The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 6, 1936 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, August 6, 1936
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six; — ^— »••••• ^ « « -H • 1 I • V BUILDERS BED! . LITE IPO Hughes Spoils Clievrolets Debut in League; Easl Arkansas Wins Southern league W. \i. Pel. Ulanta 72 41 .037 Nashville CO W .580 Birmingham 50 55 .505 Chattanooga 54 M .500 New Orleans 52 57 .«7 Little Hock 51 57 ATI Cnoxvllle -14 64 ' R. p. Hughes company's Clolli- iers spoiled the debut of Tom Little Chevrolet company as n soft hall team sponsoi last night by defeating Hie former Robinson Drug store aggregation, 9 to T, r.nd forcing the Chevrolet out of R tie for first place vvltli Pastime Billiard Parlor. , In' the second game of o dou- blehender at Htitcy Field Ensl .'Arkansas Supply company Builders . trounced the Art:ansas-M:s- sourl Power company club, 12 to °- i Talmadee llucy, southpaw, went the full route for the Clothiers, holding the heivy hitting Chevrolet, team to 1 lilts while his 'mates pounded the offerings ol .Odqfn'.hrid Potter for 15 Wcws. Young's two home runs )Vayed m> trnporlant purl In Hughes' victory^ while Bill Crowe led the Chevrolet hitlers with 3 hlis. LtUle's .team scored llrst with n run in the opening Inning but Hughes came back in the first hnlt of the second inning to lie the score anil went for ahead In the thiicj wilh a G-run spree which Iiroughl nbout the downfall of Odom 'and caused Manager Dick Potter.of the Chevrolet^ to (nkc the'"mound. Cheviolets umde one In Ihclr Jialf of the third a'nd added 4 In IheSifourlh with .Crowe prominently with u circuit Hughes got two In the sixth nnd thcfjLllllemen made one. In" the second game SnUbn started foi East Arkansas but weakened in the fifth and was replaced by.Morse. Stephens opened for the Electrics'but failed to flnlsh, Chcathnni inking his place. Tlic Builders, tinning due to a 2-niii- Ark-Mo first Inning, made nil ,'of, their runs In three consecutive innings, scoring 4 in the second, 3 In J the third nnd 5 In the.routh. The HotpoinU added to their pair of urns In the first with 2 more In the fourth, one in the flflh nhd 4 In the sixth. >t. Louis Chicago S T CW York 'ittsburgh 'Inclnnad Joston 'lilhulelphla — Brooklyn York . 31evetaml .. Jhicago .... Jetroll' .... Boston Vasliliinton at. Lonls .. lilladelplila SLUED TiKIl Postponed Soft Ball' Games , -Will Be Playecl at Hale) ',, field v Bj J. P. FKIENI) VThrce gained out "conlesU In Ihe OlrL?' Soflball League, and Ihe Cominerclnl Softball League will go in.the books tonight. The schedule 1 NuW.a Cleaners versus Jack Ap- plebaiim Store. ( pocn Cola versus Blytherlll Steam Laundry. 'East-Arknnsns Builders versus R D mig'ncs co The Uo girls games were schcd uled to opsn the season, but iverc prevented because of a heavy do\vi pour. The Builder-Hughes fraca .was a second-half ^of the cnmpaigi opener. Ark-Mo .power find Rob inson barely completed their gnmc before t'ne rain came. An attemp •was made to replay it when th Coca Cola Bottlers, Commercin Appeal and Southern champions mnde their bo«' here son* . i agoV but it \\-as entirely too late k play after they had finished. Tne Bottlers have a two gam lead and that's a bi s margin wil but.five left to play. Perhaps UL only change from the regular line ups of the girls' learns will bs Ous sic Blackburn. It Is doubtful if sh will open for Jack Applcoaum. Mrs. Lillinn Browning is the probable stal-ter for t'ne Baumers. Mary tx)ii Wr(ittle will oppose her for Coca Cola, and Sadie Stxmey v;ill duel •^ith Evelyn McDanlel In the Nu- WK-Laundry tilt. H. D. Hughes and East Arkansas •vvere winners last night. The Clothiers ruined the Chervolet Motor company's league deuut, 9-1,.and Bilbo Gilbert's proteges knocked over Ark-Mo Power. 12-9, for their third triumph of the season. The Clothiers will be the favorites because ;of their superior hitting and 'fielding skill. Talmadge Huey, one of the league's best pitchers, will again isork for Hughes, and Eddie sallba/'who tolled for five framss against the Hotpoints, may get the call for the Lnmbsrjacks. glay will get under way promptly at 7:30 The Stan flQS Memphis .407 ...44 C5 .404 N'atlonal League VA It. Pet .1)14 W 40 .5% 57 45 559 51 40 .510 13 50 -17 55 39 62 39 03 American ?.ea£iie VV. 11. 08 34 ...' 58 40 55 -17 ,....55 43 64 51 50 53 30 00 30 07 AM .401 .380 .382 Pet .607 ,558 .539 .53-1 .514 .485 .353 .350 BLYTHEVILLE. (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Goes Full Route As Osceola Wins' 7 to 4 At Osceola Northeast Arkansas League Newport Osccoln 3nlci-vlllc ... Curuthcr.svlllt! 'oiicsboro ... 'arneotitil L. W C 17 8 11 12 11 10 9 !5 7 18 Pet. .709 .080 .•I7d .407 .373 .280 By J. )'. 1-JfliiNI) OSC1COLA, All*. 6.—Ernest Illni(- liam got his first 'nil since the second half of the Northeast Arkansas league opined, find It meant a ball game for tlic Osceola Indians, imd Ills 18th uHcliIng victory of f.ii! season. With Paul liucker and Jinnnls Bnlliwl on bast as result of bases o;i baits, and th-.: Cnrutliersvlllc I'llots out in front, 4-3. Ulngham connected for a long triple to the CEiitcrflcld fence, sending both rmi- ners across wlt'n Ihe tying and winning runs, Hut Ibe tribe did not stop there but scored, a couple more or good measure, giving Osceola i 7-4 triumph over the llrst Imlf champions tiiul n clsnn sweep of lie two giiine series, Manager Koyce Williams anil Ills mllans engage In n two game set vith t'iia hlijli riding Newport Car- inals in Newport, Wednesday mxl r lnirsday, nnd return to their wlu- >ani here for a Sablwlli dmibli'- icader with the pilots. The Ilrst nmc will start at 2:15. Hard I.uck Kclley Hard luck continues to do;; t'ne rail of Alfred Kelley. since July 3 the I'nrkln Kid H lias bjcn jjmt- ling for win No. 8. He tolled im- Baseball Results Southern league Memphis 3, New Orleans 1. Atlanta 4, Knoxville 3. Utlc Hock «, Birmingham 5. Nashville 12, Chattanooca nlne-lnnlug tie, called, dail'.nes National League New York 8, Boston 4. Brooklyn 7, Philadelphia 3. St. Louis 4, Chicago I, Cincinnati 0, PltUlnirgh (night game). American League New York 7, Boston 2. Cleveland 0, Detroit -1 (10 Inn- Ings). "Philadelphia !), Wnshlnglon C. 61.' Louis l(i-g, Chicago 4-3 (second seven-inning lie, rain). Northeast Arkansas Lraffiie OEceola 7, Cnrulhcrsvllle 4. Night games: Datesvllle D, I'nrngouhl 3, (night game). Newport at Joncsboro. Bingham Is Sold To Springfield Ball Club OSCEOLA, Aug. 8—Ben P. But ler, president of, the Osceola Indians, announced here today tha Ernest Bingham, star right, 'hnnd- ed pitcher, antl the leading hiirlci Jn. the Northeast Arkansas league had been sold lo Springfield, Mo. of thc Western Association, a member of the St. I,oiils Cardinal • • . —. ... v »j\,. JULIUS VjlUlUlIlll Cllllll system,: but will not report to the Cardinal. farm unlil the spring of 1037. The purchase price was no disclosed. William Q. DeWIU, vice-president of minor league clubs, of the St Louis organization, who saw Blng- liam's four hit masterpiece ovei Cnrnllwrsylllc Tuesday, reconi mended the youngster. Severn clubs Imd been interested In Biiig- liam's work, and nl least six scouts have been watching htm. Bingham hnlls from Birmln" ham, Ala., and Is serving his fir's year in professional' baseball n? reported lo t'ne spring troinln» cnmp of the Little Rock Travelc but lacked experience nnd was cu loose. His record for the year sc far Is 18 victories and 3 defeats He has failed lo finish but i game of 18 starts. Twenty-, years of age, Blnghain Is 5 feet i inches tall and weighs 160 pounds Rapid Fire Kills 26 Snakes COALINGA, CBl. <UP>-Mrs. D G. Long, who carries a rifle for protection against rattlesnakes when she comes to tou-n from her mountain home, shot 26 In rapid fire order. B*fort You Boy Any Ontboirt - s«e tke . NEPTUNE z H. P. Single Cyl (Other Sizes .to 16 H. P.) HUBBARD TIRE & BATTERY CO. WILEY F.JIMERSON CANDIDATE FOR LAND COMMISSIONER Competent :-: Experienced 'Tai Assessor for 6 j-cars in Monroe County; endorsed by otflclals siniV citizens ot Monroe nntl Piilask! Counties. Your Vote Will Be Appreciated til t™ men wen? out In the eijhth and tale turned for the third time during the conte.st. Tikwlck, pilot rlshtftsldcr, 'nil one back to Kcl- jley, Taking plenty of time, Al wnlkcd over nixl toMeU easily to i Rucker. Hut the former Razorhack Islar funiblctl. Iirrlg, who Imd sln- • gled and stolen second, stoppM at ] third, 'nirner singled, tying the i score til 3-3. I3ave Odom, (he pitcher, also hit safely, sending in Tlk- v;lck, putting t'ne visitors ahead, 4-3. Manager Royce Wllllnms waived Kelley out and inserted Hing-' Jiaiii. Kniest iiroccsdsd to fan Aiiichnii, ending the inning. Tlisn followed the winning drive. Bing- Ham set the pilots do'.vn In order, clinching Ihe game, The jjiune was a nip nnd luck axalr. Kclley nnd Dave Odom u inidgy rlB'.ithandcr, kepi U K nm . | ncrs away from home ptate for the | first t!)i-cs Innliit's. tw6 double plays lu'lplna Odom nnd one aidhv/ Kcllsy. J. McGowan, first up 111 the loiirth, slummed u home rnn over tlic score hoard. Tom Mahry, Icadinj of! for Osceola, duplicated t'.i2 Ijloiv, only over cen- lernfld. OsX'cnia Ocnerons Ciirutlicrsrlllc yot n gift run In the next Inning to lake a 2-1 lead. II. Williams fumbled Amclung's eratmdcr. Dennis sacrificid. Ttern- don was walked. McOosvnn forced Jlcriidon, Amcluii!; Bolti Itiird. anil scored when "Sno°oks" Mini' let a pitch get by him, wick- c! rolled out. Osccoln went out In front In the sixth wlt'a two runs, only to be slopped by a double play, the fourth In six Innings. Ballard walked, nine singled, Royc= Williams doubled, and Griuly Mills singled. A hornbill, In flight, sounds like an airplane. THURSDAY, AUGUST 0, 193C PRICED WITH THE LOW- REAL OLD-STYU MASH WHISKY T T takes more gram > morc time> and costs far more. But real, unforced, old-style mash gives Bottoms Up a riclier, heartier flavor! Bottoms tip KEN1UCKYSTRAIGHTBOUR80NWHISKY • tr.OV/N-FORMAN OliHH.r, Con, ponr At lou(ivfl/« in Kcnlucty AT TODAY'S LOW PRICES STANDARD IS THE BEST & IN TOWNf FIRST GRADE QUALITY-The new Firestone Standard Tire is built of first grade materials by skilled workmen, and embodies (be Firestone patented construction features of Gum-Dipping and two extra layersof Gum-Dipped cords under the tread. jlimsii in.iin Mill tl hi uil Jin mil uilistf i;«J BUM-DIPPED CORD BODY— Hvcry cotton fibre in every cord in every ply is soaked in liquid rubber by Gum-Dipping. Tbis is the only process tbat prevents internal friction and beat, providing Hreaterstre[\[;(h,blowoiit protection and longer life. TWO EXTRA LAYERS OF BUM-DIPPED CORDS UNDER THE TREAD — This patented Firestone feature binds the whole tire into one unit of greater strength, cushions road shocks and gives extra protection against punctures. IONOER NON-SKID MILEAGE— The new scientifically designed non-skid tread is wider, flatter, with more and tougher rubber on tlic road, giving long even wear and thousands of extra miles. LOW PRICES — These low prices are made possible by volume production in the world's most efficient factories. \ THE FIRESTONE NAME AND GUARANTEE -Every Firestone Standard Tire bears the Firestone name, your guarantee of greater safety, dependability and economy. '•5 s 4.40-21 FOR TRUCKS AND BUSES fircsfone STANDARD SIZE •t.50-20 4.50-21 4.75- 19 5.00- 19 5.25-17 5.25-18 5.50-17 .... 5.50-19 .... 6.00-17 H.D. 6.00-20H.D. 6.50-13 H.O. PRICE $7-45 7-75 8.20 8.80 9-45 9-75 10.70 11. 20 14.30 15.55 17-45 on«r S-IM Ptiui p, C M 1 i W jn.^r Lo« FIRST GRADE MATERIALS AND EXPERT WORKMANSHIP-The Hrcslone Sinndanl Truck Tire gives Urn); mileage—bloivouc proleclio» —dependable service. GUM-DIPPED CORD BODY —Gum- Dipping prevents internal friction ami lical^iviiiK xre^lcr blowout protection. TWO EXTRA WERS OF SUM-DIPPED CORDS UNDER THE TREAb — Binds (he Irene) and cord body In to one inseparable unit. Specially compounded rubber hi two ouier plies from bead to bead rlvcu sidc»^n3 securely to cord body. TWIN BEADS WITH CORD REWQRCt — In l.irgcr sites twin beads nrc used to give tire firm seat on rim. The bea»U nrc tied inio the cord body by th c special rircslonc method of cord rcinforccnicnf. FIRESTONE NAME AND GUARANTEE — Assures (ruck nnd bus owners greater safely, dependability and economy. TO SEE IT —U TO BUY IT —Drive In today—See thc extra values. fir«$tone SENTINEL An oulil.inillus value in In price class—lucked by the Firestone name and guarantee. MaJe In si:cs for passenger cars and trucks. SIZE 4.50-21 4-75-19 5.0O-I9 5.25.18 PRICE W.K »«« »»S 7.M KMTMKKSAKCaiim fi.00-10 H. 1). 30.51!. D... JiiGU. n... •l<»« 11.41 J'.7» 3!bv 5,;n riceyr^nililT It. COURIER A good lire for owners of small cacj giving new lire safety at low cost. Lwcn to Ihe Voice of r,V«lm,c-/,-<,t,,rm g Margaret S|.cnks, So^n-o, u-ilj, the FiV«fonc Choral iymMioay, nml William Daly'* Orcficjtrn-ci'cry Monday mjn.ow N. U. C. NaeioniuW,: NcJuwk PHILLIPS SERVICE CENTER Walnut. & 1'ifll, Sis. Phone 810 Senator Robinson Secures Sreat Benefits for Arkansas Advantage of Having Nation's Foremost Leader in Congress is Shown By New Deal .Benefits to State " SENATOR JOE T. ROBINSON . il over seventeen million do|. = —.. _ . The Slate of Arkansas anil Its > citizens have rcivlvod enoiuious benefllb from National legislation dnviu]} the past four years. Sen. ator Joe T. iloUnson Is thc niilhnr of many of tlio most Important laws cn-jolfd. imd lie la given credit for suggesting many new deal n)c::Min.'i v/lilfjj l;?ar (he u.imc of oilier (icnslors. Throimh Ills ef- orts nearly nil of (lie new deal measures \vcrt; enacleil Into law. There lias just been released I" Washington a list comprising 27 typewritten pages, of the Icslsla- linn of which lie WHS tlic author, or dire, lly tiponsored. Introduced and guided In completion in the Senate. Tlic following Is a partial list of the measures tba liavc been of direct Ijeiicflt to Arkansas. PROFIT FOR FARMERS Agriculture has received a major sharo of licneflls under the nc'.v deal, The fanners of the state rc- celv iiu.s inoro Jjt J9;jfj than In , a result of Increased prices for ail farm coiniuoilllies, Ihc total In- conij from farm products in 1935 lieir,;; $65,012.000. as compared to 517,0.12.000 in 1932. ' In addition to the Increase slated above, Arkansas farmers re- ceivcil in tlio threu year period froi.i 1S32 lo 1935 a total of S?.C.r»34,Oiy.;!l, or an average yearly Income" ol $12,178.201, as payments under crop adjustment con. IracU Through llio commodity credit co:-|ioration. v.-hlch wr.s rrcalcd at tlia suggestion of Senator Robin- KOII, 12 cent cotton loans were m::<io to fantiers 1 , ny well as other CDinmoillly Inuns, which ]icl[ied to slnbilizc prices of all basic farm ' products. I'Yom the date of it:; or- K'Uilznlloii to June IS. 193ii, $111.•105,101.08. have liccn loaned to Ar- kons:is fanners on 731.IS01 bales of col ton. SOIL EROSION Under tlio U'orhs-ltclief Act of l'J!!3, sponsurcrt by Senator IfoWn- son, six ileiaonstration projects in soil erosion are now being carried on. Tlic cost to date of lliose projects lias reached I. total of $1,017.- j S51.61, and nluc-li work of a permanent nature, fully demonstrating 1 tliat disastrous soil erosion can be cnntralleil. lias lieeii ilone on hundreds of farms, hi practically every coanly In Hie state. The value of tills v/ork cannot lie estimated in dollars and cents. Measures have baou enacted dl- rccllni; Ilic Secretary of Agriculture ti> coinhnil rc.icarcli iu!o liivva aid iirhidiilcs mi;lerlying basic {.'i-oiilt'ius' of agriculture, hi its liroadest nspert, and iiroviiles for further devclopmcut or r-onpjr.llEvi; o::lcnsioii work in agriculture anil liomo economic!;. RUhAL RESETTLEMENT . ADMINISTRATION Senator Itobinsuii guided legislation Hint led to Hie activities of (h«-Ki:rn! lieKottlcmcitt ..Ulinlnfc- trc.tloa, and from tuo date nf its or- Kanlzatiou to Juno 15, is;ii>. $2, itfT.COO have been spent, or commit- mcnts made in ArkaiiLr.s for sub- marginal land acquisitions. Etglii •nrr.l rcoettluincnt projects with a lolal estimated cost ot r,l,!»S5.n3r, will proviilo accommodations to 75S needy farm fniniliefi, worthy applicants lieini; selected from every counly in the slate. Rehabilitation loans in the amount of f:!.531.5;:s.4n have been approved to 31.117 needy farm fain- 'lies, nnd $111,053 ot emergency grants have been made to G.COD distressed farm families. Tlic Tenant- I'urclir.so project \vill assist 100 farm families toward owning their own farms, at an estimated cusi of $100,000. . . FARM CREDIT PROVIDED Senator Itolilnson was the author and secured (he passage (if th: Umcrgciicy Kami Mortgage Act of 1S33, that enabled 2,200 heavily burdened Arkansas Ciirmcrs to re finance their loans and r.c.lle down llcbls with a savL.g of $2,OOJ.OM. Tills act resulted In a saving of In- Iciest rales amounting to SoS.OOO.- COO fliiuunlly lo farmers In the United Statee. Senator Itohiiiscm also Initiated tbc policy of Minor- pcncy loans to farmers alter the- disastrous drought uf 1[>^0. In Ihe operation of the K.irtn Credit Administration since i!s or gaiilzation in 1333, a total of 5^;.971,303 have licen loanod to Ar kansas farmera In long-term real estate mortgages, short-term pro ' and other classes loans, as follows: Class Numbir Federal Land Bank Loans ... Land Hank Com mission 1.0,1113 Production Loans . ------- 33,691 Emergency emergenc Amount S21 $4,1 IS.700.03 C.6DC 7,4?S,OOO.Oii S,775,S5t.OO Drought Relief Loans 13.40S CONSERVATION OF GAME j Senator Holiliison Introduced ami secured tlio passage of the Fish mil flame Sanctuary Act. which provides iissfslaiic'j and cooperates vvllh tho state in the rearing, stocking and increasing of game nml f 'iir-hearins animal;, an'd fish: ami aids In developing a nation-wide program o[ wild-life conservation and rchabilltalion. Six projects of forestation are under way, In addition to Ilia White liivcr Jllgralory Waterfowl ItefiiKe, with an estimated cost ot develop, ineiil of §2,325,8:i:i. AID TO HOME OV/NERS Under the Homo Owners Loan Acl, 10,3-IS loans have been made to distressed debtors for a total of 51S,o77,7i;7.DO r in order that they might save their homes from Im- ictiKiIe foreclosure. | .An act of almost as far-reaching i bcnofil:-, v.'as the National Housing! Act, ami slnca July 13M, up to i dato S.CS3 properly owners have taken r.dvantago of Its provisions to make Improvements in the amount nf 5:1,054.528.52. All additional r,252 mortgages from Arkansas applicants were acc-cplcd for insurance under Titlo 2 pi tins act, in tiie amount ot ?;!.116,270. BENEFITS FO3 LABOR Under Ilia Wagner Lubor Relations Act, which Senator Robinson prepare,and pass thera^has rcalu classifications are as follows(a) Highways, roads, streets ami grade-crossing elimination. |b) Jim-Hi rcluibllllalton nll| , ro . Itef In slrlckeii agricultur.il arena and water conservation. Ira,,,. mountain waler diversion, ivij ga . lion and reclamation. (c) Rural electrification. (d) Housing. (e) Assistance for edncaftoual, professional, and clerical persona.' (f) Civilian Conservation Corjjj. (fi) Loans or grants, or both, for projects of Slates, Territories, poa- sessions. Including their siihdivls. ions and agencies, municipalities, end ilio District of Columbia, and F.clMln.iiidating projects of Public bodies thereof, (li) Sanitation, prevention ot soil erosion, reforestation, flood control, rivers r.nd harbors, nils- lellnnenus projects. In Arkansas. ii[> nnlll Juno 15, 1930, ?-l-l.315,OS2 liavo been alloted to Federal nml miii-l-Ydot'.i!. pro- jecis In loans and grants under Ilia Public Works Program, ot \vhlcli •S31,s:iG.-17. r > have been expended. FOR INDEPENDENT BUSINESS A measure of far-reaching benefits Is (ho ItobliiKon-Patman Ac!, approved June in, this year, for Iho j protecllon of tlio Independent mer- i chants, retailers nml wholesaler.), 1 against price dii:c-iiiiiluulion. unfair tr.nio practices, and secret agreement combines, under supervision of llio federal Trade Commission. Its pinpose la to afford to Independent business oper- nlors tho name buying and trailo privileges now enjoyed bv chains -nnnontllcs, .-.ml huge 'business combines. RELIEF FOR TAXPAYERS Senator Iloblnson secured Iba passage ot Ibe Municipal R-nk. iitlitcy Acl, which lies been of Ire- ineudons aid lo Arkansas ilralii£~o and levee illslrlrta and other similar laxiiiK units in wortiuj; out agreements for debt readjustment \vith their bondholders, anil cnali- linf; Ihcm lo IIOLTOW money fro::i llio nccontUnicllnn Finance Cor- 'I'aspaycrs In 715 Arkansas r.cveo and DrMnaKe dislricls effected a saving of approximately 522,302.!>23.-i;i, on their rutslandiiij; bonded indclitcilncss th:-oi.j;h sitc-h financing, and were able to rctiro ort- Uauding dnhjs at a saving of CO ccnti on the dollar in most instances. Tlio services of Senator Robinson In assisting In the passage of tho measure {miring Hank DtpoaKs i p • to £5.000 \i.v, resulted In rs- cloriiiK conridcncc in bunks, kcop- ins cash in circulation ami aiding hunks in granting loans on a moro liberal basis. \ FLOOD CONTROL Flood control measures, climaxed with- llio passing of Iho Orcrton 1 :is ia as veron been created a i>2:-iuaneii{ K'allo'u'al I '' ll! ' a "il the omnibus flood contra! duction loans, nnd seed, drought ,. "'° URl1 "''/'f™ 1 K^orgency nml other classes oi oiurrr.L, Knliet Administration and the. Fed- Labor liebuious Board of'three m..'inhers. appohilerl by Ihe Prcs- ident, to promoto cciuality of bargaining poyver.H iiet-v/enn employers and employees and la desisned to diminish the causes of labor dis- pities. . . , Public RcooHttiO!! Xo. fix author- ises the Pi-csltlent to ncoept mer.i- l>crsbiii for.thc Covcniment of tbe l)nitc:l, Stales in "The lnleriiatfoii.il Labor Organization", which through its -inleinational labor office collects Inforruation eoncerning laboi Lbrousbout the v, r oiid. Amlbcr important measure, tbe National Employment Service Arl provided an cmerncr.L-y agency iu Iho Labor Dep.-.rtment for Ibe purpose of cooperating with the Stales In the ilcvctopinncnl of a national system of imlilic; employ- meet offices, incl'iding nialntcn- anco of a fi'rm placement service. SOCIAL SECURITY The Social Security Acl. ap proved August IP3i, was a profires- sivu forward step establishing a system of Federal old-age benefits, and undertaken to enable tbe slates lo make more adequate pro vision for aged persons, dependent and Clipulcd children, maternal snd child welfare, public health nnd Ibe ailminislration of Stale uiiem- l-li>yinent conipensation taws. The railroad retirement act establishes a system of retirement annuities for railroad workers who reach Ibe ago of C5 years. Senator Robinson has received tbe liiyhest praise and coanncmlalion "f l.-.bor organizations ami individuals for Ihc fight that ho made lo get Ihis law passed in its present form. UNEMPLOYMENT RELIEF 1'udcr the authority of the Unemployment Holier Act tlio Bluer- Kcncy Conservation work was created, to Kuticrvise Ihe work carried «« by tho Civilian Conservation I'oi-ps. From April 1923, lo June 10. 103C, a total of 52S,3W,2SO.S1 Has been expended in Arkansas In work ot a permanent nature, au- ibwlzcd by the act. Through lho Federal Kmergcncy eral Civil Works Administration ?I».7SO..')C5 Imvo been eipcmled hi Arkansas lo dale, with- additional allotments !.467.000. approved totaling - ... uiniro' o ,,, n eg Crop Loans S2,»0 .J.SS5,!IIS.OO Rencr.H classificallous ot projects to cover every possibly expended In Arkansas In Iho past three years, hcncfilting every man, ,^ u ,„ ,. v ,,^. ^.,,,.. ,,*...«..,.* woman and child.' lie Is truly Ar- OSS.lOl.Oo line 0 [ Public. Works in which, the kausas' greatest ossel —POMTICAL ADVERTISING. PAH) FOR 15V FRIENDS OF SEN'ATOR JOE 'i\ R01UNSON. The Work-Relief Act ot 153'. con linucii Ibe operation of liio Fed- fv.il Kmcrgcncy Itcll'cf Act of 1033, _. .-..-, anil carried a provision for expen- 000,000 of Federal funds have been uro- of SI.SSO.OOO.OOO in eight bill, for which Senator Robinson led tho fight in '.he Senate, v.-jll hrlnc untold benefits to Ibousandj (f farm owners In Ilio .Mississippi valley, r.nd is the start of the world's most constructive program •.n flood control, and will cvciitunl- ly lead to protective measures ot a major nature for other principal -Ivors in Ihe slate, bruising untold benefits to thousands of land owners. SCHOOLS RECEIVE AID ' Senator Robinson Introduced jointly v:ith Congressman Terry anil passed ,1 Ijill to prorfde for the relief of school districts that were on Hie rocks of financial distress, enabling Iheiii lo tnrow money lo kceo schools operating. He secured 5500.000 direct appropriation for rural schools of Arkansas, out ot Works Progress Administration funds, enabling 936 rural schools ot the state lo remain open. Sal- :ries from this appropriation wero paid lo'3.;I21 teachers, r,7l baa drivers. 3SG janilors ami 29,000 rural children received school r.d- vaalagcs that otherwise would have been impossible. Senator Kohinson introduced and actively worked for tho passage ot legislation under which Arkansas will secure Federal funds for highway cmistmclion and maintenance without Ihe necessity ot bc-in-j matched by Slate funds. WIN'S PRESIDENT'S PRAISE ''_ Senator liobinsou was tlio first SoulliDrn statesman since the civil war to bo nominated on the national ticket. Me Is the only member of tbc Democratic parly I.) servo three limes as permanent chairman of lho Pcuiocralic con- volition. He lias served for over 13 years as Iho nemoci-alEc parly leader In Congress. Ills services lo tho nation were laudably commended by President Itooscvclt on bis visit lo llilj state, when ho saiil: "Arkansas h.is given ninny distinguished men lo tlio iiallou.' but my friends, I want to tell yon simply and from (he heart that in the meeting of our difficult proh- lonis of today, no man deserves greater credit for loyal devotion to a great cause than my friend anil associate. Senator Robinson of. Arkansas." Sci.ator Robinson's service !» Arkansas Is enhanced by his national prestlgo and ills unblemished reputation. Ills tireless cfforls for lho citizenship of lho slate ii reflected in the fact that S3;I,-

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