The New York Age from New York, New York on September 12, 1942 · Page 5
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The New York Age from New York, New York · Page 5

New York, New York
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 12, 1942
Page 5
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Baturfry, September 12, 1942 THE NEW " T O R K rA G E PAGE FIVE BY WAY OF MENTION (Continued From Page. Four) acted as master" of ceremonies and made a plea to the audience for the purchase of war bonds and stamps. Mr. Werner introduced as the first speaker Colonel Alan Corel i, hud of the Theater Authority and national commander of the USAACS, who also asked for the audience to respond to, the theatre industry's drive. Two war mothers, who were present as guests of the theatre, and Colonel Leopold Philip, of the Uptown Chamber of Commerce, were also introduced. The program concluded with Mr. Grattan leading the audience in three rousing cheers for "Our Heroes." 0 Following the program, all of the USAACS were guests f fellow - member, Jimmie Daniels, down on 116th street ' JUDGE SCOTLAND MARRIES JERSEY SOCIALITE: Several days following the publication of the betrothal cf Judge J. H. E. Scotland and Mrs. Georgie Johnson, (nee .Van Blake) of 215 Peshine aventie, Newark, N. J., they - quietly married at the residence of the Rev. E. A. Wasson, pastor emeritus of St. Stephens P. E. Church of Newark. Judge Scotland, who was former document clerk in the Essex County House and Justice of the Peace for 37 years, ie tired from official duties thre years ago. The newlyweds will spend their vacation at the groom's "old campir 5 grounds' at the Ivy Cottage, Sag Harbor, L. I., and on their return will resume residence in Essex County. STOPS IN NEW YORK ENROUTE HOME: Rev. Thomas J. Bell, pastor of Lincoln Congregational Church, Brocton, Mass., passed several hours visiting in Harlem last week enroute home from a delightful vacation tpent in Georgia, Virginia and South Carolina. Rev, Bell, who has been pastoring in Boston for the past eleven years, was formerly engaged as the secretary of YMCA when it was located on West 53rd street. The visitor appeared quite enthusiastic when talking about his pastorate mainly because the church will celebrate its 45th anniversary on the 19th of October. TELLING FRIENDS ABOUT PLEASANT VACATION: Attractive Frieda Hare, A this city, who is spending her vacation with her parents, at Amherst, N. H., made her friends "green with envy when she wrote them telling about the wonderful time she is having. Her sister, Georgianna Hare of 131 West 110th street, returned home Friday night from her two weeks' vacation. enjoyed at Westerly, R. I., Boston, Mass., and Armherst, N. H. SPENT LABOR DAY WEEKEND IN MASSACHUSETTS: . Mrs. Viola Hanson, of 137 West 142nd street, accom panied by her husband's cousin, Mrs. Mary Youngblood ot Boston, Mass., and Mrs. Irene Withers, of the Bronx, left Friday night to spend the Labor Day weekend at North Adams, Mass., returning to town on Monday. SINGS AT CENTRAL PARK MALL J ' Lawrence Whisonant, baritone of "Porgy and Bess" made a substitute performance Monday night at the Central Park Mall with the Maumaunburg Orchestra with Victor Bay conducting. His selections included arias from Rigoletto and God Bless America. Pvt. William Horn, tenor, was originally scheduled to appear for the accosion but was taken ill suddenly last Thurs day, causing the vacancy which was promptly filled by the , services of Mr. Whisonant. RESUMES SECRETARIAL STUDIES: Mrs. Lulu Louise Quick Smith daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Quick, of Wilmington, N. C, has returned to the city to resume her secretarial studies at Combination Business School after rendering a dramatic recital in her home town. She is now looking forward to making an ap pearance at Mother AME" Zion Church, Thursday, October 29th, under the Auspices of Class 21 for the benent ot the Mortgage Fund. ' RICHARD B. HARRISON MEMORIAL SERVICE: The Richard B. Harrison Memorial Service will be held at the 136th' Street Library, Friday evening, September 25 bv the members of the Richard B. Harrison Students Men orial Fundation with Cleveland G. Allen as guest speaker. Rev. H. H. Nichols will be the minister of the evening, and Hueh A. Tones, win act as em cee. . Mayme Brooks Riley is the club president. . TESTIMONIAL DINNER FOR HENRY TOPPIN: Saturday, October 17th, the Henry Lincoln Johnson Lodge cf Elks will sponsor an elaborate banquet in honor of one f it. members. Henry Toppin, at the xww Auauonum, Xfr TMvnm. who is one of Harlem's outstanding morticians is a colonel in the Odd Fellows, a high Mason and an officer i - - t.. TT - ;frm fcnlf of Knisrhts of Pvthias. He is also vestiyman in the Church of Crucifixion. Wilford E. Lewin. former state president of IBPOE o W, and a past exalted ruler of the Elks, is chairman of the program committee. - VrrcTTTMn' tm KRW HAMPSHIRE: - w drmvth nf 4& Wast lfldh street, left Mrs. ffliumn" w..v - - last weekend to spend a week's vacation in Dublin, N. H visiting her sitter and a daughter. , . e. vAraTTrtNtKO IN PENNSYLVANIA! Miss Marie Toussaint, 356 West 123rd street and Mrs. t .:iu P,v feexutician. of 317 West 120th street left Mtur day midnight for Swiftwater, Pa, tcvspend a brief vacation at Rose Tree Inn. . dsn, brc's cno TADOO you T a a can forget rasa yea went reus ATHLETE RETURNS TO SCHOOL: Kenneth S. Powell, son of Mr. and Mrs. David Powell of 1842 Seventh avenue left Tuesday for Johnson C Smith University, to enter his senior year. In collegiate circles as weil as in the athletic arena he is known for his remarkable skill in football and basketball i ' 1. "VISITS'PARENTS OVER HOLIDAY; Miss Vera Nesfield, who is employed in the office of Price : Administration, Washington, D. G, as a dictaphone operator,' spent the holiday weekend as. the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mortley Nesfield, 239 Lenox avenue. " GUEST OF ROTHER'S MOTHER - IN - LAW: Mrs. Jeanette White, of Easton, Pa., who is the guest of Mr., and Mrs. Harry L. Noisette, 1925 Seventh avenue, has returned from Ftx Benning, Ga., where she witnessed the graduation of her brother, Lt. Archie Lester Moore, the son - in - law of her host and hostess. Lt. Moore has been as signed to Ft. Dix,'N. J. HARLEMITE TO WED BROOKLYNITE: Vivienne Reilev and McKenzie B. Brown have chosen September 19th as the day to repeat the familiar "I Do, but when The Age went to press the scene for the ceremonies had not been disclosed. ,The prospective bride, who is a graduate of Julia Rich mond High School, is, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Major Reilev of 245 West 116th street. tier tuiure mate s pau are Mr. and Mrs. Bellefield Brown, of 489 - A Hancock street, Brooklyn. . He is a graduate of Boys' High School of Brooklyn and senior at City College. Those who will compose the bridal procession are her sister, Louise Reiley maid of honor, Winifred Brown and Ruth Doctor, bridesmaids; Jonathan Brown, groom's brother, r.i 1 .. i r . T7 - . te 1 1 c Vi p r c as best man; ana timan war anu wituw - ihi - a LEFT FOR MIAMI: The Rt. Rev. Msgr. Herbert Wilkie, pastor of St. Mary s Catholic Church, left Thursday afternoon to attend the Gen eral Synod of American Catholic Church, Syro - Antiochean at St. Peter's. Catholic Church, Miami, Fla., from beptember 10 to 16th. The Synod will be presided over by Metropolitan Archbishop and Primate E. L. Peterson. RUBY ELZY PLEASES AT COFFEE HOUR: Sunday's nroirram at the Coffee Hour of the Harlem Recreation Defense Center was another matchless piece of entertainment with members from "Porgy and Bess" cast and erformers from Ubangi Club making their appearance. Ruby Elzy, who thrills the audiences at "Porgy and Bess" performances at the Majestic Theatre, left a lasting impression on the uniformed men Sunday evening. She ren dered "My Hero" from the Chocolate Soldier and "Summertime.'' Others who participated on the porgram were Viv ian Ely and "Rubberlgs" Williams of Ubangi Club. Jasper Bridires. pianist: and the Negro Melody bingers. corp. Howard Dodson, former director of Young People's Choir at Abyssinian Baptist Church, who is now assistant to chap - airi at Ft. Dix, was introduced and gave a few remarks. Those who will do their share for the soldiers next week are Little Blue Chip Band, Robinson Children, Jarahal and the Triadettes Trio, with Adele Glasgow of the Amsterdam - Star News as em cee. Misses Elfrieda Sandifer and Vereda Pearson are responsible for these delightful affairs. Members Of Kvisica 16 AWYS Aid Gly In Collection Of Tin Cans In Salvage Drive f You can thank your lucky start that women art no longer tquetm - ish about dlacutsing their troubles. Otherwise yow anight never know of the i - mty kelp that CARDUI nay bring when nervousness, headache end cramp - like - pain are dua ohly to. periodic functional causes. Many women ' and that, started three dayt before the time and taken as directed. CARDUI aids in relieving" functional periodic dis comforts. Used at a tonic, CAR DU often waket. up sleepy appe - Members of Division 16 ot the American Women's Voluntary Services were among the corps of women from all sections of New York City who boarded Department of Sanitation trucks on last Wednesday to make collections and to , conduct a survey which would explain the lagging contribution to the tin can salvage drive. The ..tour of inspection began at 7 a. m. from fifty Department of Sanitation garages and ended when the yield of the trucks was delivered to the city dump. Climbing In pairs beside the driver of each truck, these volunteers began their block by block tour of the Harlem area. Equipped with . notebooks and pencils, they noted buildings, Jotting down the presence or absence of a collection and the condition of the cans, which information will be used by' the New York City Salvage Committee in the house - to - house educational campaign which it it planning. Among the members of Division 18 who served on the trucks were: Mrs. Sara Writ Dunstan, Mrs. urmiom. MVa Vannia - vi T - nhi. clusively for" colored men to uni - dance floor where "her ooys Mrs. lilla Washiiton Lee Becomes Principal Hostess For dimp Gruber, USO Center " . CAMP GRUBER, Okla. "There mediate, Mrs. Lee is happy to mrt was a Job to do here, so I applied. Mrs. Lilla Washington Lee. principal hostess of Camp Gruber's newest service club, designed ex Jones. The members of this AWVS unit also participated in the formal opening of the nation - wide drive sponsored by the motion picture industry to sell a billion dollars in war bonds and stamps in the month of September. Last Tuesday when the "victory bondmo - blle, bearing effigies of tiirohlto. Hitler and Mussolini in uniform, seated Inside and carrying a sign inviting the public to "buy a bond and push the' dictators over the Falls." reached 110th street on its way from Battery to Niagara Tails, uniformed members of Division 16 met the unique vehicle to deliver Harlem's push, while others sold war stamps and bonds from the various booths set up throughout the community. Marriage Licenses Issued House Members Urged By NAACP Jo Pass The Soldier - Vote Bill (On tinned from page one) Rhode Island, member of the Joint conference committee which considered the bill, wrote that the committee voted to report to both houses recommending the bill and the anti - poll tax amendment He also stated that when the Pepper bill, now in the Senate Judiciary committee, is referred to the senate for a vote, he will favor it, but that he did not want an anti - poll tax bill combined with the sol diers' vote bill for fear mat dou would be defeated. Senator Claude Pepper, Florida. author of the Pepper anti - poll tax bill, and co - author of the contro - yersial amendment to the soldiers' vote bill, stated that he "shall con tinue to do everything I possibly can to eliminate the poll tax as a condition precedent to voting. felt very much encouraged by the vote on the amendment Senator Robert A. Taft, Ohio, Indicated support of the measure, as did Senators Chwles L. McNary, Oregon; Arthur Capper, Kansas; rrancis Malohey. Connecticut; David Walsh. Massachusetts; Alexander Wllev Wisconsin; Homer T. Bone, Washington; Sheridan uowncy. California: JoscDh Rosier, west Virainia. Senator William H. smathers. New Jersey, at first opposed to the amendment, laUif notified Walter White, NAACP secretary, that he will support it , TelefrasM T CeaamUteea Before the Joint Senate - House conference committee voted favor ably to report the soldiers vote bill to the House of Represents Uves and the Senate, retaining the anti - poll ' tax amendment the NAACP . wired , members of the committee: . . - We earnestly request that you as member Senate - House Confer ence on bfll to permit members of armed forces to cast absentee bal lots . insist on retention senate amendment permitting voting irre - nxctiva of Doll tax. Retention will lift mightily present low mor ale of Negroes In Its affirmation of democracy while striking out or emasculation of amendment would be further blow to faith. Wo are counting on you. . Members of the committee were: Congressman John F. Hunter, Stephen M. Young, John C But tiM afda rflawftioA t Increasina 1 ler. RalDh .A. Camble. Joseph E. the flaw of Kastric Juices, end thuf Tilbot. Lee . Kocialkowski; Senat helps to build up resistance stalnst ors Theodore F. Green, Styles the dsys'lfs needed most Try m Bridges, Alexander wuey. 4,000 Applaud Urge For National Govt. For Indian Peoples ( Continued frets peg one) found a new spirit We have found that all poor peoples are brothers whether they be black, brown, or yellow or white." Pointing out that labor "sees more clearly day by day the ne cessity, for closer cooperation be tween the American, British and Russian trade union movements,' Michael Quill added, "And labor believes that through guaranteeing a national government for India, through opening a western front now, that the war can be won this year and civilization can be saved. Prominent among the scores of telegrams read at the meeting was one from Lai Singh, editor of India News, and a member of the Indian National Congress, now living in the United States! He urged that President Roosevelt "publicly urge the Churchill Government to re open negotiations with India, look ing toward Indian independence. The sooner the President inter venes, the sooner our full power will be made available for a Unit ed Nations victory." Resolutions were passed at the meeting calling for opening 1 second front now and the estab lishment of an Indian National Government "as the most compell ing issues which demand tmme' diate action" by the United Na tions. Copies of the resolution were sent to President Roosevelt, Prime Minister Churchill and Mau - Una Azad, president of the Indian National Congress. PAGE Of FEATURES The Age's Editorial Page ie replete with special features: Editorials, Letters Freta RMdera, mi Art! elea m earrent topics. 05 - THAT FACLULOOX aa mm mlwm i CV JTt. roamorecooiw - ; .J jL J, A EjB'kMd'white IS Bleackiof Cream. i IfloMm blaekheede. Clears off dull wiod - darkeoed kin. Lightens. Frightens. Softens. Don't out off trrinc Black and tThite Bleaching Cream . t . buy it today. Trial luaislM. Larger si res. 2 5. 5tx, erenrwhere. For ideal skia deaasinf use Black aad White Skis Soap. ACENDO . BULTRON Antero Acendro, 23, 136 West 116th street; Arcelia Bultron, 20, 100 East 114th street ASHFORD JONES Philip Ashford. 21, 135 West 117th street; Emma Jones, 19, 59 West 124th street BLEDSOE YOUNG Thomas V. Bledsoe, 20, 13 East 126th street; Alice W. Young, 17, same address. BRAXTON - DeMARTIN Mel - vin T. Braxton, 28, 370 Manhattan avenue; Rosella Y, DeMartin, 23, 170 Vermilyea avenue. BROWN - DAISLEY John D. Brown, jr, 24, Wyandanch. N. Y.; Eleanor Daisley, 21, 257 West 111th street BERG ANY - TAYLOR - Thomas Bergany, 26, 2101 Fifth avenue; Sallie Taylor, 27, same address. BAUZA THOMAS Julius Bauza, 26, 7 West 120th street; Mabel Thomas, 29, same address. BRIGHTMAN TORDHAM William Brlghtman, 49, 2178 Eighth avenue; Pauline Fordham, 40, same address. BLOUNT - WITHERS POON Ned Blount, 29, 157 Edgecombe avenue; Margie N. Wltherspoon, 25. 272 West 137th street BYNUM PERRY William Bynum, Jr., 22, 50 East 119th street; Evelyn Perry, 19, same address. COOK - GILLISON Theo dore A. Cook, Jr., 29. 1975 Fulton street Brooklyn; Madeline Gill son, 26, 2094 Fifth avenue. CLARK - HUNTER Edward Clark, 23, 48 West 128th street; Pearl Hunter, 23, same address. CARROLL HANSON Gar land Carroll, 56, 832 St Nichloas avenue; Anna B. Hanson, 38, same address. CURRY - LOCKWOOD Ever ett Curry, 21, 168 West 135th street; Lorraine Lockwood, 17, 34 West 113th street CARTER BAILEY Henry Carter, 57, 118 West 137th street;, Eugenia Bailey, 39, same address. DUDLEY POPE Willie L. Dudely, 23, 112 West 138th street; Georgia B. Pope, 22, same ddren. DURRAH INGRAM James W. Durrah, Jr, 33, 177 West 151st street; Marie H. Ingram, 29, 269 West 141st street EARLY - STTTH Alfred L. Early, 27, 430 West 163rd street; Alice L. Stith, 30, 128 West 136th street FREEMAN COOPER Wil - liam Freeman, 26, 139 West 116th street; Edna M. Cooper, 22, same address. FRANCO - CONCEPCION - Isa - belino Franco, 34, 54 East 107th street; Delia Concepclon, 29, same address. FIGUEROSA BETANCOURT - Placldo G. Figuerosa, 41, 57 East 104th street; Carmen Betancourt, 22, same address. FEAfcS - PETERSON Leon rears. 22, 304 West 147th street; Josephine Peterson, 21, same address. GARDNER HOLLEY Leroy Gardner, 13, Bellview, fla.; Marie Holley, 31, 112 Portland street Hartford, Conn. GREEN - MATHEWS William Creen, 41. 10T West 119th street; Mattle M. Mathews, 37, 42 West 117th street HARDY - McCRAY - Herbert Hardy, 43, 29 West 130th street; Helen E. McCrar, 23. tame address. HARTD - FLETCHER Wash ington B. Hartd. 23, 147 West 122nd street; Bernice L. Fletcher. 21, tame address. HUTCHINSON - JOSEPH Donald R. Hutchinson, 21. 21 West 111th - street; Nora Joseph, 23. 494 West 158th street JOHNSON - THOMPSON Lloyd B. Johnson, 23. 108 West 141st street; Lois X. Thompson, 20 same address. ' JACKSON - CLEVELAND - Major Jackson, 54, 369 West 126th street; Louise Cleveland, 58. same address. KNIGHT . WILLIAMS Ben Jamin Knight 21. 246 West 129th street; Mollie M. Williams, 24, same address. LLOYD NEBLETT Arthur Lloyd, 20, 103 East 100th street; Mazic Neblett 20, 61 West 133th street LAWRENCE - WEST William Lawrence, 27. 336 East 102nd street; Inelo WejL. 27. tame addnws. McDONALD - CARTER - James B. McDonald. 30, 160 West 142nd street; Mary E. Carter, 30, 310 West 153rd street MINNES - WRIGHT Lawrence J. Minnes 29. 103 West 136th street; Louise Wright, 30, 108 West 141st street MULLEN HERBERT William H. Mullen, 23. 201 West 120th street; Rosalie Herbert, 22, same address. MARCELL - SCOTT Elmer W. Marcell. 21, 420 West 154th street; Sarah C. Scott, 18, 440 West 164th street MEYERS - JACKSON Robert Meyers, 20, 251 Lenox avenue; Mary Jackson, 17, 12 West 132nd street PHILLIPS LARK J8hn Phil lips,' 20, 68 East 119th street; Fran ces Lark, 18, 58 East 120th street PARKER - HARRIS Samuel L. Parker, 24. 300 West 113th street; Beatrice C Harris, 21, same ad dress. PRESCOTT - K1RKLAND Ed ward Prescott, Jr, 21, 33 West 138th street; Christine Klrkland, 20, 2127 Madison avenue. RODRIGUEZ RAMIREZ Felix L. Rodriguez, 14. 1664 Park avenue; Margie Ramirez, 19, 166 East 119th street ROBERTS STRINGER Leon ard Roberts, 29, 3227 Fish avenue, Bronx; Peroniella Stringer, S3, 173 I West 137th street RUSSELL - WEBBER James A. Russell, 22, 1966 Fulton street, Brooklyn; Gloria Webber, 17, 964 St Nicholas avenue. SEALEY - FAULKNER Gar diner Sealey, 48. 67 West 138th street; Alma L. Faulkner, 38, 137 West 142nd street SWANN YARD Stanley Swann. 31. 2 East 127th street; Sylvia Yard, 23, same address. SEPHENSON - GIOVANNIXLLO Robert Stephenson, 14, a08 West 135th street; Nancy Giovannlello, 23. 267 West 141st street SPANN - WILLIAMS Fraaler Spann, 21. 1217 Union avenue, Bronx; Florence S. Williams, 81, 15 West 137th street SMITH - MAJOR John L Smith, 29. 34 West 135th street; Phyllis Major, 22, same address. SM.TH THURMAN - David N. Smith, 34, 1205 Tinted avenue, Eronx; Eliza M. Thurman, 20, 29 West 117th street STRIPLING - BROWNING Rudolph Stripling, 24, 149 West 140th street; Viola C. Browning, 20, 55 East 131st street THOMAS - MAYS Daniel Thomas, 21, Port Newark, N. J. Miriam Mays, 20, 238 West 134th street ULIA - SOLOMON Fas Ulia. 38, 71 East 112th street; Emeline Solomon, 25, same address. WILSON TUCKER Benjamin Wilson. 28, 66 West 133rd street Josephine Tucker, 30. same sddress WILDER PRINCE John H. T. Wilder. 28, Hotel Theresa; Mae F. Prince, 23, 2038 ruth avenue. WILLIAMS MADISON Theo dore Williams. 37, 208 West 134th street; Elizabeth Madison, 34, 416 West 146th street WILSON F ELDER Carleton C WiUon, 33, 56 Moylan place Mozella Felder, 29, 61 St Nicholas avenue. WATT - JOHNSON Oliver Watt, jr, 24. Ft Dix, N. J.; Sara V. Johnson, 20, 23 Morningslde av enue. WRIGHT - OUTERBRIDGK John F. Wright 29, Ml St Nicholas avenue; Mildred Outerbridge, 20, 409 Edgecombe avenue. WARNER GILMORE Win ston T. Warner, 26, 105 West 137th street; Marguerite C Gilmore, 24, 140 West 58th street WASHINGTON BALLARD Edward Washington, 18. 46 West 117th street; Emma Ballard. 18, 121 Wert 116th street WILSON - WESTON William Wilson. 27. 22 West 133rd street; Lucille Weston, 19, 221 Wt 142nd street WHITEHEAD - JACKSON Clarence A. Whitehead. 35. 32 West 136th street; Sarah R. Jack son, 28. tame address. WILLIAMS MATHER - r David Williams. 24. 5 West 122nd street Louise M. Mather. II. 217 West 120th street were aashaying around and around with some "borrowed" partners from nearby Muskogee, Mrs. Lee's present home. The attitude of these soldiers wonderful." she exclaimed. "They're to cooperative and such gentlemen." As for the boys, tney tnmK jars. Lee is 'tops." And it's no wonder. Her breeding and excellent education all combine to make Mrs. Lee an ideal hostess for Camp Gruber's hard - working troops. And. speaking of hard work, Mrs. Lee herself for the last few weeks has been tackling all fit the major chores in her ball - wick by her lonesom. So far, she has no Junior hostess assigned, nor eny ruu - ume neip in those many duties which always beset the anxious army guest house mother." However appointments or aides for Mrs.' Lee are now awaitinx final approval, ana ner present predicament is not expected to continue much longer. As vet though, these minor dif ficulties have failed to daunt the staunch Mrs. Lee. Only last week ah was faced with one of her flrt oroblems. thst of securing tha nrooer number of girls for tne r - . - club's opening dance pany. nn, tor a while there, it looked aa though the anticipated hop would not come off at alt Muskogee'a U. S. O. had not in - unrated its facilities for the hus ky, brown - skinned youths of Camp Gruber at that time. But the msenlous Mrs. Lee, an avid church goer, hit upon the plan of invito various colored denom lnstions in the Indian Capital to donate' their own lists of eng. ible young ladies for her emer - eencv use. tl worked. Tne re sponse was whole - hearted and im - FAGI OF FEATlBtS Emily Godfrey Weds Tennyson Banton At St Mary's Church fhrer erne hundred persons packed St Marj's Catholic Church 178 Lenox avenue, sunaay bubi - noon at 6 o'clock to witness the sanMfui 'waddinf ceremony 01 imilv Theresa Godfrey and Ten nyson Alfred Banton. ' Twice that number attended the receptKjn which followed a the French Co Vmial HWL 225 West 116th street. The marriage was performed by tfc najttnr. Rt Rev. Msgr. H. wii - kie, assiMed by Rev. Cannon Butler pnd Rev. Henry F. Connahey, fonmer prieilt of Cardinal Dougherty's Archdiocese of Philadelphia but now in charge or aowerj Walnn of New York. Prof. Wll liam Selkrldge. organist of Holy rm Prn - OathedrBl Church, piay ed the wedding music. Leonard inilion warn soloist Tha hride wis gowned w wmte lace and satin with her veil neic In ntace wth a coronet of orange btotoms. Her bouquet consisted of white roses. Her bridesmaws wore blue net with maize access oriei. Ther were Carol Gabey, end Florence Boxley. Mrs. Ruby Van Excel matron of honor, wore with maize accesories ana the maid of honor. Dorothy Craw ford wore tnaiso net with blue Mvaaortea. The bride s gin so her attendance were necklace and earring sets, wMh stones matcning the individual gowns worn by the stir's. Marilyn Miranda was now er girl and Douglas Archer, page bov. ' a a a a The bride's mother. Mrs. Aiirea Godfrey, was dressed in heather rote with orchid accessories. while the groom's mother wore fray lace. The bride walked down the aisle on her farthers arm, who fave her in marrtage. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred H. Godfrey, of 56 W. 112th street A number of the 1938 srraduatinr class of Julia Richmond Hiih School, at present the la a hair stylist at Mayfair Beauty Salon. The trroom had his brother. PercivaL as best man. The ush en were Allen Bett Victor Gold tton. Edaar Delmeda. Wlwton Fletcher and Claremont Whirling ton. He is the ton of Mr. and Mrs. Perdval Banton ar, of 273 Wett 150th ttreet A graduate of George Washington High School, he' it studying englneerinf at New York University. He is empioyea w Brooklyn Navy Yard. The couple left Immediately at - yter the reception for a week's honeymoon at "Retreat" Port Murray. N. J. and the party proved a huge success, Mrs. Lee's managing ability comes quite naturally. Her uncle was the late great colored educa tor Booker T. Washington, who founded the now famous national college for his race at Tuskegee Ala, despite adversity and prejudice. . Her father, John Washington, was until the time of his recent death an assosciate professor at Tuskegee, Booker T. Washington s amoow ography, "Up The Yean from Slavery," was. by the way, dedl - cated to Mrs. Lee's father, a fa vorite of his noted brother. Mrs. Lee. herself. Is a graduate from Fisk University, at Nashville, Tenn. Shortly before her mar riage to Robert I. Lee of Muskogee she successively attended spev cial courses at the Columbia and New York Univeriity eummer schools. Prior to her current Job at Camp Gruber. Mrs. Lee seved btefly as Junior hostess at an Alabama posts colored service club. Dedication to service, that's Mrs. Lee's forte. And by adhering t thst principle with such gracipus zest, she numberi many white aa well as colored notables among her friends. Mrs. Nannie B. Reid Prominent In GOP Circles, Passes Away Funeral service for Mrs. Nan. nle B. ,Reld, of 316 west uwfl street, " were held - Wednesday, September 2. t 1 p. m. from,Ren dall Memorial . Presbytertaa Church with the Rev. Thomas J. B. Harris, pastor. omcisKing. sited by the Rev. William R. Lawton Bradshaw ' Thome and Ransom B. Bennett Mrs. Reld, one of the organlz its of the West 119th Street Com munity Club and the women s Republican League, was en - alter nate delegate to the Republlcen State Convention whith convened at Saratoga Springs, August 2 and wm ttricken with acute to - pendicMs while attending tha convention. She passed way Sun day morning, August 30. At the funeral rites, the deceased Was praised for her work in the church end her .activities In public life. Soloe were rendered and Miss White. Resolutions were by Rirbturd Kirby. Mrs. Bradford read by Mrs. Ethel Ramsay, from the Women's Auxiliary, and from the Republican Organization of the llth Assembly District by Michigan C Brown, prominent. Republican political figure. Interment followed the tervlces In Flushing Cemetery. - Survivors include her husband, Caswell Reid, and large number of relatives. Postal "Afcce Take 2 NAACP life MestersK?$ Both the Executive Board and the Baltimore branch of the Na tional Alliance of Postal Employ ees have Joined the NAACP for life. At a meeting of NAPE ex ecu tive Board in Washington, D. C, August 21 and 22 it was unant mously voted to take a (500 Life 6 Hurt When Bus And Fire Engine Collide A bus, whose driver apparently did not hear the bells of approach ing Are engines, collided with a hook and ladder at 114th street and Maditon avenue, Saturday. Six persona .Including the bus driver and a fireman, were injured. , The force of the collision drove the front of the bus and a section of the Are truck's running board. Two bid ladders were Jarred loos from the fire engine and broken. Most severely Injured In the accident was Fireman Alexander Zwen, 27, of 311 East 187th street who was taken to Sydenham Hospital for treatment ot a fracture of the wrist and lacerations of the legs. . The bus driver, Daniel Slack. 83, of 57 East 08th street, received cut of the left ear. Passengers, injured were: Mrs. Catherine Paladino, 49, 332 East 113th street who suffered cws'snd bruises of the left hand, and Mrs. Louise Solomsno, 47, of 1163 Second avenue who received lacerations of the head and went. home after treatment at Beth David Hospital. Mrs. Caroline Williams, 44, 1420 Fifth avenue, and Mrs. Charles Termant 50, of 419. East 142nd street refused medical aid. The Are engine was returning from a Are In a Ave - story - tenement at 16 West 117th street t the time of the accident The Are caused but small damage.' ; , Pit Leopold IL Cacpten Of Cm&s Amy Dead Private Leopold Mackintosh Campbell of St Vincent, B.WX, who enlisted In the Canadian Army tlx months ago nd served - at a master' mechanic, was : stricken while on a fourteen days furlough visiting his slscter, Mrs. M. South - erland ot this city, and other relatives in Brooklyn, and died at the Military Hospital. Governor's Island, on August 21 Funeral services were held' Friday. August 28, from the Jeffers 1 Funlral Chapel, Franklin avenue, Brooklyn, with the Rev. R. H. . Tobitt a friend of the family, de - He delivered LrTNOWl HENDERSON Coos The Age's Edltwial Page ts replete J. Litnom, 39. 450 West 149th with eta teetereet Eoitetialt, street: Sarak Henderson, 40, same Utters Frees Readers, tad Arts ddm ' alee ea earns teftca. Unknhlii In fha Aunrlatinn. I Trflnwlne thla meetlnf. Snow T. "verlng the eulogy, Origsby, Detroit editor ot the ro0 comforting eulogy from the Postal Alliance, addressed the subject. "The Son of a King." . Baltimore branch of the NAPE.' Interment was in Evergreen When the branch heard of the Cemetery with the casket draped executive boards hating taken a with the Union"Jack. life membership it immediately Betides his sitter, a cousin. Mrs . voted alto to become aa NAACP Gertrude Brsnker (nee Brown) 1 life member, - and several other relatives surviaaa ' a - 4 ) . .. . - - - J - . . - a - A. j V.. - - 1 a - r6'

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