The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 27, 1936 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 27, 1936
Page 8
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PAGE EIGHT BLYTHEV1LLB (ARK.) COURIER'NEWS Ml TO 'Continued From Page !) cnl success of the effort to sour workers on the New D;al by the pay envelope attack on the social security act cannot now be judged. But H Is quite conceivable that wealthy employers adopting this method are being so successful at stirring up tlic employes that they \vlll eventually find themselves pay- inn- through tlie nose. Although Landon would junk this old 03.3 benefit plan, most ob- .fervers concede that something >wlll have to b» done nbput old age 'pensions—and that it is likely lo be ^Ebmethliic; more rather than so'me- , thing less. •Be-Ill Claim New Voters New York City registration If abcut 2.9CO.OCO, The New York City increase Is about 5GG.OOO nut 1 politicians agree that' nt least half of It was made without • prompting bv party workers. Upstate reg- ,1stration has Increased 15 to 20 percent, not quite so spcctnciiltir- 'y. ,•<:.. Republicans say the new voters turned out !o repudiate the New Deal. Democrats sav the ulg new •_reg 1st ration means that labor. Negroes, new voters, Jews, nud old •people Interested In social secur- •ity will Eimnort their party ticket as never "before. The fact Hint New York and cities throughout the state have registered big is generally tnkcn • as favorable to . the Democrats. 'Rural registration can't yet be calculated. • , Roosevelt's New York City plurality in 1932 was 870,000 and he carried the state by 501.000. Some Tammany leaders see him carrying the cltv this year' b\- 700 COO to 000,000. In last year's local elections, the Democratic majority was 700,000. Republicans say many voters cast Democratic ballots in local elections, but go republican In Sluts and national contests. Democrats insist there's a mighty upsurge of Roosevelt scn- timent which will Increase their -last year plurality tn the metropolis. •••• ; O. O. P. Leans on ,M Smith Republicans lean heavily on Al Smith's Influence in the city. The extent lo - which Al has swayed voters is just a big question inark Tammany, Internally torn by n fight for control, professes to be going down (lie line for Roosevelt and most close observers believe It. will. Some of those observers siy Tnnimniiy won't figure Importantly,- anyway, and finds Its constituency so adulatory of Hocscvelt that It wouldn't dare fight him, even if Us chief Interest were,, not tn local candidates ns';.it;ls. i '.'-' '• 'r 'Party leaders] In Brooklyn, the Bronx, Rochmond, and -Queens— the four boroughs outside Tammany control—nrc folld'for Roosc-' volt.- and Lehman. There are 1BO - OCQ new registrants in Brooklyn, n borough which everyone believes the machine can deliver by n huge plurality. Other pro-Roosevelt factors are the Fhrlcy-fedenil machine, ex- lending flown Into WPA ranks- a Jewish vote apparently solidified for Roosevelt by Republican emphasis on the name of David Du- biiuky; a' urcdomlnanllv Democratic Negro vote; the "American Labor Party, which Is tnakirxr a state-wide Roosevelt-Lehman campaign and is considered the biggest factor in the city's registration Increase; nnd Mayor Ln Guardia and the Independent progressive group fighting for Roosevelt. riay on Tammany's Fears -. Republicans seek to em-nee Tahunany by the nssuwnce that Farmer Who Plants Them Makes Corn and Cotton ID ColcJ Weal her the American Labor Party will not only divert votes from Jocn! Democratic rnndltliU' 1 ? but will also be Koosevclt's uet nftcr election. This mny or may not. Imvo effect. .Upstate the Dcmocrnts rely on such cities as Rochester, Syracuse, Buffalo, Schenectaciy, Albany, nml Troy, but admit fann- ;is l/y and large have been rnfofd- ty against the New Deal. Especl- illy Ihe milk farmers, who Imve hart no direct AAA benefits. The liepubllcnn campaign up-' stale for n huge majority has Corn JUKI cotton arc hot-weather been Intensive and n Hood of crops. A fimni-r. even In the South, propaganda has been unloosed. 1 cannot crow crops In win- But Democrats have poured 30 '<"'• Hut he ciui grow what Is sub- million pieces of literature into slnntlnlly the i-c|ulvnlenl of corn or that large nrcix nnd have mnde II cotton as a winter crop, says the a (Mint to gel New Dealers of nn- Unlk'd states d-.'uartmenl of ngrl- tlonal reputation Into small towns, cullm-o. A. I). McNalr. of the bu- on the theory that nltliouKh meet,-' rei> » °' u'trlciilunal c'cononiics, nnd Ings might he .s|j,irsejy attended, Hotond MfKte nl the buraiu of 'ccal anti-New Deal newspapers I'll"'!' Industry, tell how. •voiiltl give their message plenty Plant a legume crop that will "• s l>««'. 'crow In full and winter and plow The worst the Democrats have 11 under in ih» spring, rncn plant Irne upstate In late years was the corn or cotton and the field will of Al Smith north of the yield cnouxli more grain or lint Ironx by 586,000 In 1928. I lo make the equivalent of n wln- rtooscvelt was licked upstate for tur cash crop. In fnnn mnna""- werncr bv only 175,000 in 1030 mcnt .studio on farms In CiJorglri, ind lost there In Ihe presidential Alabama, and the Carolina*, these •nee of 1032 by only 275,COO. Leh- men found that, on Hie average, iinn, running for governor, lost torn which followed a winter leis- ipslale by but 4000 tu 10.14. .nine in tile South yielded 14 bush- Mcst experts guess that Lnn- els nn acre more than corn on sim- lon's upstate majority will not H»r land thai stood bare. So the >xce<"l 500,000 and some suggest H unshelx nn acre could he : rc»u- it will be far less. The safest bel ' Ls tlial I.imlon will come roinc- whcre between wlnnlnu' the Em- plre slate by 300,000 and losing It by 750.CCO. Pcmiscor Robbery Case Postponed to Nov. 10 CARUTHHUSVILU3, Mo-Pri-- limlnary hearing for Thomas Hah Iprmcr Arkaiisas convict, and u.irl Smith, charged with roblxjry at point of a. gun, slated to have been held, today before Justice .•ulher Hayes at Holland, Mo has been continued until Nov! Tlie two men are charged with the robbery of Mat Nunnery operator of OHo samford's rural sloie, five miles west of Holland, last Friday nlshl. About $503 was taken in the robbery Aiccmyanlcd bv Mrs. iicsH Hal" wile, of one of Die men, the trio allegedly fled south after the robbery and were captured ill Blythcvllle when their cm- crashed ''do a truck as the trio ntlcmplcd to flee from officers. Hals and Smith arc held hi the comity jail here, unable to make bond, which has been set •U J5.000 each, pending preliminary heniitig-. Mrs. Hnlc, who wns Injured in tire accident Is at- Blythcvlllc. gariled ns the corn yield of the winter legume. Cotton following a winter Ic^uiriQ yielded on the average nboiit 100 pounds more of lint than cotton on fnllow fields, 'fills 100 jiounds Is traceable to the legume.- The fiirm- «r who plants tegumes has other ndvantnges. The winter legumes prevent erosion, Improve- Ihe soil make cultivation easier, nnd furnish some winter feed for livestock One-Variety Cotton ~~ Communities Increase Reports from 11 cotton producing .states .show that more thnn :»0 one-variety communities have been established with a total of 0.000 acres having been developed in isii counties, according to Ihe Uiimm Plant Industry of (he U. S. Department of Agriculture ns reported to J, o. Fullcrton' G'mmty Agent. ' II Is estimated (hat SOOO bales were produced In one-variety communities in one year. TUESDAY, OCTOBKU' 27, 1936 Echoes linvc been knowji lo jc-' prat os miuiy as -izo syllables. I II Is .said ih:il Amei-lcnn men now spend nearly, two-llilrdx ns much ns women for_ beauty aids. Martin Lutlier u-rolc 37 hymns of which "Ein Festc Burg" Is regarded us liis masterpiece. [ Mrs. Susie Smith, 71, Dies at Daughter's Home MLS. Susie "siiiith, 71, died at me home of her daui'liler Mrs r<cna Wiseman, at Wilson,' lioti- nny morning at 5 o'clock d M ','f Sinllh is survived hy her Tillman' alTo" of" Wilso!!!"' He '"" y nt Ni«ii.,e cemetery near \V1|'-" ilic Moss Fimcra! sen-Ice was i» cliarge of funeral arrnngc,,,ents checks MALARIA In 3 rlajs COLDS first day Hquld, Tablets Hendnrhe, 30 salve, Nose Drops inmuics Try "lilili-My-Ttsnr— World's Best i,i,,j,,, cnt DR. SALIDA Kye. Ear, N,, sc & Throat fil-ASSKS FITTK1) liaoiii 210 lnsrai|1 ,„,,,, lies. l>linnc 410 Office 4is Size 14 Dear Voter: If vou want to sec everybody v,-p ;l r lite same size shoe VOTE " I NDEi;KNi)F,;NT. IN TUE SHK ,, n , rs RACE IN TUB NOVKAIHBK GKNKHM, ELECTION (Yours' Respectfully, B. W. THWEATT, Independent Candidate For Sheriff Plans for Reorganization of Local Troops Made Las! Night Hoy Scmifing In uiydievlllc ( 00 k on new life lasl night In a public meeting nl Uic city hall u-licn plans were made to re-1 crgnnlw troops, awards -were [ire- 1 Muled and n court of honor was conducted by R, c. Uindquisl, of Jonesboro. .scout executive of this dlsliicl. James Terry Is the now .scoutmaster of Trooji 31. sponsored by Ibe Dml Coson post, of the American U'gton, which Is to be rcoi-b-nnlzcri. Plans were matte for having n niccllng of nil old 1 mrmttrs niKl prospective new! ones Monday night, 7 o'clock at Hie rity (mil. •. ' , Troop :i7 will complete Its re-' crganl/nllon In n meeting, to be lield lonlslit, 7:30 o'clock, at the Smllli-Huglies room of the city high scliool. Paul Craig, Smitli- Hiighes instriictoi- of the high school. Is to head this troop, i J. A. Pnckett, scoutmaster of Trooj) 38, was presented the Station rtl Troo|i nwnrtl ror pAitlcljia- tlon In tlio Inter-troop efficiency content having earned 3.520 iwlnts. 2.500 Imvitin been nccsssai-y to 'liiiillly, On)y eight troops out of 42 In (lie northeast Arkansas council achieved this accojnntish- wcnl. • There were ICO scont-s. lenders «nd parents at the meeting which was featured with a candle lishl- Ing ceremony. l-'loyd White chairman of the court of honor, nncl U L, ward, vice-president of the council and chairman of Die lilj'thevllle district, made (he awards. Wrc-ckcr Service O;v Gl'KN ALL NlfJHT I'HILLII'S SKHV'CK CKNTEU flioucs 777 - BIO llefnre Vou Huv Any Outboard - See the NEPTUNE Z H. r. VAC Slnele Cyl. W ij (Other Sizes to 16 H. P.) HUSBAND TIIMO & BATTERY CO. VOTE LECTK/C Here's the ticket that stands for less drudg. cry, more freedom for wives and mothers —Electric Cookery. Come in and sec our display ofbcautifu! new Hotpoint Electric Range s. Learn how you can g e t be tter cooking results widi less time in the kitchen. NOW ONLY .50 With Your Old Stove Installed Shown with (.'iil- nsrts anil TlmCl C'nokcr Slll..-,n Per Mouth ELECTRIC RANGES "CHEF'S BRAIN" .Automatic timer clock and oven, temperature control turns oven on and off and maintains dostred degcee of heat in oven without any attention from you. Permits you to cook entire ineali while you are away. HI-SPEED CALROD Ifotpoint'i wonderful new clcctnc cooking unit. Correct amount of h«t ^automatically roejLSurcd.Hrar ia concentrated on food through bottom of pias —not wasted by esciping around the outside of utensils. What Mazda means to Jigbt, Cil/od means to cookery. LARGE OVEN Hotpoint Electric Ranges give you Urge ovens for real family baking and routing. Rock wool intulirlon keep* heat ia the oven. Electricity giTes accurate control of oven temperature. * * * SUPER BROILER Glowing electric coils —like the embert of charcoal — girc the right kind of he« for perfect broil- fng. Aikto Me the Bnokelcubtoilct pan in Hotpomt Ekctrk Ranges. SEE YOUR DEALER OR Arkansas-Missouri Power Co, 'Dependable Low-Cost Electric Service" THRIFT COOKER This remarkable "Scotch Kettle" gives you » 6 qt. well-type cooker right in your Hotpoint .Electric Range. Cooks five different foods at once. No transfer of odor or flivor. Uses about the same amount of current aj kitchen light. RXCl.Ufiyp. lUR'l SCIl.tFFNFK & ,MM\ sn'usr traveled twice around (he globe last year- , LOOKING FOR STYLE! Nol li(ci"itl.v....l)ii( ai-in.-illy in (ho tin.n- l)i'i- of miles iraveleil (over 52,1)1)0) he covci-ed cnoiiKli (ci-rilory to total- two trips iiniiiiKl the imivcr>:i>. And ;tll !or cue reason: STVUK! Uoal stylo isn't just picked otit of thin :iir. It's cveateil. h,,) j|' s .crwtk'd Ijy men of style importance ami it's the ilnf.v of Robi-rl Surrey ( o ln>. () ,, ||, c spot where ever thCKe men f(iiif;ve^nte so hi; may, with camoi-.-i or sketch pad, •Ifilic notes and relay them to Hart SthafTner & i\[ ;ll -. v ,lcsi K ncrs, or woolen buyers, who in turn produce Ihe smartest .styles nnd fabric creations in (he country. * Take for instance this new'- - WEST END COVERT TOPCOAT Tailored by HART SCHAFFNER & MARX S ft Covert Cloth hits always been a prime; favorite of well-dressed gentlemen. [!til ?;uo;l covert from across !be wafer costs :i fo( of money. This season, realmn^ the importance of Covert Clotii the entire creative resources of Hart Schafl'ncr & Marx were massed together to perfect a domestic covet (hat is as line us it is possible to make. Here is such a cloth.-.. .West, Kml Covert! Vou sec (he clc.'.h illustrated in the popular radian model. .. .Koslyn. As usual the besi is always at MEAD CLOTHING Co, 315 WEST MAIN STREET lilylheville's Headquarters for Particular Mm

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