The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 20, 1936 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 20, 1936
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

), PUTF01 WILL ' SEEK TO PLEflSE 'Continued Prom ['age One) see thc money plank which thc Democrats turn out, Tnero are, of course, far more money "ex-' perls" in the Democratic party than In (he Republican. The -silver senators are mostly Democrats now. Uul Ihe managed currency people have always been abte to muster a majority in the House. Senntor Thomas or Oklahoma is sure to be on hand, a; will nepresonlatlve Goldsbor- <«igh of Maryland, with a demand for a money plank lhat suits their ideas. Of course Mils year the Demo-, ctats will be able to borrow nnd use the old Republican °-t«a-n- roller. But after all it Is a Democratic convention and Democrats nre notoriously hard lo handle In 1004 the Parker people [mcl- lnc convention sewed up light This didn't prevent, u tremendous row n» Hie money, question which wasn't even an issue then, nut of course William J. Bryan was liv- then anil there is ao \viiiinm . J. Bryan among the Democrat MUST HACK GOM) goU redemption, devaluaHon ! It's Grim Game As Australia Arms _ nt lhc snado «' °f wa (ARK.) COURIER . -—~ Spends lo'China Crisis Area ir~^f^ ^---^ PAGE THREE Xy THIS CURIOUS WORLD K INDIANS OP PANAMA TIP THEIR. ARROWS WITH POISON MADE /T20M THE SKIN OF A FROG. '""' H may use some weak words ncoiit stabilization when Europe's conditions make tfiat possible ' I It certainly will try to escape' saying anything definite about manayert currency. If a ,| De , when the whole job Is done there will be no great difference Srom me Republican platform. , Vet everyone knows that the two parlies lire oceans apart on money. The truth is that on this subject both platforms will be meaningless. The voter will just have to take the two parties as he knows them—the Republican 1 party as the representative of the! propertied interests,' tile Democratic party as the representative of the debtor interests As the next four years roll 1 around, both parties will shape then- policies without regard to I'.ieir platform declaration and in accordance with their support of Nicse two great divergent inter- TltUST PLANK IS ItOOElT There is going lo be trouble wiln that anti-trust plank. The l^KA was a complete overthrow of Democratic policy on trust laws Since its annulment, Ihe partj Has played with thc Ouffey Act s another -complete denial of its old anti-trust policy. The Ouffey Act has been held luifOiistitHlioiinl. but the desire of the president lo move in that general direction Is known. NO Tna, can make an honest declaration against monopolies and support these measures. Besides, the Department of Jus- lice under Attorney-General Horn I er S. Cummings has done noth- I ins against Die trusts. In charge of the trust clirtsion is a notorious critic of the anti-trust act This is a dangerous subject There are senators like Black of Alabama who are bitterly nKainst the administration's record on this business. The administration will have to use its supprcs- sive power to keep out a fight on an anti-trust plank. The Consfilution, of course is going to be soft-pedaled. The Constitution, as Judge Hughes once said, is what the supreme court makes it. As it stands, therefore it makes all application of the president's so-called planned economy impossible. But the president Is clearly afraid of that issue. Last week he said the Constitution was good enough for him. There will,-there- lore, be no constitutional amendment platik unless the force comes from someone el.se. But the supreme court is not good enough for the president He undoubtedly believes the best way to handle that thorn is to wait until one or more of the justices depart in the next four years. A new appointment would "fin, but not much. - After all, the president may lose one of his own supporters on thc bench. And we may remember that the MRA was declared illegal unanimously and that the Guffey Act and the AAA were thrown out by a 6 to 3 verdict. . The president would have to get two appointments and they would have to be on the right side of the court to help him there. There will be various minor -.<ik.iv. I* in uu Vilnius minor scraps about minor plnnks, but aside from money, the trust laws, and perhaps the Constitution, no major row appears on (fie horizon now. We may be treated to the spectacle of n quiet, tranquil, pcr- | fcctly disciplined Democratic convention. "*'" K'H'P'ng Ilislr bayoneted rifles, awaiting the order to New America's Cup Challenge!' or,,, Scot ° ^ British yachtsmen made a gala occasion of the launching of Endeavour II, T. O. L/ia$,S J i "IClH, Vi'ltJl wllJCh hP Is pvnn/'fnH ts* ^ii^iin.v^-_ f i. .... cng o ndeavour IT T r , cm^^^ ™ challenge, tne new yach^^s " 'Rah! Short Hours for Steuogs! Factory Guards* Arsenal Seized '" "*' —"'• < That yonkcrs, N. Y., ban en women wearing shorls is proving a Tittle a)Crt Pr05S " BC "*' el ' e " lf " does k «P comlort-mlnded girls out of thc modest suburb's environs. The employes of Charles At- Soviet Outpuf of 1936 Autos Set at 161,500 MOSCOW. (UP) _ Government tor the construction of automobiles in the Soviet . ™ -I? I936> P a 700 produced in 1935. 88.- vT M * *i>jj. The first closed cars ever to be made here also will be produced. Despite severity of Russian winters, all automobiles manufactured so far have been touring cars. " . e employes of Charles At- New York Physical cultiirist, saw a chance to make short work umtoEomc sklrts an<1 w °" "is permission to wear shorts at. the ofrj rt , flip nrf*« i<7<mt l^rrl «r i. oiiice. me press agent heard of It, so y OU see Atlas dictating to shorts-clad Ruth Laury. If the idea catches on („ oilier offices, they'll have started a new f ac |. by the Moscow Stalin Automobile Plant. It will have an eight-cylinder rnolor of 110 horsepower and a speed approaching 100 miles an hour. Four thousand of these will be produced during the year, cording to plans Profits Mount for Australian Wool Growers SYDNE Y. Australia (UP)— Amcrl- can advertising methods are to be '* ' - rng o pans. ersng meos are First new sedans of the flve-'S* thl ? ' ycaf lo l' ush , "if passenger type are scheduled toi cr r* ' ;alc of thc Auslrallan leave the production lines of the' * ' e * a . . . , . , _, Gorki Automobllft plant soon. Thei' V( ,i,? rit attempt ' ,'*" , ?t government has announced that! f rj slnz froiucei such astonlsh- they will b c constructed ^th the i JiL/^l l ™ "" °' ."if tW °°' '" 5 thi ' <*' =«"-«»E^ to a i will >.., uyyv \\m LHJ a auv-1 er. The 1936 • sedan to be produced is 13,000. they will be constructed with thei precision of American automobiles nd be furnished with every comfort, "even Including ash" trays." These cars will be of 52 horsepow- o-uncig 1-flIS j tsif W-JviitvU IAJ a voluntary levy of V> cents on eacli hnu of wool for advertising ptir- -••* experlnicnt.il 1935 advertising campaign resulted in a 12 Per cent increase in sales. The poses. Factory guards were armed to the teeth in the battle which raged at the Black and Decker Tool Co. plant In IVnt, O., as this haul of shotguns and gas guns held by Patrolman W. C. Barr shows. Nearly a score of casualties resulted from gas and bullets in the battle in which pickets and the guards clashed. campaign was carried on along the lines of creating ,, cw fashion.? and consequently new demands in woolen wear. The 1935-1936 Australian wool i?il !" S far broi| g"l S222.51S.980 with only 6 per cent sUll unsold Growers are convinced that advertising can be made to pay for the reason thai an Increase of on)v *' cen . ls , a Pound in the market value of their wool would bring them another $18,750,000. Unalarmcd by Cobras TOLEDO CUP)_ Rc tumlng home ilr, X r 3 ' ears as a «>«"& °ffl- AM 4 f " r . ? ast «» tropics, Leland Altaffer said. "Everyone asks me' 'r CS \ I5lave «*" '«««'' rnhr ot . snakcs . including a few, cobras, but nothing to become 1 alarmed about." I" Hie event n crisis develop., |,, southern China ns n result of the ^morn's,- troop mov.'im-uis toward Ihe north, American Inlerrsl.s «'" be under proiecllon of the U. S. Cruiser Ashevllle cabovc-i' which sued soulhward from Shanxlmi toward u, (! (rouble- area' under full ulrnm. Negro Village Loses Charter In So. Carolina CHARLESTON, S. C. mp)_n e - .ecnily when f ae s t n[< , i cg i s i nuire wlilnlrow the clun-ter of tlv town of Mnryville, dvc miles west of nere, it dissolved n municipality unique in the Southeast. The town of Maryvllle 'had held its charier since the reconstruction period. At one lime its citizenry V as composed almost entirely of Negroes, i|s mayor, (own council and one policemen «-eiv of that race. During the more limn 50 years of its life its record was a 'uooil one. Us tiny Jail went almost unused nnd unncedecl.' Most 1 of its inhabitants were employed on nearby farms and m an y of them were farm owners, Nearly all the proper!}, n, the village was owned by Its citizens. Objection to the town's iicnro administration had grown wllhin recent years, however, because Its I population or 600 was beiilnnlng to I be augmented by whiles, Mavyvlllc city fnlliers saved their charier-in 111:13 \, y n'srlncllng a $5 lux linpojicd jiii riierc.iniils. many of whom urc while. Hut by this year the while poo- nlatlou had ijroivji slllj more A "111 for UK, abolition of the charier was Introduced by nep. Ira M Koger of Cnarlcston and met lli- lle oi)|:oslllon. One other nruro community, Llii- colnville, near Suinnicrvlllu, still relnlns its charter, tint n. s populn- lion remains almost entirely nrgro. Hindu Applies Hypnotism In Bank Holdups NICE, r-'rance. (UP) — A Hindu's hypnotic holdups with an "all-powerful eye" whlcll lends ai.slilcrs nncl clerks |o nay up wUhotil a mur- inui- Is myatifylng vnc i^-cnch ni- vicra. A Hindu magician strolled Inlo a u-avcl oillce, garni at the cash- ARE , ARIZ PRESENT IN MOST OF THE AHhoi-sl, ti, (! nnmc of the "Orcat Bane" IndlcaU-s that It Is of Onnlsl, orleln, It Is known (hat the dog's developmeiH Is duo lo the cllons of On.in,, fanciers. In Ocrmany. the name "Deu'schc Ucsgc" was adopled for thc breed liitn In (he lllh century, "ami i.s such It Is known in llmt country today. ler until he submitted to his will and handed over 1000 frniir-s (ubout $275) from Ihe till. "1 could not resist his eyes." the cas'nler told the police. On (mother occasion, the Hindu walked Inlo a bunk, threw a bundle of banknotes on the counter and asked thu cashier lo elmiijje Ihem for notes of large denomination. Tne cashier found there were 100 francs more than (he Hindu iiad said. "You are nn honest man," the Tllmlu sold, "and as a reward 1 will rend your hand." The cashier said fne Hindu took ills left hand, gazed Into his eyes, anil began ordering him to t<il;e money out of the cash bos. "r fell i suddenly lost"all my will- power, 'no said, "and it W cis only live minutes after he had none that 1 recalled I hud K l ve n him money. 1 wa,s hypnotized." A cashier tn a hotel at Cannes told a similar story. The Hindu Just gazed at liiin and he gave up $80. It would have been more, but that K-IW all (.here was In the till. Hut Ihe Hindu's greatest triumph was lo hypnotize a Illvicra barman Into giving him n drink without paying. Long Lost Rlnjf Found HADUAM. Kas. (UP) -Mabel Mulh recently found a wedding 1'hig lost by her mother 25 years ngo. The daughter , v ns working In n garden when Ihc ring « ns un- ro It was In good condition No more chinning MADAM! It used to be said of the Master- Draper, head of an oldtime dry goods store, that he stroked his chin knowingly when certain customers walked in. This was a sign to his assistant that they could probably he "shaved" . . . ov given the worst of the bargain! Today, walking in and buying the goods for a new dress is wholly without any such hazard. The fabric marked "wool" is just that. Pure silk is woven from the natural silkworm product. If the fabric is composed of one of the newer, man-made yarns, the type of rayon is usually named in a sign on the counter, or on the end of the bolt of cloth. And the price, you get out of the advertisement no quibbling about that! You read before you shop, and buy just as much as the pattern-envelope calls' for. Every day, now, there are especially good buys in dress goods. Have you looked at all the advertising pages today?

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free