The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 20, 1955 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 20, 1955
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Page 7
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TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 10,19W BLYTHBV1LLE (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS PAGESETBN 1956 Presidential Campaign May Be Longest in History EDITOR'S NOTE — This to the first of a series on what is taking place alonr the national poHt- kal front where both Republican and Democratic national headquarters already have plunged deep into the ftfht for control of the White House and Congress In the 1956 elections. . .By DON WHITEHEAD WASHINGTON (AP) — A full 13 months ahead of the 1956 elections, Republicans and Democrats are mobilizing for the great battle f or control of the White House and Congress. Not in recent political history has there been such an early surge of activity along the national political front. One pa rty worker commented: "A short president campaign in 1956? Don't you believe it. The campaign already is under way as far as we're concerned. TWs is going: to be one of the longest campaigns we've ever had.' 1 The business of choosing a candidate and waging a barnstorming campaign is months away—but the struggle between the parties already has the politicians maneuvering their troops in the field. L. Richard Guylay, publicity chief for the Republican National Committee, and Sam Brightman, who occupies a similar post in the Democratic national headquarters, are men who disagree on many things. But they agree on this point: the fight between the parties is developing far faster than it did in the last presidential election. Developed Late Four years ago. the early polit- iacl skirmish was pretty much confined to candidates jousting among themselves for their party's nomination—and these contests didn't develop to any great degree until the late winter and early spring of 1952. Once the candidates were nominated—Dwight Eisenhower by the Republicans and Adlal Stevenson by the Democrats —then the parties turned their guns full force against each other. But how both parties are starting early to establish issues, and their national headquarters are pushing programs to organize precinct workers who will get out the vote. The Democrats are stepping up their attacks on Elsenhower and GettheJflTget Speci«tii«d Ublet, doctor i, liked by note DBother* ind ehildfeB th«ft «nj «tlt*r briod. Oru<* fl«Ydr*d, Wbftfs UrgKt $eiiinf~X&pinn For Childno OVERSEAS TEACHER — Miss Jane Cooper, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul H. Cooper of Cooter. recently arrived in Bremerhaven, Germany to become a teacher in the Army's European dependents school system. Miss Cooper is one of 1,400 instructors assigned to teach the 30,000 American children in the elementary and high schools in Europe. She was graduated from the State University of New York in 1952. Democrats acknowledge privately 'is at a high level. Political School The Republicans already have held a "political school" for the 48 GOP state chairmen, discussing issues and techniques for getting out the vote in the '56 election. These state chairmen are arranging similar meetings in their home states for county leaders, and these meetings will be carried on down to the precinct level. On Sept. 29, more than 30,000 Republican women will begin ringing doorbells across the nation polling voters on how they vote and what they consider to be the big Issues in the campaign They plan to call at all the homes in one precinct of each county in the United States. "We think we know what the major issues will be," Guylay said, "but the poll will give us a good chance to find out what the people think about the issues—and what will influence their vote." The Democrats also plan to take a voter poll of their, own, and they will match the Republicans' "political school" with a meeting o fnational and state leaders to be held in Chicago Oct. 1, The man in charge of this meeting will be Niel Stabler, Michigan state chairman, who is credited with setting up a grass-roots organization which gave the Democrats a string of victories last November in Michigan. • Campaign literature, instructions to party workers, advice on how to argue the issues, and other material is flowing from both headquarters. Amphibious Stills his administration, bearing down on such issues as farm prices, public-versus-private power, and what the Democrats say is Republican favoritism toward big business. The heivily on the perity" slogan Republicans are leaning "peace and pros- and Eisenhower's LEXINGTON, S. C. tfl — Sheriff H. M. (Bill) Cauehman is having trouble with water-borne moon- shiners. He couldn't find a still in an area where he was sure one was operating. After a frustrating SLING OF OUTRAGEOUS FORTUNE—At a recent 4-H Club style review in Salina, Kan., where the girls showed off dresses they had made, Sandra Shilling wore something no other girl had—a sling. In the sling was a cast holding her right arm. She broke the arm when she reached around her neck to undo the slide fastener on the back, of the dress. It stuck. She twisted her wrist to loosen it "Cr-a-ack" went a bone in her wrist. She couldn't move the arm. At the hospital, the dress was cut down the back and the arm put in a cast The dress was in nn condition to be entered in the contest. But a friend basted it together and entered it with a note of explanation. It won second prize. Would-Be Bank Robber Rests LOS ANGELES Iff)—A machinist who alleged attempted to rob a bank because he wanted $50,000 lor a rest was resting today—in jail. police said Francis McMullan, 40, walked into the bank yesterday, pulled a plunger from his briefcase and told Manager Craig Edwards: "I want $50,000 cash or 111 blow you and this whole place to hell." Edwards said he followed McMullan to the vault. A few feet from the door the manager gave him a shove and slammed the grill door. It locked automatically. Police said the briefcase contain- search, he took a look at a rait on , a hoax bomb Th with . anchored in a pond. There was the drew McMullan from tne vault an d still. Since then, he has found another amphibious outfit on a flatfaoat on personal popularity which even the 1 the Edisto River. quoted him, "and I thought if I had 550,000 I could get some rest." Greenland's Cape Morris Jessup is the northernmost known land point on earth. It is 440 miles from the north pole. Helps You Overcome FALSE TEETH Looseness and Worry Mo longer be annoyed or feel 111-at- ea« because of loose, wobbly fala* teeth. PASTEETH. an improved alkaline (non-acid) powder, sprinkled on your plates holds them firmer so they feel more comfortable. Avoid embarrassment caused by loose plates. Get FASTEETH today tt any drug counter. ULTRA SMART! NEW RCA VICTOR 21-inch TV)" IN /OCwtC/ teO&ts FINISH i/ J omy $239.95 \ What beauty! It's a completely new idea in TV fashion! The lustrous taWny gold finish of the new RCA Victor 21-inch Campion adds a new note of high style to any modern home. And what great n«w advancci you get! New "Hidden Panel" Tuning with controls on top lets you sland as you dial! New "4-Plus" Picture Quality—for TV's finest picture. What wonderful sound* you hear.! You'll thrill to the rich timbre of New Balanced Fidelity Sound that brings you the entire range of sound sent out by TV networks. Come in today! Look at and listen to the new RCA Victor Compton, New "4-PLUS" Picture Quality (!) 100% automatic gain control) (2) "Syne" stabilizer that killi interference jitten;{3) 7% extra briefihsti; (4) 33% •xtro confrojt. /CTl We have an authorized • TV Service Department. RCA Vtcttr 24-ln«h Vln- »nt. Now "i.Pfvi" Pldvr* Quality.! wo iptoktr*. Um«d eak grelnad finish Model 24T6287. $315.00 f <«• UHP-Hew Hl|h Sp«4 UWF eovtri 70 ehunntU in 2ft mondtl •xtta, at new lew ceitl Adams Appliance Co. Inc. 206-08 W. Main "We Service What We Sell" J. W. Adams, Owner Ph. 2-2071 booked him on suspicion of bank robbers'. "I was tired of being poor, they HEY! KIDS LOOK FREE 2 BIKES Boys & Girls Western Flyer X53 Super FREE 2 BIKES Boys & Girls NOTHING TO BUY GET YOUR FREE TICKETS AT WESTERN AUTO OR YOUR PEPSI-COLA DEALER ATTEND The North East Arkansas District Fair September 20th through 25th 1955 Courtesy of Western [ Auto jAssociati Store' Davis Tirci Wizard Batteries Western Flyer Bikes Truetone Radio and T.V. Wizard Appliances Pepsi-Cola C ~fe LA: Ks J See It At The Fair BIG CAKE-BAKING CONTEST among the ladies of this area At Our Booth Northeast Arkansas District Fair, September 20th-24th EVERY DAY A SEPARATE CONTEST- Here's how it works! The various ladies' clubs of thij community are selecting two entrants each in this big Cake-Baking Contest. These two entrants will compete with others entered in the contest to find out who can do the most perfect Job of baking a cake on the modern, carefree, trouble-free Electric Rrange. Each day a winner will be selected by a panel of qualified judges, not connected with this company or the clubs represented, and a daily prize of famous Wear- Ever Aluminum will be awarded. -$25.00 GRAND PRIZE SATURDAY- On the last day of the event there will be a big -Bake- Otl" Contest, by the daily wlnnen. Judging of thi« final phase of the Contest will be at 7:00 o'clock, Saturday night, September 24, with a grand priie of J25 cash being awarded to the club tbat the winner represent!. Come on out and see this interesting electric cook- Ing demonstration. Bring the whole family, and enjoy younelvet at the Ark-Mo fair booth. -FREE SOUVENIRS FOR THE KIDS Visit Our Booth At The Fair —See The Cake — Baking Contest In Progress — Final Judging At 7:00 Saturday Night. Ark-Mo Power Co. "A Cltlwn In Znrr CmuMnltjr We Serve"

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