, i'MDBKUARY 11, 1939. THE DAILY COURIER. CONNELLSVILLB. PA. FAKE THREE. AMONG THE CHURCHES . FIRST EVANGELICAL ] E. I. Mankamyer, pastor--Sunday-j school, 9:30; morning worship, 10:30; subject, "The Man Who Counts." E. L. C. E., 6:45; evening worship, 7:30; subject, "Why We Believe." Prayer service, Wednesday, 7:30 P. M. Class in "What Evangelicals Believe," Wednesday, 8:30 P. M. GERMAN LUTHERAN Paul E. Porath, pastor--Sunday school, 9 A. M.; hour of worship, 10:15 A. M.; theme of sermon, German, "Wie Bringen Wir Gute Frucht Auf XJnsercm Herzensacker?"; Eng- Â· lish, "Bringing in the Sheaves." Lutheran League will meet Sunday afternoon at the home of Mrs. William Tishman oÂ£ Morrell. Members of Sunday school are urged during the coming season to take their attendance serious. "Last Sunday we had 73 per cent. Let us raise these figures," the pastor said. Catechetical instruction at 8:30 o'clock Sunday mornings. I PIRST TJN1TED PRESBYTERIAN South Pittsburg street and Morton avenue, George R. Krupp, minister-Bible school, 9:45. Morning worship at 11; theme, "A Strong Man in Tears." Pioneer Society, 2:30 P. M. Evening service, 7:30; theme, Lin- coln--'Taithful Unto Death." Midweek service of prayer and praise Wednesday evening, 7:45 o'clock. PRESBYTERIAN East Liberty, Vanderbilt, S. Kenneth Johnson, pastor--9:45, Sunday school; 11, church service, sermon subject, "Education -- Heritage of Presbyterians." 7 P. M., Christian Endeavor Society meeting and organization oÂ£ a Tri-Town Boys' Club. UNITED BRETHREN East End--Sunday school, 9:45 A. M.; morning worship, 11, subject, "Secret Prayer." "What docs God's word teach us about prayer? Do we know how to pray? Is prayer a reality or an empty form? Is it really talking to God or is it a psychological process?" the pastor said. Prayer meeting Wednesday, 7:30, in charge of class leader, Harold Huey. Brotherhood, Thursday, 7:30 o'clock. Fairview--Sunday school, 10 A. M. Union prayer meeting, 2 P. M.; subject for study, "The Lord's Prayer.' Mount Olive--Sunday school, 10 A. M.; evangelistic meeting, 7:30 P. M., subject, "What Must I Do to Be , Lost?" Evangelistic services have been held all during the past week and will continue next week. Services are held every evening, including Saturday. A large chorus choir sings each evening. The subject this evening will be, "The Damnation oÂ£ Hell." What did Jesus mean when He spoke these words: "What shall /-we do about this doctrine of hell?" ROCKY MOUNT BAPTIST William Lambert, pastor--Regular ;_service, 11 A. M; Sunday school, 12:30; service at 7:30. Urge all members to be at church Sunday morn- -ing for-a-special message. Tuesday Â· evening a Valentine social will be given by the Church Aid Society of ^ which Mrs, Brown is president and " Mrs. Mable Thomas secretary. GOSPEL TABERNACLE Christian and Missionary Alliance, , . 10B Porter avenue, Wylie E. Smith, Â· pastor--9:45, Sunday school; 11, morning worship, "Rivers of Living Water." 6:30, young people's meeting, Bessie Bates, leader; 7:30, evangelistic service, "The Tribulation." PRESBYTERIAN Leisenring Ko. 1, Wiliam Hamilton, minister--Church service, 9:45 A. M.; church school, 10:30. Bible study class for men and women, Rev. 'Hamilton, teacher; Mrs. Carrie Riggar, Sunday school superintendent. PRESBYTERIAN West Leisenring, William Hamilton, minister--Sunday school, 9:45 A. M.; Y. P. service, 6:45 P. M.; church service, 7.30 o'clock. GREENWOOD M. E. O. G. Good, pastor--Preaching, 9:30 A. M.; Sunday school, 10:30; Junior League, 6;15 P. M.; Epworth League, 6:45. DUNBAR M. E. O. G. Cook, pastor--Sunday school, 9:45 A. M., Willis Craig, superintendent; preaching, 11 o'clock, subject, "Building On God's Highway." Epworth League, 6:30 P. M., district league evangelistic band will be in charge; preaching, 7:30, subject, "The Sureties of God." Mid-week prayer- meeting, Wednesday at 7:30 o'clock. CHRISTIAN* Merrill L. Cadwe 1 !, pastor--Bible school, at 9:30 A. M. Worship at 10:40. Sev. Virgil Havens, a missionary on furlough Irom the Congo region of Africa, will be guest for the day and will bring the message of the morning. Christian Endeavor at 6:30 P. M. Evening service at 7:30, Je:;us Believed That God Is Near." CHURCH OF BRETHREN Vine and Newmyer, F. A. Myers, pastor, 407 East Green street--Unified service at 9:45 A. M. Worship service, sermon "The Blessedness ol the Meek," church school sessions. Evening preaching hour at 7:30 o'clock, sermon "Disrevarded Signals." Young people's meeting at 6:45 P. M., study and discussion on "Know Your Church." FIRST UNITED BRETHREN Lincoln avenue at Race street, Elmer A. Schultz, minister--Unified service of'worship and Bible school at 9:30 A. M., sermon by pastor "The Chueh As a School," Bible lesson "Peter Heals a Lame Man." Christian Endeavor societies, 6:30 P. M. Special evening service with Rev. L. H. Colvin, pastor of Union Baptist Church, preaching and special musical numbers by Union Baptist choir as part of exchange program. CHURCH OF NAZARENE Vanderbilt, A, V. Mountford, pastor --9:30, Bible school; 10:45, morning worship, "Ten Advantages of Christian Living"; 6, Y. P. prayer meeting; 6:30 Y. P. service, "The Stewardship of the Gospel"; 7:30, evening service, "We Ought to Obey God Rather Than Men." Wednesday evening, 7:30, prayer meeting; Thursday evening, 7:30, cottage prayer meeting at the home of Mrs. Jennie Addis, Vanderbilt. MOUNT ZION BAPTIST Rev. R. D. Epps, pastor--Church Bible school, 9:30, J. flint will conduct the exercises. Miss Ida Mae Reynolds will conduct the singing. At 10:30, prayer and praise service conducted by Henry Martin, James Fant and Joshua Fant, assisted by the Mission Band. At 11 the pastor will give a ten minute talk on the subject "Our Work As Officers or Stewards in Kingdom Building," at the request of.officers and members. All morning services open at 11 o'clock and close at 12:30. All officers and members please be governed accordingly. Communion services on second Sunday in month at 3 o'clock. Baptist Y. P. Union at 6:30. Preaching at 7:30 and close at 8:30 Sunday nights. Prayer services Wednesday at 7:30. Choir rehearsal, Tuesday at 7:30, Frank Hicks, music director; Miss Ida M. Reynolds, organist. DAWSON M. E. Sunday night services at the Philip G. Cochran Memorial Methodist Episcopal Church are well attended and unique. They are informal gatherings and packed with . interest and life. Sunday night will be a special one in that the choir will present some of the new hymns and tunes oÂ£ the new hymnal. These will be interspersed witlj old hymns and tunes. There ivill be ducts and solos also. The pastor, Dr. Thomas Charlesworth, will deliver a message on "Holding the Line!" Linooln Day will be observed at both services. At the morning hour Dr. Charlesworth will speak\on "Lincoln and His Vows." FIRST PRESBYTERIAN South Pittsburg and East Green streets, Karl H. J. Schoenborn, pastor--Bible school at 9:45 with classes for :.:i ages; James H. Luckey, superintendent. Lesson subject "Peter Heals a Lame Man." Morning worship service at 11 o'clock with the Calvin Chorus, Junior Choir oÂ£ the church, assisting in the service, under the baton of Mrs. Charles E. Carson, and Mrs. J. Montgomery Dilworth at the organ. The pastor will bring a message on "The Religion of Abraham Lincoln." Junior Christian Endeavor at 2 o'clock; the topic is "Following the Rules of Health" and the leadei is Mary Hannah Martz. Mrs. E. H. Langford will discuss the subject "How We Talk With God." Evening worship service at 7:30 with sermon, entitled "The Religious Snob." CHURCH OF GOD Buchanan Circuit, G. W. Byrnes, pastor, residence 119 West Crawford avenue. Buchanan--Sunday school, 10 A. M.; Christian Endeavor, 7 P. M.; preaching, communion service, 7:30 P. M.; mid-week service Wednesday evening, 7:30. Breakneck- 1 --Sunday school, 10 A. M.; Christian Endeavor, 7:30 P. M.; mid-week service, Wednesday ' evening, 7:30. Clinton--Sunday school, 10 A. M. preaching, 11 A. M.; Christian En- s deavor, 7:30 P. M.; mid-week serv- ^ ice, Wednesday evening, 7:30 P. M. UNION BAPTIST L. H. Colvin, minister--Sunday school at 9:30. Attendance was good last Sunday, for tomorrow a larger percentage is urged. Morning worship at 11 o'clock, subject "A Man Wanted." At 8 o'clock Rev. Elmer Schultz, pastor of the United Brethren Church will preach and his choir will sing, while the pastor and choir will conduct services in their church. The public is invited. Prayer meeting Wednesday evening at 7, choir rehearsal at 8. FIRST METHODIST PROTESTANT West Apple street, A. R. Mansberger, pastor--Class meeting, 9 A. M.; Bible school, 9:45; worship service, 10:45; sermon, "The Serviceable Life." This will be a message on Abraham Lincoln, one of the greatest men who ever lived. Intermediate Christian Endeavor, 6 P. M.; Senior Christian Endeavor, 6:45; evening worship, 7:30, sermon, "An Ideal Scout." Boy Scouts of the city will be guests. Prayer meeting Wednesday evening at 7:30. TRINITY REFORMED Corner Pittsburg and Green streets, C. George Shupe, pastor--9:45 A. M., Sunday school hour, "Peter Heals A Lame Man"; 11 A. M., sermon, Foreign Mission Day, "Into All the World." Music by Junior choir. At 7:30 P. M., sermon, "Right Thoughts." TRINITY EPISCOPAL East Fairview avenue, Henning O. Danielson, rector--Holy Communion, 8:30 A. M.; boys' choir practice, Friday, 4 'o'clock. Woman's Guild, Thursday, February 16 at 2:30 P. M. Calvin Chorus Will Sing Sunday Morning At the 11 o'clock worship service tomorrow morning at the First Presbyterian Church, the Calvm Chorus, junior choir of the church consisting of 64 young people under the direction of Mrs. Charles E. Carson, with Mrs. J. Montgomery Dilworth at the organ, will assist in the seivice by singing two anthems, "O For the Wings of a Dove" ' by Mendelssohn and "The Lord is My Shepherd" by Koschat, besides the processional and recessional hymns, the chanting of the Lord's Prayer and other responses. The pastor will bring a message entitled "The Religion of Abraham Lincoln." FROM YESTERDAY'S LAST EDITION By United Press ALBUQUERQUE, N. M., Feb. 10. --A Federal court jury today acquitted 14 of the 25 men and women charged with trafficking in Works Progress Administration jobs in what the Government alleged was a conspiracy to aid the state Democrat faction led by U, S. Senator Dennis Chavez, The jury failed to agree as to the guilt or innocence of the remaining 11 defendants. Then Peter said, 'Silver and gold have I none; but such as I have give I thee.'"--Acts 3:S. Peter Heals a Lame Man HIGHLIGHTS OP THE SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON (The International Uniform Lesson on the above topic for Feb. 12 is Acts 3: 1 to 4:22, the Golden Text being Acts 3: 6, "Then Peter said, 'Silver and gold have I none; but such as I have give I thee'.") By NEWMAN CAMPBELL WE WILL start today's lesson by telling 1 the story of Jesus during His life on earth with His disciples. He was walking- with them among: the corn. The disciples'were hungry and ate of the grains of corn. But when, the Pharisees saw this they complained to Jesus that it was unlawful to plucK and eat grain on the Sabbath. You remember how very strict the Jewish law was against doing anything unnecessary on the Holy Day. But Jesus was not to be caught with such accusations. He reminded them of their church history, which told of David having eaten the shewbread in the temple on the Sabbath. Thfs was the unleavened bread which the priests placed before Jehovah in the sanctuary of the temple. David. He told them, was not blamed for doing this, neither were the priests who did the same thing 1 . "But I say unto 5'ou," He said, "that in this place is One greater than the temple" -- meaning God. This is told in the last reference given for the week's reading, Matthew 12:1-8. The rest of the lesson tells of Peter and John preaching 1 together to convert people to the religion of Jesus. The two men went to the gate called Beautiful of the temple to pray at the accustomed time Every day at this time a man was brought to the grate to beg. He always had been lame, and what he received was all he had to live upon. He held out his band to Peter and John, but Peter looked at him. Copyright, Jp3P. King saw his lameness and said to him: "SUvcr and gold have I none; but such as I have give I thee." "What lie had to give was worth much more than silver and gold, for Peter took the man by his right hand and helped him to his feet, and he found that he could walk. He followed Peter and John into the temple, leaping and praising God. All the people who had seen the miracle crowded about Peter and exclaimed over it. He told them that it was faith in Jesus that had allowed him. to cure the man. But the captain, of the temple and the priest did not like this at all. They kept Peter and John until the next day and asked them, a number of questions. Peter told them it was power from the Christ whom they had crucified that permitted their acts, and the priests could not find any good reason to longer detain them so let them go. They were warned, however, that they must not preach, mention Jesus' name or perform miracles any more. It was quite useless for the priests or anyone else to forbid the disciples, especially Peter, to preach. Peter had had his moment of weakness, when, he denied Jesus. Now he was strong" and determined to do what he thought was right. And he knew it was his duty to preach the gospel as long 1 as he lived. This simple, uneducated fisherman was to become one of the truly great men of the earth, remembered and honored centimes after many richer and better schooled had been entirely forgotten. He had no money, but truly he had that which was more precious than, riches -- he could heal the sick ancl bring a message of good cheer to those who were sad and discouraged -- and the latter we also can do, to show we are trying to follow the Lord he worshipped. Features Sndj"cjte, Inc. Virgil Havens Speaker Sunday, Christian Church VIRGIL HAVENS At the service on Sunday morning at the Christian Church, Virgil Havens will be the guest speaker. This is an unusual opportunity lor the members of the church and for the people in the community to learn at first-hand what is being done in Africa under the leadership of Christian missions. "Mr. Havens is a fine speaker and comes with a message which is of vital importance to all Christian people," said the pastor, Rev. M. L. Cadwell. "About 10 years ago Mr. Havens was preparing to go to Africa as a medical missionary, but those in charge of the work explained to him the need of an experienced engineer for construction work in the Congo region. Plans were shifted and Mr. Havens went out to supervise and direct several engineering projects connected with the missionary work along the Congo River in central Africa. He is now on fuilougn in this country and is s'isiting among the churches of Pennsylvania during tliis month. "Mr. Havens will speak in various departments of the Sunday school during the chuich school hour and will address the adults of the church at the morning service. You will be impressed witn the man and with the message if you share in this service." Rev. John Potts Dies. Rev. John Potts, a retired Methodist Episcopal minister, who resided in Somerset before he entered the ministry, died at Dover, Del., as lie was preparing to attend a tueeung of clergymen at Federalsburg, 3Ud. He was formerly a member of the Pittsburgh Conference. Sunday School Attendance Drive Draws Attention Tomorow will be the second Sunday in the Sunday st-hoo! attendance campaign \vhicn is being earned on by the local Sunday sciioool through the District Association. This campaign is to culminate on Easter, with the expectation thai 50,000 people will attend the schools in the coun- iy on that day. Moie than 3,000 attend the local Sunday schools last Sunday. The record of attendance will be compiled as it was last Sunday and the figures w.ll oppcav in The Courier Monday This week the list will he arranged with the largest school first and the other schools in order oE their re- spoctix'e attendances. The superintendents are asked to help by telephoning their information to Miss Nell Whipkey, 478, early Sunday afternoon. The aim ol the campaign is "Better Schools Serving More People." Jury Frees 14, Disagrees on 11 In WPA Scandal Patriotic Program Will Mark Meeting Of Outlook Club Miss Ida Wolfe, president, will be hostess to the Outlook Club at 2:30 o'clock Monday evening at her home, 202 East Washington avenue. A patriotic program will supplement the business session. Sewing Circle Marks 27th Anniversary The Prise-ilia Sewing Circle celebrated its twenty-seventh anniversary Thursday night at the home of Mrs. Hoy B. Otto in East Crawford- avenue. A delicious dinner, cafeteria style, was enjoyed by twelve members and two guests. Cut flowers formed the attractive decorations. During the business session the following officers were elected for the coming year: President, Mrs. Effie Kooser; secretary, Mrs. Carl Morgan; treasurer, Mrs. William P. Phuntek. Fancywork was the main diversion of the evening. Miss Marian Fieldson of Dickerson Run was an out-of-town guest. The March meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. Phuntek at Poplar Grove. Man Forgotten in Death Row For Five Years Finally Electrocuted n - I Bishop Urges People to Pray For Pope Pius By United Press. PITTSBURGH, Feb. 10.--The Most Rev. Hugh C. Boyle, bishop of the Pittsburgh diocese, called upon all Catholics ol the diocese today to pray for the repose ot the soul of their deceased pontiff, his holiness, Pope Pius XI. At the same time, Bishop Boyle announced that a date would be set for a pontifical requiem mass in St. Paul's Cathedral here in honor of the Pope. It was also understood that the bishop was considering plans for simultaneous masses in the 368 churches of the diocese, which comprise a 10-county area in Western Pennsylvania. M. P. Mission Circle Gives Colonial Tea FRIENDSHIP CLUB PLANS FOR BANQUET FEBRUARY 23 Mrs. John F. Lewis was hostess Thursday evening to the Friendship Club at her home in South Prospect street. After the business session, plans were made lor a banquet Thursday evening, February 23. There were two guests, Mrs. Frank Pitsch and Mrs. H. Y. Browning, in attendance. Games were played, Mrs. George Hall winning first prize and Mrs. Charles Eiclier second. Mrs. Pitsch won the guest prize. The "pig" was won by Mrs. Wilham Earneste and door by Mrs. Sadie McClintock. The hostess served lunch assisted by her daughter, Betty Lou. A Martha Washington tea ot attractive appointments was given Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. J. E. Younkin in Vine street By Mission Circle No. 2 of the First Methodibt Protestant Church. The hours "were Irom 2 to 5 o'clock and about f o r t y persons attended. Decorations were symbolic of Valentine Day. Mrs. Martin King, president of the society, appeared as Martha Washington and Mrs. Frank Shelkey was her lady in waiting. Both wore picturesque Colonial costumes. An entertaining program was given as follows: Two trumpet solos, Jack Younkin; violin solo, Miss Clare Lucas, with Miss Kathleen Trevitt playing the piano accompaniment for both; missionary talks, Mrs. S. T. Benford, president of the Woman's Missionary Auxiliary, and Mrs. A. R. Mansberger; paper prepared by Mrs. Ernest Heffley, president of the Girls' Mission Band, read by Mrs. L. R. Wagner; patriotic musical reading, Mrs. Wagner, with Mrs. Mansberger singing "Jesus Lover of My Soul." The group sang "Happy Birthday" for Mrs. King, Thursday being her birthday anniversary. A tasty lunch was served. Lois Jean Fomwalt Feted. Mrs. James Fomwalt gave a children's party Tuesday evening at her home in Woodlawn avenue, Greenwood, in honor of the fourth birthday of her liltie daughter, Lois Jean. Six little girls were present. The hours were from 7 to 9 o'clock. Games were played and prizes awarded to the winners. The hostess served a dainty lunch. Table appointments were in keeping with the Valentine season, and favors were little red baskets filled xvith Valentine candy. Lois Jean received many beautiful and useful gifts. Guests were Barbara Fogle, Daisy Fogle, Lavernc Virgillo, Doloies Baer, Mary Virginia Cunningham, June Fornwalt. Mrs. Fornwalt's aides were Miss Madelyn Henry, and Mrs. S. E. Fornwalt. Education Day io Be Observed Tomorrow By United Brethren The program of higher education in the church of the United Brethren in Cnrist began with the founding of Otterbein College, Westerville, Ohio, in 1847. The church now owns and controls five colleges and a seminary. Education Diiy which is observed for placing special emphasisis upon the importance of Christian higher education, will be observed in ihe churches throughout the United Brethren denomination on Sunday, February 12. The educational policy of Otterbein includes the development of the oody, mind ancl soul. The body is developed through a program of intercollegiate and intra-mural atnletics m which all the students can do participate. The mind is developed through a broad curriculum in music, art, Bible, religious education, physical education, home economics, teacher training, business administration, science, social science, etc. The spiritual life is fostered by the church, the Christian Associations, Lite Work Recruits, the daily chapel service and kindred organizations and activities. All of these factors contribute to the development of Christian character and leadership which is so vital to our national lite today. Offerings in the various churches duijng the day will be given toward the support of Ottcrbcln College. A special message for the day will he delivered by the pastor, Rev. Elmer A. Schultz. Personal Mention Other Church News on Page Five. Miss Sylvia Sullivan, who hud been a patient at the Connellsville State Hospital for treatment of a fractured leg, was discharged Thursday and is at her home in East Crawford avenue. ' ' Mrs. B. Frank Smith of Blackstone avenue, Greenwood, is the guest of her brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Freeman Sayres, oE Fairmont, \V. Va. She attended a Republican women's convention at a Fairmont hotel. J. B. Beittel oÂ£ Johnstown was a Connellsville business caller Thursday. J. Frank Hite ancl sister, Miss Emma K. Hitc of North Pittsburg street left for a six-week motor trip through the southern states. They plan to spend some time in Florida. Miss Mildred Reed of South street, who has been ill ot grip, has resumed her duties as clerk in the McCrory Store, Inc., West Crawford avenue. Miss Grace Gilpm, who is confined to her home in South. Connellsville with scarlet fever, is- reported to be improved. Mrs. Cora Pearl of Hazelwood is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Charles Resh- enberg in West Crawford avenue for a few weeks. Jack Rush is ill of grip at his home in South Prospect street. Mrs. Rose Morrison and Mrs. Besse Owens of McKeespoj:t, and William Blough of Akron, Ohio, attended the funeral service for their sister, Mrs. Mary Blair, held Thursday afternoon at the family home, East Crawford avenue, West Side. Mrs. Lillian Kline of Akron, a niece, was also present. Mrs. B. G. Holsing of Grove City, who had been visiting at Dunbar, went to Uniontown today to spend the week-end with Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Newbrough. Mrs. Holsing will be joined Saturday by Mr. Holsing who will accompany her home the first of the week. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Joseph attended the celebration oÂ£ the twenty- fifth \vedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. George Hamo of Masontown Tuesday. tUDYVlLLE, Kv.. Feb. 10.--Syl\eater Wauier, 28, was taken today from the death row at the state penitentiary, where he had been "forgotten" for nearly five years, and was electrocuted for the murders of two elderly men. More than five years ago, on December 3, 1933, he and two companions robbed and killed John White, 80, and his son, Clay White, 60, of Casey county. Their loot consisted of five rings, a wrist watch and Sll. They were captured two months later. Warner and one accomplice, Huston Jeffries, -were sentenced to die. Carl Hardin, the other, was sentenced to life imprisonment. October 25, 1934, as Warner and Jeffries prepared to go to the electric chair, Governor Ruby Laffoon commuted Jeffries' sentence to life imprisonment and ordered Warner's execution stayed. Fourteen months passed and A. B. (Happy)' Chandler succeeded Laffoon as governor. Nothing was done about Warner's stay. Papeis for a rehearing apparently became lost. Day after day he sat in his cell. He saw 25 men walk to their deaths. Three weeks ago the case was brought to the attention of Governor Chandler. He ordered an inquiry and the case went before the state court of appeals. The court ruled that Warner must die and Chandler ordered, the executon carried out. "It was the hardest problem of my more than three years as governor," he said. , GEORGE M. BLYTHE, WIFE MARK GOLDEN ANNIVERSARY Mr. and Mrs. George M. Blythe of Grindstone, R. D. 2, celebrated their golden wedding anniversary Wednesday. They were "at home" to relatives and friends and a buffet lunch was served throughout the day. Thedma Shearer, 13-year old granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Blythe composed and read a poem, "Sweethearts."' Mr. Blythe and the former Miss Margaret Wells, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Wells of Jefferson township, vcre married February 7, 1889, in the ".ittle Redstone Church, with Rev. Kerr officiating. They are the parents of three childrm, Samuel ,T. Blythe ot Monessen, Mrs. Fred Shearer of Belle Vernon and O. C, Blythe of Monesien. CARDS FOLLOW MEETING Â· OF ST. ANTHONY'S GUILD St. Anthony's Guild of St. Rita's Church met Thursday night at the home of Mrs. Mary DeFerrari of Fairview avenue. A short business session was held for hearing final reports. Arrangements were made to visit St Anthony's Village, Oakmont, this coming Sunday. Later in the evening cards were played, prizes being received by Mrs. Mary Mongell, Mrs. Louis Maricondi and Josephine Huggieri. The hostess, assisted by Miss Agnes Wallace, berved a delicious lunch. The next meeting will be held at the home of Miss Rachel Isola of Crawford avenue. Evelyn Shives Honored. In honor ol her tenth birthday, Evelyn Shives, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Shives, was feted with a party Monday night at her home near Trotter. The enjoyable affair was arranged by Evelyn's mother, who had as her aides, Mrs. Donald Lyons and Mrs. Albert Cossel. About twelve guests were present and spent the evening at games. At 7 o'clock a tasty lunch was served by the hostess and aides. A color scheme of red and white was cleverly carried out. The table was graced with a birthday cake iced in white and decorated with ten candles to harmonize. The honoree received attractive and useful gifts. Married at Cumberland. Saturday afternoon at the parsonage of Si. Mark's Evangelical and Reformed Church at Cumberland, Md., Miss Marjorie Loraine Schrock, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Schrock of Garrett, was wed to Joseph Bruce Meehan, son of Mrs. Annie Meehan of North Meyersdale. Dr. E. P. Sykes, pastor, read the service. Both Mr. and Mrs. Meehan were graduated from the Meyersdale High School. Loucks-Miller WeddinGT. Miss Dorothy M. Loucks of New Stanton and Albert L. Miller, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Miller of Youngwood, were married August 4, 1937, at the parsonage of the United T -thrcn Church at Youngwood. The couple, will reside, at Foxdale, near Youngwood, after March 1: Licensed to Marry. James Younkin. and Annabelle Mitchell, both of Confluence, R. D., were licensed to wed at Somerset. W indst orm Sweeps Area Damage Small Another mountain storm sweeping over the region caused only minor damage, so far as reported. Two plate windows of the Acme Market in Crawford avenue_and one at the store of E. E. Hindes, above Frimslone Corner, were blown in. Damage, expected to run well over $100, was caused to the residence of H. H. Anderegg, 1149 Race street, about 9:30 o'clock Thursday night when the wind swept away the greater part of the chimney.' The falling brick struck the roof, breaking a'large number of slate and the impact knocking plaster from the third Coor ceiling. Only about six inches of the chimney remains ai'ove the rooftop. Alter striking the roof the bricks fell on the sidewalk, a few scattering into the street No persons or automobiles were passing at the time. T-he gale was of great intensity as it swept through the community but a survey of the region did not disclose heavy damage. The blow was powerful Thursday night and walking on the streets was difficult. ' As day began to break the intensity of the storm was decreased. A. R. Pirls to Observe Silver Anniversary Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Pirl , well- known residents of South Connellsville, will celebrate their twenty- fifth wedding anniversary Saturday. Their children will honor them with Â£i party in the evening. M. E. MISSIONERS MEET WITH MBS. R. Ht EVAN'S The Woman's Home and Foreign Missionary societies of the First Methodist Episcopal Church held a joint meeting Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. H. M. Evans in East Crawford avenue, Mrs. C. O. Bane had charge of the home missions and Mrs. W. S. Behanna of the foreign missions. Devotions were in charge of Mrs. G. L." Owery. Mrs. Paul D. Luckey reviewed two chapter of the yearbook, "The American City and Its City." Mrs. L. S. Elliott gave an interesting talk on the Susanne Wesley Home in Honolulu, a Methodist home for dependent girls. The meeting was closed with prayer after which a social hour was held. MISSION STUDY DISCUSSED BY WOMEN'S WORK GROTJP The Women's Work Group of Trinity Reformed Church held its regular meeting Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. J. G. Sleighter,. West Crawford avenue. Mrs. J. F., Cogan of Dawson was in charge ol the devotional period which was followed by the msison study on "India's Moving Millions." Mrs. F. A. Myers gave a talk and Mrs- Ernest Cogan described Taj Magal Hall. ' ' Mrs. Paul Lepley, presdent, was in charge of the business session. The group decided to make two quilts and donate them to an old folks home at Scalp Level. The next meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. George Rmtih. Marriage Announced. Announcement is made of the marriage of Miss Rose Miller, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry L. Miller of near Meyersdale, and Edward Mono- ban, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs, Edward Monohan of Frostburg, Md., Saturday evening, January 28, at the rectory of St. Michael's Catholic Church, at Frostburg. Local Girl Licensed. A marriage license was issued at Greensburg to George Hyan of Scottdale and Aileen Hunter of Connellsville.
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