The Peoples Voice in Cincinnati, Ohio
1 Oct 1935

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The Peoples Voice in Cincinnati, Ohio
1 Oct 1935

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The peoples voice (Newspaper) - October 1, 1935, Cincinnati, Ohio Voí. 1. No. 36. CINCINNATI, OHIO, OCTOBER 1, 1935. 5 Cents Per Copy THAT “SNIVIL’^ RVICE HOST TREAT COMHUNISM AS A DISEASE Father Coughlin Intimates His Line of Endeavor When He Returns to the Air. “Coinmuni&m is a disease that eannot be tolerated. It is my intention to carry the battle against it to the American people. To point out to them that of all of the seeds of disruption and terrorism, this is the worst.” From this Father Charles Coughlin gave an intimation of the line of Ills endeavors as the Radio Priest of the Nation for his coining season on the air whieli is to coinmeuoe atxHit Nov. 1. I'^atlier Coughlin attended the National Eucharist Congress in-4ljeve-land last week. As he was aboiit to depart for his parish in Royal Oak, MiHi., the Radio Priest granted an interview. He said that the Catho-lie Church in America would oarry jtM battle against Communism to tli« American people and that he h«»ped to be one of the hunibie in-Htiuiiunts In this endeavor. “I.ogic not bullets will be the choice of weapons of the Church” he saldi^ ....... ‘ The Knetiarlstlc fongress.^ which closed here yeetenlay, and its demonstrations was the best possible answer to Communism,” the priest assorted. *Tt took the form of faith and oti^ogic—two arguments the soviets have difficulty In facing. “(’pinniunism would prefer to tight R out with bullets. The Church chooses logic, and will carry its fight to the American people with contidenoe that it will understand tiiat logic:” Many people went dialing for Faiher Coughlin last Sunday owing to a misprint in the radio programs whidi inUiwited that the Radio Priest was to make a *siirprlse appearance at the mike. So far as known there is no change in the plan to resume the KoyaJ Oak broadcasts on’ the first Sunday in November. The PEO-I’Jd^S V'OICE will proliab^ carry a nioreV<(iuplete reproduction of these broa<i(«s^ than cun be found In aii)^ other wee'Wy or any dally newspaper. READERS OF VOICE CAN EXPECT “SCOOP” % The editor» of PP)0P1;E’S VOICE believe that you find in iu pages reudlng •matter that • is* not to be loimd elsewhere. In the strictest otMicepiiim of the word thif weekly does not attempt to purvey to its readers news—but an interpretation ef the news. However, here Is a NEWS aii-noiuiceuient of real iniiM>rt«iice. We have,-in the making-a newn artioie of the utmost Imporlance. One that we otn, by any means of meatujre: meiit, designate am a “Mxmp.” It will be ready for piibUcatlun 111 the issue preceding the city couii-cllv^leiiions In Clnolnnatl. Its ef-(e<‘t should be of the dynaiiiic order. Do not overlook thU Issue of PBO-PEE 8 VOICE. It 1» news that will ttot be obCainabla from any other aoiiice than this. , Wlieiher you are a regular reader gl gaaual do not overlook UUg. Rides High, Wide and Handsome b^^kimming Cream .......... 291 Cabbageis And Tbe Labor Front A sponiaueous and lOO per cent urganÍ7,ation pf the Wm. Koehl Pa-per Boxes C uupany einpl^ees at HullHirt St., ( incinnali was efltx te^ Monday uiornl^ig. The two biuidred nieii-uiid women signed an agreement to authorize the Alluid Printing Trades, Council to represent them in negotlullous with the Company.' j Tile most sensational news on the IjalMH* Front is an injunction issued by Judge Alfred-Mack which is one of tlie most sweeping and arbitrary court orders ever issued in the United States. This injunction is against the Amalfifnmated Clothing Workers’ Unibn which is involved in a strike at th^Roberts Tailoring Company. The workers are    rights of picketiij^. The Union is denied the right ro pay strike neneflts. The members are even ri^rricted in their right to visit or talk with their fellow workers. The strike has been ,ou for two weeks. It involves ahoiit 140 people. Everything has been peaceable up to date. But It will be a wonder if injunction does not start trouble. The injunction was granted without a preliminary hearing and with the Union given no opportunity to appear. It is understood that the Union will hold the Injunction in contempt and violate it witli disregard of the consequences. There ought tO be a law providing for the examination of men on the bench as to their mental and moral fitness to sit in judgment on their fellows. Things happen to judges as well as to other people. They deteriorate and spoil, just like old cabbages. THREE CANDIDATES WHO MERIT YOUR NO. I CHOICE V Churu» M. Btrning , Ttiatte three cjindidAte» for election to |*liy ('ounoU of Cincinnati 1mv<i m Uietr platform Iht princi- plea of social justioe. All th have been endorsed by the Cincln had Boctal Jintloe Cluba, the Rooae^ Herbert S. Bigelow velt-Democratlc Ofub and the People'! Rower League, PENSION RON SHORE SCREEN IS TORN ItSIDE Professional Social Workers Kick Up Dust In Anti- Davey Move. ■ ^ John J. Lentz was an Andrew Jackson Democrat who always referred to the Civil Service reformers as snivil service, mugwumps. This row in Hamilton County between Dr. Rubinow and Berrodin, State Director of the old age pension systems, brings up this sul>-ject 0Í civil service. Also it brings up the charge so recklessly made by the Cincinnati Post, that Davey is committing i»o-litical rape on the pension depart-Ihent. It is truly amazing how little regard people have for the truth when they have a blood lust to get somebody, as the Post has to get Davey. One of the crimes of which the Davey administration is accused, in playing politics, is the appointment of Higgins who has been placed iu charge of the Cincinnati old age [leusiou office. Leonard Backs Higgins. Now the joke is that Higgins was an employee under Peter McCarthy, a Leonard Democrat. Davey cer-tainiy did not have a thing to da with that appolutment. If there had been a purpose to fill such a j>b for {iplitlcs' sake, they certainly would not have given the appointment to one of the crowd that is right out in the open in opposition to their own party’s governor. Davey is absolutely innocent of this charge. The^Davey patronage committee did not have a thing to do with the api>ointment. Berrodin, who is from Akron, \.nd does not know Cincinnati politics, put Higgins there because heTlTought ho was the best available man for the job. Politics Charge Out. So that charge of iwlitics is oat. that is nothing but mud slinging. But still there is this other a charge. They say that Higgius' a]>-polutment was made to get around (Contiuuvd on page 6) Register Now Thousauds of Cincinnatians, according to the Jfoard of Pllec-tions’ estimates, will be disqualified from voting NoYember 5 unless they che< k their registration. If you have changed your residence or if you have changed your name by marriage or court order since the last election, if you did not vole In' at least one of the last two eleitlons, it is necessary that you register in or der to vole. If you are 31 yeara or over and have never registere<l, or If you come of age by Novemtiei you 'siiould register. You are eligible to vole If you have lieen a resident of Ohio one year, JIamlltuu County JO days, and the precinct lir whlcIi you live, 30 days. You may register or re-register until tXHober 7 at the Board of Elections, 628 Sycamore Stnat, Iwtw^ 6:30 and i o'clock (Sat-lyUnttl noon),

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