The Record-Argus from Greenville, Pennsylvania on September 26, 1917 · Page 5
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The Record-Argus from Greenville, Pennsylvania · Page 5

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Greenville, Pennsylvania
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Wednesday, September 26, 1917
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Page 5
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^ SEFEEMfeEK 20, 1917. 7 J ^;,^ ^'\7;, J-nA>>; t -^' T ; '•'' " "' " < REOdRD, GRBiEyVTLLB, PA. T- 1 <• THIS STORE CLOSED WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 26 OPEN THURSDAY AS USUAL g»octal affairs By Helen O. I*ther. Morning Wedding in Church. A pretty wedding was solemnized in St. Columbia's church, Stoneboro, on Tuesday morning at 9 o'clock, when Miss Mary. Scurry became the bride of John J. Hoaly of'Sharon. The Rev. Father Rhing of Sharon, a cousin^ of the groom officiated nnd the attendants were the bride's sister, Miss Rose Scurry and Thomas Logan of Sharon. The bride wore a blue suit and a taupe hat and after the ceremony berakfast was served in the home of the bride's aunt, Miss Celia McLaughlin of Stoneboro. Miss Alan a. Hostess. The executive committee of the Christian Endeavor Union of Mercer county was entertained Tuesday evening by Miss Mary^Alau of Alan avenue. Present were 'Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Moore of Fredonia, J. Brittain Robinson of Grove City, Miss Margaret Lowe, Miss Ida Kimm and Messrs. Knost K-imm and Messrs. Knost and Sarver of Mercer, Miss Harript Ross of Sharon, Roy Harrison and George Anderson of Greenville. T T I I STORE CLOSED, WEDNESDAY, ALL DAY OPEN THURSDAY I. J. KELLER At Missionary Society Convention. Mrs. A. R. Limber, Mrs. Gus Kamerer Mrs. Clinton Russell, Miss Etta Gallon and Mrs. R. E. Thome of Zion's Reformed church missionary societies, are in Pittsburg attending the annual convention of Woman's Missionary Societies of the Reformed church. Sadhe Aleph Fraternity Eentertains. Countp^eat " Red Cross Tag Days The two tag days, Sept. 19 and 20 of the Red Cross Society resulted in raising $320.00 for the societj'. The two days chosen were the exhibit of the local Fair, which made it possible for the workers to do as well as the figures show. The solicitations was done by the members of the Camp Fire Girls in town. About 40 young ladies took part in the campaign that was put on by the local unit to see that every person on the grounds was given an opportunity to give. A booth in one of the halls was arranged by the ladies showing the different kinds of handiwork done by the members. Captain Whistler Goes Home Capt. C. W. Whistler, former editor of the Western Press, and considered among his cult as one of the best writers, leaves on Tuesday, Sept. 25 for England where he will spend the winter with his wife. It has been his custom for the past few years to spend his summers here and the winters in England. Until the recent war he was always accompanied by his wife, who under Jhe efficient tutelage of the captain had become an ardent American. She feels the deprivation of her summer trips to America keenly, the captain states. 'Mr. Whistlers' many friends over the county will wish him bon voyage on his return trip. The property of J. J. Houston, deceased, on E. Market street was sold at auction on Friday afternoon, the salve being con- *>»*<* Called by Draft The first Perry township boys to answer the selected draft call to Camp Lee, Petersburg, Va., last Thursday were: Ralph Heckman, Archie Hunt, and Ray Kelso. Ray Kelso was permitted to return home until Oct. 3rd, on account of there being more than the required number for the 40 per cent quota. The best wishes of the community go with these boys. Red Cross Work The Red Cross sewings continue, "Wednesday and Thursday afternoons, each week. We would be glad to have a better turn out of sewers. The knitting will likely be in progress next week, as a part of the yarn consignment for this auxiliary is expected the latter part of this week. Anyone wishing to knit, please call the secretary, Elsie B. Powell. Robert Hadley, and Ralph Hadley, Mr. and Mrs. George Shollenberger of Greenville are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Metzler. Mrs. Sullivan of Boston is the guest of her father, Michael Brennen, this week. T. S. Powell and family were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Home, near Greenville, Sunday. Dewey Hunt was home from Sharon Sunday. William Beal, of Cleveland, a former Hadley boy, is now in Camp Sherman, Chillicothe, Ohio. Also William Stewart, of Youngstown, formerly of this place. Mrs. May Simmons, who is visiting her sister,' Mrs. Sara Kilgore, is seriously ill. The new concrete bridge on Main street is nearing completion. Tuesday evening the men of the fresh man class in Thicl college were pleasantly entertained by the members of Sadhe Aleph fraterniay at their house in Clinton street. Miss Maskrey's Engagement Announced The cnpaRRtnont of Miss Nolle Maskrey, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M. R. Mtiskrey of Latrobe, and Horace S. Thome.' of Pittsburg, son of Mr. nnd Mrs. R. E. Thome of South Mercer street, Greenville, was announced at a luncheon given Saturday in Ye Okie Inn Jcnnerstown. The affair was given in honor of Mrs. Joseph Pierce of Latrobc, a reecnt bride, who before her marriage was iMss Florence Lynch of Greenville. Mrs. Willium Danpherty of Parnassus, shared honors ns an out-of-town guest. The marriage of Miss Maslcrey and Mr. Thome will take place this fall. Economy Combined with Style and Wear Make your money go as far as possible—that is economy The makers of vW .JJ Styleplus Clothes • $17 AND J2I_ ""Each grade the same price the nation overt manufacture in tremendous volume. They employ not only highly experienced workmen but the greatest style talent to be had. They use all wool fabrics and guarantee wear and satisfaction. Styleplus $17 are still the same price while the stocks last. Styleplus $21 is a new grade, added greater variety in fabrics and models. C. Corn and Wiener Roast. duced on the premises. The property was sold for $1350 to Earl Nickum of this place. Some Bank Stock was also sole at the same time to Mrs. Wilton of Pardoe. Millers Meet at Dinner A meeting of the millers of this am Lawrence county, known as the North western Pennsylvania Millers' Associa tion was held on Friday evening at th Hotel Humes. Dinner was served to 72 guests. After dinner talks on the recent orders of the food commission relative to the milling of flour at the rate of profit set by the government, were made by A. T. Colilins of Mt. Pleasant, a member of the state food commission, Mr. Richards of Portland, 0., and Mr. •Yeach of New Castle, both millers of reputation. The advice of all the speakers given to the assemblage of grinders was to put and family of Cleveland, and Dick Had- n ,5 S p|. xcei i ' Zea l for doing one's hit ley of Sharon, are guests of their parents' Mr. and Mrs. George Hadley. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Boyd and family of Sharon, called on friends.here Sunday. Mrs. George Chaney, who is a patient at the Greenville hospital is improving as rapidly as could be expected. Mrs. S. C. Vaughn, has gone to visit her mother, Mrs. Andrews of Rochester, N. Y. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Corll moved to Stoncboro last week. Mrs. Fred Bortner and family are moving to Osgood this week. Thomas Hunt is attending Thicl College, Greenville. The flour mill, under the direction of Become a Teacher. The comic artists have a deal of fnn picturing the zeal of the amateur Red Cross worker. From Goldberg to Gibson the American cartoonists are busy making the nation keop cheerful over f or the country. The suggestion from the Edinboro Normal school that the laymen, zealous for patriotic duty, come forth to bridge, the gap made in the teaching force of the. county, is not without is humorous aspects. "If Sis- tin- Susie sewing shirts" made the nation grin, what about "Cousin Kate coaching kids in kindergarten," or '•Grandma Groves grooming girls in "Trainman" mi anil n n-iiv/i. twtui.. f . - . . A corn and wiener roast-was Riven in j m operation the government plan and Riverside park Tuesday evening by Rev. j give it a test, as it was the belief, of the A. B. Baunian and Mr. and Mrs. "NTcls best informed millers that it would prove F. Peterson as a compliment to Miss I profitable to the flour makers. A meeting Jessie Miller and John Miller of Port I wag held some few weeks ago by the same Arthur, Tex. Present were Mrs. E. J-association at which a protest agains Richard Whalen Richard Whalen, the oldest resident of Meadvillc,' with a single exception, passed away at 11:32 a. m. Sunday a.t the home of his daughter, Mrs. Charles J. Worst. Death came at the age of 95 years, 2 months and 19 days. Richard Whalen was born in County Clare, Ireland, July 4, 1S22, and in the year 1852, when he was 30 years old, came to America, settling m Meadville in that year, and being a resident or a continuous period of 65 years. He was one of the earliest employees of the A. & G. W. (now Erie) Railroad Company, and one of the company's first|store- teepers in Meadvillo. Mr. Whalen was a rnembcr of St, Brigids R. 0. church, served a long period as trustee, and was among those %vho purchased and laid out St. Brigid's ceme tery. Politically he was a Democrat Mr. Whalen's wife died about seven year ago. He is survived by two daughters— Mrs. P. J. Welsh, of Erie, and Mrs. Worst. Russell. Mrs. Clarence MrClimans, Miss iiMry AA 7 assor, Mrs. George Englclwigh, Miss Afollie. and Miss Margaret AVob- bcr, Mrs. Edna Harris. Mr..and Mrs. N. ; W. Tlartor, Miss Kate Baylor, Miss j Grace Saul rFank Seiple. Mr. and Mrs. of the community. Stanley Seiple M. W. Wngenman, John Christinan. Ralph Mn'tlmy. Xonnan Mover. the ruling was talked of. At the Friday night meeting however it was thought to put the shoulder to the wheel and their bit in bearing the flour burden Called to France Marmaduke Miller, son of AV. II. Miller Hardest Worked Need Help First. Through all, the years the kidneys are at work filtering out impurities B. C. S.Club. The regular meeting of the B. C. S. olub was held at tlie home of Marian Keroliner on Saturday evening. The meetiiifr was lick] to complete 7>rcpara- tions for the animal camping party will be held tlie/senond week of of this place, who recently enlisted in the I ordnance department of the government, j was home for a period of 24 hours on , Wednesday and Thursday. He had re] ceiv(jd & geven dny fur]ough aud WQS only fc ' he Tcceived orders that poison the blood if permitted to j p nrl , remain. Is it any wonder that they'' are overworked and in need of help? Kidney Pills are tonic and . . , to report m New York at 'onco to a up for j Franco. _ He left Ihursday night for his October nt. Jones Cottage at Exposition destination, "luckcr" ns he is famih- In Memoriam. George—Will in sad but loving memory of our dear husband and father who dcpatred this life September 27, 1910, at Greenville, Pa. 4 We often sit and think of him when we are all alone For memory is the only friend that grief can call its own. More and more cadi day wo miss him Friends may .think the wound is healed Rut 'tis Go'd that bereft us, He can all our sorrows heal. The Unworn we place upon Ills grave May wither and decay But love for him who sleeps beneath Will never fade away. Mother and Son. Fair and Lawful Methods Only Any Mount You Doclro up to $300.00 SEPTEMBER IS THE MONTH YOU SHOULD START TO PREPARE FOR FALL AND WINTER FIFTY DOLLARS in an emergency goes a long way but if you are in need of a greater amount^ j up to $300.00 we can arrange same within^a few hours' notice at the legal rate i prescribed by the State of Pennsylvania. _ We make loans on your own security such as furniture, pianos, livestock, etc., without removal. No long delays or red tape, we act promptly, also privately and confidentially. the new owner, -Mr. Ash, is doing a large j s t ren gthening in action. Get rid of business. I backache, rheumatic pains, stiff joints, Robert Mitchell and family arc moving ' sore muscles. _, , bold eve: to Ivcnnard. FARMERS AND MERCHANTS TRUST COMPANY STATEMENT AUGUST 2i,.1917 (As Made to Commissioner of Banking) RESOURCES Loans §563,528.46 Bonds... 225,240.48 Real Estate 22,000.00 Cash and Reserve... 284.045.20 LIABILITIES Capital $125,000.00 Surplus 105,000.00 Profit; 5,692.75 Deposits 859,121.45 31,094,814.20 Deposits, August 21, 1917 §859,121.45 Deposits, August 21, 1916 8720,878.14 INCREASE IN ONE YEAR $138,243-31 A STRONO BANK AND A GROOVING BANK - - Hwn. TIM*. $1,094,814:20 in were:' Helen Dickson, Marian Loutzen- hiaer, Helen Hawse, Margaret Wallace, Lucilo AVhicldon of Grove City who is Margaret Wallaces' house, guest, Berniee eFll, Mildmt Laird, Evelyn Saul, Alice- BenningholV. Kathryn .Tones and Eleanor Chase. Motored to Cleveland. Mr. arid Mrs. D. K. Homer, Harry Homer. MUs Carrie Christy and Mr. and Mrs. 0. J. Wathan motored to Clcve- nnd and visited Clarence Homes before ic leaves for Montgomery, Alabama, with the iFfth Ohio Regiment. He enlisted several months ago and has been located in Cleveland until this time. There will bo thirteen girls go arly known to his friends leaves behind parly this year. Those present .'him many friends'who hope for his safe return. 4 Injured by -Motor Car Kenneth, the 12 year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Conrad Allen, of this place, was badly injured on Saturday evening, being struck by an auto at the E. Market street corner. The child in compan}' with some other children was playing on the sidewalk close to the street. The injured boy ran onto the street being chased by his little playmate, the chase terminating in front of the auto which neither of the children saw. Fortunately the machine was merely drifting down the hill, so that the injuries the lad received will not prove serious. He was badiy cut above the knee on the left leg, his right leg was also badly bruised. He also has sustained bad injuries about the groin. It is thought by the physicians that nothing serious will develop. • The car passed over the body of the child, two wheels crossing his body before the driver could stop it. Benefit For Zion Church A benefit performance will be given in the Assembly room of the court house on Friday evening, Sept. 28, for the A. M. E. Zion church. The performance will be given by Pryor, a Virginia negro of rare ability as a speaker and entertainer. A collection will be taken up at the close of the performance for the churches' benefit. Will be Repaid for Their Work. Women everywhere suiter from kidney trouble — backache, rheumatic pains, swollen and tender muscles, stiff joints. Mrs. C. J. Ellis, 505 8th Ave., Sioux Falls, S. D., writes: "I feel sure if anyone bothered as I was will give Foley Kidney Pills a fair triaj they will be repaid for their work." Sold everywhere ON S 25.00 ON $ 50.00 ON $100.00 INTEREST ONLY $ .75 INTEREST ONLY $1.30 INTEREST ONLY $3.00 We are Licensed and Bonded to the State of Pennsylvania, also under State .Banking Supervision, thereby giving an honest, square deal to all. Call, write or phone PROVIDENT LOAN COMPANY 328 1-2 East State St. SHARON, PA. if i ' -Al Ut •4 Rubber Stamps at Advance Argus Bell Phone 166 328 1-2 E. State Street TRY OUR CLASSIFIED COLUMN Classified. . 'Mrs. Flubdub wants to borrow some sugar, some egss and some flour. Evidently she if Koiug to make some sponge cake."" "Spouge cake is right But why does she sponge'entirely on us?"—Louisville Courier-Journal. It is absurd for a man. either to commend or depreciate himself. More than 90 per cent of the world's cloves come from Zanzibar, which has about 3,700,000 full-bearing trees. \ A Valuable Health Hint. Foley Cathartic Tablets keep the bowels open and regular, the liver active and the stomach sweet. They cause no pain, nausea or griping. They relieve indigestion, sick headache, biliousness, sour stomach and like indispositions. Stout persons enjoy them, as they are so comforting and helpful. Sold everywhere Rubber Stamps at Aavance Argus Wire Your Home, Mercer County Light, Heat & Power Co. L. i-* air,™ ulav "The Girl'Without n. Chance." At ,„, 5B %z £J# SSjST-SW *«— ffi - N ° ^ to !.!..$'.$ .(fci thj> Jjairil opera nowo» *v* ~~ <?--. • , i 'under 10 n,<lroitte<k, „ ' \ > ' - ,-,-,>, ' , (l - ^->^;W% y n ^tn v « - ;,/v l " ' SEND THE EECORD TO YOT7R BOY AT CAMP. Possibly one in your family or some one that you know very well is now in training either at the regular army camp at Fort Hancock, Augusta, Ga., or at the national army camp at Fort Leo, Va. _ •• More than ever they will be • interested in'home news. The Eecord is Greenville's paper and carries all the home news. Send the Record to them so that they can keep in touch with the activities of the friends they left behind them. ^ You had better send it to them for at least four months. It will cost you only $1 and they will receive many a dollars' worth of comfort from its pagee. OPERA HOUSE i MON.OCT.1sj ROBERT SHERMAN PRESENTS The Screamingly Funny Comefly- Drama A GOOD FOR NOTHING HUSBAND . ) What Kind of a Husband Have You? A PLAY OF TODAY. Brimming Over 'with; Laughter and Human THE LIFE EXPERIENCE OF ONE HUNDRED AVERAGE MEN. Age 25 100 Average Men, healthy and vigorous in mind and body and dependent upon their own exertions for their support. Age 35 5 have died. 10 have become wealthy. 10 are in good circumstances. 40 are in moderate circumstances. 35 have not improved their condition. Age 4.5 11 more have died, 10 in all. 3 only are wealthy, all the others rated at age 35 as having resources having lost their accumulation. 65 are still working and are self-supporting but without other resources. 15 are no longer self-supporting owing to illness, accident, etc., a few still earning something but not enough for self-support. Age 55 4 more have died, 20 in all. 1 has become very rich 3 are in good circumstances, but not the same three quoted at ago 45, for one who was wealty at 45 has lost everything, and an- other not quoted wealthy at 45 has taken -.' his place. • 40 are still working for their living, without . any accumulation. ' 30 are now more or.less dependent upon their ' children, their relations or lipon charity for support; some still able to do light work are being replaced by younger men. Age 65 16 more have died, making 36 in all out of 100, '• 1 'is still rich. 4 are wealthy, 1 of those who lost everything before 45 having-again become wealthy. 6 are still working, self supporting. 54 are dependent upon children, relations or chairity. Age 75 27 more have died, making 63 in all, 60 of* whom left no estate. 2 only are wealthy, three. who were rated as wealthy at 65 have lost their accmulation. 35 are dependent upon "children, relatives or charity. '•'-, • ' ' \ ' These old men will die off rapidly but their financial condition will not improve, and 33 of them-will not have sufficient means to defray 1 funeral expenses, unless insured. Interest. Excellent Cast and Scenic Equipment. Prices: 25, 50, 750. Seat Sale Friday at Davis durg store. More and more, people arc corning into our office and asking for Life Insurance Policies. Greenville people as a rule, arc carrying more Life Insurance each year. There are dozens of men in Greenville insured for from twenty-five to one hundred fifty thousand dollars.. If you are not giving your Life Insurance matters the attention they deserve, do you not think.it time; to give this matter a few- minutes thought which will undoubtedly result in a little action on your part? We are glad at all times to quote you rates and send you samples of our various policies; Why not do ifc now- and protect not only your own old age but'those whom you love as well! , Remember that we are none of us anything but average men. 'r, - . . % ,«: STANLEY A. GILLESPIE PRUDENTIAL INSURANCE COMPANY;; I ,r • i t, " r !js-<i ^v**i / \y-if * ~w !i n •«)/•,•«• ft r* f ,,* **<', t<v^*v^ * i. t t '^..-J^l'luL ^M&L'tfK

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