The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 18, 1939 · Page 3
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February 18, 1939

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 3

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Saturday, February 18, 1939
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SATUIIDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1030. THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELLSVILLE, PA. AMONG THE CHURCHES FIKST PRESBYTERIAN South Pittsburg and East Gicen streets, Karl H. J. Schoenborn, pastor--Bible school at 9 45 with classes for oil ages; James H. Luckey, superintendent; lesson subject "Beverage Alcohol and Its Social Perils." Morning worship seivice at 11 o'clock with sermon by the pastor, entitled "A Trinity of Trinities." The Junior C. E. v.'ill meet at 2 o'clock Sunday afternoon; topic "Choosing the Best leader, Martha Louise Mrs. E. H. Langford will Friends" ""Langford. cliscusss the subject "How We Talk With God." Senior C. E. at 6:30; topic "Hands Across Racial Barriers"; leader, Rev. K. H. J. Schoenborn. At 7:30 the Presbyterian Male Chorus, under the direction o£ George I-aing, will give an hour ol sacred song. The program is given in full ilscwhere on this page. FIRST UNITED PRESBYTERIAN South Pittsburg street and Morton avenue, George R. Krupp, ministe-r-- Bible school, 9:45 A. M. Morning worship at 11; theme, "Nails Driven Home." Pioneer Society, 2:30 P. M. Evening service, 7-30; Dr. J. H. "White of Pittsburgh will be the speaker. Mid-week service of prayer and praise, Wednesday evening, 7:45 o'clock. TRINITY REFORMED Cornet Pittsburg and Green streets, C. George Shupe, pastor--9:45 A. M., Sunday school; temperance lesson; 11, sermon, "Why Keep Lent." '."'30 P. M.. sermon, "God's Purpose in tnc World." CHURCH OF GOD Buchanan Circuit, G. W. Byrnes, pastor, residence, 1119 West Clawford avenue. Breakneck--Sunday st-hool 10 A. M.; preaching by Mr. Dencen, 7:30 P. M. Mid-week service, Wednesday evening, 7:30 o'clock. Clinton--Sunday school, 10 A. M.; Christian Endeavor, 7 P. M. Kid- week service, Wednesday evening, 7:30. Buchanan--Sunday school, 10 A, M.; Christian Endeavor, 7 P. M. Midweek service, Wednesday, ":30 P. M. Rev. Byrnes is holding revival meetings at the Ursina Church of God, assisting Rev. Joe Hull. UNION BAPTIST L. H. Colvin, minister--Sunday school, 9:30 A. M.; 11 o'clock the pastor will preach on "Extend Your Borders." At 2 o'clock the funeral o£ Mrs. Cedonia Taylor Hunter will be held. She was formerly a member of the'choir. Al! choir members are -urged to attend at 8 o'clock preaching by the pastor. Prayer meeting Wednesday evening at 7; choir rehearsal at 8. Thursday ex ening at 8 o'clock, the missionaries Will meet PRESBYTERIAN Leisenring No. 1, William Jiamil- ton, minister--Church service, % 45 A. M., subject, "Responsibility."' Church school, 9:45; Bible study for nen and women, "The Social Evil and the Cure," teacher, Rev. William Hamilton; suerintendent, Mrs. Carrie Riggar. at the home of Mrs. Swaugertown road. Hucston, on UNITED BRETHREN Fayelte Charge, W. J. RUchey, minister. East End--Sunday school, 9:45 A. M.; morning worship at 11, subject, "How I Know I Am Saved"; Y. P. S. C. K, 7:30. Prayer meeting, Wednesday, 7:30. Brotherhood, Thursday, 7:30 o'clock. Fairview--Sunday school, 10 A. M.; union prayer meeting, 2 P. M. Mount Olive--Sunday school, 10 A. M.; Y. P. S. C. E., 6:30 P. M.; evangelistic service, 7:30, subject, "What Is Your Pedigree?" Service at 7:30 o'clock tonight with a message on "Church Membership." Tuesday evening. Dr. E. B. Learish, superintendent of Allegheny Conference, ·will be present to conduct tne quarterly conference .charge. of the Fayette ROCKY MOUNT BAPTIST William Lambert, pastor -- 11 o'clock, covenant meeting; at 12, baptizing; 12:30 P. M., Sunday school; 3 o'clock. Lord's Supper with sermon to be delivered by Rev. S. M. Haymer, pastor ol Highland Baptist 'Church. Junior missionaries will meet at 3 P. M. "GERMAN LUTHERAN Paul E. Porath, pastor--Sunday "school, 9 A. M.; hour o£ worship, 10:15, theme of sermons, German, · "Schauet und Preiset die Heilige Liebe", English, "Preparing for Lent/* Ladies' Aid will meet Sunday afternoon, February 26, at the parsonage. Catechetical instruction, 9:30 o'clock Saturday mornings. Sunday school scholars are reminded of the contest for attendance among Sunday schools. Although the percentage of attendance is not published, all scholars are urged to attend and make the attendance high as possible. _.^^_--_ * CHURCH OF 3SFAZARENE Vanderbilt, A. V. Mountford, pastor--9:30, Bible school; 10:45, morning worship; 8, Y. P. prayer meeting; 6:30, Y. P. service, topic. "The Stewardship of Life"; 7:30, evening service. Missionary service Tuesday, 7:30 P. M. Wednesday, 7:30 P. M., prayer meeting. Friday prayer meetings will be held at the home of Rev. Mountford at 10 A. M., 3 7. M. and 7:30 o'clock, observing ' World Day of Prayer. PRESBYTERIAN West Leisenring, William Hamilton, minister--Sunday school, 9:45 A. M., topic, "Liquor and Its Peril." Superintendent, R K. Warnock. Christian Endeavor, 6:45 P. M.. lopic "Politics Through Christian Eyos." Church service. 7:30 P. M., "What Should a Minister Preach?" "The increased attendance at the evening church service is largely resp^nsiole to efforts of the president of the Women's Class, and the loyalty of the young people. Remember we have but five Sundays before the close o{ the church fiscal year, March 31," the pastor said. GOSPEL TABERNACLE Christian and Missionary Alliance, 108 Porter avenue, Wylie E. Smith, pastor--9:45 Sunday School, Grant YounUin superintendent; 11 morning worship, "The Comforter;" to 6:30, young peoples meeting, Bessie Bates leader; 7:30 evangelistic service, "The Challenge ol the Changeless." FIRST METHODIST PROTESTANT West Apple street, A. R. Mansberger, pastor--Class meeting, 9 A. M.; Bible school, 9:45 A. M.; Worship service, 10:45 A. M.; sermon, "Privilege and Responsibility." Intermediate Christian Endeavor, 6 P. M.; Senior Christian Endeavor, 6:45; evening worship at 7:30. This will be our February thank offering service, and Miss Betty Mansberger, daughter of the pastor, will bring the message. Prnyer meeting at 7.30 o'clock Wednesday evening. TRINITY LUTHERAN Fairview avenue, W. H. Hetrick, D. D., pastor--Class in catechism, 9 A. M.; Sunday School, 10 A. M. lesson "Beverage Alcohol and its Perils." Morning Church Worship, 11 o'clock, sermon "A Blind Beggar." Luther League, 6:40 P. M. topic "Alone With God," leader Ida Mae Keffer. Evening church worship, 7.30 o'clock sermon "The Accepted Time." Wednesday evening, 7:30 o'clock, first lenten service. CHRSTIAN Merrill L. Cadwell, pastor-- Bible School, 9:30 A. M.; Morning Worship at 10:40 o'clock, J. H. Stidham o£ the Board of Church Extension will be with us and bring the message, Christian Endeavor, 6:30 P. M.; Evening Service at 7:30 o'clock in the Martin Norton room. TRINITY EPISCOPAL East Fairview avenue, Henry O. Danielson, rector--Evening prayer, 7:30. Choir rehearsal Friday at 4 o'clock. DUNBAR M. E. O. G. Cook, pastor--Sunday school, 9:45 A. M.; preaching, 11 o'clock, subject, "Building By Pattern." Epworth League, 7 P. M., topic "Things Woith Doing." At that time there will 'je an election of league officers. VANDERBILT CHRISTIAN Paul Clemmensen minister--9:30 A. M., morning worship. Special duct by Norman Browell and Paul Clemmensen. Sermon topic, "The Spirit of Temperance." 10:30 A. M., Bible School; Bob Lint, superintendent. 7:30 P. M., evening worship. Special singing by junior choir Trumpet solo by Nelson Moore. Seimon, "Finding the Lost." The church and Bible school will begin a six weeks attendance contest between the men and the women on Sunday, February 19. MOUNT ZION BAPTIST Rev. R. D. Epps, pastor--Church Bible school, 9:30. Joshua Fant, superintendent, will conduct the exercises. Miss Ida Mae Reynolds will conduct the singing. 10:30, ddvo- tional by the officers. 11, preaching by the pastor, subject "Chust Among the S:ck and Afflicted." Frank Preaching, 7:30, subject "Practical I Hicks will conduct the singing. Miss Ida Reynolds, organist. At 6:30, B. Y. P. U. S. Gantz, leader. Preaching Results to the Waiters of God." Midweek prayer service, 7:30 P. M., continued study of the "Book of Psalms." CHURCH OF BRETHREN Vine and Newmyer, F. A. Myers, pastor, 407 East Green street.--9:45, united service, divine worship, sermon "The Hunger That Is Blessed," church chool in session. 7'30, evening preaching hour, worship and praise, sermon "First Things." 7:45, young people's meeting, study and discussion "Know Your Churcn." by the pastor at 7:30. Prayer meeting, Wednesday at 7:30 to 8:30. Please take notice that the morning service will be at 11 instead of 11:30, closing at 12:30. Night service at 7:30 to 8:30. All invited to come out. FIRST UNITED BRETHREN Lincoln avenue at Race street, Elmer A. Schultz, minister--Unified service of worship and Bible study at 9.30 A. M , sermon by pastor "Our Lenten Move '; evening service at 7:30 o'clock, sermon by pastor "Giving and Forgiving." Christian Endeavor societies at 6:30 P. M. for Juniors, Intennediaes and Seniors, Pre-Lenten Topics "A Blind Beggar" and "The Accepted Time" Trinity Luther.m Church announces a program of services for ,ce. Wednesday at 7:30 P. M. Frank the Lenten season which begins Ash Crouc leader; "What Evangelicals Wednesday. February 22. The ser- Belse\e" Wednesday at 8:30. j mon Sunday morning will be on "The FIKST EVANGELICAL, E. I. Mankamyor, pastor--Sunday school, 9:30, classes for all ages; morning worship, 10:30. subject "A Christian and Patience." E. L. C. E.. 6-43: evening worship, 7:30, subject "The Quest for Jesus." Prajct s erv- PAYNE A. M. E. H. D. Lowber, pastor--9:30 A. M., Sunday school; 11 A. M., preaching, subject, "God's Presence "With You." 8, evening worship. Monday, 8 P. M., church meeting. Wednesday, 8 P. M., prayer meeting. O. GREENWOOD M. E. G. Cook, pastor--Pleaching, 9:30 A.M.; Sunday school, W. S. Behanna, superintendent. Junior League at 6:15: Epworth League, 6:45 Adeline Candiloro i Helen C. Patterson to Wed Dr. Fred L Norton Weds Monessen Man Tuesday Evening at First Christian Church At Church Ceremony "It Kood neither to cat flesh, nor to drink wine, nor any thing whereby thy brother stumbletli." -- Romans 14:21., Do Nothing to.Extremes HIGHLIGHTS OP THE SUNDAY SCHOOL, LESSON i-tS (The Interna tion al Uniform Leason on the above topic for Feb. 19 is Amos 6:1-6; I Peter 2: 11, 12; 4: T-5, the Golden Text being Romans 14: 21, "It is good neither to cat flestt, nor to drink wine, nor any thing- whereby thy brother stufnbleth.") By NEWMAN CAMPBELL IN THE FIRST reference In the lesson, Amos 6:1-6, it speaks of people that "that He upon beds of ivofy, and stretch themselves upon their couches, and eat lambs out of the flock, and the calves out of the midst of the stall: "That chant to the sound of the viol, and invent to themselves instruments of musick, like David: "That drink wine In bowls, and anoint themselves with the chief ointments; but they are not grieved for the affliction or Joseph. 1 " Eating: the lambs out of the fiocK and the calves out of the stall seemed very extravagant indeed to the shepherds of Israel, whose livelihood" came from their flocks. The idea of drinking wine from bowls, too, is quite extreme, as if wine glasses or goblets did not hold enough for these old winebibbers. Peter begs the early Christians to be careful how they act and not to be unseemly In their talk or actions, because ho is afraid the unconverted ones will not think much of the Christians. "Dearly beloved, I beseech you, as strangers and pilgrims, abstain from fleshly lusts, which war against the soul: "Having your conversation honest among the Gentiles: that, whereas they speak against evildoer:, they may by your good works, -which they shall behold, glorify God in the day of visita- Uc" " In other words, Christians are to.set a good example to those outside the church, so that they may the more readily accept the teachings of Jesus. Temperance, of courac, does not mean jnst abstaining from alcoholic drinks. It means that we should not.eat too much or speak Copyright, W9, King Fe*lar« Syndicate. Inc. hastily and without thought, or do anything to excess. In the days of the disciples'and before that there was not the 1 danger in drinking too much or even in eating too much that there is today. Food was simple for most of the people, and they worked hard outdoors with primitive tools, and needed more food to keep them warm and fit. There was not the danger to others, either, when persons drank too much that there is in this machine age, when one befuddled with drink may run someone down in his automobile, or get himself killed because he la too unsteady upon his feet arid cannot think fast enough to get out of the way of train or speeding auto. Or, working with machinery, a man may get himself caught and badly hurt. There are so many more ways in which a drunken person today may injure himself and others that it wise to "look not on the wine when it is red." as the Bible says. Statistics prove that drunken drivers and drunken pedestrians cause far too many accidents. In Proverbs 23:20, it says: "Be not among the wiricbibbers; among riotous eaters of flesh: "For the drunkard and the glutton shall come to poverty; and drowsiness shall clothe a man with rags." And in verses 31 and 32 of the same chapter it reads: "Look not upon the wine when it is red, when it giveth his color in the cup, when it movcth itself aright. "At the last it biteth like a serpent, and stlngeth like an adder." Considering all the misery excessive drinking" brings, would you not think that men and vromen would abstain ? Homes broken, children without proper food and clothes because a parent spends the money on drink. Jeremiah, the ancient prophet, tells of taking some young men to a house and setting wine before them, and saying unto them, "Drink ye wine." "But," they said, "we will drink no wine 1 : for Jonadab the son of Rcchab our father commanded us saying, 'Ye shall drink no wine, neither ye nor your sons forever 1 ." Presbyterian Chorus Will Sing Sunday Ai Regular Night Service The Presbyterian Male Chorus will present a piogrvm at the church Sunday evening, supplanting the regular preaching service. The chorus has been singing m nearby communities in recent weeks and return engagements are beihg sought of it m several instances. The choius is composed, of! 24 voices. In addition to the choius numbers there will be solos nnd a qua i tel. The program follows: Prelude: "America the Beautiful 1 '; prayer, Rev. K a i l H. J, Schoonborn; 'Bond Plan" Will Be Explained Sunday At Christian Churcl PAGE THREE, FROM YESTERDAY'S LAST EDITION Personal Mention Wilbert Miller, Harry Treiill, Miss j Marie McGann and Miss Martha , German, the last ramca of Union- burgh theatre. Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Sellers have returned to Pittsburgh alter their respective home lor a few rinys. Miss Eleanor Ladick is ill of the grip at her home in South Connellsville. Joseph J. Opperman and James Dailey attended the Willard Battery Salesmen's banquet at the Mayflower Ko'-el, Pittsburgh, Thursday evening. Mrs. L, Rothey of Elizabeth is A pretty wedding took place, iVednesday morning at St. Rita's i Church when Miss Adeline Angclme Candiloro, daughter o£ Mr. and Mrs. Trank Candiloro r£ North First stieet, West Side, became the bride oL Robert J. Alea^on of Monesben. The ceremony was performed at 8 o'clock by the pastor, Rev. Heniy DeVivo, in the presence of a number of relatives and friends. The altar was banked with pink and white gladioli and snapdragons. Henry Rulli, church organist^ played the nuptial music ;md Michael Sapanaro sang "Ave Maria." The children's choir" sang nuptial mass. The bride, given in marriage by her brother, Frank Cnndiloro, Jr., wore a duty pink wool crepe en- semb]e with Suez pink accessories. Her corsage was of orcnids and iilies of the valley and she carried prayer book and rosary. Miss Louise Isola, mnid of honor, was attired in an oJd rose ensemble with wine accessories. Gardenias foimcd her corsage. Frank Candiloro, Jr., served as M r. Alcason's best man. The ceremony was supplemented by a wedding dinner at the home of the bride, places be.ng laid foe members ol the families. A color motif ol pink and white was carr.ed out in ) Mrs. Helen Reagan of Vine street, the table appointments. The centerpiece w.ts a beautiful wedding cake topped with a tiny bride and bridegroom. The bride attended the ConneJls- ville High School and is popular among her many friends. At 7:30 o'clock Tuesday evening, February 22, Miss Helen Cooke Patterson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs, R. Noiton of Pittsburgh and Belle _,, . Vernon, son of Mrs. frene K. Norton, town, went to P'Usburgl-' Thmsady £ Plttsburgh . The wedding will take evening and heard Eddie Duchm and , !ace at ^ Firsl chrisUan church his orchestra appearing at a Pitts- w j t h the pastor) Rev Merrni L Cad . Mrs. Cadwell will visiting her sister, Miss Dorothy Liebert in East Cedar avenue this week. Miss Ruth Dennis is confined to her home in Oden street with the grip. well, officiating. " v . e j ploy the nuptial music. . 1S1 | Mrs. V. M. Bair ot Belle Vernon will be matron of honor and Miss Analou Patterson, sister of the bride- elect, and Miss Annabel Strang of Swissvale will se.'ve as bridesmaids. Junior bridesmaid will be' Shirley Patterson, sister of the bride-to-be. Robert K. Norton of Washington, D. C., will be his brother's best man. Dr. V. W. Ban- of Belle Vernon, Willard F. Norton of Pittsburgh, brother of the bridegioom-elect, Harold Toner and Van V. Roley, both of Belle Vernon, will usher. The ceremony will be supplemented by a reception at the Pleas| ant Valley Country Club for mem- Cadet Philip Atkins left Thuisday I bers of the two families and a few for Blacksburg, Va., to resume his " 1 -~- '·---'- classes at Virginia Polytechnic Institute, after spending several days with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Atkins, of Isabella road. Cadet At- kms came home because of an injury to his left eye received in a snowball battle at the school. The bridegroom, a graduate of the Monessen High School, is assistant foreman for the Pittsbuigh Steel Company at Monessen. The couple left Wednesday afternoon for a short wedding trip to Cincinnati, Ohio. On their return they uill be at nome in Chestnut street, Monessen. For traveling, the bride chose an orchid crepe princess dress nnd the brideKroori's g.ft, a squirrel coat. Her accessories were v, inc. Emanon Club Holds 20th A n n i v e r s a r y Fete at Tea Room ed twenty years ago, the female probation and parole officer, \vas in Pittsburgh Tuesday attending the annual probation and parole conference which wa: William Penn Hotel, underwent an operation Uniontown Hospital, has held at the close friends. Honoring Miss Patterson, Mrs. Charles E. Anderson, formerly of Connellsville, was hostess at a bridge miscellaneous shower Wednesday evening at her home at Dawson. Three tables of guests participated in the games. High prize was received by Mrs. William Herron o£ Vanderbilt. The guest prize was awarded to the honorcc, who was also showered with many lovely gifts. at returned After the games a tasty lunch was served by the hostess, attractive ap- the P°' ntment s being symbolic of the oc- to her home in Woodlawn avenue, Uniontown, nicely. and is getting along High School Alumni Will Meet Monday An important meeting at the Con- ncll.wiJle High School Alumni Association is scheduled for 8 o'clock Monday night at the High School building. The purpose of the meeting is to discuss the proposed yearly program of activities. The new program will be outlined, committees drawn up and chairmen appointed. In the recent questionnaire conducted by the program revision committee, 43 of the 5? persons who returned answers, expressed their wl ^clJtlit-'U L V V C I j tj- j i:tii 3 a£U, inc ( " ' -- * Emanon Club celebrated the occasion ' willingness to serve on committees. This information will determine to a large extent the new committee appointments. with a beautifullj' appointed chicken dinner Thursday night at Crawford Ton Room, South Pittsburg street. The attractive table was centered with a vase of varicolored sweetpeas and adorned at either end with slender green tapers in crystal holders. After the repast, the women assembled in the hvingroom where the remainder of (he evening was spent. Mrs. Russell Vaughn tead an inter- Foreign War Vets Will Meet Monday A meeting of Walter E. Brown Post, Veterans of Foreign Wars, has been called for citing history of the club which is! night at the post one of the city's oldest social organi- ' Pittsburg street. ?.ntions. There are nine members at the present. Bridge was played, high prize being received by Mrs. Earl F. Weaver and d i a w by Mrs. Finnk Freeman. The door prize was won by Mrs. Hugh Stillwagon. o'clock: Monday home in South Mrs. Weaver will entertain the club Thursday evening, March 2, at her home in East Apple street. ELECTION, INSTALLATION OF OFFICERS TAKE PLACE AT AUXILIARY MEETING Election of officers, followed by an installation, took place at a meeting of In accordance with pl.-uis made seveinl weeks ogo %vhen \Villiam T. Pea icy, t i e a s u i e r of the Board of Church Extension of the Disciple? of Christ, was in Connel.sviKe, the church w i l l bo visited Sund.iy by J. H, Stidham of that board for a special piece of work. In coopeiaticn with the finance committee of the c h u r c h , he u i l l set up the machinery nnd present the ae- Idils oE the "bond plan" by the use of which the cnurch hopes to meet cor tain financial obligations during the coming year. The plan piovides for the sale of bonds in dcnom.nations of .$10 or $25, to be puici di.r.ng the next 10 months. If ;i $10 bond D. A. R. Will Give Luncheon Wednesday; W. G. Davis Speaker In observance oil Wsanington's Birthday, Philip Freeman Chapter of the Daughters ot American Revolution will give a 1 o'clock luncheon Wednesday afternoon, February 22, at Crawford Tea Room, South Pittsburg street. W. G. Davis, superintendent of schools, will be the guest speaker. Reservations must be made by Monday evening with Mrs. S, L. Balsley, telephone B31-J, or Mrs. Edward Baer, telephone 1586. Ladies Auxiliary to the Patriarch Militants, held Wednesday night at Odd Fellows Temple. Officers elected are: Past president, Mrs. Grace Sanner; president, Mrs. Mary Richey; vice-president, Mrs. Eva Patterson; chaplain, Mrs. Carrie Eirett; secre- "Be Still My Soul"; "Baby,on"; tenor | S0 id, it is paid for ;it the i n t o of on solo, Day,' "Behold! There Shall Be C. Herbert £11,s; "Lead Me, Lord in Tny Righteousness"; quartet, "Praise the Lord, 11 Messrs. Miner, Hoover, Bailey and Burkhardt; o!- fertory; bass solo, Charles Bailey; "My Faith Looks Up To Thee"; tenor solo, "The Heavenly Song," Lewis Wandel; "Neaier, My God To Thee"; "Steal Away'; benediction; choral response; postlude. Mcmebeis of the chorus aie; Ihsl tenors--Claire Miner, W. M. Gnfiitns, W. F. Brooks, Frank McCairns, Lew.s Wandei and W. H. Wilhams; second tenors--William Tnomas, C. Herbert Ellis, E. M. Hiltabidel, David Charlesworth, Harcid Hoover and R. Philips; baritones--A. R. Boyer, Ralph Blnck, Trevor Lewis, Harry Lewellyn, John Reed and Cnarlcs Bailey; basses-Wilbur Camlm, Glazier Burkhardt, C E. Ro'-hlisberger, H. C. Davis, Leland Whipkey and B. B. Small. George Laing is director and Mrs. C. E. Rothlisbeyger is accompanist. dollar a month for next 10 months: a $25 bond would be paid for at the rate of $2.50 a month for the next 10 months. Mi - . Stidham will be here until Wednesday. Dawson Methodist Service in Charge Of Rev. E. A. Schuliz Rev. Elmer A. Schultz, pastor of the United Brethren Church of Connellsville, will preach in the Philip G. Cochran Memorial Methodist Episcopal Church at Dawson, Sunday morning at 1Q:!5 o'clock. Dr. Thomas Chnrle^worth, Dawson pastor, will be at tne Schenley Heights Church, Pittsbuigh, preaching on the occasion or the 23rd anniversary of the church. He will return for the evening service, wrich will be hi 1 charge of the gospel team of the sub- Blind Beggcr" and in the evening district Epworth League. The team "The Accepted Time," discourses in wiil sing several selections of music, preparation for the Lenten period. Dr. Hetriek will deliver the messages. Members and friends of the cor.greg.Uion are urged to pay bpec- ial attention to the sen ices, Dr. Hetrick said. give testimonials concerning fnith m Cnrist and members will tell of their work as Epwoi thians. Dr. Charlesworth w i l l deliver a short message on "Youth Must Seive." It will be a -special service for youth. Other Church News on Page Seven V. r. W. AUXILIARY MEMBERS ENJOY SUPPER A 6 o'clock coveied-dish supper preceded the regular meeting of the Ladies Auxiliary to Walter E. Brown Post of the Veteians of Foreign Wars, held Wednesday night at V. F. W. Home. Mrs. Flora Stirpa, president, was in charge of the business session at wnich was announced that Mrs. Anna Dill, who fell and broke her h.p, and Mrs. Rose Cunningham, a patient at the Connellsville State Hospital, were reported to be improved. The auxiliary voted to give a cash donation to the Scotland Orphans School at Scotland, Pa. Alter ' the business meeting games were enjoyed, prizes being awarded to Mrs. Margaret Pickard and Krs. Lottie Burrows. Miss Ora Hawk was appointed patriotic instructor to fill a vacancy. GRANDDAUGHTER OF OHIOPYLE WOMAN ENGAGED TO MARRY Announcement is made of the engagement of Miss Velma Stricken- burg, daughter of Mrs. J. G. Strick- enburg of East Cleveland, formerly of Uniontown, and Ralph Bolyneaux Holah, son of Mrs. John T. Holah of Tcuace road. East Cleveland. No date has been FOt for the wedd'ng. Miss Stnckenburg is a granddaugh- tei of Mrs. E S. Jackson of Ohiopyle. A graduate of National Park Seminary, Washington, D. C., she has been employed :n the office of Newton D. Baker. Mrs. Emma O'Neil; officer of the guard, Mrs. Eva Lake; p'^nist, Mrs. Charlotte Shaffer. Installation was in iliarge of Captain Julius Molnar, assisted by Captain Smith and Major Peter Lake, both of G ensburg; Major Small o£ Jeannctte, Major Lloyd Fisher and Lieutenant J. W. Prinkey of Con- nellsv.lle., A social session followed^ Lunch was served. Music and dancing were the diversion. Visitors were Charles O'Neil of Donora, Mrs. Bertha Taylor of Greensburg. MUSICAL PROGRAM GIVEN AT LEISE.NKING CHURCH A musical program was presented under the direction of Miss Florence Wilkey at the tcnan Church Leisenring Presby- Thursday evenirg. Rev. William Hamilton, pastor, presided as master of ceremonies. The musical was given by the Willing Woikers Class to raise money to pay for alterations made in the church kitchen. The program included several numbers by the orchestra composed of Marian Snyder, I3oro- Fuehrer, Ruth DeChambeau and Florence Wilkey. Other numbers included a saxophone solo by Betty Mitchell; vocal solo, Mrs. Jcnn Burkholder; maiimba solo, Florence Wilkey; vocal solo, Susan Weisgerber; reading, Jean Sullivan; bell duet, Ruth DeChambeau and Florence Wilkey; saxophone and marimba due'., Betty Mitchell and Florence Willcey. Marian Snyder was accompanist for all numbers. A request was made to tiave the piogram repeated at Leisenring No. 2 next week. casion. Among the guests were Mrs. J. Earie Hildebrand and Mrs. Ralph Davidson of Connellsvjlle and Mrs. Frank N. Anderson of Belle Vernon. Outstanding Program Will Be Given Before Culture Club Monday An outstanding program has been arranged for the semi-monthly meeting of the Woman's Culture Club to be held Monday afternoon at the club rooms at the Carnegie Free Library. Members may bring guests. Mrs. Stanley Stebbins McGuire, talented reader, of West Elizabeth will give a selected reading, "The Abandoned Elopement," by Joseph C. Lincoln; a monologue, "A Fried in Need," by Mary Kyle Dallas, and a play, "The Valiant," by Holworthy Hall and Robert Middlerriass. Mrs. McGuire spent ten years as a reader and director of plays in almost every state in the United States. A rare treat is in store for all who hear her Monday. Mrs. Carl T. Anstine has arranged a fine musical program. The meeting will begin at 2 o'clock with a business session. Mrs. B. H. Willard, president, will preside. The program will be presided over by Mrs. Clarence L. MacDonald", chairman of the drama, art and literature committee. C. L. B u t t e r m o r e s Will Celebrate 61st Wedding Anniversary Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Buttermore will observe their sixty-first wedding anniversary Sunday, February 19, at their home near Gilmore's Mill. They will be "'at home' 1 from 2 to 4 o'clock to their friends. Mr. Buttermore is 86 years old and Mis. Buttermore, 83. They have five children, Henry Buttermore of New Salem, Fred S. Buttermore of East ConnellsviUe, Smith W. Buttermore of Snydertown, Mrs. W. A. Leighiiter and Mrs. W. G. Fosbrmk, of near Gilmore's Mill. EVELYN AMD BIARY WHORIC HAVE BIRTHDAY PARTY Evelyn Joan and Mary Ann Whonc, daughters of Mr. and Mrs. John H. Whonc of East Fairview avenue, were honored with a birthday party Thursday afternoon at their home. Evelyn Joan was nine years old February 15 and Mary Ann will be eight years old Saturday. The house was attractively decorated in keeping with the Valentine season, with red hearts pierced with white arrows forming the outstanding appointments. Games were played throughout the afternoon with prizes being awarded to Cora Lee Driscoll, Harold Dull, Billy Dawson and Janet Wall, last named of Uniontown. Later lur.cn was served by Mrs. Whonc, assisted by Miss Elizabeth Bower, Miss Hcba Poie, Mrs. Anna thy Whittaker, Betfy Mi'-chell, Jean ] Kotch and Mrs. N. E. Cavalcante, th* ~ _ . . _ _ . . . |as ^ Q J Uniontown A large bouquet c spang floweis formed the centerpiece and slender red tapers in cry- si-1 holders were placed at either end of the table. Miniature hearts, v. upped with red cellophane paper and t.cd with white ribbon, were favors. The honored guests each received y birthday cake covered with while frosting and beaiing red candles in while rosebud holders. They also received many lovely gilts. Guests were Joan Ball, Joan Whip- kc-y, Barbara Kay Bishop, Marilyn Anstine, Gwendolyn Marinch, Mary Ann Hs.iker. Dean Rose, Mary Ann Licensed to Marry, A marriage license was issued at Giconsbuig to Alonza A. King and Cioop, Porter.' Wilma Shiiley Hartman, Shirley Chinn. Jacquelyn Eva M. Roberts, both of Mount Pleas-j Benedict. Jean Spungei, RichaidMa- - - - · · · | onc Minerva Pirl. Patricia A n n Rul'i, Billy Dawson, Robert Mahoney, Dolores, Antoinette and Valeria Kotch, Charlotte Sue, Clifton, Nancy and James G. Driscoll, and Lepion Auxiliary to Meet. The American Legion Auxiliary will meet at 7:45 o'clock Monday night at the Legion Home, James Cavalcante of Uniontown.

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