The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 31, 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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Monday, August 31, 1936
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Page 3
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MONDAY, AUGUST 31, 193C BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Faces Home-coming Wife o ; "Litllc Mollke" Bosses' Greece With M a r I i a 11 Ltw; Fights Radicals By MJI/1'ON BRONKEll NKA Servii'C, Stan" Corrvspirndfiil j LONDON.—Haired of republicanism, bottled up for > 5 yars. recently exploded in General Mstux- plump, short, middle-aged, b?- , -'ctaclcd Prcmler-dictiUov of j Greece, wllli the result that hh | country was put under martial law, j Piirlian'ient was sent about its business, and the liberal-sounding constitution was made into another of those famous European scraps if paper. MeUixas has been waiting for a ,'ery long time for Ills one glorious hour—the hour in which he was to avenge all the griffs and iinniliations he iind thc royalist cause had suffered for many troubled years. Now at last lie is on top and will stay there—until some other leader lures the Greek army away from him. That has been the sloiy of Greece In many of its recent civil wars and coups d'etat. lo Moltke By Fellow Students Metaxas, sprung from one of thc families of thc ruling caste, was educated mainly in German military schools. He was right nt the top in his class records, his German fellow students dubbing him 'Der klcine Moltke" -"the little Moltke," the latter being one of lho greatest soldiers Germany has produced in modern times. Metaxas, of course, returned to his own country and entered the army. Equally, of course, he brought back with him a life-long feeling of friendship for Germany and German things and German causes. In the Balkan wars of 1912 he then Crown Prince Constantino. They formed a closb friendship which lasted for life. When "Tino," as he was known to his intimate.-,, mounted the throne, in 1913, Mc- laxas was of the inner circle of the court. The World War of 1914 put Tino right square up against a situation in which he had to make a decision. The interests of Greece seemed to demand siding with the Allies. But Tino had married the sister of Kaiser Wllhclm. At his side were such pro-Germans as Metax- <is. Tino hoped for neutrality and that put him in square opposition to Vcnizelos, the great statesman who wns so marry times Premier of Greece.--:-.;—-•. — Vcnigflos' Influence Sowed Urcat Hatred From that time dated the hat- t«l of Metaxas for Venizelos and tfir all republicans. In the years -that followedf wrien King Constantine had to get out of Greece, Mc-taxas left with him. Wticn Tino came back, Metaxas came along Upon the death of Tino, Ihe stout general was just as loyal to his old master's son. King Gcor«e When the latter liad to leave Greece, Melaxas for a time left also, liul he got back in 1934, took a leading part in squelchim* the rebellion led by friends of Venizelos and played a large part in the return of King George to his throne and country. What -suppressing tile rebellion did for him wns much, but death did still more. In quick succession it removed General Condylis M. Venizelos and M. Tsaldaris'. This left Metaxas as the one strong man of the country. But lie was not entirely happy. He decreed an eelection for a new' Parliament. His own partv only won seven seats. It made "part of an nnti-Vcuizelist coalition which comprised 143 members in all. The friends of the late Venizslos, largely republican, won 142 seats. The Communist faction of 15, therefore could swing the ParJiament either' way. The Royalists hated the Vraiizelists too much to form a coalition with them. Tlic Vcnizel- ists could not and would not make a dc.il with the Reds. Deadlock, therefore, ensued until both big combinations, in utter weariness^ irecd that a Metaxas cabinet , ,'diilrt rule by decree for five F.nudths. Communist Activity Was Excuse for Coup In the meantime, MeUixas won dered how he could quash the Communists and maneuver mi election in which his side would hav a better chance to get a parlia mentary majority. Strikes in ill. tobacco factories of Salonika and threatened ones in Athens gave liary case, Mrs. George Kaufman's reunion on return to New Yoi took liis arm when they met. Kaufman looks crestfallen as he strolls beside her on the pier. on w w r<-h nS°M C lhr °" 0 ' y ? C C0l '" tr5 '- The i • J aW , iS U '° rCSUJt • . ai ' ;>pa;d ttlK ^"^ cr dictators Imc taken up al over Europe—"We have got to save (he nation from the Communist danger!" Tiic fact is that there was very lillle chance of an actual, serious Communist uprising, but the \vork- j"g classes of Greece are in a very bad humor. Metaxas was puttiii" into effect decrees which made arbitration in labor disputes mandatory. Labor thought he had sold cause to (lie employers. Furthermore, ihe government was claiming thc r | glll , 0 ,,„., R llan(| n the disposition of the funds of (lie labor union.,, on top of this ,«*<• of living had risen ami •jr 1 ™ 80 wor Mng class family 11 f'lrnlnjj not m0 ro CIll F D RN Id IS Sllot in Skyscraper Forest I F »» P«*y Tickets uni.1 I u Mil III ID '—— J i. . r^ r.a~«.^ PAGE THREE 'OonHni'od pvo'ii Pace H —but so U Roosevelt, In busy San Francisco class lines nrc somewhat lightly draffn—ami these reflect directly on the coming election, Labor, as in every Industrial ccn- ler, Is strong for Roosevelt. Capl- lal and conservative management' find large business Is violently , aj-ilnst hhn. I Time and aiiahi al union conj volitions there have been unanl- I rnuus resolutions backing Roose-j 1 veil. Even tltee unions that are definitely tinged with radical Ideas! arc throwing an n, c |,. weight to. Die President. Alien Is Waterfront Lender It Is such action by more or less radical groups that send chills' up and down conservative spines I and turn them into Landon cm-1 stulers. In San Francisco and other West Coast cities the bare I mention of the Longshoremen's I Association or the Seamen's Union calls up nlghtmnres of the waterfront strike of Ihe spring of 1934, when not a ton of shipping moved for 83 days. And the thought of Hint strike Inevitably brings up Ihc name of Harry Bridges, who in' the public mind was thc real leader of those exciting days. After spending almost three hours with him in a llltle room overlooking Francisco, licvc that Apparently pressed in [I in a less' forgiving frame of mind than she has ex- London when her husband was headlined in thc Astor with the playwright > casual rather than dramatic. She simply Thc bad wcaUier has Injured the exports of Greece were badly hurt by the enforcement of economic sanctions against Italy, im- pased by the League of Nations, because of thc war on Ethiopia. So that the mass of the peopb arc dissatisfied with the regime. Caruthersville Man ^Motors, "Across"- River CARUTHERSVILLE Mo,, Aug. 30.—A man recently drove hii- aiitomobile "across" the Mississippi near this city, crossing from Mis- onri to Tennessee, without even getting his tires wet! Chas. G. Ross, assistant cashier First State Bank is the divartcd into one channel, which is sufficiently deep for large tows to progress up and downstream without difficulty. Teddy Bears Vanish SYDNEY, N. S. W. (UP)-Aus- traiia's koala bear-tree, the prototype lof the child's "teddy-bear," and now almost as much a symbol of the commonwealth as the the waterfront in San I am inclined to be- this tall, thin, blue- eyed. Australian cockney, who is not as yet even an American citizen, is thc second most important labor leader In this 'country. The first Is John Lewis. In the early aays 01 the great 193* strike newspapermen quickly found that in the then unknown Harry Bridges they could' gel a clear and dramatic presentation of the strikers' iraint of view. In ua incredibly short time he became the Red bugaboo of -the hated and ns Californians This paper-notoriety was the thing that the wirey, talkative Anzac longshoreman needed For General Election l _ 1 OAUUTHRIISVIU.K, Mo. Aug. 30.— Doth Republican and Demo- (Tallc parties will have complete county tickets for the November yencral election. All offices were lillcd by the Democratic primary vole earlier Mils moiilh, and all vacancies on the Republican llek- ' ..... filled by the itiem- Republican Central Jesse- Johnson, of Carulhersvllle, ct have been hers of |lu> Committee, , named by iho committee Republican candidate for as tho northern district and Southern for the southern district. They oppose M. R. Rowland of Nelher- innds, northern district, and S L. Robinson, Stcele, southern district. C. o. l.lmbaugh of Cooler was named for probate - court Judge, and opposes T, K. nrodertck, Democratic incumbent, ncxl November, Hans E. Docrher, Democrat, is opposed by George Kllnkhardt, who was named 'by the . Republican committee, for public' administrator, w. O. llageman, Haytl, was named by the committee.for coun- ly surveyor, mid will oppose Ed Ooleher, unopposed nominee In (ho Democratic primary. was Ihc s'hi'i-lff. He wns the nominee In !!':», when the ticket went down In the Inndsllde. Johnson opposes Pi " a londs, natives o! South John Hosier, Democratic nominee' AllK ' 1 ' lcn ' n '' c «> tliln that one can In the recent primary. | s «> through them. Jc.hu E. Duncan, ol llayli, former circuit court Judge, was nominated by thc committee for pros- mitini; attorney. He will oppose KO'JI. w. Unwklns, Democratic In- cuinbrnl. . r P. I,. Owens of Wardell and J. I. Southern of Sleclo were nominated for comity judges, Owens for TKHHY ABSTRACT & HBAI/rVCO. Abslracls, Lands & Loans K. M. Terry, 1'res. and MS"". riioni^ G17 llljthc'vlllp, Ark. Wall S Street can rest easily now—the only buar loose In New York City luis been safely brought down In (he Arst bear hunt slmi- skv- scrupL-rs sprouted where the forest cnce grew. Sprawled on iliii ground is the 220 pound Himalayan bruno who escaped from his pen lo run amuk In Bronx park and become Ihc sitarry in a fraullc hunt (hat engaged 133 police, zoo keepers and workmen for Hours and in the spring of 1835 he was one of the leaders in bringing together all the various shipping unions into what Is a One Big , _ t - — •• —••*. -«-"b ]•«•>• t-i*iu vmi ijt) Unlon-thc Maritime Federation.! next few week's 1'lt'iily of Trout GLACIER PARK, Mont, <U!>)All previous rccoixls for (roul planting will l>i> broken within the | In May of y ™' li»! was elected Pacific Coast President of the International Longshoremen's Association. His goal is the eventual control of all the transportation In America. He believes that American labor does not ns yet know Its own mind. He feels that It is ready for radical leadership. "Our people here on the waterfront feel the strength of both Iheir political and economic pow- I know they can They have . of the man, and hLs about this way. unique trip came Row owns an Island, fairly large one, too, near the Tennessee side below Cottomvood Point, "'Usually, the island is surrounded by the Father of Waters. But this summer, the Mississippi is lowest here it has been in 13 years. So Doss, in going to the island to see how his crops were progressing. merely drc^e across the dry, sandy river bottom. Of course Ihc mam channel of the stream is on the other side of the island Lut the island Is considered Tennessee soil, ROSS having to pa es into that state. Last summer, in approximately Ihe same vicinity, a man waded across the Mississippi. He wcnti the entire route, from one bank ; lo the other, making hu, way by 1 feel, on the sandbar shoals that the current built. The erection of revetment pilings, however have made this practically innwssiblc an en e acuay o kansaroo, u rapidly dying out in taut waterfront labor. He the state of New South Wales. - ' elected head of the whole Coast- feared "red-hot.' say. one live miztii; • longsnorcnmn ncccieil „.." ," ,,..,,i.i,,n,i i ,,;,",T" to make him a real leader. He! t'J^^..!? '!£_.. I. 1 "? didn't fumble his opportunity. Ho didn't mind the least how Red they made him. Th» Inarticulate strikers believed what he was saying. From an obscure winch-handler, loading and unloading ship cargoes, Bridges became the symbol and then the actuality of inilt- . true solidarity. They're ready to go lo town." Tills thcsc men vote the Democratic ticket. Pour years . - trout will bo placed Ihe streams of Gluclcr Park. previous 192H. record was, 3,220,000 In Drs. Wert & Wert OPTOMETRISTS Over Joe Isaacs' Btorb "WE MARK 'EM SEI" Pbone B4fl his local union I from now they expect to their own ticket for their candidate. NEXT: Dr. Townscnd Orcpin ami Washington i vole own keeps u the > «£l RADIO REPAIRING A Com pie tr IJnt of Tobn >nd Parti HUHKAKD TUIE A BATTTOV CO. HIIONR 11| LEAF WORMS Finklea Bros. Cotton Dusting Corp. Now luis airplanes for poisoning st;t- (inncd-nt ilie Hl.vlhevilk' Airport. Call COTTON DUSTERS' (loft Hotel or Call, rilill • Immediate Service We Pay Cash For 2nd Hand Furniture Phone 1031 Hubbard 2nd Hand Furniture Store Ni'ar Coff Hotol n fa 33.. Out in 36 Speedy Relief of Chills and Fever Don't let Mahria tear you apart wilh Us racking chills and burning fever. Tiuit to no home-made or mere makeshift remedies. Take llic medicine prepared cspe- i- ~...y _' or Malaria —Grove's Ta'iclcsi Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonit gives real , c relief from Malaria because it's a scicn- lilic corabinalion of tasteless quinine and ' Ionic iron. Thc quinine kills thc Mahrial in , y —"• *iii. <.|ulimit; fUJis '- infection in thc blood. Tin Ihc system and helps iro'n builds y against during thc Malaria season lo rani off Uic disease. Grove's Taslelcss Chill Tonic is absolutely harmless and taslcs good. Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic now comes m two siics, JOc and $1. The ?l size contains r,', ;: n icsas rauchasthe 5oc sue and gives you 25% more for your money, l.cl bottle today.it any drug stoie. LUMBER FOR SALE riant Closed Down Permanently Cheap Prices All kinds rough DRV LUMBER Chicago Mill & Lumber Company niythcvllte, Ark. Phone 800. Dftck in hundreds of these hogsheads pricked full of mild, ripe tobacco were rolled into our warehouses to age. Everybody knows how ageing improves fine wine. Well, a^chiv improves tobaccos the Mine way — acids aroma etiicl jleivor. Now three years later, these same mild ripe tobaccos are being made into Chesterfield Cigarettes. Mild, ripe lobticcos make <t milder better-lusting cigtirelle. }Vheu yon smoke ft Chcslcrfieltl you'll notice they have n different aroma . . . a more pleasing lasle...f/ je y' re MILD RIPE TOBACCO...AGED 3 YEARS .* ... that's what makes Chesterfields ^' milder and better tasting TM Toffcco Cfl,

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