The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 1, 1936 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 1, 1936
Page 2
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(ARK.)' COURIER NEWS 5 CLOSE IN tUSIlll SMS Klytheville Hospital and Its Staff *'. (Continues From Pago 1) _ .rient^a new and supplementary re" 4tef, It Is no longer n partlasn issue; ,1'Jn 1932 Roosevelt lost Ooniiecll- cul by 6527, although Cross, a Democrat, was elected governor by some 60&) and re-elected In '34 by 8500. ITwo years' ago Senator Mnloriey, Democrat, defeated the Republican incumbent by 11,000. But during ttio last/year (here has been a steady drift away, from Roosevelt. I would say lhat ho will be defent- cd'by laridon by from 7500 to 10,- OOtj majority." Sees Democratic Gain , An'equally intelligent and hon- «st man on Uie opposite side of trie fence had Ihls lo say about Connecticut: 'This slalc Is certainly debatable ground, but the Democrats arc beginning ^to pick tfp some of Iho yardage they lost last year. Governor cross not only has. united t'nc parly, but has picked up many independent Republicans. >'The Republicans nfe shell- shocked In state affairs and It Is 'nard for them to unite on a slalc ticket—whlcrv in . tnin, weakens their national strength.' ,"The great boom in Connecticut Industry v.111 help Roosevelt, Many or our factories are working duy aKrt nielli. Typewriters, airplanes, auto accessories,'small- arms, small tools, brass works,- all arc boom- look for CouBhlln- or the; Union crtls by some 11,000 votes In n spc- t'ntmsclbcs. >."!( Uie elections were held today, Roosevelt would win. What happens four months Iroin now 'will dgpenrt lately on liAbli; Landon con be built up personally. I don't look for Coitghiln of the Union Party to cut much lee here. . yit looks*as -If. it would be a *.4ry close . election—wl'lfi- lloose- vclt, say.^si-psr cent ngathsl-tsn- dpn's 49 per cent." - • , Close In Rhwlc Isl.iiia tpver in the neighboring state of Rhode Island the situation Is more Or less the same'. •In 1928 the state, for the first time In Its History, went Demo cratlc—giving its four electoral votes to Al Smith by a plurality ,qf, 3000. In '32 Roosevelt carried ^ll!e state by 31,338 and In the congressional and senatorial elections two years later the Democratic Jiinjorlty «ns 35,000. -.Then camo the sensallonal spe- ofal clecllon of -April; 1935, when the Republican, Charles F. Risk, defeated the Democratic , nominee for Congress'ity sonwi^ooo voies. \,'J TWs ™ s followc d almost a : year later by the defeat of the Demo- pats by somell.OOO votes In n sps- gal election to consider revising the slnlc constitution 41 "All Ihls Is most disturbing; to gemocrntic morale," n Roosevelt Sympathizer explained lo me in Providence, "but It Is really not as fcppelcss for the jiarty ns it seems on pa]ier. g"The Democrats simply lei things ?Hdc and did not get their vote out As a matter of fact, neither major party oilers a solid front. But fo! the first time In history the Doma- !?als arc In power in the state nml can raise money and look after mmesclvcs. ir"I would say that the tide Is beginning to turn again j n Roosevelt s favor. The recent supreme court decision against minimum pages, helps him materially. -a"General business conditions are Constantly Improving. Throughout all New England the class lines are being more and more sharply drawn. Here the Democratic party has al«ajs been the party or (he ordinary, workln? people, while the Republican party has been identified witn money, luis works In Roosevelt's favor. • "But when It all ad ( | s up, \\, s tui Itoves RlKKle Jstand almost equally balanced. I wouldn't bet a nickel on cither side." jl talked to a Republican business man in the same city of Providence. It'll be dose in this state " he explained, "but I'd say JUndon - a slight edge. He looks to me like a splendid candidate, but I'm afraid his dry reputation wilt not /iejp his popularity here In the east, ne'll do our best to counter/that. miU if conghlin and His ar *-y lull have much influ- cre. of course, In a close i might tum the scales, bs- "st of his following will [rom Roosevelt. But here Bland we're pretty \vell tffo-party idea." Up' -;•-. |^.New England po- r a moment: |iine, New Ilamp- ' out-and- Oonnecticut ^ monsy bsls, edge. In of - June, fce in Mas- Massa- JryT" IHOUSC, ppart- \- H. Ick-U M Hie upper picture show menibcre of the staff. Hen ding from left lo right they arc* top row- Walls. Mrrses Rebecca Ncel, Irene Duffy, Stella Forte, Mabel Crockett Jessie L*c Low' Edwards, nulh Walker, Horn.Leo Giuliani, Pauline Male-no; seated. Dan McLean student Mr, Field. sunorlnlendent of nurses, Ann Usher, nccoi.ntnnt, Br. Paul I, Tlpton, f'onner operator of the" hospllnl, Mrs. F. I, ,fi, t and, dietician, Dr. W. A. GUmmelt and M. L. skelie, interne S.andl a c.xlrcmc right IK Dr. Husband. + WEDNE Committee of Women Launched Move in e n t With Help of- C. of C.' Blythcvlllc's PuBlic Library Association was forme.- al a mas? meeting called toy a group of women in 1921 with the Chamber of Cpmnierco .sponsoring the move- merit, ft has grown until it now owns Us home anil last year circulated 10,043 books among ils 926 members, exclusive of a grouii of students allowed to read free. Mrs. J. w. Itiieicij Mrs. James II. Brooks, Mrs. C. E. Crlggcr, Mrs. S- -S. Btcriibcrg and Mrs. Joe Isaacs made up the original com- inlltefe. I'. yv. Schal* was president of the Chamber of Commerce at that lime. The organization was perfected and iv campaign .started jo obtain money. Proceeds from a forum dinner and slunt evenings flt the Chicago Mill recreational grounds amounted lo $500, which was invested in books. The library was also given the use of Hie 401) books belonging lo the Woman's Chi and the project started with Its home In the chamber of Commerce rooms. It was In 1923 Uiat the present building at Main ami Sixth streets'I was purchased for $5,750. Of tills' ftiu'ii tho city paid $1,000 and the remainder was donated. Two years ago th> building was remodeled by a CWA project Into a library timl 'a" four room apanineni-. The li- brary Is now financed By public donations, solicited cacii fall, and a number of moi'.hly contributions. Presidents of the library board have, been: F. W. Sclialz, Mrs, J. W, Bader, Hie nev. perry P. Webb, Mrs. B. A. Lynch and Mrs. c. w! Affllck. Mrs. Aflllck now heads Ilia board W uh Oscar Fendler as vice- president; Mrs. C, R. Babcock, secretary; Dr. L. H, Moore, treasurer; Miss Rosa M. Hardy, Miss Winnie Virgil Turner, Mrs. Floyd WMte anil c: A. Cunningham, 6th- jcr directors. Cods 4 Years ... Midi. (UP) out a cow's tall Washington, 33-year negro, a four-year reformatory! sentence. Washington was arraigned before Circuit Judge P.iisse]l' k MCP66K on u charge of cruelly lo animals. ' '1 The average human b'otly loss?! weight at the rate of' one pjinid I every e|ghl hours by evaporation j of moisture through I'ne limijs and the pores, and through exercise. New Retail Milk Prices Effective July 1st. Sweet Milk Per Qt. Sweet Milk Per Pt 6c Buttermilk Per Qt. 6c CRAIG'S DAIRY Phone 74 Modern hospital facilities are provided Blythcvtllc and..'vicinity in " ll * P-VIS 10 !! 18 ^ owned building, operated under lease by Dr. F. <L. HusbAllfi; atirgcoivIn'charge.' ••-..,• - clmsclls' n electoral votes, and Rhode Island's four voles—a total of -21. of New England's 41 votes. (Hoover; II will bo remembered, carried only six stales, with 11 tolnl of 50 electoral votes out of 531.) If in November Roosevelt carries only Massachusetts, and loses the. remaining five New England stales, 'he will have 17 electoral votes out of -11. • It Is slgninennt lo note thai New York alone hns 47 elccloral votes, and Pennsylvania 3G. NKXT: The udds arc against l.anilou capturing New York stale, Today's the last hot day for the nwn who selects a DIXIE WEAVE SUMMMER SUIT $22^0 COAT ami TKOUSKKS by HART SCHAKKNER & MARX Remember how two weeks ago the .lem- pcralurc shot tin (o 105? Such tempera- lures arc ready matlc for Hart SclialT- rtcr & aiarx Dixie Weave summer suits. They are just annul live coolest suits on earth. Their great porosity lets co«l freezes in to cool yon nil ami they never Ret slictiy on your back. Economical, loo. for they don't require daily trips to the cleaner. Exclusively al MEAD, CLOTHING CO, 315, WEST MAIN STREET Elytheville'j Summcrwear Headquarters Original! Of StylJ Mid-Sntiitner SALE ' We Arc ScllitiK All of Our Shoes al 40% off M'c M u s I Clciiii Thorn Out To Make Way For Fall Sfock. D pi' r -' • ,We are celebrating July 4th and the opening- of the new municipal 1 quality merchandise at outstandingly low prices. park by offering high FOR 3 DAYS-JULY 2nd-3rd-4th Tom Sinvyer W;isli Suits Internationally known for tailoring, smart styles and good wear. Mannish, trim little bells and shirt style collars. Short sleeve and sleeveless, durable seersucker, broadclolli and linen, sizes 2 to 0. Regular value 98c lo'$1.50. Only 78c Boys Skyridcr Oxfords All leather. These ^vcll known shoes for boys ?wlll stand -wear and give real service. Black, White and Tan. For 3 days only. $3.50 -values. •$2.66 Mens.Wash Pauls High qualily, well tailored, selection of a wide ranse of new 'summer patterns. 98c to $1.98 Phoenix Hosiery Knee high and full lenjth. All new- summer shades lit 2. 3. 4 and 7 thread hose. Join our Phoenix hosiery club—Buy 12 Pair-Get 1 Pair Free! 79c and 98c Printed-Silk Dresses Slip into s. snappy lillle washable frock, whites, -pastels and prints, all sizes, $3.98 and $4.98 Values $2.88 COOL ^ COTTON DRESSES That have a reputation i'or stylo, good workmanship and fast colors, arc smart, a n (1 IH-actical for street and home wear! Bright colorful sheers for hot w e a t h e r in Batiste, klaxon, D i in i ly and Voile. Sizes 14 to 52. 98c-$1.98-2.98 a CHILDRENS WASH DRESSES The fjniots Kate Greenway line, dainty little (roots, cool .and fluffy, in sheer dimities. voiles, batistes and organdies. They are study and stylish and "too cute for , anylhir.j." Sizes 9 months to '16 -years. SI. 00 and $1.29 Values 78c 81.98 Values 98c Ladies Slips Cf'nj)fl(! line of slips, sliadowproof. In cr m and sadn. while and tea rose, lail- crc:i and lace trimmed. 79c to 11.95 . s Ladies Purses , washable lir-.-., ,.[ sty j c ant j (]i s \f K '- paieiil and rodalaque, grained lea'" 63c values. 49c - A Complete Line of BATHING SUITS For All tho Family LADIES SUMMER HATS Soft pliable felt,-,, beautiful straws, latest styles in white and pastels, closing out entire stock. It's JIEDEL'S For Quality

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