The Meyersdale commercial. (Meyersdale, Pa.) 1878-19??, March 28, 1929, Image 1

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gout the game the losers
ut up ‘a strong defense but weak-
‘D'Este and Maust starred
for the champs and Corley and
Daniels carried off the playing lau-
1 fr the contenders. .
Wagaman caged one and scored
; oint when Beatty was call-
. + Daniels basketed the
xe for Boswell, Stotler of
le new champs followed suit, then
Horley, Maust and Daniels caged
one each in quick succession. Maust
missed his fry from: the foul line,
Corley ringing two more points for
the losers. The quarter 'ended
Meyersdale 11, Boswell 10.
The second quarter showed some
loose playing by both teams. The
tries for the basket went wide of the
. mark with Maust and Stotler show-
ing a little flash. The former chalk-
ing up two goals in a row, the latter
caging a beautiful one from the cen-
ter of the floor. The half ended
with Meyersdale 20 and Boswell 18.
4 The last half the larg
‘when a succession of goals were
made by both teams, and flashier
playing became the order of the
evening. Towards the last few
minutes of play the losers threw a
scare into the Meyersdale Camp by
running three double deckers in a
row bringing the count up to a point
behind the leaders. But Boswell
could not keep up the pace and
weakened considerably after Maust
added two more for Meyersdale.
Maust led the scorers with seven
goals and a foul and Corley and
Daniels with six goals a piece were
high scorers for the losers.
Meyersdale—38 Boswell—33
Pull ei ae Corley
Wagaman . as Stotler
Maust .... . Daniels
Boyer .... Phillips
Diffste «0 Tuan Beatty
Substitutions—Reese for Beatty.
Field goals—Dull 3, Wagaman 5,
Maust 7, D’Este 2, Corley 6, Stotler 4,
Daniels 6.
Foul goals—Wagaman, 1 of 2;
Maust, 1 of 2; Boyer, 1 of 1; D’Este,
1 of 2; Stotler, 0 of 1; Beatty, 1 of 1.
Referee—Ashcom. Umpire—Law.
Scorer—Wood. Timer—Groff.
Youths Who Threw Stones
Through Window of Crack
Train on B. & 0. R. R. Ap-
prehended at Philson.
William Sturtz and James King,
two youths living near Philson, Pa.,
threw stones through the window of
No. 19, the crack Detriot train of
the Baltimore and Ohio R. R. on
Sunday eyening, injuring one pas-
senger. They were apprehended
and brought to Meyersdale on Tues-
day by B. & O. R. R. officers, Lud-
wig and Berkebile, when a hearing
was held at Justice of the Peace,
Both boys pleaded guilty and
were taken to Somerset to await
sentence. :
At 11 o'clock Thursday morning the
firemen were called out to extinguish
a flue fire at the dwelling of Harry
Bittner on North street. The damage !
by the flames was slight.
Bl les Miller, of Johnst
last: season in the
d towards the last few minutes:
he fifst few minutes of play
Ars. Shumaker was
| Robert Forney, of Pittsburgh;
Miller, of Gibsoniaj™
er, of Meyer Ha
Miller, of Elk Lick, Somerset Con
Shumaker were married at Meyers-
dale 48 years ago by Bishop Lint,
of the Dunkard Church, grandfath-
er of Mrs. Shumaker. Mr.-Shumak-
H. M. Shumaker, and Gilbert Shu-
maker, of Johnstown. She is also
survived by two grandchildren,
David and Thelma Shumaker.
Shumaker home, at 1 o’clock Thurs-
day afternoon by the Rev. Mahlon
J. Weaver, of the Moxham Church
of the Brethren, and the Rev. Galen
K. Walker, pastor of the Walnut
Grove Church of the Brethren, with
interment in the Meyersdale Ceme-
the Meyersdale congregation in
1876 and joined the Moxham charge
when she and her husband located
here about 22 years ago. Mrs. Shu-
maker was affiliated with the Sun-
day School of the Moxham char
the Women’s Missionary Society
the Ladies’ Aid Society iden
with the local congregation.
Star- Center Elected Captain of
1930 American. U. Court
David Lichliter, of Salisbury, Pa.,
regular center and a Junior, will
lead the American University bas-
ketball team next season.
Lichliter was unanimously elected
captain of the Eagle quintet for
1930 at a meeting of the lettermen
Lichliter was former player with
Blue Ridge and played with Ameri-
can University for the first time this
past winter. :
Prospects are bright that the
Eagles will have a cracker-jack five
next year. Only one regular will
be missing, Bruce Kessler, is to re-
ceive his diploma in June. This
leaves Forrest Burgess, Leon
Schloss, Jack Favre, captain of the
team 1929 and Lichliter. Second
string men, who can be depended on
are: George Olson, Leland Field and
Herbert Elliot.
Emanuel Yoder, a well known
and highly respected citizen of Sal-
isbury, died at his home, Monday,
March 18th, from an extended ill-
ness of diabetes.
Mr. Yoder was a farmer by oc-.
cupation. A number of yearssago
he sold his farm in Elk Lick Town-
ship and purchased a small place
east of Salisbury, where with lock-
ing after his place, together with
general hauling he was able to find
employment, as he was of a disposi-
tion, he could not be idle.
He was married to Miss Sarah
Livengood, a daughter of John Liv-
engood, of Salisbury, and is surviv-
ed by his widow, and one son, Rev.
George Yoder, of Springfield, Ohio,
three daughters, Gertrude, Bertha
and Florence, at home.
Funeral services were held Thurs-
day afternoon at 2:00 o’clnck, from
the Church of the Brethren, of
which he was a faithful member,
conducted by his pastor, Rev. Geo.
Detwiler, assisted by Rev. *T. R.
Coffman, of Meyersdale and Rev.
Guy Hartman, of Garrett.
A new brand of Oleomargarine—
Eckonut Brand—especially prepared
for table use. Price 20c. Sold by
The condition of W. H.
remains serious.
' Salisbury, Pa.
Newton |
Sr William |
1d Harvey
y. : he
Miss Miller and the Rev. David
er survives his wife, with two sons,’
Funeral services were held at the.
Mrs. Shumaker united with |
B. A. Black, Pastor,
The Church School meets at 9:30 in
charge of the Superintendent Floyd P.
Keefer. The Easter lesson will be
taught in all departments. The chil-
dren of the Beginners and Primary
departments will receive Easter eggs.
Each “department of the school will
have a short special program in
keeping with the season. The Holy
Communion will be observed Sunday
morning at 10:45, at which time the
Self Denial offering will be received.
Christian Endeavor at 6:30. Topic:
“The Words of Jesus About Life Un-
ending.” Leader Ruth Meehan. -
Preaching and reception of mem-
bers Good Friday evening at 7:30.
All welcome.
The choir will render the following
Easter program on Sunday evening:
Organ Prelude—Miss Mary Miller
Scripture Lesson
Songs by Children
Cantata, “The Thorn-Crowned King”
Let the Righteous be Glad—Choir
He Chose the Cross of Shame—
Elizabeth Glessner
There Was No Other Way—Men’s
The Thorn-Crowned King—Sue N.
Let Him Be Crucified—W. H. Holz-
shu and Choir .
Alas! And Did My Savior Bleed—
Women’s Voices
They Laid Him Away—Sue
Baer and Choir
Have Faith in God—Men’s Voices
He is Risen—Olin Miller and Choir
Glory in the Garden—Lydia and
Elizabeth Glessner
Jesus Lives—Sue Baer, Mrs. B. W.
Hoke, G. E. Baer, W. H. Holzshu
Praise Ye the Lord—Choir
Rev. J. Luther Frantz, Pastor
6 A. M.—Matin Service with ser-
mon by the pastor: “At the Rising of
the Sun.” Special music by the com-
bined Boys’ and Girls’ Choirs. They
will sing two chorus numbers: “The
Triumph of the King,” “Let Alleluias
10:30 A. M.—Morning worship and
Holy Communion. The pastor will
preach a brief sermon on “The Easter
Message.” The regular choir will
sing: “Now is Christ Risen” and
“Awake! Thou That Sleepest” with
incidental solo by Mrs. Pfahler.
7:30 P. M.—Service by members of
the Sunday School—“The Crown of
Glory.” This service consists of ex-
ercises, recitations, solos and chorus
numbers. The Boys’ and Girls’ choirs
will sing at this service.
Come and enjoy these Easter ser-
vices with us!
William C. Marquis, Pastor
6:30 A. M.—Sunrise Prayer Meet-
ing. Miss Bess Donnecker, leader
9:30 A. M.—Sunday School. Mr.
J. E. McCartney, Supt. Classes for
all ages. cig
10:45 A. M.—Morning Worship.
Sermon, “Christ Is Risen.” Special
Music. Reception of new members.
4:45 P. M.—Twilight Vesper Ser-
vice. “Darkness to Dawn,” an Easter
pageant, will be presented by the Ep-
worth League. The choir will sing
Easter cantatas during intermissions.
T. R. Coffman, Pastor
9:30 A. M.—Bible School.
10:30—*“Easter Service
6:30—Christian Workers Meeting.
7:30—“The Easter Light.”
7:30 Monday—Teachers Meeting.
7:30 Wednesday—Prayer Service.
7:30 Friday—B. Y. P. D.
A welcome to all.
by the
man oe 8
the school at 10:00 A. M.
ler, Supt.
Rt. Rev. J. J. Brady, Pastor
Holy Week Services
Lenten Devotions and Confessions,
Wednesday evening, 7:30.
Holy Thursday, High Mass and
Procession to the Repratory 8 A. M.
Rosary 8 P. M.
Good Friday, Mass of the Presanc-
tified, and the unveiling of the cross,
8 A. M. Statires of the Cross and
Sermon 8 P. M.
Holy Saturday, Relighting of the
new fire and the lights in honor of the
resurrection. The Blessing of the
Baptismal Font and the Water. The
Chanting of the Litany of the Saints
and High Mass in Honor of the Res-
urrection. Children’s Confessions,
10:30 to 12 o’clock, adults from 4 to 6,
7410 9P. M.
High Mass Easter morning, 7:30.
Second Mass followed by Benediction.
Willis E. Ronk, Pastor
Sunday School, 9:30 A. M. J. H.
Blocher, Superintendent.
Morning Worship, 10:30 A. M.
Subject, “The Significance of the Re-
surrection.” There will be special
music suitable to the occasion.
There will be mo C. E. or preaching
services in the evening. Spring Com-
munion at 6:30 P. M.
H. A. Carpenter, Minister
Easter program will be given by
Earl Mil-
Evening Worship with Easter ser-
vice, 7:30.
Meyers Avenue Episcopal Church
Services will be conducted by Rev.
Edmund Trotman.
Communion services will be held
7:30 A. M. Easter Sunday morning.
or 18
at Parnassus Claims Life
Formerly of Holsopple
Wm. H. Eash, one of the victims
in the mine disaster at Parnassus,
Westmoreland County was a former
resident of Holsopple, Pa. He was
41 years of age.
brought from Parnassus on Safur-
day evening, by John Henderson
Co., and services were jeldon Sun-
d fterr in thé United
th ‘interment in Cus-
fear Holsopple.
5 airvived by the fol-
widow, Mrs. Ida Landis
nd four children, Ethel,
years, Evelyn, 16, Joseph,
14 and Ruth,.10. He leaves his
father, Joseph J. Eash, near Dav-
idsville, -and two sisters, Salome;
wife of Cloyd Eash and Minnie,
near Davidsville.
[Americen Legion to Stage An-
nual Affair in Reich’s Auditor-
_ ium Next Month.
4 The second annual American Le-
gion Spring Frolic will be held in
Reich’s Auditorium, on Thursday and
Friday evenings, April 4th and 5th.
The Thursday night program will
be under the auspices of auxiliary
unit of Charles E. Kelley Post, No.
112. Aone act play, “Nerves”
will start¥at 8 o'clock and last until
9:15 o'clock. This play is under
the direction of Miss Anna Bolden,
and a cast has been selected from
among the pupils of the local pub-
tlic schools, = The theme of the play
is based upon aviation. Another
: on
gf Thussdns evening
“Children f
Grof, a local school teacher. There
will also be musical numbers and
short snappy vaudeville attractions
jthroughout the evening, but the
'principal feature will be a “card
iparty for those who enjoy bridge or
| 500. Refreshments will be served
to the players.
American Legion Posts and drum
and bugle corps for miles around
'have been invited to participate in
the grand street parade which will
be held on Friday evening at 8
o'clock. The exercises at the Audi-
torium following the parade will be
under the auspices of the members
of Kelley Post. The decorations and
accontrements will be so true to life
|that one will imagine himself enter-
/ing the front line trenches near Chau-
teau Thierry, back in 1918. Beyond
the entrance to the large auditorium
will be a dance hall just like the
ones maintained in “Gay Paree.”
| The program has been arranged that
Ithe entire evening will be one con-
[tinuous round of fun, frolic and en-
tertainments. Vaudeville numbers
{will intersperse the dances, and spe-
,cial song numbers will accompany
some of the waltzes.
A large portion of the program is
under the supervision of such ac-
complished vocalists as Prof. Karl
Leith and Paul Critchfield. * A £f-
teen minute sketch will be introduc-
ed by the recently organized boys’
drum and bugle corps, under the di-
rection of James Slicer. Miss
Young, director of music in the
Meyersdale schools wiil be in charge
of a concert by the Harmonica Club,
which is made up of 24 boys from
the seventh and eighth grades.
There will also be other attractions
to be announced later.
The Sons of Union Veterans of the
Civil War will hold a benefit picture
entitled “The Patriot” on Thursday
and Friday, April 18th and 19th, at
the Main Theatre.
The old fashioned boy who used to
sneak away to the haymow to read
Nick Carter and Old King Brady has
grown rich now and buys the same
thing in a better binding at two dol-
lars a copy.
Don’t forget the Food Sale on Sat-
urday, March 30, in the Commercial
Office room. Fancy Easter Baskets a
specialty. Under auspices of the
Philathea S. S. class. 13-1t
His body was
wife of Wm. Naugle, both residing
rom Story Land” and|P
‘Iwill be put on by Miss Pauline
Visiting Officials Speak as Coun-
ty Convention Gets Under
Way—Welcomed by Burgess
Beachy—Local Men on Pro-
gram at Annual Banquet
the Somerset County §
association and the town
tors opened Tuesday with twi
sions and a banquet. The first
sembly was held in the mornir
the courthousé, where Burgess
bur Beachy made the addres
welcome and presented the supervi-
sors: a large floral key. The re-
sponse was Secretary R- A.
Stoughton. The Rev. Dr. A. E.
Truxal gave the i ation.
“Our Township: Roads” was ‘the
subjeet of the prineipal morning ad-
dress delivered by R. P. Longshore
of Hollidaysburg, division township
engineer of the state highway de-
partment. At the afternoon session
H. A. Thomas, secretary of the
state association of township super-
visors, spoke on “The State Associa-
tion and Its Relation to the Super-
visors’ Problems.” ;
T. S. Stephens of Altoona was a
speaker in the afternoon, as was V.
M. Bearer of the state department
of forestry, who stressed the impor-
tance of township roads in the pro-
gram of woodland conservation.
Poor Roads Hamper Firemen 5
Herman Balis of the local volun-
teer fire department called attentio
to the importance of keeping town-
ship roads‘in good condition ‘as
safety guarantee. In a num
instances, outlying districts’ ha
rade calls for aid in fighting fi
nies hampered
About 175 attended the banquet
in the evening at the Ferney hotel.
R. V. Warren, advisory engineer of
townships, was the principal speak-
er. A group of Johnstown enter-
tainers presented a program.
Plan to Put Signals
at Danger Crossings
Agreement has been made by the ,
Pennsylvania Department of High-
ways and several railroads to mark
41 grade crossings, underpasses and
overheads, which have dangerous
approaches with a new type of con- °
tinous flashing warning signal. A
yellow cautionary signal light will
flash a warning well in advance of
the danger point to enable the driv-
er to get their vehicles under con-
trol. -
Heidleberg College
Girls’ Glee Club
Coming, April 11th
The Women’s Glee Club, of Heij-
dleberg College, Tiffin, Ohio, will
give a concert here in Amity Re-
formed Church, Thursday evening,
April 11th, 8 o'clock. The concert
will be given on their return trip,
after giving concerts at Allentown, »
Philadelphia, Lancaster, Baltimore
and Washington. This will be a
real treat for the lovers of music.
Remember the date of the concert.
Eleven Meyersdale
Stadents Placed on
Semester Honor Roll
Eleven students of the Mevers-
dale High School have been placed
on the honor roll for the first se.
mester’s work. Four Seniors, one
Junior, three Sophomores and three
Freshman. To gain a place on this
roll an average of 90 per cent or
over had to be maintained for the
whole semester's work in every sub-
The following are: Mary Lucente
Naomi Bowmaster, Florence Streng,
Rose Valentine, Josephine Hay,
Frances Maust, Alma Sperry, Frank
Lucente, James Black, Harry Bau-
man, Ellis Tumpson.
Semi Solid Butter Milk Can,
now be had at THE NEW
a y