TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 11. 1930 ELYTHEVILLE, .(ARK.) COURIER NEWS 'IK JHE' OF Congratulations ;fen 'ham Party Comeback a Victory for Shouse, Raskob and Miclielson. BY RODNEY DUTCIIKR NEA Service Writer WASHINGTON.—Thres men who »'«re running for no office came cut of the recent Democratic landslide with colors flying as high as anybody's- Their names are John J. Raskob, .. Jouett Shouse and ffiarlp.i MicheUon. lii the comback of tile Democratic party fr'm its crushing defeat of 1828, Raskob was the master s'tratog'ist who planned the allack arid lilrntshed Ihe sinews of war. Shouse was the general in aclive command, and Michelum was the big ballyhoo man who used every d»y in the year lo broadcast strcrtg philippics at the G. O. P. Between the three of them they made things hot for tha Republican leaders and now they arc going quietly ahead with their plans for the 1932 presidential race. Big Issues Aided Of coursa the work cf Raskob, Shouse and Michelsoii was aided by various Important factors. The Republicans found themselves deprived of the prosperity issu? :whlch toad always been an enormous help, facing a growing popular opposition to prohibition in 'several important stale:., handicapped by demrralized leadership -which was not helped- in any way • by the political inaptitude of President Hoover; • But the Raskob-Shouse-Michel' -Eon trio was all set to tear into 'such a situation] .' on B before it be- to appear. And il is very to it'£ liow any group cf men could have done a better job. '. -Canny, soft-spoken liltle Raskob had made his plans ev.2r before electlcn day of 1928. H£ was de- •termlned, at least, that he was go- self 'ing to keep on being chairman of ;ihe Democratic National Commit' tee: and that there would be a live Democratic organization which ; wouldn't have to be built all over i Just before campaign time. Bo he guaranteed Ihe money and 6f>oua? was "put in charge of organization and Michelson installed to conduct the great campaign of publicity. Rukob Brinis a Change : The Republican leaders hate Raskob worst cf all. A former Repub- •.llcan himself, he has destroyed -what used to be two great political •truths which always comforted the ^Republicans: • >! 'l. Democrats never have any .money " • 2. Nrbody ever hears 'of pcmo- •'crats -except at election time. • Many Democrats still dislike•Raskob — drys especially. It l-,ns ieyeri been charged that Raskob 'Iceeps his hold on the party to use • It-'as ah instrument for the dc- •Btrucllon of prrhibltlon. But if they ; cart forgive him his wetnesJ, few .Democrats find it in their hearts lo •criticize him otherwise. No nation^ •al.chairman ever did more for tin , party. • His skill has served to- em- ^ftliasize the comparative incompe- 'lence of the average polilician. '. .. . Shouse a Real Asset !:: : Shou'i?' has given a fine performance as chairman of the Democratic national executive commitlce. Working '.witti Michelson at headquarters here, getting around the ;country, making key speeches and :keeplng in constant touch with congressional situations everywhere, ;he has had general directi-n of the .anti-administration attack. He t) urbane, tactful and yet forceful, an ideaj man by both personality, party record and background to help heal the deep .wounds gashed in the Democratic Pirtv by the presidential year 1928. .Shouse went into tlw foreground when Raskob slep2d inlo the background. He made a dignified and attractive figure while the Republicans were trying to figure out how to get rid of National Chairman Claudius Huston. Mlehflson "Makes News" t Michchon, the high-pswcred and | highly-paid . publicity man, hns conducted one of the most effective propaganda campaigns ever heard of. The opposition party paid constant tribute to him as It assailed his "maligning cf the president" and "poisoning of the . public mind." Day after day he took denunciatory words from--or put them Into — the mouths of rem-crak and made them into news slorles which were published Ihrcughout the country. Mark Sullivan, veteran political journalist, author and close friend of President Hoover, wrote of ll!/> Raskob-Shouse-Michelson achievements that they presented a "picture In which the Democratic party management so far outclasses the Republican that Ihero is no comparison." Tlw comb in a lion may be un- 0 M to .'"compass a Democratic presidential vitory in 1932 but the? "»ve made tha prospects cf a flBht inftnilely more Intercom than they were two years ago when nearly averyrne in Washing- (Conllned from page one) results have been gralitylng, taking the drouth Into consideralion, showing approximately n bushels Increase, or nil added profit of from S8' to S10 per aerc. "Corn following alfalfa proved very profitable for M. S. Aveiy. Blylhevnie. Roule 3. Alfalfa was j grown on this land for Ihree years, I and one croj) of boy wns cut from 1 it in the spring. About the middle ' of May Hie alfalfa wus plowed under and Hie l.md planted in corn. , On the plot where alfalfa grew an 1 average of 3S.23 bushels per ncre iwns harvested, while on t!ie land ; where no alfalfa prew only 11.2' I bushels per acre was harvested, an i Increase of 24.99 bushels i>er acre. j Figuring corn at $1.10 i«r bsuhel Jouett Shouse, right, chairman of the Democratic National Com-1 the 24.99 bushels would be worth mitlee, and Charles Michelson, publicity director, congratulalc each | $27.49, less a cost of $2 for harvest- before, through tho use of corn hnm-,',. is wWcd cu t, (lie corn and soybean- planlcd together. After. CUrllii; 1:1 u lc . (in|d (ho crop is shrcd-ial or ground- The cum stove: uii^ soybeans makes a line •• f'-r wintering stock. -luiin.il Husbandry ii'-ijor (pail of the animal ":•' urojjram was devoted to >'• hog cholera. A [iraciice .'as undo of vaccinating hogs In Ihe !ic':n!iix)iiiood of an outbmik »s_£<>"!i .^ n \vas discovered, which ;ili!«l In contrjlllng chul- PAGE THREE, , ccmio; , Total for Week Nearly Equals Week' of Lasl Year. Holem .............. 2,038 20,274 Fort Smith i ..... 2,206 28,373 Hope ....... ...... 2,222 22,781 Forrest City ...... 2,195 23,632 Eudora ............. 2,134 •#.«» Newport .......... 1,990 10,238 JrilCfboro ........ 1.054 10,813 MiiilniUKi ......... 1,111 14,355 for (he italc up to date have been bales, compared | to 935,753 to '.he same date season. lUbt other on ;!ic victory. Yank Tells How I ing the extra corn, leaving n net •profit of $25.-19 from Die nitrogen i value of (he legume alfalfa, with I additional profit lo be derived in 117 C I j| sllbsc( l uent >' War tnued | "Our pasture demonstrations have sult'eied greatly from drouth, and many win have to be'rcseded. A gocd pasture will pay more actual For (he first time tlnce (he op- e Imve b;cn 70,000 re. ot'. Cllll >tf of (he 13W cotton season rc- wugin and used for farmers' tv 'l lts nt Arkansas compresses lost -.ir, sufficient to Inccnlalc ! w ' ll ' k Wl ' r< - i approximately ctiual to Japanese Eggs May be Served American Gobs ICrilli; this y 2,oo<; "<-pound piys. fi.nivr Marketing; and liuvins •nil offorl hns been put foflli 'v iirganl/atlon of the cotton •i.".ive association. The esl- ; i ; i-nt uf the office In Ulyllie- :•• nut tin- .-:nd of the fight for on '. ccop, nulls! but wu'k were [)!•= the Mime week a year ago. v.'eek'.s figure, according to the Aikansis chiton Trails ussccliUion, bales, compared lo til,- ivcck previous and 01,011 he/Mime wirk lust yenr. „... ... Hlytlieyllle received 5.3H3 bnles marketing of collon, .'"st week, third among Aikunias !points fur the week but sufilcleiit o innliitaln thi.-i city In first place for the wiison by about 10,000 bales. 1-Vllowlug are receipts last work ml Irr lh: seaMin m lendlilR Ar- knnsan compresses: Last for the wrck Fnison t.lille Hock O.lOi 52.161 Pine llliiff 5.US3 TOKYO, (UP)—If the latter half succulence is as good as anything ever produced la America. • Belgian Named Head of Per »ian Finance Grwip nRUSSELS, (UP)—The Director- Gcncrnl cl the Belgian Finance Milslry, C. M. D. Clavier, has been chosen to head the financial mission to PersJa. At the request of Ux> Persian government Die mUslon will reorganize the Persian financial services- Clavier has been appointed lax administrator annd .[oneral treasurer. of the "hum and • . Mrved Anl- t f( P1 , fonvavd. '"Ih'.iv were JU5 bushels of .soybean lwiu;hi and sold for dinners, 110 lens of fertilizer, and 78 Ions of culton seed in cooperative ship- tnenis ni an c.silumted saving of $l,7-iU lo fanners. (Continued from page one) that I made copies of the m?ss sent cue of them over to the radio | profit than any acreage. The feed dugout to be broadcast, and sent | the livestock harvest for themselves others by motorcycle messengers lo i Is the cheapest. Plant one acre of each of the five commanding offi- j pasture for each milk cow and an cers." Armistice.Signed at 5 a. m. TWO G1KI.S GKT DKCIIKKS SAN SALVADOR. (OP)—For (he first nine in the history of this couiniy two Snlvadoreau girls have been given degrees as docloia of phumiacy and sclcnci'S. They are 8cn(.ril.vs Mercedes Aniaiulo 'Martinez siul Margarita ijinzii. ' crlcnn KObs on vessels of (he Asiatic St|iindrun. doesn't benr the SEEK CAGE POSTS LAWRENCE. Has. (UP)—Forty duccr.s can't fliul n fried ens. out lo sell to (he American fleet in llw Orient and stand ready to Her conditioner. «™= <««' Ten Thousand' specimens of U» - cooks. be- used by Asla.ic The armistice had been signed at five that morning. On the American front, additional acre for each .four mules. Soybean Program Succeeds "The 10,000 acre Soybean campaign uas a success in my opinion, and from what I have had farmers "By the recognition of this fundamental principle of peace and from the moral restraint that the mitlcil from geiural headquarters, | Hie value of the soybean campaign, , in fact. | but I havo had farmers tell me i The following is quoted from a j they placed a value of S15 per ... • dispatch sent, to the New York | acre on tte pasturage xlitf= ^ - - "- n " cr the world has ever forged for it- • s l' cnaclH of Iheir the corn "On this K A. E. front (the "I am of the- opinion that we section «ov have with a conservative csti- 'Tliere has been much discus- ! northeast of Verdun) we attacked j "Mi 15.COO to 18000 thousand sion as to the desirability of some I "ill morning at 9:30 o'clock, alter I acres of soybeans -in corn nnd further extension of the pact so as heavy artillery preparation. Reach- 1 or. aacast. • - " to effect a double purpose of assur- the front this morning, expect- i "Beans planted in com are In- ng methodical development of this '"S to find q» iet reigning in view of | creasing the yield of corn over con: machine of peaceful settlement. til e Imminence of the cessation of j without beans and are Increasing and to insure at least the mobili- i hostilities, I found the attack in I cotton yields around 300 pounds of zation of world opinion against' *»" swing, with every gun we had ' - - -- - going at full speed.end roaring in those who fail when strain comes, I do not say that some such further step may not some day come about."Such a formula would be stim- ulative and would appeal lo llu dramatic sense of the world as a mark in the progress of peace. "But less dramatic and possibly even more sure is the day-to-day strengthening and butressing of the pact by extension from one nation lo another of treaties which, in limes of friction, assure resort to well-tried processes of competent negotiation, of. conciliation and of arbitration, "And we can, in our own relations, record great, advancement in these fundamental but less dramatic supports to the pact during the two years since its signature. Up to the signature of the pact our country was bound by arbitration treaties lo seven other nations. It was bmmd to 26 nations by conciliation trealies. both bilateral and multilateral. Since that time we have completed treaties with lo more countries, and in addition we have signed further arbitration and conciliation treaties with 45 nations of which 26 have been ratified and the others are either before the senate or in course of presentation to it. "By these trealies of arbiirntiDn we pledge ourselves to the acceptance of the judgment of a disinterested third party in all controversies of a justiciable character. By treaties of conciliation we pledge ourselves to submit all other types of controversy to negotiations or the mediation of commissions v,hich embrace representatives of disinterested nations. "It is our purpose to develop in every way the use of arbitration and conciliation agreements in our relations with foreign nations. Other nations of the world have likewise been engaged over years in tin: building up of the machinery for pacific settlement of controversies. There are hundreds of arbitration and conciliation treaties existing directly between them. Indeed the covenant of the League of Nations provides for arbitration and conciliation amongst 54 na- a glorious chorus, singing Die swan song of PmsLjianism. It was a glorious chorus drowning the discord of German shellfire. We were attacking. Attacked to the Last "Picture, if you will, that scene at 10:30 this morning.' Back in the rear everyone, knew that the war was to stop at 11 o'clock; but in the r,?ed cotton i>cr acre the following year. "This one project alone is bringing to farmers 510,000 t-o $50,000 a year increase over the old methods. "We are working on a plan for commercial production for oil and m.;a! from soybeans. The Blytlic- villc cil mill lias agreed to pur- cliase the beans if proper acreage can te secured.- The beans will brin^ fronr$l-25 to S1.50 per bluih,- front line nobody knew except the I el, and yields of 220 to 40 bushels officers. Tr.p doujhboys knew , ^er acre are fair, nothing except that their orders I "I believe we aro now neares were to attack- They had heard , solving the feed problem then ever rumors, but at 10:30 they were;-- -_ :ha:ing the Germans back; from ~ Ih.Mr last hold on the hills cast of the Meuse. At 10:40, at 10:50, at 10:55 they were fighting on. What could be more dramatic than when j at 11 a. m., the platoon leaders in | the frcnt line sliaiply, cafcd the' order, 'Cease Firing!' and explained that fcltilities had been called SIX IMS OF But to get back to Major Beaumont; he says, with good rearon. that he will never forget the .first armistice, day. "That really was the greatest day of the war," he says. "We had teen under fire continuo'osly for 40 days and nights, and the nerves of all the men were completely shattered Thingt/ were just the reverse over there from what they were in this country on that day. Over here a bedlam broke loose whan the news was received, while over there we had quiet for the first time in 40 Headquarters Celebrates "Of course, th:rc was plenty of celebrating around headquarters We all were yelling like Hopi In riians. but that was like dead silence as compared to the booming o! (he guns we had heard for so long. Although w.-s knew the guns were t'; stop firing, it was quite a shock when they did. For a few \ minutes we all just thanked God it 1 wes over, and wondered why we | were left when we had seen it> many of our buddies shot down. Then the drinking started. The Ailments Are Banished B; Filmed Medicine After All Else Had Failed. MR. GEORGE KOTTF. "I suffered from stomach trcnbl ton was sure Mr. have two terms. Hcover would THREE OLD DELEGATES IATTEND JACKSON. Mis. (UP)-Three of seveJi living delegates to the Mis- French had a lot of champagne | for n r-unibcr of years", said Mr cached away, and it all appeared ' George Kotte. 5162 Theodosia Avc as If by magic" jnu?, St. Lonls. "No matter what Waj:r Bcaumcnt is not going to | took to gain relief, gas and bloat lions of the world 1 kcci > tne Ori 8 ino1 ^Pi' ° r tl)e"Ceasc ! ing followed every meal. I al "It is mv brllef that the wn-lrl ™'«" order much longer. Many | ways !iad a heavy feeling In m wilhare become firmlyinterfered "'"^ums have sought It but. he has j stomach arid a sensation of full v h Mich lareements! within "• Promised il to the museum ot | ness. My nerves became all upse r nn - votr, '™H flint it 1,-ni iL-^,-,n • Stanford UnivcrJly. -and I spcnl many restless, sleep ll-ft JCala, llllU lllrtl- It Ulll UeLU.Il- . liner >,lr,llhc- *T,. .">,., nlctvln.- ..-n an accepted principle of interna- — . , . .. . r" t. tional law that disputes between Pans Antl-NoiSC right nations which It has not been possible to determine through the or- I dinary channels. of diplomacy, shall i } less nights. !^ty complexion J yellow as the result of liver all mens. and I had bilious attacks GOCS to Banks of Seine headaches and dizzy spells. A neighbor had i- o , ,,„ i t _, ,„ s ! steamers and tugboats to rnufle , h i their \vhistleu while Inside tlw city •• „,„ In future be submitted ti arbitra- i PARIS, (UP)—The Paris munici- tlon or to international conciliation 1 pal council has ordered Seine commissions , j "In the development of methods I nnd pacific settlement, a great, hope : in its war on noises, lies in ever extending the body anl 1 i Telephone systems installed along i",' principles of Inleniatlonal law on j the river banks permit officials toj.- b which such settlements will be ba? i report tlvs progress of boats and j ^ cd. The world court is now n : their approach to lockn, so that the.-, strongly established instltutlcr.' Uigboat captains will not have lo J amongst 45 nations as a continuing blew five blasts to attract the lock- ; J body, performing and facilitating ; keepers. ' su( .; wonderful results from Konjol that he encouraged me to glv this medicine n trial. After In I felt like a dlfTeren I man. My stomach trouble van I i shed; my nerves were stron Justiciable determinations which can only be accomplished sporadi- I night. Headaches an< have me of all willingly recommend till .edicine to everyone. So it goes; the same splenrtl , The council ordered locomotives!^. ^ success^wheTe'ver Kontoi In sil»nc.? these whistles within the.! cally under special treaties of ar- cily limits some time ago. bitration. Its permanence Is assur- I ' ° stcatln >-j DRUNK DRIVEIIS nNED SIS , growing a body of precedent, DETROIT. (UP)— The average a The constit was held In 1: present. j sjons and acceptance of law iu the- fine assessed In Detroit courts against drivers convicted of oper- \n put to the test. Though Kon ;ola works quickly, it is best t continue with the treatment fo • clx or eight weeks to obtain thor oujh relief. Kcnjola is so!d in Blylhcvilli Arknnm at rby \\'wt Memphis iMcGrlicc Wnlmit Hirtgc . Texarkiinn 3.9TO 3.81D 23,100 3,233 15,333 2,020 22,5'JO to the 800,000 thousand slandnvd some mor.: follow. Mngoyti eg* men got, track ot the i | formulation ot which nal con- have n part, not alone in our own ' filing automobiles while drunk, is' and by all the best druggists 1. wllh 1341 interest but in advancement O f $75, a survey shows. Sometimes a' all towns throughout this entire IP 03 "-" jail sentence is added. |scclion. —Adv.| FRONT PAGE NEWS Everyone knows that sunshine mellows - that's why TOASTING includes the use of the Ultra Violet Ray. LUCKY STRIKE-the finest cigarette you ever smoked, made of the finest tobaccos - the Cream of the Crop - THEN - "IT'S TOASTED." Everyone knows that heat purifies and so TOASTING removes harmful irritants that cause throat irritation and coughing. No wonder 20,679 physicians have stated LUCKIES to be less irritating! It's toasted" Your Throat Protection - against Irritation — against cough Consistent with its policy of laying tho facts before the public, The American Tobateo Company h»s invited Mr.'Herbert Flcishhacker to review tlie reports of Ilio distinguished men who have witnessed LUCKY STRIKE'S toooa Toastii^ Process. The statement of Mr. Fleisiihacker a[i|wara on this page. © 1510. The Amcticin Tobicco Co,. M(n. !' murk "Made in Japan" soon 11 freshmen have turned out for'pre- slinply will l>o Lecaiise Nagoya pro- senson practice In basketball at the . 11 way to stamiJ University of Kansas. Ur. F. G,-' "I'liog" Allen, director o! athlclte, lo •» omc)ai '•*• . TESTED AUTOS LOW MEMPHIS. Tenn. (UP)-Usj potsiblc business through the Jap- (ban 12 jier cent of the automo- niiKiir consulate in Manila and an- hllcs tested by Dixie Motor Club nounced they have perfected an during a "Safety \Veek" here pasi- CBH that tor slue, frying quality and cd requirements. Says HERBERT FLEISHHACKER Pres. Anglo & London Parii National Bank Pmldent: Anglo London Paris Compiny,OnJ • tral California Traction Co., Consolidated St- curltlet Co., Heiihliacker Paper Box Co. President and Director, South San FnndKO BcltRy. Director: AngtoCallfornla SecuritJti, Columbia 1 Steel Co., Great Western Electrc-Chemlol Co., Northwestern Electric Co., Pacific Portland Cement Co., Pacific Mutual Ufe Imurmnce Co., Pacific Stcaouhlp Co. "There are scoops in industry as in publishing. And it takes a great deal of enterprise to score them. Your use of the Ultra Violet Ray in the Toasting* of the LUCKY STRIKE tobaccos is a scoop,that makes front page news for every smoker."
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