The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 20, 1933 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 20, 1933
Page 5
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WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 20, 1933 BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PACT nn ov<-r policies and theories of the greatest American depression. In It he c»me out In forthright opposition ' to Die Hoover philosophy and denounced the treaty of Versailles as "unmoral." The popular reaction to Hoover policies, which was to demand a "New Deal" the following year, evidenced Itself then when literally millions of letters poured in commending and criticizing Father Coughltn't" stand. He got letters at the r»U of 400,000 a week. Many prominent Catholics became his enemies and many noted iion- ... . , ., Catholics counted themselves his Omenon OI American Llle friends. Father Coughlln felt this _ I was an encouragement to continue EDITOR'S NOTE: The state- Ills fight. Father Charles E. CougK- lin a Remarkable Phen- mcnls of Father Charlfs K. Coughlin, Detroit's "radio priest," have made him one of the most controversial figures in today's political scene. The following story h' Hie first of two describing Father CouKhlin, his organization, »nd methods. (Copyright, 1933, by United Press) ROYAL .OAK, Midi. IUP>—All American phenomenon—the utter-' ances o[ a parish priest nmpllflcd | into a voice heard 'and read throughout the nation—has emerged from a small one-story frnmc church set back from the main highway liere. It is the voice of the Rev. Fattier Charles E. Coughlln. His words go far beyond the limits of his Shrine of the Little Flower, reach millions of persons, and lift him to a controversial pinnacle. Father Coufhlln's Influence His followers have appropriated his opinions as their own. They have amplified the importance of his politics with a rapidity unequalled outside of America. They have made him an influence on public opinion. They even have provided him with a broadcasting system over which he can speak Ills views without fear of censorship. The beginning was simple. Once Father Coughlm had a parish of some 30 members and a little frame church for which he acted as janitor as well as' priest. He slept in the sacristy. Now an imposing $750,000 stone shrine is being built; he keeps a staff -of approximately 100 clerks busy answering his mail. Vast crowds rally when he speaks. And this change occurred in seven years. 'Hie janitor-priest phase was as recent as 1926. Bishop Gallagher soul him to found a church 14 miles out Woodward Avenue from Detroit. While caring for his tiny parish the idea of broadcasting occurred to him. Organized Own Network Two years ago Father Coughlin organized his own network, now numbering 25 independent stations, and the $8.000 weekly bill is paid for through contributions. On January 11, 1931, the priest delivered a sermon on "Prosperity" that drew him immediately into the maelstrom of controversy Routb and Tumble Battle He denounccd Ule men who reded the co i[ apse( i Insu ii utilities empire, although friends warned him not to. He engaged In a rough-and-tumble battle over the responsibility for closing the Detroit banks which precipitated tlic national banking holiday. He traveled last month to the sidewalks of New York to defend President HERE IS THE Gift of Gifts for SO A HICKOK Belt .Set in a box of genuine Bakelite. Belt of full-grained caw- hide. Buckle of. Hickok Plate (heavy silver plate) with tie-clasp to match. You buy the Belt, Buckle and Clasp for $2.50. and we give you the box—a gift in itself, i . . ..- NEW'MEAD CLOTHINGCO. oosevolt against the criticism of Ifred E. Smith, ami throngs bnt- d to crowd Into the theater here he spoke. His position In tlie monetary 'iitroversy was such by that time lat the New York newspapers evot*d thousands of words to resenting lilt remarks. Two mor- ing newspapers, opponents of the ollcles he advocated, each prlnl- d about 2,000 words on his peech. Give Him Shirts We have them...All kinds, conventional white shirts and keen new color combinations, gingham checks, hairline stripes and figures. The v:cU known Marlboro line. Some are ncckbanri models and others are with collar attached. All nrc extremely modish nnd carefully taliorcii. Don't 'jufae them by their price. .6S Every Shirt In Our Store At All sizes and sleeve lengths OTHER DESIRABLE GIFTS—HICKOK BELT SETS, NECKTIES, SCARFS; SOCKS,-HATS, HANDKERCHIEFS AND SUSPENDERS H U D S O N TAILOR SHOP exas Farmer Crosses Duck and Buzzard! Blind Student Gains Fame as Writer PROVO, lilnh (UP)— Although totally blind, Illff Jeffeiy lias paid Ilk wuy iliiough the Dilyhnm Young University, becoming u stiu 1 wrestler here. Early lixst fall Jeffery putchusetl a cow. He obtained n room ni a home on a hay hum. His board (ind loom \viis paid for 'In milk, Sudplus milk was sow mid Hie money used lor educational ox- lienscs. Including tuition, books and fees. Jcftery keeps in condition by "(romping" liny. During Ills tlvu DIMMITT, Tex. (UP) — Edwiuj 1'ears at the rnnch, he 1ms fallen Goose" Ramcy, farmer who from a rack only twh'o—a bettor reeds wild ducks and geese here, as succeeded in crossing a biiz- ird with' a uck. Just wlml value le buzzard-duck has, Ramey Is ot sure. He does thing it quite an iterestlng bird. The str.uige fowl hns the head nd feathers of the buzxard, the ill of the duck; wobbles when It alks; files, swims well with web cet. record [him mast noriiml woi'kor?. Starring ill colleclalu .sports us cr.U influence of repeal has spread to Christian College here. No longer on Sunday n (tor noon must Bill students foiiu In groups of four bi'lorc they may visit (lie grocery s!o:v Jiisl olf the campus. Hut flf- UT rc30 p.m., there must be four. Hoys were cheered by nitnouiKv- Hunt thai they may sit in rcelau- r;mi booths with ihv girls Cor not nnux 1 han 15 mlmtu>t>. The United stales IX'partmcut of Apiculture was created lu 1883. 8 n wrest ler. the blind hns gained great fume in the 150- pound class. Repeal Aids Students Of Missouri College COLUMBIA, Mo.'(UP)—The lib- For Sale :i l!iin<lU\s - 25c Special iiltcnlion to large orders. CHICAGO Mil,I, K LUMBER CO. 'Ttt say / : --' : ' need Wj.p f '4*- - I::--- . :••>. 4.-M i GIFTS FOR THE Any home loving mother will appreciate any of these (Sifts llrit wo are s»n- gestinjf this week. These unusually low prices are jfood (luring our §10U,(H)II.(|U Siile which lasts until Christmas. Don't fail to «et your Auction liucks willi every 25c purchase here and at Hubhurd Furniture Co.. Hen I'nmklin Store, Kirby Drnjf Stores, McMullin's Cash Grocery and The National Urokera'ife Co. Coleman Electric Appliances Specially Priced We have made a special buy direct from the factory of Coleman ICIcc- trical Appliances which we are able to offer at the folloivin.if reductions from retail prices. The quality of Coleman iipplniiuvs has spoken ' for itself during the eight years it has been sold in our store. $16 Coleman Automatic Toast Oven - - - $11.25 $9.90 Coleman non-automatic Toast Oven $7.25 $9.90 Coleman Waffle Iron - - - $7.25 $11.85 Coleman Waffle Iron - - - - $8.50 $17 Coleman Coffee Urn - - - - $12.50 Other Brands of Above Items As Low As $1.50 Chip-Proof Enamelware Makes Ideal Finest Kitchenwarc Ever Made 3G times more durable than ordinary enamelware, therefore not high priced! All pieces illustrated in stock. Stainless with chronium; plated lids. See them in our wiiulov-. •J4»-s»i i-.<^r^> VJIT4I PlrTCI (guaranteed CHIP-PROOF STAINLESS Snamelware RANGES Latest Metal Majestic, Full Enameled $100,000 Sale Ends Friday Get Your Auction Bucks Tonight and Tomorrow rfi-r P A ritrr An «* Bij Free Show at Rlti Theatre $750 FREE COATS Select one ol the good looking fui- trimmed or coals for a C li r Is tm (is present . . . Worth ft lot more tlinn this low price. DRESSES Silk nnd Wool Dre.ssvs that nre r cully, charming nnd nl Kiich a low price . . . Now .styles anil colors. Ladirs ROBES l!cucon-(!iiiltcd-l''lannels The overlhstinif kinds. ", $1.98-$2.98 \ SILK HOSE Chiffon rr Service Weight, full r.ishloned, French heels, new colors. I TOYS | and | GAMES K A Complete De- K parltnentOn Our •jg gj Balcony fa Blythevillo's largest t£ "TOYLAND" is fairly |^ bulging with' interesting (jj girts for Children of iill «fi iiKOH...BciiiitifuI dolls, en- S? thralling gomes for both SI small am' large children, «;• Doll furniture of all )& kinds, mechanical toys... JKJ Well, just bring the chil- ^j? (Iron down for a happy jgl hour in this department Jl? as we can't begin to tell §» you of all the interesting *•• things here. f: All AI Unusually K Lo\s Prices Silk Undies Silk crepe, laco trjrnmod or tailorod.' f-j' —Danco Set« —Teds —Step-ins —Slips Small Ornaments ICC | »x of 12 >- - - - U J Large Ornaments 1QC llox of U 1" Medium Size Hox of 12 - - Box a Targe OAC of C ----- 0«7 Tree Lights I For indoors or outdoors. 7 light strings 32 Piece China Dinner vSets $2.95 • $3.50 • $4.25 Open Stock Cliiiiawarr in Three Popular Patterns Moores Cabinet Heaters 25% Off Cash Price What A Gift Tliis Would Ma Long or short sleeves, , guaranteed fast colors. $1.98 vr.!ue. GIFTS FOR THE MAN Men's Shirts Fine quality broadcloths in while, solid colors and new patterns. $1.29-1.49 i MensTies Beautiful assortment of new patterns. Dozens of good : looking ones. 5-Burner Leonard Oil Range $29.95 HUBBARD HARDWARE CO. MCIJ'S House Slippers Brown leather uppers with rubber heels and leather soles. $1.98 SCARFS BOXED TIES jB Silk or knitlCLl ill a lai-RU assoitmont Men's Tics in Glirislmas boses. Good K of colors. assorlment. 98cto$1.98 39c 59c-89c PHONE 32 NATIONAL BROKERAGE CO.

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