The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 6, 1952 · Page 1
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June 6, 1952

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, June 6, 1952
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'PAGE TWO BLYTHKVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS FRIDAY, JWTB 8, Eisenhower Shows He's in Conservative Camp of Republicans By JACK BELL A b II en*, Kim. Oft — Gen D wight D. Eisenhower's into (he turbulent pool of politics produced the well-defined impression today he is in the conservative camp of Republicans, There Isn't any concise definition of conservatism but the five- star general talked at fl hometown news conference here yeM< j i dny like a man the average Soux^rn Democrat could go along with on ninny issues. This was particularly true of the handling the candidate for the Republican presidential nominal ion gave the explosive civil rights Issues- He said, in effect, thai no one- can legislnto civlJ rights, nridlng [hat the stales should decide whether to establish their own Fair Employment Practices Commission. aid to education. _ Eisenhower said IOCB! communl- plunge " es should have control of soil conservation programs, although he cone cried I lie fc tie I'M inc'iit has a role in upholding farm prices. He said he doesn't believe the country should give up "social [fains" it has made hut added he believes that "when we pile law i upon Jaw nnd complication in «n' effort »o solve this tiling (iiihor relations) we are not doing tuo wc-1!." Decry ins "eontnOi'mt government," Eisenhower called ' for a senrchiiiR overhaul of federal operations. "You can't just go nlonu and produce efficiency in .some-thing tlint didn't need to be done at all," he declared. Eisenhower endorsed in principle 1050 smtemuiit of Republican Sen. Richard Russell of Georgia,' policies which called, nnmnR other Democratic presidential iispiritnt i things, for reduction of taxes nnd and chief congressional opponent of President Truman's civil rights program, takes the same viewpoint. federal spending arui a return to F\ balanced Ho was careful, however, to make it clear he wasn't tyhif,' h:ii- Eisenhower's declaration put i self to fill of the di-tntls of the him at odds on this issue with f program, which called specifically enthusiastic .supporters like Sen. ! for continuance of ihc Tart-Hartley Irving Ivcs of New York and Sen. Wayne Morse of Oregon. Assuming the Republicans pick either Eisenhower or Sen- Kobert A. Taft of Ohio as their nominee, the party will BO into the November campaign without n, champion of the compulsory type cl FEPC many racial minorities are demanding as a test case on civil rights. Tuft has proposed a voluntary FEPC. with no powers to enforce] its pronouncements against racial,; religious nnd other discrimination in industrial hiring and firings. This situation might Invite the Democrats to take Russell or some other Southerner us second man on ther ticket in an effort to patch the North-South break in the parly On the other hand, It might spur the nomination of a ticket fully committed to FEPC for the same kind of campaign Truman conducted successfully In 1048 despite his loss of part of the South. Beyond the FEPC issue, Elsen- hower talked strongly of stales' rights and state action. He said he was against "socialized medicine." He favored leaving school problems largely in the hands of the Elates, R view that put him in opposition to Taft's support of federal Act and federal aid io states for .subsistence, shelter a nit medical care for those In need. Eisenhower tried hard to avoid personalities but he offered an olive branch to friends of Gen. Douglas MacArthur, who has been supporting Taft openly. Eisenhower said if he was elected he would consult MacArthur on F/ir Eastern policies. While tie wouldn't comment di- ectly on whether he would .support Sen.'Joseph McCarthy (R-Wis> for •o-election, Eisenhower seemed to side with those who have criticized .IcCarthy's methods Iti his Com- nunJsL-lJVgovcrnmciU charges. Eisenhower said Communist in- Uiences could be uprooted in the government "without besmirching ;ho reputation of any innocent man or condemning by loose association or anything else." The general, at case throughout lift 43-minute questioning by reporters, Indicated clearly that ne lias made up his mind reluctantly that he must fight for the GOP nomination to get It. When he was asked if he liked the routine Involved, he rniilied: "I don't wunt to he to you and say that I love all of this." But he added with something of a grim note '•When I put my hand to an> plow, "I r know^ onlyi one lule—to \\ork as hartj as you wjssibly can" KefauverSays Truman to Be 'Neutral' In '52 FIXING HER CROWN - The Statue of Freedom, atop the U. S. Capitol in Washington. \vil] have her crown touched up. Steeplejack Jack Maihis is about to remove platinum lighting arresters from the crown for replating. WORKER FATHER OF THE YEAR-Christopher Ziegler, 52, of Avon Lake, O., has reason to smile proudly as his wife, Eileen, makes a "final inspection" before he leaves for a Boy Scout meeting with his son, David, 13. He has been named as "Worker Father of the Year" by the National Father's Day Committee. 7,iegler is a sleek-chaser for a truck trailer manufacturing concern. Father 1 ! Day will be observed this year on June 15. "BIYTHEVIILE VALUE DAYS" ARE COMING SOON! 'Captain Harry' on Way io Home State to Meet Battery D Mates WASHINGTON (/D — Sen. Estc: Kef P. uver saw Frwsldent Truman yesterday nnd came tiway with the expressed opinion Mint Truman is nov a party to any stop-Kefauver movement. The trading contender for the Democratic party's presidential nomination tolrl this to reporters at ihc White House after he hp.ri ti \\5- minute meeting with the President. lie snid he expects, and hopes. (Viftt Truman will stay neutral ns res;r.r<1s nomlnntlon nspirnnls until after the July 21 convention. lint (lien, he said, he would be very happy to have the President campaign on Ins behalf. Truman told n news conference, before the talk with Kefauver, he \v,i5 neutral regarding Die cnndl- rintes. hut would not -say ho\v loni; he would remain neutral. ii>• I:RM:ST « VACCARO WASHINGTON (.-?> — "Captain Harry" of Bat lory D f ] ies to Springfield, MO. today to join the men with whom lie served in Frnnce In World War I. Ii's the annual reunion of the 35th Divl- on, and President Truman is rejoining his buddies of the 129th Field Artillery. j His appearance nt Springfield xvlll be highlighted by an address it 1 p.m. (t^STt tomorrow in the i Shrine Mo.squc before he fUes back I to Washington, Following his arrival nt Springfield at 4:1$ p.m. <EST> Truman will go directly to the Colonial Hotel for greetings with close personal friends and a family dinner before attending a reception and ball. , Saturday will be' a busy 'day for "Cap!nin Harry," the second day of the animal reunion. There will he a Battery D breakfast at 7:30 a.m.. a Division business meeting nt 0, a monorml st-rvic-c for comrades who have passed on at 10, and then the big reunion parade nt 10:30. -•'•> •-•_ Truman/ noiy"768. lold reporters that he will march again this year s usual, stopping off at the re- viewing stand to watch the units that follow his. The President looked forward to a private dinner in his hotel room. \ tonight with his brother, J. Vivian Truman of Grand view. Mo., and | possibly his sister. Miw Mary Jane Truman. HE looked forward as well to meeting with all the men r f " T ~v rl v one nf whom he can call by first name, He - ^i ? nicmoers In a drawer of hts White House dusk, and any one of them is always welcome at the White House. Hound Adopts Cougars PORT ALBERNI. Canada (VPj — Three cougar kittens orphaned by the gun of hunter Harry Brown | have a'* new mother—one/ of the hounds which led him to the kill of a female cougar. Drown took the kittens home and one of his trained hounds lias adopted them. The p>Tainiris of Etrypt. built from 3000 B C. to 1800 ~B.a. were the monumental tombs of Egypt's THE FIJTIJHK IS YOSJHS Enriil! now ,15 a student nurfc anil eiii'mlc nn a lifetime career. A fiae [irofo^ional fiiucalii'tn [~ your5 then ^ a gradual,: nni<e ynn'l'l have f.'ai- rily, un n:~ur<'<! income — nlmojl nn- limited opporlnniliei for a rewardmi: c^rut-r! And prircle-a training Io help ninkc you a better wife and moilior. I.o.un Io lake care of ollicn aw! ymi'lt always t;ike c.ire of your- srlf! To piiro!! a= a 5liir3ent nlir.'f, ?ee the Dirrrtnr of NIITT* at your local li'i-jiiinl or your School C LI ii] a nee " Rome people seem to enjoy having a lot of money the early part of the \veek or month . . . and nothing the latter part. If you prefer to avoid those ups and downs, open a dice-king account. H helps you hudget, happily. *jHRST NATIONAL BANK ' .t ' ' - X ' ^09fe^Bh__ . _A .-_.* IH-TB ^ ^L BLYTHEVILLE KOSE 860 on Your Dial PROGRAM SCHEDULE SAT., JUNE 7, 1952 .5:00 Sign on 5:00—Musical Roundup 5:0:1—Arknnsas Game & Fish 6:00—News 6:05—Musical Roundup 6:15—Glad Tidings Quartet 6:30—Hymn Time 6: !5- GeLscr Gospel Time 7:00—News 7:05 Ynwmn In the Mawniu 8:00—News 8:05—Varieties In Melody 8:45—Bible Story Hour 9:00—News 9:05—Are You Listening 10:00—News 10:05—Aro You Listening 10:30—McCain Gospel Slnijers ! 1:00—Farm Digest of the Air 11:15 -Farm Frolics 11:30—Wilson on the Air 12:00—News 12:15—Accnnlinp to the Record 13:20—Noon Serenade 1:00 Behind the World News 1:05—Matinee Melodies 1:30—Tops In Pops 2:00— Arkansas News 2:05— Hillbilly Roundup 3:00—World News 3:05—Heptlme •1:00-niytheville Courier News 4:05—8f>0 Club 5:00—Stars for Defense 5:15—Record Rack 5:30—News 5:35—Political Roundup S:4(V—Sportsman 5:45—Serenade in Blue 6:00—Saturday Nile Session 1 7:00—Sign Oft SUN-DAY. JUNE 11, 1952 7:00—Sl^n on 7:00—Music (or Sunday 7:lS-Onspel Light 7:45—Church of Christ 8:15—Blytheville Church of Ood 8:45—Rev. Lois Grimes 9:00—Full Gospel Tabernacle 9:30—Southern Four Quartet 9:45—Mornins Drives Quartet 10:00—Traveling Four Quartet 10:15 -Ml. zion Spiritimls 10:30— Chanel In the Sky ll:00-Chmch Services 12:00—News 12:15—Noon Serenade 12:45—Woman of the Week 1:00—Sunday Serenade 1:25—Cardinals vs. Phillie » 3:30 Ilunvanz's Scoreboard 3:35-Sports Memory Time 3:40- Welcome Neighbor 3:55—Musical Interlude 4:30—20ih Century Serenade 5:00- Personality Time SMS—News 5:20—Sportsman 5:30—Baptist Hour 6:00 'Evening Serenade 7:00-Sisn off LYTHEVILLE ALUE 75 Blytheville Merchants and Business Firms have teamed up to offer the Greatest Values you've heard of! • HUNDREDS OF VALUES • SLIM RHODES' BAND • $ 100 IN CASH PRIZES Don't Fail To Come To Blytheville Wednesday June 11th.! Watch the Courier Hews for Complete Details o! this Great Event

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