Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Share Page

Dunkirk Evening Observer: Friday, September 17, 1948 - Page 10

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Dunkirk Evening Observer (Newspaper) - September 17, 1948, Dunkirk, New York                               PAOl! THB 1VBNINO OBSERVER, DUNKTRK-FREDONIA, N. T., FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER IT, I94S CLUBS. SOCHTItt Gifts Club fit'.'s "D" club of Dunkirk High irhoo! held a meeting during which the follow- ifii e-fficers were etec'.ed: defit. LorfaifiF Berne-It; vlct sident. RiiedeU Huitl; secretary, Af-.ri Oawlowicz: treasurer, fiticsjofi. The "D" Club is an athletic er- ganUatfrn composed Of whs take part in alt the sporti fUirifijt the jraf. In order to be- ee-ffis member of Ihe "D" Club We siuden', must 'attain 700 takintt paft ifi all these "D" Club many I; welt a? Sports activttlM of the Trl-Ml-Y will "Barnyard Shufflt" evening from until in rhe gymnasium of ?hs Dunkirk It wilt be 'he first dance o! the school year and thp Woodcliff orchestra has been engaged to provide A! a nvetina held at etssses Tuesday were for the party and tht fMlawiflS cotttmit'ee chairmen were decorations. Betty Aftft publicity. Ann Nelson; Wjsir. N'aficy Janice: tickets, Schwaf'i. Lutheran church will Youth Sunday, a church- wide observance of the United Lutheran church of America, Sun- flay. at the 11 o'clock service, The people of church will participate, having .varlout parU In tht An anthem wilt be lung by the Koth- erlne, Rebecca Crofoot :md Betty Loeb. Jo Ann Baumgartner and William Thompson will read tha vcrtpture. Robert Abersold, Edward Long, Marvin Peterson and Edgar Pudcr will nerve as The pastor, the Rev. franklin K. Blunk, will speak on the subject, "In Quest of the the general theme selected for the day. At pjn. the Senior Lu- ther league will meet at the church or its first session this fall. P. Thorngny Nelson will be the devotional leader. Optl-Mn. Club A box picnic was held by the members of the Dunklrk-Fredonla Op'.l-Mrs. club on Thursday even- Ing at the home of Mr. and Mrs. William L. Olson in Linwood drive. Supper was followed by a business meeting. Mrs. Dee Michaels of Deer street will be hostess at the next meet- ing at 8 o'clock Oct. 14. Society The members of the society of the Methodist church held a meeting at the church on Thursday afternoon. Miss Jo Anne Hoover rendered several piano seU ec'.loni. Mrs. Charles Terryman was In charge of devotions. The Rev. A. M. Crawford, who was the guest speaker discussed the recent World Council of Churches conference held in Am- sterdam, Holland. Refreshments were served fall- owing the meeting. Mrs. Martin Drake was chairman of the' re- freshment committee. Southern Rhodesia has selected acres seven miles south of Salisbury as the site of its na- tional airport Return JACK FAIRCHILD OXOAHMT HANUT Dinner Music Nitely Entertainment Dancing Friday and Saturday THE WHITE INN FUDONIA, HBW YORK PERENNIAL FAVORITE! for Itt tllky btautr. durability and umart Inf rleh Natural Mtukmt High fMhion detail! and E. HOLLOWELL, Furrier M Toi Tmr Fin, Know Tear Vvnterl PtaoMSUS BIT Leopard Strwt Dunkirk, N. Y. Ton PlAoniafft Wtdding T Oonialt for tht is Bridal Bouquets t FLOWERS for EVERY OCCASION LUDES BROS, Florists Horn 9646 of Lincoln Dunkirk. Haw York Practising PharraacUU for Ovor 80 Years! MONROE'S DRUG STORES 300 Central Avenue and 341 Main Street If them is that demands and It tht tompoumling of for rota lift iistlf maycrtit upon the accuracy of the fiharmstiM: tht purity and] potency of tiring your niai Hun lt> lliii KclUMt" I'foftviional Pharmacy. Richard Hudnut's "TAPERETTE" To Taper, Shape, Thin Vow Hair Easily at Home I Easily at '1.00 "Venida" HAIR LACQUER With Ifon-clog "Hiito Value for 60 "Quickdent" and Glast Denture Bow) All for Quickly OleaniM Teeth Without Braining 2 Months Supply! Mo Metsl No Trouble 1 R.-n.w Point FOUNTAIN PENS! And PENCILS! and Theae Make Writing Pleoiure Tool Proof! PERSONALS Mrs. W. Clancy Harrington, as- sistant treasurer of the DimkhK Trust company will attend the New York State Deposit conven- tion to be held Sept. 17 and 18 at Hotel Statler in Buffalo. Mrs. Harrington is a member of tho women'! committee. A bou John Donald, was born on Sept. 10, to Mr. and Mrs. John Dickinson of White Plains. Mr. Dickinson is the son of Mrs. Hurry H, Dickinson of Robin street. Mr. and Mrs. Jack H. Winget'ts- zahn and Mrs. Louis Brochetti ai- tenduu the Wednesday evening performance of "Harvey" at the Erlanger theater in Buffalo. Mi. and Mrs. Oreste Borio und family of Beaver street will leava this evening for Pittsburgh to attend the wedding of their' 1011- sin, Miss Catherine Hossino to Joseph Hines. Miss Alice Levandoski of Sision street and Miss Ritu of Armadillo street left on Wed- nesday for Buffalo to enter Sisters of Charity Hospital Scl-.ool of Nursing. LeRoy Glppcrt of La-Ice Shore Drive, West, returned on Thurs- day .from a business trip to Springfield, Mass. Mr. and Mrs. James Shonblum, who have been occupying one of the Clare Barnes cottages in Shorcwood drive, have returned to their home In Bradford, Pa.' Lawrence J. Rusch of Woodrow avenue will leave on Sunday for Syracuse where he will begin hl's sophomore year at Syracuse uni- versity. Mrs. Ray Gregory and Miss Dolores Gregory of Lake Shore Drive, East, "will give a variety shower party at Tofil's hall on Sunday In honor of Miss Mil- dred Huels whose marriage to John Certmowicz will take place Oct. 16. Mr. and Mrs. V. A. Nichols, their daughter, Miss Patricia Ni- chols of Pennsylvania avenue, her guest, Garnet Patterson and the Misses Nancy Towne and Shirley Bennett of Sheridan will the Saturday evening per- formance of "Oklahoma" in Jamestown. Mrs. Charles L. Hock of Shore- wood Drive left on Thursday evenlifc for Buffalo to attend the New York State Deposit conven- tion today and Saturday as a dele- gate ftom the Lake Shore National bank, Mr. and Mrs. H. Allen Barris of West Sixth street left '.his af- ternoon to attend a radio meeting In Franklin, Pa. Glena Rothfuss, who airived from Flint, Mich, on Thursday evening and is their guest, will accompany them. Mr. and Mrs. John N. Ludes of Lincoln avenue returned on Thursday evening from a motor trip through the and Canada where they visited tna shrine of St. Ann de Beauprv in Quebec and the city of Montreal. Robfctt Bleck of Center street, formerly of Cunkh-K, who last year attended tfte IVni- verilty of Buffalo, will leave on Sunday for Syracuse where he will attend Syracuse university. Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Manni of Albiny avenue and Mr. and Mrs. Neal Morris of Grant avenue will leave on Saturday morning on a motor tvlp through Canada. Mr. and Mrs. William Schnleder returned to Buffalo on Thursday evening after a short visit with Mr. and Mrs. Peter E. Nowak at their home In Temple street. The marriage of Miss Alice Josephine Brooks of Lake Shore Drive, East, to Robert Frank Kus- neskl of Fredonla will take place at 10 o'clock Saturday morning at Sacred Heart church. Irving H. Tesmer of West Green street left on Thursday afternoon for Syracuse to begin work on his degree at Syracuse uni- versity. Mr. Tesmer, who was awarded a graduate assistantshlp by the geology department of the university, has been engaged in research work for the New York State museum this summer. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Cox of Kane, Pa., who are guests of Mr. and Mrs. John N. Ludes of Lincoln avenue, will return home on Tues- day. Mrs. H. Feydel Ersland of Ba- taan avenue is a surgical, patient in Brooks hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Chester O. Wells who have been attending the New York State Ice Cream Manufac- turers convention in Whitefaca at Lake Placid returned to tJisfar horr.e in Deer street on Thursday evening. William A. Barris ot West Sixth street will return home on Mon- day from a Naval Militia cruise to Bermuda. John Hailenbeck entertained the members of a bridge club at his home in Central avenue on Thursday evening. Miss Kathleen Dalzell who has been spending the summer at the Dalzell summer home at Van Bur- en Point will return to Pittsburgh on Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Richard W. Hayes of Washington avenue and Mr. and Mrs. Carroll Shinners of Robin street will attend the evening per- formance ol Harvey at the Er- langer theatre in Buffalo on Sat- urday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur R. Moore and son, Tom, of Daytona Beach, Fla., who have been' guests at Shorewood Country club for the past week will depart on Sunday. Miss Marilyn Greve of Central avenue will leave on Sunday for Painesvillo O., where she will en- ter Lake Erie college. Mrs. W. D. Andrews of Erie was a recent guest at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Julius Weinberg. Mrs. Lee Root of Washington avenue and her daughter Mrs. Ar- thur Gibbs, of West Lake road, spent Wednesday in Dr. and Mrs. Charles B. Mosh- er of Central avenue will leave this evenhis for a short visit in New York city. Mrs. Cllve E. Hailenbeck was hostess to the members of a bridge club for dinner and cards at her summer home at Woodlands on Thursday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Ward Collister who have been the guests of her sister, MTS. Charles W. Greve and Mr. Greve oi Central avenue, have returned to their home in Roch- ester. Historic PEACOCK IM Mayville, M, T. Phone 3161 A. A. Burke, Mgr. "COMPLETE HOTEL FACILITIES" JOEALESSI 162 W. 2nd St.. Phone 5100 DUNKIRK PARTIES Picnic Card Party Mr. and Mrs. William Gotshall were hosts to the members of the West Oreen Street Community Card club at their summer cottage, Wllnet, at Van Buren Point on Thursday evening. A picnic supper was served at 7 o'clock after which the group played cards. Prizes were awarde'd to Mrs. Frank Zappia, William F. Ford, Henry Peters and Irving Tesmer. The club will be entertained by Mr. and Mrs. Norris Damon of Central avenue at the next meeting in October. Picnic Supper Mrs. Anna Strauser entertained a pinochle club at Morningstar cottage at Van Buren Point on Thursday evening. After a picnic supper at o'clock the guests played" cards. Prizes were given to Mrs. Bertha Metz, Mrs. .Elizabeth Kurd and Miss Goodman. DEAD WOMAN IN PLANE HAD BEEN SHOT THREE TIMES New York, An autopsy showed today that Hannah Lauter, 28, who crashed in a small plane with a male companion last night, had been shot three times. Miss Laufcr and Mencu Mnne- lone, 31, crashed in a swampland near Idlcwilcl airport in a plane rented from a (lying school. Both were dead taken from tho wreckage. Today, an autopsy performed by Dr. William Benison, of the Queens medical examiner's uffice, disclosed the woman had been shot. The .medical examiner said two bullets were removed from her body. Another had gone through her breast. Miss Laufer, daughter of a Tack- son Heights Queens, furrier, had been shot in the chest, arm and back, the medical examiner taid. Police said the bullets entered her body from the left side, where Monelone, who piloted the small plane, normally would have sat. The plane, which had rent- ed from Flushing airport yester- day afternoon, circled over La Guardia anil Idlewilcl n imports several times before crashing. Obflervem fwkl the pilot Uid not "seem to know vvluil hu was An hour after the crash the bodies of Miss Laufer and Monelone were taken from the plain? in Marshland bordering Jamai'ca Bay, Queens. Police said Monelone yas an amateur pilot, but otherwise they Knew, little about him. He livc.I in Manhattan. Miss Laufer's home was in Jackson Heights, Queens. Last October, Miss Laufcr's father, Robert, was rescued whe.i the flying boat Bermudn Sky Queen was wrecked at sea ofi Newfoundland. B S E R V E K advertising Police Break Through Picket Line Moline, 111. Police iping their I'ists broke through a pinket line today at the strike-hampered East Moline plant of the Interna- tional Harvester Co. Police said about 100 pickets jf the CIO united farm equipment workers union massed ii> f-ont of eaci', of the plant's two gales About 45 state police and 30 east Moline police broke through the picket ranks to permit rvoi- strikors to enter the plant. Prlica did not use their clubs but fist fights broke out between them and pickets, A i'uw automobiles carrying non-strikers drove through the picket lines. Some were damaged by rocks thrown in the melee. Fo- Jice said there were no injuries. Lloyd Pamel, vice presMenv oi the lofal union who led pic- keting, was arrested on a disjrd- erly conduct charge. DEWEY STRESSES EDUCATION'S PLACE IN AMERICANA Albany, Thomas E. Dewey said today "it is an estab- lished fact of American life" that providing education is one of the highest functions ot government. "We accept and respect this as an unshakable Dewey said in a proclamation desiRiiating Oct. 10-16 as Parent-Teacher Membership week. "Tliis does not mean, however, that by accepting this principle v.'e should shrug it off our shoulders on to those of public officials and blandly forget the governor continued. "Education Is not the exclusive business of the teachers and a few people in office. It should literally be everybody's business." Dewey, whose educational re- cord had been criticized by some teachers' organizations, said New York salary schedules were "the highest in the nation." "It is a schedule which is en- couraging young men and women of the highest type and qualifica- tions to take up a career in public he added. "It is enabling us to achieve a progressively higher standard of education." Ames T. Brown Thanks Draft Men Albany, (UP) State Selec- tive Service Director Brig.-Gen. Ames T. Brown gave his thanks today for the "noteworthy assist- ance" of those who registered youths in the peace-time draft. "I don't know what we would have done without the assistance of these patriotic citizens and groups. Their work and aid were of inestimable Brown said. After tomorrow, registration will limited to" men reaching their 18th birthday, but local boards will be busy for sometime classifying men. Brown said that no classifica- tion in a deferred group is per- manent. Any change in the reg- istrants' status will bring imme- diate reconsideration of his clas- sification. British Sources Discount Plan For Ultimatum IDS DONALD BRISKA Miss Lois B. Canfield, daughter ojj Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Canfield of Maple avenue, and Donald R. Briska, son of Mrs. Anna Briska of Ruggles street, were married in a double ring ceremony on Wednesday morning in the Sacred Heart rectory by the Rev. Julius Noe. Their attendants were MT. and Mrs. Harvey Henderson. Tlie bride wore a cinnamon brown suit with matching acces- sories. Her matron of honor was attired in a tan colored suit com- plemented with matching acces- sories. The bride's mother chose a black print dress with accessor- ies to match and the mother of the groom was dressed in a forest green crepe dress with accessories of the same shade. The wedding reception was held at the home of the bride follow- ing the service. The house was profusely decorated with a variety of fall flowers. After a wedding trip to Wash- ington, D. C., and New York city the couple will reside in Ruggles street. Guesfa attended the wedding and reception from Kane, Pa.. Hornell and Buffalo. Pre-marltal parties in honor of the bride included a linen shower given by Mrs. Charles Schafer and her daughter and a variety shower at which Mrs. Anna Briska and Mrs. Lewis Canfield were the hostesses. Senator Bewley Has Conceded Defeat Lockport, Senator William Bewley of Lockport today conceded his defeat by Earl '.V. Brydges Niagara Falls, in the Re- publican primaries was a true loss. Bewley, loser by 183 votes in the race fix state senator in the 52nd district, had procured a court order for inspection of the ballots because of the close- ness of his rival's winning mar- gin. "I will support Brydges in the approaching said Bew- ley, who voiced belief that his stand on tht: inspection was Jus- tified. The check uncovered discrep- ancies in vote count which Bewley supporters figured would. have reduced the Brydee majar- Hy by 44 ballots. Geneva's New Highway Plan Is Approved Geneva state's M.- arterial master highway plan for Geneva today had unanimous general approval of the city council. Council members, at a meeting last night, passed on the project with the reservation that dtT mcy revise or reject any or all parts of plan when a new, completely-detailed map la receiv- ed from the state. The resolution of approval requested continuation of a study and survey aimed at routine trucks around the city. Geneva's share of the project's estimated cost is SI RECRUITS TAKEN DURING AUGUS Washington, the draft impending, the army signed up a record-breaking re- cruits in August. The army announced today this was the highest reoruitingi figure for any month since War II draft was abandoned. The air force recruited men during August, an increase of more than over July. The army's announcement was made as selective service today began registration of 18-year-olds, last ace group involved in the cur- rent draft enrollment. The strength of the army is up from Its postwar low of to as of Aug. 1, army said. The low was'early this year. The army's goal is men, plus 18-year-old trainees by July 1, 1949. Army recruiting officers said they are not "kidding themselves" that they could have signed up the recruits without the threat of the draft. The draft threat un- quesionably has encouraged many men to enlist, they said. Squadron Leader B. Arkell has attained a world record helicop- ter speed of 124.3 miles an hour, at White Waltham, England. spend. minute to Just pull a thread that'i how simple it is to release extra length and additional happy wear for your little girl's MYRA MAE coat Marvels of smart styling ,md fine fabrics, MYRA MAE coats give you the added bonui of "adjustable length for additional wear" when you spend a to save a year 1 London, (UP) Authoritative British sources today discounted reports that the western powers would deliver an ultimatum to the Russians unless the Kremlin talks among thp 
                            

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 145+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

10 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 10 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 145 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication