PAGE. RIGHT BIA'THEVJI.LR. (ARK.) COUKIRR NEWS m itt-i They Stake Their Hopes on Plea for Dry Law Modification Prohibition Issue Is Lavpclv Responsible for Political MJx-Ups. BY RODNEY DUTCI1KR NEA Senkt Writer WASHINGTON, Great horfles of voters and an unprecedented number ol political leaders arc crossing over _party lines in Tuesday's cl^c- tirn, making It one of the most unusual contests' in history. Wet Republican voters will vote for wet Democratic candidate In large numbers. Many dry Democrats will vote for dry Republicans. | Republican progressive senators! are helping Democratic progre.wtve candidates. Republican bosses in such rock- ribbed states as Pennsylvania and Illinois have turned against, their party's candidates to support. Democrats. And no OIK knows how many dissatisfied voters will cast their balots for Democrats as a protest against business depression. Pennsylvania presents I h c strangest spectacle of scrambled politics ever seen. The bolting there centers mound one man, Gilford Pinchot, the dry, crusading progressive who has a passion for regulating public utilities and who won the Republican nomination for governor. Pennsylvania Is normally Republican by huge majorities, but so many Important leaders nnd groups have turned against the former governor as to make the election of John M. Hemphill, wet Democrat, a clodd- ed possibility. Wet Republicans Join Democratic Nominee A large group of Republicans who think more of their wsl sentiments than they do of their liavty regularity led the march into the Hemphill camp by forming the "Liberal Party" and making Hcmnhlll its candidate. Public utilities Interests lined up against PInchOl. Leaders of the powerful G. O. P. rnf.chine in Philadelphia Began to announce for Hemphill until now predictions are made lhat he will lose Philadelphia by from 100,000 to 200,000 votes. Republican National Committeeman, W. W. Atterbury. head of the Pennsylvania railroad, resigned his political job and gave up hop.? of reaching the 'U. S. Senate so that he might openly oppose Pinchot Contervatlve .business who UOHKItT ]. IIUUCI.KV '•Prohibition is no morr ncrili'd today thun an anil-slavery .society," siys this Urmooralk candidate, fur the Senate In Ohln, who Ls nuking- repeal of (lip Vulsteucl ict tlir clilcf plank In Iil.s appeal 'or volrs In Tuesday's election. JOIIN M. IICMHHII.l, Ncwcsl and urrhaps (lie most inlcrrstliiK flrurc In Pennsylvania's scrambled political tituallon Is this Democratic nominee for governor, who 5us the support of a lot of net HciiubllcMui. lie op- imscs <llllord 1'ijictvjt, arch dry and I'rojrcsklvo Republican. MAKCUS A. COOI.1DGE Ex-Ooveruor Al Smith uf Ncn York, siwaklnsr in )ils behalf, h;is lent his niiiport to the campaign of Marcus Aurcllu* CooJIdi;.*, Democratic nomliu-e for the ^?ji- atc in Ma.ssatJmsflts. This Cotil- idice Is a iironounml wet—and no rekttlun to Cal. mVIGHT W. MORROW Must prominc-iit of all those whu have come nut for mudilica- tlon Jaw Is this Republican candidate for the Senate in New Jersey .ofk-li spoken of as u jires- hii-ntial iKJsslbility. Ik favors re- IH'uL uf the federal law and regulation liy slates. J. HAM LEWIS Very wet indeed is this veteran Jcmocrnllc candidate for the Senate In Illinois who opposes Mrs. Kuth Ihuma McCormick, Republican dry. But Mrs. McCormick it not entirely dry, having timouiiccd Hut she will abide by result of the state's prohibition referendum. Parent-Teacher Association Interests and Activities THK PERMANENT PLATFORM OP THE NATIONAL CONGRESS OF PARENTS AND TEACHERS • 'flic Congress has adopted as Its jerinonent platform the seven objectives of education, (he simple s nlemcnt of which Is helping parents throughout the nation to understand belter the needs of boys and girls. These objectives have been arranged In different ways by various writers. Each Is Important nnd It Is hot easy, to say that one 1 s more, essential than the olhijr. The chronological or'der is Hie easiest to IIM. It Is so simple Hint almost anyone con remember it the first lime. Hfallli itnd Safety — When the child comes Into the world the first Mastery of Tools, Technics and Spirit of l.rarnlnc— At about tno nge of five Die child enters school where lit! teglns systematically to master the tools and technics cf Jcarnhig and where skilled teachers seek to build up the spirit of learning. Tlic modern school is America's greatest contribution, to the advance of civilization. Faithful Citizenship— Within the ixliool the child becomes conscious of. his participation In tlie larger groups. He learns to be fair with his fellows and to do his share to keep the schoolroom in oriler, to subordinate his impulses to the needs of others. These are the first essential lessons of . faithful citizenship. Vocational and Economic Effec- ethical character. In a sen?e it is the keystone of the arch. Each of these objectives to nil the others and it is po^.sibb to consider any one of them out of its setting in the total life of the child and of the community. This chronological order helps one to remember the objectives easily. Not until they arc thoroughly mastered do they become really effective to guide one's thlnklgg on educational values. They should be as familiar to every teacher, parent, and learner as the Lord's Prayer. Anyone may build Ills growth around these sever great centers with assurance that his life will be well rounded, rich in its interest, and secure In the highest success and happiness. Miss Golda Py>,: of the State De„ •!„, .„ I Mrt| nent of Education at Little ." ,™i Roclt wiil to '" Osceola the week of ~ n | -November 3 to 8, to conduct classes in Parental Education. These classes will be in the club room every afternoon from two to •et Republican votes which nra nllkely to be offset by (he acqulsl- .on of dry Democratic votes. Vets Join Democrats n Hnl Ohio Race Worthy Home Membership — At ail early uye the infant comes to recosnlr.e his mother and' his father and other members ol the family. In the recognition and affection of these first expressions of volcd Republican all their lives branded the nominee as "a menace to business," Pinchot has a strange assortment of support. The drys and the pri'sress!v,35 are generally for him. So are many standpat Republicans such as the Mellons and Senalor Jce Ghmdy,; who has even been campaigning for him. Some labor leaders are trying to give him the "laor vole" while olhers try to de- liver'it to Hemphill. The Pills- burgh G. O. p. machine promised to stand by Pinchot. Pinchot. G. O. P. Dry, Gets Democnttb Aid Prominent Pennsylvania Democrats, -including Vance McCormldc nnd former Secretary of Labor William B. Wilson, have declared for Pinchot. Judge Eugene C. Bonniwell went on tlw stump for him and all the Democratic ticket except Hemphill, Insisting that half the Democrats of Pennsylvania would vote, for Pinchot. In other words, virtually every Important element, group or political party In Pennsylvania ha; split on Pinchot's candidacy except the extreme wets and ex trsme drys. Mrs. Ruth Hanna McCormick Republican candidate for the Sen ate in Illinois, is faced by three major bolts. First it was obvious that man; wet Republicans would vole for ih Democratic nominee, J, Hamiltor Lewis. Then Mrs. McCormick sa'.i she would vote\ wet or dry in ac cordance with the result of the 111 inols referendum. That caused th Anti-Saloon League to desert he and put an independent dry cand : date in the field who expects to de prlve her cf many dry Republtca votes. Finally Mayor William Ha Thompson of Chicago, who sup ported Ruth in the senatorial pr mary, got out 100.000 circulars urg Ing the negrces of the state to vo' against her. LaFollette Supports Democrats in Montana Senator Robert M. LaFollett Republican progressive of Wisconsin, has campaigned for Senator Thomas J. Walsh, Democrat, in Montana, and at last reports was alto going to the aid of Edward P. Costigan, Democratic progressive senatorial candidate In Colorado. Senator Borah of Idaho, Republican progressive, also expressed willingness to make speeches for Wblsh, who is faced by a wet Republican, Judge Alfred J. Galen, in a state where the prohibition Issue ls especially hot. - In Nebraska thousands of conservative Republicans will vote for Gilbert M. Hitchcock because they dislike his independent progresslvi Republican opponent, Senator George W. Norrls, who campaigned. „ for Al Smith In 1928 and has beenjsttyTVn'ooo'ooo' • one ol President Hoover's severest Jo h n Coocan a critics- On the other hand, many'for the oaf 20 \ Nebraska Democrats undoubtedly ! this effect ifror « will vote for Norrls, whom they re- [and "Slices o' th7»m ' gard as a pretty good frtaid. Irving at bum'.cr Home' n.« In Massachusetts and Ohio, dry won out as th• favX dw, * Republicans senatorial candidates spite the fact that man of the slu «c cxp«Ud to lou thousand, ol dent, are son, of millU.lres Ohio's wet candidate is Hobert J. I Intelligence, "arc the beginnings of Julkley. Democratic nominee for [ worthy home membership, In a lie Senate, who recently declared: ithousand subtle ways this sense of Prohibition Is no more needed to-;wellbeing through lha home, should be cultivated Into im'appreciation' and devotion to this basic institution, highest achievement of all comes ny than an anti-slavery society." Bulklcy has the support of many n'Ct Republicans in his nice against Senator Roscoc McCulloch, dry Re- ubllcan. Iri Massachusetts, ex-S;nator Vllllnm M. Butler, the Republican andiilale, has the opposition of •el Eben S. Draper, who nearly rte- cat«l him In the G. O. P. primary. ut!er Is opposed by Marcus A. 1 oolldge (no relation to Cal), a et Democrat. He Is a former layer of Fitchburg andn a big lanufacturcr. Dwight W. Morrow, making his wlltlcal debut iis a wet Rcpubli- an senatorial candidate In New ersey, faces ft wet opponent in lex Simpson, Democratic nominee. Imost the same situation obtains n the New York gubernatorial race •here Governor Franklin D. Roosc- eit. Democratic nominee, is op- osed by Charles H. Tuttlc, Itepub- Ican and also a wet, though not s pronounced, 'ots of Prohibition .ooV for Ilig Gains Reports of ncmlnating primaries and actions of state conventions grows into a preference for this vocation or that, and the pupil | Tlle Kflscr p T A t Wednes . begins making preparation lor l»s; ,| a y. October 22. Mrs. H P Duna- life work, thus giving emphasis lo the objective, vocational and economic effectiveness. vant piesideil in the absence of the president. Mrs. R. H. Robinson. After the usual business was dis- l | scfr <" 1 . LcIs «« > - pollow |"8!l»sed of, plans were perfected for ' vocational effectiveness comes 'the ideal, tho wise use of leisure, the purpose is to discover leisure! activities which will round out • one's life and give balance to one's • vocational activities. the Ilollowe'en to be given nt the iK-Siscr school tonight. A mother was elected to sponsor he attendance of each room and seven new members wer.? taken in. Klhlcal Character—Finally as the Mrs. R. H. Robinson, Mississippi lave mnde this the bigg^t year he history of iwsl-prohibltion wets. They can't possibly capture cither iranch cf Congress this year, but f they can elect wet candidates in scvefal states where they have :nade their hardest fights they will increase their legislative strength give impetus to their movement and perhaps even Influence the present attitude of the Hoover nd-' ministration. Down in Alabama many Democrats arc expected to desert the regular party ticket and cost ballots for that famous 1923 b-jlter Senator J. Thoains Hcilin. who Is running as an independent, with Republican support. John H. Bankhead. Birmingham lawyer, is the regular Democratic nominee. Bom are dry. In New York an unpredictable but comparatively small number of very dry voters will desert the two major party tickets for a third Independent candidate for governor entered by dry organizations after the New York Republicans had followed the Democrats into the wet So widespread and numerous are the more important instances of bolting already described in this story thai the tir.ck-r.cy undoubtedly will be felt in many election contests other thnn those mention- Cu. Hash Favorite Food Amonj^Harvard Men CAMBRIDOrTMTss. (UP)-Hasl Is the favorite dish of students who <"ne at Dunster House one of f-e an ' ard u.o County Chairman of the County Council study club, visited the fol- owlng seliools in the county this .vcelc and organized study clubs In •lie P T. A. organizations: Leach.'Ille, Manila, Dell, Dogwood iiidge Luxora and Shawncc. Whttlon has organized a P. T. Association win, the following officers: Mis. F. B. Dean, president; Miss Louise Coleman, vice-president; Mrs. I* P. Nicholson, secretary and P. Nlchqluin, Ireasurer., Meetings will Be held tlie 'third I Thursday night In each month at 1:30 o'ctcck. Th c Shawnce P. T. A. s?in representatives: Mrs. Lee, Mrs Mitchell and Mis. Melton, Mrs. Tate, president of th.? County Ccuncll and Mrs Wall, secretary of the County Council. Miss Lawson also was present. Playground Imprcvemcnt nnd library equipment. Tiie Huffman P. T. A. gave a candy sale, grab box anil oilier amusements last night. Both Units or tile Osccola P. T. A will hold a Hallowe'en Carnival at the high school auditorium to- . lowc'cn attractions will be provld- ! ccl for ths entertainment of those ! |ire;ent. Admission will be free / ; The colored p. T . Association I arc very active and are dob* sptendid work. lassie Pime( f Ueanes Supervisor i n M is ., ;1S5 i pp : county will speak before the mcet- I 1113 of the Arkansas Colored P. T. The Parent-Teacher association cf (lie Armorel school sponsored p. Hallowe'en carnival :it the school yesterday evening. There was fortune wiling, a shooting gallery, a bingo r.tand and -a?VPral other attractions. Th'e proceeds go lor the Wait For the Sudbury P. T. A. PROFIT-SHARING SALE -- At the « New Dixie Store Co. for it- In the WANT ADS If you want to buy a home ... or a used car ... or a vacuum cleaner; if you are looking for suitable ollice space ... or for a competent cook to xrace your kitchen . . . (ry the Courier News Want Ads first. Read (hem! Use them! If you are seeking an opportunity lo sell a radio . . . rent arartmcnts . . . find a market for your own abilities . . . you will find an easy roatl that cuts your selling costs by using the Courier News Want Ad pages. The actual worth of the merchandise and services exchanged, sold and trarled through Courier News Classified Ads mounts up in a single year lo huntireris of thousands of dollars... The actual selling cost necessary to promole these sales and exchanges is far less than it would be through Ihe use of any other selling medium. a Regular Habit of Wanf Ad Reading Week of November 2nd Program Ritz & Home Theatre SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 2nd RITZ Sunday-Monday Her beauty means success to her husband —she wants love! RUTH CRITERION JCLIVE BROOK "Anybody/ VKmari Q Qaramoum.Qicture The gorgeous star of "Charming Sinners," "Madame X," "Sarah and Son" and her greatest role. This picture was held over in Little Rock for an extended run owing to public demand. Comedy and News. Matinee 2 to 4 P. M. Ailm. Adults—40c. School Children — 10-25c. Nigrht—15 and 40c. Time: 8:45 and 10. HOME Sunday - One Day Only Year's Most Startling All-Talking Drama WIFE I'owerful, moving story that hits at the heart of every home! with CON'RAD MAG El, ant] LIJ.A I,KB Paring study of second 1 <^f-.~l love . . . what it holds J<c, "f^::^*, for every man and wo-rf : ! r j j Comedy and • Novelty Reel Adm. Mat. & Nile, 10-25c. Mat 2 to 4. Nite 8:45-10 p.m. Coming All Week Beginning Monday Smith-Willis Stock Co. Ritz Theatre Tuesday-Wednesday Constance Bennett and Lew Ayers in. "Common Clay" Does one slip make a bad woman ? also Comedy and Novely. Adm. Matinee—10-30c. Night—15-40C. Ritz Theatre Thursday-Friday Ramon Navarre in 'Call Of The Flesh' with Dorothy Gordon, Renee Adorce -and Ernest Tor- He dreamed of the love he had won and lo.=t. Hear Navarro sing in this truly great singing romance. Comedy and News. Adm.—10 and 30c. \iglit—10 and 35c. Ritz Theatre Saturday—One Day Only Richard Arlen and Fay Wray in "The Sea God" The greatest outdoor talking melodrama of daredevil adventure and flaming love ever seen! Comedy and Fables. Matinee—10 and 30c. Night—10 and 3oc. Home Theatre-Week of Nov. 3rd Smith-Willis Stock Co. Monday Night: "The It Girl", A 4 Act Comedy Drama with Feature Vaudeville Iktvreen the Acts. Ladles Admitted FREE with Gentlemen. Adm. 2Sc and 50c.
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