenir, an engraved gold compact. She is a pretty blonde. . HER HAIR WAS DONE in an upswept fashion, adorned with gardenias. Her white marquisette bouffant gown had gold sequins trimming the waistline. The Queen wasn't the only girl wearing white, for we noted that Marie Bogus also chose white lor her prom dress. Helen Seaman was the only Princess in black. Aqua, yellow, fuchsia, blue, rose, pink and green were among the other favorite colors of the 12 honored girls. The 100 couples had a wonderfuh evening dancing to the tunes of Joe Carroll's Orchestra. John Simansky, general chairman, had on his committee James Carney, assistant chairman; Robert Auld, Joseph Colgan, Vincent Downing, William Doyle, James Dunn, Philip Geyer, Lawrence Helfrich, John Hyland, Arthur Lang, Robert Markart, Joseph O'Brien and Abraham Ward. And, of course, the committee couldn't have worked so successfully if it hadn't been for the Rev. Brother Bertrand Andrew, F.S.C., moderator. S311fep! V ii " t 1 1 V lh- :L M 1 Dache's 'Temptress' Hats Outdo the Perfume Ads . By HH1KLA McKKOX . "A hat alone is not a complete picture of a woman," Milliner Lilly Dache told the engrossed audience that gathered in her oyster-white salon yesterday to see her Spring hats introduced. To wear along with her millinery, which she labels "tempt ress, lime. Dache recommend-!- ed the wrapped silhouette,, a (flowers In large bunches and a vamped shoe with pointed toe and rhinestone heel and also beauty patches. The beauty patches were bits of either red or black fabric, a variety of hat fabrics from sat in to a latticed straw. The lat ticed straw, Mine. Dache prom- ised, casts interesting shadows forward In as pointed a manner as the long vamp shoe. Ignoring the other milliners' use of orange as a Spring color, Mme.kDache featured what she calls "quarry colors," grays and beiges, which were foils for pink, yellow, mauve, blue green and white. Dache's hat with the detach able parts began as a flower decked white straw which was further to your menus Make Use Of Market Plentifuls By ELBA STEIN BERGER Food Editor ' Here is the plentiful list of foods as suggested for your menu plans by the United States Department of Agricul ture Production and Marketing Administration. These foods should be available at reason able prices for the weeks of Jan. 16 to 29 in local stores. A variety of citrus fruits head the list; oranges, grape fruit and lemons will supply vitamin C in plenty and in many attractive ways. Apples and Winter pears are also in very good supply and of good quality. Fresh vegetable selections offer golden sweet potatoes Irish potatoes, rutabagas, spin ach, lettuce, beets, cabbage and celery. Serve them cooked, in salads, and as relishes, btewing chickens and duck,, along with fresh and frozen fish will take care of tne tamiiy protein needs. The good supply of pea nut butter, as well as a bounti ful crop of walnuts, filberts and pecans will add additional pro tein. Many Possibilities Raisins, dried prunes, dried peaches and dried figs can add interest and variety to desserts breads and muffins and many meat and poultry dishes. I ro zen fruits and vegetables will save many weary hours often spent in preparing them for the table. Fruit spreads are available to use as spreads in place of high cost butter. Use with margarine, if desired for an after-school snack for the children. A large variety of canned foods, such as peas (lower grades), snap beans (French style as well as lower grades of cut beans), pumpkin and squash, sweet potatoes, tomato iuice. sDlnach. corn; citrus iuices (eranefruit. orange, and blended grapefruit segments canned apples, and processed cranberry nroducts. will add A sup Mothers Urged To Attend Classes In Home Nursing Citing the recent siatemnts by Health Commissioner Harry S. Mustard about the expected prevalence of measles in the near future, the Brooklyn Red Cross Home Nursing Department today said Brooklyn mothers "can learn how to care for their children with greater confidence if and when the dis ease strikes" by enrolling in one of the three Home Nursing courses which are scheduled to begin next week. Courses beginning next week, for which there are no fees, Include one afternoon and two evening series. The afternoon class consists of a Standard Home Nursing course, , held from 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. once weekly beginning Thursday, Jan. 22 A Monday and Thursday evening group, for the stream lined six-lesson course, will meet from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m., starting Jan. 19. Another evening group will meet -Wednesdays, from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m., beginning the 21st of January. surrounded by heavy navy veil-ply of these on hand offers ing. Igood eating even though bad weather may delay shopping for a day or two. To add Iron to your meals try molasses oatmeal cookies: Molasses Oatmeal Cookies 13 cup shortening 13 cup sugar 1 egg H cup unsulphured molasses 1 cup sifted flour 'a teaspoon allspice teaspoon nutmeg teaspoon ground cloves yA teaspoon baking soda teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon baking powder l' cups quick-cooking oatmeal 1 cup grated carrots 1 teaspoon grated orange rind cup raisins Mix shortening and sugar. Mix egg and molasses and add to first mixture. Sift dry ingredients and stir in oatmeal. Add to molasses mixture. Stir in carrots and grated orange rind. Drop by teaspoonfuls on a greased baking sheet; . top each with a raisin and bake in a moderately hot oven (375 degrees F.) 12 to 15 minutes. Yield: 4 to 5 dozen cookies, depending upon their size. cigarette's diameter, that the across the face. models glued to their left cheekbones. Dache's temptress hats fea- Most of the hats shown clung to the right side of the head The othors sat smack on the"! V tured much veiling, delicate top with brims that extended LillY DACHE uses flowers all over her new hats. Here gray linen straw is covered with yellow roses and the very beautiful passion flowers of Bermuda. The flesh tone veiling swathes the chin. From Dache's Spring collection shown yesterday. 9 f)n) j Worried Over Visit W I ifc. DEAR MARY HAWORTH I appeal to you for advice on my problem, which is a sudden overwhelming inferiority complex whenever I see my brother Bill, who is three years my senior and nas always treated me with the indulgent condescension usually accorded a harmless moron. He graduated from high school with honors and I graduated a year later (at a slightly precocious age) with even more honors. While he did well In college, I did even better, winning a beauty and popularity contest to boot. But wher5as his success thrilled me and I S'-fpraised him highly, my suc cess was never mentioned. Bill married a grand girl with a typical Irish wit and MarY ncrwonn temperament. I like her a lot but she affects me the same way he does. I am very happily married to a fine man, have two lovely children and much else to be thankful for. However, we are expecting Bill and Kay for a visit soon, after not seeing each other for two years, and I don't want my pleasure in the visit spoiled by this stupid complex. Doesn't Think It's Jealousy When our first child was born I allowed some of my joy to creep into my first letter to them, but their reply was so filled with gentle amusement that I felt like the ridiculously proud parents in cartoons, ' and thereafter in writing just briefly mentioned baby's health. Xew Uut they have become parents, their let- ters are hilarious' accounts of the Infant's precocity. We have achieved as great, if not greater, financial success than they, although material things have never been of prime importance to me. And Bill is such a fine character that I can't believe there is any petty jealousy or attempt to deflate my ego. Perhaps I am just hypersensitive where he is concerned. Thank you for any insight and help you may give me. E. G. Man's Attitude Is Competitive DEAR E. G. There is striving for supremacy here, but mostly in Bill's unconscious, I think. Your birth gave him no joy. Hence from earliest awareness you sensed a strong emanation of disapproval- from him. Bill's manner indicates a tacit general understanding in childhood that he was unmistakably his mother's favorite. Time to Discard Childish Rubbish This is my interpretation of the significance or causation of your so-called overwhelming inferiority complex in relation to Bill. And the cure consists in a thorough housecleaning of your feelings about him, a shake-up that is long overdue. So for advice: Discard as rubbish your old childish, awestruck idealization of him and aspiration to. wrest accolade from him. And do this by the sane device of appraising him through mature, objective eyes, in the light of experience, and seeing him realistically for what he is, namely: a smug, self-centered, competitive and ungenerous, rather shallow and insetititive person. The best way to make a hit on Bill is to be fully as self-satisfied, or call it self-accepting, as he is. M. H.
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