?4 0 1 II M i BROOKLYN EAGLE, THUR., APR. 15, 1948 17 (Zre 2) j". I 1 M -JL r r - vlc llf lit if IF . r - if u v "Jeanne Shervington, ;.W. R. Scott Engaged Mr. and Mrs. George Shervington of Little Neck, announce the engagement of their daughter, Miss Jeanne Alice Sherving ton, to William Robert Scott, Scott of 7618 11th Ave. Miss Shervington attended Bethany College and is a gradu- ate of Columbia Presbyterian School qf Nursing. Mr. Scott MJrtended Columbia University and the University of New I Hampshire, and is now a stu dent at the . College of. Physicians and Surgeons at Columbia Medical School. Joseph Paul McEvoy ffo Wed Miss Mooney Mr. and-Mrs. Peter Mooney of 2185 Grand Concourse, Jronx, N. Y., announce the forthcoming marriage of their daughters Miss Anne Cecilia ' Mooney to Joseph Paul McEvoy, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. McEvoy of 1728 40th St.. on Saturday. Anril 21. The ceremonv will be nerformed at a nuptial mass at the church! f St. Simon Stock, Bronx. The Rev. Lawrence Mooney of the 'Carmelite Order, brother of the bride-to-be. will officiate. . VMTss Mooney will have as her maid of honor her sister, ' Miss Margaret Mooney and Mr. McEvoy's brother, John J. McEvoy will act as best man. The ushers will be Edward J. McEvoy, Jr. and Robert T. McEvoy, brothers of the bridegroom-to-be, and Alfred A. Sparks and Joseph D.' Lorenzo. s Miss Mooney attended St. Simon Stock's Academy, the , Sronx, and Mr. McEvoy was educated at Erasmus Hall High School. He spent three and a half years in New Caledonia in the Pacific theatre during the war. After a wedding trip to Valeria, Oswego, Boston, and Detroit, Mr. and Mrs. McEvoy will reside in Brooklyn. Justine K. Burns Will Be Married ' Mr. and Mrs. Robert Burns, P of Garden City, announce the ngagement of their daughter, , syliss Justine Elizabeth Burns, I) John A. Ogden, son of Amos , Ogden, of Nyack. Miss Burns was graduated from the Garden City High HONEYMOONERS Mr. and Mrs. Robert Joseph Breslin were photographed in the Pine Room of Sky-top Club in the Poconos, Pa. Mrs. Breslin is the former Betty O'Brien, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William G. O'Brien' of 152 Maple St. emporam By RUTH G. DAVIS Society Editor ' With the April showers, the annual Fresl- ' dents Day of Colony House blossomed forth . . . v actually. Gay Spring flowers decorated the interior of the settlement, at 297 Dean St., where )he meeting was held . . . and. of course, there were the flowered hats plenty of them, for ' Presidents Day was well attended, not only by the members, but by 22 presidents of local organizations. The program, which was arranged by Mrs. George N. Broadhurst, included the little Colony IIouse children the nursery youngsters who are always a delight to the oldsters' hearts. To 'the accompaniment of record music some did and some didn't perform. Constance Kellener, student at the Brooklyn Music School, entertained with piano selections. These were rather ' special selections as it was the same program that 15-year-old Miss Kellener will give at her first concert at the school on April 30. Mrs. Marie Strasburger, popular friend of Colony House members, sang several selections. Mrs. f Strasburger also was the artist . pay last year. Mrs. Arthur Oelston entertained 'ivlth monologues, and as a special request presented the "Farmer's Widow" . ,. . creating a fcood deal of laughter amidst tne audience as Mrs. Doodle." - THE PROGRAM CHAIRMAN, Mrs. Broad-liurst, announced the numbers. She wore a striking large, green, crownless hat, with match VCWM son of Mr. and Mrs. William M High School and the College of New Rochelle and received her master's degree from Columbia University. Mr . Ogden was with the United States Army in the Pacific. He is a graduate of State Teachers' College. New Paltz, and is now attending New York University for his master's de- degree. Dorothy Keyes Weds Philip Lanibp Miss Dorothy Keyes, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John J, Keyes of 603 6th St. and Phil ip B. Lambe, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Lambe of 6322 Avenue T. were married April 3. at St. Savior Church. The ceremony was performed l)y i the Rev. Herbert P. Redmond A reception followed at the home of the bride. Miss Carolyn Keyes was her leisters maid of honor and Miss Betty Keyes, another sister, and Miss Betty Downey were bridesmaids. John Boyle was best man for Mr. Lambe and George Gen- dron and Thomas Shearman were ushers. The bride is a graduate of St. Saviour Academy. After a wedding trip to Flori da the couple will reside in Brooklyn. , Mary Caparelli To Be Married ! Mrs. Theresa Caparelli of Lawrence announces the en gagement of her daughter. Miss Mary Caparelli, to William Era- mett Boltz, son of Mr. and Mrs. William H. Boltz of Buffalo, New York Miss Caparelli, daughter of the late Thomas Caparelli, at tended Browne's Business School and the New York School for Secretaries Mr. Boltz served in the U. S. Air Corps for five years as an aerial engineer and. has now returned to the University of Buffalo to continue his studies in mechanical engineering. Cc Colony House Has Presidents Day t ommm FOLLOWING u'aa corvpH with ..... ...... ..... at Presidents Animals, Flowers and Persian Tiles on CHOCOLATE BROWN backgrounds for softly shaded pastels and tiny animals posed on gold or silver grounds attracted more than just the usual attention when 14 new wallpaper designs by Wilton E. Owen, Inc., were displayed to the press at the Renverne Corporation showrooms, 515 Madison Ave., this morning. P'ine craftsmanship and effective combination of colors for subtle or dramatic effects were evident in the collection of wallpapers, which ate designed and handprinted in the picturesque Old Stone Mill, Adams, Mass. The papers will be available through the decorating services of Abraham & Straus and Loeser's. lUML.jlimmiwiill ' 'I imminininjf j miJifcw -nrn-innnnrm-l 1 mi Red Cross Nurses Guard Boro Health Red Cross nurses in Brook- 1 . nlnvA1 n n ( miinri Q fit part In public health education;By itri( IA LINDSAY for 40 years, J. V. Hooper of v0 n1atter how fetching the Brooklyn Red Cross Cha;t-jor even that new-pink makeup, ter said this week in a National'gioomed and attractive unless Public Health Nursing Week! This dictum is as true for tribute to "those women white whose contributions to our community well-being are made in the classroom, the clinic and in public health offices, rather than in the wards of our hospitals.'" While praising all public health nurses for their "invaluable contributions" to the health of the people of Brooklyn, Mr. Hooper had special praise for the "hard-working Red Cross nurses of all races, creeds and colors who have handed together to teach Brook - lynites how to care for them selves and their families." "GOING PliACKS?" PHONE MA. 4-6200 FOR IDEAS ing gloves. Her frock was navy blue with white lingerie trimming. President Mrs. Gordon L. Edwards was in black. Her frock was trimmed with white soutache braiding and her Milan ehapeau had white quills. THE PROGRAM luncheon tho inninr mpmhrs cori'inor he ...w .-v.. .y.f, ...... guests. The luncheon consisted of a wonderful variety of sandwiches, cookies and ice cream. It was with amusement we watched some of the guests ponder over the delicious miniature melon-shaped ice cream on their plates and to note the ingertulty of the women, who decided to finish their coffee first and place the ball of ice cream in the coffee cup to keep it from slipping the ice cream wasn't quite soft enough to be scooped up easily. Mrs- John L. Swan, honorary president, and Mrs. John B. Acker-man, president of the juniors, poured at the tea table. Among the honored presidents who were guests at this occasion were Mrs. Horatio P. Parker, Mrs. Isabel Rheeys Kappeyne. Mrs. Iceland B. Bennett, Mrs. Alfred Beebe, .Mrs. Harold Krey, Mrs. Henry A. King, Mrs. W. Gordon Flickinger. Mrs. Annette Edward, Mrs. Jan A. Williams. Miss Alice Plumb, Mrs. Ida P. Hammond, Mrs. J. Nobel Landis, Mrs. Arthur C. Hamlen, Mrs. Harry D. McKeige, Mrs. Cyril Redmond, Mrs. William H. Arnold, Mrs. Travis H. Whitney, Mrs. Humphrey J. Williams, Miss Anna C. Hobby, Mrs. William E. Homes, Mrs j William J.'Hanna and Mrs. John Sheridan. Beauty and You A Treat for the Skin ni mature ladies. There is no sub- stitute for a smoorn, glowinginattine with chilled skin fresh- complexion, its tne nest base for what the cosmetic counters have to offer for your glamor. Working with distinguished dermatologists, a nationally-known cosmetic firm has developed a simple facial treatment which is ideal for a thorough spring-cleaning of your complexion. It is called the "outside-inside" treatment because it acts on both sides of the face at, once. This method !clean-es tho skin at the same jtime it softens. (Simple Treatment First dip a clean face cloth in pleasantly hot water, wring; it out and press it against your face. Do this several times. it nii. nit , r 1 1 1 i.- iiiui.k aim liuit apply your cold cream in light spiral motions from the chin right up and out to the hairline. Remove cream with tissue, turning the tissue with each sweep for a clean working surface. Then use a second armlica- tion of the cream, massaging it in. Remove carefully. Nowi UcIMl 1)11 IU1U. IU1U Water UlUli'"' . au.tw hm II1JIIIIIC the nalms of vour hands or ,w'th your face cloth. The final, ; touch, after a face drying, is a . A Man in 0 0 Sj ' '' '' By WILLIAM SWALLOW Since very little water can be used in a double boiler, it sometimes boils away without warning. You can avoid trJs by placing a jar, lid in the water compartment Wien the water 13 lovr,' the lid will rattiej SHOWN HERE ARE some of the papers on exhibit. In the room scene, one wall is covered with "Stripe and Square," a modern architectural arrangement that is effective for functional furniture. For added drama the paper may be continued across the ceiling. THE INSETS DOWN the side show, first, ' Flowered Deer," a charming wallpaper pattern for a' child's room or the breakfast nook. Next is shown "Shiraz," a rich Persian tile effect in multicolors on a white background and in black, white and chartreuse on a sienna ground. The last sample is of "Petunias," showing pastel flowers on a dark brown ground. vour new clothes, vour new hat you will not look meticulously! your skin is at. its best. young things as it. is for the; ener on cotton. Kach step of this treatment lenefits both the inside and outside of the complexion as it forces increased blood circulation. An excellent routine for winter-weary faces. Start the season with, a lovely skin, pretty hair and becoming clothes. If your skin trouble comes from an acne condition, you will find help in Miss Lindsay's booklet So. 601. To obtain a copy sriul 10 cents (coin, preferred) and a three-cent stamp to her. co the Brooklyn Eagle, P. 0 Hot ')'.!. Station C f.ii; York 2!), X. Y. p:i- t;!,- ril., Jacques Hoim in his own in- imitable way with sports clothes takes a Hope Skillman cotton and creates a sun frock with many new style details. It's a question which is the smartest part of the dress, front or back. Completely strap- less, the bodice fits like a glove "uto tne waist while the . width. In back the bodice and ; sKirt tie in nows mzrzsa. the House New Papers Cherry Blossoms Out Eary at Garden The soft rains and warm sunshine of the last three weeks have swept the Brooklyn Botlic GartIc" wiUl lne boId strokes of a painter, leaving be- hind great splotches of color on a vivid green background. Most of the 20,000 daffodils planted on Boulder Hill are in bloom. These are "Sir Watkin," while across the path at the foot of the hill the "Emperor" variety is beginning to flower. Ylfjam J4avuortL DEAR MARY HAWORTH married five years and have cider, Don, is 3'i years, and months old. My husband was during Don's first year, and when he came home, it was to a "get-used-to-each-other" situation, which hasn't worked. Don refuses to do any thing my husband asks him to do, takes all the punishment that is dealt out to him, and defiance prevails in everything. When you think you have him repenting and .,, U.,I. !,,, .jU, ,, vu.' "c - again with a snappy defiant retort. I even sent him to a day nursery, hoping this would help, but when he comes home it's the same situation all over again. Could Strangers Help? He has always been a beautiful child and people have remarked this to hinj since he was old enough to understand. Also, he is exceptionally smart for his age, and the nursery teacher tells me he is head of the class. Can this be the cause? Does he think "the world owes him a living"? Or is he just terribly spoiled beyond our help? This situation can't go on, as I am just recovering from a serious case of nerves and I feel myself failing again. R. R. Needs Devotion DEAR R. R A specialist explains that Don's problem behavior stems from the fact that his father didn't dawn on him until he was a year old. Prior to that, the child's rearing had fostered in him a conviction that you belonged exclusively to him; just as he felt he belonged exclusively to you. Then came his father, a figure as alarming from the child viewpoint a3, Compacts or Conversation Astrological Jokester Makes Fun of Zodiac On Powder Cases By MARGARET MARA If you can take astrology or leave it alone Stanley MacNeil's zany zodiac characters and accompanying verses on compacts, titles, cocktail glasses and napkins will amuse. Intrigue creeps in, however, and Taurus, depicted as part bull and part toreador, will set you speculating about i friends or relatives whose birthdays fall between April 20 and May 20. About this comical Taurus, a ring in his nose and a scimitar in his. hand, Mr. MacNeil rhymes: "Let a Taurus have his way, for no matter what you say, He will do just what he chooses, Scoring all his F$ and Q'ses.' General Grant, the Duke of Wellington, Irving Berlin and Rudolph Valentino are listed by Mr. MacNeil as Taurus persons. ' Done in Enamel American-Elgin compacts with covers decorated with Mr. MacNeil's zodiac characters are available in Loeser's at $3.95. The design is enamel, in colors, on gold background. The verse is on the back of the compact. The characters include Aquarius, Pisces, Aries, Taurus, Gemini, Cancer, Leo, Virgo, Libra, Scorpio, Sagittarius and Capricorn. Cancer, June 21-July 22, is represented as a crab dressed up in a chef's tall hat. "Cancer people like to cook," explained Mr. MacNeil. "Barbara Stanwyck is Cancer," he added, "and she told me that she can never keep a took in her house. They become an- noyed because Miss Stanwyck, won't stay out of the kitchen.;' His verse for Cancer is: "One who's in the sign of Cancer Better be a dam good dancer; With the smiles that they can pin on They will always get cut in on." He Ought to Know Mr. MacNeil claims the sign of Libra, Oct. 23-Nov. 21. for his own, and the character is a jester standing on his elbows, legs in the air, and balancing scal-js on his feet. About. Libra, (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) he versifies: "Libra people love nice tilings Lollypops and diamond, rings. They are happiest when they've bought A lot of stuff they hadn't ought." A man of varied careers, Mr. MacNeil is a Scotsman and once 5 D Don, 3h, Resents aii Fathers Presence We have been two sons. The the baby is 8 in the service Mary Haworth the prescription say, a strange1 relationship.' L3 FOR COMPACT COVERS Typical Interpretations of the Zodiac that Stanley MacNeil -transfers to our vanities. was a captain in the British Artny in South Africa. He is credited with first introducing shorts for sports wear to men in thp I'nitprl States. A nbvs- ical instructor at one time, he crossed this country on a walking tour in 00 days. Now, The MacNeil chooses to call himself, "Ambassador of Good Cheer" and his satirical astrological characters are hia deputies. Eaters Increase About a fourth more food Is being eaten in the United States than before the war, according to the Bureau of Agricultural Economics, U. S. Department of Agriculture. Not only is the average person eating mor than 15 percent more than before the war, but also there are many more people to eat 12 million more than in 1010. The rise in population is still under way. For some time to come, each year probably will add a million more people to the total. Even with larger population, however, consumers' pocket-books will continue to be the chief influence on demand for food. woman from overseas would be to you, supposing she arrived and settled clown in your household as though she had a perfect right there, and were fondly welcomed and shown every consideration by your husband who also backed her when she gave you orders and told you how to behave! Now, to 'understand Don's subsequent reactions to two-parent rule, try to imagine how you would feel if your total security were threatened by such an invader, and by such unfathomable goings-on. If you had normal spunk and vitality, wouldn't you fight the intruder to the best of your ability? Wouldn't you defy her attempts at authority? Wouldn't yon also develop tremendous hostility to your husband, for letting such a thing happen and actually abutting it! Of course you would, and that type of ferment has been churning volcanic-ally in Don's distracted feelings for more than two years which accounts fur the trouble you're having with him. Child It Suffering To nurse him back to normal love-related-ness to family, both parents must try to understand his behavior in terms of his feelings, since the fearful shock to his sensibilities overtook him long before the age of reason. Also, both parents must be infinitely patient, tender and reassuring in defiling with his disturbed attitudes. For instance, the specialist says: "Both parents must be wise enough to see the boy's defiance as evidence of desperate distress, for which he is nu responsible. Punishment were disastrous here. The boy's anxiety must be relieved. From his father he mu.-t have kindness, interest, steadfa.-t affection never anger or impatience and the mother must make it evident that she greatly loves the boy; that fhe doesn't favor the father more." "All this is an art," the specialist adds, "but such reassurance constantly provided is for harmonizing the family M. H.
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