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The Newark courier-gazette, the Marion enterprise. (Newark, N.Y.) 1941-1947, June 26, 1941, Image 4

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/' FOUR NEWARK COURIER-GAZETTE AND MARION ENTERPRISE, NEWARK, N. Y. THURSDAY, - JUNE 26,, 1941 TELEPH0NET|«ELEPH< MISS H E Y I S o w s in M a in e R ite s r Sheehan—Frey Newark—In rites performed at 9 30 a. m. Saturday, June 21, 1941, in St. Michael’s Church', ■Miss Marllynn Jane Frey; • daughter of Fred C. Frey of 203 Colton Avenue, Newark, became .■•the bride of James Joseph Sheehan of 7315 Neckel Avenue, Dearborn, Michigan, son of Mr and Mrs. J. W. Kennelly of 28 West Genesee St., Clyde. 1. The church was dscorated with white roses and blue del­ phinium. The Rev. J. J, Ganey performed the ceremony. - The bride was lovely in a street length frock of pale blue Nylon material, with sweetheart neckline, long puffed t,l°eves. and doubled circular shut She: wore a large white hat and .white shoes, and a corsage of, gardenias, and orchids Miss Anne Sheehan of Clyde, .sister of the bridegroom was maid of honor. She was gowned In a sheer yellow street length; frock with high neck and long ■puffed sleeves, with large yellow hat, white shoes, and a corsage of. white-roses. Fred C. Frey, Jr., of Colton Avenue, brother of the bride, was best man. :• A wedding breakfast was Served to the immediate fam­ ilies at Wolf’s, at II a. m. . A reception for friends and rela­ tives was held from 1 to 4 p. m. at the home of the bride’s father, on Colton Avenue. \“•The young couple left On a wedding trip to Niagara Falls and through the States to. De1 . troit. They will be , at home Monday, June 30, at' 7315 Neckel v... Avenue, Dearborn'' Michigan. The bride . Is a graduate of Newark High School in the class of 1939. The bridegroom is a graduate of Clyde High School in the class of 1937.. Prenuptial events Included a kitchen shower by Mrs. Fred C. Frey, Jr, a .surprise shower by the Misses Joyce Ackerson and ■ Aurora Mason, and g party by the bridegroom’s mother, Mrs. J. W. Kennelly, at her home in Clyde. LOCAL PA IR ' Clark—Lewis Newark — Miss Frances Lewis, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. John R. Lewis of 612 Colton Avenue, Newark, became the FAREWELL NOTE GIVEN Following is the valedictory b r i d e P f Jhessage delivered by Margaret Roger H. Clark, son of Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Clark of Clark Road, Newark, at 8 p. m. Thursday, June 19, 1941, at the home of the bride's parents. The Rev. Willis R. Sanderson, pastor of Park Presbyterian Church, per­ formed the ceremony. The Wag­ ner Wedding March was playid by Miss Carol Bird. The bride was gowned in navy blue crepe with a corsage. ol gardenias. Mrs. Dorothy Chap­ man of Faltayra, sister of the bride, was maid of honor. She chose a frock of powder bitie and white bembirg with a corsage of yellow roses. Best man was Kenneth Clark of Newark, brother of the bride­ groom. - A reception was held at the Dee at Newark High School commencement exercises Tues day evening. home of the brid:’s .parents^ ^ Now that the time for parting Mv. and Mbs. Clark Ridley Eggleston of Kirksville, Mis­ souri, who were married recently. ¥ . Herman—McGovern Newark—Miss Ethel McGov­ ern, daughter of Mrs. Anna Mc­ Govern of 205 Washington St., Newark, and DeWey Herman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Her­ man of 366 East Union St., New­ ark, were united in marriage at 2 p. m. Saturday, June 21, 1941, at the parsonage of the Metho- disjt Church. The Rev. C. T Winkworth performed the cere­ mony. The bride was gowned in net over taffeta, trimmed with white lace and pink velvet bows, with a necklace of pearls, and a halo of snapdragons and babi.s' breath. She carried an arm bouquet of white rose? Mrs John Johnson of Division LOCAL MAN Eggleston—Cox Farmington, Maine — In a double ring ceremony at high noon on Tuesday, June 10, 1941, in the Old South Church, Farm­ ington. Maine. Miss Bernice Celestia COx, daughter of Mrs. Alicia Carvill Cox and the late Dr. Melvin B. Cox, of Farming­ ton, Maine, was wed to Clark Ridley Egglfston, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Eggleston of 111 Grace Avenue, Newark. The Rev. Harding W. Gaylord performed the ceremony. The bride, who was given in marriage- by her uncle. Hsnry B. Hamlin of Avon, Maine, was gowned in white silk with a long veil of dotted Swiss lace failing from a garland of klie? immediately following the cere­ mony. Out-of-town guests were present from Rochester, Rigai and Palmyra. - The young couple left on' a' short wedding trip to Penn­ sylvania. They will be at hpjrie< in East Palmyra after Jurie 26.\ The bride is a graduate, of Newark High School, and the bridegroom attended Newark High Sehool. Prenuptial functions included; a variety shower by Mrs. Albert Lewen and Mrs. Albert Rohlln at the home of Mrs. Lewen in East Palmyra; a-shower by Miss Mildred Crowley of Port Gib­ son, and a shower by Mrs, Charles Lewis and; Mrs. Harry Jackllng at Rccheper, N. Y. E. PA L M Y R A ‘Street. Palmyra, sister of the,of the valley She carried a bon- IN SERVICE •'} %,k bridegroom, and matron of honcr. chose Dink marquisette over satin with blue bows, and an arm bouquet of pink rose •» j |buds John Johnson of Division! Albrecht-^Burden Str;et. Palmyra, acted as ■Newark — Miss Edna Burden, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis I. Burden of 821 Church St., at 7‘30 p m Newark, became the bride of i palmyra. The young couple quet of white carnations, and wore a gold bracelet fc'longins to her Grandmother Carvill and in existence at least 75 years. Miss Marie Dunham of Mad- bey‘ rid. cousin of the bride, was maid man. j °f honor. Bridesmaids were the A wedding dinner was served I Misses Sara Tobin and Phyllis at Hotel Seilen, Russell c. Albfecht, son of Ed ward Albrecht of Phelps, at the ; parsonage of the Emmanuel * -■ SRangelTSai Church at 2:30 p.m. Saturday, June 21, 1941. The Rev Henry C. Haag performed .the ceremony. The parsonage was decorated with roses, del­ phinium, peonies, and other : garden flowers. The bride was— gowned in ■ white celanese rayon with white fingertip, veil caught by valhalo of seed pearls, and white lace gloves. She carried a bou­ quet of White roses and white sweet peas with silk streamers. • Miss Edna Compson of 4 Hill St.. was maid of honor. She - chose a gown of pink celanese rayon with matching pink halo, and a bouquet of pink roses s and baby’s breath, with pink silk streamers. Dwight L. Bur­ den of 821 Church St., brother of the .bride, acted as best man. ■ The mother of the bride chose a gown of brown floral raytfn. left on a short wedding trip. Prenuptial functions included ft varidty* shower by the bride­ groom’s mother at her home, and a variety shower by Mrs. John Johnson at her home in Palmyra. The bride is a graduate of Newark High School in the class of 1940. ---------- Q ---------- Warner—.Roemer Newark—In a ceremony per­ formed Sacurday, June 21. 1941. at 4 p. m. in the Presbyterian Manse, Miss Thelma Jeanette Simpson. Harold Stiles of New­ ark was best man. Ushers were John Llnscott, Jr.. and Eden; Hall, Jr. Following the ceremony, an informal reception was held fdr the family and close friends at the summer home pf the bride's mother. Birch Knoll cabin, in Salem. The bridegroom is a graduate of Newark High School, and at­ tended Houghton College for two years. After a short wedding trip, Mr. and Mrs. Eggleston areturn- ied to Kirksville. Missouri, to re­ sume in the Fall thrir courses in the Kirksville College of Osteo­ pathy and Surgery, where both are students. ---------- o ---------- and Miss June Coleman Wed by Marion Man Smith—Coleman Newark—On Saturday, June Roemer, daughter of Mr. Mrs. Edward. Roemer of 315 21, at 5 p m.. the' marriage of Myrtle Ave., beeame the bride,Miss June Elizabeth Col:man, A~weddintT reception* was \held of Gordon James Warner, son daughter of Mr and Mrs. Leor.- at 5:30 p hi.\ at the* home of the |0* Henry Warner, of R D. l.,ard Coleman of Newark, to bride’s parents. \Table decora- |N:wark. The Rev Wilks R San Leon Alvin Smith, sen of Glen tions were pink roses and jderson performed th» -eremony Smith of Marion, n y was clematis. Twenty-one guests | The bride was gowned in light 'nlemnized at the parsonage of were present at the reception. :b «f silk crepe and lace with the Methodist Chur;h by the Out-of-town guests were Mrs. P*1* accessories and a s h o u l d e r , Rev Cyril T Winkworth. Albrecht of Rochester, grand- cf^ g e of pink roses and lilies The bride was gowned in light of the valley. Mrs. Elmer E. h'ue silk sharkskin Miss Chns- Roemer of 924 North Main St.. Itina Vollertsefi, maid of honor, sister-in-law of the bride, and1 chose a gown of brown and matron of honor, chose a light | white silk. Best man was Eugene pink lalique crSpe dress with jHuling. light blue accessories and a Supper was served to the Shoulder corsage of white roses;bridal pasty and immediate re- and light blue delphinium. E l - jlatlves at the home of the mer E. Roemer, brother of the i bride’s parents. East Palmyra—Miss Magda­ lena Ryckbost will attend the weekend reunion of former pa­ tients of the Reconstruction. Home at Ithaca, to be held June 271 28. 29. Mr. and Mrs. Austin Mages had as Ua.r weektnd guests Mi-, and Mrs Homer Mai.ee of Syra­ cuse. , Miss Marian Rykbost is enjoy­ ing a week's vacation from her duties at Bloomer Bros, office, • The 7th and 8th grades of the East Palmyra School visited Fcrt Niagara and Niagara Falls Monday. June 23. They were chaperoned by Mrs. Herman Brcckhuizen, Mrs. Rossiter Cql- vin and Mr. H. L, Kimber. \ ' Principal Harold Kimber has Accepted a position at Cainp Cutler, Rochester Council Boyt ■ Scout Camp at Webster, N. Y.-' Mr. Kimber began his duties as Sectional Camp Director June 21st and will be on duty untjj, camp clones Aug, 23rd. Miss Marie Brion, 3rd and 4th grade teacher has resigned her position here to accept °th‘at of fifth grade teacher at Brighton grammar school. Miss Jessie Kenyon of Marion, N. Y.,- has been contracted to all the va­ cancy. She formerly taught at Cohocton and Lincoln, N. Y. Miss Helen Young has ar­ rived home from Mount Vernon, N. Y„ to spend the summer with Miss Josephine Young. Mr. and Mi's. Warren Hoad and daughters, Barbara and Beverly and Mr. Walter Magee soent the weekend fishing on the St. Lawrenee River. When we. started in school twelve years ago, this night was hut a very -distant dream. Last fall we realized that our Senior year had crept upon us and we were amazed how quickly the time had passed. This year has been especially pleasant for the chance to go to school in a beautiful new build­ ing, though only for a year, has meant much to us. Last year’s class was proud of having closed the doors of our old red brick building, but we, the class of 1941, take an even greater pride in being the first class to be graduated from this new schqol. G R A T ITU D E O F SENIORS Mashed potatoes are likely to be fluffy and dry if the milk, added to them, is first heated and the mixture is beaten. To remove adhesive-tape strains from fabrics, apply kerosene or carbon tetrachlor­ ide, and then wash . the stain with warm suds. a The salutatory address, given hy Betty Jane Ackerson at the Newark High School commence- night, nient exercises Tuesday follows. has arrived we appreciate how much you, our parents, teach­ ers, and friends have done for us throughout our school life and we realize' more fully why older people have always said that school days are the hap­ piest ones. Your understanding help and cooperation has con­ trived to set -up for us a happy, well-balanced life. I, In these ^ears of learning you have giv6n us a foundation upon .which ,we can build. We have been taught to live to­ gether. in _peace apd harmony, and tb be citizens, capable of carrying on the domestic tradi­ tions of our country. We thank; you fo.r, your Interest, both in providing a basis for the success of our future and also in se­ curing, to some extent, the fu­ ture of the American demo­ cracy. Classmates — Tonight isn’t really a sad night for us. In­ stead we fdel elated at having arrived at the climax of our high school career. We look for­ ward into the future with hope, and in doing this thoughts of the past cannot claim .all our attention. Everyone is heading towards a new goal—perhaps success in business; or graduation from a higher school. On the other hand we are all going to miss our high school life and probably each one for a reason. Some of us realize for the firsf time that we were really happy in out classes and with bur teachers. Others will miss, especially, the activity ahd friendly atmosphere of school. Many of us have had our ,]ast.j ^Jiance to participate actively I |h|sports or in music. The uh- ' ‘dergraduates will not under­ stand how much we will miss them until they, in their turn, take our place as Seniors. But what gives all of us a Momentary sadness is the thought that we stahd together as a class for the last time. To­ morrow we will not be 9/ ’41; but instead we will be individuals with separate hopes and aims. - Oiir realization of these am­ bitions will reflect on our clast and on our school. Therefore it is up to us to’ make these re­ flections so worthy of our School that they will increase | the honor and the prestige of Newark High. ---------- o ----- ■—— mother of -the bridegroom,’ Mr. and Mrs. Neil Morgan of Roch­ ester, Edward Albrecht, Mr. and Mrs Elmer Wilkes, Mr. and ■ Mrs. Frederick Albrecht and son, Howard, all of Phelps, Howard Barclay of Lyons, and Roy Bastlan of Buffalo. The young couple left on a Week’s wedding trip through - -. the Ne.w England States. The --bride’s traveling costume was a : powder blue and White ensemble - with, accessories Upon their return, the couple Will make <their home at Phelps, N. Y., R.D. ,?r ; Peter Crane Newark -■*- Funeral services were held Tuesday for Peter Crane, 77, who died at the Wayne County Home'oh. Satur­ day, June 21, 1941. He was horn July. 11, 1863, in New Zealand, ■ Rites were held from Schulz Funeral Chapel and St. Mich­ ael’s Church, the -Rev, 2. J. Ganey officiating, with intef- >ment in Willow Avenue Ceme­ tery. bride, acted as best man. Following the ceremony, a reception was held for the im­ mediate families at the home of the bride’s parents. Out-of- town guests were present from Attica, Palmyra, and Phelps. The couple left on a short wedding trip through the Adi­ rondack Mountains. They will be at home at 215 Prospect St. after June 30. The bride is a graduate of Newark High School in the class of 1935. The young couple are residing at 234 Blackmar St. Meat in Vitamin Role New research throws a spot­ light on meat for its roie in the vitamin story. As a part of the daily diet, meat gives us impres­ sionable amounts of the most essential vitamins of the B com* pi ex—thiamine (B I), riboflavin (B2) and nicotinic, acid (pel­ lagra-preventive factor). Meat is a 'good source of minerals, Peter Breemes Weds Miss Mildred Zeger s The marriage of P-ter Vin­ cent Breemes of Marion, son of Mr. and Mrs Bert Breemes, and Miss Mildred Zegers of Palmyra, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Adrian Zegers. occurred on Saturday. June 21. The ceremony was performed by Justice o f Peace Kingsley F. Young at his East Palmyra resi­ dence a t 12 o'clock noon. The bridal pair were attended by Mr. Jacob Zegers; brother of the bride, and Miss Martha D; Clerk, jjoth of Palmyra. After a short wedding trip Mr. and Mrs. Breemes will be at home to their friends at the Breemes farm in Marion. On behalf of the class pf 1941, I welcome you all at .this, the initial graduation in 'our new auditorium. For years, Seniors have await-1 ed such an event' as this—a commencement in our own school, and at last that dream has become a reality. As we sit here for the last time together, we fully realize the honor be­ stowed upon us. We are the be­ ginning of a new epoch. Members of our faculty—you deserve jnore credit than we can possibly extend to you. Some of you, we .shall probably not see again, but your cooper­ ation and leads&hip, wo can never forget. You have taught us our languages, mathematics, and sciences, but more than this, you . have shown us the American way of life! In our school we have none of the religious, political, and racial barriers which have today so divided the World. We know as yoii do, that only a united people can survive the ordeals before us. As we separate to­ night and each travels his indi­ vidual road, your influence will linger with us. It will make opr decisions surer and Wiser; our actions, more commendable. ; Parents and friends—It Is to you also that we owe our ac­ complishments tonight. Senior drives have become a taustom in Newdrk and you . have re­ vealed your eagerness in shar­ ing our responsibilities. But claiming perhaps the most prominent place in our minds is your presentation of our \ new school. The memory of our gradua­ tion wiil fade With the oncom­ ing years as all events must, but this building, the new Newark High, will remain as evidence of the wonderful times we have had. It will stand as a monu­ ment to youth, erected by the generous, school-conscious citi­ zens of our vlllag?. Through you, has emerged something which cannot easily be forgot­ ten. It exemplifies our ideals of democracy and this school shall live to serve our children as it has us. We, as a Senior class, can show our deepest appreciation only through two words which come straight from our hearts,1 Thank You.” _ Thank you for your coopera­ tion, your indulgence, your loy­ alty. But thank you most of all for proving that this is still a true democracy, that people here admire education, that we have thoughts of improving the world Instead of breaking it down. This grarinat.lnn will from your minds but the Ideals which are symbolized here will rise above war and above op­ pression. They will, we hope, constitute an ever - lasting peace. — o -------------- In cooking rice or macaroni, greasing three or four inches around the inside of the top of the. cooking kettle may help keep the water from boiling over. phone N e w a r k taxi Formerly Bllotta’s lf \ . in— juncle Ab lo b lem s jttomobiks ■full cash R e p a i r S h o p ■ HA «*V TTWTTA.M Ctflt ntfAiTtt <$AH P 120 W. UNION ST. PHONE .845 NEWARK ALL MAKES A p e rsonal m e s s a g e About our funeral services Home funeral chapel. Finest Equipment. Two graduate embaliners. Years of successful service. Lady Assistant. Dedicated to a reasonably priced service for the community. Member National Funeral Directors Association H ^ R R Y W. PARKER News of Joy High.-Heeled Shoes Ancient Egyptians wore the high-heeled shoe which was or­ iginally invented by the Per­ sians to keep as much of the foot as possible out of contact with the hot dssert sands. The Evolution Of Our Flag Our first flag*, used in 1776 was like the Britisfi standard with thirteen red and white stripes sub­ stituted for the solid red of the British’ensign. In January 1777, Congress adopted' a new’flag with a circle of white stars on a blue/field to replace the British union of the cross of St, George and the Scottish cross of S t. Andrew.T .... — .... _____ , __ ____ lil our flag contains forty-eight stars, the ideals which inspired the founders of our nation have continued to engage the unwavering support of every American. J As* public~servants,'members of ifdsj organisation continue to serve, with un-| swerving fidelity, all who call u s regard- l e s s o f t h e i r s o c i a l o r fi n a n c i a l circumstances.' Joy—Mr. and Mrs. Walter j Randall and daughters. Dc.ro- tjhy and Velva of Rochester' Visited Mrs. Grace Ellis Sunday . Miss Lavina VahGee of New- alrlt enjoyed a week’s vacation With her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Van &ae. Mrs. Charles Cheetham is in the Strong Memorial Hospital, Rochester, for treatment. J The Cheerio Club helped Mrs. Emerson Waters celebrate her birthday Wednesday. ‘ and brother Gilbert; and Mr. Cheetham’s father Charles Cheetham. Mrs. Vincent Dorn and Helen ■Steighler spent last Wednesday with Mrs. James Green in New­ ark. it C o s t s n o m o r e t o c a l l us and Mrs. Raymond Cheetham entertained the fol- lowing Sunday at a picnic sup­ per; Mr. and Mrs. William Btir- ton of Jordan; Mr. ahd Mrs. Gordon Eater and family of Adams; Mrs. Cheetham’s par­ ents, Mr. and MtS. Far! Ellis, STUERWALDS Pay a Visit to Chaffee's Cotton Patch notably phosphorus and Iron. Prenuptial functions included | Phosphorus is necessary to build a variety shower by, Mrs.® Her-, strong bones and iron is needed bert Bedette and Miss Beatrice fo build the hemoglobin of our VerSlpys, at the home of Mrs. f blood and ”to prevent nutritional Bedette, and a party by the of- j anemia. • fice force of Bloomer Brothers; Today we not only realize that Co., at the George Richmond meat plays-an important role in cottage at Canandaigua Lake. the daily diet of those eonfront- ------ —0 ---------- cd with certain chronic ailments ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED such as tuberculosis, arthritis, | Mrs. Mary E. Allaart an-1 arteriosclerosis, hepatic derange- nounces the engagement of her ments, hypertension., nephritis 1 daughter, Ruth, to Laverne ' F .; and nephrosis. In the light of T H E LAST WORD In luxurious loungirlg J- w ithout premium in price. D istinction of design, sm a r t tailoring and Custom c r a f t s ­ m anship a r e iteynotes at Sttiertyalds. So will you! Cotton's smart, cool,-wash­ able, evenfresh >. . . cotton’s the number one choice of smart Miss and Mrs. America from coast to ■ coast! See pur big collection of cottons for daytime, sports, casual dressy wear! Pick yours today. They’ll be the love of your life thru Summer! Mrs. George Heald _ w Sodus — Funeral services for Smith, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wil- i research meat has also assumed * Mrs. Mary Ann Heald, 79, widow of George Heald, who died at the home of a son, Ernest Heald,. Thursday, June 19, were held Saturday afternoon' in the Norton Funeral Home. Surviving besides the son mentioned aire another ■ son John of Sodus and two daugh­ ters, Mrs. Jacob Bodine, Sodus,- and Mrs. Emily Reynolds of Alton. Iiam Smith of North Main No date has been set for wedding. ---- --- T— -L ENGAGEMENf TOLD Mrs. Lillian Woodard of East Maple Avenue announces th e 1 engagement of her daughter Edna Louise to Edward S^arazyn,, son of Mr and Mrs. Camiel ■ Sarazyn of Williamson The' wedding will take; place Jmi 28 St J an important role in a child's the diet as evidenced bv the trend toward an earlier use of meat | in the diet cf children o — Life Buoy A life buoy', that carries food, wa­ ter arid flares, but is only one-third the weight of an equal mass of ■cork, ppd' suppnrts six pprcOns is iindcre-'iric i* •,>■; by Ilic Br it.-n '.'i Priced up from $69 for 2 pieces, I.osig w e a ring, h e a u iifal tfeflBrtttdM fab rics of M n h a l r f t . V e l o u r s . Tapesttf^, D t t o t r i S k f t , . Ba.ueles. Come here — always -- before you buy We have a large assortment of Cool Cottons in eyelet pique, flock dot, voiles, print­ ed lawns and seersuckers. Sizes 9 - 17 12 - 52 M I union STREET OPPOSITE CITY HALL n.1! :iil\ t ( I i

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