You have viewed 1 newspapers today. Please Register in order to view more newspapers.
We are retrieving your image from the archive...
We are converting your image into tiles...
Morning Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 6, 1936, Uniontown, Pennsylvania THI WIATMIR Fair end slightly vnrmar Frl- Saturday cloudl- and Satur- day night or Sunday; cloudy Sun- day. THE MORNING HERALD FAYETTE COUNTY'S ONLY MORNING THE ASSOCIATED PRESS VOL. 30. NO. 257 Every Morning [Except Sunday] At Your Door UNIONTOWN, FAYETTE COUNTY. PENNA., FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8. 1938 THIKTY-SIX PAGES TWO CENT3 FASCISTS SHELLING MADRID ATTACK ON IDLE PROBLEM ALONG NRA LINES SEEN Officials Reluctant To Discuss Probable Program; Triumphal Return Of FDR Today DRAFT LABOR'S PROGRAM I WASHINGTON. Nov. (AP) Late returns emphasizing the epochal endorsement of Koosevelt policies at the polls re-enforced the opinion of many here today that another attack on the unemployment problem along NUA lines-Is In piospect. How soon the move may come, what form It may take, and the pos- sible effects on yarty alignments were foremost topics In ranks both for and against the administration as the President's re-electfou plurality ap- proached With final tabulations being slowly accummulated, tho total popular vote readied tonight. Returns still were missing from of the nation's precincts, but Presi- dent Roosevelt had a lead o[ 25.317.- 691 to Awaiting ills triumphal return to the capital tomorrow, officials were reluctant to discuss the probable pro- gram for publication. But'data was helnff accumulated for Mr. Roosevelt's consideration In drafting his message to the opening of Congress two months from today and his Inaugural address on January 20. Inquirers were referred to his cam- paign speeches and the Democratic platform for light on what ho might Bay. It was recalled by some (hut ha praised NRA as un instrument of pro- gress. While calling the emergency over, he was clearly mindful of tho (Continued on Page Thirteen) Mrs. Def f enbaugh Death Mrs. Mollte E. Deftenbaugh, 70. R resident of the Fayette Title and Trust Apartments, died in tho Unlontown Hospital Thursday night, November 6, 1936, at o'clock following a long Illness of complications. Sho ts sur- vived by a daughter, Mrs. Catherine J. McUormlck, of a sis- ter, Mies Jennie VnnderaUce, of Un- lontown, and a brother, George Van- dersllce, of Monongahola, and four grandchildren, Mary Louise Dawson, H. A. Rush, Betty Jane Rush and Rob- ert Rtiah. The body has been removed to the Ferguson Funeral Home In Morgan- town street, where friends may view the body. Funeral, services will be announced later. Earle and Leaders Will Meet Soon to Draft New Legislation for Assembly Replied to King Florence Horsbrugh con- flervntivo member from Dundee, Scot- land, shattered a British tradition by becoming the drat woman to make tho official reply to the King's speech on tho opening of Parliament. (Central Preaa) Adams Remains as State Police Head FTAftniSHURG, N'6v. 5. (AP) Governor. Earle reappointed Major Lynn G. Adams as superintendent of the Pennsylvania police today. Major Adams' commission expired at tho end of the Pincbot administra- tion lu 1935, but. Governor Earle con- tinued the veteran loader In charge of the' foroa. Tho new; commission will end with the Earlo administration In an k Announcement Realizing the inconvenience to mer- chants, industries, employers, employees the community at large, due to the absence of banking facilities on Satur- day evenings, and recognizing our re- sponsibilities and obligations to our pa- trons and the community, the officers and directors of this Bank have decided to keep the Bank open for business on Saturday evenings between the hours of seven and nine o'clock, during which time access to safety deposit boxes and the other facilities of the bank will be open for the use of our patrons and others requiring bank service. Second National Bank Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Federal Reserve Bank Mellbank Group First Democratic Controlled Legislature In 65 Years Will Convene On January 1st MAY REORGANIZE THE PSC HARRISnURO. Nov. Governor Karlo and other Deal leaders plan to get together shortly to go over drafts of New Deal legisla- tion to be placed before Pennsylva- nia's flrat nenwratlo-conlrolled leg- islature In more than ti5 years when It meets January 1. Democrats, with the Republican stumbling block in Ihe Senate remov- ed by Tuesday's balloting, are In po- sition to enact any legislation they de- sire. Thirty-four senators and at ItmsL 164 state representatives were elected by the Democrats In the New Deal landslide. A majority requires 21! votes In the Sonalo and 105 in tlm House. The Republican-controlled Senate was the barrier ill the path of Karlo'a New Deal proposals din-ing tho 1935 legislature, including' social security (Continued On Page Sixteen) NEW CABINET MAKEUP STIRS SPECULATION President Is Planning Some Changes, Belief; Farley Said To Desire To Quit Post MANY RUMORS ARE HEARD ROTARIANSPLAN FOR CONFERENCE HERE NEXT APRIL Inter-City Meeting Last Night Attended By 135 Members Of Six Nearby Clubs INTERESTING PROG R A M Preliminary phina for the dtAlrlct Rotary conference to be held In UnloiUown next April 21 nncl 22, when uiivHrda of 1200 delegates arc ex- pected to be In attendance, were an- j nouuced laal niKht at an Inler-CMty Tlotary nieoUng held at tho Asbury M. K. clinrcb with ICdwanl F. Sfindcnv, iiresiclout of tho Uniontown Club pre- A total of 135 Hotfirians from Rollft Vornon, Hrownsvllle, Cftrmlcbacls, ConnellsvlUe, Mason town am! Union town vs-ero In attendance and enjoyed the banciuel and subsequent program, Hcv. E. A. of Connellsvlllo, spoke tho invocation after which the clubs and gueata were Introduced. 1 Hotarlaii M, Scanloii, district rector1 of the American Hed Cross, gavo a talk on tlio appi'oaoblnfj Red Cross Roll Call and wan followed on tlio program by Flotatltm fl. John Morrow, county Hed .Cross Roll Call chairman. "Why I am a was tho subject of remarks by M, J. Kast of the Mnsontown club; "Tho Fellow- ship In Rotary" was discussed by Rev. W. H. Hetrich of tho ConneHn- vllle club; "Looking Ahead" TvaB Walter P. Schenck's subject. Hurry Why el, governor of District, Rotary In tor national, wtos Introduced and was followed by John Pflol, president governor of the district. The meeting closed with the singing of "Auld Carl Ansllne of Conuellsvllle, atded nt the piano for the Ringing with Herman Graham of Browns- as the eons lender. WASHINGTON, Nov. The makeup of President Roosevelt's next cabinet became an engrossing top- ic of Washington discussion today aa dozens of different rumors reflected a general belief that there will be some change. For many months loports have crop- ped up every now and then that. If Mr, Roosevelt were re-elected, a ever a I members of tho present cabinet would drop out. With no hint coming from the Pres- ident as to ?its In tent ions, these ru- mors have served to sttr widespread but uncertain speculation. Much talk has revolved around the possibility of new appointees to bend the war, navy, postofflce and commerce departments. James A. Farley, who Is returning to tho postmaster generalship after a leave of absence In which he steered the Democratic, campaign to a sweep- ing triumph, has boon described In un- official Quarters aa desirloua of tak- ing a private business position when his present term ends. Farley has declined comment on this (Continued on Pape Twelve) Man Found On Tracks With Both Legs Severed Frnnk C'hristoff, 60, of Sinork, was found lying along tho Pennflylvnnla. railroad (racks ubouL 200 yonrB below tho Smock store early this morning with both off. The mail was fountl by young men us thoy were rolurnlrig homo. He was ruahed to the Union town Hos- pital In the ambulfiiice. Hla condition Is aerloiiB rU o clock this morning. It WAS evident that tlio man hart been lying alongside tho railroad tracks for Romntlmn before being found, having lout, considerable blond. Both hla foot had heen ground off by the train, which proceeded on Ua way without, any member of tho crow knowing of the accident. Tho man evidently had returning home. Bacon Am Sizzlin', Coffee Is Singin'; Aunty Sees Ruckshun Dear Lizii: liacon nni aizzHti' an' de coffee am aingln' "plop, plop" In de perko- lator, flllin' do air wld Us odu, while I trios to conio do olomlfl long 'noiiffh dis niornln1 to tell yo' 1110' 'bmiLn Muait- Club inlii- Btrol dnt am coniin' olT at de High school Monday ar" Tueaday. Heeina lak I'll nove be cie same aftei1 laa' night. BruddA Jackson, on de elevnta, done sneak mft up to ile praclletn' of dla yere minntrol, an' )ioney, wld my own pyeA see caperln'R of dem gftld. Snch ahrlfikin' an carrytn'-on an dat Slatah do cill when she nni oxho'tln' of 1eni to rlelr voices fn an do port To glnKer up dem Dixie nlioula.-i niie hot clo'so, yasHin, sho sho do! Bofo1 sho get through wld dey wan on de aeala ycllin' deir hatda alt an' sho ryant qiioll 'em. 9tstah Mead (sho tames "1-eave me nettle dcir Hut she couldn't
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.