r.\GE "TWO. THTC DAILY COURTRK.. CONNELLSVIULE, PA. FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 103!. By LYNNE B. KINGEBL Friendship Club's Annual Banquet Is Given at Tea Room Cecelia Koury is Bride Of Uniontown Man The annual banquet oÂ£ the Friendship Club was held Thursday evening at Crawford Tea Room. A roast chicken dinner with all the trimmings was served at 7 o'clock, places for seventeen were laid at the prettily arranged table which was cen- j tered with a large bouquet of spring t flowers and adorned at either end ', with slender bluv tapers in silver! holders. After the repast, games were! played and prizes awarded to Mrs. W. D. Long, Mrs. William Erneste, William Erneste and Mrs. Lindsay Wilson. Mrs. James Showman received the "pig" and Mrs. Frank A. PiUch won the guest prize. Martha Washington Tea Given by D. U. V. Emma B. Goodyear Tent ot the Daughters of Union Veterans gave a Martha Washington tea of pretty appointments Thursday night at the home oÂ£ Mrs. C. B. Furlney in Isabella road* Games were played and pirzcs were awarded to the following: Mrs. Lewis Little, Mrs. Amelia Fenrod, and Mrs. Max Magrill, last named of Uniontown. Door prizes were given to Mrs. Little and Mrs. Angle. ' Appropriate refreshments -were terved. The ice cream was centered with small pink hearts and cookies were in the form oC hatchets and cherry trees. Out-of-town guests were from Un- lontmvn and Dunbar. Attractive appointments marked the wedding of Miss Cecelia Koury, daughter of Mrs. Anna Koury oÂ£ this city, and Joseph Paris, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Faris of Uniontown, which took place Sunday afternoon at St. George's Syrian Catholic Church, Uniontown, with Mosignor N. Hayek officiating. The bride, given in marriage by her brother, George Koury, was attired in a' smart busque styled dress ot French grey with a close fitting Victorian jacket, with orchid as the contrasting color. She carried a Colonial bouquet of orchids and sweetheart roses. The matron oi honor, Mrs. Saad Faris of Uniontown, wore royal blue with matching accessories, and a corsage of pink sweetheart roses. Ernest Rischa of Uniontown served as his brother-in-law's best man. After the ceremony a supper was served at the home of the bridegroom, places being laid for immediate members oÂ£ both families. A reception was given Sunday evening at St. George's Hall. Over three hundred guests attended. The evening was spent at Syrian folk dancing and singing. The couple received a number of beautiful gifts. Out-of-town guests at the wedding included members of the Connellsville Recreation staff of which the bride was a member before her marriage and was also affiliated with the Jitterburg Club of the center, she having served on the committee in an advisory capacity. MISSIONARY CIRCLE MEETS WITH MISS LOSS BENFORD Miss Lois Benford was hostess at the monthly meeting oÂ£ Girls' Missionary Circle No. 5 oi the '. First Methodist Protestant Church Thursday night at her home in South Ninth street, Greenwood. Twelve members and two visitors were present. Miss Mary Parkhill was leader of the devotional period. A girls' quartet composed of Misses Anna Mae and Edith Lewellen, Mrs. John Dull and Miss Rosalie Swink, sang two numbers. Miss Parklll gave an interesting talk concerning the life of Mrs. M. O. Everett, a missionary at Pine Ridge, Ky. Mrs. Ernest L. Heffley was in charge bÂ£ the question box and the study book, "Tales of India," was given by Mrs. Paul McClintock. Miss Swink,' president, conducted the business session and appointed a nominating committee comprising Miss Parkhill, Mrs. Heffley, Miss Edith Lewelieh and Miss Mary Ellen Shives, to 1 select officers to be elected at the . next meeting, Thursday, March 23, place to be decided on. It .was announced that the circle raised $53 during the past year. Â· Â· . A social hour, in charge oÂ£ Mrs. Robert Floto, was enjoyed. The hostess, assisted by Mrs. Floto, served a delicious lunch. WILLING WORKERS CLASS GIVES COLONIAL TEA One of the most attractive social events of the week was a Colonial tea given Wednesday afternoon at the Presbyterian Church at Leisenring by the Willing Workers Class. The hours were from 2 to 4 o'clock. The tea, the first affair to be held in the dining room since it was remodeled and painted, and it was prettily decorated for the occasion. Large ferns and paper hatchets "were artistically arranged about the room. Displayed near the table, which was centered with a bowl of old-fashioned flowers, was a large American Hag. Arranged at either end of the table were red tapers in pewter holders. Favors were miniature flags mounted on marshmallows. Tea was poured by Mrs. W. H. Hamilton and coffee, by Mrs. Sam Long. Mrs. W. H. Hess and Mrs. Howard Leighty received. Quite a large sum was realized from a silver offering. Guests were from Dawscn, Liberty Find Connellsville. ROSE NICOLAZZO BECOMES BRIDE OF WILLIAM ANDY Mr. and Mrs. Michael Nicolazzo of North Third street announce the marriage of thoir daughter, Miss Rose Nicolazzo, to William Andy, scm of Mr. and ftlrs. Joseph Andy ot Mount Pleasant. The wedding took place Monday morning. February 20, at St Rita's Italian Church. Rev. Henry DeVivo, pastor, performed the ceremony at 9 o'clock. . Miss Mary Nicolazzo was her sister's maid of honor and Jack Cappa served as Mr. Andy's best man. A wedding dinner was served at the home of the bride's parents. The couple will reside at the Nicolazzo home. Kenyon Auxiliary to Meet. A meeting of the Carrie Kenyon Auxiliary of the First Methodist Episcopal Church will be held this evening at the church parlor. The U'me is 7:30. Mrs. C. A. Leonard will conduct the dcvotionals and Mrs. Donald Blackn will be leader of the program. Hostesses are Mrs. B. S. Swarty.welder, Mrs. S. B. Henry. Mrs. Pearl Wood and Miss Katherine Francis. EJ)J)IK HAY'S ORCHJESTHA Every Friday and Saturday Nlfht SUMMIT HOTEL Unontown, 3*3. No Cover. No Mnfntum Mrs. W. H. Leonhardt Is Feted With Shower Honoring Mi's. W. H. Leorinardt, a member; the Priscilla Sewing Circle gave a surprise handkerchief shower Thursday night at the Leonhardt home at Poplar Grove. Ten members were present,; . Chinese checkers were played; prizes being awarded to Mrs. Leonhardt, Mrs. Effie Kooser, Mrs. Harry Ahsell and Mrs. Fred Joy. A tasty lunch was served. The Leonhardt family will move lo Butler in the near future. W. W. PICKET! 1 CLASS IS ENTERTAINED BY AVEYS The W, W. Pickett Class of the First Melhodiii: Prolectant...Church was entertained Thursday evening by Mr. and Mrs. Norman Aveyof East Fayette street, with 41 members and friends in attendance. Robert Boyd, president of the class, led the devotions. After the regular business there was a talk by the teacher, Rev. E. E. Grouse, on "Religions of the Past." A quartet composed of Mn and Mrs. Fred McClintock, Eugene Eutsey, and Mr. McManus sang several gospel songs. Betty Jane Keys and Helen Avey sang "Trust and Obey." During the social hour, when Mrs. Avcy and Mrs. Frances Mnntcll served lunch, little Miss Richter of Broad Ford, gave readings and Vivian Mansberger played piano numbers. MKS. A, CHRIST HOSTESS TO WILIIELMINA CtUB Mrs. Albert GhristrentsrtaifYgtr the Wilhelmina Fancy work -Glub- Thursday at her home in Morton-avenue. Nine members and two guests',"Mrs. W. A. Coglin and Mrs. Paul Cunningham, were in attendance;- Mrs. Earl Sharp, president, presided over a brief business session. Fancywork was the diversion of the afternoon. Mrs. Harry Rider was awarded the special prize. Lunch was served by the hostess, assisted by her sister, Mrs. Goglin. Mrs. H. E. _Steiner will entertain the club Thursday evening, March 16, at her home, 507 East Green street. Ohiopyle Property Fenced Again After Original Disappears The three Brady sisters of Ohiopyle have had another fence built on their property which they claim is being forcibly taken from them. The fence is heavier than a previous one which disappeared mysteriously one -night. Two lines of pipe, instead of .one as before, are used and the new fence has additional posts 'but' covers the sarrie disputed area as the previous one. Counsel for Hie- three sisters declared they erected the fence in the first place to protect their premises against confiscation, selling forth that a section of the lot had been converted into a highway without their permission or without any effort being made to recompense them for the land. The women had the fence erected but some one tore it down. They have had the fence rebuilt. East End U. B. Program. The World's Day of Prayer will be observed at 7:30 o'clock this evening at the East End United Brethren Church under the auspices of the Women's Missionary Society. The public is invited to attend. Dance-Crystal Ballroom FAIRBANKS-' ' Â· Saturday, Feb. 25th By Popular Request WASH-JEFF ORCHESTRA From W. 3. Colleffc, Washington, Pn. "jr--Admission--:)."Â«Â· Sad Farewell - - Â¥ * Paderewski Returning to New Acclaim in U. S., Barred by Native Land ignscc Jan Paderewsld By Central Press NEW Y O R K -- ' R e t u r n i n g : to America for probably the greatest acclaim in all his 78 years, Igrmce Jan Padercwski, known as the world's foremost pianist, nevertheless begins his "last fafre.well" tour beclouded 'in sadness. His native Poland, to which he gave years and fortune, has snubbed his offer to end his exile. Thus the man who led in organizing the Polish republic in 1918-19 and who was ita premier in 1019, who represented it at the Peace Conference, and who in tbe most famous Pole alive, is barred from his homeland, from which he departed 15 Tears ttfju in selÂ£-irn- poscd exile. Paderewski will repair his fortunes in America, for he Is to give 23 concerts. He vrill also give a radio concert. This is his 19th American tour in 48 years, Hfi will, as usual, travel in a private Pullman, in which there will be an upright piano for his practice, which he has not missed daily for nearly three-quarters of a century. He will have two other pianos on tour--cacli s h i p p e d alternately ahead.vf him., :... .. ETCH the United. States grovero- jnent added to Paderewski's discomfort. For, prior to his arrival, it insisted upon settlement-of . nn old income tax.clairii and penalties dating: from 1932, Paderewski was seen last In America in an English movie. That was last year* The maestro moved with majestic ease through the picture, although he had aged greatly since Insfc seen in the flesh here. But bis magic with tbe keys seemed to be as potent as ever. Sheriff Aubrey Faces 16 Counts in indictment Special to The Couner. UNIONTOWN, Feb. 24. -- The March grand jury in its report to Judge W. Russell Carr at 3 o'clock Thursday afternoon indjctecl Sheriff Thomas E. Aubrey on 16 separate counts growing out oE his 'term as treasurer of Fayette county. The bill oC indictment lists three counts oi failing to pay, six counts of embezzlement, two counts of keeping fraudulent records, two counts of failing to keep accounts, Uvo counts of .failing to furnish statements and one count oÂ£ secreting records. The jurors returned 18 true bills, including a number ot liquor low violations and paternity cases, and one ignoramus. The returns included: True Bills. Charles F. Davis, Ohiopyle, paternity. Ernest Whltmore, Connellsville, two violations, liquor control law. John Eddy Griffin, Trotter, three violations, liquor law. Ida Lyons, Mount Braddock, two violations, liquor law. Albert Skloda, Dunbar, K. D. 1, paternity. The lone ignoramus was in the case of Daniel . Swaney of Falrchance. charged with larceny. Every Day Is Bargain Day --at-P A I N T E R ' Q " DRESS SHOP U 151 E. Crawford Avnnue Specials For Friday and Saturday Crowrt tested rayon crepe dresses--simple and sweet, all time favorites, styled for discriminate women who are budget wise. Each model Is full cut and colorfasl. Launder these frocks as often as vou like and they will be ever frc-sh and lovely. Choose light blue, navy, dubonnet, rose, or aqua tones . . . At $1.95 Here is you rchance to have a stylish selection at a low. budget prool price! Shades that lead the spring parade. For juniors, misses, women. All size s . - . . . . Rcsrular S4.9S Dresses . . . $3.95 Don't Miss This Special! 25 DRESSES Sizes 14-to 48. Regular' S4.S5 and $5.95 Dresses . . 2 for $7.00 Closing Out One Rack of Dresses, Black, brown, blue .... SI.00 N'cxi Door to Bell Telephone OHice. BARCLAY ON BRIDGE B y S h e p a r d B a r c l a y "The Authority on Authorities" A PILE OF NICKELS SOMEBODY ASKS IP you have a dollar with you. When you fee! Ih your pocket and look in your wallet, you ,flnd not a solitary silver .dollar or. .bill- But .you do find a ^ whole .pocftatful^of. hickeli,, dimes Â·and quarter^'You can't very "weB tell your (friend then that you haven't a jJollar -- that is, unless you are trying to dtick a "touch." It is the same In bridge. A handful of kings, queens and jaolts can be .a whole .lot better than one which contains a couple .of aces and then drops down to email spot cards. (Dealer: West. North-South vulnerable. } At every table of a duplicate game, South made a fourth-hand opening of 1-Spade on this deal. Then things varied. At one tablo a North player who likes aces didn't think vory much of hia cards. He bid a mere 1-No trump and South passed, for bottom score -- pretty bad bidding for both partners. In another case, North responded with 2-No trump and hia willful partner Jumped to 4-Spades. Still another development came In North responding to the l-Spad6 with 2- Clubs. When South then rabid at 2- Spades, North hopped into 3-No trump arid was allowed to play it there. Top score came at .the table where, after North's 2-Cluba, South bid 2-No trump and North 3-No trump, not necessarily, better bidding than that of the pair Just before mentioned, but this South gave the hand a better play and got a little help too. i West led the heart 3 to the A, and East switched to a club to the A. Then West switched again to the diamond 6, the J tailing.to.the A. Followed then the heart K, diamond K; heart J and five spades. As the last was played, West had to choose either his diamond Q as a discard or a club from the Q-J. If the former, dummy's 9 would be set up, so'he picked a club and the club K-10 made the last two tricks, for five-odd. Â· Â· Â» Tomorrow's Problem A K10 T A A V 10 3 Â« K Q 10 9 6 * K Q 4 3 (Dealer: North. North-South vulnerable.) Why is it better in some respects to bid only 2-Dlamonds in the South in response to North's 1-Heart, and why better in some respects to bid 3-Dlamonds ? . 1939, Kinr FÂ«taiÂ« Sjndicitr. Inc. Poultry Committee Will Meet Tonight E. J, Lawless of the bureau oi markets, State Department of Agriculture, at Harrlsburg, will ,meet with the committee In charge ot details for a cooperative ecu marketing program in Fayette county tonight In the farm bureau office in the City Building "n't Unibntown. Poultrymen gathered this afternoon in Curfew Grange Hall at Plat- woods to discuss egg production and marke'.ifig. One of the most important problems in this county getting good products and fair prices, said Farm Agent R. E. Carter. There also was a discussion of quality, egg market marketing and a poultrymah's cooperative program. Class of 38 Scouts Gets Eagle Badges GHEENSBUHG, Feb. 24.--Thirty- eight Eagle Scouts were honored Thursday night at the annual Wcst- moreland-Fayette Council banquet held here. Most oÂ£ the Stouts were accompanied .By their mothers who received honors with their sons. The 1938 class of Eagle Scouts included the following: J. D. Baker, Dominic Paneella, Frank Moore, Gerald Hossi, Irvin Martin, ail of Troop No. 1, Dunbar; Harry Lentz and Joseph Grablak, Troop No. 6, Mount Pleasant; Jay Hoffer, Troop No. 1, Norvelt; Thomas Maurer, Troop No. 1, Hecla, and Gerald Rhodes, Troop No; 1, Belle Vemon. Pie-Making Champ fennedy Workers Will Meet Tonight Assemblyman John Burns oÂ£ Fay| ette county and former Assemblyman William Marino of Washington will be the principal speakers tonight at a meeting ot Kennedy campaign workers at Uniontown. Asks Rate Continued. WASHINGTON, Feb. 24.--Postmaster General Farley asked Congress to continue for two more years the postage rate of three cents an ounce of first class mail. Mo., holds her prize-winning entry in the National Cherry Pie Sweep- Airs. Louisa Kepple Dies. Mrs. "Louisa Kepple, 82, widow of David H. Kepple, died Thursday afternoon at her home at New Alexandria. For Bargain Days Delicious Ice Cream Rolls Devil's F o o d Cake . . . spread with ice cream . . , then rolled. Serves six. Regularly 35c. 29 ICE CREAM All Wanted Flavors 2 pii* 2k COOKIES 2 dx!9c ROSE'S DAIRY STORE Above Brimstone Corner There'i one "bei* time" to add egga to give a calce tenderness, volume; and li DeU. Do TOU know M , I i XXXX WOK IN THESE BAGS FOR HEW IMPROVED MKE METHOD --PLUS A FLOUR THAT HAKES SIMPLE CAKES TASTE AND LOOK BETTER! In simple fooda-- bread, bUcuito, pies, plain ,cakesÂ«tb.e coodhess oil cornea from flour! It coEta only y more pet recipe to use Pillsbury*B Best Flour than (6 use the cheapest Sour. PILLSBURY'S BEST FLOUR Phone 680 681-155 DAVIDSON'S QUALITY . . . SERVICE .. i lOW PEICES FOB 57 TEABS. Prompt Delivery MORNING BRACER Coffee, Ib. 16c HOUSE Or LORDS Tea Ib. pkg. 88c HOUSE OF r.OJU3 Tea Bnlls (100 io Box) 8!c Quality Canned Foods! SAVE PJlEMIEJt fruit CocktuJI, 2 large ciins 45c FKEMTER Fancy Purple Prunes, 2 larg-e cans ...3ilc PKEMIER Tomatoes (Extra Fancy) 2 largo cans 28c POMCO Fancy All Green Asparagus, mod can 82c ALT, GOLD Cream Style Corn, 3 cans 3"c Golden Bantam or Country Gentleman. BAB-Q The Porcelain Cleaner--"A Wipe and It's Bright" Can 12c OXYDOL 2 Large Boxes 43c CAMAY SOAP The Soap of Beautiful Women 4Cakes25c Super "Buys" in Top Quality Foods--the kind that have made Daridson's Market supreme -with Northern Fayette County families. Stock np at these low prices, or telephone a trial order nnd -we'll deliyer promptly. For Better Lenten Menus LA PREMIATA Noodles, two Mb. pks 25e Fine or Broad LA PREMfATA Spaghetti or Macaroni, 5-lb. box 49c PREMIUM Fancy Salmon, 2 tall cans 25c PREMIER Tuna Fish, 2 flat cans 35c PREMIER Fancy Sardines, 3 cans 29c (In Olive Oil) Fancy Pearl Hominy, 5 Ibs 19c Fancy JUMBO Marrowfat Beans 3 Ibs23c CROSSE-BLACKWELL'S Stews, can 19c JSocf, Irish or Lamb Stew--"Ready to Serve" Fresh Fruits and Vegetables Priced Right VIENNA Flour (The Old Reliable) 241/2-Hi. sk. 79c STEWAETPS Banner Vanilla 8-oz. l)otfle 12c Cream Corn Starch, 1 Ib. box 9c PILLSBURY Flour, 5-lb. Sock 25c PltliSBUBY Farina, 2 boxes .- - 17c And Telephone Set FREE! CRJSGO, ib. can 21c 3-lb. can 53c Post Toasties, 3 boxes --19c Grape Jfnt Flakes, 2 bxs 1SÂ»C BEECH-NUT Specials BEECH-MI? Spaghetti, 2 mefl. cans Iflc BEECH-NUT Peanut Butter, lari^e jar u - .....170 B'EECH-VtJT. Grape or Cral- apple Jelly, ; 2 medium glasses .'.Â· 29c BEECH-KDT Baby Foods, 3 jars 1 23c . Many Varieties 20-MULE TEAM Borax, II). box ; Â·... J5c 20-3UJ1B TEAK Borax Chips nictl. size 17c: large 23c SLICED 12c crjien's Chateau, American . j. Pimento, ilmlmrger l/ 2 -lb. pkg. ,15C 25 SPRING LAMB Lamb Breast, Ib. 13c Lamb Shoulder, Ib 25c Legs of Lamb, Ib. 31 c Pure Pork Sausage, Ib. 25c Loose or Link B HIGHEST QUALITY BRANDED BEEF Rib Boil, Ib. 15c Chuck Boil, Ib 20c Chuck Roast, Ib 25c Rib Roast, Ib , 28c Rump Roast, Ib 32c Dressed Chickens, !b. 32c Freshly Dressca In Our Market SON "'I'HK STOKE THAT BOKS THINGS FOR YOU'
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