The Greeneville Sun from Greeneville, Tennessee (2024)

a FEBRUARY 8, THE GREENEVILLE SUN PAGE THREE PERSONALS SOCIETY Andrew Johnson Club Fine Arts Department Will Present Operetta, The Andrew Johnson Club will meet Tuesday at 12:30 at the Club for a luncheon and program meeting. The Fine Arts Department will present Miss Mary Moore and excerpts from operetta at the open program, which will begin her. two o'clock. The luncheon will be served promptly at 12:30. A most important business session will follow at one o'clock.

Those who attend are asked to please call 383-J for reservations by noon Monday, The president, Mrs. Jimmy Rader, will preside. A large atendance is hoped for, especially since Miss Moore and have consented to again give their most delightful operetta for their benefit. BLAKE-KEEN Mr. and Mrs.

S. Blake of Chuckey, announce the marriage of their daughter, Dorothy, to Mr. Harry A. Keen, son of Mr. and Mrs.

Harry Keen of Helenavood, Tennessee. The wedding took place on Decemer 19 at 4 o'clock in the afternoon at the home of the officiating minister, the Rev. W. S. Rule, of Oak Ridge.

The double ring ceremony was used. The bride wore an ice blue dress with batching het of edged in black lace and crepe, black accessories. Her flowers was a shoulder corsage of red loses. Maid of honor was Miss Bessie Blake, a sister of the bride. Mr.

Keen had as his best man, Mr. Ray Williams. Mr. Keen spent four years and seven months in the service, most of this time having been spend in the Aleutian Islands. Since his discharge he has held a position at Oak Ridge.

After a wedding trip to WashUngton, D. they have returned to Oak Ridge, where they are both employed. Mr. Joe Keen and Mrs. William Barnes were among those ing the weeding.

MISS JOSEPHINE SUSONG NAMED ON SALEM ACADEMY SEMESTER HONOR ROLL Miss Mary A. Weaver, Principal 8t Salem Academy, Winston-Salem, North Carolina, has announeed the semester honor roll. Ineluded on the list is Josephine Susong, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W.

A. Susong, Tusculum Road, Greenville, Tennessee. Students at Salem Academy are placed on the honor roll, not according. to an average of all subject grades, but because of a Definite high standard maintained in all courses. O.E.S.

TO, MEET SUNDAY AFTERNOON The Order of The Eastern will meet. Sunday afternoon at two o'clock at the Masonic Hall. Mrs. Clara Renfro, of Erwin, Associated Grand Conductress, will come to Greenville for this meetng. The Worthy Matron, Mrs.

Mildred Anderson will preside. All members, especially the officers, are urged to attend this meeting. SUNDAY SCHOOL CLASS MEETS WITH MRS. ANDERSON E. Anderson's Sunday School class of the First Presbyterian Church entertained Thursday evening at the Anderson home on Union Street with a covered dish supper.

Following a delicious dinner, a meeting was held and was presided over by the president, Mrs. Forrest Orr. Plans, were formulated for the coming year and officers were elected. Those who will serve on the executive board this year will be: president, Mrs. John A.

Waddell; vice president, Miss Florence Lancaster: secretary, Miss Betsey Bowman and treasurer, Mrs. Sam Calhoun. Those attending were Mesdames James A. Waddell, Dana Howard, Sam Calhoun, Billy Epps, Harry Price, Austin Tailent. Christopher Saville, Henry Snapp, Elliott Smith, R.

L. Tay-1 lor, Bradley Bingham Barnes, Martin Bratcher, C. E. Anderson and Misses Florence Lancaster, Mary Moore and Betsey Bowman. CHIEF PHARMACIST CASTEEL HOME ON TERMINAL LEAVE Chief Pharmacist L.

L. Casteel is now home on Terminal Leave, the National Naval Medical Center, Bethesda, Maryland, where he has been a patient since he was released from the Japanese prison camp. Tomas, more than two years He and Sago. Mrs. Casteel are located at their home at Mosheim.

They plan to leave in a few days for a stay of several weeks in St. Petersburg, Orlando and Miami, Florida. Chief Casteel is being retired from the Service, having served twenty-six years in the U. Navy. FLORISTS ATTEND KNOXVILLE MEET Mrs.

George Rhea, Mr. David Rhea, Miss Gladys Baughard, and Mrs. Fred Braddford of Rhea Floral Company, attended the meeting of the East Tennessee Florists, to see the new 1947 styles in floral designs. The guest artist was Alfred de Mero, of Chiwho showed several unique arrangements for corsages and wedding bouquets. Preceding the show, a buffet supper was served at the Andrew Johnson.

APPRECIATION TO FIRE DEPARTMENT In spite of the intense cold and show-covered streets the Fire Department responded immediately to the call when our house. caught fire early this morning. The Telephone Company answered the call at once and the splendid co-operation of both the Telephone Company and the Fire Department kept us from having serious fire. We are sincerely grateful for the splendid protection the town has along this line which could not have been better demonstrated than on this occasion. -Mr.

and Mrs. R. F. Brown Tender, young carrots are scrubbed clean with a stiff brush and not peeled. Not only is this easier than scraping or paring them but it also saves vitamins land minerals, Valentine "Scent-iments" Send the fragrance of fresh-cut flowers to your love on Valentine's We're all set to help you play Cupid- -with giant, colorful bloomsor with the makin's for a dainty pastel nosegay.

Pick up your phone and dial us before you forget--and we'll deliver them on Valentine's Day. RHEA FLORAL CO. Phone 700 Summer Street Cheerful Chatter Greene Countians do not realize how much they are blessed with a mild, sunny climate until one of these spells of real winter weather such arrived the first of the week occur every few years. The mercury scurried down near zero and water pipes and cars froze difficulties, Greene County is and there, were all sorts of not prepared for real cold. Howturn ever, it was very short lived.

That is one of the wonderful features of the climate here, that. any unusual spell of cold or heat lasts only a few days at most. Truly we are very fortunate people. A fairy tale materializing into life before the eyes of the spectators with a most exquisite backi ground made under the direction of that gifted Marion Lawson was the entertainment at the Roby Fitzgerald School this week. Dignified Lucile Tilson staged and directed the production and Eunice Carter Sanders and Buddy Anderson had charge of the music.

All three seemed to have as much fun as the lovely little people dressed in striking and unusual costumes as peasants, ladies and courtiers of the court, bakers, tailors, etc. It was like a return to childhood and those who were responsible for the charming production are to be sincerely gratulated. This entertainment and the one staged at Crescent School, so entirely different and so lovely, are like jewels to be highly rated among the stage plays that have been produced here. Did you ever know a nicer man than Judge Roy Hickerson? He can hardly keep away from Greeneville, as his two attractive grandsons live here, and he has to collect new material every week or two with which to entertain his friends, so he slips off and spends the week-end with Joe and Kit and the boys. He will soon know all Greenevillians by their- first name, as like son, Joe, he never saw a stranger.

I understand that two of the best qualified baby sitters in town are Bill Waddell and Floyd Wayland. Both are excellent, especially as long as the child sleeps, else things do not go so well. I don't know whether they would get along with other youngsters as perfectly as they do with Titia and Benny, but baby sitters are very scarce, and this is just a tip to young parents, who would like an evening off, as both these gentlemen would like to have a chance at a little spare change. Tom Brabson has a pair of the most wonderful looking fur mittens that looked extremely comfortable this week when the thermometer was going down, down. Fay' sent them to him for Christand they look well with a mas, camel's hair overcoat and brown hat.

Of course, Tom is discor- always sartorially perfect with no dant note, and is the envy and admiration of all masculine Greene, Countians who to look like the last word in dress. Another very snappy masculine dresser is popular Fred Brooks. wonderful taste in suits, Fred has and they always seem to fit ex- lEas had full charge of her great nephew, months-ol Bobby Austin, while Daddy was in South America and Mother in Washington, and both Lucy, and Bobby had a wonderful time, Everybody agreed that the plate served at the Hunters' Club banquet was simply super, with delicious venison as the "piece de resistance." Paul Wakefield was there and was doing full justice to the meal when I looked in his direction. Much interest centered around good-looking J. 0.

Bales, and 1 never saw him look (better, He was wearing a well-tailored grey 'suit with pin stripe and red tie. Harla White, one of the skilled "hunters, looked exceptionally well too in gray, and so did George Stroud, who is one of the top men. Robert Britton was wearing dark grey with conservative tie end Chance Simpson had on dark brown with tie and handkerchief actly right, and be just the thing to wear. The very high praise given the local post VFW by the national commander this week is the of pride to all Greene Countians. Commander Starr made the unqualified statement that the local post had more than any other post the United States in a period of one year.

The boys have worked extremely hard, and their friends all rejoice with them in the amazing record of accomplishment which they have made Charlie Misiner has more fun with his little grandson and name sake, Charles Alter, than almost any man in town. The two are fast friends, and Charles can always depend on having someone to intercede for him with his parents if Charlie is anywhere in the neighborhood: Lucy Noel Brown does more nice things for people. In her family the is considered an ex pert nurse, and none of the mem(bers of the family feels the alightjest worry when youngster left in her care. This week she lEas had full charge of her great Rev. James Hankins To Resume Pastorate James E.

Hankins, former student pastor of The Little Parish of the Hills, has returned to Greenville to resume ministry to the Parish on a full-time basis. Mr. Hankins was graduated from Union Theological Seminary in New York, January 31 with the degree of Bachelor of Science Theology, While studying in New York he ved as South assistant minister in the Presbyterian Church, Dobbs Ferry, New York for one year as Director of Religious Education at The Congregational Church, Patchogue, L. New York for two years. While at Union, Mr.

Hankins majored in the field of Practical Theology with special emphasis on the rural church. When asked why he chose to return to the rural areas he said, "Those of us who love country life and the people it produces grow weary and disturbed when we see rural churches SO unmercifully exploited. For the most part, the rural church is the laboratory for the college student or seminarian- -merely a stepping stone something higher, It is often the refuge for the aged minister who desires a place of peace and quiet to spend his remaining days "And he says, "that little white meeting house in the hill is the seed plot in which the faith of millions is planted and nurtured. It is that same little meeting house that feeds the churches. in our largest cities.

1 trust some of this exiploitation can be eliminated." Mr. and Mrs. Hankins are happy to I be back in Greeneville, and they look forward to working with the rural people of Greene County. FIRST CHURCH GOD B. -Sellers, Pastor 9:30, Sunday School, Mrs.

B. B. Sellers, Superintendent, 10:30, Morning Worship. 7:00, Evening Worship, 7:00 P. Midweek Service, leach Wednesday.

7:00, Youth Fellowship, each Thursday. OBITUARY FUNERAL SERVICES FOR WILL BE HELD SUNDAY The funeral of Miss Mary Rebecca Rankin, who died Thurs-, day evening in a local hospital, will be held Sunday afternoon at 2:30 from Doughty-Stevens Fanferal Home. Dr. W. A.

Crozier will officiate. Interment will be in Greenwood Cemetery, Pall bearers will be Body G' Fellers, Clarence Boswell, Claude Scott, Coy Cogdill, Eugene Reed, Paul Taylor, Charles and Harold Derey, The body will remain at the Funeral Home until time of service, FUNERAL SERVICE INFORMATION CARL HARRIS FINKLE Funeral, Sunday 2130 p.m. Chuckey M. E. Church MARY REBECCA RANKIN Sunday, 2:30 P.M, Doughty-Stevens Funeral Home DOUGHTY Morticians Tel.

19 Fresh and Potent Drugs For Your Protection The best health insurance corses in tubes, bottles, and Jars -from the hand of your prescription druggist. For drugs of guaranteed potency and doctor's maceuticals freshness, order. that let We us have use fill passed phar- your rigid standards of purity, "You Never Pay More- Often Less" PIERCE DRUG STORE Main Street Greenville At the Churches Tomorrow Friends of Mr. J. L.

Woody will be sorry to learn that he remains quite ill at his home here suffering from a heart condition. Mr. H. W. Stone, who has been quite ill for several days, has entered a local hospital to undergo treatment.

Mrs. Warren Cartwright, after spending several days with tives here, returned Friday her home in Maryville. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest W.

Knight have moved into their new home on the Newport Road, which they have completed recently. Mrs. Kittle Lamons left this week for a visit with her sisterin-law, Mrs. Charles Lamons of Gainesville, Ga. She drove down with a party of friends from Knoxville.

Mrs. Carol Williams has been removed from a local hospital, where she underwent a minor operation to the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. S.

Anderson on McKee Street. Mr. and Mrs. W. A.

Morrell visited Mrs. Morrell's father, Mr. W. A. Walker yesterday at his home at Bulls Gap.

Mr. Walker, who has been quite ill for some time, is scmewhat improved at this time. The Rev. and Mrs. Prince A.

Eades and family, who were called to Maryville the first of the week by the illness and subsequent death of Mrs. Eades mother, Mrs. W. G. Sparks, are to return home today.

Mrs. Dan Jones and daughter, little Miss Katherine Joe Jones, will leave today for Hot Springs, Arkansas, to spend three weeks with Mrs. Jones' brother, Mr. W. H.

Garnsey and Mrs. Garnsey and their infant daughter, Patricia Anne. Greenville people attending the funeral of Mrs. W. G.

mother of Mrs. Prince A. Eades, of this city, which was held Thursday at Maryville were Mr. and W. A.

Morrell, Mrs. L. H. Lane, Mrs. Joe Humphreys and Mrs.

Fred Nelson. -0 A party composed of the Rev. M. L. Bowman, Mr.

Everett Cutshaw, Mr. Junior Conduff and Mrs. George Belcher returned Thursday from Starke, where they spent a few days visiting the Rev. G. E.

Cutshaw, who has been seriously ill as the result of a heart attack. He is much improved, however and is going. to the table for. his meals. He plans to come to Greenville some time in March.

200 Civil Service Jobs In This Area Applications from the general public are solicated in an examination announcement made by the Fifth U. S. Civil Service Region, Atlanta, Georgia, for the probational (leading to permanent classified) appointment in Federal agencies in five southeastern states or Washington, D. to the position of CLERK at CAF-1 through CAF-4 grades, paying entrance salaries from $1756.00 through $2394.00 a year. Persons with a disability of arm, hand, leg, or foot are acceptable if such disability does not prevent satisfactory performance of the duties.

Persons entitled to Veterans' Preference will be given preference as provided in the Veterans' preference Act of 1944. THE NAMES OF TEN (10) POINT PREFERENCE ELIGIGLES WILL BE PLACED AT THE HEAD OF THE REGISTERS AND GET FIRST CONSIDERATION FOR APPOINTMENT. The age limits for this examination (18 to 62) will be waived for persons entitled to veterans' Applicants who pass this exam-' ination may have their names. placed on registers for appointment in various Federal agencies in ONLY ONE AREA--EITHER 1. Washington, D.

1 C. and the immediate vicinity, or 2. The Fifth U. S. Civil Region, which includes the States of Georgia, Alabama, South Carolina.

Tennessee. NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS Every day, scores of renewals are coming into the Daily Sun. Most of them do not carry any address and it requires much time to look up the proper town and route. PLEASE write down your address and enclose with remitlance. Thank you.

DAILY SUN And All Other Papers WOLFE'S NEWS STAND Depot Street of lighter shade. There were many well-dressed men present. Speaking of well-dressed men reminds me of Judge Shelburn Ferguson of Kingsport, who has on the bench and coming to Greenville for the past twelve years is a welcome visitor There this week. It is amazing how well' he holds his age. There are a few more gray hairs in the luxurious thatch that tops his head than were in 1934, but that is the only change, and he can there.

work as hard and as long and laugh as heartily at jokes proI pounded saw by Paul attorneys Brown as down the other day wearing a suit of diagonal grey tweed with smart tie striped on dull grey with dark red satin stripes by way of contrast. Margot Garrett, eight year old grunddaughter of Bess Lacy, has come to Greenville to make her home with her grandmother, great grandmother, Anna Starnes. She is very cute looking with big hazel eyes, and strong, heavy brown hair, cut to the neck line and fastened back with pins and two brand new permanent teeth in front. Like all other grandchildren in this family she is as bright as a new dollar. Dale and Kenneth Black have gone into business, and are said to be working so hard they have no time for play these days.

It would be extremely interjesting to have a tour of the various lovely collections that Greenevillians and Greene Countians own. George and Deleie Green have many antiques that are real museum pieces, and collectors' items, and there are numerous other homes where rare and beautiful articles are artistically assembled. Thea there are some local philatetists that are said to have some of the most unusual, stamps in the country. It must be thrilling to discover some beautiful or unusual object to add to other I things of the same type in your home, Friday will be Valentine's Day and the usual exchange of sentimental messages will be made among Greene Countians. A lace edged heart used to be sufficient proof of undying affection on this significant date, but now more expensive tokens are the rule except among the very young.

In any case, it is a lovely idea. Only two more days of the tobacco market. This is always sad time for Greenevillians as they enjoy having the delightful tobacconists and their wives here and regret to see them leave. Many of them change from year to year, but Dick Stokes, John Hutchins, and Harvey, Clayton, Zeb Waller and others have been here for years. Here is hoping the attractive group have been stationed in Greenville will be sent back year after year.

Here we are at the very last inch of our space and the ladies have been almost entirely crowded out. Ah well, are 80. MANY good-looking men in Greene County. C.C. O.

MAX GARDNER FUNERAL TODAY SHELBY, N. Feb. 8. (P)- (Funeral services for O. Max Gardner, were set -for 2:30 p.m.

today the hometown which he loved so well and which claimed him as one of its most illustrious citizens. The body of the former North Carolina governor, who died in New York Thursday hours before The was to leave for London and his new duties, as U. S. Ambassador to Great Britain, was to lie in state from noon until 2 p.m. in the First Baptist Church.

Interment, following services at the church, will be in Shelby's Sunset Cemetery. BAPTIST CHURCH J. 0. Carter, Pastor Robert Ballieu, Education and Music. Director Sacred is the pastor's topic for Sunday morning at the 10:30 A.

M. Preaching Hour. The combined Choirs will sing. Prince's will be the theme of the Message at 7:00 M. The Junior Choir will sing.

Other Services for the day will include Sunday School at 9:15 A. and the Mission Sunday at the New Independent Warehouse. You have a very special tavitation to come to "The Church In The Heart Of Town" with the heart of the Gospel of the Hearts of the people. Come and worship with us- you will do us good, and we will do you good. GREENEVILLE CHURCH OF CHRIST J.

E. Bacigalupo, Minister Subjects for Sunday Feb. 9 Bible Study, 9:30 A.M., Subjeet; "Joseph, A Man Who Morning Sermon, 10:30 A.M. "The Relationship of Christ To The Lord's Supper, 11:15 A.M. Young People's Meeting, 6:00 P.M., Acts 3: 1-15.

Evening Sermon, 7:00 P.M., Importance Of Names" "Come Now And Let Us Reason Together, Saith The Islas 1:18 ASBURY METHODIST CHURCH Dan Jones, Pastor "Eternal Life is for, you," iN the theme of the morning message, 10:30 A. M. with an anthem by the choir and solo, "The Lord's Prayer" by Mallotte, by Mrs. Martha Roger. This service will be broadcast over WORV.

The evening service will be in commemoration of the founding of the Boy Scout Movement. The Boy Scouts will have part of the service, 7. P. M. All Scouts, Scouters, their families and friends are especially invited to attend.

Sunday Classes for alt ages meet at 9:15 A. M. and the Men's Bible Class will broadcast the lesson at 9:45. The Methodist Youth Fellowship meets at six o'clock, Bob Anderson, President, The Official Board will meet for the February session on Tuesday night 7 1 ack, following the Church Fellowship supper at 6 P. M.

ST. JAMES EPISCOPAL CHURCH You cannot road your New Testament without seeing that the Christian Faith not only made people live different lives, but also made them different people. And they were different because God had made possible for them to regenerate, that is to ray, renew. They were renewed in mind and in will. There was an outward and visible change effected in their liver, and Inside them a new life had begun.

It was this kind of change that gave to the early Church and to Its individual members such tres mendous power and influence, There was to be seen through them the visible evidence of spiritual grace, joy, love, long suffering, and peace. Christians were people marked with the mark of Jesus Christ. It is that kind of change inward and outward that the Christion Church and Christian, peoples desperately need. It comes best and steadiest through faithfulness, through devotion, through discipline. And the first step to gain it and to cultivate it, is to go Ito Church regularly, say your prayers regularly, aid read your regularly.

We have for your an invitation to worship us at St. James: Episcopal Church. Three Services, 7:30 A. M. Holy Communion 9:30 A.

Church School, 10:30 A. M. and Morning prayer and Sermon. The Church is open daily. FIRST CHURCH OF GOD 703 West Main Street B.

B. Sellers, Minister We invite you to attend our Services tomorrow and will do all we can to help you with. your problems. Our worship starts with the Sunday School at 9:30, Morning worship at 10:30. Evening worship at 7:00 P.M.

You have a special invitation to be with us in our Midweek Serve ice, Wednesday, at 7:00 P.M. All young people who can attend Youth are cordially invited to the Fellowship that meets Thursday at 7:00 P.M. Greene Countians Attend 4-H Club Fashion Show Representatives of Greene County 4-H Clubs attended the Fashion Show, sponsored Simplicity Pattern Co. and held at the University of Tennessen Home Economics Department on Monday, February 3rd. The -girls modeled dresses able for wearing on special 4-H Club occasions.

during each month of the year. These included suits dresses, work dress, play suits, bathing suits, housecoats, evening dresses, and 4-H Club uniforms. Blount, Hamblen, Knoxville, and Greene Counties participated in this fashion parade. Club members from Greene County, who modeled dresses were. Peggy Craig, and Carolyn Steel from Mosheim, and Nellie Phillips from Baileyton.

Other Club members attending were, Jeane Jones, Betty Carter, Miss Johnson, from Mosheim; Betty Jo Mauk and Dorothy Renher from Camp Creek; and group from Baileyton. The 4-H members were accompanied by Miss Louise Cox, Assistant Home and Miss Elsie Lee Brobeck, Home Agent from Johnson County, Greene County Council. Reporter (Dorothy Renner) Through the centuries the art of weaving Oriental rugs has not changed. Today an Oriental rug is still made, by nimble fingers tying thousands of knots on primative hand loom, DR. GEO.

E. HAWKINS OPTOMETRIST Greene County Bank Bullding Greenville PHONE 38 Buy With ConfidenceWear With Pride A diamond is a lifetime investinent. For a ring that she will always wear with pride through the years- cone to this store. Our tradition of abvolute reliability is your guarantee of truly beautiful gem, set as only craftsmen can do it. For a diamond you can buy with confidenceand she can wear with pride- see us.

"Home of Blue White Diamonds" NELSON'S, Jewelers Main Street Greenville.

The Greeneville Sun from Greeneville, Tennessee (2024)
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