The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on July 19, 1946 · Page 9
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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 9

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Brooklyn, New York
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Friday, July 19, 1946
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Page 9
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what W D M E N gre s BROOKLYN EAGLE, FRI., JULY 19, 1946 9 oifiq Stocking the Cupboard Chapter Five By MARGARET PETTIGREW Food Editor Pickly popularity has never faltered in spite of the fact that for years we thought pickle properties included zest, flavor and color only. Recent experiments have proven that pickles provide some vitamin A, B-l and B-2. and considerable amounts of vitamin C, as well as such food minerals as calcium, phosphorus, iron and copper. Now pickles can boast of piquancy, of pleasing taste and of food value. Cucumbers, beets, carrots, onions, corn, tomatoes, cauliflower and cabbage lead the crop of vegetables ideal for pickle, just as peaches, pears, crab apples and cherries are i leaders on the fruit list. Requiring little fuss and flurry to prepare, pickles add much to Winter meals. Sweet Mustard Pickles Wash peel and slice 24 large cucumbers. Peel and slice 8 large onions. Soak the eucuni- j 1 onions overnight in a salt solution made in proportion of 4 tablespoons of salt to each quart of water. aim Blend together 1 teaspoon turmeric. 1 teaspoon J rry powder, 2 tablespoons dry mustard, 1 tablespoon J flour and 2 cups sugar. Measure 1 quart of vinegar Mix a little cold vinegar with the dry ingredients to make a g paste. Scald the remaining vinegar and when it comes H I to a boil add the seasoning paste. Blend thoroughly j over heat and then add to the drained pickles. Boil I I together for 10 minutes. Place in hot sterilized jars and seal immediately. Kitchenette Kraut Remove wilted outside leaves from 5 j 5 pounds of cabbage. Cut cabbage in quarters, remove the core if ynu prefer, and shred cabbage very fine. Mix j j n' tablespoons of salt with the cabbage, using your j , hands fo do the mixing. See to it that the salt and vege- ! j table are thoroughly mixed. Let combination stand until j juice Begins 10 lunii. -sen urmiy mm nui awuueu jdis i I having glass tops and partially seal each jar. Keep jars I at about 70 degrees Fahrenheit for 5 days. Fermentation j I will take place and during the 5 days, enough juice will be extracted to cover the cabbage in each jar. After 5 days j I complete the seal. Store for 6 weeks, during which time j I the cabbage slowly turns to kraut. Generally speaking, 5 pounds of cabbage will yield 5 pints of sauerkraut. g I Easy Green Tomato Pickles Select firm, dark green f tomatoes; wash and cut stem ends with a sharp paring I I knife. Pack small tomatoes whole In quart jars. Large 1 E tomatoes should be cut in quarters. To each jar of toma- i I toes add a blend of 1 clove of garlic, chopped, and 1 small hot, red pepper, chopped. For each jar combine cup j I vinegar, li cups waler, 1 tablespoon salt and 1 table- I spoon sugar. Bring the combination to a boil and pour over the tomatoes. Fill jars to overflowing with the boil- ? ing water. Seal immediately. The End I I - Don't Waste Food! It U your duty to lick the platter clean. Save waste ,at and turn them in to your butcher. Observe one breadless day a week in your household. We must share our food with those who have or less . . . and often none. Births Announced Lt. Charles T. Frohne Jr., United States Navy, and Mrs. Ffohne announce the birth of a son at the Brooklyn Naval Hospital on July 13. Mrs. Frohne. the former Miss Elizabeth Ann O'Dea. is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Cyril O'Dea of j SIS."; c u- PiUow Posture will be named for his father. le.-t the enu Chilled Cantaloupe mst Beef Grai Parsley Kev Potatoes Com on the Cob Radishes Celery Fresh Fruit Salad Plate Sherbet Dressing Iced Beverage Sherbet Dressing (For Fruit Salads) Stir in '.i cup finely chopped nut meats into one pint of lemon sherbet and serve at once over fruit salad. Orange or pineapple sherbet with walnuts makes an excellent variation. Yiejds 2 cups of Lavish Is the Word For Hats and Jewels A PICTURE HAT FOR AUTUMN DINING Lilly Dache takes a wide ijlack felt sailor with a head-fitting crown and encircles it with plumes of pink and black ostrich. DIAMONDS WITH A FUR GOWN The ultimate in evening luxury for Fall is predicted here by Cartier and Maximilian gleaming white diamonds with a night-black fur-skirted gown. Using flat American broadtail as though it were cloth, Maximilian fashions a svelte wrap-around skirt for a strapless satin bodice. Teen-Age Beauty Tips a face cloth and soap rouse the surface skin action. They too must be rinsed off thoroughly. An acne skin should avoid all greases or cream that is a skin which has festered and looks angry. A medicated acne lotion which is drying is needed for such a complexion ailment. A beauty lotion may be used as a slight protection. It is slightly astringent and tends to counteract skin oil. lt may be used as a powder base. Naturally if a girl's skin is fair. free of blemishes, with a slight blush, she should definitely 11 cosmetics othei Ur. and Mrs Springstead of Arthur W. pillo cuiun ger tins. i Place announce the birth of a buovanev son. Joseph Arthur Springstead, i your head and l on July 16 at Brooklyn Hospital. ; muscles. If, how Mrs. Springstead is -the former its shape, it is still in good Miss Mary Sutherland. Idition for restful comfort. By PATRICIA LINDSAY A fresh, smooth complexion esults from internal and external cleanliness. One is just as mportant as the other. There fore, a teen-ager must watch her diet and eat plenty of protective foods fresh fruits, fresh vegetables and milk and avoid rich. gooey foods which are regarded is soda-fountain confections. If a girl is blessed with a imooth, babylike skin she should cherish her luck. Too many ng girls have sallow skin peppered with minor blemishes. Sensible teen-age care for skin falls in a routine consisting of tops cleansing, stimulat- ng and protecting. Frequent uws, soapy stiuuouigs die tic ... ... ine the Millim ruie witn rinsings to make tne i Harm and beauty go Hand in f( nutof t this way: If the pillow may be used but it should be girl. Miss Lindsay reveals the when poised on your fin- washed off afterward. j ''Secrets of Charm for the Grow- S, it no longer lias the Minor white heads and black-Jug Girl" in her leaflet No. L-I2. 5 support heads can be removed by daily Io obtain a ropy, send cents in our neck! scrubbing and the use of beauty coin and a stamped, self-adit relainsigrains which are finely granu-jdressed envelope to her. care of lated soap. These little coarse the Brooklyn Kagle. 24 Job; grains clean a little deeper than St.. Brooklyn 1, N. Y. JEWELED CLIPS desert the lapel in favor of more interesting positions at the shoulder, waistline or cuff, as above. The Cartier pencil-thick half circle paved in diamonds that flower at either end into a cluster of diamond petals and leaves is a French idea. Omar Kiam, Former MGM Designer, Gets 1945 Fashion Award American Fashion Critics Reward Three Top Stylists With 'Winnies'; Others Cited By MARGARET MARA Hollywood hands out "Oscars" for outstanding performance, but the criterions of women's fashions choose to present "Winnies" to top designers of the year, and yesterday was the day for the deed. The scene was the Sert Room of the Waldorf-Astoria where fashion editors from all over the, country witnessed the cere- , mony. The three distinguished designers selected by the American Fashion Critics for the fourth annual award were Clare Potter, Omar Kiam and Vincent M' Sano, who not only rece bronze trophies, but in addii $1,000 bonds. The donor of prizes is Coty, Inc., which has -pon.-ored the ann from tne beginning. Color Film Coming The winners were handed scrolls yesterday by Grover Vvhalen, representing Cc Actual awarding of the troph will take place in the Fall when a lecnnicotor mm snowing samples of the work of the three fashion design stars, along with the work of seven other design ers cited, will be shown for the first time. .Skop Ja ment of the "Winnie" Pratt Student Clare Potter, designer of i casual clothes, such as bathing , play clothes, si jamas and blouses, is a product of Pratt Institute. In 1942, the Fashion Critics cited her for si ting a trend in ruffled blouses. Omar Kiam (born Alexander lam) in Monterey, Mexico, of Texan parents, is famed as a designer of furs and jewelry, al though he started his business career uith a millinery firm. Nicknamed "Omar" by his class mates at Riverview Preparatory hcnooi in fougtmeepsie, tne one time 5iu a weeK milliner nas designed clothes for M-G-M stars. Among them was Janet Gaynor who wore gowns by Omar Kiam in "A Star Was Born." Miss G.rvnor received the first Holly wood "Oscar" for her perform- in that motion picture, ricent Monte Sano, the other member of the trio, is a lative Italian who came here as boy and worked as a cutter nd fitter in a New York store. Ir. Monte - Sano is credited nth launching such trends as cluto wools tor women the dressmaker coat a and the officer's coat fi speck of face powder and, By 8HIKLA McKKOX lipstick. At what felt very much like a I hion Bureau n the Bill rise service y inlei scored new hat an Light o'clock Br Society By HELEN BROWX Society Editor Mr. and Mrs. John Todd of Brooklyn announce the riage of their daughter, Miss Arnot Ellen Todd, former Armyi Nurse Corps lieutenant, to former Lt. Col. Robert S. Ware, son f Mr and Mrs. Chauncey B. Ware of Montclair, N. J. The wedding took place July 10 in Bethany Baptist Church, Paw-tucket, R. I. Dr. and Mrs. Edward Foster of Pawtucket were attendants. The bride was graduated from Laurel Hill Academy, in Pennsylvania, and the Presbyterian Hospital School of Nursing. She nerved three years overseas with the Presbyterian Hospital Unit and an evacuation hospital With Gen. George S. Patton's 3d Army. Mr. Ware attended Brown University, where he was rlected to Alpha Delta Phi fraternity. He was a P-51 pilot, and served 33 months in Europe. At the end of the war he relumed to command the A. A. F. base at Hammond, La. He flew ihe Setonia, a P-51 bought with tionds sold at Seton Hall Preparatory School. South Orange, N. J during the Fifth War Loan drive. He received the Distinguished Flying Cross, the Croixj de Guerre, the Air Medal with I Arnot Todd, Former Army Nurse, Becomes Bride Of Robert S. Ware Who Was Lt. Col During War own fashion editors at Weary - eyed w ere huge Cartier knuckle rings. "Bjjj '' editors. bow brought directly from Pai ever, managed' were reay ,he siM of w KPTjS pa cc .senilis d EIHyaHP uptown design-, 'Mr,:1! ceived citations of special merit re: Ceil Chapman for her young American party dresses; Helen Morgan for her dress- maker raincoats; Carolyn Wilhela Cusbman of the Schnurer for her originality of Home Journal was chair- df'-ign in bathing suits; Wallace ! man of the jurv of fashion critics Mackey for his play shoes; Mor- which selected the winners on ris Wolock for creating the dav morn- their performance in 1915. i "flat" shoe "Shank's Mare"; Nina hat trends Presiding as chairman yester-! Wnlf for her creative design in Icfast day w as Miss Virginia Pope, jewelry; and Brooke Cadwalla- fasluon editor ol tne Aew lork "V mc uwgiudiiiy aim Times. beauty of his scarves and their is that Seven More Cited alnuts.j The seven designer SAVE WASTE PAPER Mother Asks Advice On Forced Marriage seven clusters and two Presi-,ford announce the engagement dential citations. of tneir daughter, Miss Helen Blackford Madara Agnes Blackford, to Glenn R. Mr. and Mrs. James C. Black- Madara of Brooklyn, son of Mr. II Wmm and Mrs Harry Madara Frackville, Pa. Miss Blackford is a graduate of St. Saviour's Academy of tsrooKiyn ana st. catnenne s Secretarial School in Manhattan. Mr. Madara was graduated from Frackville High School and served in the United States Army for 42 months in the Transportation Corps. birds of every feather flocked to 1 1 n e . Shield el DEAR MARY HA WORTH ri About two years ago my young- make a hat the'in , , ( ,' . 1Q' h . top glamour! h accessory. It Jate . r roving uuu night jvwt t HABBOR VIEWERS Miss Dorothy Kelly of Queens Villaga and Robert Mazlish of 1809 Albemarle Road e-nioy the skyline view from their table on the Marine Rool of the Hotel BosserL Meyer Ingvoldstadt Capt. Chester A. Ingvoldstadt: felt fitted clow and Mrs. Ingvoldstadt of Great Neck announce the marriage of j Ingvoldstadt, to Robert Anderson Meyer, son of Mr. and Mrs. William H. Meyer Jr. of Man- hasset, on July 13 in St. Stephen's Church, Manhasset, the! Rev. William J. Woon officiating. The bride was given in marriage by her father. Miss Arline Juretie was maid of honor. Attendants were Mrs. Robert Bas-sett and Miss Janet VVestwater Susan Rusmisel was flower girl. William Meyer was best man for his brother. Mr. Bassett and David Robinson were ushers. The bride attended Mills College and the University of Michigan. The bridegroom is a graduate of the University of, thrifty fashion, Mirhigan and is a second lieu- plained. enant. In the I nlted States Ma- Rings, particularly, ine Corps Reserve. jgivea MW Urauent. school activ about 9:30 p m., after which she came home promptly 1 had four other lovely daughters, all grown to fine womanhood, and we the milliners' workshops this ear, hats by L,addie North-dge, Carnegie, Walter Florell, Sache, Peg Fischer, John Fred- ics anci tne rest oi me aesign-o indicated that they had plucked every bird from ostrich i chicken. The most expensive hat shown as a Laddie Northridge design. The base of the hat was greige er the head cloche-wise with a burst of 46 plumes jutting out in front. The hat sells for $1,000 dollars retail, of course, the fashion commentator added with a chuckle. More than a half a million dollars worth of jewelry was also shown to the visiting faslnon press yesteraay in a Cartier - sponsored "Diamond Borealis," a frost and fire display of diamonds. Diamonds were handled by tne jewelry designers as lavishly as if they "were paste and a new-trend toward larger jewelry nieces was nudged along by the few davs later and diamond merchants who turned them' off with a pu their ingenuity toward faliulou- Kllcn now has a bah necklaces that break down into old and her life wit two or even three "nice prac-' perfect hell. There was no excuse for his not making good this time; but he soon quit and went to the Coast, teling Ellen he was going to get on his feet and send for her. He has been gone a month and she has had one letter, in which he tells her to go to work and earn money enough to get him home. In a few days the rent will be due on their three-room apartment. With some help from Paul's parents, we have met their expenses so far. But is the serious crime of seducing a Let s rather say, an evil man brought tragedy to Ellen; and her awful plight at the age of 14 was more of a reproach to her guardians than herself, since it proclaimed their failure to give her moral and physical safeguard from harm. So if you've been passing harsh judgment on Ellen for what's transpired, my advice is: there any sense in paying this a?k G(y tQ to of omission in relation to ner, and grant you the wisdom! n t a 1 understanding and of heart you ought to have e proper account of your-as guardians. ami letting the sit drag on? Paul's mother Ellen to give him another! chance. Mv husband and I are willing . thought of Mary Haworth 1 to bring Ellen and the babyi Ellen as the I home, and she wants to enter.' baby sister. You can imagine night school this Fall and finish jGh-e Daughter Girlhood our horror when we discovered ; her education. All her sisters It was stalwart of Ellen and ne was pregnant, a lawyei aie msu suiuui yiduuaie.s onu you iner guardians) i assured us that marriage was she is beginning to realize the best solution. In taking Ellen! she missed. Surely it's right to out of school, I explained the separate tnese two Tnis is the situation to the principal, a very first disgrace to strike our fam-understanding woman, who said.ily, whereas Paul has even been she would wait until after the1 in jail. I am a leader in church marriage and cite that reason work, so you for marking Ellen off the en-'feelings in t rollment list. lyour opinion, the line of bringing the misbegotten babe to birth. But considering Ellen's age and Paul's type, it was apnallinelv bad judgment on the part of the family to commit her to his can imagine my keeping. his matter. In I iipr nrPcpnt nroair.jmnn a Paul and Ellen w L. G. Paul's past performance her legal grounds for coming home before the rent falls due Lea s Town. Sends SOS married a done'. lV? S,taJ.trd Make Poor Showing pJEftaV disgrace striking the family ' ful custody of the child-char -meaning, of course. Ellen's in negeci. desertion and non- gettinc involved with the loiter 't'PPort Reeei Taul had tried t when she was hardly more ' M. H. i chili he " TOvN nit 40 iohc 1ip uncle eot. him H at the time, of adult ace hv WHEN OUT OF 1 There employment where he works, legal reckoning, hence guilty, of .REGISTER FROM BROOKLYN

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