Indiana Gazette from Indiana, Pennsylvania on September 13, 1990 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Indiana Gazette from Indiana, Pennsylvania · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Indiana, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 13, 1990
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Page 4 — Monday, September 15, 2003 REGION Gazette Obituaries Marie White Marie White, 69, of Kittanning RD 2, Wayne Township, died Saturday, Sept. 13,2003, at her residence. She was born Feb. 19, 1934, in Valley Township, Armstrong County, the daughter of Frank and Alice Moore Mcllwain. She married Raymond J. White on Aug. 26,1955. Mrs. White had worked as an Xray technician in Philadelphia and Indiana. She was also a homemaker who worked with her husband on the family farm in Wayne Township. She was a 1952 graduate of Kittanning High School and a 1954 graduate of the University of Pennsylvania's X-ray technician program. She was very active in the community, serving at one time as president of the Dayton PTA, and the Grace Presbyterian Church, where she was a member of the church's Women's Association. She held various offices in that group. She was well known in local women's associations for her book reports, Bible studies and meaningful prayers. She was also a member of the Kiskiminetas Presbytery Women's Association She sponsored the Concord/Mt. Zion Youth Group. Her favorite holiday was Christmas, which she last celebrated Sept. 1 with her family. She enjoyed reading over 200 Christmas cards that were sent to her. Her hobbies included knitting, needlepoint, sewing and helping her husband design hay sculptures that they display on their farm. Survivors include her husband, Raymond J. White; her son. Jay D. White, of Massillon, Ohio; a daughter: Mrs. Timothy (Donna) Walker, Dayton RD 2; two granddaughters: Jennifer White and Katie Lowrey and three grandsons: Andrew White, Travis Walker and Todd Walker; a brother, Charles Mcllwain, Kittanning, and a sister, Mrs. Ray (Lucille) Walker, Ki Harming. She was preceded in death by her parents and an infant brother, Eugene Mcllwain. Friends will be received from 2 to 4 and 5 to 9 p.m. Tuesday at the Bauer Funeral Home, Kittanning, and from 10 to 11 a.m. at the Grace Presbyterian Church. A funeral service will be held at the church at 11 a.m. The Rev. Arthur Seaman will officiate. Interment will be made at Mt. Zion Presbyterian Cemetery in Boggs Township, Armstrong County.. Memorial contributions may be made to Grace Presbyterian Church, 150 N. Jefferson St., Kittanning, PA 16201. www.bauerfiineralhome. com Robert Shirley Robert Carlisle Shirley, 89, of Black Lick, died Sunday, Sept. 14, 2003, in Beacon Ridge, Indiana. He was born April 30, 1914, in Ligonier, a son of Rush and Cleona Shirley. Mr. Shirley attended the Free Methodist Church in Black Lick. Prior to his retirement in 1976, he was employed by Torrance State Hospital as a licensed practical nurse for 22 years. He was also a veteran of the U.S. Army. He is survived by a son, Richard R. Shirley and his wife Jean, of Black Lick; a daughter, Sondra G. Shirley, of Black Lick; one granddaughter, Patricia Lynn Burnheimer; eight great-grandchildren; a sister, Sylvia Ruth Lydick, of Indiana; and a half-brother, Richard Deyarmin, of Medina, N.Y. Mr. Shirley was preceded in death by his parents; his wife, Dorothy E. Palmer Shirley, on May 18,2002; and a granddaughter, Sheila M. Sleasman. Friends will be received from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m. Tuesday at the Shoemaker Funeral Home Inc. in Blairsville. Funeral services will be held at II a.m. Wednesday in the funeral home with the Rev. Fred Craig officiating. Interment will be in the Greenwood Cemetery, Indiana. To view the online obituary, sign the guest registry or send condolences, visit www.shoe- makerfli-rnonuments.com. Virginia Rodgers Virginia Mae Rodgers, 82, Blairsville, died Sunday, Sept. 14, 2003, at St. Andrew's Village in Indiana. She was bom March 9,1921, in Derry, the daughter of Reuben and Clarice Palmer Starry. She was a lifetime member of •the Blairsville VFW. She enjoyed painting, embroidery, crocheting and bingo. She was also a fan of country music, especially John Michael Montgomery. Survivors include four daughters: Donna Kay Clawson and her husband, Thomas, Pleasantville; Margaret "Peg" Mae Hoover, Homer City; Analene Carol Scheetz, Blairsville, and Virginia Alleane Bailey and her husband, David, Indiana; a son, Stephen Henry Rodgers and his wife, Donna, Bradenville; four brothers; Louis M. Starry and his wife, Ada, Derry; Charles Starry and his wife, Alice, Latrobe; Reuben Starry and his wife, Marian, Derry, and James Starry and his wife, June, Homer City; and two sisters: Dorothy Hill, Deny, and Catherine Miller and her husband, Valentine, Blairsville; 18 grandchildren; 39 great-grandchildren and seven great-great grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her husband, Henry S. Rodgers in 1992; a granddaughter, Linda Kay Clawson; two grea't-grand- sons, Thomas M. Clawson and Patrick Clawson; a great-granddaughter, Emily Smathers and a sister, Margaret E. Clark Rodgers. Friends will be received from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m. Tuesday at the James F. Ferguson Funeral Home, Blairsville. A funeral service will be held at 11:30 a.m. Wednesday in the Hebron Lutheran Church, Blairsville, with the Rev. Karen R. Taylor officiating. Interment will be made in Blairsville Cemetery. Memorial donations may be made to the Hebron Church, PEW Fund, 125 North Liberty St., Blairsville, PA 15717. Stanley Wadding Stanley F. "Shadow" Wadding, 86, Kittanning RR 5, died Saturday, Sept. 13,2003, at his home. He was born April 25, 1917, in Dayton, the son of Don E. and D. Ruth Clever Wadding. Mr. Wadding was a retired carpenter from Union'Local 333. He served in the 85th Division, 5th Army in Italy, France and Germany from 1942 to 1945. He was a member of the American Legion, Cosgrove Post 523, Rural Valley, and VFW Post 863 in Kittanning. For his military service, he was awarded the Combat Infantryman's badge; the Bronze Star with three battle stars; the MTO badge with three battle stars and the Purple Heart. Survivors include his wife, Dorothy Taylor Wadding, whom he married Nov. 21, 1953; two sons: Gary L. Wadding and his wife, Renie, and R. Gene Wadding and his wife, Rose, all of Aliquippa; a brother, Gerald Wadding, Findlay, Ohio; a sister, Kathryn Good, Dayton; five grandchildren: Nick, Stephanie, Christopher , Michael and Kelly Wadding and three great-grandchildren. He was preceded in death by his parents; five brothers: Ivan Clever, Robert E., Blaine E., Donald L. and Edward D. Wadding and one'sister, Mary Ellen Adamson. Friends will be received from 7 to 9 p.m. today and 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m. Tuesday at the Carson/ Boyer Funeral Home Inc., Rural Valley, where a funeral service will be held at 11 a.m. Wednesday. Dr. Donald Rising will officiate. Interment will be made in the Rural Valley Cemetery. Memorial contributions may be made to the charity of the donor's choice. John Lawer John George Lawer, 82, of Clymer, died Saturday, Sept. 13, 2003, at Indiana Regional Medical Center. Born Jan. 8, 1921, in Central City, he was the son of Wasyl and Mary Semkiv Lawer. Mr. Lawer was a member of St John's Ukrainian Orthodox, Church of Dixonville, where he served as an officer (vice president) for many years. He owned and operated his own farm, and was retired from Greensteel Inc. of Dixonville. John was very active in his church and community, and served as secretary of the Ukrainian Workmen's Compensation Association; the secretary of the board of directors for the Eastern Orthodox Foundation of Indiana; a member of the Carpenters Union Local 230 for over 50 years and a member of the board of directors for the Eastern Orthodox Foundation of Steel Valley in Homestead. Surviving are seven children: Shirley Neal and her husband Paul E., of Marion Center; Bob Lawer and his wife Sandee, of Elizabeth town; Michael L. Lawer and his wife Judith, of Indiana; Sharon Lawer, of Saltsburg; Pamela Thompson and her husband Tom, of Indiana; Richard Lawer and his wife Kristan (whom he resided with and who were his special caretakers,) of Clymer; Lara Lucas and her husband David, of Cherry Tree; 14 grandchildren; one great-grandchild; two brothers, Tres Lawer, of Indiana, and Merslaw "Bud" Lawer, of Cleveland, Ohio. He was preceded in death by his parents; his wife, Florence Irene Chilenski Lawer in September 2001; his sisters: Mary Ambrose and Anna Lawer; a brother, Michael B. Lawer and a great-grandson, Alexander Steve Lawer. Friends will be received at the Bence Funeral Home in Clymer from 7 to 9 p.m. today and 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m. Tuesday. A Paras- tas service will be held at 8 p.m. both evenings. A Requiem Divine Liturgy will be celebrated at 10 a.m. Wednesday at the St. John Ukrainian Orthodox Church with the Rev. Fr. George Hnatko as celebrant. Interment will follow in the church cemetery His family requests memorial contributions be made to the Eastern Orthodox Foundation, P.O. Box 432, Indiana, PA 15701. Evelyn Booth Evelyn L. Booth, 78, of Indiana, died Saturday, Sept. 13, 2003, at the Scenery Hill Manor Nursing Home. A daughter of Jay M. and Emma G. Hazlett Mock, she was born May 22,1925, in Indiana. Mrs. Booth lived most of her life in Indiana, where she was a secretary for the Indiana County Historical and Genealogical Society. She was a member of the Calvary Evangelical Church and the Church of the Nazarene. She is survived by one brother, Kenneth L. Mock, of Perry, N.Y.; one sister, Roxie M. Thompson, of Indiana, seven nieces and seven nephews. She was preceded in death by her parents; one brother, Harry "Frank" Mock; one sister, Catherine "Marie" Thompson and a nephew. Friends will be received from 7 to 9 p.m. today and from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m. Tuesday at Robinson-Lytle Inc., in Indiana, where funeral services will be held at 11 a.m. Wednesday with Pastor John Welsh and Pastor Nancy Coyle officiating. Interment will be made in Oakland Cemetery. Memorial contributions may be made to the Indiana Regional Medical Center, 835 Hospital Road, Indiana PA 15701. ivww. robinson lytleinc. com SCHOLARSHIP WINNERS — Two area high school seniors recently received scholarships from the Indiana County chapter of the Penn State Alumni Association. Clay Lamer, president of the Penn State Club, left, presented a $750 scholarship to Alexa Bell of Blairsville, and Howard Abrams, Penn State Club treasurer, presented a $500 scholarship to Allison Pavlick of Homer City. (Gazette photo by Jamie Isenberg) Tomorrow's funerals DEGENKOLB, Joan Gosnell, 1 ROBINSON, Charles "Roscoe," p.m., Purchase Line United Methodist Church, Commodore (Rairigh Funeral Home, Hillsdale) 11 a.m., Second Baptist Church, Blairsville (Shoemaker Funeral Home Inc., Blairsville) Deaths elsewhere By The Associated Press Rosa Maria Cardini SAN DIEGO — Rosa Maria Cardini, who turned the salad dressing recipe of her father, Caesar, into a multimillion-dollar business, died Sept. 3 after being hospitalized with kidney failure. She was 75. The Caesar salad dressing gained popularity in the 1940s, as the family distributed their bottled recipe around the country. By 1953, the International Society of Epicures, a group of professional chefs based in Paris, called the Caesar salad "the greatest recipe to originate from the Americas in 50 years." Cardini started in the salad dressing business at age 10 helping to botde her father's recipe, which the family sold from their station wagon at Los Angeles' Farmers Market after moving from San Diego. Cardini's dressing used olive oil, lemon juice, Worcestershire sauce, egg, garlic, croutons and Parmesan. It had been developed at her father's Caesar's Hotel, a Tijuana restaurant popular with Hollywood celebrities such as Clark Gable and Jean Harlow that Cardini's father owned in the 1920s. After her father's death in 1956, Rosa Maria Cardini took control of the business, Caesar Cardini Foods Inc., based in Culver City. She patented the Caesar recipe and 17 others. J.R. Humphreys NEW YORK—J.R. Humphreys, founder of a writers' program at Columbia University's School of General Studies, and an author of fiction and nonfiction, died Aug. 25. He was 85. Humphreys was a part of Columbia for 40 years serving as a member of the English department, director of the School of General Studies creative writing program and senior lecturer. Suspects arrested in Iraq Continued from page 1 ceremony lost seven to 10 family members in the slaughter. Powell stood before long rows of simple headstones where the remains of more than 1,000 victims of the conquered regime lie. "I can't tell you that Saddam Hussein was a murderous tyrant — you know that. What I can tell you is that what happened here in 1988 is never going to happen again," Powell said to enthusiastic cheers. On Sunday, insurgents killed a U.S. soldier and wounded three outside the troubled city of Fallu- jah, a day after angry protesters fired weapons and called for violence against the American occupation to protest one of the most serious friendly fire-incidents of the Iraq war. The U.S. administrator for Iraq on Sunday commented publicly on the accidental killing of eight Iraqi policemen by U.S. forces who mistook them for guerrillas. He suggested victims' families might be compensated. " . •"The very regrettable incident in Fallujah is still under investigation by our military. We have expressed regrets for it publicly," L. Paul Bremer said at a news conference with Powell I"When we have reached conclusions about how the incident came about, we'll take appropriate steps. In the past we have paid families ... where we felt it was appropriate, but this incident is still under investigation." On Sunday, Powell began his first visit to Iraq since the U.S.- led ouster of Saddam Hussein. He said he was encouraged by progress toward self-rule. He stood fast against growing international pressure to quickly turn responsibility for running the country back to Iraqis. "The worst thing that could happen is for us to push this process too quickly before the capacity for governance is there and the basis for legitimacy is there and see it fail," Powell said. Fallujah, 30 miles west of Baghdad, has again become an especially dangerous place for the occupying forces after the friendly fire incident near the Jordanian Hospital, just west of the city. Before Bremer issued his state-' ment, the American military had apologized, but many in Fallujah rejected the overture and vowed to continue fighting U.S. forces. Relations between people in Fallujah and U.S. forces have been extremely tense since shortly after the city was captured in April. Winning artists Continued from page 1 "DaVilla;" Elizabeth Vogel (professional), "Hibiscus Garden;" Jan Knorr (non-professional), "ShadeWalk." Indiana Art Association: Erica Yatsko (student), "Wicked Boots;" Jeanette Chimino (professional), "Conemaugh Valley;" Beverly Young (non-professional), "Indiana Countryside." The Open Arts Show featured more than 120 professional and non-professional works by area ' artists. The show was hung in the Indiana County Court House during Arts.Fest weekend. Jolene Joyner of Clymer was chairwoman of the show committee. Briefs PC Users Group meets Tuesday The Indiana County PC Users group will meet Tuesday at 7 p.m. at the Indiana County Technology Center. The featured program will be "Using Flash in Web Development," presented by Anthony Frazier. Y offers water programs The Indiana County YMCA is offering a variety of water programs that begin this month: • Water Exercise/Arthritis/Swimnastics/Aqua Aerobics — Let the buoyancy of the water assist you through a variety of exercises focusing on range of motion and flexibility. Because of a reduced impact on the body, Aqua Aerobics and Swimnastics can be an alternative to exercises such as running or walking for individuals with.joint problems or who can't otherwise exercise on land. Non-swimmers are welcome. • Prenatal aquatic exercise — A prenatal aquatic exercise class, Fit For Two, will be offered to expectant mothers who want to maintain and improve fitness levels. The two key elements of this program are fitness and safety. Each class consists of warmup, stretching exercises, aerobic activity, strengthening exercises, cool down, discussion and relaxation techniques. Shorts and shirts may be worn in the pool. Non-swimmers are welcome. Babysitting is available. • Try It, You'll Like It—This'one-week session begins today and .will run from.4to ,6 p.m. Monday through Friday. This program allows those unsure'of joining the swim-team to sample it • Stroke Clinic —- This one-week session will begin Monday, Sept. 22 and will run from 4 to 6 p.m. Monday through Friday. This clinic emphasizes starts, turns and stroke technique. Contact Adam Weis at the YMCA at (724) 463-9622 for more information. Antique Appraisal Fair The Cherry Tree Civic Club will present its Annual Antique Appraisal Fair at the Cherry Tree Methodist Church on Route 219 on Saturday from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Jeff Rouse of the New Growth Art Gallery in New Alexandria will be doing the appraisals. He is a certified appraiser and conservator with a special interest in restoration of works of art.The cost of the first appraisal is $5 and each additional appraisal is $3. All proceeds will be used for the upkeep of the Cherry Tree Monument and the grounds surrounding it. Several area antiques dealers will have their wares oh display and available for purchase. Complimentary coffee and rolls will be served and lunch will be available. Clear out clutter workshop The Blairsville Public Library will present an adult education workshop, Clear Out Clutter, on Tuesday, Sept. 30 at 6:30 p.m. Vicki Kegg will provide instructions on dealing with clutter in the home or business. She is the owner of Uniquely Organized, a business dedicated to enhancing lives and homes through organization. Those attending will learn how to reduce clutter and prevent it fro m returning. The workshop is a free program sponsored by the Benz Foundation. Those interested in attending should register by calling the library at (724) 459-6077. Stocks VIEW YORK Stocks MW1R Corp 10:30 a.m Last 12.84 M&TCorprs 21.82 Mrgas Mean Alcoa ftllegCp AllgEnergy BellSouth 3 runs wick ChevronTex Con Edison DaimlrChry DanaCorp DowCtiem EstKodak EDS Corp Exelon ExxonMobil 18.09 38.22 "28.91 193.49 9.58 25.40 27.39 72.74 40.31 38.04 15.57 33.80 27.74 21.51 60.64 37.67 THE (AP) Chg. -.05 -.08 +.01 -.59 -.27 +.19 +.03 -.14 +.06 -.21 -.03 +.12 +.09 +.02 +.01 -.26 -.09 -.06 FMC Corp Foot Locker GenCorp GenDynam GenlElec GenM ills' GenMotors Genesco Inc Goodrich Goodyear Humana IkonOfficeSbl IBM IntlPaper LibtyASEqly Lockheed M LoewsCp LucentTech MarathonOil McOermlnt 27.27 • 16.94 10.02 B4.00 31.70 47.24 41.17 17.00 24.93 8.01 17.91 7.33 89.47 39.81 8.58 50.98 4083 2.25 28.44 5.60 +.62 +.39 +.15 -.14 +.17 +.03 -.36 -.06 -.08 +.03 -.04 +.07 +.77 -.37 +.07 -.13 -.28 +.02 -.20 +.19 INDIANA GAZETTE ONLY HOMETOWN Merck OlinCorp PPG Inds PPL Corp Penney JC . PepsiCo Praxair ProctGamb SBC Comm Salomon BFd SearsRoeb TCW Conv UnionPacif UnisysCp USSteel VerizonComm ViadCorp WalMart Wyeth 53.43 18.00 54.03 40.48 21.51 45.21 63.69 91.99 23.34 11.03 43.73 4.48 60.23 13.35 19.30 35.30 24.28 57.64 47.11 -.07 -.03 -.40 -.27 +.07 +.03 -.35 +.08 -.09 -.03 +.21 +.01 -.67 +.21 -.22 -.33 -13 +.16 -.24 Is YOUR NEWSPAPER NEW LISTING! 621 S. 4th St., Indiana, WB1MOO wwwjoyraalty.com Mctnlwr Ikxml University Square 3, Suite 104 1163 Grant St., Indiana, PA 15701 Joy9Joyraatty.com IT

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free