The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on March 4, 1938 · Page 7
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March 4, 1938

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 7

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Friday, March 4, 1938
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Page 7
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FJCUDAY, MARCH 4, 1938. CODKlTiR, UUWWJJLiljSVliiJL.J!i. PAGE FIFTBKN. City's 95-Year-Old * x Gldbe Trotter" Is En joying World Tour John Porkhill Writes o f ! Pleasure in Realizing Ambition. "XPERIENGES NO SEA SICKNESS John Parkhill ot 832 Morrell avc- ' nuc, Conncllsvillc's 95 - year - old "globe trotter," is getting "quite a kick" out of watching the ocean and spends hours at a time gazing out ot a window of the Saturnia 'upon the. Atlantic Ocean ns he continues his 16,000-worId tour that will take him to 22 countries and Islands in 54 days. i The active but nged West Sidcr, who spent nearly 70 years of his life on a farm in North Union, township, near West Lcisenring, boarded the Saturnia in New York City on the night of February 11, his 05th birthday anniversary, and the ship sailed the next morning. It has always been his dream to sail the ocean. He related some of his experiences aboard the ship in a letter mailed to his Bon-in-lnw, Andrew Lcrch, from Madeira, where the first stop was made, on February 18 by the party making the Christian Herald's llth winter cruise under the direction of Dr. Frank S. Mead, editor ot the Christian Herald. Exerpts .from Mr. Parkhill's letter to his son-in-law follow: "We are having fine bright days... Have just come from dinner. Four cat at one table. Three women happened to be my fortune to fall with. One has a saucer in between her places with a cigaret in it. She smokes between servings and I'm not accustomed to tills. "We're sailing on smooth scai, have had all the while. It will be several days'before we sec land again. (The second scheduled stop on the cruise was Casablanca, French Morocco, Africa, Sunday, February 20). . . . "I've just learned that passengers on the Saturnia get no side trips without real cost. I don't know how much. If I am able to see the Holy Land or Jerusalem, I fear it will be under heavy cost (The folder advertising the tour said all expenses for all .side tours were covered in the original cost). ... "I seldom get to see my roommate. He's up long before daylight. He doesn't wash in our room and I'm not aware when he comes in lor bed or when he goes out . . . "There's some hero that think they're better than I am but they ;yc not I bike no part in their games or gambling. I go Io the upper lounge with n very large room in it and large w.indows and sit there for hours enjoying myself looking out on the ocean. "I don't know whether others on board get seasick or not because this ship sails very smoothly. If there ara any sick I believe it is because California Flood Toll Mounts Hourly; 169 Dead or Missing Continued from Page Eleven, town of 39,000. A cloudburst in the mile-high mountains back of town sent a 40-foot wave of water raging down Lytle creek, through the residential outskirts. Every bridge and road In San Bernardino county, largest in area in the United States, was washed out or blocked by slides. Stores were rationing individual sales to prevent hoarding, but chain stores had a large supply of food left In warehouses. Madeline Carrol], the English actress, was rescued from her palatial home after being marooned there 24 hours. Leo Carrillo stood In the doorway ot his Santa Monica canyon homo watching the flood waters roll past. He saw n man struggling in the water, grabbed a lariat and lassoed him. The man he saved was Ralph Duffln who had been swept into the stream from n crumbling hillside. Citizens formed a vigilante force to guard against looting in the San Fernando valley north of Hollywood. Some residents fired on prowlers but none was wounded. In seaside Venice, where 2,000 persons were routed from their homes by the water, looters used boats, rowing down the flooded streets and ticing up at likely looking homes that were deserted. Police went out boats to capture them, but the "flood pirates" escaped. Police had ordors to shoot looters on sight. The American Red Cross announced today that no help was needed from outside the state to care for the refugees. ot eating too much because they surely feed you. I try to guard against tin's but they shove it on to me whether I want it or not, saying 'don't you want this?' 'don't you want that?" find 'don't you want some ice cream?' and it is all very tempting to me. "Hope everything and oil friends at home arc well and in hopes you'll get some word when we reach land. "The two young ministers you saw me with (at the pier in New York) are glued together." Mr. Parkhill referred to Rev. Fred Grimm, pastor of the Perryopolis Methodist Episcopal Church, and a Baptist minister from Raleigh, N. C., who have become very friendly on their trip. Mr. Lcrch and his daughter saw them in New York when he took his father-in-law there to board his ship. Evidently Mr. Parkhill spends much of his time in writing ns auile a number of friends and relatives in Fayctte county received letters from him. Open EVERY day till 5:30 Saturdays 9 A. M. to 9 P. M. . PANE!?- ATCT $7.50 Consider the"Lastex com fort with material control", tbe carefully placed/ cosily closing ilide fastener, the controlling power of the alternate sections of firm mate-rial and bias cut Laslcx, llio comfortable uplift of the fame-ill Thrill featurei, and you'll agree, too, that P A N E L - A R T is the foundation with all modern convenience!. 6 by formfk Others $3.50 fo $12.00 Consult Our Expert Corset.erre Second Floor Merely an Ornament Bobby . . . unhnppy birthday A bl£ cnko for Bobby LJnslg's third birthday. But tho cako la merely an ornament, for Bobby, who lives at Marlboro, N. Y., was born without an esophagus and la fed through a tube running Into his atomach. Meyersdale MEYERSDALE, Mar. ·). --The Women's Club of Meyersdale held its monthly meeting Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. C. F. Saylor, following women, Mrs. C. F. Enoch, ·who, with the acted hostesses: Mrs. Roy Vought and Mrs. W. H. Ryland. The president, Mrs. Frances Imler, presided. There were discussions on different books and literature. Tho lenders were Mrs. R. H. Phllson, Mrs. C. C. Gloss, Mrs. Clarence Moore and Mrs. H. N. Tubbs. Before the close ot the meeting light refreshments were served. ' Entertains Guild. Mrs. Mary Koy was hostess to the members of the Ladies' Guild oi SS. Philip and James Church Tuesday evening at her home in Grant street After the business 'meeting a social hour was spent and a delicious lunch was served. 'Missionary Society Meets. The regular meeting of the Missionary Society of tho Methodist Episcopal Church was held Tuesday evening at the home of Mrs. George Goodwin, who was assisted in entertaining by Mrs. J. E. McCartney, Mrs. Leon Ford, president, presided, "Parisians" of Dawson Church Philathea Class Entertain "New Yorkers" YOUTH IS RIVAL OF DAVID4HARUM DAWSON, Mar. 4.--The "Parisians" of the Philathea Class of the Philip G. Cochran Memorial Methodist Episcopal Church entertained the "New Yorkers" at a chicken and biscuit dinner Monday night. Places were laid for 90 with a color scheme of red and blue being carried out. Mrs. J. E. Rollins, president, v/as mistress of ceremonies. Waitresses were attired in colonial costumes. Short talks /were given by D. P. Husband, superintendent of the Sunday school, A. Van Horn, teacher of the class; Mrs. W. H. Moore, treasurer o£ the school; Mrs. R. K. Smith, supcrntendcnt o£ the juniors; Krs. J. R. Cottom and Mrs. S. J. I. Morningstar, teachers in the primary department, and Rev. Thomas A. Charlcsworth, pastor of the church. Vocal solos were sung by William Meyers of Connellsvlllc and Mrs. D. P. Husband, accompanied by Miss Sarah Husband. Mrs. Clara CaUahan and Mrs. Henry Livingston were "pilots" of the airplanes representing the Paris and New York sides of the class. Mrs. H. T. DufC was the hostess r.nd gave a story ot the trip in a very clever way. A one-act play, "Henpecked Holler Gossip," was presented by Mrs. T. C. Stark, Mrs. Frank Haupt, Mrs. Clara CaUahan, Mrs. William Haas, Mrs. R. B. Measure, Mrs. John Morgan, Mrs. Kenneth Purnell. Mrs. Carl Budd, Miss Clara Stauffer, and Olive Mac Hoistcrrnan. The program was in charge of the February group of which Mrs. James Hcistcrman is the leader. The clnss has called a special inect- ing for Tuesday evening io make plans for the indoor circus which is to be held .soon. The meeting will be held in the social auditorium at 7:30 o'clock. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Hasson and son, Gene, of Connellsville were recent guests ol Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Gaal of North Dawson. Frank Black and daughter, Betty, Miss Lois Colbert, William Gillcspie of Liberty were among those who attended the Dunbar township basketball game in Pittsburgh Fiiday. Dorothy Jean, little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Wintcrha'itcr of Vanderbilt is improving after being ill Of grip. Mrs. J. P. Downey and son, Billy, of Liberty spent the week-end in SAN RAFAEL, Cal., Mar. 4.--The bartering instinct is still strong in even some people as advanced in civilization as Americans. Refused permission by his parents to keep a goat at home, "Mike" Stocking, 12, was ordered to take it away and trade it oft. He returned with three bales of hay, one sack of barley, a pair ot spurs, a rifle scabbard, a pair of "chaps," 100 rounds of ammunition and a riata. Education From Afar. MELBOURNE, Mar. 4.--American children arc receiving part of their education from Australia. The National Catholic Correspondence School of this city, which .ranks as the largest school of religious instruction in the world, has completed arrangements to extend its courses to the parish of Rev. Father E. Bode in Alabama, U. S. A. ' and the lesson on foreign book study I Youngstown, Ohio. was given by Mrs. W. H. Ryland. Lunch was served. Society Names Officers. The Missionary Society of Amity Evangelical and Reformed Church met Tuesday evening in the Martha Truxal annex of the church. Mrs. B. A. Black had charge of the devotional, services, after which the election of officers of the year took place and resulted as follows: Mrs. W. H. Stotler, who for n number of years was president, but felt she could no longer hold the onice, was made honorary president; Mrs. Joseph Mrs. C. J. Gaal of North Dawson returned home Tuesday afternoon after spending the week-end visiting her daughter, Miss Teresa Gaal, and Miss Anne Newton. Miss Gaal and Miss Newton arc registered nurses at Mercy Hospital, Pittsburgh. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Winterhaltcr and Mrs. E. M. Addis of Vanderbilt were Pittsburgh callers Sunday. Slaglc was elected president. Miss Esther Austin, vice-president, Mrs. James Hummel, treasurer, and Miss Eleanor Lcplcy, secretary. America's First $575 1937 Plymouth' Touring Sedan 1936 Plymouth DeLuxe Sedan with heater .............. . Humble 193G Plymouth Seat Coupe with heater ............ 193G DeSoto Custom-Built 4-Door Sedan with heater and electric defroster 193G DeSoto .DeLuxe :.'door Sedan ................ $500 1935 Plymouth Coupe with heater 1936 Plymouth 2-loor Sedan 1935 Plymouth 2-door Sedan 1935 Plymouth Touring Sedan ...,, 1935 DeSoto Coupe .1836 DeSoto Custom-Built Rumble Seat Coupe with radio and heater ..,, .'. 1934 Plymouth Coupe 1935 Chevrolet 4-door Sedan 1935 DoSoto D e L u x e Coach with radio :uul $400 $295 $295 e L u x e $475 All the above cars have heeu thoroughly re-conditioned and bear a 30 day guarantee. Most of them are equipped with heak-rii. .Many have radios, now tires and now p a i n t johs OrvIIlc LOKUC Dies. Orville Loguc, formerly ot Watson, died Sunday at his .home at Somcrficld. He was connccti-d with the Standard Oil Company pumping station while living at Watson. 21sf Disirkl Coal Output 6,000,000 Tons Coal production in the 21st Bituminous Inspection District, embracing Washington county, amounted to 6,042,584 tons, Richard Maize ol Uniontown, State mine inspector, acting temporarily in that area because of a vacancy, announced in his report for 1937. Ol this amount 774,480 tons ot coal were shipped by rail, 5,203,352 tons by ricor, 9,231 tons by truck, 45,151 tons used for domestic pur- i poses and 10,370 ·' tons used . f o r ' power. · · j There were 5,796 employes in the ' district, working both inside and outside of 12 of the 16 mines that were acting during the 1937 fiscal period. One new mine was opened while one was abandoned. There were four fatal accidents, 147 serious accidents and GO? minor non-fatal accidents. Coal production by companies follows: Barney Run Coal, 2,237; Collins Coal, 4,942; Junction Coal, 5,180; Lillcy Mining, 33,7,348; Mofliitt Coal, 9,550; Pfiel Coal, 7,789; Pittsburgh Cool. 1,085,000; W. J. Rainey, Inc., 1,000,157, and Vesta Coal, 3,590,261. HOUSE ON "TIME" LOATS DEBT AWAY 'WNIEVILLE, Cal., Mar. 4.-- A^itone Costa has just mailed his 1st payment. on a newly constructed house when .floods carried it away. He immediately sent a second letter to the financing company at Sacramento saying it. would be.his last payment and that the firm could go out and meet the house as it came down the river. Native Perfumes SouEhl. PASADENA, Cal., Mar. 4.--Th« board of supervisors proposes to expend $50,800 of WPA 4 funds for the establishment ot an experimental station that will determine whether the. oils of California flowers, will justify the launching of perfume industry. : · . , . ' . . . ' COLDS · » · - a n d FEVER ".' ·" Checks Salve, Nose mops -'.:. . v first day Liquid, Tablets Headache,. 30 minute; Try "Kub-My-Tlsm"-Wortd'j -writ · Liniment · ·-·· - · ' The Foods You Choose At Your Nearby 4SCO Store Best Quality At the Lowest Possible Prices! Sale oi By Popular Request We Continue Tbis Orange Sale S New Potatoes Iceberg Lettuce Red Ripe Tomatoes New Texas Carrots Hew Green Cabbage Fancy Fresh Endive Big Week-End Sale o£ Every One Guaranteed As Represented · No. 2 cans Hurff's Tomato Juice Gold Seal Oats Macaroni or Spaghetti Green Stringtess Beans Gibbs Pork and Beans OSCO Evaporated Apricots p Richland 2 c Rofl - * For Quality Meats . .. Your Nearest OSCQ Young Tender Quality Branded Beef Round, Cfttb or Sirloin Fountain Brand Bacon - Wieners.. ?TM£ Bologna Fresh LeaiMn Bologna M4MKKKMHHH*«JMlUmUMJ^

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