The Evening Standard from Uniontown, Pennsylvania on July 29, 1936 · Page 3
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The Evening Standard from Uniontown, Pennsylvania · Page 3

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Uniontown, Pennsylvania
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Wednesday, July 29, 1936
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WEDNESDAY, JULY 29, UNiONTOWN, PA., NEWS STANDARD PAGE THREE Landon's Weakness Exposed Over Radio _ »... · - · " Uniontown High Senior Winner Scholarship Governors Of Six States In Nation-Wide Broadcast Bare Many Facts. NEW YORK, July 29.-CUP)-Democratic governors of six states accused Gov. Alf M. Landon unanimously, in a national broadcast last night, of hypocrisy, evasiveness and shadow boxing in his address last Thursday accepting the Republican nomination for president. The Democratic national committee sponsored the broadcast as the opening gun of a radio war in which both parties will be engaged by Sept. i on a scale previously unequalled. Each of the governors spoke from the capital or a metrop olis of his own state. Participants were Theodore F Green, Rhode Island; George H Earle, Pennsylvania; Henry Horner Illinois; Clyde L. Herring, luwa R.' L. Cochran, Nebraska; Charles -R. Martin, Oregon. Among them they accused Go\ Landon of parsimony in administer ing Kansas relief, of damaging th Kansas school system to make a economy record, of praising an aping the New Deal in 1934 bu "red Augustine Comes Ou First In Competitions Of, State Dept. condemning it in 1936, of being al lied with steel, oil and financial interests against the interests of the majoirty of Americans, and of evading commitment to concrete policies. "There were a few places in Gov. Landon's address," said Gov. Green, "where he appeared to get down to cases. But w.Vn he did, he raised more questions than he settled. I gathered that he was for some sort of social security. 'We shall amend the social security act', he declared, ·to make it workable.' What are the amendments he proposes to make it workable? "That's the story right down the line. He doesn't like Roosevelt's farm poiicies, but he wants to pay bounties to the fanners and 10 continue the present administration's policies on soil erosion and drought relief. He wants to balance the buc-get immediately and at was the first time since the college had been awarding the scholarships, that both first and second place had been won by classmates of the same high school. the same time continue to 'care for Last year's state scholarship award the needv and unemployed." TM s *onby Maxme Davis, U. H. S, Gov. Cochran : as head of a state | cla£S °- ·«. bordering on Kansas, said he found . it necessary to make a distinction, Aitha LraigS "Ian May between Gov. Landon. "the man I know," and Candidate Landon. Down to Cases Mr. and Mrs. Altha Craig and "Candidate Landon," he said, "is tneir daughters, Helen and Sue, who . running for the presidency on an i now Uve in Orlando, Fia., arrived anti-New Deal platform, but Gov. | in the city a few days ago lo visit Landon ran for a second term for j amon g friends and look after busi- governor of Kansas on a .100 percent! ness interests. Mr, Craig, who has Among Relatives In City New Deal platici-m. he boasted-that'under his administration all the money appropriated Tor ^schools" na'd 'been cut by 40 per cent. To make this saving some of Governor Landon's school tcACherry were hired at $25 per month. For some the terms were shortened." Gov. Homer said the midwest was "frankly disappointed" by the initial campaign speech of a man pictured as "a strong, srlent man." -We found that he was. indeed, a 'silent' man/' Homer said, "silent on the true issues of the campaign and even more silent as to the policies he intended u carry out." "Gov. Landon holds that the federal government has been unable to solve the problem of unemployment and the presumption is that he expects private industry to succeed,'" Gov. Earle said. "Let us consider an example, the steel industry. Gov. Landon may be familiar with that, since his uncle, William T. Mossman, is ttie chief lobbyist in Harrisburg for the Pennsylvania steel masters. "The Pennsylvania steel industry is booming today as it has never boomed since the world war. Yet employment lags. "President Roosevelt gave us the solution when he shortened hours been in poor health since last year, was unable, however, .to discharge his _ business, obligations and this morning with his family, including his two sons, William and Wallace lefc for Washington, D. C. Mr. Craig will be under a doctor's care there and is hopeful that he will be sufficiently better that he and his two sons may discuss their business interests in this region before he returns to Florida. Present plans call for Mr. Craig's trip to Florida as soon as his bus iness interests are taken care of If his condition permits Mrs. Crai; and her daughters will return t Uniontown with William and Wai lace but if Mr. Craig is unable to make the trip alone Mrs. Craig will accompany him. AS WIND, LIGHTNING, RAIN STRUCK DISTRICT Brothers beer warehouse at Logan's Crossing-. Mayor Ellenstein Highly Honored r ine Tribute To Newark Man In Current Magazine. beautiful tribute to the character of Mayor Meyer Ellenstein, of Newark, N. J., whose wife is slowly recovering in the Uniontown hospital from serious injuries of a mountain airplane crash the earlj part of April, is made by Ed Sulli van in an article which appears in the August issue of Silver Screer The article is titled "Bread Upon he Waters" and deals with the enerosity of many movie actors and actresses whose kindnesses' to others have been many times repaid. There is also reference to other persons whose generosity has been outstanding and Mayor Ellenstein is one of them. Mr. Sullivan concludes his article with ' it as fol- "Not long ago one of the big short lows: passenger planes crashed a White Face Mountain Climb Highlight For Travelers Fred Balling, Edward Drake, James Stewart and Harry Leutr the first three of Uniontpwn anc the last named of Pittsburgh, have returned from an enjoyable trip to the New England states. They wen directly to Cresson Bay Camp, Saranac Lake, where they spent :· week. Prom there they went to survivors was the wife of Mayor Ellenstein of Newark, N. J. An- while out from Newark. One of the I Lake Placid and Saratoga Springs, the climax and highlight of thei 1 trip coming with their climb o. nually Mayor Ellenstein gives a big | White Face Mountain, benefit performance for New Jersey's orphans. The accumulated prayers of those youngsters were in Mrs. James- Mitchell and son his wife's corner when that plane 1 Jimmy, of Searight avenue, and crashed. I told that to him: 'That's! Mrs. Minnie Anderson, Connellsvillc what I think too, Ed/ was his sober | street, have returned from a Away Over Sunday James- Mitchell and response." I end visit with Dravosburg friends. Scholarship award of the Penn sylvania Department of Educatio | through competitive examinations was again won this year by a Un-! Rowe , g Run Met h od i s ' fc church after the Wind struck, iontown high, school senior. It is the second year in succession a local senior has taken the honors. Word was received Tuesday by R. D. Mosier, principal of the high school, that Frederick Augustine, of Morgantown street, had been declared Fayette cqunty winner of the $100 scholarship in his choice college or university of Pennsylvania for a four year course. Young Augustine, a member of the class of 1936, took the competitive examinations early last May in South Union township high school The State Department of Education makes the awards annually to one student in each of the state's 67 counties. Earlier this year, Augustine wa also declared winner of a $50 ! scholarship offered through com 1 petitive examinations by Washing ton Jefferson college, Washington, but- found later he would unable to accept it. The first award of $1,000 offered at the same time was won by Joe Brickenstein classmate of Augustine at U. H. S. Dr. Ralph Hutchison, president of W. J., told Principal Mosier this ENTERTAIN YOUR FRIENDS IN YOUR OWN HOME fjTlHERE is a. real profound pleasure and satisfaction in enter- JL taining friends in a home that is your very own--and your friends and neighbors, too, hare a greater regard for you when you arc the lord of your own homestead. Why not decide right now that you are going to have a home of your own, buirt as you have been picturing your home ideal? We will help you. plan it and will guide you along the various steps, «·· ···£··· · · · · · · 111 · · · · · · · · · £ · ···KMBIBKH ······R4 fi I am interested in building a new home--please have · H your representative call on me. I do (do not) own a lot I have some cash_J Name L , Address , ; City Phone 0. C. CLUSS LUMBER CO. Yards--Uniontown, Fairbanks. Phones: Uniontown 1045; New Sa'em 88 Outside-of Taylor M. E. church near Center ville, Washington county. County Treasurer's Little Daughter Home From East Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Keffer are back at their home in the Wesley apartments, Connellsville, after a visit with an uncle and aunt Mr. and Mrs. Harry Siegfried, of Philadelphia. They were accompanied back by Mrs. Siegfried and her great-niece, Sally Mi nerd, daughter of County Treasurer and Mrs. of "work and" established" minimum H - D - Minerd. Miss Sally had been wa^es Now as a result of Supreme m the Quaker City for a several , , - rrool-c' Ticif court decisions, we must look for another solution. But no word or deed of Gov. Landon leads me to believe he has the solution." Gov. Herring spoke as governor of a farm state. "Iowa farmers and farmers in every other state,'' he said, "are bound Newell - Claycomb Party Expected Home This Week Attorney and Mrs. Wade K. Newell and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Claycomb are scheduled to return the latter part of this week from an extensive Western motor trip. They made the trip to the coast especially so that the men might attend the national Elks convention in Los Angeles and their tour since the convention has included many points of interest. weeks' visit. Ends Visit Here. Mrs. M. E. Stauffer has returned to Scottdale after being here to spend a week with a son-in-law and daughter, 'Mr. and Mrs. Franl Home of the Friedman apartments to be interested as to what Gov. Fayette street. Landon thinks of the farm program that brought over $100.000.000 in cash benefits to his home state of Kansas and nearly doubled the income of Kansas farmers from 1932 to 1935. Apparently Gov. Landon doesn't think much of it." j Gov. Martin spoke of Governor! Landon's backers. j "Behind him/' he asked. l i whomj do we see?" And then he answer-} ed: "Mr. Andrew Mellon. Mr.j Ogden Mills, Mr. Joseph Grundy,! Mr. Hearst, and the Du Ponts. the! great packers and the great finan-j cial interests, the oil men, and the bankers/' Mrs. Nixon And Daughters Leave For New Hampshire Mrs. H. J. Nixon and her three daughters, Eileen, Millys and Doris of Morgantown street, left thlf morning for the summer home o Mrs. Nixon's brother-in-law and sister, Dr. and Mrs. C. H. Babbitt Bretton Woods, New Hampshire During their absence from the cit Dr. Nixon's office work, usuall j handled by Mrs. Nixon, will be i charge of an 'assistant. Campers Home After Nice Week At Mountain Park Sunday evening a group of girls returned to their respective homes after spending a week camping at "'The Oaks/' Mount Vernon park. Included were Isabella Wheeler, Mildred Williams, Margaret Yauger, Ruth Robinson, Osie Williams, Jane Rine, Arabelle Williams, Edna Lowden. Ruth Collins, Frances Costello, Helen Dzamba, Kathryn Logan. Ruth Hostetler. Nancy Rine and Cecelia Fleming. fr I i Back in -City Mrs. John Slack and sons. Robert and John, are back at their home in Kensington Circle after spending a month in" Washington, D. C. While away Mrs. Slack underwent a minor operation in Johns Hopkins hospital for removal of a small growth from her hand. S T E P S .AND HOW TO SAVE THEM IN NEW YORK I T'S REALLY surprising how- much time, energy and carfare McAIpin guests save in "getting around town"-- thanks to the convenient location of this fine hotel. Of course, thousands of busy New York visitors realize it.. .that's one reason they make the McAIpin their headquarters. The other reasons? Well... stop in on your next visit and enjoy the comfort, friendly service and fine food at the McAIpin. JOHN J. WOELFLE, Manner -ROOMS WITH BATH FROM- Single .-°° per d * Double .50 per dar H O T E L M c A L P I "The Cenfr« of Convenience" BROADWAY AT 34tK ST., NEW YORK CITY wins ...the cigarette paper is as JL pure as the food you eat If you could see the Chesterfield paper when It's being made you'd know why it's pure and clean. It looks just about like rich cream. Twice a Week 45-Piece Dance Orchestra HMDRE KOSTEUNETZ-CONDOCTOR WITH MY THOMPSON MID MY KMTTERTO* AND THE RHYTHM SINGERS WED.. 9 P. M. (E. D.T.I --FM..10 P.M.U,O.Tj COLUMBIA NETWORK "When Chesterfield paper comes off the rolls it is tested again and asrain to make sure it will burn o without taste or odor. We know from experience that good cigarette paper helps make a good cigarette -- we know it's one reason why Chesterfield wins. C» t936. LIGCITT Mvm TOMCCO Ca.

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