The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 25, 1939 · Page 3
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February 25, 1939

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 3

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Saturday, February 25, 1939
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SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 1930. THE DAILY COURIER. CONNELLSV1LLJE. PA. Among the Churches FIRST UNITED BRETHREN Lincoln avenue at Race street, Elmer A. Schultz, minister--United service o£ worship and Bible study at 9:30 A. M., sacrament of Holy Communion. Evening service at 7:30 P. M., sermon by pastor "Jesus' Ettecl On a Sinner's Experience." Communion will also be celebrated. Christian Endeavor at 6:30 P. M. CHURCH OF GOD Buchanan Circuit, G. W. Byrnes, pastor, residence 1119 West Crawford avenue. Buchanan--Sunday school, 10 A. M.; preaching, 11 A. M.; Christian Endeavor, 7:30 P. M.; mid-week service, Wednesday evening at 7:30. Clinton--Sunday school, 10 A. M.; Christian Endeavor, 7 P. M.; preaching, observance of ordinances, Lord's Supper, 7:30 P. M. mid-week service, Wednesday evening, 7:30. Breakneck--Sunday school, 10 A. M.; Christian Edveavor, 7:30 P. M.; mid-week service, Wednesday, 7:30 P. M. Sunday evening, March 12, a series of revival meetings will begin in the Breakneck Church of God. Rev. Joseph Hull of Ursina will assist the pastor, Rev. Byrnes. E. FIRST EVANGELICAL I. Mankamyer, pastor--Sunday school, 9.30, classes for all ages; morning woish.p, 10.30, Christian and Humility." subject "A E. L. C. E., 6:45, topic, "Where Are Our Modern Frontiers"; evening worship, 7:30, subject "A Lenten Resolut.on." Prayer service, Wednesday, 7:30 P. M. TRINITY REFORMED Corner South Pittsburg and Green streets, C. George Shupe, pastor-9:45 A. M., s Sunday school hour, "Peter In Samaria"; 11 A. M., sermon "The Sunset o£ Faith." 7:30 P. M., sermon "God's Plan for the World," Lenten service, Wednesday, March 1, 7:30 P. M., "The Word That Never Returns." DUNBAR^M. E. O. G. Cook, pastor--Sunday school, 9:45 A. M., super-intcndent, Willis Craig; preaching, 11 o'clock, subject "The Unchanged Mind of God." 7:30 in the evening, under the auspices of "The Anti-Saloon League of America," there will be given the all talking stiring moving picture, "Ten Nights in a Barroom." Free will offering. Mid-week prayer service Wednesday night at 7:30. There will be a continued study of the Psalms. UNITED BRETHREN Fayette Charge, W. J. Ritchcy, minister, Mount Olive--Sunday school, 10 A. M.; morning -worship, 11; there will be communion and reception of members at this service. Brotherhood, Monday. 7:30; prayer meeting, Tuesday, 7:30. Fairview--Sunday school, 10 A M.: worship at 2 P. M., with message by the pastor, subject "Fishers of Men." East End--Sunday school, 9:45 A M.; evening worship, 7:30 o'clock; prayer meeting, Wednesday, 7:30* Brotherhood, Thursday, 7:30; official oard meets following prayer mcct- ng.' The subject tor Sunday evening ·ill be, "Jesus and a Thirsting Vorld." "The greatest need of the orld today is more oE Jesus [carts are weary and sad, minds are uzzled and questioning, bodies are ick and tired, souls are hungry anc lirsty. Entertainment, feastings, fun nd frolic will not satisfy the needs I men. But Jesus Christ, the Divine ion of God, can quench the thirst anc atisfy the hunger of heat Is. He lone can purge the conscience anc leanse the soul. Only Jesus can im- sart life and the sweet assurance o; mmortality. Let us have more o esus, who alone can save," Rev Ritchey said. GREENWOOD M. E. O. G. Cook, pastor--Preaching at 930 A. M.; Sunday school, 10:30, superintendent,-W. S. Behanna. Junior League, 6:15 P. M. Epworth League, 6:45. TRINITY EPISCOPAL East Fairview avenue, Henning P Danielson, rector--Evening prayer 7:30; choir rehearsal, Friday at * o'clock. Weekly Lenten service Tuesday at 8 o'clock. CHRISTIAN Merrill L. Cadwell, pastor--Bible School, 9:30 A. M.; morning worship, 10:40 o'clock, "The Observance ol Lent." Christian Endeavor, 6:30 P. M.; evening service at 7:30 o'clock in the Martha Norton room. "We are continuing our consideration ol "Some of the Basic Beliefs of Jesus. : We come this evening to 'Jesus' Belief in World Biotherhood,'" said the pastor. MOUNT ZION BAPTIST Rev. S. D. Epps, pastor-.church Bible school, J. Fant, superintendent. Miss Ida Mae Reynolds organist, -will lead the singing. Bibl .drill by the teachers. 10:30, devotional, conducted by the officers; 11 pastor will preach with a black board demonstration. Subject "Our Religion in Business and Business in Ou: Religion." Frank Hicks will conduc the choir. B. Y. P. Union, 6:30 to 7:30. Samuel Gantz. president, wil conduct the program, closing thi service at 7:30. The regular service ' will be from 7:35 to 8:35, conducted by officers and the pastor. Pleasi notice the hours of services an :hanged. We especially urge officers members and friends to come, are welcome. All VANDERBILT CHRISTIAN Paul Clemmensen, m i n i e t e r-- Morning worship, 9:30; sermon "Th Peace o£ God." Bible school, 10:30 Bob Lint superintendent. The resul of the first week of the contest be tween the men and the women: men 97 3-4 points; women, 98 points. Eve ning worship, 7:30, trumpet solo b; Nelson Moore. Sermon "The Divin Diet." GOSPEL TABERNACLE Christian and Missionary Alliance 108 Porter avenue--Sunday schoo 9:45; preaching service, 11, topi "Humility." Young people's service 6:30, topic "Missionary Motives. Evangelistic services, 7:30, speake: Rev. J. A. Somcrville. PAYNE A. M. E. H. D. Lowber, pastor--9:30 A. M Sunday school. 11, preaching, sub lect, "Faith." Evening worship at 3'clock. Wednesday, 8 P. M., praye Tieeting. FIRST UNITED PRESBYTERIAN South Pittsburg street and Morton avenue, George R. Krupp, minister-Bible school, 9:45 A M. Moining vorship at 11; theme, "What a Chris- lan Must Know.' 1 Pioneer Society 2:30 P. M. Evening service at 7.30 subject "Following Jesus to thi ·arden." Mid-week service of prayer "and praise Wednesday evening ':45 o'clock. CHUURCH OF BRETHREN Vine and Newmyer, F. A. Myer castor, 407 E. Green street--9:45 uni !ied sei"viee, divine worship, sermor 'The Beatitude of Mercy," schoo session. 7:30 evening services, prais and worship, sermon "Religion an Righteousness." 6:45, young people' meeting', discussion "Know Your Church." s CHURCH OF NAZARENE Van'derbilt, A. V. Mountford, pas tor--9:30, Bible school; 10:45, morn ing worship; 6, Y. P. prayer meeting 6:30, Y. P. service, topic, "Steward ship of Possessions." 7:30, evenin service. Wednesday evening, 7:3C grayer meeting. Thursday evening 7:30, cottage prayer meeting at th home of Mrs. Mary McFarland. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN South Pittsburg and East Cree streets, Karl H. J. Schoenborn. pas tor--Bible school at 9:45 with class QS for all ages; James H. Luckey, sup erintendent; lesson subject, "Peter i Samaria." Morning worship sorvic at 11 o'clock with sermon by th "Voices of th Junior Christia pastor, entitled, Righteous God." Endeavor -at- 2:30 -Sunday afternoo with James Bisel as tile leader; topi "Habits to Be Avoided." Evenin worship service at 7.30 with sermo by the pastor entitled "The Trnged of Isolation." There -will be an im portant .meeting of all elders, trus tees and deacons immediately afte the morning service. UNION BAPTIST West Side--Sunday school, 9:30, D. Flint, superintendent. We are a contest for a hundred per cen school by Easter. We are askin each pupil to bring another one wil them Sunday morning. At 11 o'clocl 15-mmute praise service to be con ducted by Deacons I. D. Lockett an Thomas Hairston. Morning worshi. 11:15. We are continuing our dis course on the subject, "The Potte and the Wheel." Evening worshi at 8 o'clock in charge of the pasto We extend a cordial welcome to tl public to attend all our service Wednesday evening prayer meetin at 7 o'clock. 8 o'clock, choir hearsal. Church confcience Frida evening. 'Precious Promises" Rev. Elliott's Theme, Fourth Loyalty Sermon I THREE. From Yesterday's Last Edition of Jesus" J _ i sermon at ' rerSODSi al Church 1 --- \\ - Friendship Club's .Mr. and. Mrs. W. W. Tropp of | Camdcn, N. J., left Wednesday for their home alter a brief visit with the lalter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. Smith Patterson, of Brookvalc. Annual Banquet Is Given at Tea Room The Precious Promises will be the suoiect of the the First Methodist Episcop; for the fourth Sunday o£ the loyalty campaign at 11 o'clock tomorrow. Music will be by the senior choir, directed by Miss Helen Grey, with Mrs. L. G. Hoover as organist. , R . Smith Patterson, o: BrooKvaic. , T]ic ., n n L a j banquet of the Friend"Perhaps no thought that comes Mrs. Tropp arrived here Monday, by ^ l j p ctub was ]ic | d Thursday eve- to the human mind is quite as stimu- ; tra ,,, Lo attend Uic wcddng of her , ~ nmf al Cl . awlovd Tea Room. A roast lal:ng as,the realization of a genuine i sister, Miis Helen Cooke Patter:,TM , c |, ltkcn dj n n e r with all the trim- promise from a genuine source," says ' and D r. Fred Lee Norton Tuesday mmgs was SC ived at 7 o'clock. Places Hev. Elliott. i night. Leaving later by plane. Mi f o r sevcnlccn wore laid at the pret "The promise of health when we , Ttopp dld not arrived here until t] , arranscd ^le which was cen- have lost our strength, the promise Wednesday morning. Because o£ lc ,. ed wllh a , bouquet of spring of love when our hearts were anx- | W e;uher conditio.is the plane had to - ious, the promise of prosperity when ' i and m Columbus, Ohio, and it wjs the clouds of depression harg low- · nece ssary for Mr. Tropp to make the ho | dors ' ' W|lh slcnd , r b | ue tapers ther end in silver est, the promise of peace _ when U i e ) r B s l o£ the trip by trair. nations of the world are m doubt- , Mr . and Mrs . GcorgQ Whipkey of all these remind us that lite, in its! D a w s o n amended the annual Wash- finest analysis, is living on the prom- ington . 5 Birthday dinner o£ the Un- "Come ye, buy and eat: yea, come, buy wine and milk without money and without price."--Isaiah 55:1. Peter in Samaria HIGHLIGHTS OF THE SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON (The International Uniform Lesson on the above topic for Feb. 26 is Acts S: 4-25, the Golden Text being Isaiah 55:1, "Come ye, buy and eat; yea. come buy wine and milk without money and without price.") BY NEWMAN CAMPBELL TODAY WE start with the work of the apostles in converting Samaritans to Christianity. At first it was thought that only Jews should be taught the new religion. Jesus, you remember, talked about it to the Samaritans, who. you know, were not considered the equals of the Jews. We will go back later to this time. It seems that in Samaria there was a disciple named Philip who was preaching the Word to the people. The apostles were at Jeru- .salem. and when they heard that 'Philip was preaching at Samaria, they sent Peter and John to help him. Now. when Peter and John converted some one. they would lay their hands on him, and the Holy Ghost would descend upon the convert mid five him power. f At Samaria at this same time was a magician named Simon. He thought this gift of the Holy Ghost was some kind of trick, like his magic, and so he asked Peter to show him how to do it and offered him money if he would. Peter naturally refused and rebuked the man. saying-: "Thy money perish with thee, because thou 'hast thought that the gift of God may be purchased with money. Thou haflt neither part nor lot in this matter: for thy heart is not right In the sight of God. Repent, therefore, of this thy wickedness, and pray God, if perhaps the thought of thine heart may be forgiven thee." Simon realized that the matter was much deeper than he had th-'Jght and was sorry he had been so flippant. He therefore said to Peter "Pray ye to the Lord for me.' that none of these things which ye have spoken come upon me. How many things can you think of that you value most highly which no money could buy? Love, Copyright, 1939, King fcatulfl Synjicatc, Inc. of course, the love of your mother and father, of brothers, sisters and friends: then bodily health--your sight, hearing, the use of your limbs and the rest of your body. And the glories of nature which even the poorest can enjoy every bit as much as the rich--rain and sunshine, the sun. moon and stars, soft winds, flowers and foliage, sky and clouds, hills and vales, rivers and lakes, the ocean, green grass and yellow sand. Now we go back to before Christ's death, when He talked to the Samaritan woman at the well. This was the talk in which He told the woman, "God ia spirit, and they that woiship Him must worship in spirit and in truth." His disciples rame back and found Him talking to this woman, and then He sent her to the city to call her men folk to listen to Him. Many of the Samaritans were converted at this time, and Jesus staved with them for two days. The next story is the one we all know so well, but which is always worth retelling. Jesus and His disciples went to Jerusalem for the Passover. Going to the temple, Jesus found it filled with "those that sold oxen and sheep and doves, and the changers of money sitting there: "And when He had made a scourge of small cords. He drove them all out of the temple, and the sheep and the oxen, and poured out the changers' money, and overthrew the tables: "And said unto them that sold doves, 'Take these things hence: make not My Father's house an house of merchandise'." The last reference in the week's reading is from James, and ia called "Religion Undefilcd." It reads: "Let every man he swift to hear, slow to speak, and slow to wrath: "For the wrath of man worketh not the righteousness of God. "Be ye doers of the word and not hearers only, deceiving your own selves. · "Pure religion and undefilcd before God and the Father is this, to visit the fatherless and widows in their affliction, and to keep himself unspotted from the world." ises that stimulate our going. "Take the promises of Jesus out o[ modem life and what a drab world we would have. Every step of progress in the last 1800 years has been inspired by the promise ol abundant life and life eternal." Evening vesper service at 4:30 o'clock with song service by the senior choir. After the repast, games were played and prizes awarded to Mrs. W. D. Long, Mrs. William Erneste, ...,, -- . William Erneste and Mrs. Lindsay iontown Triangle Club, held Wednes- , Wi , EOn Mrs James showman re _ day night at the club rooms Mrs. Leta Loomis o£ Fairchance is j p jtsch visiting relatives here. ccived the "pig" and Mrs. Frank A. Mrs. Ben C. Budd and daughter, AV11S. J3V^I1 v~. AJUUU 01.v. ~ o , I r\ · I Grace, who spent several days at LeCelid Koury IS Bride Visiting Pastors At First Baptist Church Tomorrow The puipit of the First Baptist Church will be occupied Sunday morning by Hev. Alvin Harms, pastor o£ the Baptist Church of Fnir- chance. Rev. Harms is one of Ihe young pastors of the Monongahela Baptist Association and has already made a name for himself in the short time he has been at the Fairchance church. The evening service at 7:30 o'clock will be in charge of Rev. A. K. Loffer of Scottdale. The Sunday school attendance has been holding up very well and it is hoped that with the cooperation of all who have been attending lately it will keep well over the 300 mark. your attention is called to a contest. Just which Sunday will we reach oui highest attendance. So far. so good, but let us make it better," the pastor said. TRINITY LUTHERAN Fairview avenue, Rev. W. H. Helrick, DD., pastor--Cljiss in catechism 9 A. M. Sunday school, 10 A. M., lesson, "Peter in Samaria." Large adult classes for men and women. Morning church worship, 11 A. M., sermon "Sinning Against Light." Luther League, 6:40 P. M , topic "Pocket Testament League." Loader, Mrs. Margaret Miller. Evening church worship, 7:30 P. M. sermon "Gethsemane's Mercy Seat " Lenten service, Wednesday, 7:30 P. M., sermon "What Is Salvation?" FIRST METHODIST PROTESTANT West Apple street, A. K. Mansberger, pastor--Class meeting, 9 A. M.; Bible school, 9:45; worship service, GERMAN" LUTHERAN 10:45, sermon, "Jesus Praying for Paul -E. Porath, pastor--Sunday j Himself." Our Lenten sermons will school, 9 A. M.; hour of worship, 30:15 be built around the geneial theme of A. M., theme of sermons, German "Warum Kann Ich Getrost Meinem Herrn ira LeidenskampEe nachge- hen?'' English "God is Calling!" Ladies' Aid will meet Sunday afternoon at the parsonage. Church Council will meet Wednesday evening. "So far, so good is an old adage. But so far and no further is no good. Sunday school scholars prayer. Intermediate Christian Endeavor, 6 P. M ; Senior Christian Endeavor, 6:45; evening woiship, 7:30 sermon "FortelUng the Future." This will be a special message to young people and the Intermediate Christian Endeavor Society \vill have charge of the piogram. Prayer meeting at 7:30 o'clock Wednesday evening. Rev. H. V. Layhew To Preach Farewell Sermon Sunday Nighf Hev, Harry V. Layhew will preauh his farewell seimon at 7:45 o'clock Sunday evening at the Baptist Church of Dawson and ui the close of the service wjll present the church records to his successor, Rev. H, D. Purrior, who is pastor of the Mount Union Baptist Church at Taylortown, Greene county. A quartet from the Jacobs Creek Methodist Episcopal Church will sing. At 3 o'clock Sunday afternoon, Rev. Layhew will speak over the Dawson radio station. Noted Lecturer At Dawson Church Sunday The Philip G. Cochran -Memorial Methodist Episcopal Church of Da'.v- son will have Ephraim Aboosh, lecturer and writer, at 7.30 P. M. Sunday. An international character and lecturer on Bible lands, he is a native of the land of King Ncbuchndnf-r.zar and was born in the city of Nineveh. As a child he was biought up In the city of Jerusalem, obtained part of his education in America and married m England He has spent most of his life traveling, dunng which he has crossed Ihe Atlantic and Mediterranean seas scores of times. He has visited the Seven Churches of Asia, followed *he irjiil of the Israelites from Egypt to Canaan by way of the Red Sea and Ml. Sinai; and journeyed from Dan to Beer-Sheba more than IOC! times. For more than 25 years he had the honor of acting as guide, intsrpreter and supervisor to various scientific investigators and archeologists, au- Ihois and Bible scholars, leading them through the length and breadth of the ancient lands of histui-y, including Egypt, Mesopotamia, Baby- Ionia, Persia and the Holy Land. During these trips he took many pictures of historic scenes and excavations. He has lectured here and in England to high schools and other educational institutions, churches and other groups. the home of Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Budd of Dickerson Run, have returned to their home at West Newton. J. D. Bcittel of Johnstown was a Conncllsville business culler today. J. Raymond Mestrezat of West Green street was a business caller in Pittsburgh today. Of Uniontown Man Attractive appointments marked the wedding of Miss Cecelia Koury, daughter of Mrs. Anna Koury of this city, and Joseph Fans, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Faris of Uniontown, which took place Sunday after- Donald Meranda o£ Chestnut street! noon at St. George's Syrian Catholic left for Los Angeles, Cal., where he ' Church, Uniontown, with Mosignor will be employed as a script reporter ' N. Hayek officiating on a newspaper there. ! The bride, given m marriage by Michael Nazrr.ack of Scottdale was, her brother, George Koury, was at- busmes- caller in Connellsvillc. tued in a smart basque styled dress Thursday. | of French grey with a close fitting James' Orr of Huntington, W. Va., Victorian jacket, with orchid as the airived today to spend the week-end contrasting color. She carried a with members of his family who are, Colonial bouquet of orchids and visiting Mr. and MISU.C. Gould Hyatt t sweetheart roses. in Wills road. Mr. and Mrs. Orr and, The matron of honor, Mrs. Saad children, Tamaia and Gould, will | Faris of Uniontown, wore royal blue leave Sunday for their home. | with matching accessories, and a cor- Miss Loretta Galiardi, Miss Bea- j sage of pink sweetheart roses, trice Ilorewilz, Miss Jean Sullivan Einest Rischa of Uniontown served and Miss Dorothy Beeman went to McKeesport today to attend a three- day conference of the Girl Reserves. Mis. T. D, Stillwagon, who has been ill at her home in Race stieet, is able to be about. Mrs. C. J. Aimstrong o£ First street. West Side, returned home Tuesday night from Philipsburg where she was called by the death of her sister, Mrs. Charles Askey. Icy Streets Blamed For Two Auto Wrecks Icy condition o£ th'e streets in the 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 of 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. 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. Mr. Faris and bride are residing at Brimstone Coiner vicinity was i 249 Meyran avenue, Oakland, Pitts- blamed for two automobile accidents, burgh, where the bridegroom is em- Thursday. In the first at 4:15 P. M., a truck pany. of Otto J. Gaskill of Uniontown col- i lided with a car opera I ployed by the Victor Brewing Corn- ted by C. W. . i . , Three hours /VlarTna later cars driven by Jacob B. Lint of Greensburg and Walter A. Freed oJ Vanderbilt were in an accident. Communion Service At First U. B. Church The regular quarterly observance of the sacrament ot Holy Communion will take place tomorrow at the First United Brethren Church. The church pastoi, Rev. E. A. Scliultz, tuys: "Every confessing Christian needs the spiritual tonic that comes from re-professing our Luth in a Saving God and renewing our vows to Him in whose name alone we may be saved. While every call to worship Vesper Program AI First M. E. Church The evening vespei service at the First Methodist Episcopal Church will be an old time hymn service by the choir and congregation. It begins at 4:30 o'clock. The program follows: ·* Organ prelude, Mrs. L. G. Hoover; invocation; hymn, "Nearer "My God to Thee"; anthem, choir, "Great and Marvelous"; Scripture; prayer; presentation oE tithes and offerings; doxology; baritone solo, "O Love That Wilt Not Let Me Go," Carson Baker; old hymns--"I Love to Tell the Story," "Jesus, Keep Me Near the Cross," "My Hope Is Built On Nothing Less," "What A Friend We Have In Jesus," "I Need Thee Every Hour"; benediction; silent prayer. includes this opportunity, yet tiie participation in the sacrament of Holy Communion is especially helpful anc significant on this first Sunday in Lent." Peter in Samaria ILLUSTRATED SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON ________ Scripture--Acts 8i4-2S. By Alfred J. Buescher Peter visits Samaria and by the laying 6n of hands the Holy Ghost descends upon his converts. Simon, a magician, sees him and offers money if Peter will itiow Urn how to give this power. Now we go back to the time when Jesus was on earth, when He, too, preached to Samaritans and converted them to Christianity after His talk to the woman at the well. Later He went to Jerusalem, and finding men selling: and bargaining in the temple, He drove them out with a scourge, saying, "Make not My Father's house aa house of merchandise." "Let every man be swift to hear, slow to speak, slow to wrath: For the wrath of man worketh not the righteousness o£ God." (GOLDEN TEXT--Isaiah 85:1.) USSIONARY CIKCLE MEETS WITH JOSS LOIS BENFORD M'ss Lois Benford was hostess at he monthly meeting ol Girls' Mis- lonary Cucle No. 5 o£ the First VIothodist Protestant Church Thursday night at her home in South Ninth treet, Greenwood. Twelve members ind two visitors were present. Miss .Taiy Parkhill was leader of the devotional period. A girls' quartet omposed o£ Misses Anna Mae and Edith Lewellen, Mrs. John Dull and Vliss Rosalie Swmk, sang two numbers. M;ss Parkill gave an interest- ng talk concerning the life o£ Mrs. O. Everett, a missionary at Pine Ridge, Ky. Mrs. Ernest L. Heftley vas in charge of the question box and he study book, "Tales o£ India," vas given by Mrs. Paul McClintock. Miss Swink, president, conducted he business session and appointed a laminating committee comprising Miss Parkhill, Mrs. Heftley, Miss Edith Lewellen and Miss Mary Ellen Shives, to select officers to be elected at the next meeting, Thursday, March 23, place to be decided on. It was announced that the circle raised ?68 during the past year. A social hour, in charge oE Mrs. Robert Floto, was enjoyed. Tne hostess, assisted by Mrs. Floto, served a delicious lunch. Tea Given by D. U. V. Emma B. Goodyear Tent of the Daughters of Union Veterans gave a Martha Washington tea of pretty appointments Thursday eight at the home of Mrs. C. B. Furtney in Isabella road. Games were played and prizes were awarded to the following: Mrs. Lewis Little, Mrs. Amelia Penrod, and Mrs. Max Magrill, last named of Uniontown, Mrs. J. E. Angle and Mrs. W. H. Showman. Door prizes were given to Mrs. Little and Mrs. Angle. Approp riate refreshments were served. The ice cream was centered with pink hatchets and cookies -were in the form o£ hatchets and cherry trees. Mrs. Furtney's aides were her daughters. Mrs. W. H. Leonhardt Is Feted With Shower Honoring Mrs. W. H. Leonhardt, 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. Leon- lardt, Mrs. Effie Kooser, Mrs. Harry Ansell and Mrs. Fred Joy. A tasty unch was served. The Leonhardt family will move to Butler in the near future. W. W. PICKETT CLASS IS ENTERTAINED BY AVEYS The W. W. Pickett Class of the First MelnouiEt Protestant Church was entertained Thursday evening by Mr. and Mrs. Norman Avey of 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 Mr. and Mrs. Fred McClintock, Eugene Eutsey and Mr. McManu:s sang several gospel songs. Betty Jane Keys and Helen Avey sang "Trust and Obey." During the social hour, when Mrs. Avey and Mrs. Frances Mantell served lunch, little Miss Richter of Broad Ford, gave readings and Vivian Mansbeiger played piano numbers. ROSE NTCOLAZZO BECOMES BRIDE OF WILLIAM ANDY Mr. and Mrs. Michael Nicolazzo of North Third street announce the marriage of their daughter, Miss Rose Nicolazzo, to William Andy, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Andy of 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-Nicola2zo was her^sister's maid of~h"onor 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. WILLING WORKERS CLASS GIVES COLONIAL TEA One of the most attractive social events of the week was a Colonial -ea given Wednesday afternoon at the Presbyterian Church at Leisen-' ring 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 flag. Arranged at either end of the table were red tapers in 'pewter holders. Fa\ ors 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. MRS. A. CHRIST HOSTESS TO WILHELMINA CLUB Mrs. Albert Christ entertained the Wilhelmina Fancy.work Club Thursday at her home in Morton avenue. Nine members and two guests, Mrs. W. A. Cogiin 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 Hider .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 18, at her hjyme, 507 East Green

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