The Evening Independent from Massillon, Ohio · Page 7Click to view larger version
August 22, 1974

The Evening Independent from Massillon, Ohio · Page 7

Publication:
The Evening Independent i
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Massillon, Ohio
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 22, 1974
Page:
Page 7
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National award for local chapter Epsilon Epsilon Chapter of Delta Theta Tau Sorority has received its third award for having volunteered over 4,000 hours of service for local civic projects and to projects which have helped many local, individuals. The award was presented at the recent national convention in Houston, Tex. and is the top service award in the nation as more hours were worked by the local chapter than by any of the other 200 chapters throughout the United States. There are 28 active members of Epsilon Epsilon Chapter. CHAPTER MEMBERS met Tuesday evenipg at Luna Lake with Miss Elenore Limbach, hostess. Mrs. Rita Wolfe conducted the business session when members were briefed on their duties for the annual Jerry Lewis Muscular Dystrophy Telethon, Sept. 1 and 2, to be televised locally over station WJAN, channel 17. Mrs. Margaret Rottman is Canton- Massillon area pledge coordinator, assisted by Mrs. George Hoffner, Mrs. Rita Wolfe, Mrs. Harold Schmolt, Mrs. Arnold Jess, Mrs. M. J. Mannweiler and Mrs. Robert Ronk who will serve in supervisory positions at the two centers to be located at station WJAN and Nazir Grotto Hall, Canton. A total of 30 phones will be manned during the 21 hour telethon which will also be televised nationally from Las Vegas. MRS. ARNOLD JESS, chairman of the ways and means committee, announced possible money-making projects and Mrs. Harold Schmolt listed some of the many patient services being done by the local muscular dystrophy chapter which the sorority chapter supports in many projects. Plans for the formal initiation dinner to be held Tuesday, Sept. 3 at 8 p.m. were discussed by Mrs. Dale Ballinger, membership and initiation committee chairman. The next regular chapter meeting will be Sept. 3 at 8 p.m. 40th anniversary for John Streets MR. AND MRS. JOHN STREET ... honored by family Mr. and Mrs. John Street of 2931 Beaumont ave NW, celebrated their 40th wedding anniversary June 28, while visiting their daughter, Mrs. Dean (Hollis) Norris, and son, Jack Street in Tucson, Ariz. Mrs. Norris entertained her parents with dinner on their anniversary. When Mr. and Mrs. Street returned to their residence, their other children; Mrs. Carl (Coral) Krites, Jerry Street, New classes offered A new series of classes offered by the Canton Childbirth Education Association will begin Sept. 9 and continue for eight consecutive Monday evenings. The classes are held at the Faith United Methodist Church, North Canton. CCEA is now offering an eight week series of classes every month as long as registrations demand. The purpose of these classes is to assist couples during child bearing in preparation for the experience of childbirth. The objective of CCEA is to promote family-centered maternity care. The Lamaze Method is taught as an aid to couples during child bearing and childbirth. Anyone intersted in enrolling in this or future series of classes offered by CCEA, please contact Mrs. Steven Darr, 8129 Winterwood NW, North Canton. Mrs. Forrest (Joanne) Allen, Mrs. James (Linda) Nickol and David Street, honored them with a family dinner at the Der Dutchman Restaurant in Walnut Creek. They were presented with a color TV set from all their children. Mrs. Street was presented with a corsage from Mr. Street. The former Miss Mildred Fowler, daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Fowler of Justus, and Mr. Street, son of Mrs. Laura Street of Newman, and the late Arch Street, were married June 28, 1934 in Wellsburg, W. Va. Mr. and Mrs. Street have 18 grandchildren and one great- grandchild. Mrs. Street is a member of the Massillon Baptist Temple. Mr. Street has been employed by Republic Steel Corp. for 40 years and plans to retire in November, LUSTRE. for deeper, faster carpet cleaning m rent new SHAMPOOER 142 75% Larger Brushes For Faster Cleaning (My '2 VILLA ONE HOUR MARTINIZING 2134 Lincoln Way N.W. Phon* 833-6S3I Massillon tadepMtort 7 TTiyrs., lug. 22. 1974 I Nancy Norbury is engaged to Robert Morningstar Attend state council session Loyal Council 22, Daughters of America, met for a regular session recently. Mrs. George FUliez, Mrs. Arden Bowman and Mrs. E. J. Trimble attended the annual session of the State Council of Ohio held in Cleveland recently. On Friday, Mrs. Alice Sapp, Mrs. Hattie Scoville, Mrs. Nora Croft, Mrs. Bertha Evans, Mrs. Carolyn Swanson, Mrs. Gene Kirkland and Mrs. Lota Felton together with Mrs. Dora Harple, deputy and her husband and members from North Lawrence and Canal Fulton, joined a group from Canton and motored by bus to the session. There they witnessed the installation of Mrs. OIlie Jones as state councilor in a very impressive service. Mrs. Jones is the first state councilor from district 5 in several years. Many members of Mrs. Jones' family were in attnedance. Loyalty Club will hold a picnic at Kiwanis Park on Thursday, Aug. 29 at 6 p.m. Y-TEENS of the Massillon YWCA held a mini-conference Monday and Tuesday at Happy Valley with the theme "You Are A Child of the Universe." Monday's activities included group discussions, workshops, a film and swim party. Mrs. Donna Burkebile of Canton presented "Game of Life" on Tuesday. A panel discussion on "Society, What Is It — What Barriers Does It Hold?" was conducted with Trudy Bope and Paralee Compton of Canton and Mrs. Carol Warstler of Massillon, panelists. Chris Carnes of Jackson Memorial High School, conference executive, is pictured at right in the above photo. With her are Donna Milligan of Tuslaw High School, left and Robyn Williams of Washington High School. (Independent Staff Photo) Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Norbury of 6106 N. Keeler ave, Chicago, announce the engagement of their daughter, Nancy, to Robert Morningstar, son of Mr. and Mrs. August Morningstar of 724 Woodview drNW. Miss Norbury graduated from North Park College. Illinois, and is employed as a teacher by the Cleveland School System. Mr. Morningstar graduated from Washington High School and Baldwin Wallace College, Berea. He is a teacher-coach employed by the Shaker Heights Board of Education. A summer 1975 wedding is planned. NANCY NORBURY ...teacher Mrs. Baker to entertain Members of Mrs. Maj. McKinley Tent 1, Daughters of Union Veterans of the Civil War will be guests Monday noon at a cookout at the residence of Mrs. Mary Evelyn Baker, 29 Edwin ave SE. Meat and hot foods win be furnished. Persons attending are to bring a salad or dessert. Shower tor Mrs. Tondola Mrs. Randy Tondola of 715 9th st SW, was honored Sunday in her residence with a pink and blue shower given by her mother, Mrs. Lorene Clay and her sisters-in-law, Mrs. Darelynn Clay and Mrs. Diane Collard. The refreshment table was decorated in pink, blue and yellow centered with a large stork cake topped with a stork and baby accessories and miniature baskets decorated with pink, blue and yellow storks. An appropriate centerpiece was on the gift table. Prizes were won by Mrs. Maxine Clay, Mrs. Karen Arney and Mrs. Debbie Thomas who in turn presented them to the guest of honor. The door prize was won by Miss Carol Tondola. Mrs. Tondola received many lovely and useful gifts for her infant. o—o—o Women's unit sponsors show The Women's Committee of Walsh College near North Canton held its annual style show and champagne brunch Wednesday at the Walsh campus. .The invitational affair began with the style show in the Science Center Auditorium. A champagne social followed on the Science Center's terrace, concluding with a brunch in Rannou Campus Center. Cochairing the event were Mrs. Costas J. Biris and Mrs. George W. Seanor. Music was by Dorian Sams at the piano and technical assistance by John Cappocci, Walsh junior. The four-act show consisted of "Fashion Looks From Paris, New York, California and Dallas," "Wrap Me in Fur," "You Ought to be in Pictures" and "Champagne, Hors D'Oeuvres and Romantic Longs." Models included nine Women's Committee members and three professionals. Committee models were Mrs. William H. Belden Jr., Mrs. Edward R. Coen, Mrs. Roger DeVille, Mrs. Frank Hanlon, Mrs. Max G. Hursh, Mrs. Michael J. Mackan, Mrs. Howard E. Possner, Mrs. Ralph Regula and Mrs. William J. Towell. Assisting as chairmen were Mrs. Jacob H. Soehnlen, food; Mrs. Gary L. Farey, tickets and reservations; Mrs. DeVille, decorations; Mrs. Edward Elum, champagne; and Mrs. Robert A. Luntz, guides and ushers, o—o—o Fresh Plum Sundae 2 pounds fresh plums 1 stick cinnamon Vt cup water 1 cup sugar 1 tablespoon cornstarch 1 4 teaspoon salt 1 tablespoon butter or margarine 1 quart vanilla ice cream or lemon sherbet Cut plums into eighths; reserve one cup. Cook remaining plums, cinnamon stick and water in covered saucepan over low heat about 10 minutes. Mix sugar, cornstarch and salt Add to plums. Return to heat; cook, stirring until clear and thick, about 5 minutes. Remove cinnamon; stir in butter and rest of plums. Serve hot or cold over ice cream or sherbet Makes 8 servings. Deborah Riordan bride of Frank Sauser Clothes suggest career identity In St. Mary's Catholic Church Saturday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock Miss Deborah Ann Riordan and Frank Sauser were united in marriage by the Rev. Patrick Conway. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Riordan of 229 Park st, Navarre. The groom's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Frank Sauser Sr. of 1950 Erie ave NW. Harold Conti, organist, provided the nuptial music.. The bride wore a gown of chantilly lace with tiered skirt and cathedral length train. MISS YVONNE Sarachene was maid of honor. Bridesmaids were Mrs. Craig Roth of Canton and Miss Vicki Romeo of North Canton. Attending the groom were Jack Oster of Canton who served as best man and Tony DiMatio, of Canton and Greg Pfaler, ushers. The reception was held at the Amherst Civic Center in the Rainbow Room. UPON RETURN from a honeymoon to Laurel, Miss., the couple will reside at 1246 Stuart st NE. The bride graduated from Central Catholic High School and Gerber's Beauty College. She is employed at Mary Shumick's Beauty Salon, Canton. The groom graduated from Central Catholic High School and attended Walsh College for two years. He is employed at the A. A. Hammersmith Insurance Inc. The rehearsal dinner was held at LuMinko's Restaurant. Dr. Polumbo will speak to Hall of Fame Chapter Dr. Ralph A. Polumbo, cardiologist from Canton, will speak to the Hall of Fame Charter Chapter of the American Business Women's Association at a 7 p.m. dinner meeting Wednesday at Mergus Restaurant, Canton. A social hour will precede the meeting at 6:30. Dr. Polumbo completed a cardiology fellowship at Ohio State University Hospital and Stanford University Medical Center in Palo Alto, Calif. He served as an internist and cardiologist in the U.S. Army Medical Corps witht he rank of major; was assistant professor of medicine on the faculty at the University of Kansas School of Medicine in Kansas City, Kan. He is a member of several medical and professional organizations, and is a diplomate of the American Board of Internal Medicine. He has published several articles including pharmacology and the changes in the human circulation caused by heart attacks. His lecture will deal DR. RALPH POLUMBO with current concepts in the prevention of heart attacks. Mrs. Fran Graber, a relocation supervisor for the Urban Redevelopment program of Canton, will be the vocational speaker. Miss Bonnie McCall is chairman of the event with Mrs. Shirley Smith assisting. Caples-Porrini wedding Saturday Saturday at 4 p.m. in St. Joseph's Catholic Church, the wedding of Miss Pamela Caples, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Cornell of Massillon, and William Porrini, son of Mrs. William Porrini of 1228 Borden ave SW and the late Mr. Porrini, will take place. Miss Caples was honored recently at a miscellaneous shower in the Venice Spaghetti House, given by Mrs. Michael Feichter, sister \ of the prospective groom. THE REFRESHMENT table was centered with a pyramid arrangement of yellow and green daisies, larkspur and babies'-breath intermingled with green foilage. The bride- elect was presented with a corsage of white carnations. Prizes in games went to Mrs. Helen Crescenze, Mrs. Mike Porrini, Mrs. Pat Blogna, Mrs. Josie Mastrianni, Miss Brenda Blogna, Miss JoanieBixler and Mrs. Angeline Zimbello, who in turn presented them to the bride-elect. The bride-to-be received many lovely and useful gifts. ^r ' O"" O Join the Group When you barbecue, you've got company —lots of it Almost three-fourths of America's families cook outdoors. Most popular foods for the grill in these 50.5 million homes are hamburgers, steak and hot dogs. Grilling pork is also growing in popularity. I Wilderness Center tour for gardeners Genoa Garden Club will take a field trip to the Stark County Wilderness Center, Tuesday, Aug. 27. Club members will meet at the Trinity Methodist Church Parking Lot, leaving at 9:30 a.m. Members are to bring their own lunch and beverage and dress for hiking. A guide will be provided for the tour of the Wilderness Center. For any further information concerning the trip, call Mrs. George Meaden, club president. o—o—o Want ads — the little fellows with the BIG pulling power. MRS. FRANK SAUSER ... vows in St. Mary's Peaches 'n Cream Pie PASTRY 2 cups sifted flour. 1 teaspoon salt. 6 tablespoons butter. 6 tablespoons shortening. 4 to 6 tablespoons ice water. FILLING 6 fresh peaches, peeled and sliced. M> cup sugar. 3 tablespoons flour. Dash salt. M: teaspoon nutmeg. Vz cup whipping cream. M- teaspoon vanilla. In mixing bowl combine flour and salt. Cut in butter and shortening with pastry blender. Add ice water and stir with fork until dough forms a ball. Chill. Preheat oven to 450 degrees F. Roll out "^ pastry to line 9- inch pie plate. Fill shell with peaches. In small bowl combine remaining ingredients; pour over peaches. Roll out remaining pastry; put over top of pie and crimp edges. Slash top; bake 10 minutes. Reduce heat to 350 degrees F. and continue baking 45 to 50 minutes. Serve Warm or cool with ice cream, if desired. Makes 6 servings. Farm Incomes Fall Farm incomes declined each month of the first quarter of 1974. During the same period, consumers' per capita disposable incomes rose from $4,350 to $4,402. Retail meat prices in the first quarter also declined. Beef prices were about the same as a year ago, but were down 4.5 percent from the start of 1974. Pork was up almost 2 per cent from a year ago, but was down more than 10 per cent from the beginning of this year. NEW YORK (AP) — A clothing revolution is taking place in hundreds of American businesses. The firms involved call it coordinated clothing or corporate identity apparel — they never call it uniforms. But what they are talking about is generally known as "career apparel." A typical female career apparel outfit includes skirt, pants, tunic, blouses and dresses, all in the company's colors and sometimes inscribed with the company's logo. Accessories such as jewelry, scarves, handbags and hats can also be part of the ensemble. A MAN'S outfit consists .of a blazer, several pairs of coordinated slacks, matching tie and several shirts. Career apparel is used primarily to outfit white collar workers in a wide variety of businesses including not only the airlines and car rental agencies, but also insurance companies, realtors, automobile dealerships, financial institutions, administrative personnel and even funeral directors and some chicken farmers in New Jersey. Nearly half a million Americans are wearing this type of clothing today and spending between $50 and $60 million on it, according to estimates by the Career Apparel Institute. By the end of the decade more than a million people will be wearing such clothing and the market will be between $150 and $200 million, the institute predicts. "More and more companies are recognizing that career apparel is a highly successful way of presenting a distinctive image of their organization to the public," notes Howard A. Wolfe, executive secretary of the institute. "Because of the proliferation of service industries there is a strong need for corporate identity." Businesses have found that the apparel can be an aid in company recruiting, especially with women entering the business world for the first time, since it means that employes can avoid the major expense of a "working wardrobe," Wolfe reports. AN OFFICIAL of a New York bank, which outfitted some 800 men and women tellers, said that since the bank started its program there had been a 27 per cent increase in response to its recruiting efforts and a 20 per cent decline in employe turnover. Fabric used for the apparel must be durable to stand up under everyday working conditions and must be economical for employes to maintain, Wolfe notes. Skirts, pantsuits and blazers are primarily made of 100 per cent polyester double knits that are completely washable. Shirts and blouses are generally made of polyester blended with rayon or cotton fabrics that are permanent press. Another savings to employes is that when cleaning and maintenance costs are incurred they are tax deductible, the institute says. Clothes competition, with one employe trying to outdress the other and spending more than he can easily afford to keep up is also avoided by the use of company-supplied outfits, Wolfe points out. Still, he adds, there is little fear of regimentation. "Employes are encouraged to mix and match the different pieces of an ensemble in order to maintain a sense of individuality," he says. As one employe of an apartment selecting service in Dallas explained, "I wear these clothes off the job sometimes. Nobody ever guesses I'm in uniform." o—o—o Lets celebrate your baby Kostm *nd my tosUI to Ml «f |Mb tar Ml tht family. Plus lots ot htlpful and Ws cctabratt vow tobf DIAL 832-6O49 J.L. FROMHOLTZ JEWELERS presents Fleurette Slarmist 162 Lincoln Way W.