The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 4, 1936 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, November 4, 1936
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•WEDNESDAY, -NOVEMBER, '1,<)3U BLYTI1KV1LLK (ARK.) COURIER NEWS How Democrats jSwept Nation, 523 'Electoral' Votes to Eight PAGE REPUBLICAN DEMOCRATIC iMSrAHT STAKT/NG on Coldest Dat/s Tj'OFto A ing, The Vote in Former Years 1932 Roosevelt. Dem 22.8Z1.857 Hoover, Rep 15,761,841 Thomas, Soc 884,781 Roosevelt carried VI slates, got 472 electoral votes; Hoover car- lied six stales, got 59 electoral voles. The Christian Warfare Sunday , helmet of salvRtiorC'wilh ihi.3 out- , Perhai: 1928 '• Hoover, Rep 21,382,154 Smitii, Dem 15,010,443 Thomas, Soc 267,420 Hoover carried 40 slates, got 444 electoral votes;'Smith carried eight slates, gol : 87.electqral's r ole3. 1924 ,. Coolidsc. Rep 15,125,011! • Davisn Dem •..-.:' "8,385^58f!' LaFollitte; Pro.-Soc '. 4,822 t 856. r .: .irc.Cooltdgc carried 35 slates, got 382 electoral votes; Davis carried 12 states, got J3G electoral votes; LaFolletle carried Wisconsin, got 13 electoral voles. 1920 ' ' Hardinf, Rep.- .... 10,152,200 Cox. Dim. ..'......... 9,H7,3S3 Debs, Soc. :.'.::'. ..".'•;.' 919,799 Harding earned' 37 ; stales, got 404' electoral votes; Cox carried 11 slate*, got'.127 electoral voles. 1910 Wilson. Dem 9.129,GOG llunlies. Rep. 8,538,221 ISenson. Soc. ....,..,.. 585,113 Wilson carried 30 states, got 217 electoral votes; Hughes car- .ried IS states, got 254 elecloral votes. 1912 Wilson, - Dem.\ 6,286,214 Roosevelt. Pro 4,126,020 Tafl, Rep 3,483,922 Debs, Soc.', 837,611 Wilson cnrricd • -1Q slales, 435 electoral votes; Hooscvclt carried six slates, 88 electoral votes; Tatt two stales, eight electoral voles. • ] Republican Presidents—Warren G. Harding. Calvin CoolWge and Herbert Hoover. It was broken in 1932 when Franklin D. Roosevelt was elevated to the highest office by the greatest majority ever accord- en a nomine: in the Electoral College. Cleveland, Wilson Roosevelt Only Democratic Presidents a n d I Duluth Picked by Sufferers of Hay Feve'r WASHINGTON (UP)—Since Abraham Lincoln was elected to the Presidency 76 years .ago, Republicans have been in power 55 y»ars and Democrats 20 years " ' In that time only three Democratic Presidents have served — Grove and Fra „. _.^.* two former.served two terms caclLJ DULUTH, Minn. (UP)— Hay 13- ver sufferers have sel n ntn^ f' 1 '- ~ : " : lor their first national-convcntlo'B'/ Sept. 7 to.ii,' 1937; :'. " The plan of our lessons has associated the historical reference to' Paul's visits to different cities, as recorded in the Book of Acts, with passages In Paul's letters to churches that were directed to the Christians in each particular city. Here we have a striking passage concerning Paul's work as a preacher in Uphesus, and along with it t!ie great exhortation to Christian warfare which Paul addressed to the Epheslans in the sixth chanter,of his Epistle. | ,-' ' Ephcsus was a'cily of great commercial importance'but Its distinction was hot confined'-to.its commerce and'.wealth: - • - The Temple at. Diana in Ephesus was listed -among the seven wonders of the world, so that it was not without warrant that, in their uproar against Paul, the people cried, "Great is Diana 01 the' Epheslans." . It will bs recalled that tho silversmiths, who made shrines for the Temple of Diana, were much concerned over tli» success of Paul's attack on idolatry, because they believed that their craft was in d-ri- ger. It would have moved people gr;atly if the smiths had said, "We are in danger of losing wau.-. Like many others who have traded profitably in religion, - they sought to stir up violence against I-ani by appsal k> religious prejudice. We ought to grasp here a verv definite sense of the faith and caurnge of (his man Paul. He came into that ancient and wealthy city, and in the very shadows of this temple, in tiia midst of a people who were enthusiastic about it anl its worship—told the simple story of tt.e Je\v who was crucified on a cross, who offered no earthly rewards, who did not give even the assurance of ease and comfort- but who offered men an inner n-ace ninl rest of the soul, and demand- '• td ol them a higa quality of char-1 C:ie's faith in human natu-.-- [ Is strengthens;!, too. by His fact ' that everywhere that Paul \vcn' i were those who mat his chall-n^c I and appeal. " ° But OK must ,mt assume that the way of fee new converts was easy, or that they could achieve Christian life and character with-1 cut peril and struggle. H i s into' ^L 5 "™ 1 ! 0 " of Ih 1« <*rly Chris- i encouragi,,,. to ami supplies- : lect. he was say In. to tli-m lnust 0'"!. • trough .' am weak mid tempted, (=3 - ot fe11mV5lli " i " 1C ' Ul ? t ,?; , i u - , , I a erent flgllL .. oxlia f.isl cold-woalhomlarl- your inolor must havo a qas- j oliuotlval la oxlra hitjli tosl. Phillips 66 Poly Gas mools Ihis spocillcalion righl down io Iho lasl "I". Doc.luso it Is mado by Iho WOIlLD'S LARGEST PRODUCER ol nalural high lost g.isolino . . . because it is 100% cuslom-l.iiloiod lo Ilio constant changes in your clhnala... becauio wo always aiiii lo give greater value —Iho high tosl (gravily) rating ol Phillips 66 Poly Gas is ilglil now being pushed up and up! You inoiv Ihls gasolino Is dilfor- onl, Iho iirsl timo you touch tho starter. And ovory mllo you drive piles up moro ovtdonco ol Iho bonofils givoa by extra high le«t pius tho added energy units supplied by Iho patented FOLYmeiUd- lion process. Say "Fill it up" lo Iho man at Iho Oianrjo and Black GG.pump and you say "Good-by" to tho nuisance and damarjo ol ataw, hard, winior- tlajliug. Yon gol hsler warm-up and smoother running. You zeduco battery drain. Cul.crankca»a dilution. And savo Iho miloa usually wasted by ovorlimo uso ol Ihs choke. Why wail? Today or lomorrow, Iho lirst time your gas gauge looks low, Iry this sensational winter cjaF- olino. It tloosn'l cost a' peiiily more !han ordinary, motor lupls. Phillip COLO WEATHER OIL PliiUtp«6fi Motor Oil iif.moot for instnnt flawing,- which * helps tnatant starting, sirve your money ami your motor with this finer, Jonger-Iutioc lubricant. PHILLIPS 66 MOTQfl 01 -ItVa Liqht Smoke! Fever Club of'America, said Dn- luth \va5''Kp]f?fiJv$ \ for the brings his cxiiotta j strength and courage. ell- Presidonls have served —If, »•«>. »™"ea,ior. inc n icsung « tre n<>lr and couraai. rt-r r Cleveland, Woodrow \vYlson [ because of ;itstr«doin from pollen lho i] Uls t.ratlon o V w Franklin D. Roosevelt. The * ,.*' St I " rtlCles 6 ° hard on " ha> " M'^ ™* stahvart warrior ormer.served t«-o terms each „., ., 1 * * . Cleveland was elected first in! -' p , h >siciaiis and scientists >v»l be 1881 to break a Republican , U c-i !nvl ' cd . to disci^s their progress in ««ion that, had lasted from Lin-1 £?^"H 1 ? thc a ! lmcn l. M«. Umd- cnln tiirn.n«.u TII ^ _. . Dmn saSa. ' i?"?i throll S h U'ysscs S. Grant, Rutherford B. Haye.s, J^mos A. Garncld and Chester A. Arthur. Cleveland was defeated for re- elecllon byHarrLwn In 1888, but he turned the 'tables lo defeat Har- rtson in 1892. • • - ...... Following the Cleveland admin- ieentina. islration, the Republicans won succeeding elections with William McKinley. Theodore Roosevelt and William H. Tan 'as their standard tearers. Then in 1913 \voodro\v Wilson delcatcd President Tnlt for re-election, In this campaign Theodore Roosevelt split the Republican vole with his Bull MOOM party. Wilson was re-elected In 1916 over Charles Evans Hughes. Following the eight-year tenure of Wilson was a succession, of three. Delegates may, ask state and feel- era! 1 laws calling for imprisonment of .farmers and property • o«-n;rs IniliiiB-to destroy noxious weeds. Tii; Chns.iRi] must take lo >,(-,. solf the whole armor, of'God He must havo cvsrj- part of hL h ^ | protected, and. in atldltion mmt have .he shield of falthViS Voting : is • compulsory in Ar- Beforc Yoa;Bny Any Ontboird - See the NEPTUNE 2 "• p - s/ic: Single Cyl. V^tJ (Other Sizes to 16 H. P.) UU3BAKD TIRE & l?Al v rERY CO. Or». Wert 4 Werl OPTOMETRISTS over Joe rssaoj' store "TCE MAKE -E M SEr . Phone 640 \Vrcrkcr Scnire Ga Ol'EN ALL NIGHT I'HILLIPS SERVICE CENTER Phones 777 . S lromtnornt.lm.dw9M d that Luck.es l oste aclearth ,hr Smoke. OF RICH, RIPE-BODIED For a Clear Throat After a Late Party The cigarette that leaves your throat free and clear on part)' nights will also leave it free and clear every night.:So, whether it's a. "big date" or "early to bed," protect the delicate membranes of-your throat!'Reach for a Jighc smoke —a Lucky. You'll get the finest tobacco money can buy —but free of certain irritants nature conceals in even the most perfect specimen of raw tobacco. Remember, these irritants are OUT of your Lucky Strike. "Toasting" takes them out. A light smoke gives your taste a thrill . . .and gives your throat protection! NEWSFLASH! * * Memphis Columnist Prints Weekly Forecast for "Sweepstakes" Harry Martin, well-known Memphis columnist, lias added a special feature to his column. Each week he predicts (he winners in Your Lucky Strike "Sweepstakes"— and so far he's been right one tim« in three. "I'll take a snullp.it on the back- for thnt.333 batting average" says Mr. Martin —and we're ready to give it to him. Congratulations, Mr. Martin. Have j:ou entered yet? Have you won your delicious LuckyStrikes? There's music on the air. Tune in "Your Hit Parade"—Wednesday andSaturdaycvenings.Ltstcn.j'udgc and compare the tunes —then try Your Lucky Strike "Sweepstakes." Andifyou'cenotalrcadysmokins Luckics, buy a pack today and try them. Maybe you've been missing something. TOBACCO - "IT'S TOASTED" READ COURIER NEWS WANT-ADS

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