The Peoples Voice in Cincinnati, Ohio
12 Nov 1935

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The Peoples Voice in Cincinnati, Ohio
12 Nov 1935

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The peoples voice (Newspaper) - November 12, 1935, Cincinnati, Ohio ríí % Peop oLl. No. 41. CINCINNATI, OHIO, NOVEMBER 12, 1935. 5 l^ents Per Copy 'ather Coughlin avers that slush fund was raised to influence American Legion members in favor of bankers’ money as against Government cash. Sees double cpst of soldiers’ bonus if plutocratic plan is followed. Fat hep Charles K. Coughlin, in [he second of this year’s season of Kilo taljcs from the Shrine of the H.lltle Flower, Royal Oak, Mich., puuday, turned the thhnder of his ,:.oratory upon the rapacious “money tjirfiaagers’^ of America who would Pdouble the cost, to the taxpayers, K of (he Soldiers’ Bonus, it was a vivid picture that the radio priest drew of the fruitless ef-f: foii “to make the world safe for democracyIn the essence, he said, it resulted In the l^eague of Nations being formed to further the aims of Oreat Britain to insure her filching from the world to maintain ne'r commercial supremacy. As always, he asked for the promised payment to American soldiers their due from this Government that had enmeshed itself in the conflict that was to “end all wars” but did not. Two means were' open, said he, and with the reconvening of Congress t’ivo major concepts as to the method of payment would be considered. — The Patman Bill, which mils for the backing of greenbacks with the huge store of silver and gold now in the nation’s vaults, and direct* cash payment, or the so-called Vinson Bill, which, he (erm- FATHER COUGHLIN wl, was conceived in all of the usual banker iniquity. Father Coughlin called for the passage of the Patman Bill and the savings it would effect. In part he said: ,“Good afternoon, my friends: Seventeen years ago tomorrow, the nations of the world tumultously expressed their joy on having received official notification that the war to end war had been brought to a successful close. "Seventeen years which have marked the period of the great disillusionment. Beginning with ITesi-dent Wilson’s fourteen points which proved to be the fourteen disappointments and ending with the recent unveiling of the league of Nations which displays the true nature of that vlllianous organization, there is scarcely an intelligent high school child to whom the following conclusion cannot be proved: The Fruit# of War. “1. The World War was fought to determine the commercial sur premacy between England and Germany. “2. The American people entered the World War victimized by the lies of lying British propaganda. “3. Our munition manufacturers and international bankers desirous of making unholy profits and of protecting their British investments, conspired against the uninformed American public. “4. The so-called peace treaty of Versailles was unjust because its terms were rung from Germany and Austria through undue force, such as the wholesale starving of German and Austrian women and children pending the signing of the-treaty, while impartial financial burdens were imposed upon the vanquished.    ' The League of Nations and ^e World Court, organized chiefly (Continued on page 2.) Campaign Pledges Made By Mr. Bigelow Will'Be Carried Out, If Humanly Possible is Promise of Chairman Flar-^sheim of Committee Which Cave Money, Time and Energy and Achieved Success. , a    >* By Henry Flarcheim (t'smpaign Manager. Social Justice Ticket) WHAT A VICTORY! What a magnificent, glorious tri-umph! And of what vast significance to the people of Cincinnati, of Ohio, end of the entire nation! For Herbert Bigelow’s election last Tuesday means infinitely more than just the election of one man out of nine in the governing body of a medium-sized Middle-Western (Hinimunity. It is, in a sense, a revolution—a re-birth of genuine democracy. It is a proof that the voters know what is really good for them—that they cannot be misled forever -that they can lie trusted to see and do the things which are for their real interests. And in the largest sense, the election was simply the beginning of a battle which will have the most vital influence In (he lives of millions of Americans. Pray for Same Vigor. Let’s examine, for a few moments, the events which led up to the election. and some of the important effects which atv to be expected from now on:    ^ Most important, remember that the victory Is not that of one man alone, though nothing could have been more superb than the way Herbert Bigelow led the fight. HENRY B. FLARSHEIM Some of Mr. Bigelow’s opponents have been foolish enough to say that at the age of 65, he was “too old” to do much. Well, the only answer to that is that all us younger folks should pray to have the -e^iae vitality, the same unconquerable spirit and determination when Wtl reach that age. For Mr. Bigelow made a fight under almost every conceivable disadvantage, against powerful opponents, and he won. He had no money—yet he defeated two political machines which bad plenty of money. He was ignored by the three daily newspapers of the city —yet he established and edited his own newspaper, reaching the people directly and in spite of every ■disadvantage. He was opposed by eighteen candidates on the two major tickets, and fourteen other independents, but he waged a campaign which got. him only a few less first-choice votes than (he May^r himself, and more than twice as many as th^ next highest candidate. On Fanatic Fringe. He was called a wild-eyed luna-tlee—a red radical—and similar and iWs prinUblé names, but lie was able to convince'an enormous pro [iortioa of the voters of the city that they were justified in entrusting him with their political ^fortunes. He was 6-5 years old, but he campaigned from early morning to late night, making campaign speeches in every part of the city, half a dozen a day; organizing his friends and supporters; but never asking for money to help pay the necessary expenses of the campaign; editing and writing most of an eight-page weekly newspaper. Herbert Bigelow didn’t have to do all this. He has no selfish ends to gain. While his salary as a Councilman will be welcome, Mr. Biga- (Continued on Page S) “And We Shall M What We Shall See” While “Gifted Pens’* are Scratching Out Fine Words for the Successful Social justice Councilman-elect it is Well for His Supporters to Sniff Well for Poison Gas. 'By H. W. C. '’lflK>n what moat doGi this Bigelow fee<i that he grows so lusty?’’ W« do our own imraphrasing of the glowing words written by the Bard of Avon.    ’    -    , * Yet, witness the journalistic phenomena for Journalism still is the Wires Fr. Coughlin FATHER CHARLES E. COUGHLIN, ROYAL OAK. MICH.“ My dear Father Coughlin: Your good wishes brought me victory in yesterday’s election. This will help in the May primary to nominate National Union men for Congress. We hope to see Ohio follow your leadership. The happy co-operation between Catholic, Protestant'» and Jewish people whom you have brought into the fold*^f the National Union for Social Justice ia a new spiritual force in our demo0racy. Devotedly youra, * i : ^    •    -f    leMben    Sv    BitéUw.    r    ^    • HERBERT $. BIGELOW kifti band of politic# In iht« mon'f town—which traiMpired botwoon tiic du«k of n Monday and the rii-jhiBtdhlMt WedWMdar’i eiuL^Oi a municipal election sandwiched in between. Up and until the last political blest was expended, .Mr. Bigelow, the candidate, might just as well have been on Greenland’s icy mountain, so far .as any notice was paid of him. To, show, how complete the wall of silence. Monday night there was carried* over the ether one of the most drámatlc stories (hat radio listeners were privileged to hear in years. A story seventeen years in the making. Jxnrked in one nmn’s breast, Bigelow’s own story of the brutal lashing he suf fered t^ause he dared to battle the vested interests. Not a line about it in the new.spapers. But Wednesday it was Bigelow, Bigelow, BIG-EIjOW' wherever the eye lit on the printed word. By Friday the Bigelow questlou mark had become so enlarged that newsi>ai>er halos were tilted in the sacred sanctums and mighty i>ens started scratching. From the gab* blings of'Groat to the tUterings and stulterings of the T-S, we leara I bat the 22,000 odil first choice volea and the tens of thousands of #eo- (Continued on Page 3) On The Job, Already s. Bigelow and Henry morning for Tenn. Herberi Flarsheim, who managed his campaign for Couucilmanic honor» as tha CNhairmaa of the Bootal Jwsiloe Uektir wm.riMvw -MOn a trip ta Ktioxvilie^ Their object b to confer with thw Tennessee Valley Authority on the aebjeot proapeoi of briugloc Tennessee electricity, current aaA power. uT OiaíááiieU. SC o s,

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