The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 20, 1939 · Page 8
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The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 8

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Monday, February 20, 1939
Page 8
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JfAGE EIGHT. COUKIJSK, CONNELLSVILLB, PA, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1939. Courier Classified Advertisements For Quick Results 1 and 2 Times: Per line, 9c cash; lOc charge. IXSSIFIED AD RATES- Ads to Be Run 3 Times: Per line, 7c cash; Sc charge. Special Yearly Rates Upon Request Ads to be Run 6 Times or More:, Per line, 6c cash; 7c charge. These Rates Are Based On Consecutive Insertions. There are five (5) average words to each line. , "Cards of Thanks," 50c Flat Rate. Phone 12 or 13 for an AdflaKer Special--Your Ad Inserted "1" Times for the Price of Six!--Special No Ad. Is Taken for Less Than a Basis of Three (3) Lines! Announcements Card of Thanks WILLS--We tlcbirc to thank our many Inends and neighbors lor Uie kindness and sympathy extended us during our recent sad bereavement, the death of our husband and father. Chas. B. Wills. Especially do we wish to thank those who sent flowers, the members of the Connellsville Fire Dcpt., Rev. Merrill 3^. Cac^veJ], those who so kindly iur- lushed cars and all who assisted us in any way. The family. Automotive Automobiles for Sale 11 T O D A Y ' S S P E C I A L ! At The Chevrolet Sales Service. 1938 CHEVROLET SPORT SEDAN- DELUXE. USED VERY LITTLE AS A DEMONSTRATOR, BEAUTIFUL MAROON DUCO FINISH, EQUIPPED WITH HEATER, DEFROSTER, PANEL ELECTRIC CLOCK, DELUXE STEERING WHEEL. SELLING WITH A NEW CAR GUARANTEE! DOWN PAYMENT, S228.28. BALANCE IN 18 MONTHLY PAYMENTS OF $23 00. FIRE. THEFT COLLISION IN- SURENCE INCLUDED IN ABOVE PAYMENTS. G. M. A. C. TERMS! (The -World's Best) MASON MOTOR COMPANY. 127 W. APPLE STREET. PHONE 105. Open Evenings! Open Sundays! OF: W H I L E T H E Y L A S T I YOUR CHOICE! SIX (8) 1934 FORD V-8 DELUXE 4-DOOR SEDANS. EVERYONE IN THE VERY BEST OF CONDITION. ALL HAVE BEEN THOROUGHLY INSPECTED AND HAVE THE NEW INSPECTION TAGS ON THEM. HURRY . . . COME IN TODAY AND TAKE YOUR CHOICE. PRICE. EACH $195 The Best Of Terms. Arranged To Please You! WEST SIDE MOTOR COMPANY. YOUR FORD DEALER. W. CRAWFORD 2nd ST. PHONE 407 Open Evenings! Open Sundays! USED CAHSI SEE OUR SELECTION! E. E. VAN SCOY, INC., !59 Z. CRAWFORD AVE. PHONE 243 LARGE SELECTION USED CARS BENNETT MOTOB SALES 256 E. CRAWFORD AVE. PHONE 1234. Business Service Business Service Offered 18 FISHER'S UPHOLSTERY. AWNINGS. 'URNITURE REPAIRS RECOVSHINGS 'HONE 9645 322 SO. PITTSBURG ST. Insurance and Surety Bonds 23 INSURANCE ALL KINDS EXCEPT LIFE. FAYETTE REALTY CO. PHONE 1375. T. D. GARDNER. MGR, GOOD. DEPENDABLE INSURANCE -All kinds. James R. LauEhlln--INSUR- ANCE. Sea rnc for rates. 309 First National Bank Building Phone 520. Moving, Trucking, Storajre 25 FOR MOVING . . . PHONE 50. PULL'S TRANSFER CONNELLSVILLE. PA. "FOR BEST SERVICE!" Modern Storage For Household Goods. LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE--Moving. Miller's Transfer 153 East Crawford Avenue. Phone 183. Printing, Engraving, Binding 27 LET US GIVE YOU AN E S T I M A T E ON YOUE PRINTING WORK! Hand Bills!--Binding 1--Calling Cards! Bill Keadsl--Letter Headsl For Kent Cardsl--For Sale Cardsl No Trespassing Signa For Salel All Work Fully Guaranteed I AU At Reasonable Rates I COURIER JOB DEPARTMENT. PHONE 65. DAILY COURIER BLDG. OR PHONE RESIDENCE. 91. Professional Services EXPERT TRUSS FITTING--Elastic Host cry and other surgical appliances. A- A. Clarke, PH. G. Druggist 323 North Pittsburg Street. _ Phono 194. Employment Help Wanted--Male 33 WANTED--A man to represent the Holland Furnace Company in Connellsvill 1 area One who has sales ability and can handle men. Salary and commission. Applicants see Mr. E. R. Walters. 113 E. Main S t . Uniontown, Pa. Merchandise Buildings, Building Materials 53 COMPLETE LINE--Of Sherwin-Williams Paints, for interior and exterior purposes. Stone WoiK. Phone 1700. Business and Office Equipment 54 TYPEWRITER SPECIALS--Hew typewriters, adding machires. sold on easy payments. Highest allowance on your old machines. Kostncrs Book Store, 125 W. App'.e Street. Farm and Dairy Products 55 FARMERS LET US HELP YOU MAKE SOME MONEY! HERE'S HOW--you can find a market, for your farm products, your farm Implements, your dairy products, your live stock and household goods by running a small Inexpensive ad In our Classified Section. There you will nnd many people who want to become your customer or buyer. The rural circulation of The Dally Courier covers a iarge area and your advertisement will be read by many people who are looking for Just the things you have for sale. NOTE: All classified ads are payable In advance. You will find our rates in the above Classified Heading. Fuel, Feed, Fertilizers 5(1 COAL -- Best grade 9-ft. coril. Promp. delivery for any amount. Gerald Schomer. Phone 1991. GOOD -LUMPY -- Hun of mine coal. 100 .bu., 8c; 50 bu., 9c: 25 bu.. 12c delivered. Cash. Phone 2037. Frank Koballa. GENUINE--Washington Run Coal, Lov; price. Wm. Dull Son. Phone 107 or call Dawson, 3261 and 3631. Auctions--Legals Legal Notices. 91 PUBLIC SALE. ON THE LEONARD LENHART FARM, j mile West of Brier Hill on Route 40, Thursday. February 23rd, 1939. Starting at 1 o'clock P. M. Personal property consisting ol farm implements and tools, nearly new. Also. 20 tons oE timothy hay. 2 large lime kilns. Terms, Cashl No property to be removed until settled for. Owner reserves the right to reject any or all bids. Grover R. Hagerty, Auctioneer. Josiah Lenhard, Clerk. sat.-feb.-]8-3t. Rev. DeVivo Honored For 25 Years of Work Among His Nationals Household Goods ALL KINDS--OF USED FURNITURE AT BARGAIN PRICES. DULL'S STORAGE. 122 EAST PEACH ST. F Continued Jrom Page One. a good American citizen. He commended him for his fine work among his nationals which included thi molding together of the denomination into the St. Rita parish which today because of the priest's efforts, has one of the most complete church plants that can be found in any section of the country. The acting vice-consul dtclarec that in honoring the priest by presenting him with the cross of thi Italian government it was not goin to expect him to lose his allegianci to his adopted land of the Unitei States but it was a token of. apprecia tion for his, activities as a priest an a man. The mother country feel proud, he said, when any son of former subject makes an accomplish ment and contributes to the we being of his new home. It is th mother country's way of commendin one of its grandchildren for deed 59 j which reflect favorably on the famil tree, the acting vice-consul declarec Dr. Calabro said that the priest' work had been called to the attentio of the Italian crown many years ag STEADY WORK--GOOD PAY--Reliable man wanted to call on farmers in J^. Fayctte County. No experience or capital required. Make ,up to S12 a day. Write Furst Thomas, Candler Bldg., Baltimore, Md, SEE MERVIS FURNITURE COMPANY-FOR BARGAINS IN FURNITURE AND STOVES. OUR PRICES ARE ALWAYS RIGHT. NORTH PITTSBURG ST. PHONE, 2020. MAN FOR SOAP ROUTE--Start immediately,. Up to 5-15 first week. Car given as bonus Write Zanol, 7068 Monmouth, Cincinnati, O. YOUGH MOTOR COMPANY. GOOD USED CARS. 321 SO. PITTSBURG ST. PHONE 8. YOU KNOW WHAT you war.t and a Courier Classified ad-taker can tell you how to go about getting It. Phone 12 or 13. STEP FORWARD and Bay "Here," whenever a classified opportunity .seems to be calling specially "for you. SHOP sensibly and the classified ads. savingly through Financial Need Money M-B NEED CASH--In a hurry? We'll lend you S3CO or less on your signature. Personal Finance Company. Phone 34. WHEN YOU HAVE something which you would like to sell just call, 12 or 13 for a Classified ad-taker. Your ad on this page will surely catch the eyes of interested buyers. THE DISTANCE YOUR money goes depends on whether you are a regular reader .of, the Classified Section or not TODAY'S CROSSWORD PUZZLE ro is 33 37 % 16 n 3S -ACROSS , . 1--Dish of vegetables , S--Throngs 10--Run 11--Preacher's ele'vated stand 12--A tatter 14--Reproach 15--Anglo- Saxon money 17--Land measure IS--Allay 21--Man's nickname 23--Pronoun 24--Money drawers 2-2O be" 28--Sign of infinitive mpde*' SO--Hare in its first year 32--Exist 34--Golf mound 35--Hand covering 38--Child's toy 40--Live again 41--Assembly room 42--Passage- .16--Metal tag of a lace 19--Place 20--Fairies -22--Expire- 25--Behold 27--Chief item 29--Old Greek coins 31--Province of India 33--Wicked 36--Garland of flowers 37--Evening (poetic) GS--Seaman 39--Ancient 41--Exclam a- tlou Answer to previous puzzle 43--Swarm DOWN 1--Current-of water 2--Constellation 3--Bulky piece of timber 4--Near $--Nave 6--\Vi do- mouthed jar 7--Gaunt 8--Masculine nickname 9--Check 13--Fragile 25--Not in Wanted--To Buy SAVE YOUR BIG WHITE RAGSI THEN BRLNG THEM TO THE COURIER OFFICE PAV YOU IN CASH FOR ALL THAT YOU BRING PiSR POUND. Rooms and Board Rooms for Housekeeping 69 FOR RENT-- Two nicely furnished rooms for light housekeeping. location. 232 E. Crawford Avenue, FOR RENT--Two furnished rooms light housekeeping. Inquire F. FJsUm. next door to Y. M. C. A, Real Estate for Rent Apartments and Flats 74 FOR RENT--Second 'floor apartment, Smutz Building. 715 Crawford Avenue, West Side. FOR RENT--Four room apartment, bath, hot water heat, tecond floor. 411 Johnston Avis. Phone 5UG, FOR RENT--Six room apartment. Colonial Building. Phone B8G. nouses for Rent 77 FOR RENT--Five rooms and bath. Heat and water furnished. Bufano Building, South Pittsburg Street. Enquire Robert Norris. Phone 505, Wanted--To Rent 81 WANTED--Small cottage, furnished or unfurnished, outride crowded section, or furnished room in a house situated where dog pen can be erected. Write Box 332, Somerset, Pa. Estate for Sale Brokers in Real Estate SOMETHING FOR- NOTHING--But more for your Real Instate Dollar than you will ever get again. Buy now! Terms' PETER R. WEIMER. . WEJME R_ARCADE. PROPERTIES. FOR SALE OR RENT) T. C. PHAL.IN. 3D. CONNKLLSVTLLE. PA. PHONE 875. Houses for Sale FOR SALE--Six room house with bath near Hospital. $2,000. 1 FIVE ROOM HOUSE--With bath, on paved street, ?(!50. ROBERT NORRIS. PJiONE 505. Copyright, 1939, Kmg Fejturcs Syndicate, Inc., HOUSTON AVENUE, 216 -- Six room frame, house with bath, in the very best of Condition Immediate possession. Pnc^ 1 to sell at $1,500 Inquire, Paul -Way. icr. 1009 West Crawford Avenue. Phoi H3 six FOR . ALE--Six room hoube and acre-. j llst ou t a id e O f city Limits WM. P McNULTY. EAGLES BLDG. PHONE 17GO. A i 'ROOM AND BOARD" ad here can soon rent that empty room of yours. WIUTTKN FOR AND RELEASED BY CENTRAL PRESS ASSOCIATION DAUGHTER #1.^ -,.TM J f t C ^ A M C T RUTH y~ AV KANE READ THIS FIRST: Asked to Jeave hRr boarding house because she had no money to pay rent. IJona Ackcrman finds herself stranded on a park bench. He offers to treat her to something to eat. After telling him on a park bench. He otters to find her uomethtng to Rat. After telling him her father is in the penitentiary for murder, Lona learns the stranger's name ia Jim Claridg. He obtains a 'hotel room for her nnd promises to call "her next day. (NOW GO ON WITH THE STORY) although it was not until a littl more than two years ago that th iionor was con/erred on Father De Vivo and the citation sent here b King Victor Emanuel. Formal pn sentation, however, had been de ferred at the honored guest's insist ence because of economic condition He was glad, he said, that the tw Italian lodges proceeded with prepar ations over the priest's objections an sponsored the testimonial. That th priest was deserving of it, Dr. "Cala bro said, was best '.attested by th large turnout. Rev. Father Florinda DeFrancesc pastor of the Mother of Good Counse Church of Pittsburgh, an intimat friend of the honored guest, who a Dr. Calabro spoke in the Italia language, paid his compliments Rev. DeVivo as a pastor and a buildi --of a church, school, parish hous and convent as well as a bcautifi Italian garden--who is now makin preparations to complete a recreatio ground for the children. This, said, was a great work, undertake at a difficult period but being realize and paid for. This construction secondary to his great zeal as a pa, tor and teacher of his people, Re DeFrancesco said in his flaming or*. tory. "But both his preaching .an his building are a monument to h talents," the Pittsburgh priest d clared. "He has labored through t years for his people. Those who will come after him will pay tribute to his foresight and his zeal." Father DeFrancesco' expressed his personal sentiments to the priest, wishing him well for many' years to come. He also complimented the parishoners on their cooperative spirit and on the many sacrifices they ha-'e made to realize the many goals. The value of these efforts will contribute to the generation to come, helping them to become fine Christians and splendid Americans, Rev. DeFrancesco said. Senator Cavalcante declared that the priest was making no sacrifice in his allegiance to the American Flag in accepting the token of the Italian government, saying that many other American citizens were bong honored by other powers in a like manner. He brought out" the fact that while honors are usually bestowed in time of war for some deed of heroism, nations are beginning to recognize that even in times of peace men will perform some service that entitles them to distinction. "Father has so lived here as an American citizen, has so lived here as a fellow man that-he-has~deserved all o£ this. He is not making a sacrifice in his allegiance to the American JF|!.£---'- He._i§_a ,man .ctf.,the_Biblc and well versed in the teachings of ChrisL . . The distinction is his because Father DeVivo knew -how to treat with kindness and charity those strangers from the land of his forefathers. That kind of spirit will go a long way in our National life as the key to peace and friendship with the world." The senator said that it was only natural that an Irishman hold a little feeling for Ireland, the Englishman for Great Britain, the Swede for Sweden, the German for Germany and an Italian for Italy. "And it would be wholly unnatural for an American citizen on English soil not to speak well of his own country," he added. Dr. Reeves, himself a chevalier of the Italian government, said that in the past the American public has not CHAPTER FOUR SHABBY AND commonplace as lit was, the hotel room was almost 'unbelievable luxury to Lona after Mrs. Peterman'a and the park bench. Brushing her curling brown hair before the dresser mirror, she wondered what her father would ( aay If he could sec her now, and what he would think if he knew she ! had taken money from a strange man. She would never tell him, she decided. In her letters these last three months she had never breathed a word about being out of work, or the sickening tramp, tramp of the streets that had been grinding- her shoes to pieces and her aoul to ishreds. She hadn't the heart to add 'to his already too heavy burden iEspecially when it couldn't have done the slightest good. She had seen her father only once since that black day six years ago, when the gates of the gray prison at the state capital hac cJosed on Jus bowed head. He had permitted her only one visit. "I can't stand to have you see me here/' he had told her sadly and she would never forget the sight of his white face shining against the drab plainness of the tiny prison sitting room, a face al ready touched, after only a month's absence from her, with the slow ness of expression she had learncc to associate with prison bars "You're not to come again," he had [commanded her, in his quiet voice She had stared at him unbeliev Singly. "But, daddy!" she had burst out. '"I've got to come! Surely you can' mean you don't want to see me?" "I can't stand it, Lona, I tell ·youJ" The pain in his eyes had cu 'her to the heart. "You're too young [and too unspoiled to be coming t 'this place. I want you to try an- Iforget me. And you must leav IBridgewatcr, too. I'll never be sat jisfied until I know you are awa; ifrom it ail. I want you to go to th icity. Start over where nobod 'knows you and about--me. You'r jyoung and strong and you'll fin iwork. And maybe there'll be ·young man some day soon, and h mustn't connect you up with--a this. Don't you see, Lona, girl?" She had nodded, unable to speak In her heart she knew he was rigrh She hadn't told him that, since th trial that had put him in prison all Bridgewater had been watchin her, talking, whispering behin their hands. She had never intent ed to let him know that. But h had guessed. Poor daddy! After that visit to him, she ha sold the furniture in the old hous where she had lived ever since sh could remember. And with every piece of it, there had seemed to g something 1 out of her heart. When it had been reduced to .few pitiful dollars, she had gone the city as her father had wante "her to do. She remembered heraeU a raw, wistful little girl with brown hair and sad blue eyes, walkin into the beehive of a big- city offic with the letter her father's lawye ·had given her clutched in her hanc That letter had secured her ijob. Work had been plentiful then And she was really a competen stenographer. Daddy bad seen 1 that He had been a teacher in th business school back in Bri water, and he had just finishe ·testing her on her last lesson 1 shorthand when--it happened! Her hand relaxed on. the hair brush now, as she recalled the firs time she had taken dictation in th Ardmore offices. Old Stephen. Arc more had read her letter of intro- Shc remembered Tim Evans passing around that old newspaper. duction, and looked her over with] kindly understanding in his wrinkled face. Then he had given her a ad and began to rattle off a test etter in his gruff voice, a letter like the familiar ones her father had run through with her night after night. As she had set down tho well-learned pothooks and dashes it had taken all her self- control to keep from Hinging- the pad from her and bursting into ;ears. Only the realization that she must write to her father, and that she couldn't tell him she had failed litn and his teaching 1 , made her stick to it. In the five years she remained with Stephen Ardmore, she never :ook the cover from her typewriter of a morning or listened to the familiar, "Yours of the 4th instance received . . ." that she did not think of her father and the tragedy that had come into her life. It haxl been a dreary, lonely time, that five years. She had been afraid to make friends among her fellow office workers. Afraid of the things they must be thinking 1 of her when they--found out. The memory of the whispers, and curt looks, and the back-fence gossip of Bridgewater was etched too deeply into her young mind to allow her to risk any further hurt. And the "young- man" of whom her father had spoken so hopefully that awful day at the prison did not materialize. Two or three of the boys at the office noticed her, to be sure. She was too vivid, with her flying brown halo of curls, and the solemn depth to her blue eyes, not to pique the curiosity of every young- man with whom she came in' contact. But the memory of that beast her father had killed staked her in every pair of masculine eyes Into which she looked. HE had been friendly and smiling, too, at first. He had joked with her, and called her "Baby" in a husky, teasing voice, the way Jack Foster, the lanky clerk here at Admore's, tried to do. And he hac asked her many a time to go to the movies with him back in Bridgewater just as respectfully as die Tim Evans from the office sales department here in the city. And then he had turned--beastly! And it had cost him his life, and her father his freedom. No, there was no trus left in her for any man! So that it came to her with little shock as she sat, now, before the hotel mirror, that she hadn' felt that way about Jim Claridge Was it, perhaps, because she had been so terribly up against it when he had come upon her, that there was no room for mistrust, or was it because he had been so sympathetic about her father? She still remembered, with a sick feeling, the day, only six months after she had come to Ardmore's when she had come upon Tira Cvans passing' around an. old newspaper with the account of her fa- .her's trial on its front page. He lad reddened when she saw it, and lad tried to assure her that it did not matter. But after that there had been a new boldness in his eyes when he coked at her, and a new famiUar- ty in his voice when he almost de- . manded that she go out with him, It had been necessary to quit speaking to-him to keep him in his place, and after that there had spread over the whole office the same whispers and smiles and averted faces that had been her lot .n. Bridgewater. Suppose it had been Tim Evans' who had come upon her, in the park! tonight? The thought sent a shiver; down her back and made her draw her worn dressing gown tighter about her shoulders. He would nob have given her a meal and rented, tier this room, and pressed money into her hand without asking 1 for nia--reward! Neither would Jack: Foster, the Ardmore clerk. He had been even worse than Tim! Old! Stephen Ardmore himself was the only man she could have trusted as she was trusting this--Jim. Old Stephen, who was dead now, almost a year. She wouldn't'have believed that any young man could be so disinterested. For a long tune she sat there staring at her own somber, blue- eyed reflection, a wave of perlexing 1 doubts gripping her. Perhaps, after, all, he'd expect her to--pay. -Iaybe tomorrow. This kindness might be only a new''kind of approach- Why should any man spend hia money on a strange girl? How could he know she was telling- the truth? Perhaps he thought she would never find work, and was only sitting back, waiting". . . . "No!" she told herself solemnly, at last. "He's got eyes like Tiny. He couldn' t be anything- fout straight. I can trust him. I've got to trust him. I can't go back to the park!" After she had turned off the light and stretched out on the lumpy bed, she kept saving it over and over to herself. . . . I've g:ot to trust him. . . . I can't go back to the park. With that refrain - running through her mind, she fell asleep finally, and dreamed that she was back home in the old days when she had Tiny, the spaniel, to love her--those terrible days when her father had first gone away and. there was nobody left in the world who really cared what became of her. Only in her dream, the spaniel's name seemed to have changed, somehow, from Tiny to; Jim. And he had grown, miraculously, into a tall, sun-burned' young man, with kind eyes! (Xo Be Continued) been averse to the acceptance by its citizens of distinctions from foreign powers because the government welcomes any tokens of good feeling that might come from abroad. He said I no foreign power does not expect recipients of these honors to disavow their citizenship because it had found in a non-citizen something of worth. The Seton Hill College president declared that after the priest is gone and probably forgotten his works will survive, lauding the honored guest for living the life of a gentleman, a priest and leader. "No finer thing can be said about an Italian priest than that he has striven to lead young Italians to places of distinction and honor in our midst," Dr. Reeves said. "He is the symbol of a great movement that feels since these persons are welcome to America and since America has expended the hand of fellowship and welcome there is no place a young Italian man or woman cannot attain." The college president reviewed briefly the early history of the Italian traditions that have been accepted in the United States. Dr. Reeves pleaded that the Amer- ored by the Italian government. "The real reason for the honor being bestowed on Father DeVivo, to put it in a word," said Dr. Campbell, "is because he is a good priest." He pointed out that recent lengthy accounts of the life of the late Pope Pius XI -were built around that one vhing--'"He was a good priest." And, the speaker continued, as was said about the late Holy Father so can we say about Father DeVivo in his preaching of the Gospel. The parochial school superintendent lauded him for the elaborate church plant, especially the good school which is in charge of a good faculty. William G. Davis, superintendent of the city public schools, extended his personal felicitations "for the fine service you have rendered to your parish and community. This public testimonial is evidence of the fine esteem in which the people of this community hold you and respect." Also speaking briefly were Dr. Cataldo Corrado of Uniontown, oldest altar boy of St. Rita's "Church, and Representative Frank J. Zappala of Pittsburgh. The honored guests, other than those who spoke who were introduced Marie E. Prudente of Balbo Aquilla D'ltalia lodge. There was a program of musical en- tainment. Miss Lena Cupiraggi, soloist, was accompanied by Henry Rulli and Miss Yolando Fasola, soprano, was accompanied by Miss Marie Galasso. Buddy and Sisie Berkey put on their dance act. Kiferle's Orchestra furnished music with Miss Roselyn Rulli and John Sapanara as vocalists and Miss Florence Wilkey as xylorirnba soloist. Greensburg Jayvees Topple Scottdale Scottdale's junior varsity was no match for Greensburg High's plebes who scored a 20-6 victory in the preliminary preceding the varsity con- ican people not be misled by pro-, included: Mayor Ira D. Younkin; pagandists-and become involved in another war. "May Americans in this period of stress and conflict have' good judgment and not be misled by propaganda," the speaker declared. " . . . the greatest menace is that we can be misled and we must guard ourselves against allowing our reasoning to be clouded." Judge Matthews said Father DeVivo's activities were not confined to his church and school. His experiences with the priest during his professional life was that he had done "great work among his own people and own church but his horizon was much broader and he's interested in a!l affairs of community lite." The jurist said there could be no greater honor than being a respected citizen of the community in which you live, adding that his remark was not to depracate the distinction but rather to point out that it was because of this that he was being hon- Vincent D'Auria, grand trustee, Order Sons o£ Italy; Rev. Vincent Mariri- aro, Butler; Rev. Andrew DiSanto, Mount Peasant; Rev. S. Moravek, Connellsville; Rev. Wisniewski, test. The line-ups: Scottdale Bringer, I Akers, f Nutter, c . G. ... 0 0 ... 1 F. Pis. Connellsville; Chevalier Dorninec DeGregorio, Republic; Chevalier Jerry Barber," Uniontown; Dr. Albert G. Corrado, Pittsburgh; Rev. Louis A. Farina, Pittsburgh; Rev. N. Albenese, Greensburg; Rev. Dante DcLillo, Butler; and Burgess Christian Carey and Chief of Police Donald Wagner, Swissvale. The invocation was given by Rev. Father Vincent Giovannitti, pastor o£ the Del Castello Church of Swissvale, and the benediction by Rev. Father Charles J. Ceradini, pastor of St. Therese Church of Uniontown. Philip J. Gahardi served in the capacity of. toastmaster and presented"to Father DeVivo a purse that had been contributed by his friends. The presiding officer was Miss Lowstetter, g 0 Skemp, g . . ,, 0 Kritschgan, f _ 0 Zimmerman, e . 0 Totals 1 Greensbiirgr G. Moore, f .. 1 Lynch, c _ 3 McCormick, g 0 Kurlock, g ... 1 Murphy, g 1 Marino, g ,, ..... 1 Rosatti, £ _... 1 Totals 9 Scoring by quarters: Scottdale 0 1 F. Pis. 20 Greensburg . Keferee--Palmer. Umpire--Zearley. ....8 4-- 6 2--20 Gets Daughter as Bonus. PITTSBURGH, Feb. 20. -- Pittsburgh Baseball Club received word from Outfielder Lloyd -Waner. that his wi£e had presented hira with a six and a hair, pound daughter in an Oklahoma City hospital. It is the Waners' second child. Several days before "Waner ate contract. signed his 1939 Pir-

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