The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 20, 1936 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, July 20, 1936
Page 3
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MONDAY, JULY 20, 1936 BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE TH.3RB! llilcal set-up two things must be kept In mind; first, there Is a good deftl of Inner bitterness" over the governorship;, nnii Michigan until four years ago Iras always been a rock-ribbed, sure-fire Republican stale. . lu '32 Roosevelt carried the slate by m,80fi over Hoover—Wayns County (Detroit) alone giving lilm littcnl leanings of small business anil professional men. In a mal- cratcly-i>rlccil IHlle ;cafe here. In Detroit 1 met several of these middle-class folks one night. One wns a dentist; whom 1 judged to be In Ills late 30's He had this to say. "I can t«U you frankly why I am going to vole for Roosevelt. I was starving In .CHURCH EXCUSES Dear Aunt: ! , llnd out where lie lititl s|ipni Ills 1 do wish yon could flnO time time, nntl lie Is so evasive. As you 5*y FKA'/.IKK HUNT Just under a 100.000 lead, out of iiisj 1932.' I couldn't 'get 50 cents'for i total majority of 131,800. In other, pulling n tooth. Today people are words, In all Michigan, outside of I working and Have mone>\ I'm get- Detroit and Wayne county, he had| ling my share. I don't-know just 1032 n tare 31,000 .majority. To; how iriucli credit, belongs to Roose- i 'Michigan this fall Roosevelt veil, but I'm giving him plenty." jmi'st increase Ills 1932 lea:l In such ' A motor car salesman said vlr- citles as Detroit, Flint,Pontlac. tually the thing about his Jackson and Grand Rapids.. He'll, business,';; "Of' course , people ';who need more motor workers' votes' pay big taxcs-nnd^Peclerartnconies Prcsirlcn! Will Need Uniti I I n 'ii lu 1Ull ~ il utlrt? -ii.uuu -inujoruy. 'jo RU Labor OUppOVl to j win Michigan this fall Roosevelt Win State . ' in Dc'trolt and other Michigan mo-' tor cities. They form the most important, single political force in I lie stale. As Ihsy go. 50 goes Mic-ln'san—ordinarily. Today inese 'naif-million workers are probably. 75 to 80 percent lor ftooseveil. Among the few small groups already enrolled under the banners of the Unite:! Automobile workers of America, this percent would be even higher. The great drlva—sync'nroniral vllft the opening skirmishes in the coming battle in steel and ,rubber —lo turn the automobile and "parts" factories into one vast in- duslrinl, "all-covering' 1 union, is on here in the Detroit, country. It has Its definite political side, because tlie lenders, from John I,. Lewi? down, are pledged to Franklin Roosevelt. It sc'ems plausible to suppose that unions' vigorous support of Roosevelt and the present administration, is returned by at least! A Itc-publicm Speaks A high city otficinl of Detroit, who incidentally' Is an Independent Republican, laid out the political me or most of the people I do business with," lie explained/ "I was home Saturday night and at: our comer grocery store I.took a little background for me in this man- I 10 ! 1 . 0 " »i> own hook Inuc yven ner; '"in ihe first six months of 'en Just ordinary . guys. hanging 1932 cvcrjthin- and everybody | n around Nine of l,w|ii voted, for nstvoit was down in f.ia dumps. Roose\elt and one for L/inqon Sa ' ' We made less than 9JO.OOO cars in | the whole period, Tlie first slxi months of this year 2,100,000 units' rolled off the assembly lines. In our industrial cities motors control every nit of our prosperity. Wilh them, of conrs2, are Included all t'ns various 'parts' factories and accessories of every kind. Michigan Is prosperous when o k' motor nink- ers arc prosperous. Ancl with 10,- CGG cars rolling out every week you we're, prosperous now. The Say, whj dont jou tr> it'out for yourself light hen? i*t II to 4 for Koosc\ell k t , i i\ He helped mi pici>are tjie .slip! with tl e namfe L.mdon >at l)ie top Rooseiell next and 6then>' a tac', bottom We p^sed o'llj, 23 slips, to the sevcrnl groups at the tables Tlien tlie slips were folded and pin In a hat, and ihrco men iu lablu acted as judges. : By fl. \V. roin your church work lo is for 11 while, I am terribly led st nnsuch ' a go« Jobs Increase And Pay Is Higher , WASHINGTON tUP)—A definite Incrciise in form' employment of hired lalior flriil im Increase in the rale of vanes )ukl this summer you • *o"ld know Just how to get It out' ™"pnred sv 111 a year n E o Ls le- of him, Wen anoHicr \hing, J ... ... „ for yon know sluTdid*'not wmil 1 nBVC surprised lilm Imvlitf secret! the nomics. " bureau nn- the country over, compared with 1 (01 strictly tuna trade J19.I 1 In Api II a year ago. There . within a few weeks. Is usually nn ntlvimcc as summer] progresses. Wages with board fell purposes Angeles; on Its dnlrles arid ' (rom an. average of $35 n month farms/ lias' 60,000 co\vs-. wUiilri Its the coiintiy over In 1629 lo $15 ' metropolitan confines. In. 1033. The average -for 1835 was uljont $19. | Vnrhl Killers Tuna Trad*' LONG HEACH, Cut. alPi-Pistl- II, Hie favorite tingling « iui you Know sue OKI noi wnni- ••• »• »-"i»«"i ...... ii».m u "^'^ tldimli's a continuance of liiulior ei'Mim 11, ic favor to tingling ue lo many Archibald. .Mother' la*s fcrtlw phoned o! ?MM Clrey Amc ?, c nn must hawr wimt some coll .sec- come o visit me be Mire lo wiltc n .^ ,° llw smn cr I '"»»<»•• ls M "« ml «' '»" '"'' oml slBhtV however I nm'sure she " lf - " ' Wild ."ml n good for-l " llu " l ' n U1C -->' 1 »)»^_ \ mm MillHavlivn ends, it is • belws ;lld not look at Archibald more tuhl> l<:llcr ' '"'l!' 1 ' "»d out nil •han cue time. Well'if you could l^ 0111 tllls -..•.__. -ome ami let me tell yoii nil the thirds 1 suspect I am 'sure you could give me 'advice. Of coiiiaei you could not advise me on nil, 1 you have never been married i would nol know, I can .see •y Archibald's eyes that he has cthlng on InVmlml. Then ho alks a lot In his sleep, nml when I lie comes In laic, which he ncvci'i I'ojwfor^ Junior canie, I try; to! Ccr , a , \-ppVs o"l!u K nl "ii •-"ilnvs rhite Pai-ij' t n ,v| nH-rr oinh In lli-> o?.'irks. .M'SIV fielm is tn'-in, i.,,. ,„,,..„ ,.^,-,1,,,, Horn her duties m t] 1( , i3:, r )(cvltK store. DnrliiK Iho spring, inmuiily jnnnj c(|Uiii):c'cl as'(he larjiest'liiim clip- 8 " W '"' l '""" 1 - a VO'?.8iHl £20.8!) por. In Hie : li-nclc and will Biill \ T/ie MacGregor meets an emergency... can big the credit for this, but the little fellows who answer the \\iitstle do. And they're going to vote for Roosevelt." I asked him about the farmer, Miss Herlhii Conner „„, ,, . for Jud?e J. K Dimr-m, is iiviui- [ fni? her wcalkm this week ai ' - - tilngo Fcrd. wllli a parly of Two slips were thrown out be friends from Kcnnell • • • • R. l> alr ot humorLst-s'had the good wis'nes and tacit support! and he answered, "If he's a small of the White House In this historic I <llrl -farmer hsV probably been attempt to organize the mighty | setting some corn-and-liog e'nccks mass-proiluclion industries of the I or some land, conservation pay- coiuitry. Labor sticking Its chin I ments. Or he may have taken out out for Roosevelt force.', 'nim definitely into its camp. It means that class lines arc rapidly being drawn in this campaign—as in the great Industrial war that is slatting. In this automobile center of the world, tiie workers are definitely for Roosevelt. Against these manual laborers stand file disgruntled. anti-Roosevelt voters of the middle class, big business men of nil kinds, and many normally Republican voters who fours ago voted for Roosevelt as a protest, against Hoover —and now are hurrying back into 'fellows <!on't 'give Koosevelt 111! >''ked t'heir X's after all three names. Four voted, lor .Lnndon'. Seventeen voted for Roosevelt. •Now I didn't take a poll at.the country club ' where my lawyer friend entertained me tile follow-, liijr evening,- but' I'll bet a lead nlckle that the vote there would have been exactly the other way around—and even in more devastating proportions. SomewYiere between Die two Is the right answer. I could quote a score of opinion. 1 ; as to how Michigan will probably go. Most honest observers thought that it would be fairly close, but a' majority, too, felt, fnat Roosevelt had an edge. And an edge is something these a government loan and reiinanccd himself. And then he hasn't forgotten that he was getting 15 cents for 'nis corn and 3 cents for his hogs in the fall of '32. tie kicks, like all farmers, but he thinks he can still use n little more of that gocrt government dough." (lie fold to cast a prolest vote in j now. They're" frightened: They favor of Landon. | don't want His Constitution and So in Michigan as elsewhere in ( the Supreme Court flaunted and tne manufacturing states, It is | poked fun at. And they don't want .simply a .question of counting] to see labor, and unemployed men noses. Are there more industrial.' and psoplc w'rto arc geltin^ some- workers, small business and professional men who 'nave been Helped by the tide of government nmnc\ and small dirt farmers who have directly benefited by AAA or erosion and conservation checks, than there arc those who oppose Roosevelt and all Ws'^vorks?,,-'. Now hv viewing Micl.tjaii's. po thing out of the government and their money, completely ruri'nin? everything. We're not ready to band over our country quite yet In i DUroil Cafe This was the calm opinion of a prosperous and distinguished attor- ! ney. what I.was even more ihter- ' cslcd m_ finding out was tne po- waul and William" left hot dog days—even If It's as That's one side of the picture, as a razor blade. The other side was paiutert for me | L — by a prominent Detroit lawyer. He said: "Literally tens of thousands, of ordinary, decent men and women who voted for Roosevelt in 1932 arc going to be against him thin Hayli Society — Personal Mrs.'Allic Mae Green, ol Bray- eadocio. is here vlslling her mother, Mrs. GTr^c ^"meiT"!. O 'H| her sister, Mrs, Him render- grass. Miss Imogenc Alsup left Sat urday for Chalice, where she ivii be . the guest of Miss Dorjlhy Carle. Mr. and Mrs. Wolf Khourie and children, Edna, Anna. Ed- I,. Wnnl. of Conillir-rsvlllt), Misses ii:iy/i(. shillings 311:1 -Anna Hclli Limbauish. drove to Poplai Bluff Friday to meet Sam Kemp ot Crystal city, who :ic-o;ii|.ni»- spent, , icd them home and , week-end here In the home of Dr. and Mrs. w. R. l.lmbau.jli. Miss Ames firady, who has been in St. Louis, returned home Saturday on account of thn illness of her mother, Mr> Claud Grady. Mr. and Mrs. Ronnie Orecnvxil and children arc spending a t,vi weeks vacation In Texas, attcMd- Ing the centennial and vlsitini' relatives at Houston. Mr. and Mrs. Woodrow Enilcr- son ot Gates, Teniv, visiting (heir parents, nre 'hire Mr. and and Mr. Mrs. O, H. Marshall mid Mrs. J. Undersoil. Mrs. Delia York and Miss ->t'in Vaughns, of Halls, Tetin., spent Ihe ivcek-end here visiting in ll.e home of Mr. and Mrs. Otis Pop ham. Mrs. Lee Phillips and children. Pairlcia and Jimmy. t of Swiflun, spent, tlic- week-end here v i:.h- ing Mrs. 1'hlllips' mother, Mrs John Alsup. An all day meeting was hell at Ihe Baptist church Stmd.u ctmmemoratlng the second anniversary of Rev. Cecil Franks as, pastor. in. UlTnois diverts the attention of Ills pitlcnts b) slion ing moving pictures on the wall in front of them. and fciir-r-ry it'over, will y"' burr» i Sniuly MacGregor lo his telephone ... With t!io thermometer crowding the ceiling, the MncCrcjjoralmvn'ilcclured u Slate of Emergency foe the household. Ice cream Rouniis like a life-saving iileiL So Sandy calls the store , i; *.*t^ Ami the only tiling he cares « Scotsman's hoot slioiit is how quickly the lelephoneaml the delivery liny van ilo thejoh forliiml Those palls, BO simple In Sandy on summer after- noohn, filill present many problems to (lie men and women Mho work for this company. It is up to them to make each call fast and clear at a price the Mac- Crcgora arc willing uml ahle to pay. / A forUuiiitu thing it has been for Sandy that these telephone people liiivi: liehind them tlie 8]K!cialized , organiztilion of ihe licll System: t!ie help of American Telephone and Telegraph Company's staff of engineers and husiness experts . ; . the use nf new inventions from Bell Laboratories ,.. otandardized equipment of Ingli quality, made in the great factories of Western Electric. Sandy MacGregor, visiomngmounda of ice cream cool as the dew on highland heather, may easily overlooks hat these organizations mean to the telephone calls lie makes. Vet lie benefits from the work they do. Not only have they helped make, hie calls faster, clearer and better; lint in the face of the growing complexity of the telephone system, they have helped this company hold the cost of those rails down to a reasonable price for lam. lOOtli Animf. Southwestern Bell Telephone Company ONLY PER MONTH ON YOUR LIGHT BILL PAYS FOR THIS Westtaghouse T 'M£ ITS** REFRIGERATOR Never before-has. it been so easy to own a genuine Westing-house Refrigerator. JXfow yon can enjoy modern electric, refrigeration at the lowest cost ever available. Convenient food'storage space . .•. . 22 ice cubes at a single freezing, All of the major features, convenience, economy and mechanical efficiency that have marje . the famous Golden Jubilee Refrigerator—the New Standard of re- frigeratorivalue. ' • . . : Five Years Prbtection on tiie Famous \Vestinghouse Full Powered Hermetically Sealed Mechanism ''See'Hhis-^estingnouse COMPACT with its beautiful" D'ulux finish and porcelain interior and let us explain its many convenience • features. With such easy terms and suclr a low price, no family can afford to be without the benefits of ELECTRIC refrigeration. Let us prove it to you—today! X CASH PRICE LV -11 THE ARKANSAS-MISSOURI POWER COMPANY "Dependable Low-Cost Electric Service" COMPACT Westinghouse REFRIGERATORS

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