The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 24, 1936 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 24, 1936
Page 7
Start Free Trial

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 2-1, 1D36 II5ENJTE HE Dcmocra'ic Leaders Rc. nounce Own Cancii- dale to Support Morris lly II. II. GKUKNTIIKK NKA Service Siioclal Torres iwrndcnl OMAHA, Neb.—A strange batch of dough is being mixed in Nebraska. What kind of cake is coming out of the oven in November is a puzzle. ' Tlie nisi Ingredient. Is Senator George Norris, who lia.s deserted Ws own Republican party and come, oiil strongly for Dooscvelt-'s—ami his own—re-election. ; Next comes Edward n. Burke, Democratic junior senator, who resigned as I)?mocralic national com- mitleeman ''because tbere were certain features of tlie New Deal program of which he did not approve" and he wlslied to be free U> support or crilicizs as be clioso. Yet. Burke is strongly supporting tlie re-election of the nominally Republican Morris rather than the Democratic candidate for Norris' feat, former Congressman Terry Carpenter. William Ritchie, a power In Democratic politics in the state, has renounced Roosevelt nnd has come out flatly for Lnudon. OU> FOE HACKS NORKIS Arthur Mullen. Dsmocratic boss in Uie slate, heretofore foe of Norris. floor manager for Roosevelt at Chicago in '32, has been more or less out of the political ranks since President Roosevelt publicly humiliated Mullen by including him • in the group asked to resign as national or forsake their political lobbying and law •practice in Washington. But Mullen is back in tlie harness again, strongly supporting the president ami Norris. This is odd. because NorrLs and Mullen have long been bitter enemies. In fact, not so long ago Norris threatened a congressional investigation into Mullen's activities in connection with legal work and fees charged for obtaining PWA grants for Nebraska projects. Because of these strange lineups, the political future of Senator Norris is in grave peril. And it looks as if his own work in getting $20,000.000 for a PWA project for Ws state might rise up now to haunt him. Nouitis,'LOSES BACKERS Norris was active In getting $20,- "TCO.OOO"allocated for what is known ULYTHaVILLH (ARK.) COURIER NEWS I In Tangled Political Battle ==WEEKLY SUNDAY' SCHOOL LESSON= PAGE Review: Christianity In Asia pmcc. duty, and by A gl . wt „„(,,,. ot ,,,„ lmy fa |,|, 0| , coloi ._ thu was established iH Antloeli In Syrln. before the iu a city of (jrsal splendor nnd pros- Ihis problem of purity, but notorious for Its llccn- barriers, -.incl i|lf lions living an:l every IIHIHIKT of course, Hint it evil, uiimn^ m?n. Here, in (his place full of In- !<|tiily. Hie Clospi'l, with Its' power lo s.we men from sin, so Hilles Assured Homes KEDWOOU, Ca). (UP)-Cllrrcnt deinnndu for babies for adoption far exceeds the supply, nccordliiif centering on Indvtlng the population of the cllles lo return especially to (he sugar plantations and •|j|oll]ei ngilcullma! u ml erlu kings. Center of one of the most compllciited political tangles prcvmllnu in liny stale us the November election Hours' Is Senator George W. Noiris, famous Nebraska progressive. 'Morris, after lon c delay agreed (o ran for re-election as nn ImlcpcmleiiU He la stronf-lv backed by U. S. Senator Edward R. Burke, Democrat, mid Arthur Mullen, long the Democratic boss In Nebraska and fonncrly a bluer foe of the vclenm senator. Robert Simmons live times n representative, Is the G. O. p. senatorial candidate, and Terry Carpenter, former congressman,, the Democratic candidate I!) WM. E. G1MIOY, I). I). Editor or Advance The 12 lessons of Ihc quarter! have dealt with Uie most moiiicn- I Ions movement In history, nnd Hie j one infecting mast deeply tlie Wt | of civilization today. This movement was the spread of Christian- !.~,. v~. •••"" — ' lly iii western Asia. Lessons "f Uic i lo1 !' « r "j- 1 llv , cs ut mm »'"' llls 'V coming quarter will deal with Chris-i :: ; d thc ""I" 1 '" ]° BO te-th nn:l lliinlty's in Europe. I U ' U ™'rywhere (ho story ..f Je- Pollowln- llic remarkable out-I; 1 * nml <" ™« l »o '»»l <l°>"' for. (touring of the Spirit on the dny | lm ' m ' - t . , • of the Pentecost, success of the! new Christian niovcmeiil arouscil j Tlis in'sslounrr motive and Hie, persecution, ami Hie Chrlsllnm ' missionary power found liielr <bcp- \ — i cst expression In a jL-wlsli convjrt > nnnllr induced Norris io accept; ^^^ 'of [hf HlV"''""''' l llic call , 0 once more he Is a can- • arlc^i "with blindness' .in the j dliate for the senate. • , wn to hearing n volt' This lime, however, Norris will. tl , t (.i,,,^,,,.., M , uorsenitl w have the active opposition of ita a ^ J 11 ™" mw f ,„?° v "«• ! KcpiibllcaiK. Not mauy W HI vou-; ,,, ull ,^ (| .,,, hj ,„,„„, , ,. s for IJindon and Norris. On UK : llui>-|,ic- m fo w:lrl t) , c ' s ., rv | C( , ,, r ,L U , other hand, llie lloosevell voters, | ,, w ,;,| ,^ Vitl 1 8 a h ^r I will b= supiwrllng Rousevell and f in . ° nlio n,,., 4 .,.,,, i n ,,, nk . dividing Uicli- voles .between Nor- , , ,„' ,""„. ,, ssU * n , v of L , rls and Carpenter, because both , |»™ ^i,, 1 ^^*'^ £ ^ Blons beyond. Here was a definite beginnlii'i of' mltlee of llic Native SOILS and ~ ~~ " Uauuhlers of California. TIley | \47 A fill "1 fi have nl present a waiting list of " AC511 11X1(1 I] l.f>00 prosppcllvc foster parents /~v , -w i —- iirense Job ' HONOLULU (UP) -The "back I Standard Esso Sfrvlie . .--. lo ihc soil" movement, has re-li Main & Division »'»y bo Blorinrf-mmy lOTctne pronounced In the|| naymond" seU5 k llnwulliin Isliintla. The cfforls nrc t [he wiu , s Cliurdi oven race , iVlnv Is iklim down nil the Clospel tree Sla,' NOW PLAYING AT THE SILVER MOON NITE CLUB 1-oenJcd On lli K |,way Cl-Two .Mik-i Ncrlli of Ark-Alo Stale Line JACK JACKSON AlilSTOCKATS OK IJVTIIM COLOKKI) OHCHKSTUA , will run on a "supiwrt liooscvelt" platform. So Carpenter will cut inlo as tlie Trl-County i'ower and Irrigation project. The only way the area involved can get water is to divert It from the Plattc river watershed. Residents living along the Platte are up in arms ovei° the proposal (a divert water from their river valley. So while Senator Norris has gained supporrl from residents living In tlie Trl-County area, he has last backing among those living along tlie platle river—and tlie latter are two or three to one in the majority. Pour years ago Roosevelt won the state by 158.000 votes. Two years ago. tlie senator, tlie governor, and four of the five congressmen, all running on a New Deal program, were elected. 'While the president 'has lost support, it is not believed he has lost enough to be defeated, in spite of thc abundance of "favorite son" sentiment . which'"comes'•'over the border line from Governor Laudon's" state'of. Kansas:;-.;:;". "'-•,%• Early this year Senator Norris commenced lo Indicate that he would like lo retire. He had represented Nebraska since 1902 by virtue of five terms as representa- ttive and four ns senator. Both liic Democratic nnd Republican parties Invited Norris to be a candidate In their primaries, but he refused. So the Republicans nominated Robert Simmons, fire times congressman, and the Democrats nominated Terry Car|>cnter, elected to Congress In 1932 at the age of 32. , Carpenter has the siipjwrt of the Coughliniles. and advocates numerous "Isms" having an appeal to the masses. SPLITS DEMOCRATIC VOTE Following the primaries, president Roosevelt, asked Senator Norris to become a candidate. Senator Burke assured NorrLs of Democratic support in the state. Burke was even instrumental in getting tlie Democratic state convention to renounce its own candidate, Carpenter," and endorse-Norris. •A petition with 40,000 names We're Still Asking You -Can Can You Order Furniture I At These Prices? j Look in your catalogue and compare prices on stable ar- I tides listed below. CAN YOU BUY Kolled EdBC CoUon «PD QF; CAN YOU BUY F "" s " c - Fully g.{S"gI r ^ Cabine(s CAN YOU BUY 3 '" iecc W Walm " Slyle l!t '" room $19 95 CAN YOU BUY 2 ~'" CCC Overshlffe(1 U ^K Room Suites 'at i $19.95 CANYOUBUY a 6-eye Steel Range for S19J5 CAN YOU BUY § ^old Seal Rugs for CAN YOU BUY 97l2 Rugs for wUID These are our prices delivered in. your home. Can you equal them and pay the freight? Then, too, you see what you arc buying, making it easy to select and remember we send U right out, you don't have to wait. Hubbard Furniture Co. world missions As the nuw ivll- iilon had (|iilckly become simiellilni I morcUlnin the religion of n si>J I • nl -the (tcclslon of the council fjcntilo Joiris strength. But Nebraska [>o- Itlcal students believe that It Morris actually \vanls Ihe olficc-- uid vigorously campaigns for tile will be re-elected ! were-not subject to tlie dcnnnds I Norris has scared the Democrat-1 ,, r thc J( , wjsl , J , c leaders, however, by saying I hat C lirlsll«iilty R oln K beyond 'Hie lie puramount issue Ls tlie re - elec - hounds of t-rrliorv nulioimllh nl Ion of President Roosevell. Semi-1 fnec it became a'u can of 11" or Norris further says that he Is j ln „„„' sa | vatlo[1 (o m ,,,, ,] iolng to campaign over the conn- lp . w of ,,, e col „„ , ,. try In bebaU of llie president—i ]cu |, ' hat his own election is of little ; ° ' importance. URGE CARVENTEIl TO QUIT But Ills followers tlilnk 1 ollier- /Lse. They want him clectwl.' Ills incmles want him defeated. Tnere s already evidence of nn abund- IHCC of money for both sides. 'Meanwhile, an cirort Ls bclm; nade lo get Carpenter out of. the senatorial race. With Carpenter out. Norris would have an easy ime. As 'long as Carpenler stays 11 tlie race, lie not only perils his own political future but seriously hrcalens the election of Senator Morris. E\ r en his own supjwrters believe iarpcnUir cannot be elected. 'Hie best he can do is to defeat' Norris and elect Simmons. • Tile praclical nature and value of these lessons must surely be realized Vhcn w-e" .observe how fur the world of Christendom still lags behind tills great conception of llie Gospel, Us |x)wer, and Its comprehensiveness. Even those who name (he Chtis- llan name are still so commonly Impersonation Not Fulse MONTRKAL (UP)—Ernest ' Prevost was acquitted bore an a charge of Impersonating himself. He was arrested for Imixirsoimtlng "Ernest Prcvost" at a poll during the last provincial election. Police explained It was a "big mistake," and (he case was dismissed. Hraidwist Hvery Friday. Krom 2 !>. M. To ,'!!> M. Over Station K. H. T M Jnneslioni, Ark. . . PLAYING l.'miUY, SKI'T. 251 li. DUKlNC D1NNKU HOUR 1'. M. AT HAHKY UAII-UY'S CAKE lie Sure Anil Come Ou( - Fresh. Itcclfoot f 7 I> M TO 8 ' ' lev A tIGHT SMOKE LEAVES A CLEAN TASTE A clean taste—o clear throat—what a joy when yoj wake up in the morning I You'll be thankful that last eve- ring you chose o ]iajij smoke—Luckiet, ht Smoke! To feel good after smoking- It's not just die pleasure a fellow gets out of smoking Lucky Strikes... it's feeling good after smoking! Fresh as a daisy. A clean taste in your mouth. And when you start singing in your batli—your voice clear as a bell! That's the great thing about a light moke. Lucky Strikes—being made from the finest centtr- /<v?/tobaccos— taste good. Andbecause they're a light smoke, you feel good smoking them. And after smoking them, too! NEWS FLASH! * * "Sweepstakes" bring pleasure to.war veteran* From a veterans'home in L*gion,T«as, a nu mbcr of entries all in the same handwriting come in «ch week. Of course we checked up to mike sun that the entries conformed to ihe rules, and one ofthcmcnexpUine<l:"Mostof thebojs can't get around—but I do and so I fill out their cards for them." We're glad to say (hit the boys have been pretty good picktrs, too. Hive yeu entered yet? Hive you woo four delicious Lucky Strikes? Tune in "Your Hit Parade" —Wednesday and Saturday evenings. Listen, judge, and compare the tunes —then try Your Lucky Strike "Sweepstakes." And if you're a pack today and try them, too. Maybe you've been missing something. You'll appreciate the advantages ofLuckies—a IJ£htSa>oki:of[icb,iipe-bodicdtobacco.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free