The Record-Argus from ,  on September 22, 1952 · Page 6
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PAISftttX THE RECORD.ARGUS GREENVILLE, f»A., MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 19S2 MRS. IAI t. PAXTON, Society ..,„. HdM may fa* t«l«pbm>«6 to Th* R«onJ-Annj« »oc»«ty deparfmeoi ("bom 601 ft* t*r)j» ft* t a. tn. Margaret Gross, Saturday Bride, Carries Prayer Booh, Gift of Cousin Who Is Celebrant For Mass The White orchid-adorned prayer book parried by Miss Margaret Jane QtOM R. t>. 4 for her wedding to A/2c Grorge Peter Saxion, R. D. 2, Saturday, was a gift of her cousin, Rev. Staiiislaus Yaki. Dr. O. 8. B., from St. Vincent Archabby, La t robe, who was celebrant for the lOi&O tj'clock nuptial mass. The visiting priest, who performed the double rmg'eervics in St. Michael's Church, remained for the wedding dinner §.t Schuster's, which was also atlended hy St. Michael's priests, Revi Fn John R. Keating and Rev. John C. Cronin. JThe bride, a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Gross, R. D. 4, was graduated from Penn High School*— in the Class of 1949 and has been j half-hat of net was trimmed in employed as a pay roll clerk by ths Chicago Bridge and Iron Company. Airman Saxion, son of Mr. and Mrs. James Saxion, R. D. 2, also waa graduated in 1949 from the local high school. A member of tlie U. S. Air Force, he is to report Birthday Club Outing At Morningslar Home I Double Duty satin and pearls, and she carried an orchid. James Lncik was best man for the bridegroom and Theodore Landfricd ushered. Thp bride's moUier wore a navy blue print dress with navy accesso- Sept. 29 to Sioux City, la., Air rlos and a pink rose cor5Bge while Baee. and he will be accompanied lhe groom - s mother wore a navy blue jacket ensemble with navy west by hi* bride. Mrs. Leona Shoaff presided at the organ during the sen-ice and tht,choir eang "Ave Maria" during the offertory and "Panis An- gelicus" at the communion. Giant yellow 'mums and rust pompons added an autumn accent to the white altars. An ankle-length gown, beauti- fufly fashioned of chantilly lace over'aatin, was. worn by the bride aa ahe was escorted to the altar by her father. The gown was designed with nylon net skirt over satin and had a lace jacket with Peter Pan collar. She wore lace mitts, and her silk illusion veil, trimmed -in. lace, was gathered to a lace cloche trimmed in satin and pearls. In addition, she wore cultured pearl ear-rings, the gift of the gfoom. Miss Evelyn Radish, close friend of the 'bride and her only attendant/was attired in a mint green gown of nylon oyer satin and net. A beautiful feature was a net cape trinyned with bands of satin. Her POLL PARROT SHOES for Boys and Girls GREENS 1M Main St. Phone 812-R accessories and a red rose cor.sp.ge. Placements were for GO at the noon wedding dinner, nnd many other friends and relatives from Cleveland, Akron, Columbus, Apollo and the Greenville area joined the gioup for the reception from 1 to 3 p. m. The reception table, overlaid in white linen, was centered with a wedding cake flanked by crystal candelabra holding white tapers. The cake was cut by Mrs. John Wieland, a cousin of tho bride, who was assisted by Mrs. William Minnis, a family friend. Presiding at the punch bowl were Mrs. George Lewis, Akron, O., and Mrs. William Waryas, Cleveland, cousin of the bride. For traveling on an undisclosed honeymoon trip, the bride wore a fall ensemble in gray and navy with red jacket and navy accessories. Loetelt To Be Featured At Thiel Club Dinner William Loesel, violinist and conductor of the Greenville Symphony Orchestra, with Mrs. Loesel, pianist, nre to be featured musicians at the opening dinner-meeting of the Thiel Woman's Club tomorrow evening. The symphony conductor and his wife have, planned a vai'itd musical program, which is to follow the 6:30 o'clock dinner at Livingston Hall, on the Thiel College'campus. Guest speaker for the event ia to be Mrs. Marion Foster Smith, Saxonburg authoress. A wiener and corn roast held at j the home of Mr. snd Mrs. Walter Morningstar, Hadiey n<i a d, marked the recent outing of the Birthday Club. September oirthdays honored were those of Mrs. Ruby Clark Morningstar, Walter Morningstar and Albert Long. Twenty club members were In attendance for the inlormal sorial evening and were joined by the following guests: Mr. and Mrs. James Ofiborn. and daughter, Charlotte, Sam Stewart and Elmer Morningstar. The birthday cattes )ncluc' < .eii a three-tiered creation baked by Mrs. Ruby Morningstar and another baked by Mrs. James Osborn, a neighbor. Door prizes went to Mrs. Rutherford Beatty and Elmer Morningstar, while the guessing contest prize went to James Osborn. Members not able to attend were Mr. and Mrs. Victor Rockhlll, Floyd Kilgore and Merle Henry. Guests on the invited list but unable to attend were Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kaczmarezyk. U.P. Clauses Honor Quarterly Birthdays July, August and September birthdays were, featured at the September meeting of tho Margaret Brown and Men's Classes of the United Presbyterian Church recently. The evening meeting included a social period when the birthdays of A. J. Waldron, Mrs. Henry L. Millisor, Mrs. C. D. Tanguay and Mrs. Young \vcr e honored. Devotions were led by Mrs. Orva Janosek and were followed by the business meeting conducted by Mrs. Waldron. Mrs. Mlllison was a guest of the class and her mother, Mrs. McKee, was welcomed as a new class member. Readings were informal features as the group gathered at the dining tables and were served refreshments by Mrs. I Waldron, Mrs. Ostrander, Mrs. I Young and John Mahan. SPECIALIZING IN ALL KINDS OF PERMANENTS Ethel's Beauty Shoppc 12 N. Mercer St. Phone 1617 (next to Buick Garage) ITS DERNITELY KELLER'S William Nicklin, 103, and Mr*. Maty Ann Hoten, Spotlight at Golden Age Party Saturday Birthdays at the September birthday party of the Greenville Golden Age Club Saturday at Riverside Recreation Center ran from a 103rd anniversary down-to a "mere 66". Sharing the spotlight during the afternoon were William Nicklin, Jackaon Center, who celebrated his 103rd birthday on Sept. 10, and Mrs, Mary Ann Rote H&een, Greenville who observed her 93rd anniversary on Sept. 16. , Other birthday honorees included: Claud* L. Wood, 71; Mr*. Mary Bubeck, 8fl; Mrs. Albert Vesper, 72; Mrs. Irvin Kitch, 72; Mrs. 3. B. McLenahan, 80; Mrs. Lottie Weikal, 82; Mrs. Pearl Bean, 68; ItiM - - +Effi* Dilley, 84; 3. M. Nickeraon, 78; W. L. Callahan, 88; Mm. 1. O. Mitchell, 87; Mm. C. McVicket, 77; Mrs. A. W. Rodg«ra, 68. Celebrating September wedding anniversaries were Mr. and Mrs. H. McLaughlin, Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Williamson, Mr. and Mrs. Sandy Eastliok, Mr. and Mrs. A. O. DuMara, Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Rodgcrs, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Davia, Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Bean, Mrs. M. D. Haggerty, Mr. and Mrs. Augustine, Mr. and Mrs. James 6ny» der and Mr. and Mrs, A. E. Cannon. Mr. Nicklin, who to "Uncle Will" to Greenville relatives, was FOR SMART THINGS TO WEAR v ••• Milo ' Williams presents I in solid silver by * OWJLE This refreshing pattern of silver leaves fits with « fr«e natural grace into your setting-is scaled to b* correct for every meil tnd for various courses. ^Utu$ show you how easy Jt I* to own this fine new tt«rn. Only $33.50 foi ; * »lx-pl«C4 place setting. -'|4.50 for.* taatpoen. Ladies' Bowling League of Fredonia Opens Season The Women's Bowling League of Fredonia opened its season with a card party at the home of the president, Mrs. Wilbert Crocker, Collego Avenue, recently. Five tables of five hundred were in play during the evening, with prizes going to Thelma Eckler, Belts Winters, Suzy Mitcheltree and Grayce Mendus. A business meeting followed lunch served by the hostess. Captains of the four teams, which are sponsored by .local business concerns, are: Norma Peebles, heading the "Haas Clover Farmer ettes"; Marcella Diefenderfer of the "Harpst Sterling Streaks"; Ina» Cadman of "Sherry's Varieties"; and Nora Crocker of the "Jamieson's Lumberjacks". The first game of the season was rolled at the Greenville Recreation Center, since the Fredonia American Legion is refinishing its alleys. High score of the evening (145) was rolled by Belts Winters. Team scores were: Harpst Sterling Streaks-678, 600, Sherry's Varie- tics-662, 60'1, Jamiesnn's Lumbcr- jacUs-601. 567. Haas Clover Farm- crettes-570-5fJ. Tho teams are made up of last year's bowlers, but anyone wishing to bowl may Be placed on the ro- scrvn list for substituting by calling Nora Crocker. Wesley Fellowship Has O"fffi<r at Pymatuning The E. W. Britton summer homo at Pyniatuninff was the scene of the first meeting; of lhe Wesley j Fellowship of the First Methodist Church last evening'. Organized for Methodist students at Thiel College the event was the first of weekly sessions to be arranged on Sunday evenings. Rev. Dunham V. Kelnig was in charge of recreation at 4 o'clock and an informal supper was served about 0:30 under the supervision of Miss Barbara Taylor. Mrs. Reinig waa also a guest. Nexc Sunday evening's meeting is to be held at the Reinig homi* and is open to all Methodists at the coUege. No. 2703. Plunging V-neckline jumper with slimming prlnceas styling; partners with blouse sporting push-up sleeves. Yarn stitching could be smart accent. Sizes 12,14, 16, 18, 20, 36, 38 and 40. Size 16, jumper, 2% yds. 54-in. Blouse, 2U yds. 35-in. Send 25c for PATTERN with Name, Address, Style Number and Size. Address PATTERN BUREAU Record-Argus, Box 42, Old Chelsea Station, New York 11, N. Y. Patterns ready to fill orders immediately. For special handling of order via first class mail include an extra 5c per pattern. The FALL-WINTER FASHION BOOK, just out and beautifully illustrated in COLOR! Presenting fall fashions at their smartest Over one-hundred practical, easy- tomake pattern designs, for every age and type of figure. Be an early bird, order your copy now. Price just 25 cents. DIVIDED PAYMENTS Mito R. Williams Serving Greenville Since 1923 HUSKIES • OXFORDS • STRAPS • LOAFERS ALL COLORS IN FLEXIBLE CREPE SOLES $5.95 G EORGE'0 Mmmw —Mr. and Mrs. Carl Ferguson have word of the birth of twins, a son and a daughter, on Sept. 18, to T/Sgt. and Mrs. Ralph H. B. Dodge, Cibolo, Tex. Mrs. Dodge is the former Betty Louise Ferguson. —Dr. and Mrs. T. P. Huels spent yesterday in Erie at the meeting of the Uorthwest Division of the Chiropody Society of Pennsylvania, held at Hotel Lawrence. Featured speaker was Dr. August F. Jonas, chief of staff of Ha mot Hospital, whose topic waa "Socialized Medicine in England." Dr. Clarence Lareon was in charge of the program and a buffet supper was served at the home of Dr. Leo Nelson. The next meeting is Oct. 26. —Mrs. William Jackson and Mrs. James Burgess, Glendale, Calif,, are guests in the home of Mrs. R. A. Porter and Mrs. Hettie Strong, Wall Street. —Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Stewart, accompanied by their cousins, Mrs. Milton Cochran and Frank Stright, Sharon, were in Erie yesterday extending sympathy to another cousin, Mrs. Frank S. McKnight, whose husband, Rev. F. S. McKnight, died Thursday. —Mrs. A. A. McClimans, Bessemer Street, and Mrs. A. B. Church and son, K. C. Church, Ashtabula, O., have returned to their respective homes after spending a part of last week in Detroit. In the latter city, they were guests of Mrs. Me- Clirnans' son and daughter-in-law, Dr. and Mrs. L. A, McClimans, and family. —Mr. and Mrs. John W. Reznor left yesterday for Buckshot Lake, Plevna, Ont., Canada, in company with Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Ludwick, Cleveland. En route, they plan to visit with Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Holdeh, Hastings, Ont., formerly of Oreenville. —Mrs. Blanche Brown, Greenville, spent the week end with Mrs. Anna Keeley and the Russell Parker family. —Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Shakely, Tulsa, Okla., are guests of the former's brother, Dr. S. F. Shakely, Chambers Avenue. —Mrs. Russell Parker, West Salem Township, and Miss Frances Brown, Erie, are visiting their brother, Robert Brown, In Alexandria, Va. —Mr. and Mrs. Merle Brenneman, Mrs. Mae McDowell and Mrs. Pearl Williams were callers in the Trevor Sample funeral home Sunday afternoon to extend sympathy to the family of Mrs. Freda Biggin, who died Friday in Sharon General Hospital. Mrs. Biggin was well known here, having served as past district deputy of the Rebekah lodge. —Mrs. J. C. Winters was hospitalized in Youngstown for a time and who has been convalescing in the home of her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Dunn, has returned to her home on Chambers Avenue. —Miss Jacqqueline B. Packard, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John L. Packard, Fredonia Road, will receive her nursing degree from the Johns Hopkins Hospital School of Nursing at graduation ceremonies this evening. Miss Packard .is a graduate of Penn High School where she was a member of the National Honor Society, the Science Club and president of Tri- Hi-Y. Get-Together Club Hat "White Elephant" Party A "white elephant 1 ' sale among members was an entertaining feature of the September meeting of the Get-Together Club Friday evening. Hostess for the event was Mrs. Ralph Frye, who entertained at her hom« in Sheakleyville. Mrs. Harold Hecker was recipient of the door prize. At refreshment time, the hostess was assisted toy Mrs. Roy Cooper. The October hostess is to be Mrs. Hecker, Fredonia Road. Women'* Golf Group Schedule* Dinner fhurs. The concluding social event of the slimmer season for members of the Women's Golf Association at Greenville Country Club is to be a banquet Thursday evening at the clubhouse. Mrs. W. A. Ghost is chairman for the event which is scheduled for 6:30 p. m. Prizes for the champions of the first and second flights will be awarded at the dinner and election of officers is also to be held. A two- ball foursome is planned for 2 p.m., weather permitting. Robert Davis, who recently returned from Army service in Ko- accompanied to the party by his brother, G. H. Nicklin, who is 85, and also by his son, James Nicklin, 79, and Mrs. James Nicklin. Among the guests in atendance at the party were Horace B. Horton, Chicago, president of the Chicago Bridge and Iron Company who was in town on business, and James G. Dimmick, formerly su- peritnendent of the state highway department who recently returned to his home here following a stay in Michigan. Presenting a program of v entertaining music during the afternoon was an orchestra composed of the following: Mrs. Curtis McGill, George Dorwart, Kenneth Goldsmith, Robert Knight, Paul Sttllings, and Glenn Beckman. Also on the program were violin selections by Kenneth Goldsmith; chime numbers, "Old Black. Joe," "When You and I Were Young Maggie,'' and "Whispering Hope," Mrs. Marsteller: whistling solos, 'Memories," "When I Grow Too Old to Dream," and "Listen to the Mockingbird," by Mrs. Harold Huntley, acompanied by Mrs. McGill; poem, Mrs. A. G. Small roup singing was led by A. E Bean. Dunhelm V. Reinig, recreation director, presided at the party, and refreshments were served by Mrs Herman Saylor, Mrs. John Pheni- cte, Mrs. W. J .Hittle, Mrs. Clyde Thomas, Mrs. Tom Crawford, Mrs Mary Jane Tudor and Mrs. Mary Fisher. SOCIAllUENDAR Monday True Blue Class, Calvary Church with Mrs. Charles Sittig, Mead ville. Past Noble Grands, I.O.O.F hall 7:30 p. m, White Shrine, Britton Manor, 7:45 p. m. Tuesduy American , Legion. Auxiliary Legion Home, 8 p. m. Program, music chairman, Mrs. Marian Hutton; annualreports. Hospitality Shop, Greenville Hospital, 9:30-1, Mrs. Frank Reimold; 1-5, Mrs. J. W. Wolfe; 5-8:30, Mrs. Willard Hazen; cart, Mrs. A. J. Rose. Calvary W.S.W.S., church, 7:30 p. m. Protectors Circle, Dames of Malta, with Mrs. Sarah Moyer, Hittle Avenue, 8 p. m. Thiel Woman's Club, opening dinner, Livingston Hall, 6:30 p.m. Speaker, Mrs, Marian Foster Smith, authoress-newspaperwoman. Wednesday Hospitality Shop, Greenville Hospital, 9:30-1, Mrs. John Breckenridge; 1-5, Mrs. J. K. Bost; 5-8:30, Going Away to School ? , If so, please fill out this coupon, and bring or mail it to the Society Editor, The Record-Argus, Greenville, Pa. Sam* (Give Full Name) Parent* Home Address Telephone College or School - • Term Opening Date .. .. 1st year 2nd year 3rd year 4th year Am. Legion Auxiliary To Meet Tomorrow Eve The last meeting of the 1951-52 year for members of the American gion Auxiliary is to be held tomorrow evening at the Legion Home, at which time annual re- x>rts from various officers will be ieard and a report of the convention given by Mrs. A. R. Stewart, president. Mrs. Stewart begins her lecond year as president when the 1952-53 season officially rr»ens at the October meeting. The eight o'clock program is to be in charge of the music chairman, Mrs. Marian Button, and is to be followed by a social period. G.A.R. Ladies Circle Guest* of Mrt. Bullis Six members of the Samantha A. P. Bignell Circle No. 134. Ladies of the G.A.R. gathered in the home of their president. Mrs. Adda Bullis, North Race Street, Friday evening. * A brief business meeting, consisting of routine reports, was conducted, after which the hostess served refreshment*. Mrs. Clinton Culver was reported on the- sick list. Circle membership has dwindled to such an extent that meetings are to be held irregularly in the future. POLIO INSURANCE FOR THE FAMILY, OR THE INDIVIDUAL A. E. BEAN AGENCY 1S1 8. Mercer Bt Phone WILLAMAN'S Piano Sales & Service Open Evenings and Saturdays Greenville-Mercer Road Phone 449-B PIANO INSTRUCTION Beginners — Advanced MRS. AUDREY SMOCK '/j S. Main St. Phone 248-W THINK HOW YOU LOOK FRENCH BEAUTY SHOPPE PHONE 1052 rea, has been "separated" from i Beta Sigma Phi; cart, Mrs. A. D. service at Indiantown Gap and is | gchadt. spending a vacation with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Davis, Clinton Street. Formerly a staff sergeant and in charge of a chemical laboratory at Pusan, Korea, he served overseas 14 months. He is a graduate of Baldwin-Wallace College and also of Carnegie Tech, Pittsburgh. When a bahy kangaroo first enter* his mother's pouch and attaches itself to a teat, the teat enlarges so that the baby cannot, for a considerable time, be released without rupturing ita mouth. Lutheran Christor.iathean Guild, with Mrs. Paul Kilner, 8 p. m. Zion's Women's Guild Joint meet- Ing, 7:30 p. m. Speaker, Rev. Theo dore C. Scheifele, Thiel College faculty. F.O.E. Auxiliary, Eagle*' Hall, 8 p. m. First Presbyterian Women's Guild executive committee, 7 p.m.; regular guild meeting at 7:45 p. m. Speaker, Mrs. Lucy McCandlces. Pittsburgh. West Salem Sunshine Society, with Mrs. Charles Lewis, all day; tureen dinner at noon; quilting. i CUSTOM-MADE DRAPERIES Every year our custom-made drapery department has been growing beyond our fondest hopes. Satisfied customers have made this possible, We always do our utmost to have a complete selection of latest drapery fabrics obtainable and on hand when you need them. Drop in and look over our new spring selections. No drapery problem is too small or too Urge for us. If you are interested in having a real custom look for your draperies-* Let our trained seamstresses do the complete job. We are proud of their work and we know that you will be proud of your draperies, As soon a* you have made your selection of materials, we will measure your windows and give you a quotation for the complete job. (Measuring, planning »n<J quotations are at no cost to you). Our drapery stock is at its peak—Come in now and make your selection. L. L. KECK & SON LESLIE FAY if you're 5 footer, Si* MM* ail their ociuo« AtW-Mif I «l «Mtot*» T*v»» «4 wy«m "Wkfcirt •, WHa |»y ttlU AM 4WKut bolero •wwnbU with cnpt CONN. it* Mm. §i«y. No «ktr»Uon* needwi

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