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SATURDAY, MARCH 4, 1039. THE DAILY COURIER. CONNELLSVILL.E. PA- PAGE THREE'. AMONG THE CHURCHES CHUKCH OF GOD Buchanan Circuit, G. W. Byrnes, pastor, residence, 1119 West Crawford avenue. Buchanan--Sunday school, 10 A. M.; Christian Endeavor, 7:30 V. M. Mid-week service, Wednesday evening, 7:30 o'clock. Clinton--Sunday school, 10 A. M., Christian Endeavor. 7 P. M.; midweek service, Wednesday evening, 7:30. Breakneck--Sunday school, 10 A. M.; preaching service at 11; beginning evangelistic meeting, 7:30 P. M. Services each evening during the week at 7:30. Rev. Joe Hull will -bring the message beginning Monday evening; song service conducted by Clifton Breakiron. GERMAN LUTHERAN Paul E. Porath, pastor--Sunday school, S A. M.; hour of worship, 10:15 A. M.; theme of sermons, German, "Ein Dreifaches Geder.ke Mcin"; English, "Reminiscete." Luther League will meet Sunday, Marcn 12, at the home oÂ£ Mrs. Michael Goglin of Trotter. "Wanted in the dun- day School: The 15 who were absent last Sunday. Can we not go over the 90 mark this coming Sunday?" the pastor said. Catechetical class will be examined on the last Sunday of March. FIRST UNITED BRETHREN Lincoln avenue at Race street, Elmer A. Schulu, minister--Unified service of worship and Bible school at 9:30 A. M., sermon by Rev. John do Sousa, guest minister, Bible lesson "A Faith That Breaks Down Racial Barriers."-Christian Endeavor Societies at 6:30 P. M. for Juniors, Intermediates and Seniors. Evening service at 7:30 o'clock with children's choir singing and sermon by pastor on "I Was Let Down in a Basket." Lenten service Wednesday at 7:30 P. M. with sermon by pastor on "Jot's Cry for a Mediator. "King of Kings" will be shown each night at 7:30 o'clock except Wednesday when it will be at 8:40 o'clock. CHRISTIAN Merrill L. Cadwell, pastor--Bible school, 9:30 A. M.; morning worship, 10:40 o'clock, "Sources of Belief." Christian Endeavor, 6:30 P. M.; evening service at 7:30 o'clock in the Martha Norton room. "We are continuing to study some ol the basic beliefs of Jesus. Our subject this week is 'Jesus 1 Belief in the Power ' of Love,' " the pastor said. FIRST METHODIST PROTESTANT West Apple street, A. R. Mansberger, pastor--Class meeting, 9 A. M.; Bible school, 9:45 A. M.; worship ervice, 10:45 A. M., Holy Commun- on, reception of members and bap- ism. "We are hoping to have 400 present for this service," said the astor. Intermediate Christian En- leuvor, 6 P. M.;'Senior Christian Endeavor, 6:45 P. M.; evening worship, :30. Presbyterian Male Chorus will urnish the program for this service. 'As this is 'Appreciation Day' in our church we are insisting on all who possibly can to make a special effort o attend every service during the day including Sunday school and hristian Endeavor," the pastor said. 3 rayer meeting at 7:30 o'clock Wednesday evening. FIKST EVANGELICAL E. I. Mankamyer, pastor -- Sunday school, S:30, classes for all ages, Mrs. Jennie Swartz, superintendent. Morning worship, 10:30, subject, "A Full Man." E. L. C. E. meets in social rooms at 6:45 o'clock. Evening worship, 7:30; subject, "Transformed by Grace." Prayer service Wednesday at 7:30 P. M.; Frank Crowe, leader. GOSPEL TABERNACLE Christian and Missionary Alliance --Sunday school, 10 A. M. Morning worship at 11, Eev. Steele of Lewistown will speak. Young People's service, 6:30 P. M. Evangelistic service, 7:30 P, M. TRINITY LUTHERAN Fairview avenue, W. H, Hetrick, D. D., pastor--Class in catechism, 9 A. M., Sunday school, 10 o'clock, lesson, "Peter Preaches to Gentiles." Morning church worship, 11 o'clock, sermon, "From Beneath." Luther League, 6:40 P. M.; topic, "How the Bible Is God's Word," leader, Robert Camp. Evening church worship. 7:30 o'clock, sermon, "Court Yard Scene," Lenten service. Wednesday, 7:30 P. M., sermon "Is Cbristitnity Impracticable?" TRINITY REFORMED Â· Corner Pittsburg and Green streets, C. George Shupe, pastor--9:45 A. M., Sunday school, "Peter Preaching to the Gentiles." 11, sermon, "The Spirit .of Selfishness." 7:30 P. M., sermon, "Spiritual Happiness." March 8, a1 Â·7:30 P. M., Lenten Hardest Word." "The PRESBYTERIAN Leisenring No. 1, William Hamilton, minister--Church service, 9:41 A.M., "The Meaning oE the Cross" church school, 10:30 Men anc Women's Bible Study Class, topic "The Centurian Convert"; Mrs. Carlie Rigger, superinteiidpnt. FIRST UNITED PRESBYTERIAN South Pittsburg street and Morton avenue, George R. Krupp, minister-Bible school, 9:45. Morning worship 11 o'clock; theme, "What a Christian Must Do." Pioneer Society, 3 P. M Evening worship, 7:30; theme, "Following Jesus to His Betrayal." Midweek service of prayer and praise Wednesday evening, 7:45 o'clock.' CHURCH OF NAZAI.INE Vanderbilt, A. V. Mountford, pastor-- 0:30, Bible school; 10:45, morning worship; B, Y. P. prayer meeting 6:30, Y. P. service, topic "Mission Lesson"; 7:30, evening service Wednesday, 7:30 P. M., prayer meeting; Thursday, 7:30 P. M., cottagi prayor meeting at the home of Mr and Mrs. John Ansell. CHURCH OF BRETHREN Vine and Newmyer, F. A. Myers, pastor, 407 East Green street--9:45, Jnified Service, divine worship, sermon "The Vision oÂ£ the Pure," church school, 7:30, evening preaching hour praise and worship, sermon "So at Salvation." 6:45, Young Peoples meeting, discussion "Personal Reli- ;ious Living." Sunday, March 5 is : every member present Sunday" in inter-church contest. The aim oi this campaign is to build up attendance and enrollment. "We are paired with the Mount Pleasant Church of the Brethren in this contest which wil be continued during March and April We are calling each and every member of our church and school to stand by during this campaign,. this Sunday and every Sunday," said Hev Myers. TRINITY EPISCOPAL Henning O. Danielson, rector-Evening prayer, 7:30, weekly Lenten service Tuesday, 8 o'clock. PAYNE A. M. E. H. D. Lowber, pastor--9:30 A. M. Sunday school; 11 A. M., preaching and holy communion, subject "Having a Purpose." 8 P. M., -worship Monday, Â£ P. M., church meeting Wednesday, 8 P. M., prayer meeting. L. UNION BAPTIST H. Colvin, minister--Sunda; school, 9:30, R. D. Flint, superintendent. Covenant and testimonial service at 11. At 3 o'clock, administering of the Lord's Supper after the ser mon; sermon subject, "Make Straigh Paths." At 8, short service conduct ed by the pastor. Wednesday eve nirig, prayer service at 7, choir re hearsal at 8. Missionaries meet a the home of Mrs. Hueston, Thursday at Â£ o'clock. MOUNT ZION BAPTIST Rev. R. D. Epps, pastor--9:30, Bibl school, Joshua Fant, superintendent 10:30, devotional, led by officers; 11 song service by the choir; 11:2 preaching by Rev. A. J. Woods, pas tor of Second Baptist Church, Moun Pleasant; music by the choir, 11:35 sermon, 12:05. The choir will chan the Lord's Prayer. Reception of new members. Missionary offering by th Beginner Working Class. Mornin services will close 12:30. B. Y. P. U 6:30; regular preaching service, 7:45 Cottage prayer meetings in districts ROCKY MOUNT BAPTIST William Lambert, pastor--Regula service, 11 o'clock; 12:30, Sunda school; 7:30 P. M., service. Churc Aid will meet Thursday night home of Anna Brown, VANDERBItT CHRISTIAN Paul Clemmensen, minister--9:5 A. M., morning worship and com munion. Sermon topic, "Saving Good Man." 10:30 A. M., Bibl school, Bob Lint, superintendent. A 7:30 P, M., evening worship; sermo topic, "The Four Fold Program' solo, Norman Browell. DUNBAR M. E. O. G. Cook, pastor--Sunday school 9:45 A. M. ( Willis Craig, superintendent; preaching, 11 o'clock, subject "The Weightier Matters of the Law." Epworth League, 7 P. M., subject, "Building A Time Budget." Sunday evening, preaching at 7:30, subject, "The Safety of a Strong Man's Goods." Mid-week prayer service, Wednesday evening, 7:30, with a continued study in the Psalms. GREENWOOD M. E. O. G. Cook, pastor--Preaching, 9:30 A. M.; Sunday school, 10:30, superintendent, W. S. Behanna; Junior League, 6:15 A. M., Mrs. J. C. Berwick; Epworth League, 6:45, president, Harold Koozer. UNITED BRETHREN Fayette Charge, M. J. Ritchey, minister: East End--Sunday school, 9:45 A. M.; morning worship, 11, subject, "Saints Without A Crown." Prayer meeting Wednesday, 7:30; brotherhood, Thursday, 7:30. Fairview--Sunday school, 10 A. M.; no afternoon service. Evangelistic meetings begin at 7:30 o'clock Sunday evening. There will be services every night, including Saturday, at 7:30 o'clock. Mount Olive--Sunday school, 10 A. M.; evening worship, 7:30; Sunday school executive council, Monday at 7:30; prayer meeting Tuesday, 7:30; brotherhood meets Thursday at East End. Service Sunday evening will be in charge of East End Brother~hood. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN South Pittsburg and Green street Karl H. J. Schoenborn, pastor--Bib! school at 9:45 with classes for ages; James H. Luckey, superintend ent. Lesson subject, "Peter Preachi to Gentiles." Morning worship serv ice at 11 o'clock with sermon by th pastor, entitled, "Sacred Temples The Junior Christian Endeavor mee at 2:30 Sunday afternoon with Wilm Hartman as the leader. It will be consecration meeting. Evening wor ship service at 7:30 with Dr. Albe. I. Goad of Lolodorf, Cameroun, We Africa, as the guest speaker. Th public is cordially invited to all serv ices of this church. The regula monthly meeting of the teachers an officers of the Bible school will b held Wednesday evening at 8:30. Vanderbilf Church Provides Recreation Program for Member The Vanderbilt Christian Church expanding its recreational progra: A ping pong table has been installe and the church basement is open for use "by the members oj the Bible school on Wednesdays proceeding and after prayer meeting and on Friday afternoons for roller skating and Friday evenings for the different games. Qualified leaders will conduct all sessions and each session will close with a period of worship. wo Gospel Singer Evangelists Holding Revival at Prittstown FROM YESTERDAY'S LAST EDITION Turnpike Asks For South Penn Highway Bidi Revival services are in progress at Prittstown Community Church, under the direction of Evangelist and Mrs. Pete Saleskey of Westernport, Md., well-known gospel singers. They wil! be continued until March 12. There is special instrumental and vocal music each night, which is always a strong feature of the Saleskey revivals. Services begin each evening at 7:45 o'clock. The evangelist's subjects include: "What the Cross Means to Man," "Can a Man Be Born When He Is Old?", "The Man Who Experienced Hell," "What Is the Unpardonable Sin?" and "Can the Bible and Evolution Both Be True?" Lenten Meditations, Inspirational Messages At Trinity Lutheran "Leni, the period of six weeks prior to Easter, is more than litur- 'A Happy Marriage/' Fifth Loyalty Sermon . First M. E. Church "The Secret of a Happy Marriage" vill be the subject oÂ£ the filth loyalty . ermon at the first Methodist Epis- ' gical," .s-ays Rev. W. H. Hetrick. "Its :opal Church at 11 o'clock Sunday I observance outwardly is purely a work-righteousness and in itself has no merit. But it offers the believer an opportunity to examine his soul in the Ijght of the passion, the sufferings and sacrifice of the Christ. It affords an unusual opportunity in this regard. The virtue in keeping Lent is the disciplinary and reactionary value such contemplation makes possible." Dr. Hetrick is preaching sermons that propose to bring the worshipper to this mental and spiritual state. The themes Sunday are "From Beneath" and "A Courtyard Scene." morning. The Junior Choir will ling. Betty Lou Dixon will sing 'Because" while the couple who has jeen married the longest, and the ouple the most recently married are eing awarded tokens of esteem from he congregation. Men's Loyalty Day will be ob- erved by all the men and boys of the church. Invitations have gone out to he 550 members of the men's and boys' classes of the Sunday school, members of the Brotherhood of Andrew and Phillip, and the men mem- ers and friends of the church and church school. These groups, as far -\s convenient, will attend together. There will bo no evening service as unit workers in the Loyalty Campaign are asked to make special visits :o all the homes in their unit this afternoon and evening. GUEST PREACHER SUNDAY MORNING AT U. B. CHURCH A guest minister, Rev. John de Sousa oÂ£ New Jersey, will speak at :he morning unified service of the First United Brethren Church at 9:30 o'clock, Sunday. The pastor, Rev. E. A. Schultz, will be in charge of the service. Rev. de Sousa, who is in Connellsville for two weeks presenting the moving picture, "King of Kings," in the First United Brethren Church each night, is now connected with the Christian Expansion Organization of Anderson, Ind. He has recently been called to the pastorate of the First Congregational Church of Hamilton, Ohio, and expecis to assume his duties there April 1. G. Walter Barnes To Preach Sunday At Baptist Church G. Walter Barnes, president ol Franklin Commercial College, wil speak both mormng and ex'ening K the Baptist Church, 11 o'clock and 7:30. The morning subject will be "Fragment Garments," and evening "Restored Joy." Sued by Relief Board. GREENSBURG, Mar. 4.--Suits under the mothers assistance fund have been entered by the Department of Public Assistance against a number of Westmoreland countians. Bethany Alumni Dinner Postponed The dinner oÂ£ the alumni ot Bethany College announced f3r thi. c evening at Lazy Hour Ranch has been postponed indefinitely it was announced today. By United Press. HARRISBURG, Mar. 3.--The Pittsburgh" Woman Will Speak at Reception Junior Culture Club Monday Night For - ,- Â·Â·_ . . ' I Members of the Junior Culture Personal Mention |ciu-o will be guests of the senior .. .- - - -- I j c l u b at a reception Monday night at R. S. Cooper left this morning tor' the club rooms at the Carnegie Free arrisburg to attend an executive Library. The meeting will begin at Turnpike Commission advised contractors today bids will soon be received for completing excavation of wo of seven abandoned tunnels to be utilized on the South Per.n highway and asked for bids on grading and draining a seven and one-half mile section of the right-of-way in Somerset county. Governor Arthur H. James recently, gave the go-ahead signal for construction of the super highway link- ng Harrisburg and Pittsburgh and pledged "every proper cooperation" :o see its completion. The road is being financed by a $35,000,000 Reconstruction Finance Corporation loan and a $26,100,000 Public Works Administration grant. The two tunnels on which bids are to be asked soon are at Sideling Hill near Hustontown, Fulton county, and Laurel HiH on the Somerset-Westmoreland county line. The former, largest in the group of eight, will be 6,840 feet long, oÂ£ which 3,400 feet were drilled 50 years ago when William Henry Vanderbilt was directing construction of a railroad to compete with the Pennsylvania; the latter will extend 4,592 feet, of which 900 feet have been bored. Chairman Walter A. Jones of the Turnpike Commission said stringent precautions will be taken to protect workmen engaged in drilling the tunnels. The completed tunnels will be equipped with normal and emergency lighting systems, telephone and signal equipment and stationary and portable fire fighting equipment. The original South Penn right-of- ay included nine tunnels of -which the commission will use seven. One new tunnel will be drilled. Other tunnels to be constructed for the super highway of which a large portion already has been graded are located at Blue Mountain, Kittatinny, Tuscarora, Rays Hills, Clear Ridge and Allcrheny. H meeting of the Pennsylvania Federation oC Sportsmen's Clubs which will begin Saturday morning. Mr. Cooper is a member of the legislative committee. He will remain in Harrisburg over the week-end. The club is plannint to erect a plaque in memory of Dr. Kilvis, who served on the game commission for 19 years. C. W. Michael of Greensburg, a patient at the Westmoreland Hospital,. Greensburg, for treatment of pneumonia, is slightly improved, according to word received this morning by his sister-in-law, Mrs. L. S. Michael, of Morrell avenue, Greenwood. Mr. j Michael, former resident of Connellsville is West Penn dispatcher at Greensburg. .Mrs. A. J. George o( North Pittsburg s'.rc- spent the day in Pittsburgh. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Philbaum of Gallatin spent Sunday with the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Miller of Moyer. Other guests at the Miller home were Mr. and Mrs. Lester Fikc and son, Raymond, of Dunbar and Clayton and Henry King oÂ£ Normalville. The Millers have a lot of chicks just hatched. John Rossey of Scottdale was ad- i itted tt the Uniontown Hospital for treatment. Mrs. Lena Marker, who undenvent an operation at the Uniontown Hospital, has returned to her home at Markleysburg. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Thomas of Sycamore street have returned home from Tyrone where they were called three weeks ago by the illness of the lat- tei-'s mother, Mrs. Ella S. Stouffer, whose death occured Saturday, Feb- o'clock and officers ot the hostess club will form the reception committee. Miss Louise Heatherington of the Westinghouse High School, Pittsburgh, will be the guest speaker and will display 150 dolls. Mrs. W. R. Bowden will be leader and Mrs. Carl T. Anstine is arranging a musical program. Bids on the grading Somerset county will March 11. contract in be opened Relief Clients Free to Select Own Physicians Revised regulations of the Stale Department of Public Assistance specify that persons on relief shall have free choice of the physician he Â·wishes to consult at all times. The regulation of the department's medicnl program states that "an assistance recipient in need of medical attention should go directly to the physician of his choice, or go to a hospital chnic, or if unable to go to the physician's office, he should ask the physician to make a home visit." It also provides that "all regularly icer.sed members of the healing arts rofessions covered by the program eligible to participate as long as hey indicate by their activity a will- ngness to cooperate with other mem- Electric Power Output. NEW YORK, Mar. 4.--Production of electricity during the week ended February 25 totalled 2,225,690,000 kilowatt hours, a drop of 1.1 per cent from the preceding week but 9.6 per cent ahead of the comparable 1938 period, the Edison Electric Institute reported. duct of the program." Physicians are paid by the State, through allocations made on a county unit basis. Peter Preaches to Gentiles HIGHLIGHTS OF THE SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON 3-+. (The International Uniform Lesson on the above topic for March 5 Is Acts 10: 1-48, the Golden Text being, Isaiah 45: 22, "Look unto Me, and be ye saved, all the ends of the earth: for I am God, and there is none else." By NEWMAN CAMPBELL GRADUALLY i t - has been dawning: on Peter that God intends the new religion of Jesus to be preached to all men, not alone to the Jews. In today's lesgon he has the lesson driven home very forcibly, and convinces his fellow disciples that henceforth they must preach to Gentiles. In Caesarca there Hved a Roman captain or centurion named Cornelius. He was a very fine man who loved God and who was very charitable. One day, while Cornelius was at prayer he had a vision. An angel came to him and told him that God had blessed him because of his good works. He was told to send to Joppa for a man by the name of Peter, whose surname was Simon. He would find him, said the angel, in the house of a tanner whose name was Simon, who lived in a house by the side of the sea. When the vision was gone, Cornelius sent for two of his servants and one soldier who was very devout. He told them to go in all haste to Joppa and find Peter and bring him to Cornelius 1 house. In the meantime. Peter too had been having a vision. Peter had gone to the housetop to pray at a certain time, as was his custom, and he became very hungry, and fell asleep and dreamed. In his dream he saw a vessel let down from heaven with all manner of live beasts in it. A voice said, "Arise, Peter, slay and eat." But Peter objected, saying he never yet had eaten anything that -was unclean--according to the Jewish law. Then the voice said: "What God hath cleansed, that call thou not common," Peter was not at all sure what this vision meant, but he awakened to find Uiree men were seek-Copyright. 1939. "King .Fcamra Syndicate. Inc. ing him, and the voice that had spoken to him about the food again spoke and told him that he was to go with these men. So Peter went to them and they told him that Cornelius had had a vision and had been commanded to come Co Joppa for him, and he invited them to stay with him. The next day all journeyed to Caesarea to Cornelius* house. Cornelius told Peter about his vision and how he had been told to send for Peter, and then Peter began to realize what his own vision meant--that he was cllosen to preach to this Roman soldier and his household and friends. So Peter told them about Jesus, how He had gone about doing- good and preaching;, and had been crucified and-risen from the dead. And as he preached they were convinced and Peter baptized them and the Holy Ghost fell on them, even as it had on Peter and the other disciples. But when some of. his followers heard about this, they were displeased and censured Peter for living in the house and eating- at. . the table with these Romans. Then Peter told them about his housetop vision and what it meant, and how the Holy Ghost fell on these - Gentiles, and all were impressed with what Peter said, and glorified Â· God. In the week's reading, reference is again made to the story of-the man who fell among thieves and who was aided by the Samaritan, to show that, as Peter said, when preaching 1 to Cornelius and his friends, "Of a truth I perceive that God is no respecter of persons." And further: "But in every nation he that fearest Him and worketh righteousness, is accepted with Him." All this lesson refutes the claim of some that they or their nation is superior to any other. "Are we not God's children, all"? as the hynvn says. And should we not have respect and deal kindly and in a spirit of friendship with all ? If we truly are Christians we wUl do so. ruarv 25. held the The funeral service was following Tuesday. Mrs. Stouffer, 82 years old, had visited at the Thomas home and had a number of friends here. Besides her husband, H. M. Stouffer, she is survived by six children, 11 grandchildren and five great-grandchildren. Mrs. Smith Buttermore of Union- t-wn is spending the week-end with her mother, Mrs. Ellen Ruane, oÂ£ Brook vale. Mrs. Bowman Roth of Uniontown spent Thursday" as the guest of her mother, Mrs. Clara Hanker, of West Apple street, Mrs. Susan Kenney, who resides with her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. P. A. McMahoh of Legion Auxiliary Women Will Discuss Poppy Sale Plans Plans for the annual poppy sale to be held Saturday, May 27, will be discussed at the regular meeting of the American Legion Auxiliary, scheduled for Monday night at 7:45 o'clock at the Legion Home in North Pittsburg street. Mrs. Miller W. Cowan, president of the auxiliary, is general chairman of the poppy campaign. Junior Auxiliary W i l l Meet Tuesdav Mrs. Thomas Acker and sister, Miss Ruth Love, will be co-hotsesses to the Junior Auxiliary of: the Saturday Afternoon Club of Vanderbilt Tuesday night at the Love home in Franklin avenue. The program theme is "Old Songs." Mrs. Virginia Seifert will be leader. MRS. DON" BROOKS LEADER OF MISSIONARY PROGRAM A well attended and interesting meeting of the Women's Missionary Society of the First Christian Church was held Thursday afternoon at the church. Mrs. James Charleswortli, president, was in charge and Mrs. A. D. Soisson was devotional leader. Mrs. Daisy Austin sang a solo, "Open My Eyes." Mrs. Don D. Brooks was program leader, Mrs. W. H. Berger conducted an open discussion on India, after which Mrs. J. F. Rust discussed "Ideals of the People in India." Mrs. J, L. Kurtz read a paper, "The Place West Apple street, and Mr. and Mrs.! Â° f t he Missionary in India." This Frank Dailey of Sheraden, Pittsburgh, left this morning by motor for Tampa, Fla., where they will remain until the first of May. was followed by a vocal solo, "Hold Thou My Hand," by Mrs. Charlesworth, who also read a poem, Â· "Talents." A reading, "Court Trial," Mrs. Maurice A. Cohen of Pitts- i was given by Mrs. John Martin. Mrs. burgh .visited her parents, Mr. and Brooks was the accompanist for the Mrs. Emanuel Mervis of West Green street, Thursday. Mrs. John Carazola of Johnstown spent Thursday visiting friends in Connellsville. Â· Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Lang and daughter, Miss Dorothy, of West Crawford avenue visited friends at Brownsville Wednesday. Mary Jane Sweeney, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank R. Sweeney, has bers of their profession in the con- returned to school after being con- LOTTIE BRADLEY CLASS HOLDS MONTHLY SESSION The Lottie A. Bradley Class of the ; o u t h Connellsville Evangelical !hurch held its regular business and social meeting Thursday evening at :he home of Mrs. Melvin Coughenour in Murphy street. Fifteen rnem- jers and three visitors were present. The meeting opened with two hymns, sung by the class. Rev. E. I. Mankamyer offered prayer. Mrs. J. R. Shipley, president, had charge oi the business session. Mrs. L. S. Sanner, teacher of the class, and Mrs. M. R. Urbach were reported on the sick list. After the business meeting lunch was served. The rest of the evening was given over to games. Mrs. Ambrose Soisson and Mrs. William Grieve were Mrs. Coughenour's assistants. The next meeting will be he]d April 6 in the church basement, the close the class will attend revival service in a body. At the fined to her home in Wills road for several days by illness. Miss Ida Sieber oÂ£ Dawson soloists. It was reported that Mrs. John J. Enos, Mrs. J. L. Gilmore and Mrs. W. W. Kern, who are on the sick list, are somewhat improved. Plans for a special meeting to be held before Easter were discussed. Hostesses, Mrs. Charles Phillippi, Mrs. J. Earle Hildebrand and Mrs. J. D. Mortimer, served lunch. spending the week-end with her cousin, Miss Agnes Wall, of Pittsburgh. Mrs. Lewis A. Harrer and son, Lewis A., III., of .Mount Pleasant were Connellsville shoppers today. Mrs. Van Marietta of East Patterson avenue visited friends at Uniontown Thursday evening. W. C. Michael of the Wesley Apartments was called to Baltimore, Md., by the serious illness oÂ£ his mother, Mrs. G. B. Hill. DINNER PRECEDES MEETING OF WESTMINSTER CLASS A covered dish dinner and elec- is I tion of officers marked the meeting GOLDEN RULE CLASS MEETS WITH VIOLET LIVINGSTON The Golden Rule Sunday Class of the United Brethren Church at Mill Run met in monthly session Wednesday night at the home ol Violet Livingston. The meeting was called to order .by, the. prqsident, Ada Minerd. "The Old Hugged Cross" was sung and the Scripture lesson was read by Ada Hawkins. Sentence prayers were offered by members of the class, after which a hymn, "Come Thou Fount," was sung. The lesson study followed. A solo was contributed by Evelyn Laughrey and Mrs. Arthur Richey gave a reading. A business session was held and at the conclusion Mrs. Arthur Richey and Evelyn Laughrey sang a duet. The meeting closed with the Lord's Prayer, repeated in unison. A social period was then enjoyed. Lunch was served by the hostess, assisted by Mrs. Louise jDahl. Eleven members and six guests were present." The next meeting- will held at the home of Mrs. Arthur Richey. CHURCH WORK SOCIETY MEETS WITH MRS. C. GEORGE SHUPE Mrs. C. George Shupe was hostess to the Church Work Society of Trinity Reformed Church Thursday night at her 1-ome in Vine street. Rev. Shupe conducted the worship service and business of a routine nature was in charge of Mrs. George H. Shumaker, president. Mrs. Shupe also arranged the program which was: Religious readings, "Giving His Best," Mrs. B. F. Wagaman; "Seth Parker Says," Mrs. Amelia Penrod; "His Marching Orders," Mrs. C. A. Purbaugh. The hostess, assisted by her daughter, Miss Margaret, served a delicious lunch. A social hour, with Chinese checkers joyed. as the diversion, was en- NAOMI MISSIONERS WILL MEET TUESDAY NIGHT A meeting of the Naomi Missionary Society oÂ£ the First Presbyterian Church will be held Tuesday evening at the home of Mrs. George P. Nairn, 515 East Patterson avenue. The lime is 8 o'clock and members are asked to note th,- chanee of date. MARD3 MCCLINTOCK BECOMES BRIDE OF EUGENNE BENEKE Mr. and Mrs. Charles McClintock of Ninth street announce the marriage of their daughter, Miss Marie McClintock, to Eugene Beneke, son of Mrs. Martha Beneke of the Swaugertown road. The ceremony took place Sunday evening, February 10, ,at the home of Justice of the Peace C. P. Stillwagon, a second cousin of the bride. Present at the 'wedding were Mrs. McClintock, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Stillwagon, -Mr. and Mrs. Mike Petrosky and Miss Gertrude Greaff. of the Westminster Class of the First Presbyterian Church, held Thursday evening at the social room of the church. Thirty-five members and guests attended At the close of the meal a few selections were sung by Miss Helen Keil. She played her own accompaniment. Miss Nell Weisiger gave two readings. The business session was opened by Vice-President Miss ProudSi, owing to the absence of the president, Mrs. D. W. Dull. Birthday boxes were opened and a sum. of $10.50 realized. Mrs. W. W. Haines conducted the election which resulted as follows: President, Miss Alice Cropp; vice-president, MÂ»SF Ruth Brown; secretary, Miss Caro'iyn Beuscher; assistant, Mrs. Harold Bauer; treasurer, Mrs. Joe Whiteley; publicity, Mrs. D. W. Dull. The April meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. William DeMuth in South Pittsburg street. Mrs. Frank Reynolds will be co-hostess. SUMMIT WILLING WORKERS COVERED-DISH SUPPER The Willing Workers Society ot S u m m i t Methodist Protestant Church, Dunbar township, held a covered-dish supper Thursday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Barnhart to raise funds for the church. The program following included group singing and readings by MrÂ». J. H. Hartford and William Fike. Then came games. Forty persons attended. SIRS. EARL F. WEAVER IS HOSTESS TO EMANON CLUB "U Mrs". Earl" F. Weaver was hostess -fo^the Emanon"Clur7 ".Thursday evening at her home in Apple street. After a brief-business session bridge 'was JDluyed/~High"prize was awarded Mrs. William Fagan and draw to Mrs. Russsell Vaughn. The hostess served lunch, assisted by her daughter, Elvera. Miss Catherine Patrick and Misss Evelyn Horn were guests. The next meeting' will- be held F. A. Club Entertained. The F. A. Club met Wednesday evening at the home of Mrs. Olive Hostetler in Peach street. The evening was spent in sewing. Mrs. Helen Herbert received a towel from each member of the club in observance of her birthday. Mrs. Alberta Kesslar won the "door prize. At a late hour a lunch was served with a color scheme of. green and white being carried out. The next meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. Anna Mary Hall in Park street March 15. Licensed to Marry. A marriage license was issued at Cumberland, Md., to Frank Yeardie, Jr., of Brownsville, and Sara Melvina Hartsock of Grindstone. Owl Dribblers Win. The Owls continued their winning spree by edging the I. C. Frosh quin- Thursday, March 16, at the home of I tet by a 17-16 score and copping - frs. C. H. Weisgerber in Vine street. I 24-22 decision over Dunbar C. A. C.