SYRACUSE POST - STANDARD June 4. 1975 Libraries Support Arts James Brule and Jill Woiler face each other as they read their wedding vows while The Rev, Betty Bone Schiess officiates. From left, in the wedding party, are Mark Brule, Jim's brother who passed out the bread; Ted Barton, Best Man; Jim, Rev. Schiess; Jill; Martha Trachtenberg, Maid of Honor; and Jan Woiler, Jill's sister who helped in the double - ring ceremony. The couple became James and Jill Delavie. Couple Selects A New Name By ANITA ALTMAN When James Brule and Jill Amy Woiler exchanged wedding vows on Sunday, June 1, at Pratts Falls, they became James and Jill Delavie. The new name is the result of the couple's desire to share in the change that accompanies their union. Hyphenating the names didn't sound appropriate, said Jill, and so after hours of searching, they combined three French words~de, la, and vie— meaning "of life." And so. in fitting with the worldly name, they decided to have their wedding outdoors. •We also wanted it near some kind of moving water and secluded," Jim said. Pratts Falls filled their dreams. "We saw it in the winter and it was beautiful," said Jill. They reserved Woods Trail Shelter, a section of the park with a pavilion for the reception and planned on a different site to have the ceremony. But six days before the wedding. Jill and Jim discovered that the ceremony area was a parking lot so they moved the designated spot out into a clearing in the woods. And the ceremony touched the hearts of the family and friends who came to share in the couple's joy. The Bells and Motley Consort, a group of young musicians who play Renaissance music, led the group from the pavilion into the woods. The guests formed a semi circle facing the wedding party. The Rev. Betty Bone Schiess, a long - time friend of the Brules, conducted the ceremony. This was one of the first weddings where she officiated as a priest, she said. Some of the things Rev. .Schiess said came from the Book of Common Prayer but a great deal of her part of the ceremony was in her own words, and she approved the rest of the ceremony that Jill and Jim composed. The Maid of Honor, Martha P. Trachtenberg, a childhood friend of Jill's and the person who introduced Jill and Jim; and the Best Man, Ted A. Barton, Jim's roommate, were an integral part of the ceremony. Rev. Schiess opened the ceremony. Jill and Jim joined each other next. "All living creatures and all plants derive their life from the sun. If it were not for the sun, there would be darkness and nothing could grow— the earth would be without life." • Yet, the sun must have the help of the earth. If the sun alone were to act upon animals and plants, the heat would be so great that they would die, but there are clouds that bring rain, and the action of the sun and earth together supply the moisture that is needed for life," they said. Ted and Martha read back and forth next in a text explaining what it means to be a unique individual. "One of the things that often happens in a person's life is that they enter into a growing relationship of love with another. It is difficult to express this relationship in words, but it was once put in this way," Rev. Schiess continued. Jill: "Love requires sharing" Ted: "Sharing requires struggle" Martha: "Struggle requires trust" Jim: "Trust requires love" The couple's pledge read as follows, "I J— , promise you, J - . that I will, to the best of my ability, remain completely honest with you, be considerate of your needs, desires and feelings, respect your point of view; risk pain by exposing my weaknesses to you, aid you in realizing your potentials, improve my abilities to do all these things, and trust you to do the i . This I promise you for as long as we both shall live." Rev. Schiess pronounced them ' husband and wife." The guests were then invited to share the bread, "one of the many fruits of Jill's and Jim's labor of love" (they baked it themselves) "as symbol of their joy." The bride is the daughter of Arnold and Mary Ann Woiler of Masspequa Park, Long Island. The groom's parents are John and Sally Brule, of 212 Standish Drive, Syracuse. Approximately 85 guests from Long Island, New York City, and Central New York, attended the affair. Jill and Jim are May college graduates of State University at Oswego and Syracuse University, respectively. The Delavies are spending this week camping in New England. Use Charcoal For Poisoning Charcoal powder, quite like that used in the backyard bar - beque, is recommended as an emergency antidote for poisoning because of its safety and effectiveness. The big difference is that the medicint cabinet should contain activated charcoal powder — most pharmacies stock it — and obviously not the briquetts used for cooking. When a poisoning occurs, the charcoal should be mixed with water, shook to wet the particles, and the victim should drink as much as possible within 30 minutes of the time of the poisoning, according to a re - GRADUATION The fifth graduating class from the Onondaga. - Madison BOCES Occupational Education Division Dental Assistant course will receive caps and pins at 1 p.m.. Sunday. June 8 at DeVillo Sloan School auditorium. Court Street. Part of a series on Onondaga county uorary services By ANITA ALTMAN A library is an educational place, a place to be introduced to culture, and even a place to read. And on Friday, June 6, at the Everson Museum, the Onondaga Library System, will be honored as an educational agency, along with six individuals, for "Service to the Arts," a recognition program of the Cultural Resources Council. OLS is being recognized for its efforts in promotion of graphic, literary, performing and communication arts. The children's book showcase exhibit in cooperation with the Everson Museum is an example of an activity supporting the graphic arts. This . event highlights titles distinguished for their excellence of illustrations and graphic design. In conjunction with the above event, the OLS brings a noted children's author or illustrator to the community for a program. OLS provides a free printing service to its member and contracting libraries to promote events. The Audiovisual Center provides films and has . been named the official Bicentennial AV Center for Onondaga County. In the category of literary Officers Mrs. Alfred DiMarco. central district director of the New York State Parent Teacher Association, installed the following slate of officers to the Frank C. McCarthy PTA: Mrs. Ian Sangar, president; Mrs. William Connor, vice president: Mrs. George Andrews, treasurer; Miss Adr - ienne Brounstein, recording secretary; Mrs. Edward Hooge, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Alan King, historian; Mrs. Leo Burns, liason. Mrs. Raymond Knoblock and Jean and Robert Keller were recipients of the McCarthy PTA special appreciation awards. arts, OLS sponsored "Festival of Authors," during Children's Festival Week. The System also participated in the New York State Council of the Arts Creative Artists Public Service program featuring books and recordings of contemporary writers and poets. In the area of performing arts, a resource file has been prepared featuring Bicentennial speakers and performers. Since 1972, OLS has represented the United States at the Cultural Resources Council's •Festival of Nations." Communication arts has been supported through the distribution of program announcements for area groups, such as Syracuse Symphony and the Syracuse Repertory Theater..." Member libraries have been supportive of the arts through such events as exhibits in cooperation with the Canal Museum, the Onondaga Historical Association and the Yorkers, a local history group. Art galleries in Onondaga Free Library and Manlius Library feature work of local artists for rent and for sale. A crafts program initiated under a grant from America the Beautiful is a year - round activity for children at the Hannibal Free Library, an OLS contracting library. Manlius Library presented the Syracuse Symphony Pops orchestra in concert. Syracuse Public regularly has noon - hour record concerts. Liverpool is beginning a creative drama program in cooperation with a local school. Manlius and Fayetteville are encouraging the public to contribute to their local history files through photographs and memorabilia And incorporated into the service program . of almost all libraries is the circulation of framed art prints, recordings and cassettes for free loan. Onondaga Library System is being recognized milla Tuttle, community services consultant; for "service to the arts," a program estab - and staff artist, David Hicock; look at a poster Hshed by Cultural Resources Council. As part advertising the Umbrecht Tour of Homes on of its efforts in promoting graphic arts, OLS de - Saturday, June 21, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., spon signs and prints program and posters for spe - sored bv Friends of the Fayetteville Library, cial events at member libraries. Here, Rod - port in "Modern Medicine," a doctor's magazine. An equally important step, of course, is to seek medical help through a mpHiral nantar m< o hospital emergency room ' Leading the wedding processional in the woods at Pratts Falls The recommendation for Park nr*» .till and Jim n#laviA Ian WniUr fAiinw. lukuj keeping Charcoal on hand as a f Photos bv staff ohototfraDher Steve Waller) poison antidote romps frnm i — — — iwu rtrmy aociors, LI. LOIS. Donald fi. Pnrhv nf Fit™;™** Army Medical Center, Denver, and Walter J. Decker, Fort Sam Houston, Texas. They point out that charcoal Ldn ue giver, saieiy oy non - me - uivai personnel ana mat it is quite safe even in large doses. It works by slowing the absorption of the poison into the di - ' gestive tract. The only warning they give is that it should not be used " i n discriminatory." With children, they add, "An expectant, firm, positive approach . of the charcoal - water mixture for effective administration. Technically, eight times as much charcoal as poison should be given. nil n Margaret Mars*, Onoiriaga dfctflf 0f Ifcs fttt€ Bdf fwrv Mi* rale, , ria#. was awartew a special scfrfttarsMft fty Civic Mewian Mwsiwrts at a fpevat mwtlwfc At left, ts ptvsMtaM ri CMM, Mf*. Lorraine Conn* WEDDING INVITATIONS mmmimu Boy's NYLON BOATER JACKET O50 100% nylon toffeki jacket with hidden hood; in navy, light blue or mailt; sim 5(8 - 10), M(1M4), 1(14 - 11). DOWNTOWN SHOPPINGTOWN FAIRMOUNT FAIR " Mr order Swwdfc"* •pen 24 totwt . . . phone 472 - 4*4) flcasc send me the following #968 6/4 qiy [ item I color 1 yre j prtt* j 1 1 1. 1 1 i i — i l i i □ tborge D check D money order total tax totol price CENTRO INTRODUCES THE Ride around Downtown free on any Centro bus. - Federal Bullcl.r* - Syfacuie PUbllc Library C - Everson Museum of Art 1 m&FC * ' , D — Federal Budding (Main Poat Office) ■ ' " ' *'';'e,# E ~ Syfacuie Public Library : ^ ' * ^S^. " CLINTON "' T*" > ^f^' * »■ S0U*R£ ..... .... mm ,Et"E BOULEVARD £ \ *■ WATER STREET § v i":£ i ; | jl| FAVEfTE STREET z ' J * • I J*":'' § JEFFERSON STREET f V ■ i";1 : ' MADISON STRPFJ /.* ■ - ■ I : \ ^ HARRISON STRFET |^ ' \ , ADAMS STREET FftEE - S BOUNDARY Take a snod close look at this map. And remember this: Whenever you're downtown, between 10 AM and 2 PM, and want to get somewhere else downtown, you can hop on any Centro bus ami ride it free. Free. As long as vou stav inside the boundaries: Willow Street ott the north, Adams on the south, as far west as West Street, and as far cast as Almond. If you don't know which bus goes where. Ride Centre's Block - hop at r. He'll dadlv help vou find just ask the driv. the right one. And the ride is free. Perfect for the shopper. Perfect for the businesspcrson. Perfect for everybody, especially when the weather's bad. Try Hock - hopping around Downtown on Lemro It's <?reat. And it's free. mmW - B \W Downtown.
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