The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 21, 1936 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 21, 1936
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Page 6
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PACE SFX i§ SIITE 1 oid's Encloi semen t of Landcn No Help lo Rc' publicrn Candidate BY KOnXEY „ 'DETROIT—Michigan, v.licre the B'acl legion Ins Iloun i <1 and vvr^rc mobt of tli-* automobiles are produced, :ccnicd sllfihlly bi'Ucr lr-i i ui cvc*i R'pib'iran hot before London and Roosevelt came c:imin!p:Ung into the .state. ..Memory of tremendous crowds v.'h!:!r greeted Jiooievell In Detroit and other cities has colored nil subsequent tuicssvvcrk. A rcorl-.'iit- ctlon of. political Judgment has led to many private predictions oi a Roosevelt • victory and has persuaded nearly everyone that Michigan Is. lu.-t another of those -inrde and very 'doubtful states \ hitli Lvdii inn t cm} lo lie elected. Despite a record of political fn- rtqu.ndfuce iMid ,1 chigutai freedom trom bos:; rule. Michigan has jjtne foi n Demon itic pirsidc-n- trnl c-indldirc but u ice nine Lln- (Jpln's time. 'j'llooseuH look hci 19 electoral ,>"!<". U .) plmalit) of 132000 hi diJi, but Ihcic In, been a b:ick- sjung — c peelillv In imil areas njlrl "nnil towns — md m the Dene, nlio hnd-JIde. jor of 1034 HcpuMI -ins elected Gov Prank ^ Mli-Bca lid t>\ BIOKO *;If L-nidon loses Hie >!-ilc by a £DiaIl nmipfn he cm bhme a tl'ite oiR-tni7atlon ivhich viriincert %|ni to Its cindidite foi governor, s'bindvvajon risjchologv -uising from the unpiecedenled oyallmis fi'.cn Roosevelt or landons ovv'i- course on his Michigan visit, f Rcpubllc-in billboiuh aic phis- teicd over tile slue bill tliej .say {o much inoi e iljom rii/gcrnlil thin Lindon that Chin mm John ilaimlton is <-\ul lo have protest- r Ford ncc'n't Help Cuisc BLYTirayiLLE (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS 'Hip Campaign Goes Inlo.'Thc Last Stretch of lh rt uitomo 1 iK manufacturers and Hoo^eveK ' u as the candidate of the a; lobile Voters Time Just happc . b«' -i lot moie vvoikeis than ii'm- lacturcrs. . The pie'idcnt accontnij to expats on pro I irdon in;; Ronsevoll has been Coo ill to' cam pa ten, ; 'iht: rural and small lo\vn vote ir.-imlly just about balances the I'!;; urban vote, milking Michigan 1 '.A. loucli stale lo predict. Most polls aside from thai,, of the Lit-; ciary ]JIi;est have .slightly favor- ' t cd Roosevelt, but may not have been sufficiently weighted with rural hallot.s. The upper peninsula, a mitilng- Industrlul area where Emll Ilnrja March 4. The day was hazy,.chilly und windy. : . ,.• :•> v , Term Cut gho'rl ' ''''' Next "year, as a 'result'' of ,'an' amendment to, the constitution sponsored by .Sen. George Nonis (ft.) Neb., the new President must lake his oath of office almost eight weeks before any predecessor—In January—often a blustering, snowy month even as far south as the languid Potomac. Norrts sponsored the constitutional amendment In the belief that the "lame duck" Congress In modern times was a rsllc of the past with Its slow transportation arrangements. Now with airplane and streamlined train, he argued Hie will of the people In a November election should react on legislation with the beginning of the new year after tbe election. Oneri'su Mtets Juii. 5 Thus Congress will meet—a new Congress—on Jan. 5, and a President be Inaugurated, on Jan, 20 for the flist time. President Roosevelt therefore finds himself, the first President In history with a term cut short. One major hnzard IQ the innu"- uratlon has resulted from the Norrls amendment. Previously a "lame duck" Congress has,met In January—a Congress already organized—to give ofllclal benediction to the electoral college count. The new amendment provides thai on Jan, e, one day after the WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1936 new. Congress convenes,, house, and ^eiiate will sit In-joint session and give legal status; to "the''electoral vote."-' 1 , '•;. ',•'.;• : - '. However, the pdsslijility has risen that the house—an admixture of political affiliations—may be unable to organic by that, dale. A slrong "liberal bloc" conceivably could delay election of a new speaker so that the Joint session would be delayed. May Need New I.avv In that event a new law would havo to be rushed through setting another date for verification of the electoral vote. This would be necessary in event of the house fail- Ing to organize, if a new President Is to take the oath on Jan. 20. Inauguration day often has been a day of rough weather, straining the physical strength of government officials, particularly of Justices of Supreme Court who usually attend en mass;. March Is blustery and dangerous In Washington. January is si-en more so. The capitoi fcr sweril years past has been susceptible to New England wintry weather. A spell of it in January could affect (he glamour of inauguration day, The drive from the white House to the Capltol by Ihe President and his successor conceivably could be through a driving Wizard. The Union slock yards, of Chicago, is the largest live stock market in the world. •• A , , r f, ft :-. d r°i>5. of, hc^osenc added or powdered form, as a plant fer- o water'makes an excellent wash llllzci-; •.; Orchids rnre-",b*ni>mwi; hv for- windows, mirrors, and picture glass., i OeVmaii" experts • have successfully used coal, cither In liquid About 5,000,000 acres of American farm lands are now planted.^ In soy beans each year. . y WANTED TURNIP GREENS BRING SAMPLE TO BLYTHEVILLE CANNING CO. BLVTHEVIILE, ARK. publicans charge Negro WPA workers rpijlslcred Democrat for four oi losing their jobs, but v\-lll "vole right" In November. Michigan's p/lmniy voto Sept. convince Governor London that he had a cliunce to win. In the unbeniuUirlfi] primary Republicans) polled 508.0110 votes and Democrats ' W-,.....' im.OCO. ISx-Clov. Wilber M. Uruck- ' 1VOU ' cr. anti-New Denier, heat liberal, Independent G'onxens In the G. O. „ '"'" t1 :°' !ullomoM ° I Democriillc, The northern Wl Claim <J. () p Vote Dron "H southwestern .sections 'of th, tower, As ag- n. t ,U DemociaU point ...... *• -- ^iijii one fe informed was his en- doi ement bv Heiiij Poid , ; 1 loidi hboi policies ,-ie unpop- fi'ar in Detroit L ] lo^d b-wkcn Hoo.ei In 1932 and in politic his endorsement Ls believed by mrtnj lo be mote of n ^"ildie-iu thin a help Laiidon left the letsci a.ilomo- Lito' men and Mi-lilgin politico: v^o'were tlamoiiug to see him, IWd lunch with Htnry and Edsel Ijoid and returned at 5 p in. to £b lo bed—according to the story IJnt one gets In Detioil, along vvl'h the report thit tl *dnt take it vvell I? U Draws Huge, Crovuls J Tne Republic-in cindldatc was wet bj a few hundicd persons Kt Hie tiaiu and, v,ith_ a bnd weather break pulled only from 8003 tfi HOflO peoole—estimates vary— for a bl» speech in a bill park 4hl<.h can hold 44 DOS He did ipitli Letter npstale bu' even at Kslli HavV Strongholds | 'Tills' cAiinty (Wayne) casts about a tliird of the slate's vote ' nn'd will give Rocsevelt rt pluvnllty , of 150,000 if experts quizzed by I Ihis writer are correct, One basis , for the prctlictlon Is tliat Iho con- I Eiderublc Negro vote, registered US ' tier cent Kepiibllcan in 193U, is this year registered C:i per cent Democratic. Murphy's relief policies as mayor of Detroit and the »..•! for the switch. ' ' The pro-Roosevelt Negro senll- |imcnt, heavy rural antagonlsni to | :hir New Deal, enthusiastic labor Support for Roosevelt, and huge registrallon ngiirc.s are familiar' fnctors found by your correspon: dent In Illinois, Missouri, Indiana, . ni'.d Michigan—which will un- jdoubtedly be found also in Ohio, ; Pennsylvania, and New York. ^Cnunl on "Hidden Vole" Registration for Ihe primaries j In Detroit is open. Voters arc im. pressed vvilh (he belief that their i know which party prcfer- they indicate. So (he Demo- jllilK year.'they got 08 per cent In 1 IH32. only lo see the Demncrats sweep the shite In November. They contend Ilin O. O. P. primary vote this year was 2UO.OOO less Ilian iu 1M2 and the Democratic vote , 170,000 lip, Furthermore, less than no pcv cent of \the registered voters went lo Ihe primary poll, leaving possibly a million others to be heard from In November and meanwhile unpredictable. WPA has been free from scandal in Michigan and its projects haven't aroused much criticism. Republicans are plugging "waste" and "Communism" out In (ho stale and Ihe Social Security Act's 1 iicr cent payroll tax in tiie cll- ies. Democrats, aside from bally- lioolng the New Deal, arc strcss- |tn<; (he slogan; "A vole for Lan|don i:; a vote for Hoover!" 'L a in c D u c k' Amendment Ends March 4 .Inauguration "V EDWARD W. I.RW1S WASHINGTON <Ul>)-The next President of the United States .for the first time, in history, will be' Inaugurnlcd in mld-vvlnlcr—Jan 20, instead of March 4, as a result of llio Norris "lame duck" amendment. Washington, despite its southerly location, finds winter often grim. As u result a snowstorm healing down on the Capitol may be the ' luaiigurallon greeting for'(lie next President. Pour years ago Franklin D Roosevelt, was Inaugurated on the center tier of Capitol steps on DU. SALIHA Kvc. Ear, Nose i- Throat OLASSES FITTED Ifoom 210 Ingram Blil? ftcs. riionc 410 orricc <U8 WANTED .MAN TO CUT YARDS Permanent employment, if work good. CAM, 30G' ,*50,OOD to 5CO.OOO in Detroit, 150,-! CM in Flint is main in Grand' RM'.ids, and 25,000 to 30,000 at minor stops. I J All this may not be decisively . linnet tint but il evplams why! •t>n-.c cf the mos'. seasoned polili- 1 W openers aie betting on pco'c.e't by =0000' ; 'On the othci hind, lins Ls"otic; F*aU rhErc Roosevelt is rtcflnllely! menaced b\ the Cotu;hlln-Lcmkc i irte If femlr. polls anjwheie be- j t^«ii T and 1C p'ei cent of the j Ipial \ct- the shte is more than i \Pe\j to go lor Lindon . j Democrats aTcelng hcaVuiy: witb. mo t neutral ob<cr^ers that Fa-(I,cr Coj-'h'ins political mllu-i .once .•!'.,' on the wane, admit he! pall, a MM:*) hrge. vote fro:ii! tl em tna ! fiom tbe opposition. ! It if'i.i.j li.ie Lnlcrs ! ^ Michigan has never elected a' Calhciic governor and it loots as 1 IT the relWOtu i«ue ' would be' a-faVsc f— tcr In defeating hand- j :£ome, reci-hnired Frank Murphy,! erstwhl'e ' hir.h commissioner to j i'liihpp n^ • > T,irph\ <i friends say ' thc..Bhck Lffj'.on is much strong- Ci in Muhi" ^ l ln"«i -mvonc sup- jKscs and that It lias the knife cut, for hm mil Roosevelt Murphy is ii glamorou.? cam- piUfener, one : of Hie few men who cat) visibly mil'c vo'cs by. cam- inignlnB and he la working last End vlgoroitOj on a liberal New Deal platfcrm But the Idea that Roosevelt, uovild have to ride on hU coat-tails is c\aix>r-i'i i pffECttiiig Murphy <; r,^.r, T | S thai of Btijafor Arthui ' m in- \-etji tiho Is erajnmmg in 'v -/ Repiullcan Epeeclies as i;\ Senator . Jnmes Couzciis > fscd his rcnomi ,n nopublican away by endors- ^"JET hep lo whal's going out Crab Orchard ^-* is no\v older llian ever—aged ? 8 months. Il's always hccii To|i-l«un distilled, mrnuing lop <]iialily. H'» iicvrr had flavor so iiue- so ripe—so wirinly faiisfjing. Vet you slill pay hollom price. Thai's why it's worlh your while to pick Ihis penoiiic 93 proof Kentucky Mraiglii hour- lion. You g<-i so much more good ridi tialil. nm WHISKEY is HOKIHS OLD Ifr ™« «.M.S. revision of N.li.nalDMIIIer. Products Corporation, Louisville, Ky. M3Sgft«y W GtuXwiS <i> 1.0 M/iano Cfiab Otchatt! na»KD . t "fyj-WK KENTUCKY StRAIGHI BOUMON Wm'sKIY \Ste» i ^ff- ^na a, „ M>'illl» \1 I^UV^^MS^^V i?y» outiu jo < \ «09»UQUOI) •»

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