Image provided by: Rogue River Valley Irrigation District; Medford, OR
About The American. (Central Point, Or.) 1928-1936 | View Entire Issue (July 9, 1936)
THURSDAY, JULY », I M «
E con om ic
H igh ligh ts
Hapix-ning* That A ffect
ner Pulls, Dividend Check*
Dills o f Every livlividua’.
mid International Problem*
able from I/Oeal Welfare.
T r e e A p p r e c ia tio n Will Be D ifficult
Miss Dorothy Tye, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Tye. became the
bride of Lloyd L. Whiteside, son of
Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Whiteside, at the
Whiteside home on Ross Laue Sun
day evening. The twilight ceremony
was performed in an archway out-of-
doors at 8 o'clock, with Rev. W. H.
! Baton reading the service.
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Potter attended
the bridal couple as matron-of-honor
end best man. The bride wore pale
blue ta'feta, and carried a bouquet
o ' pink rosebuds, baby breath and
sweet peas. She was given in marri
age by her father.
Forty guests witnessed the infor
mal ceremony and offered congratu
lations to the bride and groom dur
ing the reception which followed.
The bride has been a resident of
Medford for the past few years com
ing here with her family from Ar-
i kansas. The groom was born here
1 and is a graduate of Medford high
schoo. Both have many friends here.
' where they will make their home
Mr. and Mrs. L. D Whiteside are
both well known here in Central
Point having many friends here.
On at least one point opponents
of the Roosevelt Administration are
In agreement with Its principal
strategist. When James H. Farley
opened the campaign for the Demo
crats at Philadelphia he said that
there was but one big issue at
stake— the New Deal. Mr. Farley
is unquestionably right— and he
might have gone a step farther and
said that the issue is President Ro
osevelt. Mr. Roosevelt is the New
Deal— and his personality, his opin
ions and his record are infinitel.v
n.ore important in this campaign
th .n is the Democratic platform or
the speeches of the Chief's lleuten-j
Speeches at the convention—-as at 1
the Republican conclave a fortnight |
before— followed a definite pattern.
Th.e Keynote address of Senator
Barkley— termed by H L. Mencken
tile longest keynote speech since the
fall of the Roman Rmpire— was
well delivered, carefully thought out,
highly oratorical. Even as Repub
lican Keynoter Steiwer could find
nothing but evil in Democrats and
nothing but virtue in Republicans.
Keynoter Barkley found that the
administrations of Harding, Coolidge
and Hoover were 100 per cent bad ment he wanted. And he said that he
and that| the Administration of stood squarely by the platform.
It is inevitable that there will oe
Roosevelt was 100 per cent good. A
similar attitude was expressed the much comparing of this platform
next day when the Senator Majority with that adopted by the Republicans.
Leader, Robinson of Arkansas, took j Neither document can be honestly
over as permanent chairman and called great. Neither is unequivocal.
delivered an address praising R oose-, Both leave plenty of room for
velt to the skies and tearing down evasion, and both prefer .generalities
his detractors, including The Liberty to specific declarations of policy.
League, A1 Smith and ex-president Poth are ful of what acidulous com
mentators on the political scene call
Grand finals was the renomination “ weasel words."
Big cleavage in the two platforms
by acclamation of Roosevelt and
Garner (marking only the second occurs in the relief planks. The
time in the party's history that a Republicans favor return of relief to
candidate has been nominated with the states—-the Democrats defined
out going through the formality of and continue to favor the administra
calling the roll of delegates) and the tion of relief by the central govern
President's acceptance speech. In this ment, as has been done the last four
speech, which was short, pointed and years.
The Democratic platform also
delivered in his best manner, Mr.
the Administration’s farm
Roosevelt declared war against what
he termed “ economic tyranny," said program, says it has saved agriculture
• hat his party and Administration from ruin, promises a continuance
of the policy of retiring submarginal
were following the mandate of the
people and were fighting to save land, encouraging cooperatives, and
democratic government, said that “ soil conservation.”
It pledges the Administration to
governments and presidents can
“ vigorously and fearlessly" enforce
make mistakes but "better the c-
the anti-trust laws and to break mo
casional faults of a government that
nopoly wherever it exists. Most com
lives in a spirit of charity than the
mentators regard this a as new phase
consistent omissions of a government
of the New Deal, in that such a law
frozen in the ice of its own indif
as the NRA necessarily fostered mo-
ference." Mr. Roosevelt's speech was
noply, required the temporary ab
received with tremendous applause,
rogation of the anti-trust laws.
as was every mention of his name
The platform praises the party’s
by other orators.
acts on behalf of labor, and says it
Most important item in Mr.
will continue to protect the worker
Roosevelt's speech was a clearing up
both as a wage-earner and consumer.
of the much talked about question
II favors encouragement of home-
of whether, in view of the Supreme
Court’s abrogation of so many cf
his major legislative acts, he would
go frankly on record in favor of a
new amendment to the Constitution.
A Clean Place To Eat
He did, though he did not define
precisely what kind of an amend-
Miss Tye W eds
Rev. Paul Pietsch of San Fran
cisco was a wek end guest of Rev.
and Mrs. Lewis of Central
Rev. Pietsch represents UnevangeL
Ized Africa, and spoke to the con
gregation Sunday evening.
visit was sponsored by Mrs. Lewis'
building, lauds the TVA, and pledges
itself to the advancement of rural
It taxors the extension of the
merit system (civil service! In gov
ernment jobs, and pledges itself t.o
the maintenance of all our civil
On the immnsely important ques
tion of finance, it says the Admin
istration has stopped deflation and
■ restored values, declares that the
national credit was never better,
pledges a balanced budget and u
reduced national debt as soon as pos
In few planks are there any great
differences between the Republican
and Democratic platforms. The great
difference is in the candidates— in
their backgrounds, opinions, philos
ophies, and theories of what gov
ernment should do and be. It is this
difference that will determine the
Mr. and Mrs. O. M. Minnick and
son, Herbert Crowder, motored to
Yreka, Cal.. Sunday, returning via
Klamath Falls, where they stopped
for dinner. They report a fine, leis
urely trip, covering 240 miles.
Chosen by the Medford News’ Contest Manager because of their
sturdy construction. Equipped with Evenrude Motors. See them at
23 N. First Street
Oasis Beauty Salon
If your Beauty isn’t becoming to you, you’d better be coming to me
Frederic Machine fermanents— $3.50 and $5.00
Phone 21 X-13
SH U LTS BROS.
A u to
P ain tin g
ItODY A PENDER REPAIRING A GLASS
220 North Bartlett
M edford Iro n &
Steel W o r k s
1155 N. Central
Steel A Iron Castings
Bronze and Aluminum
Forging and Welding
19 No. Bartlett
E X P E R T
WATCH and JE W E LRY
At Depression Prices
15 So. Central Ave.
C. Earl Bradfish
A ll Lines of
Prince Auto Wrecker
1740 N. Riverside
VALLEY AUTO WRECKER
NEW A USED
Generator A Starter Exchange
Owned and operated by PAUL
PRINCE, who has been in busi
ness in Medford since 1926.
DANCE WITH DYNGE
EVE RY SATURDAY NIGHT
Tw o Orchestras
Old Time and Modern
23 S, Riverside, Medford
Dr. C. W . Lemery
(Successor to Dr. J. J. Emmens)
204 Medford Bldg.
1 rad ice limited to eye. car, nose,
and thron» and fitting of glasses
Tel. 5 « "
¿& C - J s ïu t / t
Eine Portraits a Special!)
E. R. White
Second II and Rebuilt
At Bargain Price*
Call and see us at
■i» S. Grape St.
Top Notch Eats.
G. J. Morris, Prop,
A U T O LO A N S
Food Served at
14 South Central
Dr. B. C. Wilson
Physlrt n and Surgeon
2IO M ’d ford lildg.
Me« f o r d .
Ces irai Point
STONE S DRUQ STORE
Fick Hardware Co.
R E A L T Y CO.
Spartan Raidos A R efrig*m om .
Speed Queen A May Tag
Sale* A Service
131 W. Main St.
Ffir a «.now-whit«- bundle— call W olford Dom .-dlc l.aiin<lry!
N o violent rubbing or hnn»h cln-mlcul* wear an a) the fabric,
fmlc the colors.
OUR D A M P W A S H SER VICE
the rroitOiiical L$iin>!r\ nervier
Each additional pound 4r
Electric rates hit
an all-time low!
( S e c A n sw e r Next W e e k )
32c for a 13-lb. bundle
15 N Fir
cnlfhfí¿ $ouLDl\Joi e t * 7 7 -
^ TK kußgeD WITH S a J OWl
Every piece »wee« and clean— rea«ly to Iron
Answer— Th» first President of the U. 8. A. wa* John Hanson, of
Maryland, who wa* elected Nov. 5, 1781 to the office of the first
■ tnfederation Although he waa the '"h president
■ngr«-- ho wa* th
!.■ was i|>
■ I I Fat. iu* Fir** Fait*, p 4»7
Medford Domestic Laundry ■
M NORTH RIVERSIDE AVE.
"C ER TIFIED SANITATION— G l ARD
Your electric penny goes more than twice
as far today as it did twenty years ago.
Electricity is so inexpensive that you can
keep your radio going all evening for just
one cent. Twenty years ago it would have
cost 2'/2 c *° operate it for the same length
of time. This decrease in the cost of elec
tricity has meant that every housewife can
enjoy the luxury of many electrical servants
in the home.
PHONE inn ■
YOUR H EALTH "
The California Oregon Power Company