Montana Butte Standard from Butte, Montana · Page 15Click to view larger version
June 27, 1936

Montana Butte Standard from Butte, Montana · Page 15

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Montana Butte Standard i
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Butte, Montana
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 27, 1936
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Page 15
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FINAL WALKOUT Smith of South Carolina .Protests New "Dose," : Will Stay Away. ^PHILADELPHIA, June 26.— (/Pt— A' resolution protesting against the presence of Negroes on the program of the Democratic national convention was -adopted unanimously today by the South Carolina delega- '•) tlon. . .Adoption of the resolution, later presented U) the national executive committee, came as an aftermath to • a second "walkout" by Ben. E. D. Smith, a delegate-at-large, when Rep. Arthur Mitchell of Chicago, only Negro member of Congress, addressed the convention last night. Smith's second walkout 'prompted Mitchell to-denounce the South Carolinian today as "Ignorant and steeped in prejudice". .Smith, 21 years a senator, left the convention Wednesday because a Negro' minister offered the opening prayer. He returned yesterday to vote against abrogation of the two- thirds nominating rule, only to storm, out again. Smith declared that "this is another dose.' This time I am leav- "^ ing the convention to stay gone. I'm through." He -said he was going back to ' Lynchburg, S. C., "to look after my cotton." Action Filed in District Court On $277.53 Note 'Bull for collection of $277.53 due on a promissory note, plus cost of the action and attorney's fees, was filed .with the .clerk of the district court today. The action was brought by Louli ?. Lepp, Whitehall, against Elmer Freedle and the Farmers Union Trading company, a co-operative association. " .The complaint nllegej that on • about Oct. 1, 1935, Freedle gave Lepp a 90-day promissory note for $217.53 It also asserts that Oct. 19, to secure payment of the note, Freedle gave Lepp a chattel mortgage covering a 'truck and other property. ^11 is asserted In the complain that payment of the note is past due, and recovery of the sum is sought. Lepp asks that the truck be recovered and sold- to cover costs of .the. action. . He Walks Out on Convention With the-assertion that he was "through" with the Democratic convention and "sick of the whole damn thing," Senator Ellison D. Smith of South Carolina walked out of the Philadelphia parley in protest to a prayer by a Negro minister and the presence of Negro delegates. He is shown here In his hotel room tearing up some,papers as an indication of the sincerity of his action. (Associated Press Photo) Comparison of Major Features In 1936 Platform of Democrats, One in 1932, and Republican PHILADELPHIA, June 26.—fp}— Here is a comparison of some major features of the Democratic and Republican platforms of 193G and the Democratic platform of 1932: Labor and the Constitution. DEMOCRATIC, 1936—Called for federal and state authority to deal A hint for Hot Weather. .. toy KING ARTHUR "SOFT-STILLED" GIN Use King Arthur Gin and keep your Rickey or • Collins full-flavored right down to the final sip! "Soft-Stilling" retains the delicate, true g'm taste despite fast-melting ice. The last half of your drink tastes as good as the first. KING ARTHUR GItf 100% Distilled front American Grain Seagram Distillers Corp. Distillery; Lawrenwliurg, Ind, Executive Officer-New York KING ARTHUR Distilled. London Dry Oln 51.35 75c PINT Foil 00 Proof Butte's Sixth Animal Rodeo RESERVED SEATS NOW SELLING AT off $1.00 or..t,mly $1.0O , After July 7th These Same -, Seats '-Will Sell at $1.50 Bigger! Better! Than Ever Before The Wildest Show on Earth Under Auspice* of American Legion The champion cowboys and cowgirls of the world will be here Ip thrill you. Trick riders, clowns, calf ropers, bulldoggers, steers, gaited horses. 155 events in 120 minutes with more thrills than a circus. July 9th to 12th Inclusive Tickets on Sale at Greens, 4 N. Main; Finlen Hotel; Bob's & Terry's (formerly Kilvanlc's); from any member of the American Legion; also Keefe and Thompson, Anaconda, and the Shack at Deer Lodge. with problems of monopoly, maxi num hours, minimum wages, child abor and working conditions in industry. Promised to seek these ends within the Constitution or, if neces- ary, through constitutional amend- nent. REPUBLICAN. 193 S-Premised to abolish sweatshops, child labor, pro- .eet women and children with re- .pect to maximum hours, minimum wages and working conditions, expressing belief tilts could be done 'within the Constitution as It now stands." (Governor Landon said: lonstltutlonal amendment, if necessary, to give states such power.) DEMOCRAT, 1932—No constitutional labor Issue. Money. DEMOCRATIC, 193(3—PI e d g e d sound, unfluctuating currency, asserting "we have the soundest currency in the world." REPUBLICAN, 183S--P 1 e d g e <3 sound currency, restoration to Congress of authority to regulate IU falue. (Landon said sound currency to him meant ultimate restoration of gold standard.) DEMOCRATIC, 1933 — Advocated sound currency to be "preserver at all hazards" and an Internationa conference on silver. Agriculture. DEMOCRATIC, 1936—To continue soil conservation, benefit payment and domestic allotment production control, government aid in debt re financing, crop adjustment, commodity loans. REPUBLICAN, 1936—Removal o marginal lands from production credit assistance, an export bounty on crops with production beyom domestic consumption, soil conserva We* with benefit' payments tc "family type" farms. DEMOCRATIC, I03Z—p ledge control of crop surpluses, aid li debt financing and "every constitu tlonal measure that will aid th farmers to receive for their basl farm commodities prices in exccse of cost." Tariff. DEMOCRATIC, 193G — Contlnua tlon of reciprocal trade agreements to eliminate tariff, quota and «m bargo barriers against America exports; but protection agalns cheap labor or subsidized forelg production. REPUBLICAN, 1336—Pledged re peat of the reciprocal trade aci restoration of tne flexible tarlfi use of tariff to balance agrlcultur against other industries. DEMOCRATIC, 1032—A competl tlve tariff for revenue, and reclpro cal tariff agreements with othe nations. Corcrnment Finance. DEMOCRATIC, 1936 — claime deflation stopped, and next step I to reduce expenses of governmen Promised retrenchment, with' la and recovery program directed to ward "a balanced budget and th reduction of the national debt the earliest possible moment." ^ REPUBLICAN, 1938—Promised \i "stop the folly of uncontrolle spending," to balance the budge by -cutting expenditures, to revis the federal tax system "for raisin revenun and not for punitive t political purposes." DEMOCRATIC. 1312—Pledge abolition of offices and othe economies to ; reduce governmen costs "not less than" 25 per cent balanced budget, with revenue from taxation "levied on the prln clple of ability to pay." MOTHERS' PENSION HEARINGS HELD Hearings on nine applications fo mother's pensions were conducts by the Silver Bow board of count commlMloners today.- • All applications were taken unde advls«ment, it was announced b Fretl Batanl, board chairman. HENNESSY'S 3 Specializes in Big t We/come B'nai B'rith Delegates And at the Same Time Never Loses Sight of Quality New Store Hours, 9:30 A. M. to 5:30 P. M. Introductory Offer! FLEX-ZIP Foundations Reg. $7.50 Garments • 5 If you like the trim lines of & "roll-on" foundation, yet don't like to "roll" It on, try the new Flex- Zip, Plexee's newest triumph. A. side-closing zipper eliminates all fastener griefs. —Hennessy's, Second Floor— Pink Chamois White Bluebonnet Kayser's Washable SEA FOAM Gloves for Summer Air cooled I Your hands will feel delightfully cool and yel be correctly gloved. In the usual short length and a. newer, longer style, too. —Hennessy's, Street Floor— In Time for Fourth of July Shoppers;, Miriam Gross & Snyder Knits Pr ice Regular $10.95 to $16.95 2-piece string knit frocks, now priced $5.48 to $8.49 Women's Blouses £ Price Sheers, crepes unit) wash silk linens, now half-price- from 80c to $2.48. ; Sweaters, Skirt* 4 Price Regular $1.59 to $4.95 val. reduced now, half-price from $1.13 : lo $348. Women's Regular $6.95 String Coats $4.95 Youthful swagger types In white or pastel colors. Sizes 12 to 20. Hurry for yours at this bargain price $10.95 Dresses Evory type, from shadow prints to sheers. Sizes 12x48-<IM QfT In lot an'd sheers —Hcnnessy'a, Second Floor. $39.00 Dresses A few only, but all In the ever- smart darker crepes 41 ft OK New Reversible Slip-Cover Linen Bags $2.25 Virtually two bagts at the price of one I Thecfl trim zipper envelopes are complete in themselves . . and In addition have another linen cover which slips on. White with natural; white with red; navy with white; while with violet. Somo are embroidered. —Hennessy's, Street Floor— £}£/»'• Suite's Smartest Millinery Value* Crisp, clean, shining I Top your smartest costume with one of these I Linens, leghorns and the- newest, of hair hats, OB'well as loyos and the ever-smart IclUi. All Headsizes Included —Second Floor— HOPE HELD SPEEDY RELIEF (Continued From Page One). Miles City, Lewlstown, Kallspell, Havre and Cutbank liad overnight precipitation, but Vf. E. Maughan, U. S. weather bureau chief at Helena, said he "doubted very much if there was enough moisture to be of material benefit to crops." Maughan said there was no immediate relief In sight for the parched range and crops In the drought areas, Glendlve's 103 and Mites' City's 100 were the highest official Montana temperatures Thursday. Hall in Madison Valley, Hall did some damage yesterday to-Madison Valley crops, according to report* at Bozeman, but farmers said the rain did more good to crops than the hall did harm. Reports from Broadur, said "vlr-> tually every stockman Jn Powder River county Is selling all the stool; he owns." Dust storms continued In the Broadus vicinjty. , Water In wells la drying up there and grasshoppers, bt«tles and Mormon crickets are cleaning the range bare and killing trees. One resident said the area Is "In the most desperate condition wllh- In the memory of old-time ranchers." Unofficial temperatures at Broadus In the last few days have ranged as high as lit) degrees. CHICAGO, June 26. —W—A new menace — insects — confronted drought-harried farmers In many farm-belt states today. Grasshoppers invaded fields In North Dakota, Wisconsin, Wyoming, Nebraska, Iowa, Illinois and Kansas. Caterpillars, crickets, beetles, cutworms and chinch bugs 7/ere reported In various parts of the area seared by the sun. A sprinkling of rain yesterday proved too light to bo generally effective. Federal forecasters saw the likelihood of local showers In the North Central area and the possibility of precipitation In the Northwest. They also predicted lower temperatures for the northern tier of states. Corn leaves curled In South Dakota, yesterday as Mitchell recorded a maximum of 110 degrees, Huron 108, Aberdeen and Pierre 108, Watertown 102. Norfolk, Neb,, had 103 and Grand Island, Neb., and Blonx City, la., 105. Preparations to evacuate livestock from arid sections of the Northwest went forward. The necessity cf Immediate action to meet human and livestock need* In North Dakota was stressed yesterday at a conference of farm spokesmen. B. W. 8now, former assistant secretary of agriculture, said the drought had ended all chances of the nation returning to an export basis for this year's grain crop. Ho predicted a spring wlieat harvest of only 160,000,000 bushels with a winter wheat yield of 600.000,000 would Just about meet domestic requirements. I.K/VVE ST. JAMBS — Patients dismissed. yesterday from 8t. James hospital 7/err, John McCarthy, National hotel; Ronald Johnson, 612 Ea*t Broadway; Mrs. Charles Os- selo, '4 Wood street; Mrs. William Reeves, sm West Copper street; Mrs. Jamfes Blow, 1847 Iowa street, and Catherine Eamons, 604 West Third street, Anaconda. Flower Picking Costly. TOLEDO — lUD — A 50-year-old man who was caught picking flowers in Forest Cemetery, was fined $200 and sentenced to 30 days In the workhouse. The first Negro to hold public office In the United States waa Ebe- nczcr Don Carlos Basset of Philadelphia, who was made consul- general to Haiti by President Grant to I&M. MAN COLLAPSES TELLING OF MURDER LOS ANOELE3, ' Juno 23.— (If)— Charles Hope, a former sailor, virtually collapsed on the stand today as ho described the death of a beautiful woman whoso husband, he snlcl, strapped her, half-naked, to a table and Jammed her bare leg into a box holding a killer rattlesnake. The woman was golden-haired Mary James, seventh wife of Robert James, a-marrying barber, wbo the state charges slew her for $20,000 life insurance money. MRS. GEORGE IJOYER SUCCUMBS IN EAST CORVALLIS, June 25.—(Special) —Mrs. George Boycr, 73, mother of Mrs. Clarence B. Kenck of Corvallis and well known here, died recently at Victoria, III. Interment was at Victoria. Besides the daughter here she is survived by the husband, two other daughters and one son. 74,392 Stitches in Suit. BUDAPEST,—(UB—It takes 'M,392 stitches to make a suit of clothes for a man of average size, Dczsoe Szaky, who went to the trouble of counting them, declares. Some 38,000 of thsso stitches are by hand-and the rest are by jna- chlne. C.BELAKOF BUTTE PASES' Death, Comes to Mining City Resident-at Gale- : donia Street Home.-. Camilla Bclangle,-5T, of 500 Caledonia street, died this morning at;a local hospital after, a brief .illness. He was born in Mlehlgah'and had lived In Euttc for tlie past 32 years; He;wns a miner. : Surviving him are his widow, Mrs. Kathryn Belang'le; two sons and daughters-lrirlaw, Mr.' and Mrs. Felix Bclangle and Mr. -and Mrs; Raymond Belahgie; two sons-in-law and daughters, Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Conne! and Mr..and Mrs,.WlJ- lard Johnson; a daughter, Dolores Bclanglc; a son-in-law, LeRoy .Tregear, and several grandchildren, all of Butte; a brother," Nelson • Bc- langle, in Mlchgan; three sislefs-in- law, Mrs. Margaret Belaiiglc, Ceti- tervlllc, and Mary and Josio Holland, Butte,, and a brother-in-law^ John Holland,,Butte. '.'•'-'', .' The body Is at the,Duggan-Mcr- r111 mortuary. Funeral Eervlces r will be announced later. ' , ;