The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 1, 1939 · Page 2
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February 1, 1939

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 2

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Wednesday, February 1, 1939
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Page 2
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PAGE TWO. THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELLSVILUE, PA. WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 193f. By LYHNE B. KINCELL Rose Mary McGivern Wed at Church Ceremony to Dr. Melvin O. Hoover St. Aioysius Church at Dunbar | Adel ine Condi lOTO, uas the scene of a pretty wedding B r i d e - E l e c t Feted this morning when Miss Kose Mary McGivern, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. B. J. McGivern of Dunbar, became the bride of Dr. Melvin O. Hoover, son of Mr. and Mrs. Austin G. A linen shower given Monday night in honor of M'b5 Adeline Candiloro, bride-elect, at the home of Mis-s Louise Isols, 304 West Ciawfoid avenue. West Side. About Hoover of 207 East Crawford ave- I seventy-Jive guests were present and BARCLAY ON BRIDGE B y S h e p a r d B a r c l a y "The Authority on Authorities" WUIOH SUIT TO PLAT? TWO 3U1TS MAY be available to build up the extra trick or tricks needed to make your no trump game. Other (actors being: equal, go after the long-or suit. But If one of those suits contains high cards winch arc so placed that they constitute entries for the other suit, it is usually better to play for that other suit. You aro not so Jikely and yourself with some established which you nue, Conncllsvjlle, at 9 o'clock nuptial mass. Rev. George F. Hurley, pastor, officiated and the church organi;/., Mrs. Lawrence Caliaghan, played the nuptial music. The altar was decorated with pink snapdragons and white roses. The bride was attractive in a costume suit o£ casino blue sheer wool crepe with blue lox trimming, and navy blue accessories. Her shoulder coi sage -was of orchids. Miss Virginia McGivern, her sis- ler's bridesmaid, wore a becoming lostumc suit of. dusty pink sheer wool crepe with epaulets of nambu fox. Her accessories were brown and gardenias formed her shoulder corsage. Joseph McGivern, brother of the bride, served as Dr. Hoover's best man. Patrick and James Conncll of Connellsville and Bernard Bigley ot Dunbar, nephews of the bride, ushered. The ceremony was supplemented by a prettily appointed wedding breakfast at the W. E. Harbaugh home, near Pennsville. Places weic laid for immediate members of the two families. The table was adorned with' 'a large wedding cake, topped with a diminutive bride and bridegroom, and vases of pink gladioli and white snapdragons. -The bride, a graduate o£ the nurses training school of St. Joseph's Hospital, Pittsburgh, has heen nurse £or A. Oveiholt Company, Inc., at Broad Ford for the last two years. Prior to that time she was engaged in private nursing. - - ' - r ~ The bridegroom, one of Cormelis- then to winners can't use because you have no way to (fat at thorn. 4 8 7 5 i V A « A Q 10 6 3 * 6 4 2 spent the evening at bingo. Prizes were won by the following; High prize, Miss Ada Andyjohn; second. Miss Betty Vaughn; third, Miss Mabel Bruno; fourth, Miss Kose Sante; fifth, Miss Josephine Ruggieri. At the eonelusion of the games Miss Lena Cupiraggi sang "I Have a Date With a Dream." A dainty lunch, was served by Miss Isola, assisted by her sister, Miss Rachel, Miss Stella Sowinski and Miss Caroline Ridgeway. Favors were pink rosebuds filled wiUl little red hearts. The honorec received a number of beautiful Kids. Out-of-tov.'n guests were Misses Rose, Theresa, Dorothy and Angeline Sante and Mrs. Tony Sante of Uniontown, Misses Angelina and Carolyn DiKello, Misses Mabel and Sara Bruno, Misses Pauline, Jean and Constance Capatos of Dunbar, Mits Felicia Pandolph of Vanderbilt and Miss Ste'.la Sowinski of Scottdalc. Miss Cr.ndiloro, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Candiloro of North First street, West Side, will become the bride of Robert AUeison of Mon- es,sen Wednesday morning, February 15, at St. Rila's Church. Rev. Henrj DeVivo,- pastor", will -perform the ceremony at 8 o'clock. A K 8 5 (Dealer: South. North-South vulnerable.) South opened the bidding here with 1-Qub. North responded with 1-Dlamond, South bid 1-Hoart, North 2-Dlamonds, South 2-No trump and North 3-Xo trump. Not liking to lead into Smith's dubs or North's diamonds, and also dlalfk- ing a lead avrny from hia kinjy into the spades indicated by South'a no trumper. West chose the heart J aa his lead. After the heart A won the first trick, South decided to go right after his diamonds, lie led to the club A to finesse the diamond 10, which lost to the K. Bach came a rioart to the K, then two diamonds, a losing: spade flnesse, a heart to the Q, tho spade A which luckily dropped the Q, the apade 10 and tho Club K, two oluba ,lhon being conceded. Flaying: that way South needed a lot of luck to barely make game. If cither the spade K or diamond J had laid differently, he would have beon set. H« had i xafer plan, however. After the heart A, finesse the spade J to tlio K. Following a heart return, try laying down the spade A, then the 10. This would havi established the 9, no mutter how the diamonds broke, Since the spntic Q would fall, then after Uie 10, lead the diamond and let Uie 10 lose to the K. The heart Q would win Uie return, then would some two diamond triokg, tho itpadc 9 and two clubs, making an ovurtrick because the spade 9 was sot up la plenty ot Umo--a reward for sound planning. · * " Tomorrow's Problem A Q J 8 8 4 2 V 5 » 7 8 2 A Q 3 2 A A K 9 f A Q 85 « K 6 * J O S 4 * 10 7 S 3 V K « 4 · A (? J 4 *, A 7 (Dsalcr: SouUu ^'/either side vulnerable.) Whrvtts Uie meaning of a 1-Spndci bid by North niter bouth hut bid 1-Diamond sad West has doubled r . V, Kin* Flltum Srodkltf, Int. W. G. Davis, Dr. F. E. Grossman Discuss international Conditions Before B, P. W.' Pottery Program Given by Members Of Outlook Club "Pottery" wub t n e tuple for discussion at the regular meeting of, the Outlook Club at which Mis. John B. .vis was hosfess Mondjy afternoon at her home in West Washington avenue. The mooting opened willi the Ciub Woman's Creed, rcpoatcd in unison. \ business Hessian wtts held and at the conclusion the folcnving program was £ivr»: "Discovery o£ 1'ottery," Mrs. Charles D, Bailey; "Muklng of Fine Tableware," Mrs. A. A. Cltirke; "American Pottery Industry," Miss Phoebe Dunn. Tho program committee presented each member with a potk'ry vase. Mrs. Davis, assisted by her daughter, Miss Marguerite, served tosty reJioshmenls. A patriotic piogum will be offered at tho next meeting, to be held at the home of Miss Ida WoKe, president, in East Washington avenue. Marie Mhudy Hoytess. Miss MflHe Shudy entertained tho Kiskl Club Tuo;-cUiy evening at her homo in Edna street. Six members attended. Plan 1 ; were completed for the Valentino paily to be held Sat- uiday, February 11 Later lunch wus served by the hostess. EPWORTH LEAGUE APPOINTS COMMITTEE TO BUY CHAIRS The Greenwood Epworlh League met Tuesday evening at its room at the church with twenty-two mem- rjcis in attendance. During the business session a committee was ] .appointed to purchase chairs for the j churchj Miss Mary Morris, chair-' man, gave a report of the play which is to be presented in the near future. The League decided to attend the morning church service Sunday in body. At the close of the business meeting games were played with Miss Moms, fourth vice-president in chiirgs'. Lunch was served. Court Confirms Sale Of Shady Grove Park Covered-Difih Dinner. The Ladies' Altrurian Bible Class of the Presbyterian Church of Vander- bllt will hold its annual covered-dish dinner at 6 o'clock Thursday night at the church. I3y United Press. PITTSBURGH, Feb. 1.--Fede/al Judge F. P. Schoonmaker today confirmed the sale of Shady Grove amusement park, North Union township, to E. S. Tyler, reeeiver ol the National Bank of Uniontown for 53,250. Confirmation o£ the sale was made on petition of Fred W. Mosier, trustee for the bankrupt estate o£ C. A. Pressey. included in the sale are 26 1-2 acres of land and amusement Pcirk equipment. AH liens against the property, except taxes, were divested, and coal and mining rights were reserved. Working; Force Increased. Increased business caused return to work of 150 miners at the Clyde No. 1 plant of W. J. Rainey, Inc. For H Yearn Vttkx Advtrttttng hat ftptfn passed upon by a Boa CLEARS STUFFY HEAD Helps Prevent the Development of Colds, too Will Meet Thursday. Shilo Lodge No 103, Ladie-;' Aux- ili.-try to thi- B. of R. T., will meet ,il 7.30 o'clock Tl.uiid.iy night at the V. W. C. A. NOW, It's easy to relievo hed cold discomfort. Just put a few dj ops of Vlcks Va-tro-nol up each nostril and Iccl the tingle as Va-tro-nol's gtimu- ifttind medication reduces the swollen membranes, clears awpy the clogging mucus, helps to keep the sinuses from being blocked by the cold--leta you breathe again. NEXT TIME, don't walk until your heid is all stuffed, up. At the first warning sneeze or sniffle, use Va-tro-nol at once--it helps to -prevent many colds from developing. Va-tro-nol is specialized medication--expressly designed lor the nose and upper throat where most colds start. Used in time, it stimulates Nature's own defenses to fight off many a cold. /^bJ^Ss. or to throw off . . o*""» JJJ head colds in ViCKS.S-)sC t h e i r early % i. ----xi-iiT,. staees. VA-TRO-NOL WIN ONE CLASS MEETS AT.inXEN'BAUGIi HO.1IE The Win-One"Class of the Church of God, Woodiawn --avenue nnd Aetna street, met Tuesday evening at the home of Misses Annabelle und^Piorence Hixenbaugh, 217 Onio strcetr. Miss Mary Margaret Hixen- bauglr,: president; was in charge of villc's best known dentists, was the business session, at which mem- graduated from .the local High_Schooi and the University of, Pittsburgh. Dr. Hoover and bride left for a motor trip to Durham- and other points ot interest in North Carolina. On their return they will reside temporarily -with. the bride's parents. For traveling, Mrs. Hoover chose a navy blue tailored suit with accessories to correspond. Out-of-town guests at the wedding included the bride's sister, Mrs. Joseph McGarrity, Weirton, W. Va.; an uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs- Joseph Keenan, Buffalo, N. Y., a brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. James V. Connell, and family, Connellsville; B. F. McGivern, Pittsburgh, the bridegroom's parents, his sisters, Misses Kathleen and Dorothy Hoover, and brothers, Homer and Warren Hoover, Connellsville. MRS. HARRY ALBERT, ACME WOMAN, FETED ON BIRTHDAY Many friends o£ Mrs. Harry Albert assembled Saturday night at her home at Acme to celebrate her fifty- iiith birthday. Games, dancing and music by William, Wiimer and Charles Hoover, Roy and Merle Hauger, Robert Skivora, Clair Altman and Charles Albert, were the diversions. Later in the evening 8 dainty lunch was served. Mrs. Albert received many gifts. Present were: P. H. Altaian, Mrs. 'Samuel Altman and sons, Clair and Paul, Mrs. Hazel Vinsek, Don Goswick. Mis. August Springer and daughters, Gloria and Galia, Cecil and Leslie Springer, Marie Fagan, -Mrs. Clcona Walthour, Shirley, Bud and Lois Walthour, all 'of Youngwood; Mr. and Mrs. Williani Leasure, Betty and Donnie Leasure, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hoover and sons, Billy and Gene, South Greensburg; Mrs. Lizzie Stark, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Kantorlk, Jr., Melvin, Mervin and Odele Kantorik, Mr. and Mrs. James Freeman and son, Jerry, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Craig and daughter, Geneva, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Hauger and daughters, June and Gladys, "Mr. and Mrs. Merle Hauger and daughter, Nancy Lee, Mrs. Louie Slefl, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Stefl and son, Robert, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. William Hoos'er. and son, Wiimer, Robert Skivora, Mrs. Ben Bauldorf, Leo and Verda Bauldorf, Mr. and Mrs. Hoyman, Mrs. Jesse Hoyman and daughter, Jane, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Albert, Charles, William, Ethel and Marjorie Albert, all o£ Acme, and Mr. and Mis. Eigie Keffer of- Mount Pleasant. bers. decided tODnake handkerchief holders and turn tho money over to tho Woman's Missionary Society of the" ~churcru:: "Questions on the Beatitudes were Ssked and answered. The following- program was given: Piano Florence- Hixenbaugh; "Sweet Hour o£ Prayer," Gospel Quartet. This quartet sings at the Hospital every Sunday afternoon from 2 to 2:30 o'clock. At the close of the business mooting lunch was served by Mrs. William Hixcnbaugh, mother of the hostei-s, and their Bister, Mrs. Tfwlma Schomcr. Tho next meeting will be held February 27 at t h e homu of the teacher. Mis. Frod McElhaney, Ninth street, Greenwood. COVERED-DISH DINNER AT CHRISTIAN CIIVRCU "This is to remind persons attending the brothei hood dinner tonight ol 6:30 o'clock at the Chtistian Church to bring their table service, their own bread and butter and a covered dish," said Mrs. W. H. Berger, chairman of the committee in charge o£ the arrangements for the dinner. It is to be an old-fashiqncd family affair, as the pastor, Rev. Merrill L. Cadwell, announced it. The pastor asks that all be sealed by 0:30 o'clock so lha; the nationwide brotherhood radio program may be tuned in at 6.45. VANDERBILT CLUB WOMEN WILL MEET SATURDAY Miss Grace Moore will be hostess at the February meeting of the Saturday Afternoon Club oE Vanderbilt Saturday afternoon at her home. Mrs. Hugh Shallenberger will be Jeader. The program is: "Washington; Home City," Mrs. S. E, Porter; "Mexico City," Mrs. Ernest Beatly; "Quebec, Capital ot French Canada," Miss Nelle' Snyder; "The Beautiful St. Lawrence," Mrs. J. B. Knox. When the Business and Piofeb,fcion;il Women's Club hold its annual international relations meeting Tuesday night it had two guest speakers, W, G. Davis, superintendent of schools, and Dr. F. E. Giossman, resident physician at the Connellsville State Hospital. Both gave forceful and enlightening lulks in keeping witli the occasion. The program was presided over by the chairman of the inlernn'.ionnl relations committee, Mis-. Lyne K. Scott, who presented the speakers, the first of whom was Mr. Davis who chose as his subject "The International Conditions." As an inlro- duclory he said "The entire civilized world is a bubble whose filmy spheie is liable to be pierced, or a soothing volcano to extinguish those sitting on its top or gathered around its, bases. Mr. Davis said that the ultimate power in American Democracy rests with the people and that the time has como when Mr. Hitler isn't going to call any more bluffs as far as the American people are concerned. During his talk he told his listeners that the United States can't slay out of . tollier World War and that it cannot afford to remain neutral and inactive if such a calamity occuis. He further staled that while this country i.s in deep depression, brought about by the Woild War. foreign countries are increasing their armaments, possibly using some of the money they borrowed from the United States. He d.scussed the five causes of the dilemma today and national policies and conditions in detail and in concluding called the attention to the messages sent last September by President Roosevelt to France, Great Butain. Germany and to his final appeal to the German chancellor. Dr. Grossman, who studied medicine in Austria and graduated from the University of Vienna, spoke on "Internationalism," which he defined as the relationship among nations." In part he said: Our own America has often been called and not without just'"caUon "the melting pot." Plore we have the best examples of .internationalism in miniature. Let 1 us take a cross section of our own city of Connellsville. Here wo have many nationalities, such as English, German, Italians', Slavs and Poles. But we must not stop here. There are various crct:Is present, too, such as Catholics, Protestants, Jews, and even a few Mohammedams. Most of you have been in contact with MINNIE KIMSEY BECOMES BRIDE OF EDWARD OLERY Miss Minnie Kimsey, daughter o£ Mr. and Mrs. Henry Kimsey of'East Fail-view avenue. ind Edward -L. Ulery, also of this city, were married Sunday morning at the First Baptist Church. - The ceremony was performed after the church seivice by the pastor, Rev. J. S. Brownlee. - Mark-Kimsey and June Kimsey, brother ahd'sister of the bride, were the atlendants. Davistown Class Meets. Miss Gayle Adams of DavistOw-n was hostess to members of the Queen Esther Class of the Davistown Evangelical Church Friday night at her home. A business session was held and officers for the coming year were elected as follows: President, Ethel Solomon: vice-president, VioJet Lowery; secretary. Gnyle Adam.-; assistant, Eleanor Glotfelty: treasurer, Lois Solomon; social chairman. Ermn Trimble: piogrcim chairman, Kathryn Harkcom After the business meeting a soc.al hour was held A spaghetti supper was seivcd by the hostess, assisted by her mother, Mrs. H. R. Adams, and Sara Kemp. The next meeting will bo held at the home of Violet Lowcry. | GLEANERS CLASS WILL MARK ITS 17TH ANNIVERSARY The Gleaners Class 6t the Church of the Brethren will meet at 6:15 o'clock Friday evening at the church. A covered-dish luncheon will be served and the seventeenth anniversary of the class will be celebrated. these various people and creeds and you have iberpfore had nn opportunity to witness at different times various habits and mannerisms that you did not call your own, or on the other hand hnve been slowly or unconsciously absorbed in your own way of life. These people have brought thefre characteristics v/ith them and we to a certain extent judge them by there properties. Some arc desirable, others are again no so desirable, "The foreigners .attempt to retain their customs as long as possible. This IE expressed in the maintenance of their houses of worship, yes- even in the upkeep of their own schools. They tend to segregate among themselves as we sec by the various organizations. The result is that of friction. Tbeje people are different. They do not want our company. Let us leave them alone and that is just what we do to a certain extent. There we have the relations among individuals and groups of people. Magnify this cross section, and it is not only present in ·this locality but to a greater de- gres nil over the country." "In conclusion he said, "All. in all, theie is a constont shifting of scenes, whether it bo political, economical or social, in our relationship with other nations, which go to mnkc up internationalism. We arc creatures oC Habits and prejudices and theieforc will go on in this fashion for a long time." Mrs. Ray Maitz of Scottdale, formerly of Connellsville, sang two numbers, "Quiet," Sanderson, and "Chanson dc Florsan," Godard, in a beautiful manner. Miss Pearl Keck played tho piano accompaniment. Other members of Mrs. Scott's committee assisting with the program were Miss Jessie Brooks and Miss Louise Babbage. The meeting was held at the West Penn Model Home and theie was a good attendance, despite the wintry weather. Mrs. John M. Young, president, presided over a short business session which preceded the program. Tho annual Valentine party will be held Wednesday night, February 15, at the West Perm Model Home, Mrs. Dorothy E. Griffin is chairman. Meeting Postponed. The icgular meeting of Trinity Episcopal Church Auxiliary has been postponed from Thursday until a later date. IVill Meet Thursday. The Church Work Society ot Trinity Refoimed Church will meet Thurfday evening at the home of Mrs. George H Shumaker, 416 South Eighth ssrecl. .). B. I. Ciub lu Jlcel, The J. B. I. Club will be entertained Thursday evening by Mrs. Albert Orndorff at her home in Gibson ;t\ cnue. South ConneLsville. DANCE TON8GHT To (lie Music of Hilly Martin mill His 1'nriunoiint Thili Orchestra . Featuring JOE LAMISA, Soloist, "THE MAYFLOWER" l i m i f c I 111. Hi crsiin. I'M. . FEBRUARY CLEARANCE REGULAR $3.85 TO $6.50 WOMEN'S FINE FOOTWEAR $1.00 A SHOE A PAIR This will be good news to our many satisfied customers who know the · qualjty and style of shoes we offer at $2.00 a pair. Each and every pair a regular stock shoe, reduced to sell quickly--and if you're out to save on line shoes YOU'LL be heie promptly at 9 THURSDAY morning All Sales Final HOOPER LONG 104 WEST CRAWFORD ATE. Store Hours: 0 to 5:30; Saturday 9 to 10. February 1, 193!). SAVE THE MOST ON THE BEST Corner North Pittsburg and Peach Streets, and 117 West Crawford Avenue Foods at Rock Bottom Prices FRESHLY BAKED "CRACKEN" GOOD Quality With IB or.. cans Q u a l i t y Kvaporatcd 1Oc Miracle Whip Salad Dressing 16ja r 25c GOLDEN KRUST FRESH BREAD, 2 K 9c BETTY JANE APPLE BUTTER, 2 '£,* 25c O C T A G O N L A U N D R Y SOAP, 10 ^ 36c 1Oc Heinz Fresh Cucumber Pickles, 2 ·££ 35c Fancy Quality Margarine 2 Campbell's Tomato Soup 3 Phillip's Assorted Soups large jars Ibs. tall cans 25 Ib. paper bag: tall can $1 17c 20c 5c Fiuc Q u a l i t y 1'laln or lb. o. Z cans F I N E Granulated S U G A R Green and White Lima Beans 2 ASaska Best Pink Salmon £" Lifebuoy or Lux Toilet Soap 3 oakcs Hard Water Toilet Soap for 3 cakes for ,14 15c 9c 17c 1Oc BEETS OB PEAS Your Choice No. 2 cans Karo Biue Label Syrup N Pancake or Buckwheat Flotf r, 20-oz.pkg. 5c Fancy Michigan Soup Beans 6ltis.17c Banner Day Coffee Salted Soda Crackers Phillip's Tomato Juice - 2 23c 3-ltj.bag'35c 2-!tJ.pkg.13c 20 oz. ^ cans I OC EXTRA SPECIAL SEAFOOD VALUES! }'resli Stewing: OYSTERS pint 25c Fancy Haiibut Steaks ib. 25c b. 7c ;ed Hams~TMii.27c Fresh Pork Chops center cuts lb.23c Freshly Ground Lean Beef lb.17c Boiled Hams market sliced ^-l Canned Picnics, market sliced, 14-10. lOc ORANGES, 2 d ez .25i Fancy Rome Beauty Apples Yellow Sweet Potatoes 6lbs.25c 6lbs.25c Turnips, Carrots, Parsnips 3 IDS. lOc Yellow Cooking Onions 10-lb. bag 29c otatoes a -^TMrpk. 17c SHOP THE ACME WAY AMD SAVE I

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