The Peoples Voice in Cincinnati, Ohio
22 Oct 1935

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The Peoples Voice in Cincinnati, Ohio
22 Oct 1935

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The peoples voice (Newspaper) - October 22, 1935, Cincinnati, Ohio A People’s Vol. 1. No. 39. CINCINPUTI, OHIO, OCTOBER 22, 1935.FIRE THEM!IDEAS FIRE CAHADIARSCurrency Question Sweeps Liberals Into Power—Cincinnati Should HeedNEED OF ORGANIZATION By HERBERT S. BIGELOW The Liberty Party in Cana<Ja, by the most sweeping victory in Can<^ dian history, has just won complete control of the government on a platform declaring for a publicly owned national banking system through which currency ean. be issued to meet the public need. Canada, the birthplace of Father Coughlin, has gone Coughlin on the money issue. That shows the way the wind is blowing. Things are rotten ripe for this change in the U. S. A. From now on you can look for sensational upheavals in politics here as elsewhere. One is going ,to happen in (ContiáviS og p#seWiiat ^Honest vie.” toM Senutor \orrtii AbeiU BigeUnv IJMTED STATES SE]\ATE September 11, 1935 ^    Í. ✓ Hon. George W. Norris, United States Senator, Washington, D. C.    -    , My dear Senator Norris; The enclosed letter is from a very dear personal friend of mine. Rev. Herbert S. Bigelow, one of the finest men it has ever been my privilege to know. He is interested in the people, just like you and I, aod his letter I am anxious to answer as intelligently as I can, and do everything I can to get him the information he is interested in. Please tell me what you know about this matter and where I might go to secure the best information I can for by friend. Rev. Bigelow. If my fi^iend Bigelow ever comes to Washington, I want you to meet him. He is a crusader for the common welfare, and is a power for good in the State of Ohio. With every good wish, I remain Sincerely yours. Vic Donahey.TURN DOWN 8 MILLIONS FOR JOOLESS ft Petticoat Politics Bigelow Tells Why He Has Done With the Charterite Movement and the Four or Five Lawyers Who Use Society Ladies to Do Their Vote Slumming For Them Vk Donahey s Admirers Can Help Bigelow have aaked Herbert S. jiiiiefow why he has withdjawn hia jeupport 0Í the Charfer ticket and haa done with the Chartentew, And peujde are entitled to an anewer, ifiaHUHu h as it was largely through hk instrumentality that independ-eut-e in government in this < !ty Was gainful and the yoke of the bosses was thrown off in the days when folk voted for party paWns rather than p'jrsous of abiliiy and char- hr, HIgelow voiced his indigna-Uon that through the years of upbuilding it was only to see the Char--tei'Ues develop j^nio a group sflk-tNockluged and high-hatted. A “group'' just as much at the bidding of higber-ups as were, and still «re. the “gang" tatdiea.under Cox, Alyuicica and Schneller.' “f.ei M% explain why 1 am Mirough wiMi the Chart ei itee.” «aid l»r. Bigelow. The inuiide truth al>out theee Obarteritee la this: 'I'here is a little oiose corporation of four or five iawyere who are. as Haywood Broun said #f one of them, coo-•ervativee who think tiieniHelvee piogreeefvaa. ■’Theae lawyara aie eurrounded br a group ol sooiety woutaii who iMsve takan to this kind of uplifting Aa they ai|dit take to bridge or any ftiier divertiou that tiappeued to be Mte v<^e. The«e womeu, for thei most part, are innocent ot any economic understanding. But they have a perfect rage for politics. They bum around 'tlieir lawyer heroes and fly about their political choree with as riiucli zest for victory as though thoy were betting on the ponies, “It is a kind of gloribcd si>ort that these ladies of the leisure class have taken to, and since they are rich, and of the so-called best fara-i ilies. humbler .souls have been flattered by Mieir i>olitical aflcntlotis. j “'I’he^ other day the wile of per-jhaps the riohest man in the city was I seen UIgh-heeling It around a certain precinct in a poor part of town with her driver and Pierce-Arrow, however, Ief4 hidden around the oor-ner. This is witat you might call {M>iitical slumming. The ladies are geftfug a great ‘kick' otit of it. They have but one issue: ‘Keep the loafing politicians out o>f the City Hall.’ They iHtve been haridng on that Issue for 10 years now. They know nothing ehe to talk about, and a ceriaio newspaper whoops it up for the ladies. Panning the politicians. Kv»rylM>dy Is for that. 'I'hat drives away no advertisers. That’s just a dandy    They    are hoping they can uae It another 10 years. “These people are rich adventurers iu politics. The most of them (Continued on paga 7) “A man is knfwn by the company he keeps,' so runs an old saw. Voters of Cincinnati, who for nwiny years have rolled up bauU-.some s|>probations for Vic Dontihey for State Auditor, Uovernor, and more recently for the United Stale® FAnate. might well keep this in mind in considering Herbert S. Bigelow as their "lirst choine” for election to the City Council. Strange »a it may api>ear. these handsome majorities that have been piled up for Honahey rarely have been through the aid and aieiiatance (<V>ntinu«ii on page gj Hocus Pocus In Gas Rate Has the Texas 8-Ccnt “Trickle” Become a 75-Cent Flow? Did the Charterite Council Deliberately Turn Its Back and Allow the Monopoly to Perpetrate Another Swindle? How is this for a swindle? A fellow piped Texas gas as far east as Indiana. Then three oil combines, including the Columbia Com pany, whi4 h bus us by the throat, % pounced on these pipe liites a^d took them over.    < It was alleged lu a New Jersey court fight over this property that the cost of, this gas, broimht as far us indiuaa, was 8 c»^nts a thousand cubic feet. At one tinKe in the gas fight Charley Hose asserted that this Texas gas was already “irli kllng” into Cincinnati. But Charley and the Charterites did not press that point. If they told the truth then this gas is now acoessible to Oluotnnaii through pipe lines that ar« already laid through the Indiana «owns. Is Trickls a Flow? If this gas was “frickting'' in before (he t iiasWiiles made the so-oaUed settlement, what is it doing nowt Has Ihs “trlcklp'' be<;ome a “flow?'’ la a word, did the*w Clmrterifes give the coni(i«iiy the Ife-onse lor thriM years to ciume    i^^rer petite 75 cenu Iwr. |^0biiir|kif Were the Charterites reckless with the truth when they asserted that this cheap Texas gas was already coming in here? If it was coming in, why did they d vote to the company the ix>wai to charge 75 ceiH.s'for this gas? Cheap Gas From Texas. We believe that the 0. and E. Company i.s now drawing from tlipse Texas pipe lines a large part of the gas sold to us. We believe that those in power deliberately 'looked the other way and pretended W'i to know alroiit the aiHiesslbfiity of this cheap gas. We befieve that this so-called gas settlement was a brazen swindle. This swindle could never have been piit over If even one newspaper in the town ha^» been faithful to its public trtiM afü (old the truth sbout this Texas gfUL • Btu the newspai>ers were all rnuna. This ie the latest tecbridoe In ooi^ jM>r ilion piracy, to gel iIjc new j-papers in on the job* Other “Quiet” Dealt. 'I’hai Is tlie way the uutrageous Cluciniiati Southern lease was put through. They extended It tio ycara be>ond the 10 years that it .hHII (Contiuued on pflge fl) áfc 'Charterite “Silk Stockings in Council Refuse Government Aid—and Why BONDAGE FOR THE POOR We are not puUkr^for the Repub-lican candidates for City Council. But 110 unemployed man in Cincinnati should vote for a single Char-terite. Why? Reason enough. They turned down an offer of the Federal Government of a gift of BIGHT MILUONS for public works. All the government asked was for the city to put up ONE MILLION against the government’s EIGHT, The Charterites refused the offer. They prefered to brag about the fine financial condition of the city and the premium on Cincinnati bonds. They thought that the way for them to hold iheir    jo (Connnued on page

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