The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York on January 15, 1948 · Page 5
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The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York · Page 5

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Thursday, January 15, 1948
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THE DAILY MESSENGER, CANANDAIGUA, N. Y, THURSDAY, JANUARY 15, 1948 PAGE THREE Concert Program of Church Music, Folk Songs Wins Applause Here By Jeuii Van Lund modern piano and spinet was Something new in musical en- played by Father Wasner and the tertainment came to Canandaigua --=-' J - ---*-- *.,,.__ *--.last night when six of the Trapp Family Singers and their director Father Franz Wasner appeared here in a four-part program of viol da gamba, resembling a bass viol was played by Werner Von Trapp. The first portion of !,he program a capella sung by the entire group with the girls dressed in white robes of the Laudistae singers included "Senex puerum portabat" by William Byrd. It is the story of "the old man, Simeon, who carried the child, but the child led the old man." The second selection, "O Maria diana stella," a 15th century hymn to the Blessed Virgin was inspired by the piety of the common people and was sung at religious gatherings and sometimes in the processions where the Laudistae or singers of the Laude were garbed in white robes and carried candles in their hands. "Ave Maria" by Vittoria, a motet taken from the first chapter of St. Luke is the story of the annunciation of the angeL "Faithful To Cross" The last hvmn on the first por- \ tion of !he program, "Crux Fide- CLEAR HEADS Call for Utica Club Pilsner. You, like a million others will prefer the beer that tastes good and gives friendliness and good cheer. Advt. T h e Arthur Warner Agency Casualty, Fire and Marine INSURANCE Fhoue 444 149 Gibson Street QUALITY MILK ICE CREAM 16 Clark Street Phone 42 old church music and folk songs. Baroness Maria Von Trapp, mother of the family group and Martina Von 'Trapp, a daughter were not present due to illness. The group is composed of Baroness Von Trapp, her son, Werner and six daughters, Agathe, Johanna, Eleanore, Martina and Hed- v.-ig. The family came here- from Austria a few years ago at the suggestion of Metropolitan soprano Lotte Lehman and has been making nation-wide tours ever since. Father Wasner, a musician and composer in his own right joined the group in their Austrian home some years ago and eventually became their musical director. Able Instrumentalists Each -member of the group is an able: instrumentalist and last night played varied selections on the ancient recorder, which in tone somewhat' resembles a flute. The virginal, a forerunner of the j Us." "Faithful to the Cross" was ---- i written by King John the fourth i of Portugal who composed much church music and was famous for j his exlensive musical library. "Le Rossignol en amour" by F. Couperin and four seleclions by Mozart comprised the second part of the program showing the diversity of the recorder and virginal. A madrigal or religious poem set to music opened the third part of the program with "Audite nova" by Orlando di Lassus which tells the story of the feast of St. Martin. The song honors St. Martin's goose which according to legend once saved his life. "Farewell, My Love," 16th century anonymous,' "A Little White Hen," Scandelli. "Largo" and "Allegro" taken from Teleman's "Sonata in A Minor" brought out the delightful qualilies of a blend of fine voices. Christmas Ritual The last part of the program, and the most impressive was the enactment of the Austrian Christmas ritual. As the custom goes the Christ Child brings the gifts on Christmas eve. The opening of the presents is preceded by a ceremony in which each member of the family gathers outside to sing the traditional religious carols. Later in the evening the family goes to the village church for mid- ni"ht- Mv* which culminates their h(;iid~y r-lobration. T!v ;::.··-so was illuminated by rrjirtk'" 'luring this scene with each girl drcsiscd in a different colored costume. They gathered about a iaDie on w m u n - m e a^m- bolic "light of the world" candle burned and sang their favorite songs. The "Hiri-en auf um Mitter- nacht." a Tyrolean carol opened the scene followed by :: Away in a Manger" and "Jesus. Rest Your Head," a Kentucky mountain carol The Welsh air "Deck The Halls," "The Viigm's I-'JJilaby" from Salsburg and "Es ':v ; .-,id scho glei jumpa" were also included. In German and English The final carol, symbolizing Christmas to all peoples, "Silent Night." was sung in the original German, then in English and the singers left the stage humming in perfect harmony and carrying the -lighted candle lit lanterns. The touching "Carol of the Drum," a Czechoslovakia!! song about the lit tie boy who had nothing to offer the Blessed Virgin at Christmas time except the playing of his drum was sung as an encore, also Brahms', "Lullaby" and two Austrian folk songs. Ushers for last night's concert were Suzanne Lake, Janet McCarty. Virginia Lamphier. Sybil Locke, Laura Russell and Linda Cross from the Academy. The third concert in the series, Mar. 8, will feature a philharmonic piano quartet of American artists, all graduates of the Julliard School of Music. Their program will include classics ranging from Bach to "boogie-woogie." Alliance Mutual Holds Meeting The annual meeting of directors and pc-licyholders of the Alliance Mutual Fire Relief association was held in an all day session Tuesday, Jan. 13. The reports of the officers were heard and the following directors were re-elected: Frank YV. I-Io- bart, James A. Paddock, Harry D. Norton, F. J. Blodgett, and Henry D. Kemp, Macedon, N. .Y., was elected as a new member on thc- board. company two-year term as follows: Frank W. Hobart, president; James A. Paddock, vice-president; Harry D. Norton, treasurer: and F. .T. Blodgett, secretary and manager of the company. Financial reports showed a net increase of about 2 million dollars c-r new business during the year and an increase of about $25,000 to the cash reserve fund. Fire losses for the year were about 30 per cent lower than the previous year. All were officers of the re-elected for a Final School Plan (Continued from page 1) 500,000 at 2 percent the annual payment o n ' t h e building, would average $65,000. "With out present assessment of taxable property in the school district at slightly under $9,500,000, it takes a tax "rale on the entire assessment of ten and a half cents to produce a thousands dollars. To raise an annual payment on the building of $65,000 would require a tax rate of $6.85. To offset this, next year's budget will provide for the last payment on the Gyriina-- sium Build'ing, totaling $10,200 which will reduce the tax rate for debt service-by $1.07. "Therefc-re the net increase .in the tax rate for debt service would be approximately $5.78. This means that a taxpayer having property Reports Feature e Knights Templar Elect A. ]. Riker 1948 Commander on the tax roll assessed at $5,000 would be paying 328.90 per year more than he is now paying, toward the cost of the new building. "When construction of the present Academy building -was' under consideration in 1904, the amount of property on the school tax roll was $4,154,597. The present school tax roll is almost $9,500,000 and it is felt there will be a- further steady increase during the thirty years the new bond issue would run. This would not reduce the annual $65,000 payment but should decrease the initial rate of $6.83 presently required to raise the 565,000 by spreading it over a larger Lasu.'" Bids To Be Asked Mr. Warren estimated that it would not be until sometime in March that the working drawings and specifications could be completed and approval of them secured .from the. state department So Light . . . : but so warm WOMEN'S PART WOOL outrun-no O I I L H I L H O Reports from stale and counly Grange sessions fealured the meeting of Canandaigua Grange 'last night in Grange hall. Mrs. Stuart j Purdy gave a detailed report-of f the state meeting at Oswego in ! December as delegate from the I local grange, which Jormed the . i evening's program. · · · | In the business meeting, conduc- Arnos J. Riker was elected cc-m- j ted by Overseer Alvin Wash burn, mander of Red Jacket comman- Mrs. T. Elgin Snyder gave her re- dery, Knights Templar, last eve- I port as delegate to Pomona Grange Seneca Castle lasl Saturday. 3 application? for membership were received, with five ballotled upon, and two requests for withdrawal were reported. The charter was draped and resolutions adopted in memory of Mrs. Wlalter Shay, who -died recently. Committee chairmen of the winter series of dances held in the hall Saturday nights reported so far successful with a substantial profit. The next meeting will be Jan. 28. ning at the annual meeling in | at rpf»enn'r» T'f»»v»n1r^ ^?n vn^foo^t I T"t James B. Patterson, who served the past year. Past Commander Charles H. , McGarty conducted the election. Other officers elected were: Generalissimo, John K. Holmes; captain-general, F. William Young; recorder, Clifford N. Strait; treasurer, Glen A. Brandow; trustee for temple, James Patterson. Appointive officers are: Prelate, Dr. F. Guy Baldwin; senior warden, Dr. PJiilip M. Standish; junior warden, Thomas .H. Tack- bary; standard bearer", Earl T. Atkinson; sword bearer, Claude G. Baker; warder, Leo S. Covel, and sentinel, Charles E. Gulvin. Annual reports were read and plans made for installation on Wednesday, Jan. 28, with Past Commander John Elwood Peck as installing officer. Lunch will be served after the ceremonies. by the state agency, builders' bids may be 'obtained before submitting the" proposal to a referendum by the taxpayers oi the school district. With the bids at hand, the voters would' 'be able to include the actual cost of the proposed school among the factors to be considered in formulating their decision. Such a referendum would be possible before the end of March only if there are no delays in the intermediate procedure. According t o ' the latest plans the school -building would have an overall length of 375 feet and a width of 197 feer. It would contain 34 classrooms, plus a special room for each of the following: Industrial arts, special class, science, art, library, and home economics kitchen. Erina Hose to Meet on Friday There will be a special meel- ing of the Erina Hose company Friday evening at 8 p. m., according to T. H. Kennedy, foreman. Seal Sale Hears for 1947, Chairman Says Only $22 remains to be collected to enable Ontario county to meet its 1947 goal in the annual Christ- loday by Beverly Chew, Geneva, chairman of the* Ontario Cc-unty Tuberculosis and Health committee, which sponsors the drive. ·The jcomrnittee chairman expressed the belief " that there is still outslanding more than enough to enable the drive to meet and pass its $10,500 goal. All persons still retaining Chrislrnas ^Seals were requested -to send their contributions 'at 'once to the committee; at'32 Castle street, Geneva. Collected -to date is a total of $10,478,'the chairman reported. Scout Speaks to Botariians x . . ..-..-. . ..·- Clarence A.' "Skippy'" Carpenter, Jr., gave a descriptive resume of his experiences at the World Peace Scout .jamboree at the Rotary club luncheon this :-ioon. "Skippy" as a scout. representative froni the Finger Lakes '-egion spent six weeks at the Jamboree with 40.000 other scouts Irony 48 Bicycle Safety Drive Is Launched by Junior Chamber ib A drive t o e q u i p c\f!-y bicyH'.! in the city w i t h a lerma!HM!i -.ync "Scotch Light" reflector v,;!s ;--et in motion last ni^-it by t h e .iun;!T Chamber of Commerce, -it ; ls regular meeting, at Chamber f Commerce aoms in t h e Anderson building. Designated as the only · _r fs aiid wound fin! c i l v olfi''i;ils and local residents generally for opinions of iJie Krank LeBouliHiei was named chairman of l l i e publicity corhiYnitee: Raymond OUeniasi, chairman of tiie recreation committee; non-permanent commitU-0 among i Albert Oreen\vood. membership the committee's' to which cheir- \ committee chairman; and Kenneth men were, appointed, the bicycle i Brown, socials and parlies chair- safety committee is expec'ed i o ! m a n . ' .-:· be in action sometime next week, \ · · .·- · The reflet-tons are expected to provide protection at n i g h t for both motorist and bicycle riders. Those nnmorl n ·'·nmmitt.ee . . ; . . « HOW)f-;iKK4M ,... t LHVHOU5E* chairmen will choose t h e i r , selcc-I tions for. members of their own |. committees,.according to Henry D. j Miller, Jaycees' president. j William Coe was named as j chairman f o r ' the bicycle safety | committee. . Also in connection w i t h the bicycle safety drive,. the oommiueo will investigate the feasahility of . establishing a local "-ordinance re- ! quiring annual licenses for bikes.' The fee would, be but a few cents each year, calculated-to be sufficient to pay for the tag's and bookkeeping expense. The committee \vill study ilie results of such regulations .where thev have been established in Veterans Partners in fish Service Today thru Friday 2 Grand Hits Clarence street, and Reese. SI Chaum I Ear! Thompson. 25S: The slightly reduced size of the | countries . Sizes 38 to 46 A woman's cold weather companion--for these cold nights and mornings. Sizes 38 to 46. · Wine Glow · Forest Green · Cocoa Brown IUNITY STORE ' FOR RUGGED WORK WEAR OUR ACTION FREE Work Clothes Counties Predicted To Pass 1947 Polio Fund Mark The "March of Dimes" campaign for funds in-New York state counties outside New York city is exp'ected to surpass the total mark of $887,869.01 set in 1917. In Ontario county a net U'tal of $6,938,09 was contributed last year against 510,792.13 in 1*)46. According to Louis A. Wehle of Rochester, state director of the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis, revealed that^ non-urban counties showed increased totals in, 1947 while urban counties were falling off somewhat. Making public a table showing comparative 1946 and 1947 contributions by counties, Wehle said: "The fine" record of the National Foundation in combatting infantile paralysis and its crippling results over the past year cannot but serve to increase contributions In this year's appeal. With the fine volunteer organization which will- function, over the period of the appeal, Jan. 15 through Jan. 30. and with the wonderful constructive period of the foundation to back it up, I am confident that we will establish new records." Wehle, Rochester business man giving his services to the fund appeal without financial recompense for the fifth successive year, declared the incidence of polio continued to be high last year despite all the effc-rts to conquer it. "But we are on the right track." he said.' "Research, backed by- foundation funds, is making progress in our great universities and hospitals, while at the same time", thousands of polio victims are finding aid and comfort in the facilities afforded by our dimes." Wehle's comparative 1946-M7 table disclosed that this county- last year contributed S6.938.09 net, against 510,792.13 in 1946. Generally, it was revealed the non-urban counties showed increased totals in 1947 while urban counties were falling off somewhat. Bib Overalls ___________ ,,__-- -- -Ji- Overall Frocks ______ 1 _________________ $3.60 Work Shirts ___________________________ $1-80- Cotton 'Flannel Plaids and ·Plain Gray Work Shirts _____________ $2.95 Famous Chapman Hose ____ 3 for $1.00 and HP Work Gloves by Groff ____________ 35c to $2-15 Work Pants ______________________ _J$3,25. up Work Sweaters _____________________ $3.95 up Work Jackets, leather trimmed ----- ____ $1Q,95; Other Jackets as low as ________________ $4.75 Work 'Caps, sizes 6% to 7 5 /s _^__30c and $1.50 MAKE LINDNER'S YOUR HEADQUARTERS FOR WORK CLOTHES "The Home of' Quality Merchandise" gymnasium would still allow, when divided by a movable partition, for two areas, each 60 feet long and 40 feet wide. Gymnasium bleechers would be able to accommodate as 'many as 500 children. Auditorium Unchanged, The auditorium, which w^as unchanged from previous plans, is designed to accommodate 600 seated persons. Probably most affected by the revisions were plans for -the school offices. They were reduced to include "a general office, a principal's office and a joint office for the superintendent and the board of education. Although the. latest plans include only three kindergarten rooms, instead of four, they would accommodate 180 children in half- clay sessions, allowing for a four- year-old kindergarten class of 90 pupils. The school's' location on' a site previously purchased by the board of education, located . on North jfeari stree;., ana just ester. Patrons' Fire Relief Group Names Officers Eugene L. Webster of Stanley- was re-elected president of the Ontario County Patrons' Fire Relief association at the annual meeting held yesterday in the court house. Other officers are: Howard D.- Converse, Phelps, vice-president; Gilbert H. Padgham. Farmington, secretary-treasurer. Harry Taft of West Bloomfield and Arthur Eldred of Naples were named to the executive committee. Total insurance in force on Jan. 1, 1948 was 517,789,069, an increase of SI.096.436 over the year before. Income for 1947 was listed at $76,615 and expenditures amounted to 550,131.51. Balance . .. . ,,^^..^. - . on hand Jan. 1 of this year was of all pupils in the school district, i mous .;-p as k...Avenue group was in Introduced by Ralph D. Johnson, Academy principal, he described his travels and experiences through Belgium, Switzerland, and France, and also his three day visit, to Paris. After a brief talk. "Skinny" showed "colored slides of the Jamboree and Paris. . Guests at the Rotary club luncheon were: Andrew Haynes, visiting Rotarian from Fillmore: Don Bolger, Arthur Hamlin, Dr. E. M. Levy, Alfred Green, Kenneth Stone, WHliam McGuire, F. A. Gorham .street, have formed .1 partnership under the name of the Veterans" Ash Service for the col- lec'tion of' ashes and refuse. They have begun operation of a daily route covering the citv. BIRTH RECORD A son. to Mr, and .Tvlrs. Charle-:; Ellis, Jr., 806 White street, in. Thompson hospital, Jan. 1";, 10'iS. Mrs. Ellis was Miss 1 -Irene'Ponnell, of East Bloomfield. A daughter, to Mr. .and Mrs.. Robert Mader, Canandaigua, R5. in Thompson, hospital, Jan. 15, 1948. A daughter, Ellen, to Mr. and Cardinal, L: Zelbra, and Leonard j Mrs. Raymond G. Gosd.a, of Geme- Geyer and J. L. Stockdale, Roch- va, fc-rmerly of Canandaigua, m J ' Geneva General hospital,' Jan. 15y 1948. Mrs. 'Gosda. was Miss Barbara' Jewell, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. C. Harvey Jew.ett, this city. A son, to Mr. and~M : rs. Raymond Haskins, Canandaigua, Rl, in Chaplain Talks at Fellowship Supper A good ' a t t e n d a n c e was reported last, night, at the second fellowship family night supper and program in 1hP Methodist church. The Rev. Ralph G. Saxe, chaplain at me | Thompson hospital,"Jan. 15, 19-18. Shown at' 3:55 7:00-10:20. != and AiUSieJOOt 2ND BIG H.IT.!!' . Shinvrt at :':3fl--8:45 West Gibson- street, is within one veterans hospital, spoke on his ex- mile of the. homes of 94 per cent per j enccs w ith Alcoholics Anony- . r ^.n _..«;T~. l-^.- 4-T-i.-. f-nl-i f^/^1 i~\ ic-t vi r*t \ . . · " . . - _~ $61,525.21. . . . . - . . ' . Directors elected yesterday for a thrse-year term include: Ed-' ward E. Wood, Sr.. Hop'ewell; Charles A. Rice, Seneca; Arthur Eldred, Naples; Vick G. Munson, Academy; H. C. Pederson, Harrington ; Ralph B. Hawkins, Victor; Wendell W. Runner, Hall; Roy W. Wyrnan, Farmington; Vick Winship, Guyanoga; Floyd D'/Kite, Manchester. Son, Daughter Heirs To $100,000 Estate The 3100,276.38 gross estate of Mrs. Harriet H. Eddy c-f Geneva who died last June 23 is left to her daughter, Mrs. Katherine E. Prescott of Ithaca and her son, William H. Eddy of Englewood, N, Y. Following deduction of debts, taxes and commissions a net of $94,123.37 is · left according to,, a tax appraisal filed in Surrogate court here by. County Treasurer Edward T.' Hanley. The estate comprises stocks and onds listed at $74,266.38; house- old, articles valued at. $2,123; cash sted at $8,589.90 and a note of D400. Mr. Warren revealed. Proposed Phone Rates Affect This District Telephone^ raies in Canandaigua will show''a marked increase if the Rochester Telephone corporation application . to.-. the State ' Public Service conrmission in Albany · is accepted. 1 The following release from Rochester shows, the increased rates I charge .of the.supper. "Next "Wednesday night Dr. Frederick I. Kuhns, associate executive secretary,.. Rochester Foun-. elation of Churches, will.speak on "Tomorrow's Christians in the Life of ·Today." Proposed 56.25 5.25-' 'JOHNDAKftOWLlHbNtft *Th? Housa of Quality M«rchindi3«* Corner Main and Bristol Streets Christian Scientists list Sunday Lesson LIFE is the Lesson-Sermon subject for Sunday. Jan. IS. GOLDEN TEXT: "Seek good, and not evii, t h a t ye may live: and .so the Lord. Ihe God of hosts, shall be with you, as ye have spoken" (Amos 5:14). SERMON: From the King James version of the Bible: (Deut. '27:9. 10; 30:19, 20). Correlative passages f r o m "Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures" by Mary Baker Eddy include: "Life is Mind, the creator reflected in His creations. If He dwelt within what He creates, God would not be reflected hut. absorbed, and the Science of being would be forever lost through a mortal sense, which falsely testifies to a beginning ami an end . . . . Entirely separate from the belief and dream of material living, is the Life divine, revealing spiritual understanding and the consciousness of man dominion over the whole earth' (pp. 331, 14). Additional Local News on Page 2 Locals Mr. and Mrs. Charles Gladding, 19 Granger street, will "leave" Monday to spend the remainder of the winter in Miami. Fla. Mr. ind Mrs. James Bush, who have een residing on the Veterans lospital grounds, will occupy their home during their absence. ' Mrs. Ottavio Pastore, 168 'Onario street, left last evening for Brooklyn to attend the funeral Saturday of her brother-in-law, (Vnthony Pastore. in the Canandaigua and the Victor-Naples districts. Cauandaijrua Present' Business lines, individual ... S4.60 Four-party · business lines ., 3.60 Residential, individual ... 3.10 Four-party lines 2.60 Victor-Naples Business lines, individual ... $4.10 Four-party business lines 3.25 Residential... individual . . . 2.60 Four-party lines 2.10 If this increase in rates is approved by the State commission, i it will be the first since 1937, and will be used to meet the rising costs of upkeep. February 16 will be the effective date oL these new r rates il they are accepted by the commission. 3.75 Bride-Elect Feted At Variety Shower Miss Jean Gallagher, 64 Bristol street, was honor guest at a variety shower last .evening in the home of Mr. and Mrs; Clair Wilsea,, 215 Prospect street, with Mrs. Wilsea and Mrs. John Wilsea as hostesses. Miss Gallagher's marriage to Clarence L. Wilsea is to take, place Saturday morning. Refreshments were served and pinochle formed... the .entertainment, with prizes awarded to Mr: and-Mrs. Leonard .Dailey, George Wilsea and Mrs. Harold 'North. HOSTS AT DINNER Mr. and Mrs. George Redner, South Pearl street, entertained at dinner Monday evening, Mr. and Mrs. Robert C-'wens, this city, and Mr. and Mrs. Stewart Furnum, Middle Cheshire road. THE-" BIG P1C?URC .OF'THE YEAK ROMANCE, SPECTACLE, DRAMA! |1 M-G-AVS VAN 00NNA;: RICHARD HE'FLIN · .(ffi'EDi'- HART AND.C»SI.OF 5 . 0 0 D AT REGULAR POPULAR PRICES · pfui · · CARTOON" NEWS Deaths HB Unit Learning To Make Gloves Paper Deals with Children jfjJN Latent findings on the condition of children of the United Nations formed the theme of a paper. "Children and the United Nations," frpresented by Dr. Margaret T. Ross, of Brigham Hall hospital, at a meeting of the Travelers club Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. William L. Gates, Gibson street, was hostess. The next meeting, Jan. 28. will ho with Mrs. Augustus W. Sainsbury. North Main street. Mrs. j Richard M. Morse will read a ; paper on "Courtship Through the Ages." Lakeside unit, Home Bureau, met yesterday afternoon wiih Mrs. O. V. Doeli, East Lake.,-road. , Eleven of the 15 present partici- i paled in the .-first, lesson on glove making, taught'by Mrs. Katherine Fales. assistant county home i demonstration agent. Tea was served by (.lie hostess. At the next meeting.- Jan. 28. at. 10 a. m. w i t h Mrs. H. Douglas Lincoln, East Lake road, members will complete the umbrella project. TO MEET FRIDAY Miss ' Anna J. Bowllan's unit. Surgical Dressings group, Thompson Hospital guild, will meet nt the Nurses' home tomorrow p. m. at Today's Weather 8 A. M 11 A. M 2 P. M 12 22 Sun sets today 5:02; rises tomorrow 7:36; sets tomorrow 5:03'; CHILD IMPROVING Don Barber is recovering from pneumonia at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Barber, 2 Bristol court. moon, new; first quarter. Jan, IS. deetomy. ILL IN HOSPITALS NAPLES--The following Naples people are patients in various hospitals; "Mrs. Salem Drake, Maurice Swingle, Kendrick Schedd and Mrs. Asa Lafler, in Wayland hospital; Mrs. William Stockton, in Clifton Springs sanitarium; Principal O. Roger Killian, of Naples Central school, 'has returned from Thompson hospital following :in MRS. II. I. DUNTON Private committal services at | the convenience of close friends will be held from the Curtice funeral home. North Main street, for. Mrs. Agnes Nodine Dunlon, widow of former Surrogate Judge Harry Irving Dunton. who died yesterday in Thompson hospital after a brief illness. The Rev. Robert C. Dunn, Ph. D., rector of St. John's Episcopal church, of which Mrs. Dunton was a member, will officiate. Interment will be in Ml. Hope cemetery, Rcchester. The courtesy of no "flowers has been requested. Mrs. D u n t o n resided ,'it 37 West Gibson street. She was a graduate of the Granger Place school for girls conducted here for many years, which she attended before coming to this city to make her home about 50 years ago. A liberal contributor . to- local organizations engaged in community service she was a generous supporter of !he Girl Scout and Junior lied Cross groups. One of the early sponsors of the Scouts, she had served on the general committee and was j examiner for- the host ess badge, ' besides serving as head u! the J u n - ior Reel Cross for many years. She also was active in local music circles until recent years. Survivors are a niece and three nephews, Miss Maisic LaShelle, Tryon, N. C.: Kirke LaShelle, San Francisco; Joseph How land Hunt, The Columns, Greenwich; Conn., and Bryant Nodine, Bayside, L. 1: A married daughter, the former' Miss Kilgour. died some years ago. MEMORIALS PERPETUATE MEMORIES GEO, I* MORE GRA.Nme tX. Bay · 'Onlyr^:^ THE RANGE AiN'T-THE.SAML.. THE PLAINS AREN'T PLAIN... .THE WEST ANYMORE/ rOMP.VMOX

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