The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on March 5, 1938 · Page 3
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March 5, 1938

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 3

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Saturday, March 5, 1938
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SATURDAY, MARCH 5. 193S. THE DAILY COURIER. CONNELLSVILUB. PA. PAGE THREE. lAmong the Churches TRINITY LUTHERAN Fairview avenuc r .Rev. \V. H. Hetrick, D. D., pastor--Class in catechism, 9 A. M. Sunday school, 10 A. M.; lesson, "Serving With What We Have." Morning worship, 11 A, M. Lenten service. Sermon, "In.the Garden." Luther League, 6:40 P. M.; topic, "The Reasonableness o£ His Teaching"; leader, Wilrna Scott. Evening church worship, 7:30 P. M. Lenten service. Sermon, "Emblem of Christianity." Wednesday evening, Lenten service, 7:30. CHRISTIAN Merrill L. Cadwell, pastor--Bible school at 9:30 A. M. Morning worship at 10:40 A. M.; subject, "What Does Giving Accomplish?" The expanded session of the church school will meet during the hour of the morning service, Christian Endeavor at C:30 P. M. Evening service at 7:30 ?. M. Some paradoxes ol Jesus-the .restful yoke. FIRST UNITED BRETHREN" Lincoln avenue at Race street, Elmer A. Schultz, minister--Unified service of worship, sermon and Bible study, 9:30 to 11:25 A. M. Sermon by pastor, "More Buyers--Less Salesmen." Bible study lesson, "Serving With What We Have." Christian Endeavor Societies, 6:30 P. M. Evening service, 7:30; sermon by pastor, "Character Begins at Home." WEST LEISENRIXG PRESBY- ' - TERIAN ' William Hamilton, minister--Sun- dny school, 8:45 A. M,; R. K. Warnock, superintendent. Young people service, 6:45; "The World in Jesus' Time and Nok." Church service at 7:30; topic, "Ministry ol Suffering." LEISENREv'G NO. I PRESBYTERIAN William Hamilton, minister -Church service, 9:45 A. M. Church school, unified service, 10:30 A. M. Men and women's Bible class; topic, "Serving With What We Have," teacher, Rev. William Hamilton. FIRST UNITED PRESBYTERIAN South Pittsburg street and Morton avenue, George R. Krupp, minister-Bible school, 9:45. Morning worship at 11: subject, "God's Purposes." Pioneer Society at 3 P. M.-Y. P. C. U., 6:30. Evening worship at 7:30; theme, "The Challenge." Mid-week service of prayer and praise Wednesday evening at 7:45 o'clock. UNION BAPTIST ~li. H. 'Colvin, minister--Sunday school at 9:30; 11 o'clock, Covenant, testimonial and baptismal service; 3, administering of. Lord's Supper by pastor, officers and visiting ministers. Sermon subject, "The Upper Room." B. Y. P. U. at 6:45; 8 o'clock, evening service. Sacred program in charge of Mrs. Irene Sutton, and Mrs. Nannie Henderson. Prayer service Wednesday evening at 7:30. Thursday at 2, the Missionary Society will meet at the church. All members arc asked to attend. PAYNE A. M. E. H. D. Lowber, pastor--9:30 A. M., Sunday school; 11, preaching, subject, "The Temptation and Holy Communion." At 8 P. M., preaching, subject, "Reward." Wednesday at 8 P. M. prayer-meeting. METHODIST PROTESTANT A. R. Mansbergcr, minister--10:45 A..M., communion, baptism, reception of members; 7:30 P. M., sermon, "The Man Who Died For Me." Class meeting at 9 A. M., Sunday school at 9:45, Christian Endeavor at 6 and 6:45 P. M. ·CHRISTIAN SCIENCE PROGRAM There will be a Christian Science program over Station WMBS Sunday afternoon. The subject is "Choose You." SALVATION ARMY Major and Mrs. A. Vcndcvillc, officers ir charge--Services Saturday, open air meeting, 7:30 P. M.; Sunday holiness meeting,! 1 A. M.; Sunday school, 2:30 P. M.; Young People's legion, 3:30; open air meeting, 7:30; special evangelistic service, 8; Tuesday, Band of Love (children's meeting), 4 P, M.; Tuesday, soldiers meeting, 8 P. M,; Thursday, Homo League, 2:15 P. M.; Thursday, Corps Cadet Class, 7 P. M.; Thursday, band practice, 8 P. M.; Friday, Sun Beams Class, 4 P. M.; Friday, holiness meeting, 8 P. M.; Friday, teachers' meeting, 7:15 P. M. ' FIRST BAPTIST j Corner Baldwin and South) Pittsburg street. J. S. Brownlce, jminis- ter--Pastor J. S. Brownlee will preach morning and evening. In the morning at 11 o'clock the sermon theme, "Christian Disarmament." Sunday night's sermon theme, "What Do We Believe?" j This is the second message on this Jimely subject. A cordial welcome to all services. During the past 43 weeks, 36.520 persons- have attended our services. Bible school, 9:45; graded classes for all. B. Y. P. U., 6:30, Anna Mac Ramage and Qcorgctta Woodward, leaders. HIGHLAND BAPTIST S. M. Hayman, pastors-Sunday school, 10 A. M. Preaching at 11:30 A. M. and 8 P. M. Prayer-meeting Wednesday at 7 P. M. Missionary meeting at 8 P. M. at church. The missionary district will hold an all- day meeting at Mount Zion Baptist Church Thursday, March 10, with three sermons: Rev. Lober at 11 A. M.; Rev. Graves at 3 P. M., and Rev. Colvin it 8 o'clock. EVAJvGELICAL W. S. Harr, pastor--Sunday school at 9:30. Preaching service, 10:30. Evening services: E. L. L., (!:45, preaching at 7:30. Prayer-meeting Wednesday evening at 7:30. There will be a congregational get-together meeting Thursday evening at 7:30 Special music, and the address will be delivered by the Hon. J. \V. Dawson of Uniontown. All me-nbers and families are invited to attend this meeting. You will find a welcome at all these services. CHURCH OF GOD Buchanan Circuit, G. W. Byrnes, pastor. Residence 1119 West Crawford avenue. Tabor. Sunday school, 10 A. M.; preaching, 11. Breakneck: Sunday school, 10 A. M.; preaching, 7:30 P. M. Mid-week service, Wednesday evening, 7:30. CHURCH OF THE BRETHREN , Vine and Newmycr, F. A. Myers, pastor, 407 East Green street--9:45, worship service and sermon, "An Every Member Church"; 10:45, church school sessions, Mrs. Olive Lepley, superintendent; 6:45, Junior Church League; 6:45, Y. P. D. meeting, Dclmar Myers, leader; 7:30, praise and preaching service. The pastor's sermon subject will be "The Lost Christ." Sunday is "Roll Call" day at our church. Every member of the church Is expected to bring or send his enrollment card. This is part of our Church Loyalty Campaign. "March to Church in March," is the slogan of our monthly cmpasls. Church attendance will solve the unemployment problem. ST. JOHN GERMAN LUTHERAN Paul E. Porath, pastor--Sunday school, 9 A. M. The hour of worship, 10:15 A. M. The theme of the sermons, German, "Die Versuchugen"; English, "Satan and His Influence." The Luther League will meet Sunday afternoon, March 13. The annual Ladies' Aid service will be held on the third Sunday of March. FIRST CHURCH OF GOD Woodlawn avenue and Aetna street. South Connellsvillc. L. Frank Haas, pastor--Preaching, 10 A. M. and Sunday school, 10:45. Unified service in charge of the pastor, L Frank Haas. Young people's meeting, 6:30 P. M. in charge of Florence Hicksenbaugh. Preaching at 7:30 P. JWT. by Rev. Levi Stoner, evangelistic meeting in charge of the pastor. ' MOUNT ZION BAPTIST Rev. R. D. Epps, pastor--At 9:30, Sunday school. Joshua Font will conduct the Sunday school program. 10:30, devotional, lead by the officers. At 11, choir selections, conducted by Mrs. Annie Reynolds. 11:30, preaching by Rev. J. E. Smith of Greensburg. Trustees' rally. Each member is urged to be present nt this special service. B. Y. P. U. y at 7 P. M., lead by Mrs. Samuel Gants, assisted by J. Fant. At 8 P. M., usual services. Wednesday night, weekly prayer services, lead by Mrs. Errick. All members and friends are invited to come. FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST SCIENTIST Wcimcr Arcade, Crawford avenue --Sunday service, 10:45 A. -M. Wednesday evening, 8 o'clock, Sunday school for pupils under 20 years, at 7:30 A. M. Subject of lesson-sermon, "Man." Golden Text, Romans 8:14. A free reading room is maintained in tho same building where the authorized Christian Science literature may be read or borrowed and is open each Monday, Wednesday and Friday from 2 to 4 o'clock. The public is cordially invited to attend the services and visit the reading room. TRINITY REFORMED Corner Pittsburg and Green streets, C. George Shupe, pastor--9:45 A. M., Sunday school hour, "Serving With What We Have"; 11, sermon, "Why a Christian"; 7:30 P. M., the service will be addresser! by Miss Elizabeth B. Rupp, subject. "Behold, the Man." Wednesday, 7:30 Lenten devotional hour, "Life-Long Devotion." VANDERBILT CHRISTIAN Lord's Supper and sermon at 9:30 A. M., sermon, by Chester A. Williamson of Scottdale, "Can You Afford Not to Tithe?" Bible school follows immediately arid closes promptly at "·30 A. M. ROCKY MOUNT BAPTIST Rev. W. L, Lambert, pastor--11 A. M., worship; 12:30, Sunday school; 7:30, evening service. Prayer-meeting Wednesday evening at 7:30. TRINITY EPISCOPAL East Fairview avenue -- Evening prayer, 7 o'clock; Rev. James M. Fryc in charge. Please note change in time of service. CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE Vonderbilt, Rev. A. V. Mountford, pastor--3:30, Bible school; 10:45, morning worship; 6:00, Y. P. prayer- mecting; 6:30 Y. P. service; missionary Lesson; leader, Sarah Strother; 7:30, evening service. Monday, 7:30 P. M., Bible study at home of Mrs. Mary McFarland; Wednesday, 7:30 P. M., prayer-meeting; Friday, 7 30 P. M., cottage prayer-meeting at home/of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Thompson, Vanderbilt. VANDERBILT METHODIST C. J. Bland, pastor--Sunday school, y:45 A. M. Morning worship nt 11; subject, "Believing in An Unsc-en Christ." Epworth League, (i'30 P. M. Union service at Jacob's Creek, 7:30 P. M. Prayer service, 7:30 P. M., Wednesday. Lutherans to Form Instruction Class Lenten services, started Wednesday evening in Trinity Lutheran Church, were well attended and presage a fine series of meetings leading up to Easter. Dr. Hctrick's Sunday morning sermons will be on the theme "From Gethscmnne to Calvary." In the evening, "The Symbolism of the Cross," is the topic. A class of adults .for instruction prior to church membership will be formed Wednesday night, March 30. This group will be received into church Good Friday night. "Serving With WHat We Have" ·I3KASS TACKS' ON THE SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON By DR. ALVIN E. BELL (The International Uniform Lesion on the above topic for March 6 Is Mark 6:1-13: the Golden Text being Acts 3:6, "Such as I have give I thee.") THERE IS no accounting for Jesus of Nazareth on natural grounds. The Prophet Isaiah foretold that he would be ns "a root out of dry ground." In all his life he ncvgr traveled further than our automobiles can carry us In a few hours, yet his name Is spoken reverently over much of the earth. He attended no great schools, yet he has done more for the cause, of education and enlightenment than all the scholars of the ages. His neighbors saw in him nothing unusual, yet the centuries are reckoned from his blrlh. He left, no writing of which we know except once In the ground men. tramped over, nnd yet more books have been written about him than about any other character m all history. All earthly testa and standards fall utterly to measure or account for him. "The Carpenter" His fellow townsmen of Nazarith, to whom he was but the village carpenter, could not reconcile what they feared he -was with what they preferred to think he was. -IJicir preconceived notions of him failed to explain the man they saw and heard In their synagogue, but they determined to stick by their opinions. They chose rather to do violence to him than to their own notions of him. "From whence hath this man these things? nnd what wisdom .Is this which is given unto him, that even such mighty works arc wrought by his hands? Is not this the carpenter, the son of Mary, the brother of James, and Joseph, and of Judo, and Simon? And arc not his sisters here with us? And they were offended at liim." They stumbled over their own stubborn home-town prejudices which they admitted were inadequate to explain the carpenter whom once) they hired to work for them, and jto whom they now felt Inferior and determined not to admit 1C | Tho Unhonored Prophet Therefore Jesus laid bare the! prejudice, saying, "A prophet 1 not without honor, but in Ms own country, and among his own kin and In his own house." By thelij prejudice they shut the door of privilege, and we read the result in the words, "He could there do no mighty work, save that he laid his hands upon a few sick folk, and healed them. And he marveled because of their unbelief." And the world still marvels that those who knew him best, knew him least, and that the Nazareth whose name he has made famous should have treated him with such infamy. Volunteers KnUstod Far from discouraging Jesus' disciples, his rejection at Nazareth put fight Into them and gave them determination to push his cause In other parts. "He called unto him the twelve, and began to send them forth by two and two; and gave them power over unclean spirits. And commanded them that they should take nothing for their journey, save a stuff only; no scrip, no bread, no money In their purse. . . . And they went out and preached that men should repent." As his own power was spiritual and from above, so was theirs to be. As he gave Nazareth Infinitely more than Nazareth gave him so they, going forth empty and penniless were to enrich the world. And so they, did, because "he gave them power." Go to Church You need the message of the cross You need to contemplate and meditate upon the sufferings of Christ. It will lighten burdensome toil deepen the spiritual life. The stress of the times dulls our sensibilities, strains the bonds ot human relationships .thereby intensifying our need of God. Go to church It will make your soul responsive to the still small voice; giving strength for weakness. This Lenten season your minister will lead you, step by step, over the pathway the "Gallilean" trod. You cannot but realize, that the "Redemptive Christ" has tasted the bitterness, known the struggle incident to your life, and offers Himself to accompany you through Lenten's gloom to the dawn of the glad Easter morn. Go to church! Hungarian Mission · At Brownsville Will Be Held Eight Days The Hungarian Roman Catholics of Brownsville, Daisytown, Masontown and vicinity are looking forward to an impoitant religious event to begin Sunday and to continue through eight days. At this time, Rev. Dr. N. L. Komlossy, pastor of St. Ann's Roman Catholic Hungarian Church, Pittsburgh, will open a mission with sermon and benediction at 8 P. M. The closing service will be held Sunday morning, March 13, at 11 o'clock when, after high mass, the papal blessing will be given. During the duration of the mission, there will be Holy mass at 9 o'clock each morning to be followed by a brief religious instruction. Besides the morning services, there will be services each evening also. These will begin at 8 o'clock and are to consist of benediction and sermon. Confessions will be heard every evening following services. All the Hungarian Catholics oC the vicinity are urged to take advantage of this opportunity to sot their spiritual matters aright. The mission will be conducted in the new basement hall of the Sacred Heart R. C. Church, 213 Sixth avenue, Brownsville. U. B. Church Vie With Youngwood In Attendance Drive Beginning Sunday a united attendance effort will begin in the United Brethren churches of Connellsville and Youngwood. It is to be known as a "Sunday School Revival." Locally it will become a part of the 5,000-unit campaign inaugurated ;i month ago. The Youngwood-Connellsville contest will be an effort on the part o£ each church to im-rensc its own Sunday church school attendance over that of a year ago. The period will, include 14 weeks, closing with Pentecost Sunday, June The church making the least increase over last year wil! present a religious play at the other church. Harry G. Witt is the Sunday church school superintendent here. Mrs. E. J. Lemmon, a sister of Dr. U. D. Minerd, Is the superintendent of the Youngwood United Brethren Sunday church school. lord's Supper at Dawson Church Sunday Dr. Thomas Charlesworth will preach Sunday night in the Philip G. Cochran Memorial Methodist Episcopal Church at Dawson on "The Gospel and Its Excellent Gifts." Gospel singing. At the morning hour of worship the sacrament of the Loid's Supper will be administered. A cordial welcome is extended. Presbyterians Will Hear Crisis, Outlook Discussed by Pastor "The Present Crisis and Outlook of Protestantism" will be the subject of Rev. Karl H. J. Schocnborn at the II o'clock service tomorrow morning at the First Presbyterian Church. "Political and social upheavals along with other post-war factors have made great inroads on Christianity in both the eastern and western churches," the minister points out. "Russia, with its 130,000,000 people, was lost to Christianity as a result of the Red revolution. American Protestantism, with its 216 denominations, has lost tremendous ground so far as numbers are concerned. This should cause Protestants, at least, tremendous concern for in ancient days a wise man gave utterance to the great truth that 'where there is no vision, the people perish.' What a nation is religiously, history proves, is more important to its welfare and influence than what it is politically, economically or socially. America needs to return to God," lie continued. The Bible school meets at 9:45 to worship and to study together the subject "Serving With What We Have." At the evening service at 7:45 o'clock the pastor will present the 16th and lust in the .series of sermons on "The Lord's Prayer and Other Prayers ot Jesus," entitled "Jesus Praying for Our Sanctiflca- tion." The Christian Endeavor '·Society meets at 6:30 o'clock with Ardita Pir.zi as leader. The subject for discussion is "The World of Jesus' Day Compared With Ours." Methodists Schedule 100 Per Cent Sunday For AH Departments * "On this, the tenth Sunday of the pilgrimage following the footprints of Jesus, we shall consider only the incidents of one day in passion week, Thursday ol April, A. D. 30," announces Rev. L. S. Elliott, pastor of the First Methodist Episcopal Church. "The Christ of Geihsemane" will be the theme at the morning service at 11 o'clock. Sunday.is 100 per cent Sunday in all services of the church. It is also the first Sunday of the month which is known in the church as "Church School and Family Day." The junior choir of 50 trained young voices under the direction of Miss Helen Gicy will render music for both morning nnd evening sciviecs. Mrs. Dorothy Horncr will be at the organ. It is expected all records in attendance for the crusade will be broken. Special groups of the church, such as Sunday school classes, men's and women's groups arc urged to attend in a body. The evening service at 7:30 o'clock will continue tho great teachings of Jesus by using the subject, "What Jesus Teaches About Amusements." Revival fc Open Sunday Night at Pennsville Church Revival services will begin Sunday night at the Pennsville Evangelical Church and will continue until March 20. A service, beginning at 7:30 o'clock, will be held every night except Saturday. The pastor, Rev. D. A. Miller, will have charge and special music is being planned by the choir. Rev. G. A. Marks of Derry, who preached at the Scottdale church in January, will deliver several seimons during the revival. He will give the opening message Sunday evening. Prayer services are being held this week nt the church preparatory to ;he meetings. "We are looking forward fo good services- nnd we extend a hearty welcome to nil to come out nnd enjoy the meetings with us," the notice reads. From Yesterday's Last Editi Earle to Study Police Report On Tampering By United Press. HARRISBURG, Mar. 5. Governor H. Earle announced receipt of a State Motor Police report of alleged political tampering with State civil service in Fayette county. He took tho report with him on an airplane trip to Albuquerque, N. M., for study, expecting to announce his decision when he returns to the capital next Wednesday or Thursday. Earle ordered the police investigation January 26 after State Senator Anthony Cavalcantc, Uniontown, charged that Jacob Echard, Uniontown, Fayette county Democratic chairman; 1. "Has a list of all Fayette county applicants for civil service jobs in the unemployment compensation division. 2. "Had his secretary interview civil service examinees who have been placed in jobs after the interviews. 3. "Has by his conduct of office created Hie public impression thai such appointments must be approved by him." Echard termed the charges "trumped up" and "unfounded." Ordering the police investigation, Earle said, "I don't want anything to interfere with the civil service system now on trial in Pennsylvania." Liquor Floor Tax Act Invalidated In Dauphin Court By United Press. HARRISBURG, Mar. 5.--The Dauphin county court Friday invalidated the 1033 liquor floor tax act through which the State was attempting to collect $20,000,000 from Pcnsylvania distillers. President Judge William M. Har- gcst set aside a directed verdict in favor of the State, ruling, the act is "arbitrary and results in both inequality and confiscation." In the first of the scries of floor tax suits, prosecuted personally by Attorney General Charles J. Margiotti, the State sought to collect $1,704,347 from A. Overholt and Company. Later Margiotti intended to sue for $3,350,690 already paid by the liquor firm contending the tax never was paid by the company but passed on to Pennsylvania consumers. Suits were also to be pressed against the Large Distilling Company and Joseph F. Finch and Company, but all three were tried together to speed up final disposition. COVERED-DISH SUPPER GIVEN BY LOTTIE BRADLEY CLASS Thirty-!' rce members and guests of the Lottie A. Bradley Class oi the South Connelsville Evangelical Church were delightfully entertained at a covered-dish supper, held Thursday night at the social room of the church. Two long tables were beau- tofully decorated with pink and while carnations, donated by Mrs. James E. Schell of South Connelli,ville. The regular business session followed the supper. Mrs. Russell DeBolt had charge of the dcvotionals, while Mrs. W. S. Harr, president, presided over the business session. A report of a food sale, held was given by Mrs. George Blair and money realized was turned over to the treasurer. Plans were made for the members to serve lunch at the congregational meeting next Thursday night. Date and place for the next meeting will be announced later. DONEGAL W. C. 1. U. FORMS PLANS FOR SOCIAL Mrs. Samuel Hoyrnan cptcrtained the Donegal Women's Christian Temperance Union Wednesday evening at her home. Mrs. Ida Burns presi- d t, led the devotionals and prc- sijed over the business session. A social to be held March 18. for approximately thirty young people at the Sunny Dale Farm, home of Mrs. Jessie Freeman Fricdline, was planned. Mrs. Marion Halle and Miss Anne Hays guests, were introduced. The following program was presented: Vocal duet, Misses Vcrnice and LaVerne SayJor; reading, Mrs. Frank Roadman and Mrs. S. E. Solomon; vocal duet, the Misses Saylor; rending, Mrs. Hoyman; piano solo, Mrs. W. H. Ringler; address, "Am I My Brother's Keeper?'", Mrs. Jessie Fricdline; · hymn. Lunch was served by the hostess. The April meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. Ida Burns. GREENWOOD AID SOCIETY HEARS BANQUET REPORT The Ladies' Society of the Greenwood Methodist Episcopal Chuvch met Thursday night nt the home of Mrs. Ernest Mistlebauer o£ Tenth street, West Side. The meeting opened with a psalm repeated in unison. The Lord's Prayer was repeated by the members, after which the aid society hymn, "Jesus Calls Us," was sung. Mrs. W. E. DeBolt, president, was in charge of the meeting. Eleven members were present. A report of the firemen's banquet was Si"en. A nice sum was realized. Ways and means for raising money were discussed. A dainty dunch was served by Mrs. Mistlebauer, assisted her little daughters, Mary Louise, Phyllis and Jimmy DeBolt. SALLY E. ZIMMERMAN IS 3RIDE OF DONEGAL MAN Miss Sally E. Zimmerman. of Mount Pleasant township and Oscar A. Hauger of Donegal were married Thursday evening at 8 o'clock by Justice of the Peace Fred DePriest at lis office in Eagle street, Mount Pleasant. bn Postal Employes Give Banquet In Honor of Sara Ray, Retired Clerk Personal Mention Miss Sylvaia Donnadia is spending a two week's vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. Donnadla in South Eighth street, before resuming her duties as a student nurse at Mercy Hospital at.-Pittsburgh. Miss Caroline Bannon,- Mrs. Lottie Hay and Miss Rose Sine-,have completed their duties as members of the grand-jury at Uniontown.--.-Friday they accompanied other members of the jury to the county'home where they were guests at dinner;- They were taken through the home .and saw the small child, referred 'to as "the sin child." " - . Mrs. Johr, T.-Rush of East'Murphy avenue went to Johnstown' this morning ia visit Mr. and Mrs. Paul Swcitzer, her nephew-and nice'-. The Swcitzers are former" residents of Connellsville,_. _ . . _:. Mrs. Henry W. McRobbic,'- Mrs. Charles Detwiler, Mrs. Ernest R. Kooser and Mrs. John B. Davis attended the annual spring meeting o£ the Westmoreland County Federation, held Thursday' at Greonsburg. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Galley and son, Robert, of Hillcrcst have returned from Mount Pleasant where the.y were called by the death of Mr. Galley's father, William C. Galley. The funeral service was held Thursday afternoon at the family home in West Washington avenue. John Ritenour and Miss Dorothy Bignm of-Pleasant Hills will visit friends at Mount Morris Sunday. Mrs. Jerome McCormick of South Ninth street, Greenwood, is visiting her son-in-law and daughter, .Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Jones, of Wilklns- burg. Mr. and Mrs. David A. Lunnen ot North Tenth street were Pittsburgh ccllers Wednesday. Mrs. Ralph Auld of Scottdale was a Connellsvillc shopper Thursday. Misses Pauline and Gertrude Dop- plehaucr and Dorothy Maples were visitors in Pittsburgh Thursday. Mrs. John Ross and Mrs. E. V. Ponnadia are visiting In Pittsburgh today. Mrs. Paul Herman and daughter, Miss Catherine of Gibson avenue, will visit in Pittsburgh this evening. Richard Marshall, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Marshall of Birmingham, Ala., spe.it the week-end with the FitzGcrnld family of Dunbar. The Mnrshalls are former residents of Dunbar. Richard is a student at the University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia. Jack Port, who underwent a major operation at the Connellsville State Hospital last Friday morning, is getting along nicely. Mrs. M. E. Frazee of Poplar Grove arrived home Wednesday night from a x-isit with her brother and sister- !n-lnw, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd E. Rush of Washington, D. C., and her sister, Mrs. J. K. Voshcll, of Baltimore. She was absent three months. Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Young and Mr. and Mrs. Edward Baer left Wednesday morning by motor for a tour of Florida. "TUNED TIME BELLS" GIRLS TEACHF- ENTERTAINED The home of I, . and Mrs. Harry Stricklcr on the Connelsville road was the scene of a delightful social gathering Wednesday night when mothers of the members of the "Tuned Time Bells" of the East Liberty school entertained the girls and their teacher-, in charge, Miss Ethel Painter, Miss Mary J. Hemminger, Miss Alverda Sovcrns and Miss Grace Husband. The girls played several entertaining selections on the bells, alter which the remainder of the evening was spent in a social manner. Speaking in behalf of the mothers, Mrs. Walter Freed expressed their appreciation to the tcachears for their untiring efforts in training the girls and at the conclusion presented to Miss Painter a gift, a purse of money, as a token of gratitude. Miss Painter responded and expressed thanks in behalf of the teachers for the kind interest shown and for the lovely party. The guest list was: Teachers, Miss Ethel Painter, Miss Alverda Sovcrns, Miss Mary J. Hemminger, and Miss Grace Husband; mothers. Mrs. Walter Freed, Mrs. Howard Colbert, Mrs. Marie Stoner, Mrs. Harry Strickler, Mrs. Viola Moxin, Mrs. Peter Orlando, Mrs. Sanford Morris, Mrs. Clarence Lint, Mrs. William Evans, Mrs. John Pratt and Mrs. Dan Parrotta. The committee in charge consisted of Mrs. Pratt, Mrs. Strickler and Mrs. Freed. A delicious luncii was served. Fourteen girls compose the "Tunert Time Bells." They are directed by Miss Eiith Painter. The girls recently appeared on a radio amateur hour at Uniontown and sic planning to appear in the final contest the latter part of the month. Each girl was given a beautiful pen and pencil set. PETER BALABAN MARRIED TO FORMER DUNBAR GIRL Announcement is made of the marriage of Miss Marybellc Baker, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Baker of Hanover, formerly of Dunbar, and reter Balaban of Connellsville. The ceremony t-iok place Thursday, February 24, at rianover. Honoring Miss Sara E. Ray of Snyder street, who retired as a clerk at the Postoffice January 31, 1938, postal employes gave a banquet of lovely appointments Thursday evening at Crawford Tea Room, South Pittsburg street. Places for forty- seven, were laid. The menu consisted of the many good things accompanying a delicious chicken repast. Seated at a large table were the four retired postal employes, Miss Ray, Miss Pearl Robinson, S. R. Cox and C. F. Raymond, and their guests. The center of the table was made attractive with daffodils and acacia, carrying out a- yellow decorative motif. During the evening L. G. Hoover presented Miss Ray with a beautiful wrist watch, a gift from the postal employes. She responded with a fine talk-of thanks and appreciation. Postmaster Laura Clark read a letter of congratulations and appreciation to Miss Ray from Postmaster General James- A. Farley, who enclosed in the letter his autographed picture. After enjoying the bounteous rc- post, the group assembled in the living room where the remainder of the evening was devoted to cards, bingo and other games. A number of prizes were awarded. Like other social functions given by the postal employes, the banquet was a success and delightful in every way. Mozart Music Club To Elect Conference Delegates Monday An important business session of the Mozart Music Club will be held at 8 o'clock Monday evening at the club rooms in North Pittsburg street. Mrs. Daun E. Nute, president, will preside. A report will be made by Mrs. Samuel B. DeMerell, chairman of the ways and means committee. National Music Week will be discussed and delegates to the Federated Music Club conference,, to be held at Hershey in'April, elected. Mrs. John F. Dubson will lead the program, which will be a costume recital. Lunch will be served by the hostess, Mrs. Paut O. Malone, Mrs. Paul Munsey and Mrs. Frank Kotler. Junior Mozart Club Will Meet Saturday The Junior Music Club will meet Saturday evening at the home of Mis. Frank VanNorman, 417 Johnston avenue. Members who will assist the host arc Lida Engleka, Rhca Herd, Marjone Craig and William Richtcr. The business meeting will begi^ promptly at 7:30 o'clock. A program' of vocal and instrumental music will follow. The Juvenile Chapter of the club will be entertained Saturday- afternoon, March 12, at 3 o'clock at the home of Virginia McClelland, 418 South Pittsburg street. ·WESTMINSTER CLASS GIVES COVERED-DISH DINNER A covered-dish dinner marked a meeting of the Westminster Class of the First Presbyterian C h u r c h Thursday evening with the Misses Jeannette and Ruth Love as hostesses. . Dinner was served at 6:30 o'clock in the small dining room to twenty members and two guests, Mrs. Omer Arzenbacher and Miss Ivcnore Darr. Dainty green baskets, decorated with a scroll of music or a hatchet and filled with mints, were favors. "Happy Birthday," was sung to Mrs. Carl Porter, who celebrated her birthday. A potted white hyacinth plant was presented to Mrs. Porter by her "pollyanna sister." After the dinner, the class adjourned" to the T. J. Hooper Class room and conducted a business session with the president, Mrs. D. W. Dull, presiding. Mrs. Hazel Bower led the devotionals. It was decided to have a flower committee and Mrs. James Luckcy nnd Mrs. Kenneth Louden were appointed. The class voted to pay the remainder of its pledge to the church. The birthday box, opened every March, was opened and the sum of $8 was realized. Miss Huth Brown will entertain the class Thursday, April 17, at her home in Lincoln. avenue, with Miss Anaruth Darr as co-hostess. AID, MISSIONARY SOCIETY HAS ANNUAL ELECTION Mrs. George H. Reagan led the devotional period at tho regular meeting of the Ladies' Aid and Missionary Society of the First United Presbyterian Church held Thursday afternoon at the church. The program consisting of a review of the work done in the foreign mission station of the United Pix-sbylorian denomination was given by Mrs. W. D. Long and Mrs. R. B. Hyatt. The business meeting followed. Election of officers resulted as follows: Piesident, Mrs. George H. Reagan; first-vice-pi esidcnt, Mrs. W. B. Downs; second vice-president, OUTLOOK CLUB WILL MEET Mrs. H. M. Chorpenning; recording WITH MRS. W. H. HETRICK" secretary, Mrs. R. T. McMinn; as- The regular meeting of the Out- j sistant, Mrs. Bert Conner; corre- look Club will be held Monday at- I spending secretary, Mrs. J. S. Pierce; ternoon at I o'clock at the home of Mrs. W. H. H?trick in East Patterson financial secretary, Mrs, R. T. McClinlock; treasurer, Mrs. J. W. Shancr; thank offering secretary, Mrs. G. R. Krupp; first assistant, Sit. Pleasant Couple Licensed. Mr*. W. D. Long; .-second, Mrs. R. B. A inairiage license was issued at Ilyitt: junior superintendent. Miss Srecnsburg to Kenneth J. Baldwin and Pearl O. Hoyman, Mount Pleasant. both of Florence Patterson; assistant, Mrs. McMinn. There was a good attend-

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