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SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 193S. THlfl DAILY COURIER, CONNKbbSVILL-E, PA. PAUK THltJb. Among the Churches FAYETTE UNITED 'BRETHREN W. J. Ritchcy, pastor -- Mount Olive: Sunday school, 10 A. M. Pcraching at 11. Prayer-meeting Tuesday, 7:30 P. M. Fairvicw--Preaching at 2 P. M. East End--Sunday school, 10 A. M. Preaching, 7:30 P. M.; subject, "The Man ot the Ages." Revival service tonight, 7:30. FIRST UNITED PRESBYTERIAN South Pittsburg street and Morton avenue, George R. Krupp, minister. --Bible school, 9:45 A. M. Morning worship at 11; theme, "First the, Kingdom." Pioneer Society, 3 P. M. Y. P. C. V., 6:30. Evening service, 7:30; subject of sermon, "The Man Who Did Not Care." Mid-week service of prayer and praise Wednesday evening at 7:45 o'clock. EVANGELICAL W. S. Harr, pastor--Sunday school, 9:30; preaching service, 10:30. E. L. C. E., 6:45; preaching service, 7:30. Special music at every service. Prayer service on Wednesday evening, 7:30. Choir rehearsal every Friday evening. L. UNION BAPTIST H. Colvin, minister--Sunday TRINITY REFORMED Corner Pittsburg and Green streets, C. George Shupe, pastor--9:45 A. M., Sunday school, "Measuring a Man's Worth." 11, sermon, "Why Keep Lent?" At 7:30 P. M., studies in the 23rd Psalm, "In God's Keeping." Wednesday, March 2, lentcn services, "A Question of Loyalty." school at 9:30; 11 o'clock, devotionols in charge ot doacons; sermon subject, "Walk in the Way." B. Y. P. U. 5:45. At 8 P. M., service, preaching by the pastor. AH are invited to attend at least one service a day if not all. Prayer-meeting, Wednesday evening. METHODIST PROTESTANT West Apple street, A. R. Mansbcr- ficr, minister--Class meeting at 9 A. M.; Bible school at 9:45 A. M. Morning worship at 1:45; sermon subject, "The Morning Watch." Intermediate Christian Endeavor at 6 P. M.; Senior Christian Endeavor at 6:45. Evening worship at 7:30; sermon subject, "How Saints May Help the Devil." Prayer-meeting Wednesday evening, 7:30. ALLIANCE GOSPEL TABERNACLE W. E. Smith, pastor--Sunday school, 8:45;. morning service, 11. Young peoples' meeting, 6:30; preaching at 7:45, by Mrs. Mabel Moore, evangelist. Services every evening at 7:45 o'clock throughout the week, except Saturday, in charge of Mrs. Moore. MOUNT ZION BAPTIST Rev. R. D. Epps, pastor--9:30 Sunday school. Special songs will bi by Joshua. Special songs will bi sung. The delegates to the mid year conference will make their re port. Mrs. Lucy Humes, wclfar worker, and district president of the river district, will be guest speaker Every officer and entire congregatio arc urged to be present. 10:30, dc votionals conducted by the officers 11, special songs selected by the choi leader, Mrs. Annie Reynolds. Sol by Mrs. Emily Shelton. 11:30. ser mon by the pastor; subject, "Thi Went and Told Jesus." The choi will sing some new songs at thi service. 7 o'clock, B. Y. P. Union; i Gants presiding. He will conduct th program. Latton Bruce of Phila delphia will be the guest spcake Usual evening service at 8 o'clock Prayer-meeting Wednesday nigh All arc made welcome to all scrv ices. ROCKY MOUNT BAPTIST W. L. I^ambert, pastor--11 o'clock, morning worship; 12:30, Sunday school; 7:30 P. M., evening service, and 7:30, Wednesday, prayer-meeting. PRESBYTERIAN West Lcisenring, William Hamilton, minister--Sunday school, 9:45 A. M.; young people's service, 6:45 P. M.; church service, 7:30 P. M.; topic, "God Is Our Refuge." PRESBYTERIAN Lcisenring No. 1, William Hamilton, minister--Church service, 9:45; church school and unified service, 10:30, with men. and women's Bible study class. GOSPEL ALLIANCE TABERNACLE Rev. W. Smith, pastor--Sunda School 9:45, preaching 11. Subjec The Adorning of the Bride Youn People. The topic for 7:45. The Sav ior and Human Christ. CinjRCH OF GOD G. W. Byrnes, pastor. Rcsidcnc 1119 West Crawford avenue: Clinton--Sunday school, 10; revi al service, 7:30 P. M. Buchanan--Sunday school, 10- M.; preaching, 11: Christian Endea or, 7:30 P. M. Mid-week servic Wednesday evening, 7:30. VANDERBILT CHRISTIAN Lord's Supper and sermon at 9:30 A. M., sermon by Chester A. Williamson ojt Scottdalc on "The Great Dim Guess." Bible school follows immediately and closes promptly at 11:30 A. M. CHURCH OF THE BRETHREN Vine and Newmyer, F. A. Myers, pastor, 407 East Green street--9:45, morning worship service with sermon on "Tho Old-Timc Religion"; 10:45, church school, Mrs. .Olive Lepley, superintendent; 6:45 P. M., Junior Church League; 6:45, Y. P. 3X meeting, airplane membership and attendance contest; Bible study night, and 7:30, praise and preaching service, sermon, "Penknife Religion." Rev. Myers said: "Our church loyalty campaign is making splendid progress. Our visitation has been the means of building up our attendance to a new high, an average ol 58 per cent. Next Sunday will be Roll Call Day. Every member present or accounted lor is our goal. During the month of March we will give special emphasis to church attendance. 'March to church in March' will be the slogan." Measuring a Man's Worth Â·BRASS TACKS' ON THE SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON By DR. ALVIN E. BELL (The International Uniform Lesson on the above topic for Feb. 27 Is Mark 5:1-17, the Golden Text being Matthew 12:12, "How much then Is a man of more value than a sheep?") ' THE PROBLEM of "demon possession" is one of the most perplexing of all New Testament problems. Was It Satan's means of Incarnating himself during tho days our Lord dwelt among men In the flesh, that he might use the same method against God that God was using against him In the Incarnation ot the word made flesh ? The demons of this lesson manifest an Insistent desiro for some material Instrumentality In which to embody themselves, if not a human body then that of swine. . A Demoniac Healed After stilling the tempest on the sea en route to the scene of thla lesson our Lord was confronted with a tempest-tossed soul of "a man of an unclean spirit, who had his dwelling* lit the tombs: and no man could any more bind him, not with a chain: because that he had been often bound with fetters and chains, and the chains had been rent asunder by him and the fetters broken in pieces: and no man had strength, to tame him And always, night and day. In the tombs and In the mountains, he was crying out, and cutting himself with stones. And when he saw Jesus from afar, he ran am worshiped him: and crying ou' with a loud voice, he solth. Wha have I to do with thce. Jcaua thou Son of the Most High God? adjure thce by God. torment me not." To which Jesus repllet with the same authority he had just showed over wind and waves "Ome forth thou unclean splrl ut of tho man." When In the calm of physical forces "he re- uked the wind, and staid unto the oa, Peace, be still," we read that the wind ceased, and there was o great calm." Likewise, he mas- crcd the tempestuous and de- tructlve spiritual forces In this man's turbulent soul and the peace and calm that followed are ilcturcd thus, "They corns to Jesus, and behold him that was possessed with demons, sitting, clothed, and In his right mind, at the feet of Jesus." Authority In the realm of disease, of the deep and of demons, was his to exercise for tho glory of God and the good of afflicted humanity. Jesus' Method All men can do with these forces of Â«vll Is to restrain and repress with chains, fcttero. prisons and the like. Jesus' method is to address himself to the eradication of the Indwelling evil, to cast it out and cleanse from within. Thus "he rcstoreth my soul" and -'delivers us from evil." His power, being: spiritual and divine, alone Is adequate for the eradication of any and all evils that In any wise possess and distress mankind. Pigs Vcnw Men But In the process of cleansing the man a herd of swine la lost. And their owners came to protest to Jesus for their loss. "They behold him that was possessed with demons, sitting clothed and In hla right mind," but this means nothing to them. Their Interests are confined to hogs, not men. To Uicm property rights were paramount, human rights meant nothing. Accordingly. "They began to beseech Jesus to depart from their borders," because he valued a man above swine or even all the wealth of the world. From Yesterday's Last Edition Miss MableE. Dolan Weds James Joscsak At Quiet Ceremony Announcement is made of the marriage of Miss Mablc Elizabeth Dolan, daughter ot Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dolan of Water street, Dunbar, and Barnes John Joscsak, son of Mr. and Vlrs. Joseph Joscsak of Hynctman street, South Conncllsville, on Saturday morning February 19, al Cumberland, Md. The ceremony, marked by quiet simplicity, was solemnized at the home of the officiating minister. Rev. A. K. Flora. The bride wore a becoming navy blue suit with harmonizing accessories. Her attendant, Miss Dora Coraretti of Dunbar, was attired in beige with brown accessories. Both Mr. and Mrs. Joscsak have a wide circle ot friends. The bride attended Dunbar Township High School and is employed by the Connellsville Silk Company. The bridegroom, an employe ot the Fort Wayne Corrugated Paper Company, attend -i the Chicago Radio School. After the ceremony Mr. Joscsak and bride went to Pittsburgh where they spent the week-end. They returned to Connellsvillc and are home in their newly furnished apartment, 103 North Arch street., J. C Williams and Wife Mark , . Golden Wedding Anniversary Mrs. and Mrs. John C. Williams of I came tile bride of .John C. Williams, South Connellsvillc celebrated their I son of the late Jame.s and Mary Will- nftieth wedding anniversary Thursday with "open house" during the day and a 6 o'clock buffet dinner. The iams, February 24, 1888. The ceremony was performed at the Dimns Noddfa at Lnndorc, near Swansea, South Wales, England. Rev. W, P. honored guests received many cards, I Williams, pastor officiated. To the ilowcrs, telegrams and a cablegram from relatives in Wales and England, who extended their congratulations. Fifty people were present at the dinner which was served at an attractively appointed table. A large thrce-tUr wedding cake topped with a miniature bride and bridegroom centered table which was covered with a gold colored cloth. A lovely golden wedding bell was suspended from the ceiling and shielded the miniature bride and bridegroom. Slender lighted yellow tapers in gold holders were placed at cither end of the table. Miss Margaret Jarr.cs, daughter of the late John and Rachel James, bo- union 'three children, Herbert Williamb of Youngstown, Ohio, Mrs? Beatrice Williams Crouse and MrÂ». Sarah Wililams Fenstermachcr. There are six grandchildren. Mr. and Mrs. Williams came to the United States in 1898 and maintained a residence In Pittsburgh where Mr. Williams was employed as a tin mill roller. In 1901 they came to. South Connellsvillc, where Mr. Williams was employed as a in mill roller. He retired thirteen years ago. Out of town guests golden celebration were .it the Thomas James of Steubcnvillc, Ohio, Mr. and Mrs. Emlyn Lewis and daughter, Miss Wanetta, of New Castle. Lent Will Begin Wednesday With Special Services The beginning of lent will be observed with special Ash Wednesday services in the Roman Catholic churches of the Pittsburgh Diocese. The lentcn period continues until noon the day before Easter Sunday which this year falls on April 17. SALVATION ARMY Major and Mrs. Anthony Vend ville officers in charge--Service Sa urday, open air, 7:30. Sunday hoi ness meeting, 11 A. M. Sunday school, 2:30 P. M. Young People's Legion, 3:30. Open air, 7.30; salvation meeting, 8 o'clock. Tuesday, Band of Love Class, 7 P. M.; Soldier meeting at 8. Thursday, Home League, 2:15; Corps Cadet Class, 7; band practice, 8; Sun Beams, at 4 o'clock. Friday holiness meeting tit 8 o'clock. The Cross" Theme Of Sermon Series, Christian Church Sunday morning the first in the lories of prc-Eastor sermons will be rescnted at the Christian Church, y Rev. M. L. Cadwell, the pastor. The general theme will be "The (leaning of The Cross for Modern FIRST CHURCH OF GOD Woodlawn avenue and Aetna street. South Connellsville--10 A. M., unified church services and Sunday school in charge of the pastor, Rev. L. Frank Haas. 6:30 P. M., young people's meeting in charge of George Freed. 7:30, evangelistic services. Rev. George Myers will preach, services in charge of Rev. Lovi Stoner. Wednesday night, mid-week prayer meeting in charge of Thclma Hail. FIRST UNITED BRETHREN Lincoln avenue at Race street, Elmer A. Schultz, minister--Unified service of worship and Bible study, 0:30 to 11:25 A. M. with'sacrament of Holy Communion, baptism and reception of members, Bible study lesson on "Measuring a Man's Worth." Christian Endeavor, 6:30 P. M.; evening service, 7:30; Holy Communion and sermon by pastor, "What Shall I Do With Myself?" TRINITY LUTHERAN . Fairvievv avenue, W. H. Hctricfc, D. D., pastor--Class in the catechism, 9 A. M.; Sunday school, 10 A. M., lesson, "Measuring a Man's Worth." Morning church worship, 11, Deaconess Sunday with deaconess round table. Luther League, 6:40 P. M., topic "Value of the Book," leader, Ralph Richey. Evening church worship, 7:30, last in sermon series, "Songs of the Bible." Lent begins Wednesday, March 2. DUNBAR M. E. O. G. Cook, pastor--Sunday school, 9:45 A. M. Preaching, 11, subject, "Why Have Ye Not Brought Him?" Epworth League at 6:45 in the eve- ing; leader, Lois Neighbors; preaching, 7:30, subject, "Soul Travail.' Our special meetings arc to commence on that night, with services every evening except Saturday, at 7:30 o'clock. Will Gray and his daughter, the "Gospel singers" are to be with us for the Everybody welcome. FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST SCIENTIST Wcimer Arcade, East Crawford avenue--Sunday services, 10:45 A. M. Wednesday evening, 8 o'clock. Sunday school for pupils under 20 years of age is held at 9:30 A. M.; subject of lesson, "Christ Jesus." Golden text, II Corinthians 4:5 Free reading room maintained in same building where authorized Christian Science literature may be read or borrowed and is open each Monday Wednesday and Friday from 2 to 4 o'clock. Many attempts to understand the cross have been made through the Â·cars, but men still ask what the cross means in'the lives that we live now." says Rev. Cadwell. If we hold that Christ was the 'substitute' 'or a sinful world, God is made to be mmortal and unjust. Men lose the responsibility ot their own acts. Nor can Christ be made a 'propitation' unless God is assumed as being an angry potentate. The cross remains n the very center of the Christian message. The apostle Paul continues o confront men by saying 'God was n Christ, reconciling the world unto Himself.' Certainly our world still needs to be reconciled with God, the 3ross as a fact of history, displays that process at -work." The first sermon m the scries will oe directed toward the question "Why Was Jesus Crucified?" Tomorrow, Rev. Cadwell will present one of the reasons--"His Admirers Misunderstood Him". CHRISTIAN Merrill L. Cadwell, pastor--Bible school, 9:30 A. M.; morning worship, 10:40 A. M., "Why Was JCBUS Cruci- fled?--His Admirers Misunderstood Him." Expanded session of the church school will meet during the hour of morning service. Christian Endeavor, 6:30 P. M.; evening service, 7:30. The concluding service in the series of book reviews which have recently been given by the pastor. The book is the one by Lloyd Douglass, "White Banners." FIRST PRESBYTERIAN South Pittsburg and Green streets Karl H. J. Schoenborn, pastor--Bible school at 9:45 with classes for al. ages. Lesson subject, "Measuring a Man's Worth." Morning worship service at 11 o'clock with sermon by the pastor, entitled, "Our Fettered Christ." Christian Endeavor at 6:30 topic, "Overcoming Disappointments and Difficulties"; leader. Miss Margaret Baker. Evening worship service al 7:30; the pastor will preach the 15th in the series of sermons on the Lord's and Other Prayers of Jesus entitled, "Jesus Praying For Our entire time. GREENWOOD M. E. O. G. Cook, pastor--Sunday school and preaching combined, 9:30 A. M. Junior League, 6:15 in the evening. Epworth League, 6:45. EAST LIBERTY PRESBYTERIAN S. Kenneth Johnson, a student at the Theological Seminary, Pittsburgh, will preach at the East Liberty Presbyterian Church Sunday morning at 11 o'clock. His subject wil be "Divine Fellowship Visiting With God." HIGHLAND BAPTIST S. M, Haymon, pastor--Sunday Â·hool, 10 A. M.: praise meeting. PAYNE A. M. E. H. D. Lowber, pastor--At 9:30 A M., Sunday school; 11, preaching subject, "Sufficient for Thee." At ! P. M., preaching. Wednesday, 8 P M,, prayer-meeting. Alliance Tabernacle Revival Draws Crowds Revival services being conducted by Mrs. M. E. Moore, evangelist a tho Alliance Gospel Tabernacle n Porter avenue, are attracting largi turnouts. Last night the cvangclis prayed for the sick and afflicted There will be no services tonight bu ichms. 3 P. M.: Commun-I they will be resumed Sunday ant continue for another week. First M. E. Church In Ninth Week of Christ Campaign "The Christ ot the Triumphal Entry" will be the sermon subject for the ninth 11 o'clock Sunday morning service of the First Methodist Epis copal Church's Christ Centered Cru sade. "To have this very brief picture o the Christ of triumph recorded by al four of the gospel writers is sironf evidence of the mighty power He hsi over men," says Rev. L. S. Elliott "This demonstration stands as an abiding exhibition to the world o what influence Jesus could hav wielded had He come to establish an earthly kingdom. This short t;jumpl should remind nations and peopl today of the triumphant power tha awaits them and their subjects wh prepare the way for him to cmc their capital cities." The evening service at 7:30 o'clocl will continue the study of the grea teachings of Jesus by using as a sub ject "What Jesus Teaches Abau War." This will not be a mcss,ig on war, but on the ideals and princi pies taught by Jesus on the subject Lutheran Deaconess Roundtable Discussion Trinity Lutheran Church The deaconess profession of th Lutheran Church makes a challeng to young women to choose the dia conatc as a sphere for full life sei'v ice. The calling of this b'.anch church service will be presented a the morning service by a group o young women. No ottering for the deaconess caus will be lifted. The effort is cduca tional and inspirational. Lcntc folders and booklets from the broth crhood for devotional reading will b distributed at this service. To Aid in Revival egro Women's Clubs Will Present Program Tonight in Uniontown The Inter-County Federation of 'cgro Women's Clubs will sponsor n all-star concert tonight at 7:30 'clock at Mount Rose Baptist hurch, Grant street, Uniontown. 'he program is: Opening selections. Betters chil- rcn, Conncllsville. Invocation, Rev. N. J. West, Un- ontown. Solo Mrs. Lodemn Jackson, Grind- one. Cornet rolo, Freddie Price, Lam- crt Selection, Mrs. Lucille Braxton, 'rotter. Solo, Mrs. Edna Graham, Allison. Reading, Jessie Cole, Uniontown. Duct, Leo and Leon Williams, Lllison. Solo, Mrs. Florence Thomas, Lc- nont. Solo, Mrs. Rebecca Truly, Fair- hance. Paper, Mrs. Vandcrbilt. Rev. O. G. Cook, pastor of the Methodist Episcopal Church of Dunbar, assisted by Will Gray and daughter, will conduct revival services beginning Sunday, February 27. Meetings will be held nightly at 7:30 o'clock each evening except Saturday. ioiy Land Pictures Will Be Shown Sunday At Dawson M. E. Church Rev. Dr. Thomas Charlesworth will give an address on "Jcruselem 1 Sunday night at Philip G. Cochr.m Memorial Methodist E p i s c o p a Church of Dawson of which he ii astor. This addre.ss will be illustratoc with still pictures some of them col orcd, which he brought back wit] iim from the Holy Land. This wi] be a rare opportunity for Bible stu dents and others to get first hand in formation concerning the land o Christ. At the morning hour of worship ic will speak on "The God Peace." There will be Gospel sing ing from the new hymnal. HOLY COMMUNION, UNITED BRETHREN CHURCH TOMORROW The racramcnt of Holy Communio will be celebrated al tho First Unite Brethren Church tomorrow at bot services, ' Opportunity will also be given fo the sacrament of baptism and fo reception into church membershi) The pastor will preach at the evcnin service on "What Shall 1 Do Wit Myself?" Blcycrsdalc Church Census. MEYERSDALE, Feb. 20.--Plan have been completed for a religiou census in the churches of Meyers dale and nenrby communities Sunda afternoon, February 27. This censu is taken once every five /years an has proved a great nid to the mor efficient conduct of the churches an church schools. - - Madge Ong, Teacher in. Mount Pleasant Schools, to Marry Dr. David K. Hunker- Personal Mention Clinton DeBolt and Miss Ruth Dennis visited friends in Uniontown Wednesday evening. ' Mr. and Mrs. Orville Devlin of Gcnevieve Wright, Piano solo, Mildred Metcalf, Allion. Solo, Mrs. Rcna Mae Brown, Uniontown. Solo, Wallace Price, Lcmont. Reading, Patty King, Uniontown. Selection, Silvertone Quartet, Cardale. Selection, Mrs. Lila McMillan, Trotter. Saxophone solo, Vera Jean Betters, Connellsville. Duet, Naomi Powell and Thelma Scott, Lambert. Reading, Ruth Ellis, Fairchancc. Solo, Virginia Lee, Vandcrbilt. Reading, Mrs. Hall, Grindstone. Selection, Tommy Anderson, Rc- .Â·cre. Piano solo, Mrs. A. Uniontown. L. Boddy, Reading, Miss Powell, Edenborn. Solo, Mrs. Julia King, Uniontown. Mrs, Elnora Colvin, Gertrude Edwards, Piano solo, Connellsvillc. Solo, Miss Connellsville. Mrs. Joseph Smith, Allison, will be mistress of ceremonies. Mrs. Lucy Humes is president of the federation; Mrs. Jack Smith, secretary. Successful Party Held By Mt. Pleasant Club A successful bridge and cootie party was given Thursday evening at the home of the Misses Evans in Church street. Mount Pleasant, by the Junior Women's Social Club of Mount Pleasant. The party was for members nnd friends. Six tables were called into play for contract and auction bridge nnd two for cootie. Prizes were awarded as follows: Contract--high, Mrs. Frank Pre- moshis; second, Mrs. Rodger W. McNaughton; third, Miss Marguerite Clark; auction--high, Mrs. Ned Culler; cootie--Mrs. Lucinda Hixon of Ruflsclale and Miss Jane Fisher. Lunch was sercd by the social committee, comprising Mrs. Frank Naylor, chairman, Mrs. Alex Copeland, Miss Eleanor Broun, Misses Feme and Ethel Hosteller and Mrs. Lewis Harrer, assisted by the president, Mrs. J. S. Blackburn. Appointments in keeping with George Washington's birthday were cleverly carried out. Pittsburgh arrived today to spend the wrek-end with Mr. and Mrs. John Duggan, Jr., in South Pittsburg street. Mrs. Josephine Mcranda and son, Kcnnelh, and Mrs. E. W. Heavner left Wednesday evening for a month's visit with Mrs. Mcranda's brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. I'. R'. James, of Los Angeles, Cal. Mr. and Mrs. James formerly resided in Grccnsburg. Â· Miss Florence Mcrvis ot West Green street will leave Saturday morning to spend the week-end in Pittsburgh. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Shippy and daughter, Miss Mary Elizabeth Vest, have returned to their home in North Collage avenue, having spent four days in New York City. While there they attended the National Sportsmen Show at the Grand Central Palace. Mrs. Samuel M. DeHuft of Race street will leave this evening for Batavia, N. Y., to visit her daughter. Miss Mary Rose, R. N., who is employed at the United States Veterans Facility. Charles C. Cockrcll of 133 South Painter street, South Conncllsville, will return home soon from the McCleary Sanitarium nnd Clinic at Excelsior Springs, Mo., where he has been taking treatments for the past two weeks. He reports that he is feeling much better. A. B. Hood, vice-president of the Second National Bank, who was ill of pneumonia, is able to be out. Mrs. Harry Clawson and little son, Sonny, of Pittsburg street. South Connellsvillc, visited Mrs. Clawson's sister, Mrs. J. L. Hixson ot the McCoy farm on the Mount Pleasant road, Tuesday and Wednesday. Mrs. Hixson also had as guests; Mr. and Mrs. Lester Gehring and little daughter, Carolyn, of Owensdale. Mrs. Frank K. Bailey ot Ohiopylc, who recently underwent an operation at the Uniontown Hospital, is able to be out. Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Shartzer and son, James, and daughter, Miss Melda, of Sycamore street, and Mrs. Clyde Shartzer ot Uniontown, motored to the home of Mr. and Mrs. M. N. Shartzer, between Farmington and Ohiopyle, Wednesday night to c-:prcss their sympathy in the death of their son, Roger Shartzer, who was killed Monday when a shot gun was accidcntly discharged. J. V. Shartzer and M. V. Shartzer are cousins. Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Mason and the former's mother, Mrs. Anna Mason, of Edenborn were guests of Mrs. H. E. M.ison's brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Michael, of the Wesley Apartments, Thursday. Miss Madge Ong, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Ong of Vine street, Mount Pleasant, will become the Â· bride of Dr. David K. Hunker of South Main street, Greensburg, at a fluid ceremony to be solemnized Saturday evening at C:30 o'clock at the home of Dr. Hunker's brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Hunker, of Akron, Ohio. The Â· couple will be unattended. Miss Ong has been a teacher in the Mount Pleasant schools for the pasi fourteen years and has been* granted a month's leave of absence. Dr. Hunker is a chiropractor at Grccnsburg. Dr. Hunker and bride will spend their honeymoon in New Mexico, California and other western and southwestern states. On their return, the bride will resume her teaching duties until the end of the school term, after which she and Dr. Hunker will reside in Greensburg. Miss Ong was given a surprise at noon Thursday when her fellow teachers in the Third Ward school building presented her with a se.t of Fiesta tableware. Miss Kathcrine Treber will substitute for Miss Ong during her absence. Gen. Martin's Father Dies. Joseph T. Martin, 87, father of General Edward Martin of Washing- tion, died suddenly Thursday night. Program Planned For March Meeting Of Jewish Council Mrs. William Goldstone, Mrs. Louis Shrallow and Mrs. Gerhart M. Horewitz are planning a program for the social part of the March meeting of the Connellsvillc Section of the Council of Jewish Women to be held Tuesday evening at the home of Mrs. Goldstone in East Pat-.. terson avenue. The business session will begin a( 8 o'clock. Lasl Minute Effort To Save Sullivan From Chair Fails PITTSBURGH, Feb. 26.--A last minute effort to save Martin Sullivan, 74-year-old mass killer ot Duquesne, from the electric chair failed Friday when Judge Samuel H. Gardner rejected a demand for a sanity hearing. County Federation Executives to Meet A meeting of the executive committee of the Fayette County Federation of Women's Clubs will be held Friday afternoon, March 4, at the White Swan Hotel, Uniontown. The time is 2.o'clock. Plans for the nual spring meeting of the federation will be formed. Mrs. Robert L. Herron of Brownsville, president, will preside over the Hear It Tomorrow! "Bringing Christ to the Nation" A Radio Address by Dr. Walter A. Maier Sunday Afternoon WCAE 4:30'P.M. Dr. Walter A. Maier Albert T.' Hemp, West Penn Billing Head, Feted at Testimonial Dinner Albert T. Hemp of ScoUdale, head of the West Pcnn billing department in Connellsville, was honored at a large and delightful testimonial dinner party given Thursday night at the social room of the First United Brethren Church by all of the em- ployes ot the billing department. The committee in charge consisted ot Miss Edna Prmkey, Miss Mary Coyne, Miss Minnie Wcigley, Miss Monica Atkins, Miss Edna Keslar and Mrs. Ora Engleka. Appointments wcie in keeping with Saint Patrick's Day and places for sixty-five were laid at the beautifully arranged tables. Decorations consisted of jonquils, sweet peas and snapdragons. Favors green baskets filled paper hats and other were small with mints, St. Patrick's Day novelties. The deliciously prepared menu consisted of chicken with all the trimmings. George E. Martin, chief clerk in the billing department, was toastmaster and a line program was presented entirely by talent from the billing department, solos, Miss Gladys It was: Vocal Albright and Miss Pauline Blade; quintet, Miss Ann Rankin, Miss Edna Keslar, Miss Nevada Bishop, Miss Dorothy Witt and Miss Rhca Light; reading. Miss Jean VanNatta; impromptu numbers, vocal solo, "My Hero," Earl Graham; "Moonlight and Roses," by a chorus composed ot all men employes of the department. The occasion was enlivened with enthusiastic group singing. Miss Edna Keslar was the accompanist. In behalf of the employes, Mr. Martin picscnlcd, Mr. Hemp with a beautiful lounging chair. Remarks of thanks and appreciation by Mr. Hemp followed. A bouquet of jonquils, sweet peas and snapdragons, the centerpiece at the speakers' table, was given to Mrs. Hemp, who w;is a special fiuest. Of the sixty-five employes present, eleven seated at the speaKers table have seen from fourteen to thirty- one years of service in the billing department. They arc: Miss Gladys Albright, Miss Edna Prinkey, Sanford Inks, Miss Ruth Burkholder, Miss Sara Adams, Miss Clara Adams, George E. Martin, B. H. Willard, Miss Harriet Cover, Miss Bertha Falk and Mr. Hemp.