The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 18, 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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Saturday, July 18, 1936
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Page 3
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SATURDAY, JULY 18, 193$ BLYTHEVJLLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS ~ .,... Leader Hushes His Followers' Acclaim It's About n Toss-Up Who Will Win November! Election,-Muni Believes lly FIIAZII-K IIUN'T CLEVELAND.— Labor' anil politics arc deflnllolv lied with c."ch other, ui) and down the eastern "lid ncrtherni Ohio section.; of •America's Ruhr. ''Let mo look at a man's hands I "lid I'll tell yon who lie Is gotnt;j to vole for." an old union crua N i- Izcr saldtlo mo. "If .<-,i,s ImivJs are hard, and calloused, lie's a ftco.scycll man." ., . As far a:> Ohio's Ihduslriil citlo? arc concerned I could no; esra'i! tho conclusion Hint (his ctnlc-numl is as correct as it Is ijictiirosqi-.?. By and lan<o, labor'[s for Roase- vc'll. Work In 3 people in the industrial centers will «lvc him mere voter, than Ih^y did in 1M2. In rural districts and smonu IIIB better-on* n-en ami ivnniL'n of th3 middle class he will lose vnirs— especially among ihc Republican's v.lio voted for him fnur years ago ( ia.-. a protest, agnlnst Itervcr. ! The factory and mill workers are the most. Important, .iiuglc lac- tor In Ohio's politics. Two-thirds of Hie tolal population of the state live in Ihe triangle Urn makes up (lie northeastern portion of the stale—to the cast and north of an Imaginary line drawn from Toledo to Marietta, on the Cliio River. In these industrial cities of Toledo,. Cleveland, Aknm, Ca'.',- tbn and Yoniaslown, labor Is dominant. 100% N CW Dealers I drove to tlte northeast corner ol Canton to find mil for myself just what labor was thinking aljout. Across the street from Hie Cnnton Stamping mid Enameling Company plant a <loz:n or so men were loafim; about. Inside an urcialritcd, ramshackle corner building three or Jour wo- inen were washing dislics; they had just fed the pickets keeping grnrd. over the closed and locke.-l factory. Some 550 men and \voai- en had been cut on strike since April 29lh. This afternoon they would vote as lo whether they would accept the company's offer and go back to wort:. Two of the dozen men were Cougliliniles—but they -were .not point' to follow their hero inta the Lcmke camp. They would veto fcr Roosevelt for president. The others were for Roosevelt. A youthful i-tiion organizer led me ever, to..thc.-Iipumaman Hall, vhcie lire rren 'anti >-om»n were al:r!'t l.n vote on r?ti;rnir.'j to work. There .i:i:st have Ijren 150 I scattered in groups nrounil the 4 big hall. My story might soi'.'id .more plausible If T could report lhat I found several Lanrtoi'i vot- ' ers in the crowd—but I didn't find a single one. In broken dialects, in sturdy English', . and in soft drawls, men-.and women alik? pronounced over and over ngnln the name of Roosevelt. Back on the main stem of Canton, the proprietor of a liny ha- bcrdnsliery shop said: "1 must sly I can't see how Roosevelt could'a done much more thnn he did. The NRA helped us little fellows. I'd say most of the little merchants in this town will vote for Franklin." • "Sil Drum" Strikers I drifted around Akron, Ihe tire town, with an experienced political writer. "Akron • has 36,000 workers In its tire factories." he explained. "Roughly 45 per cent of these workers are how enrolled in the United Rubber Workers. The industry would like to retaliate on the men who are in this industrial union, brt they don't know just how lo do It—and you sec they're making loo much money now for a lockout. Maybe lliey'l] do that along in Scotcm- fcer when business slows up." Over aroi-nd the "gum mines" I talked to a number of workers in the different local union headquarters. One big fellow explained the new "sit down" strike technique to me. "These bosses." he began, "well they ain't so smart as they think they are. They get cvcrvtliing highly Industrialized, and all on the belt or conveyor system—and they dig • their own graves when they do it. A dozen men in the right spot can just sit down and not work, and it throws tire whole factory out of whack. Funny, ain't it, but the more perfectly a plant Is organized the easier it is to stop it?" j My friend, guide and philosopher gave me the rubber background. "The big Goodyear strike tliis spring was actually a case of spontaneous combustion." he said. "Rightly cr. wrongly the men got Hie idea that their working day ELECTRIC & ACETYLENE STORIES IN' - lly 1..S. Klein SHES STOPPED To LISTEN I Anthony of Padua was traveling Oirough Italy, converting heathens to Christianity, when !.? came to the city of Rimini; inhabitants of which were s.nd to have been particularly wicked and sinful. He stopped to preacli, but the people mocked , him ami put lingers in their ears to avoid Louring him. L'r.pcrlurocd, Anthony is said by legend to have turned to the waters of the sea nearby and called upon Iho fishes. Hearing him. the crcalvres of the sea thrust ihcir heads above the surface of the water and listened wiiilc Anthony preached his ser- Hands upraised to still uproarious acplause of 1,1s follower, assembled f.oin throishout tl E. Towmend, leader of the widespread old age pension orgrmln - Cleveland's Public Hall, Dr. Francis is pictured above during the second annual Tov.'nsenct con 1 Marlln P. Smith, congressman froi ity, nr. Townsend faced loss of much of his power (f "demands" from the ra'nk'and tion'' of the OABP were acceded to. ic iKiliuu in .iiiou; vention. At. his left is Temporary Chairman •in Washington stale, who opened the conclave. Despite his popular-' "democratiza- Stripped For Action in Behalf of Lemke Ixilttl! Stripped for action in their violent attack on the major parlies, and vowing a uhitecl Ulllllu ,„ behalf of William Lemke for president, these three organization leaders are shown aUer Fatl-er Olmrlcs E. Coughlin's speech before the Townsenn convention in Cleveland. At ri»ht''l s - Ihe Dei-oit radio priest, coat off, shirt unbuttoned,, holding In his hand his collar and rabbi ' (breastrtoth filled lo a priest's collar); center, Gerald L. K. Sailth, Share-tlie-Wealth leader with one an Covghlin and the other around Dr. Francis E. Townsend in around left. was going io be uppcd-up from six to eight hours, with practically no more pay. Men in one shift in one of the three plants simply walked out a:id at midnight called a meeting and decided to picket Ihe plant. In no time at ail the whole works was shut down. . . Today lillle groups of nun slart. unauthorized slrikes that are very embarrassing to their own- union leaders. The factories settle them, and then try to prove to (he men that it. was not their unicn !:ad- ers who helped them but the management itself. But Ihc unionization gees slowly forward. Even the threat of moving the. factories frcm Akron to ummionfaed communities it not really cficcdve a:iy longer. The United Rubber Workers are right now slarling to carry their union ideas to such difficult and union-resisting centers as Gadsdcn. Alabama." Heap New 'lira I IScncfits But as far as Akron and the lire industry is concerned It is cnly fair to say lhat in no other industry has partially organized labor been Ircaled so generously. I jectlon of Senator Vic Donah' H has its 0 hour day and comparatively high wages. The workers are really fighting only for union recognition and collective bargaining. For an hour I sat with one of Akron's test known political figures, an independent Republican. He had this to say: "I can't figure any way lo defeat Roosevelt In Ohio. Seme 22.000 among the G5,CU> homc-Ovuicis of this one county hnve bcrrowed government money from the HOLC. Washington is giving them plenty of time to pay. Thousands of our dirt farmers received corn-and- hog checks. They're 'getting cash frcm the new erosion and conservation program right now. They're not going to bite the hand that feeds them." • An equally skilled observer in Cleveland lined up Ihe state as follows: "Governor Davey is so unpopular that he may defeat Roosevell In the stale. One lliing. however, can elect him -even with Davey on his back—Ihe in- of them immediately became Christians. • This famous episode in the life of St. Anthony of I'adua is illustrated on one of Ihe stamps issued by Italy in 1031, and on another of a uimihn- series issued by Portugal, where A::t!iony wai liorn The Italian stamp is shown here. Going'Over TKere' PAGE Jf you're filling tunes to picluros. . this one calls for "Over There. For hero you sco composer IrVr ing Berlin nccompanicrl by Mrs. Berlin, the former Ellin Mackay, looking a hit surprised when the iiewsCtuncraman recognizes thein on ship board as they sailed from Now York for a five-week vacation In Europe. ; The EditorY Letter Box A Ul'cr From Miss' Oullnw To Ihe Pupils of My Room; I BUCKS .you think I have for- sotlen (o write you but 1 hnve been so busy.; But I hnve tho'jglu of you nml hope you (ire: hiving n good time. Yor. remember I told you I was going to Little Rock. Well, I did iiixl was there until June 13, I enjoyed seeing President and Mrs, Roosevelt so much. As I slocd In Ihe crowd I wonoerc<l lioiv many of you were there. I was rather close to President and Mrs. Roosevelt and could see Ihe president's kind, broad smile: ife nintle n wohderful talk nno hq:c mr.jiy of you heard It uvcr the radio even If you were not, Iliere, Jruiillii, did wo evev got un answer (o (lie last letter we wide him? We must remember he Is very busy and cnn no! 11:1-1 swer all personal letters Becky 1 noticed In the paper that you had the honor of presenlhig Mrs ' r«x.si>velt with llowcrs down at Dyess, 1 know you not a real Jcy out of doliij It. I am rejnleln-j with you over the park, That Is one tlihw 'i have wanted , for the boys mid girls of Ulythcvllte all the years I have been, with you. I would have been over for the Fourth, had my mother been ''well euoiitjh for uic to leave hor. , Maybe 1 one tiny before long I will come over for a itny' anil we will all Inn 2 a picnic there. . Don't you think It would bo nice to ask nil the boys and girls of Blythevlllo to Join us If they want to? You kno« I have Inuglit many of them and ovc them, tod. Just wonder'- liow many, of you have been on a vacation or arc going? I hope none of you nove away, you know Junior told us he might move. I hopo you-: arc remembering the Ihlngs I ,pii6'on Ihe board the last day of school ami asked joii to remember: Ihls summer. . Have Pope Welcomed 1 to Summer Villa BEST ALWAYS icy as nn active campaigner for Roosevelt. Donahcy is the most! popular man in the slate, and! if lie comes in he'll shove Roosevelt over.' ... I'dt.say Ihe score today is Roosevelt 51-Landon 49." The old political commentator across the lunch (able shook his head. "You got it wrong," lie said slowly. "Make the odds 51 lo 49 In favor of Landon end you'll have it about right." So I'll just try to be on the safe side and call Ohio a 50-50 proposition. NEXT: "lion- rol'.s itiidiignn ami her motor cars?" ready the world's largest man- didate for the National League Girls Game Postponed EOOTER. Mo,-Tho Cooler girls were to have played Hit Gibson liaoy team on Use Ccoli-r diamond Thursday night but, due to , (lie rain the game was postponed , under Turkish rule, was being oppressed by a lawless soldiery when a young, dauntless w.'inehcrd and former bandit asserted himself. Mis dark, shaggy locks and piercing eyes gave him Ihe name of. "Kara George," or Black Gcprgc, and his boldness' invited bath fear and confidence. In. 1801, Kara George led a swelling army of Serbs against the Turkish soldiers and, aided by Russian opposition to Turkey, drove the Ottoman rulers oul ot his country. But as ruthless as vyas the former regime, even more so was thai of Kara George. lie made" himself king and when his own father and brother dared oppose him he killed them. ••But.war' with Russia over, the Moslems returned triumphantly to Serbia and Bln'ck George was forced to flee. Later the Serbs rose again, this lime under Milosh Obrcnovich, a more educalcd and diplomatic leader. Then, in 1817, Black George returned. Alarmed, Milosh informed the Turkish governor, and Kara George was killed. Black George's profile appears with that of Hie last ruler of Serbia, King Peter, on stamps issued ' in 131M and 1918. (Conyrlt'lit, I53C, .NBA tftrvijc, Inc.) LAS VEGAS. Nev. (UPi-Al- Charlcy Grimm boasts lhat |ie is the only manager in baseball who can lose the best catcher in his league anti still have the finest in action. When Gabby H.nrtnelt rcinjured his thumb, Ken O'Dea, above, again stepped in for the Chicago Cubs wilh such ease that die veteran wasn't missed. O'Dea tops Ihe Bruins in batting wilh .308 and is their on- made body of water, Lake Mrad, behind Borldcr Dam is Sxiitctcd to quadruple in size during this year's flood season. \.ct.iampionship. On Canadian rarins are a total of 3.950,500 swine. ' WELDING AT BEST PRICES PROMPT SERVICE Barksdale Mfg. Co. PHONE IS Wrecker Sen-Ice - GM OPEN ALL NIGHT PHILLIPS SXRVICli CENTER Phones 777 - 810 Now Contracting Fall Acreage Beans See Blytheville Canning Co. Blytheville, Ark. ANNOUNCING NEW EQUIPMENT which we have just installed in our Dry Cleaning Department, making it one of the most modern plants in Arkansas. A new distilling system just in-. stalled enables us to thoroughly restore our cleaning solvent to its original condition. The ordinary plant reclaims its ' solvent with a caustic solution which removes vegetable and animal fats. Our now distilling system, however, removes ALL oils, including mineral and petroleum greases, which will not clarify in a caustic solution. This system enables us to always clean your garments with a pure, oil-free solvent. BLYTHEVILLE LAUNDRY Phone 327 a uooil lime but don't play In the hot sun loo Imij. I would be happy to have jou drive over lo see me. 1 live Just len miles west of Kcnnc-ll. Anyone can'telli yoir where I live Remember, :i think of you and and our pleasant times togclhe love each of you. .- Miss Outlaw. Expert Advises Britain To Keep Flag on Pacific • LONDON (Ul>) _ A powerful voice hns been added to the campaign lo save the .British ihlp- lilnx routes across Ihe Pacific. Without specifically mentioning the Pacific problem,' Sir Alan Anderson, honorary president of the International Chamber of Shipping, a director of the UaiiV:' of England, and Conservative" M. P. lor. [be City of London,'.warned. Uic nation that Britain's :cholca today lies Ijclwcea famine and world trade and'ships. "For the U. S. A. or Prance," he said, It may, or may not, be profllablc lo own and operate ships; for us ships arc life." Sir Alan urged co-opcrallon between the United Slates, Great From this thrco-story-high bal- * cony of Castle , Oandolfo's beautiful, ornate Villa Barbcr- Ini, Pope Plus XI solemnly conferred his .benediction on villagers, gathered joyfully below to welcome the pontifl to hlj summer residence. Formally ceded to the Holy See by the Latcran treaty, this 17th century villa is in tht picturesque Alban Hills, 20 rallfs from thg Vatican. Britain and France world prosperity. to restore Six-Year Study of Co-Ed Food Habits Starts COLUMBUS, O. (UP)—Whether the modern college girl eak more or less than her predecessors of the last 45 years will be answered when the school of home economics of Ohio State University completes a six-year sludy of food habits of representative univoislty women. Starling last year under direc- tjlon of Prof. Hughina McKay, cc-cds hav.e been lesllng the food they cat. to determine how many calorics and proteins they lon- sume "each day. When the str-ly h completed about 1941, according lo Prof. McKay, the results will be f cm- pared : with thoie oblolncit In previous : lests. ' .lii 1894, cp-eds ale Ulcc ai much as they did 30 jcar;, later studies at the Unlvei.slty of Chicago showed. Vassnr girls In 1017 and Iowa State co-eds in 1328 also were comparatively well fed. . Studies at Oklahoma A M. . and at Oklahoma University In 1830 Indicated, however, that the girls of this period ate much less •than fthc'ic of the gcneiatton earlier. .'.•''. Snakes are known for their gluttony. A 70-pound python recently ate a 20-pound pig in one meal This was enough food to supply the- shake with energy for more than a.year. FULL DELICATESSEN LINE Cheeses for all tastes Cold Meats of any kind Fruit Juice & Ginger Ale FRESH YARD EGGS DAILY riCKAKD'S GRO. & MEAT MARKET Phone 073 —We Deliver ORDERS TAKEN FOR "BERNAT" YARN INSTRUCTIONS FREK Mrs. Leslie Hooper Mrs. A. 0. Haley 1108 Chlckosawba Phone 799 This Is a Good Time to Buy a Farm Home Offering For Sale 40 acres, 1-2 mile cast Highway 61, near Biirdctle, black loam land, well Improved and very productive, $03 per acre, $1200 cash, balance terms. 120 acres, two miles east of Blythcvllle, good residence and large new barn, very fine land, produce more than bale to acre, price $100 irer acre, reasonable cash payment, balance terns. 60 acres, very flue Bayou land, 1 1-2 miles west of Blythe-, vllle, very poor Improvements, but land Is good as tho tost, In good community, price 570 per acre, loan of $1900, can be assumed, payable $135 per year. - . 80 acres one mile west of city limits on Highway is! Good Improvements and makes Weal farm home, price $110 per acre, reasonable cash payment and terms for balance. 80-acre fine farm Iwo tenant houses, 2 1-2 npiles northeast of town, no better land, on good country road, price $90 per acre, 25% cash, balance in federal land bank loan. 90 acres just one mile north of Yarbro, near stale line, new lanrt farm, no improvements, but wonderful soil, produces bale per acre easy, on good road and well drained, price $60 per acre, reasonable cash payment and terms. This Is a bargain. LANDS EAST OP LEVEE, NEAR HLYTHEVILLE 40 acres, all in cultivation, price $43 per acre, small cash payment, balance terms. 150 acres. 140 acres In cultivation, one small house, fine croi>s, rents go wilh land if purchased quickly. Price $32.50 per acre, small cash payment will bind this until fall. Taxes on the above tracts are not more than 30c per acre, real bargains. ' ' " Have several farms as well as cut-over lands-in Southeast Missouri, farm from $16 to $75 per acre—several wood lands from $14 to $25 per acre. These are very choice lands, good roads and low taxes. Several hill farms in Cteburne, Sharp and Cralghcad counties, Ark. If Interested ask for further Information. W. M. Burns, Agency 115 East Main St.

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