The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 29, 1936 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, June 29, 1936
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Page 3
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MONDAY, JUNE 20, 1930 BLYTHEV1LLE, (ARK,) COURIER NEWS L'CP In ISS STHOGBLE (Continued From PSV.P Onet cans will offset mucli of this class- Insjiii-Ml disadvantage by gamins many biddlc-class voters who four years ago were for HoaseveU. Unless something unfo'.'CEt'en pops up, v/e should carry t-:is star?." I drifted over to ;'n; Boston headquarters of the Amalgamated Clothing Workers. A half dozen men were hanging about l-.it downstairs entrance, talking in their un- live foreign tongue. I ask?d r.icni how tliey felt about Roosevelt. "Hcem all riglu," c:u> or th-m spokii up. "Sure, ive gain* rote for liccm," another said. Th; ol'aers noJded. <iarnu:nl Workers l-'avor !•'. R. Upstairs a woman was haranguing Die head a! a branch i'nop hnion aliolu something lie ! nad or I had not done. My Yiudis belli" a ' little iiiuler uJy.it |i should bs. I failed to (ji;t the c-xart drift. Thirty or forty men unj women, however, sceinsd to be highly interested. I knocked at a door marked "Manager." It was unbolted and oujusU from the inside, and I fac- cU four men seated around a table. I asked for Mr. Jacob Bloom, anci a sfpiare-biiilt, round-faced individual rose and put out his hand. I explained my mission; i wanted, to iiml how his workers would vote in November. "Ninety per cent for Roosevelt." he answered, waving m e to a chair. There was no 'Hesitancy on Ills pan, "Our national union "and the Ladies' Garment Workers, and all the other affiliated unions will t>a strong for Roosevelt," he went on. He explained that at their im- mial convention in Cleveland, shortly before t'ne Republican convention, the Amalgamated Clothing Workers had pissed a unanimous resolution, "in favor of supporting Roosevelt. "It was very touching," he cx- Ij'aincd in somewhat broken English. "Old Socialists would get up and tell how all fneir lives they had voted the straight Socialist ticket, but now, just for once. they would break their record and vote for Rooievelt. "Our people here are not on'." going lo do the same thing, 'hut we are going cu work '.ii.i'u-r'. him. We know that every vote against Roos.-vcit— Aneth-i- .joe,,, ist, Communist, or Union Party— is a vote fur Landon and tfce Repub- vJIcnns. Wc'i are 'going .to't'a!*'! n' chances." How It Looks in Concord Eighteen miles a-Vay at Concord, where 1C1 years ago this last Api'i' 1'iic slist tnat was heard aroim'd the wor!.! iva» ru_. u O; , t .-,e o.-iginai Minute Mm, [ talked to a number of ciliiiens, including a policeman. a loafer, and a town guide. The policeman said: "Curley and Roosevelt will cany this state all right, bui; it'll be close. "What else could possibly happen? uicj you notice them seven of eijht Hundred men leaniiio- on them shovels on the road between here and Boston? Curleyll m!1 ke 'em all vote for Roosevelt and himself. "It's just a question of artrtin^ up the numbers." The loafer was holding down a benc'n on the .sleepy old town commons. He looked as if he might have been benefiting a little himself from the public relief. "Ain't nothin' to it." he explained. "It's the working people .against Ihe people wit'n money. We ^ot 'em beat.", • ' ° Tlie guide was a large man who npjiarem! ytook life easily, but his politics seriously. "Si:re. Roosevelt will carry this state," he said. "RHow can the common people <b anything bul vote against the Republicans? Lamlon's all rig'nt personally, but it's the party behind him that Hie ordinary working man is against. "The Gentleman from Texas Yields-to Charm " the chivalry of the old 0™°, r ; cm ; syl ™; ita ' s ° c - shown as he bent, lou- ami kissed (he hand of Mrs. Earle. At .He left is Chairman James A. r pression. At the right is James Roosevelt, smiling his appreciation of Society — Persomi I Mr, mid Mrs. Klvct. Allrh of Illy- ii'VlIU- were (juesls of M V . mul Mm. U It. \\'"\i-t Saturday cmilng. .Mrs, \v. c. Uitjvn and sous, J.lli' mul llnl, (if Find lay. ill, urrlvi'il lust \vcck lor n visit \vllli Mrs. 1111- ycn's .^isler. Mrs. AUIen Maker, uii.l family. Tnesdny III,' iwo families drove to lliijii.', Ark. lor a visit with n broibor. Dr. ],. M. UK imt i Inmlly. Their nleci', little Allen Ltle, Kiiiriu'd to Owolii \vlCn them for a visit of fi'Vcrn! weeks. ill's. Ed Plltnmn luis rdm-nctl lo h?r home on Ciusoti 1,-ike nfler three week's vlsil \vlili iier sister, Mis. I en 1'lrl.le, In MUdlsonvllle Ky. Mrs. E. M, Demi! las lllld Mimll riniifihtcr, Nnncy, nml i:the] I,yn, Clrlnlll of nessemrr. Ala, me the! L'Sls of Mrs. Cie:n«,- liilrliujton! I'.iis w:\-k. " i Lash To Be Abolished i In German Prisons' Illilfl IN (Ul')-'llii' Innli \K In be abolished In fleim-in i<i!?;iiii';. fn (lie new tieniil code crimes of vlolc'iiri' will be prnlslii'd bv biend mul wnler. n plunk bi-il. and reduced li^lilini-. Tin! new code ulso will di> awny with (hit imililbliioii ol cimvi'i'si- llon mul the addiTKdiit: of prisoners by Ihelr numbers. 'I'he heads of convicts will no \ony.r be shaved. Fewer l-'reni'h Kalilos Horn PARIS (UI'i—Drnlius outnumbered births by lo,.|7(l lust year in Trance. 'Hie number of c.liil- (Iren l:crn In iu:i5 wu.s (i3r!,BHl, us compiired \\1lh U7V.IIG5 in l[):i-l. Deaths numbered t!JH.:i57, compared with 0:M,!Wr> in lln 1 ye nr. I'AGE THilEE rerattWJMgHaa^^ >/ l>/ll)U Tll.ll I'. >MTC|.IH'; AllU'lJlM! An Excellent Straight Drink And A Ritzy Mixer- This llthliiled drink reiisnlion will win yorr 1m- ninjlute (rlcml«liii>...Hui>d [ur u mixer, "chaser" or us n ici'lilur soft drink. .Now Available in iilyllieville "ASK I<'OK A TWO-WAY'" \VK NO I.ONOICIt HANDM-l "7-U1 1 " Thh; eoniimiiy has discontinued hmullliii; 7-VIri ami In tin; future will DR. PEPPER BOTTLING CO. ,,rley, weaHim „ rather the scene, Their Votes May Swing Massachusetts Quchec Province Boasts Families of 22 to 32 QUEBEC IU1>1—There's no talk rf nice suicide in |iii s ancient rrciicti-Cnnadiftii province, where fiijurcs sliow tlinl the blc families of the Vlclorinn cm still prevail. . roriner Mayor H. E. Lnvlijuciii' of ! Qucbi-c City has 22 children, and another city official, Recorder Uery. is one of ii faintly of ail children. The unollicial record for I liirge famines Is ; tield by Mrs. : Charles Gcgiion, uf Knmouriisku. . who bore her Iiifsbnntl 32 r.hil- I | dren. More than 1,700,000 trees have been planted on 325 farms of the Salt Creek watershed, near Zanes- vlllc, Ofcla. These are eastern industrial lenging mood dnrinu employes, lextilc wiirkrrs at Lawrence, Mass., f:\cin» the camera in chat- mass merlin.;. Their vote.-, may hold the balance of power in their doubtful slate in the November presidential election. . "Even with Coughlin helping out, Ilic Republicans !!_rada." ."Agin' _. ,....., Sonlbeast ol Boston lie Colony shoe district. can't make Viie toed their bonus, and today they strong give him the credit, for getting it here." for fnem." for Social Justice around . . j rinily of Dissension Kvldcnl Slice Workers Arc Tor lioosevcll j I asked him if he would vote for I dropped '.n at headquarters of ; Lemke if it meant that Roosevelt the Brotherhood of Shoe and Al- i would be defeated "Course I don't So tlie best that any fair observer can Kay is that Massachusetts Is on the fence, with one let' a little farther down on the Roosevelt side—bul even a big wind can blow her the other \vav. ine iiroincrnooc, 01 bnoj ami At-, would be defeated. "Course I dDii't • wind can blow her I lied Craltsmsn in that leading sho: ! know nothin' about this temke guy,! city of the world. I sat for 'naif, bin i' m s :ronj for Couslilin." ' : NEXT: The rtcbal an hour and chatted with three — frk , m|s CVflltllri ]i v plnncj i Connrcllcul and III . m ™' . .... him clown io a slishl confession: lebatable slatrs of i:iiod[- Island. st, employ adviser to one of the great unions. His point of view is worth recording- "In this country i>eople vote much more against something IVian for .something. This 'against 1 vote will be for Landon this fall. "Then. too. people are notorious- y uneratcfiil. A considerable number of voters will forget that cither they or (heir friends or relatives nave been fed by federal money handed out by this administration. J\ll Inls means that, Roosevelt will get, fewer voles here this fall than he did in '32 "lint people have .short memories and can be swung emotionally. «ny. most of Ib cveterans have already forgotten that Roosevelt ve- Fever 5«rc Relief for Malaria! Don't try homemade (roatmcnls or hctrfunglnl remedies I Take tint good nlrl Grove's Tasteless L'liill Tonic. Soon you will be yoiirfdf ag^in, lor Grove's Ta.Mc- lc;3 Chill Tonic not only relieves tlie • symptoms of Malaria, but destroys t!'c infeclion itstlf. 'J'lic lasldcs! niiiniiie in Grove's Tasle- Jcss Chill Tn:iic kills the Malarial inicc- lion in the blood wliilc the iroa it coa- t.iins build; up Ilic blooil lo overcome tfia effects of Ilic di;ra;e Slid fortify auainst further allacl:. Tlie twofold effect fs ab- Eohitely nc«5!.iry lo Ibc ovcreomios of JIalaria. Hr.'iilrs being a clcpcaclablc remedy for JI.il.iria, Cro\'c'a Tasteless Chill Tonic i; also an radtcnt Ionic of gener.il u;c. Pleasant lo lake and absolutely lurniless. Safe to five chiklrcn. C;l a bottle Indiy .it any drugstore. Now Iwo sizes—SCc ami fl. The St size contain- V/i limts f.s ranch as (he SOc tijc ami gives you 25% more for your money. KM'CTKIC * ACETYI.KSi: WELDING PSedges 1 and If clcdwl (lovcrncr, Marcits Itiinu |)lcdj;es the pl-tii-lc ol' Ark- iinsiis (o prevent :t single luiMiur incmisD in ;iny kind ol liixos; la iniilit; full her rctliicliuns in Hie oiH'nid'nj; expenses of our Klntu Kovrniiiicnl by reducing imnfo i-SKiiry hnnnls ;iml ciimniissidiis iintl cinplnyccs; lo eliminate uii- ncccssary fci-s lo onf- siclers for work tluil sliile oflicials can mul should do. H >no, also, liltitlgos tin; citizens ol Ailcinsas lo i-onlinne tilt; liefundinjr I'ro- Kram; lo maintain oui cdiicnliniial sliindiirds; guarantee a minimum of six munUis of common school, (lirouKh Hie first eight giiidcs, lo every child in the .slnle. Experienced - Honest CapabBe—Courageous AT BEST PRICES ROMIT SERVICK Barksdale Mfg. Co. Marcus U:>ne pvomisps to supporl ;my move which would lend (o improve the RWisr.il condition r.f nil clii.sscs of labor, w\icli is cnlilled to all ihe help and assistance dial the state is able lo give by any form of legislation that may benefit them. here are for Mm. He'll get more | wntcs j,, " M^ichmotts ]»; votes here than in '32 bccai 15 = all '. ^ Z- accorf «"(h ite •>»«! orga,,i Z cd labor is .strongly b,hi,id ^T^tercUlit plenty^ ! • time for cxpliMons to occur and A young, snappy organizer, with , prophecies lo lie blown to pieces. "eslliv nrpA>f/i (rnic:r>r^ nn/T -* cill- • , , , freshly pressed trousers and n silk- — lii;cd vest-, nodded in approval. "Sure, there'll be ore Roosevelt voles than in '32. T.iat's easy. We've goinj lo line -,ip all of 'c this tie." The llilrrf cxhibl Mrifled in. 1 liroiwimded my query to him. "I ain't, 'or either Roosevelt or Landon," lie answered. "I'm for Coughlin and "alt crowd. We're Lawn Mowers SHAKI'K.NT,!) On Ibo Ideal Sharpener Tills machine automatically grinds the blades of your mower to just tile proper bevel, assuring a perfect crlling jnb. Your mower will run like new nut! "lay .sharp longer than when sharpened by an y other method Give us a trial. I'r'irc Sl.OO 'il.vdicvillc Machine Shop I'hnnc SOS or 81S New Retail Milk Prices Effective July 1st. Sweet Milk Per Qt. lOc Sweet Milk Per Pt. 6c Buttermilk Per Qt. 6c CRAIG'S DAIRY Phone 74 All ot Marcss Ronn's backgrountl and experiences particularly (it him for Ilic office of tliivurnor of Arkansas. Horn on a farm in Izanl counly, Marcus I'mio has known Ihe Jiardsliips anil rigors ot f:triti life. He worked his \v:iy tlirough hij;n -lilioo] and law school and represented the jico- I.K- in tlie Arkansas State Senate for two terms. .M:a\'u.; lloiie has practiced law for twenty-five y.'ar.- in llif: slate of Arkansas and has h^en Ciivnit Judge of his district for the past ten years, Marcus Fione is a reasonable man. He fully rec«gir/es Hie tremendous economic problems confronting Ihe state of Arkansas. He rccofr.- ni:'i's \vilh ci|tial clarily.lho dangers inherent in :r!i - l; ectyiioniic cure-alls. Marcus IJone does not make any unrcason- aMo iiromi?es which lie knows can not ba car- ric.l out and put in operation. IMs plciljie.-! aro frank, blunt assurances of tlie things lie will do ii |io.-i5inlc. Serious Ihinkinc people know that today Government can not be placed in the hands of irrci-poiiHlilo, opiiortuivly-scckiiif; politicians. Marnii lionc and the things lie stands for arc ench'rsci] by serious tbitikers in agricnlture, lr;ln>r, indnsiry and the professions. Tin? tliinf;:i Marcus Uone stands for are reasonable and his pledges to the " p;opie of Arkansas are earnest and sincere and can and will he delivered. The people of Arkansas demand as their Governor a man vs'hose chavacler, experience and ability proclaim him an outstanding and capable citir.en. The people of Arkansas demand as their Ciovcrnor a man who pledges himsolf to economy and sound government and one who will make this pledge good. The people ot Arkansas demand as their Governor a man who considers the administration of the state's affairs a sacred trust. The people, of Arkansas dcnianil as llieir Governor a man who will fiercely oppose any increase in taxes. The people of Arkansas demand a school system which will provide adequate educational facilities to all sections of the state without favoritism. The people ot Arkansas demand a fair and . impartial administration of the state's affairs without fear or prejudice. These, arc the demands of the people and Marcus Hone is determined to meet them.

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