Welcome to Scribd, the world's digital library. Read, publish, and share books and documents. See more
Download
Standard view
Full view
of .
Save to My Library
Look up keyword
Like this
1Activity
0 of .
Results for:
No results containing your search query
P. 1
Niagara Falls Gazette 4-23-62

Niagara Falls Gazette 4-23-62

Ratings: (0)|Views: 54 |Likes:
Published by Michael Caputo
Independence Party candidate for Comptroller Anthony D'Onofrio attacked a teen student when he was a law enforcement officer.
Independence Party candidate for Comptroller Anthony D'Onofrio attacked a teen student when he was a law enforcement officer.

More info:

Published by: Michael Caputo on Sep 12, 2013
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial

Availability:

Read on Scribd mobile: iPhone, iPad and Android.
download as PDF, TXT or read online from Scribd
See more
See less

09/29/2013

pdf

text

original

 
M
NIAGARA FALLS GAZETTE
^ MencUy, April 23. 1961
Rezonin
Case
BackWith Board
13 Teachers Study Under Grants
£2w
The granting of a specialtemporary permit to open aninterior decorating and giftshop in Cayuga Street, Lew-iston, which is zoned for res-idential uses, was reviewedin Supreme Court here todayand the court sent the matterback to the Zoning Board ofAppeals for further findings.Justice John S. Marsh heardthe special term proceedingbrought by the Board ofTrustees of the Village ofLewiston to review the ac-tion of the Zoning Board ofAppeals in granting thespecial permit for three years.Detail LackingRespondents in the proceeding were the Board ofAppeals and Mrs. MargaretS. Doyle, who sought the per-mit. Mrs. Doyle reportedlyhas been operating a busi-ness in the residential areafor several weeks under thepermit.The court found that theminutes of the meeting ofthe Board of Appeals werenot sufficiently detailed toshow that the legal provisionfor the granting of such atemporary special permit wasfollowed. The law providesthat such a permit may begranted if the area is suffi-ciently "undeveloped." Jus-tice Marsh said he could notfind that the minutes coveredsufficiently the point as towhether the particular areawas not sufficiently develop-ed to set a pattern for use ofthe area.Period LimitedJustice Marsh found alsothat such a temporary permitshould' not exceed a periodof
lVi
years and limited theBoard of Appeals to thatjeriod if granting the permit is valid.Richard C. Kahl, who rep-resented the respondents inthe proceeding, said the mattor will be presented againat the next meeting of theZoning Board of Appeals..William Murphy represented the Board of Trustees.
Falls HockeyTeam BeatenIn Tourney
Speeial to the Gazette
BUFFALO—A team fromNiagara Falls was ousted fromthe winners bracket of theAmerican Hockey Associ-ation's national hockey tour-nament at Memorial Auditori-um here Monday.The Pat Dillon's Volks-wagens were handed a 141trouncing by the DetroitShamrocks In the first of fivefirst-round games. The losersare an all-star team from Ni-agara Falls'Power City JuniorHockey League.The Volkswagens droppedinto the losers bracket of thetourney and will play againhere Tuesday.
Falls ManDies at 83
Thirteen Niagara-Wheat-field Central High Schoolteachers have receivedgrants forgraduatestudy in vari-ous fields,R i c h a r d H.-Ed e n, prin-cl p a
1
an-nounced.
Mrs.
MaryL. Bruce,English de-pa r t m e n thead, will at*tend WilliamsCollege, „-,,--.Mass., for a
MR
$- BRUCEsummer institute in thehumanities sponsored by theJohn Hay Fellows program.
Mrs.
Bruce is one of atotal of 170 secondary schoolteachers and 80 school ad-ministrators throughout thecountry who have beenawarded fellowships.
Mrs.
Aldamarla Morinello,Spanish teacher, has receiv-ed a scholarship for a sum-mer session In the Schoolof Languages at Middl'eburyCollege, Vt. Spanish will bethe only language spokenduring Mrs. Morlnello'sclasses.Miss Elizabeth Klaver,
BRUSINOMISS KLAVIR
MIACAMO
ROBINSONMISS ERNST
MRS.
HUGHES
EMBRY
COSBY
MRS. MORINEUO
JOHNSON
mathematics teacher, willattend a summer institutein her subject at ColgateUniversity on a scholarshipawarded by the NationalScience Foundation.Miss Marilyn Ernst, Span-ish and social studies teach-er, and Frank Brusino,German teacher, are cur-rently attending in-servicetraining programs in* thefield of Spanish and Ger-man at the University ofBuffalo.Mr. Brusino also will at-tend a summer institute inlanguages at the Universityof Delaware from June 18to Aug. 10 on a scholarshipunder the national defenseeducation act.John Cosby, French teach-er and language departmenthead, is currently attend-ing an in-service trainingprogram at Canisius Col-lege. The program, a studyof the Russian language,will continue throughoutthe summer term and the1962-63 academic year.These in-service programsare sponsored by the Edu-cation Department, Univer-sity of the State of NewYork.Thomas Johnson, sciencedepartment chairman, willattend a 1962-63 academicyear institute at SyracuseUniversity sponsored by theNational Science Founda-tion. Mr. and Mrs. Johnsonand daughter, of PershingAvenue, Niagara Falls, willmove to Syracuse in Sep-tember.M r s. Margaret Hughes,mathematics teacher, hasbeen awarded a.summer in-stitute scholarship in mathe-matics at the University ofPennsylvania, Philadelphia.This scholarship also wassponsored by the NationalScience Foundation.Mitchell Embry, and JonSmith, mathematics teach-
ers,
are presently attendingan in-service training pro-gram in their field at theUniversity of Buffalo, spon-sored by the National Sci-ence Foundation.Robert Fifacomo and EdGallagher are on leave ofabsence from Niagara-Wheatfield to completegraduate studies and expectto resume teaching dutiesfor the coming school year.Mr. Filacomo's sciencefoundation grant at Syra-cuse University has beenextended for a summer in-stitute and Mr. dallagheris completing graduate workon a fellowship at BrownUniversity, Providence, R.l.Jacques H. Robinson hasreceived a federal fellow-ship to pursue doctoralstudies at George PeabodyCollege for Teachers, Nash-ville, Tenn., beginning thisfall.The studies will lead toa doctor of philosophy de-gree in the education of thementally retarded childwith a minor in psychology.Mr. Robinson is a teacherof mentally retarded chil-dren at the Colonial VillageSchool.He was graduated fromBuffalo State Teachers Col-lege in 1956 and expectsto receive a master's degreefrom that college in June.He majored in the educa-He majored in the edu-cation of the exceptionalchild.Before coming to Niagara-Wheatfield, Mr. Robinsontaught
2Vt
years in the Buf^falo area. He is a pastpresident of Chapter No.
402,
Council for Exception-al Children, and is a mem-ber of the AmericanAssociation for the Help ofRetarded Chidlren.
Canadian Pacifist Pays$10 for Speech in Park
A bearded Canadian paci-this conduct?" Judge Hoganfist was fined $10 in City asked Patrolman Pittcharge of "
e
Court today on amaking a public speech inProspect Park without per-mission.Douglas K. Campbell, 32, ofToronto, was fined after a 40-minute trial before CityJudge John V. Hogan. A seeond charge, disorderly con-duct, was dismissed.Campbell was arrested Frlday after making a speech toban nuclear weapons. Statepark police had charged himwith disorderly conduct andillegally displaying a sign ina state park.Parks Patrolman MortonPitt testified that when he sawCampbell standing on thefoot of the Civil War monu-ment near the park's FallsStreet entrance and talkingto about 50 persons he askedhim to •come down from themonument and give his name.The patrolman said Camp-bell refused to give his nameunless a charge was placedagainst him. He stoppedspeaking and was about toleave the park when thepatrolman arrested him onthe two charges."What was disorderly aboutwas standing on themonument and talking in aloud tone to a crowd," thepatrolman replied.Judge Hogan remarked thatit was almost necessary totalk in a loud tone to beheard above the roar of thecataracts, only a few hundredfeet away.Campell, acting as his owndefense, asked the officer onwhat grounds he charged himwith disorderly conduct. Thepatrolman said "You refusedto give me your name."Campbell, acting as his ownby the Officer that there wasno freedom of speech in thepark and that a person hadto have a permit beforemaking a speech.Campbell said, "In a landwhich professes, to be a de-mocracy is disorderly conductdefined as refusing to giveone's name."Several times during thetrial the Canadian defendantreferred to Patrolman Pitt as"Constable," the title givento Canadian police officers.The defendant even remark-ed of the insufficient evidenceof the disorderly conductcharge "before ' the crown.He was reminded by JudgeHogan that the case was beingtried in the United States andthat the Revolutionary warwas over.Judge Hogan dismissed thedisorderly, conduct charge onthe grounds there was noevidence of Campbell beingdisorderly.The defendant was' fined$10 on a charge of violatingSection 253 of the New YorkState Penal* Laws, a park or-dinance prohibiting a personto make a speech in a statepark without permission.Campbell said today thatif the legal assistance is available he may appeal the caseto the State Supreme CourtBefore his Prospect Parkspeech Friday. Camp bellstaged a one-man picket de-monstration at the U.S. Nikemissile base at Grand.Island.After being arrested herehe was released in a $50 bail.He said he walked back toToronto where he made an18-mlnute speech on the stepsof City Hall there, 'He has charged that Canadais not a democratic countrybecause it does not allowfreedom of.speech. Campbellsaid he has no affiliation witha political party but that hedoes consider himself a social-ist.Michael Follick, 83, of 2773Monroe Ave., a resident herefor 59 years, died unexpected-ly late Sunday (April 22,1962)at the home of his daughter,
Mrs.
James Connolly, 618 E.Falls St.He was at his daughter'sresidence for the Easter week-end.Born in Austria, Mr. Follickretired in 1950 from the In-ternational Minerals andChemical Corp. where he wasemployed for 26 years.He was a member of theUnited Russian OrthodoxBrotherhood of America,Lodge No. 71, and was a mem-ber of the 25-year Club of theInternational Minerals andChemical Corp.In addition to Mrs. Connol-ly, he Is survived by his wife,My. Mary Follick; two otherdaughters, Miss Helen Follickand MUs Dorothy FOlllck, thiscity; three sons, Andrew Fol-lick, North Tonawanda, andPeter and WlUlam Follick,this city; four grandchildrenand two greatgranchlldren.Funeral services will beheldraUthe Zajac FuneralHome Wednesday at 9 a.m.and it the Holy Trinity Rus-sian Orthodox Church at 9:30a.m.- with interment in theHoly Trinity Russian Ortho-dox Cemetery.Parastas prayers will be re-cited at the funeral home at7:30 p.m. today and Tuesday.
Kirc Damages Car
Anthony D'OriHo, 353 12th
Si,
has complained to policethat his car wit damaged byfire while ft was parked In agarage at his home Saturdaynight. Damage, was unesti-
'
mated.
'
•.; :••
Auto TheftTrial SetFor Friday
The case of three NiagaraFalls youths charged in a cartheft here was adjourned un-til Friday by City Court JudgeJohn V. Hogan today.Only one of the youths,Michael Czarnicki, 20, of -338Sixth St., was arraigned to-day. Police said he was an oc-cupant in a stolen car Satur-day night which crashed intotwo other cars in MilitaryRoad, injuring 11 persons.Two other occupants, LeonBennett, 16, of 414 SeventhSt., and Samuel Martin, 20, of516 Fifth St.. are in MemorialHospital with facial lacera-tions as a result of the acci-dent.Police said the car was stol-en Saturday afternoon fromDuncan Motors Inc. and thelicense plates had been takenfrom Airport Motors,Lockportand Military Roads.
OPERATION UNDER STANDING-Three of the eight Niagara Frontiermen visiting the White Sands Mis-sile Range, N.M., as guests of theArmy examine a low-level antiair-craft missile, the Hawk. From left
-
s
-\-.. ^>„ >
they are Raymond H. Beyer, districtworks manager, National Carbon
Co.;
George W. Eaton, vice presi-dent, Marine Trust Co., Lockport,and Thomas H. Howe, this city,manager of Kimberly-Clark Corp.
Data
on New
Reliefs
Manage
Work Plan
Waited
25 Above Coldest
NEW YORK (UPI)-Thelowest temperatare reportedIn g|* U.S. this morning was
2& tfigrtei
ai Drumtnond,Mont The highest reportedjtalay wai 100 it Yuma,
DressmakerIs Dead at 94
Gatttt* Lockport Burtau
LOCKPORT - Miss CeciliaMadigan, 94, of 35 NiagaraSt., a retired factory workerand dressmaker and the lastof 11 children, died Sunday(April 22. 1962) at St. ClareManor after a lengthy illness.-She was a resident of themanor for the last two years.She was previously employ-ed by Harrison Radiator,Divi-sion, General Motors Corp.,and as a private dressmaker.She was born in Lockport,
Feb.
17. 1868, daughter of Pat-rick and Mary Donovan Madi-gan. She was one of 11 chil-dren and is survived only byone niece and two nephews,
Mrs.
Clarence A.
_
Reynoldsand Francis C. Reynolds, bothof Lockport, and RaymondToal of Eggertsville.She was a member of St.Patrick's Church, the Ladlesof Charily and the LadlesCatholic Benevolent Associa-tion.A Requiem Mass will becelebrated at 10:30 a.m. Wed'nesday at St. Patrick's Churchif Wr prayers at 10 a.m. at theTaylor & Reynolds FuneralHome..Burial will be iri St.pAtricT* Cemetery.By ARCHIE LOWERYGazette Lockport BureauLOCKPORT—Details of a work-training programmade law Saturday for public relief recipients will have"many ramifications" and will have to be worked out bymany departments, county welfare officials said heretoday.They declined official com-ment until copies of the legis-lative bill authorizing it andother information have beenreceived from state officials.The bill, signed Saturday byGov. Nelson A. Rockefeller,authorized local welfare dis-tricts to establish work-train-ing programs and compel re-lief recipients to join them orforfeit aid. ,The measure, effective Oct.
1,
authorizes districts to pro-vide, along with
relief,
"in-struction and work trainingto restore aptitudes and capa-bilities or develop new apti-Maury R. Brown, sonMr. and Mrs." ClintonBrown, MountainLewistonHeights, h a sjoined theColonial Board
Co.
of Man-chester, Conn.He will takeover Colonial'studes and skills for the pur- Covingt o n
F
poses of preparing (welfare Tenn. subsidi-recipients) for gainful employ-
***>
bnuiiore
mcnt
/> Corp., upon itsexpected earlyThe measure was sponsored
fallcomplet
ion.by Sen. Henry R. Wise, R-
For the past
Watertown, chairman of the
j
7
years Brown BROWNSenate Committee on Public
has bee
'
n manage
r at the Penn
Niagara Military Topics
Army Reservist
Is
Named
Colonel
By BILL NELSONGazette Staff Writer
UPPED—Army Reservist James Swist, formerlyattached to the 1st Gun Battalion of the 209th AirDefense Artillery Group, New York National Guardat the State Armory, has been promoted to "light"colonel.Relief and a frequent criticof existing policies of theState Welfare Department."I have received no officialword on the matter yet,"County Commissioner of Wel-fare Daunt I. Stenzel said to-day. He said that ExecutiveDirector Norman J. Schrciberhas been studying the issue"for some time."
Union Head, 19 OthersAre Furloughed by Bell
Louis Longo. acting president of Local No. 205,AFL-CIO, American Federation of Technical Engi-neers, has been furloughed from Bell Aerosystems
Co.
along with 19 other technicians, the company an-nounced today.The layoffs were necessitated by rescheduling inthe rocket test department, a company spokesmansaid, ?>nd were strictly on a basis of departmentalseniority."Mr. Longo does not have the super-senioritynormally accorded union officials," the spokesman,said, "for two reasons. This super-seniority is set up'by contract to protect union officials from
layoff.'
However, as yet no contract exists between j;thls jocaland the company. i"Therefore, Mr. U)ngo was furloughed on thebasis
it
seniority as any other* employe would be,"the spokesman said. "The union has not supplied, uswith a list of Us new officers as yet," he added.He pointed out that notification pi the layoff washanded the men involved f>rior to last sveek's hassle
'
between trie local and the company over alleged safetylaxity on the i^t.of the cOnipany.Bell annoviftceoV Friday that it was installing anew exhaust system in the rocket test area.
Yanj N.Y.. plant of the Natlonal Manufacturing Co.,manufacturers of asphaltroofing. He is a 1948 graduateof Brown University's Schoolof Engineering and formerpresident of the Penn YanChamber of Commerce.The Colonial Board Co. andits Lydall & Foulds Division,also of Manchester, arc manu-facturers of wet machinefibreboard and shbeboard andcylinder folding and. setupboxboard. Shuflbrc Corp. willemploy a modified wet ma-chine process that incorpor-ates new technology develop-ed by Colonial Board.
Brief PowerShutdown Set
Power from the Lewistonsub-station wilt be cut offfor approximately five min-utes beginning at 3 a.m,Tuesday, a spokesman forthe Niagara Mohawk PowerCorp. said today.The shutoff Is necessaryIn order to replace fuses,'the spokesman said.Customers lh severalroads will be affected, hestated. ' .Affected will be Plctcher,Swan, Creek Roads and its
cutoff,
Harold and UpperMountain Roads, from Indi-an Hill to Walmore, andModel City. »The colonel, .who has 21.years of military service,was a liaison officer attach-ed to Supreme Allied Head-quarters under Gen. Elsen-hower during World War
II.
In civilian life, the col-onel is a special deputy.at-,tached to the Erie CountySheriffs office.
» • »
ACTIVE DUTY—Sevenmembers of the 209th haveleft for Ft. Kno.x, Ky. forsix months active dutytraining. Upon completionof their basic training, theyWill be returned to NiagaraFalls for duty with the Na-tional Guard.They are.'Gerald Christopher Trun-
to,
son of Mr. and Mrs.Christopher Trunzo, 50828th St. He is a graduateof Bishop Duffy HighSchool.Ralph A-Grizanti,22, 1623Niagara St, an employe ofWalker Laundry-John Walter Bialik, 20.son of Mr. and Mrs. JohnBialik, 419 18th St. He Isa graduate of Niagara FallsHigh School.Duncan S. Cruickshank, J
23,
an employe of Interna-tional Graphite. His wifelives at 304 Buffalo Ave.He is a graduate of LaSalleHigh School.Grant M* Browne, 22, sonof Mr. and Mrs. Grant M.Browne. 1203 Roselle Ave.Donald M. Duprcs, 22,son of Mrs. M- Crocone,128Fourth St.Larry Cornelius Jones,
18.
son of Mr. and Mrs.William II. Jones, 5425Grauer Road.
» '
WELCOME HOME—The40th Chemical Laboratoryhas returned home aftertwo weeks of summer train-ing at Ft. McClellan, Ala.
*
* *'• "
FAREWELL TO-Spec. 5Rowley W. Parker,
chief,
clerk of the adjulant sec-tion, 31st Artillery Brigade.
Allegations
NIAGARA FALLS, Ont.—Chief Constable Cecil B.Pay has volunteered to ap-pear before a royal com*mission in Toronto to re-fute a gambler's reputeddescription of him as a"horse player and gamb- .ler."
W. S. Martin, the "chiefslawyer, issued a statement say-ing that Chief Pay will -"cate-gorically deny" a tape re-corded statement of VincentFeeley played before the com-mission by acting Chief Con-stable W. Jack Shrubb ofPeterborough.The recording was describ-ed as one made in 1958 whenChief Shrubb was a corporalon the Provincial Police anti-gambling squad. Mr. Martinsaid Chief Pay would go toToronto to deny "these cruel,unfounded and in all respectsfalse charges that have beenleveled at him from a sourcebeneath contempt."Feeley's taped voice was al-legedly advising Shrubb that"If you do anything downhere, don't tell Cec Pay be-cause he's been a horse playerand gambler all his life."Mr. Martin said Chief Paynever gambles except for "anoccasional trip to the racetrack for a day's sport." Hesaid that the chief's 32 yearson the force are "stalwartsentinels" of his reputation.
U.S.
VisitorsCite SovietFarm Errors
WARSAW Wi—A group oftouring American farmerscame out of Russia Saturdaywith this advice on the farmand" food supply-problemnow troubling Premier NikitaKhrushchev:Breed special kinds ofchickens for eggs and meat,special types of cattle formilk and
beef,
instead of try-ing to raise all-purpose ani-mals."It was quite a surprise tofind that the Russians are inthe dark ages, trying to raisedual purpose herds and poul-try flocks," John I. Spooner,Donalsonville, Ga., cattlemanand member of the GeorgiaState Board of Regents, tolda reporter."We found it very, veryevident that the Soviets arecopying our airplanes andour automobiles, so we won-der why in the world theydon't copy our livestock andpoultry selective breedingmethods," he added.Spooner and 56 otherGeorgia farmers and busi-nessmen arrived from Mos-cow on a Soviet airliner Sat-urday on the second leg of apeople-to-people visit to Com-munist Eastern Europe.John P. Gilcbrist, GeorgiaState Agriculture Depart-ment official. from Decatur,confirmed Spooner's findings,commenting:"The development of spec-ialized breeds seems to bethe No. 1 farm problem inRussia. They must learn thatit's uneconomical to use amilk cow for beef produc-tion.Gilchrist said the Sovietsseem to be making more pro-gress in the raising of wheatand other grains. Spoonernoted,' however, tbat ."therewas no evidence of modernfertilization facilities."
Prices Doubled
During the past 25 years,prices have doubled In theUnited States. • .
One Cop
Held,
OtherFreed in Attack Case
TONAWANDA—Patrolman Anthony D'Orazio Jr.>
26,
s
of 305 Hinds St., was ordered held for action of theErie County Grand Jury by Town of Tonawanda PeaceJustice James L. Tippett today.
D'Orazio Is charged with*—7
!
'first degree rape, and seconddegree assault In connectionwith an assault on an 18-yearold Buffalo girl April 7.Another. Tonawanda policeofficer charged In. the case,Patrolman James E. Pickard,
32,
of 106 Pennafrow Drive,was released today for lackof -evidence. He had beencharged with second degreeassault and attempted rape.Both police officers areunder suspension and appear-ed at a preliminary hearingFriday when techlcnal motionswere made by defense attorneys.Peace Justice Tippett ruledon the motions-today.
30 BaptismsSeen Record
LEWISTON — Thirty bap-tisms at St. Paul's EpiscopalChurch on Saturday was a rec-ord high, according to avail-able church records, Rev. Wil-liam F. Staton, rector, saidtoday.The Rev. Mr. Staton alsosaid it was the greatest num-ber of baptisms at which heofficiated in his 20 years Inthe ministry.Spearheading the baptismswas the church adult educa-tion group studying "What Isa Christian?" Mrs. KennethMasters was the leading pro-moter of the group whichserved as godparents.Two family groups number-ed 14. Ages of those baptizedranged from three months toan 18-year-old mother and hertwo children."Here is an instance of aconcerned group of churchpeople following the exampleof early Christians seekingothers for Christ," the Rev.Mr. Staton said.
Wife of U2 PilotReported As Better
WASHINGTON (UPlV-Mrs.Francis Gary Powers, wife ofthe former
V%
pilot, was re-ported in "very good cpndl-tlon" today following, whatpolice called an overdose ofsleeping pills, '
Mrs.
Powers was admittedto Georgetown Hospital in anunconscious state. Her phy-sician, Dr. George Shrlner,said she suffered an acute in-testinal upset Police said shetook 2fi sleeping pills
 
 , .s,e
One Cop
Held,
OtherFreed in Attack Case
TONAWANDA—Patrolman Anthony D'Orazio Jr.>
26,
s
of 305 Hinds St., was ordered held for action of theErie County Grand Jury by Town of Tonawanda PeaceJustice James L. Tippett today.
D'Orazio Is charged with*—7
!
'first degree rape, and seconddegree assault In connectionwith an assault on an 18-yearold Buffalo girl April 7.Another. Tonawanda policeofficer charged In. the case,Patrolman James E. Pickard,
32,
of 106 Pennafrow Drive,was released today for lackof -evidence. He had beencharged with second degreeassault and attempted rape.Both police officers areunder suspension and appear-ed at a preliminary hearingFriday when techlcnal motionswere made by defense attor
neys.
Peace Justice Tippett ruledon the motions-today.atcpootptpstsstt
 
Rites Planned At Countys
Easter services are sched-igist and Mrs. Harveyuled in all county churches|ley will be organist.Hase-jEdward H, Breitbach will con-
jduct.
on Sunday. Pastors of severalchurches haveschedules as follows'.WALMORE -~ The LutherLeague 0/ St. Peter's Evan-gelical Lutheran Church, Wal-more Road,An Easier breakfast will beannounced
sen
't,
d by
V?*
1
??? ^^Tin the parish hall after theservice. Miss Beverly Pfohl isin charge of arrangements.Assisting her are KarenHaseley, Marilyn Milleville,Donald Beutel and FreddyHaseley. The public may at-tend.Sunday School will be conducted at 9:30 a.m. for all
1
classes. The regular Easter
I
Sunday service will be con-i ducted at 10:45 a.m., with!Rev. Donald G. Rehkopfipreaching on "In the Cross of
I
Christ I Glory." The com-jbined choirs of St. Peter's
I
Christian Day School, underthe direction of Mrs. CharlesAllen, will sing "Open theGates of the Temple."The Easter Monday Servicewill be conducted at 8 p.m. 'will sponsor asunrise serv-ice at 6:30a.m.Student Wil-liam Wittcoppwill speak on"T he Gar-dener."Mr. Witt-
copp,
son ofMr. and Mrs.Arthur Witt,c 0 p p, 1830Saunders Set-tlement Road, is a 1958 grad-uate of N'iagara Falls HighSchool. He Is presently at-j * * *tending Wagner College, jCombintd Service Set
WITTCOPP
Staten Island, from which hewill graduate in June 1962,with a bachelor of science de-gree in psychology. He planson entering the LutheranSeminary in Philadelphia inthe fall to continue theologi-cal studies in preparation forthe ministry.The host pastor, Rev. Don-ald G.
Rehkopf,
will be litur-LEWISTON — The Presbyterian and Bapilst young peopie will hold a combined sun
Service, Breakfast Set
COLONIAL VILLAGE —Members of the Youth Fellow-ship of Colonial Village Unit-jed Presbyterian Church will
j
hold a sunrise service at 6:30a.m. Sunday at the church,Kline and Laurel roads. Mem-bers of the group are in}J charge of the service and thebreakfast which will follow.Sponsor Lambert Johnson an-nounced that a charge will bemade for the breakfast.
*
.* *
Communion Rite
YOUNGSTOWN—Holy Com-munion will be celebrated at
7,
8 and 11 a.m. Easter Sun-day at St. John's EpiscopalChurch. Rev. Albert
C.
Frenchwill be celebrant and preachthe sermon at the 11 o'clockservice.The Introit will be, "ThatEaster Day. With Joy WasBright," Puer Nobis; Gradual,"Song for Easter," by Eich-orn; junior choir anthem,"Easter Carol," Lithuanianrise service at 6:30 a.m. Easter
j
f
0
ik
tune; Offertory anthem,Sunday at First Presbyterian)"By Early Morning Light."
or-
di-
C.
by
Church followed by breakfast! Mrsin the social hall.Other services on Sunday atFirst Presbyterian Church willbe at 8:30, 9:30 and 11 a.m.Rev. Paul L. Denise and Rev.Vinton Moffett isganist and the choirs arerected by Mrs. BradleyGardner.Plants will be receivedchildren at the third service.Preschool and kindergartenchildren will return to theparish hall during the servicewith the older ones remaining.
» * *
Choirs to Combine
RANSOMV1LLE
For the'Easter worship at 9:45 a.m.,Rev. Orrin T. Carroll, pastor]of Ransomville Methodist'Church, will preach on "JesusChrist: Lord of Life Everlast-ing."The combined senior andjunior choirs under the di-rection, of Mrs. Vera Bannis-ter will sing variations fromthe anthems, "Sing a Hymnof Gladness," by Wordsworth;"Lift Your Glad Voices," byWare; and "O Lord, Thou ArtMy God." George Darling willbe at the organ.There will be a service forreception of members by theRev. Mr. Carroll. The specialEaster offering envelopes forWorld Service will be re-ceived.Sunday School convenes at11 a.m.The annual communityEaster sunrise service will beheld at Dickersonville Meth-odist Church at 7 a.m. TheRev. Mr. Carroll, host pastor,will be assisted by Rev. Eu-gene May, Porter Center-Fill-more Chapel Methodistchurches. Rev. H. JR. Good-rich, pastor of Free Metho-dist Church will preach.Music will be provided 6y theparticipating churches.The final in the series ofthe Union Lenten Methodistservices will be held at Ran-somville Methodist at 7:30p.m. The service will be inthe form of a choir festival,at which- time the choirsfrom Ransomville Dickerson-
ville,
Porter Center, FillmoreChapel and Pekin MethodistChurches will be uniting forspecial Easter music. Therealso will be congregationalsinging. The public may at-tend.
* *
MYF To Lead Rite*
WILSON—The traditionalEaster sunrise service of Ex-ley Methodist Church, led bymembers of the Senior High
MYF,
will begin at 7:30 a.m.with the worship service tak-ing place in the churchsanctuary.Marcia McPherson, PamelaPelton and David Gnage willbe the speakers, with Mar-garet Weiler as organist.Others taking part will beWanda Schlyer, Jean Hal-stead, Stan Phillips, JackMyers. Larry Yingling, Rich-ard Tillotson, Bonnie Hugue-nor and Pat Gabbey.After the service, the usualEaster breakfast will beserved by the Woman's So-ciety of Christian Service inthe dining room of thechurch.
x
Other services, with specialmusic by the three choirs ofthe church will be held at9:45 and 11:05 a.m.
V ¥ *
Barker Church It Host
BARKER—West Somerset!Baptist Church will be hostat a sunrise service at 6:30a.m. Sunday. Guests will becongregations from RidgeRoad Union Church, GraceBaptist Church in Newfaneand Hess Road WesleyanChurch. Rev. Richard Boytinof Grace Church, will be thespeaker. Breakfast will beserved by the Ladies' AidSociety.At the 10 a.m. service, Rev.Carlyle Saylor will preachon "Easter Fears."At 7:30 p.m. there will bea presentation of the Easterstory, based- upon paintingsof the medieval Italian art-ist, Giotto.
5:30 a.m. Service Set
OLCOTT—The Easter sun-rise service, conducted bythe Rev. Phillip W. Mitchellof the Methodist Churchhere and Richard A. Clossonof Newfane, will be held at5:30 a.m. Sunday on thebandstand in KruU ParkNorth.At 6. a.m. breakfast will beserved in the fire hall undersponsorship of the youth fel-lowship of both Newfane andOlcott."Certainties in an Uncer,^tain World" is the subject of jthe sermon to be deliveredby the Rev. Mr. Mitchell at11 a.m. Candlelighters will!be Mary Anderson and Bon-nie Weir of the senior MYF.Edward Forsythe and AlfredHarvey will perform usher-ing duties.Neither junior nor seniorMYF will meet Sunday even-ing.
V * *
Sunrise Rite at Jeddo
JOHNSON CREEK —For!Easter Sunday the HartlandBaptist Church has planned asunrise service at the JeddoChapel for 7 a.m. with theRev. Herbert Durr of Ridge-wood Union Church as guestspeaker.For the Worship Service at11 a.m., Rev. Harold G. Ballwill preach on "Christ LivesToday." Special Easter musicwill be provided by the choirwith solos by Karl Kock, ten-or, anice Snell, soprano, andEdwin Feller on the trom-bone.At 7:30 p.m., there will bea praise service when thepastor's topic will be "Resur-rection Blessings." Severalfriends will speak on "WhatEaster Means to Me."A program for teen-agerswill be held from 6:30 to 10p.m. Monday. Recreation,Bible quizes and games willbe followed by refreshments!,The young people from Roy-alton and Barker will jointhe group.
¥ ¥ *
Middleport Services
MIDDLE PORT — TheYouth Fellowship of th2Methodist Church will holda sunrise service at 7 a.m.Sunday. The service will befollowed by breakfast.Two identical serviceswill be held at the MethodistChurch at 9 and 11 a.m. Rev.Alfred L. U n d e r h i 11 willpreach on "Delivered FromDeath." Special music will beprovided by the choir, un-der the direction of StanleyJ. Tinder."The Word of the Resur-rection" will be the sermon
topic.
Rev. Otto F. Stroth-mann of Holy Cross Luther-an Church at 10 a.m.A sunrise service will beheld at the UniversalistChurch at 7 a.m. The youngpeople of the church willtake part. Breakfast will fol-low. Rev. Charles J. Wood
j
will preach at 11 a.m. on
1
"Easter."
Monday RulingDue in Attack
TONAWANDA—Town of Tonawanda Peace JusticeJames L. Tippett will rule at 9 a.m. Monday on technicalmotions made by the defense in connection with chargesof rape and attempted rape against two city policemen.
The motions were made*!*—
Sewing UnitIs Completed
Til
Friday afternoon during aday-long preliminary hearingat which an 18-year-old
Buf-
falo girl described the al-leged attack on April 7;Officers AppearPatrolman Anthony D'Ora-zio Jr., 26, of 305 Hinds St.,is charged with first degreerape and second .degree as-sault.Patrolman James E. Pick-ard, 32, 106 Pennarrow Drive,is charged with second de-gree assault and attempted
rape.
Both police officers, whoare under suspension, ap-peared at the hearing but didnot testify. D'Orazio was rep-resented by attorney JohnPontario and Pickard by Ed-ward O'Shea.The girl, a sophomore atthe University of Buffalo,said she left home at 9:15p.m. April 6 and spent mostof the evening and earlymorning at the Town Tavern,65 Delaware St. She said shemet a man at the tavern andsat with him in the tavernparking lot from 3-5:30 a.m.She said that D'Oraziodrove up at one point andasked to see her driver'slicense. She said D'Orazio andPickard stopped her whileshe was driving alone in Dela-ware Street about 5:30 a.m.Accepts OfferWhen D'Orazio offered todrive her home, she said shemoved over, "having all faithin policemen." She saidD'Orazio drove her to theSheridan ' Drive-in Theater,where he started kissing her"hard" and attacked her. Ask-ed if she attempted to resist,she said she did.She said that, after the as-sault by D'Orazio, Pickardwalked up and attempted toassault her. She said shelater drove home and report-ed the incident to Buffalopolice. A Buffalo police lieu-tenant, only other witnesscalled, testified in regard tothe call.
Penalty Is Raised
JACKSON. Miss. (...—TheMississippi House has passeda bill to raise the penalty forusing profane and Indecentlanguage, over the telephoneto a fine from $10 to $10,000and imprisonment from 30days to five years-The law was changed tomake such actions feloniesrather than misdemeanors.
Ex-Publisher Dies
MEMPHIS, Tenn. Wi—EnochHARTLAND—A completedsewing screen was featured atthe meeting of the HartlandCommunity Home Unit at thehome of Mrs. Sheldon Payne.
Mrs.
Doris Wooden read theHomemakers Creed.
Mrs.
Rita Jackson conduct-ed the business, meeting.Final plans were made for afield trip to the Kimberly-Clark Corp., Niagara Falls,April 26. Other field trips toShelly Meat Co. and Sattler'sstore were discussed.
Mrs.
Payne displayed thehooked rug she is making.
Mrs.
Harold Dubke, leader ofthe millinery project an-nounced that three hats havebeen completed.
Mrs.
Wooden displayed thecompleted sewing screen,made of a wooden frame,with drapery material cover-ing the panels which containhooks, rods, glass containersand pockets to include allsewing equipment.An invitation was sent toan exchange student who. willbe a guest at the May meet-ing at the home of Mrs.Everette Brayley. Mrs. LeoWrobel and Mrs. LeonardCoulter assisted Mrs. Payne.
Circle HearsMissionary
N E W F A N E—Miss HelenFinch, a missionary to Ghana,Africa, spoke before membersof Circle No. 1 of the Wom-an's Society of Christian Serv-ice of the Methodist Churchat the home of Mrs. WalterWhite.
Mrs.
Richard Closson, assist-ed by Mrs. Loyal Robins, washostess at the parsonage toCircle No. 2 when Mrs. FloydCollins led devotions and Mrs.Ervin Lauve conducted theprogram, using "Space Flightand the Spirit of Man" and"Theology and the Space
Age."Mrs.
Lloyd Putnam review-ed "The Nazarcne" beforeCircle No. 3 at the home of
Mrs.
Howard Mayer, CoomerRoad, and devotions were ledby Mrs. Harold Gaskill.
Mrs.
Carlton Frallck, with
Mrs.
Rollin McKnight as co-hostess, entertained Circle
No.
4 at which time Mrs. Wil-lard Woodring presented theprogram, "Christian Responsi-bility'' and.as such dealt withthe need for good literature
M. G.
Flynn
|
Tj
ve
EaStd" GiftS
JOS.
MCDONALD REV:RUZZA MARSHALL ROTE LLA
Gazelle Photo
LOUIS CAGGIANO
Mary's
Day Plans
Formed
Committee Chairman forMary's Day celebration to beheld May 6 at Our Lady ofFatima Shrine, Swan Road,Lewiston, New York were ap-pointed at a meeting Fridaynight at the hall of the Catho-lic Daughters of America,
Jef-
ferson Avenue.Louis B. Caggiano, generalchairman, appointed JosephMcDonald as co-chairman;Miss Joyce Rotella, secretary;Sam Moraco, marshal; JohnSaccone, floats chairman;Marshall Rotella and ViolaTurner, publicity; Mrs. MaryMarvin, transportation; Rev.Charles M. Barlassina,C.R.S.P., program and speak-er; Mrs. Isabel DeRosa, JohnBridgeman and Mrs. LauraGiancola. choirs.
Also,
Tom DeRosa, parking;
Mrs.
Angie Lobuzzetta andJoseph McDonald, citywideorganizations; Mrs. AliceGrenzy, Mrs. Ida Benfanti and
Mrs.
Isabel Carli, parishes;Benny Salamone, distributionof posters; Joseph DeMunda,trucks; and Mrs. Mary E. Mc-Dougall, bands.Most Rev. Joseph A. Burke,bishop of Buffalo, is honorarychairman of the areawideMary's Day Observance. Theevent formerly held in HydePark Stadium is a Catholicdemonstration of faith towardthe Blessed Mother.The shrine, which is direct-ed by the Barnabite fathers,is dedicated to the BlessedMother and centers aroundthe belief that she appearedto three children on differentoccasions.Miss Madonna Caruana ofBuffalo Parish Sodality willcrown the granite statue ofthe Blessed Mother on theshrine grounds.Representing the BlessedMother on a float will be MissJoAnn Quaglia of MadonnaHigh School, daughter of Mr.and Mrs. Marrio Quaglia, 1358Elmwood Ave.Representing the three chil-dren of Portugal are JohnAnthony Saccone, 6, of Ferry
Ave.
School, son of Mr. and
Mrs.
John Saccone, 622 18thSt.;. Cynthia Ann Sa'prano, 7,of Kagabein School, daugh-ter of Mr. and Mrs. JosephSaprano, 1501 Red JacketRoad, Grand Island, and Deb-bie Smith, 8, from PacificAvenue School, daughter ofMr. and Mrs. Peter Smith,208 63rd St.The Our Lady of FatimaSociety of Niagara Falls issponsoring the observancewhich is open to the public.Brown, former president and and its various sources, meansgeneral manager of the Mem of contact and its influencephis Publishing Co., died Fri- among youth. Devotions wereday After a long illness. Thecompany publishes the Commercial Appeal and the Mem-phis Press-Scimitar. Brown,who was 69, joined the com-pany in 1927.
Dies ift Collision .
REMSEN tf>—David L.Allen, 27, ot» Forestporl, waskilled Friday night when,state police said the smallautomobile he W£S drivingcrashed into the rear of amilk-tank truck on Route 12near this Oneida County vll*
lage.
Tokyo Newsman Dies
TOKYO MV-Masanorl Ito.J apan's foremost militarycommentator and adviser tothe newspaper Sankei andpresident of the newspaperOsaka Jiji Shimpo, died to-daJteiie was 72.
led by Mrs. Kenneth ShcrrieMiss Finch spoke beforethe Young Mothers Circle atthe home of Mrs. WilliamSpraguc, Wallace Avenue, re-garding her work in Africa.
; Attend Official Visit
NEWFANE- After a briefmeeting of\cwfaneChapter
I
No.
743. Order Of EasternStar, several members attend-ed the official visit of
v
Ix:ilaMaynard, district deputygrand matron, and NormanBurgess, district grand lectur-er, to Unity Chapter, Lock-port. A card party will beheld April 25. The meeting Is
j
called for 7:30 p.m. •
§couts Camp Out
NEWFANE — SeventeenBoy Scouts of Troop No. 44held an overnight hike atPhillips* woo^ds.
Work ResumedBy Tuesday Club
NEWFANE—Mrs,. Ezra King,Maple Avenue, opened herhome to the Tuesday clubwhen meetings were resumedafter the winter recess. Mrs.Richard Williams was co-host-ess at a tureen luncheon.
Mrs.
Lena Kruegcr respon-sible for the program, present-ed her daughter. Miss VioletKruegcr, who reviewed "Born
Free,"
by the.wife of a gamepreserve employe in Africawho told of the variousanimals of the continent.Devotions were led by Mrs.Williams. A nominating com-mittee was named to report atthe May meeting. It includes
Mrs.
John B. Hcnnlng, Mrs.Gottlieb Seibcrt and Mrs. Wil-
liams.
Man Faces Charges
NORTH TONAW A N D ALee Wendt, 24, of 245 Vander-jvoort St.. was arrested is^J'Main Street at 7:07 p.m. Fri-day on charges of resi stingarrest and public intoxication.He was released on $50 ballpending a hearing in City'Court Monday.
Class Goes on Tour
NEWFANE — Fourteenmembers of the PreparatoryMembership Class of theMethodist Church motored toBuffalo where they touredthe Goodwill Industries.
Ladies Night Out
NEWFANE
Mothers For-um observed "Ladies NightOut" by having a bowlingparty at Brandt's in Lock-port. On the committee were
Mrs.
Jack Talladay, Mrs. PaulGrimble and Mrs. DonaldRandall. ^
Barn,
Straw, Hay
Lost
In
Fire at Pendleton
Gazette Lockport Bureau
PENDLETON — A 20-by-40-foot barn, one ton ofstraw and a ton and a half of hay were destroyed in afire here Friday, sheriff's deputies reported.
:
*> Jacob Brownrigg, who liveson the farm at 6557 Townline
Dies;
RetiredContractor
NIAGARA FALLS, Ont.—
!
Maurice Gerald Flynn, 69,died unexpectedly tod^y(April.
21,
1962) at his home,975 Valley Way. For many
years,
he was associated withhis brothers, the late Georgeand Charles Flynn, in a gen-eral contracting business, re-tiring 12 years ago.A lifelong resident of thiscity, Mr. Flynn was a son ofPatrick and Stella FitzgibbonFlynn. He was educated atSt. Patrick's School and Niag-ara Falls Collegiate Vocation-al Institute. He was a memberof St. Patrick's Church, theFourth Degree, Knights ofColumbus and of the HolyName Society.Surviving are his widow,Maye O'Donnell Flynn; andthree daughters, Miss MaryFlynn, R.N., at home; Mrs.R. E. "Rogers, R.N., Ottawa;and Mrs. David King, thiscity. Another brother, JohnFlynn, and a sister, Mrs. HelenMcCready, also predeceasedhim.Services will be conductedat 9:30 a.m. Tuesday at theMorse & Son Funeral Chapel,followed by Solemn RequiemHigh Mass at 10 o'clock at St.Patrick's Church. Burial willbe in Fairview Cemetery.
ft & •"&
Mrs.
KleinDies at 59
NORTH TONAWANDA —
Mrs.
Grace F. Klein, 59, of 54Newell Ave., Town of Tona-wanda, a former resident ofthis city, died today (April
21,
1962) at Millard FillmoreHospital, Buffalo, after a two-week illness.A member of First BaptistChurch and its Mission So-ciety and Bible Class, Mrs.Klein was born in Buffalo,living here from 1943 untilmoving to the town threeyears ago.Surviving arc her husband,Edward A. Klein; a son, Don-ald E. Klein, Miami. Fla.; anda sister, Mrs. Alvin (Gertrude)Taylor. Tonawanda.Services will be conductedat 2 p.m. Monday at the Wat-tengel Funeral Home by Rev.Leo J. Griffin. Burial will bein Elmlawn Cemetery.
Opposed by Society
NIAGARA FALLS, Ont.—The Niagara FrontierHumane Society today issued a plea to residents ofthe area not to make Easter gifts of live chicks, duck-lings or rabbits.The society coupled the plea with a reminder thatimitation birds and bunnies are just as good for child-ren as live ones.A spokesman for the society said that, when theimitation animals are squeezed, no harm is done; how*ever, when live pets are purchased so young, theyoften die from lack of special care and mistreatment.
Decline
in
Break-insReported
in Stamford
STAMFORD, Ont.—Breaking and entering showeda decided downtrend during March and no major crimeswere committed in this township, Chief J. L. Cunning*ham reported Friday to tr° Board of Police Commis*
Evening UnitPlans Events
MIDDLEPORT—The Even-ing Unit of Home Demonstra-tion met at the home of Mrs.Jamc.4 Harrod, Alfred Street.Twelve members and threeguests participated in a whiteelephant sale. Mrs. SpencerLetts acted as auctioneer. Itwas voted to give $2 to thecancer drive.A field trip is being plannedin the near future.The annual dinner will beJune 14 at the Treadway Inn,Batavia. Refreshments wereserved at the close of themeeting by Mrs. Donald Mann-ke and Mrs. Edward Miller.The next meeting will beheld May 10 at the home of
Mrs.
Betty Mahnke with Mrs.Warren McKee and Mrs. Har«old Stacey as co-hostesses.
Wrong Mayor Named
NIAGARA FALLS, Ont —It was inadvertently reportedIn Friday's Gazette that May-or Franklin J. Miller wasrepresented as a phone callerin connection with gamblingoperations here. Mayor Millercalled attention today to thefact that he was not mayor in1958 when the phone call wasalleged to have been made.
Road, said a neighbor toldhim the barn was on fireabout 5:30 p.m. He called vol-unteers from the Shawnee andWendelville fire companies.Deputy John Whitman saidcause of the blare was unde-termined. He said no estimateof the loss could be made un-til the owner returns fromPennsylvania.
Gleason
Sitting Up
After Operation
NEW YORK W—ComedianJackie Gleason was sittingeating—and talking—today atDoctor's Hospital after hav-ing undergone an operationfor removal of a cyst. Thecyst was impairing the salivafunction of a lymph duct ofthe jaw.The operation was perform-ed on Thursday^ He is ex-pected to leave the hospitalMonday.
Wallet, $35 Lost
Oatattt Lockport Bur««u iLOCKPORT — AlbertBlake, 16 Waterman St., toldpolice Friday he lost his wal-let containing $3$ and person-al papers. He said the loss"occurred in the Pine Streetarea, possibly In a diner. Po-lice checked the diner but;were unable to locate the wal-let
Class Plans Dinner
NEWFANE Plans arcunder way by the VictoryClass of First Baptist Churchfor the community mother-daughter dinner May 11.
sioners.
A total of 350 prosecutionswas reported for the month,comprising 43 involving thecriminal'code, 247 involvingthe highwayptraffic act, 13liquor controLand? one.provin-cial statutes aclfA total of 46municipal bylawVfines netted$3,794.50, Chief Cunninghamreported.Damage totalled S8.520 in26 non-injury accidents inves-tigated, the chief said. No in-jury accidents were recordedduring the month.
>
Middleport StillLeads Churches
In the next to the last weekof the comparative attendancecampaign being conductedamong Methodist Churches ofthe Batavia district, Lyndon-ville Methodist . Church hashit a record for the entirecampaign in the number ofmen attending both churchschool and church.During the Palm Sundaymen's class and morning wor-
ship,
132 men were present,bringing the local church'stotal score "to
;
1,074,
only 32points short of the leadchurch, Middleport.Albion, which for manyweeks held the lead, slippedto third place with 1048 as atotal score. Newfane, onlyother Niagara County churchof the 10 participating, was inseventh place with 760 points.
Reports HeardBy Satellites
CAMBRIA — A "Bake aCake" meeting will be held at9:30 a.m. Wednesday at thehome of Mrs. Fred Ollenbittleby the Cambria Satellite 4-H
Club.
There will be a "Let'sHave a Party" meeting at theOllenbittle home at 9:30 a.m.Thursday.Reports were given at thelast meeting by Charles Ellis,Kathleen Kappelt, DavidOllenbittle, Ronnie Kroening,Rae Smith, Shelly Bennoit,Janet Mains, Judy Chunco,John Bennoit, and Mrs. FredOllenbittle.
Read
the
Want
Ads!
HIBBARD'S
FROZEN CUSTARD STAND
DeJicroui Froxen Custard Manufactured fromour Original Formula.
FRESH TASTY POPCORN
DRIVE-INN
(EAT IN OR TAKI OUT)
Delicious Char Broiled Hots
and
Hamburg*Golden Brown Chicken
in
BasketCrisp Fish FrysOur
New
Submarine Sandwiches
M*d«
with S»Uml. Thuring«r, eft.
Creamy Thick Milk Shakes
RESTAURANT (Easter
Specials)
ROAST
HAM
DINNER
« $1.50
CHICKEN AND BISCUITS-$1.50
LEWISTON, NX
PLANTINGTIMEIS HERE!
SPECIALSONSHADE TREESMountain
Ash
Silver MapleShademaster LocustSunburst Locust
Jap.
Fl. Cherry
Weeping WillowClump BirchCrimson KingTulip
&
Magnolia
BEAUTIFULFLOWERING CRABSALMEY
^*
w firry <
-
r
'
m,o
'
 
BETCHEL'S »«*'•
"<*
ELEYI
••
<,di
»
K
Fo|!
°9*
w
nV
)
D0LQA
w*
H0PA
,re
«
ro
'
1
'
Cor-ntr*
ALL LAftCE SIZtS . «».
$2.50
Lembirdy PepUf. tnflltfc Walnuf.CWniM Chtifnut, C*lif»rnl*
*r\i
Amur Rfvtf Prhrtt, Red inu" Cr*««8«rb«rry, Rtd
tni
Wfclt* Dor-wood.LARGtST JIltCTlON
FRUIT
&
BERRY PLANTS
IN NIAGARA COUNTYApelt, P»*r, plum, Chtrry. '
Atptrtgm,
Strtwbtrry, R«4, BUtkind Purpl. ferry PUntt r«*<fy.
Blueberries
M.00
BIG SELECTION OF
Evergron Shrubi, Anl«*t,Holly «nd Rhododendron
French Lilacs
'*<***
*2
W
ROSES
M.00
B
lHfl
.
75*
-'1.00
Vltit Our Nnrury *n4fefett Your Stirubt
MARKS
NURSERY
MAPU RD., WILSON,
N.Y.
lit M. I. •! WWwn »ff R». U

You're Reading a Free Preview

Download
/*********** DO NOT ALTER ANYTHING BELOW THIS LINE ! ************/ var s_code=s.t();if(s_code)document.write(s_code)//-->