TUESDAY, MARCH 25, 1952 BLYTREVILLE (ARK.) COURIER Kefauver Touted as Victor, Loser In Two Upcoming Primary Votes By JACK BKLL MILWAUKEE fjft — Sen. Kstes Kefauver of Tennessee today wns in the position of being touted ns a probable victor over President CTruninn In one primary and n pos- \ib!e loser to a presidential stand- ii In another. Kefauver, galloping across this wind-buffeted state in an effort to corral its 28 Democratic presidential nominating votes, lold this reporter he is having the ''rare experience" of being listed as the favorite to defeat Truman In the April 1 Wisconsin primary. At the same time, he conceded he has "a tough job" ahead his attempt to best Sen. Robert Kerr of Oklahoma in the Nebraska presidential primary on (he same day. Kerr Seeks Support Kerr is making a bid for Midwestern .support with the understanding he will withdraw if Tru-j man decides to run again. Kefauver. who beat the President and won eight delegates in the New Hampshire primary, says he Is in the race for the party nomination "to the finish." Although the Republican battle between Sen. Robert A. Tail oE Ohio, Gov. Earl Warren of California and former Gov. Harold E. Stasscn of Minnesota was drawing top* attention, Kefauver's one- man Democratic show was playing 1 to large Wisconsin crowds. Long Road Seen He told a crowd estimated at nearly 1,000 persons at Racine, last r.ight that it would be against the law for him to say whom he \vou!d have in his cabinet, adding that "I have a long road to go before I can discuss that." This was in response to a question as to whether he would retain Secretary of State Acheson. Kefauver's campaigning in Wisconsin was on something of a hit- and-miss basis, so much so that he came off without a shavini brush. Mrs. Kefauver brought one along when she joined the candidate today. Mrs. Kefauver branches out with an air trip to Northern Wisconsin later in the day in an effort to cover territory her hus- band hasn't time to reach before ne shoves off again to Nebraska for a lour there. Warren Seen as Threat Gov. Warren is regarded as something ol a threat in the Republican contest here because of aroused interest in his presidential bid. The California governor will return to the slate tomorrow. In the meantime Taft and Stassen are carrying on their campaigns full blast. Taft told an Oshkosh audience last night that the Truman ad- Senote Group To Eye Secret Report on Soviets WASHINGTON </n—The Senate preparedness subcommittee plans to look at secret intelligence reports on Russian air power while reviewing the state of America's security. Chairman Lyndon B. Johnson iD-Tex) sr.id today unusual precautions will be thro'.MI around the hearings, scheduled t-j open next Monday. However, while some witnesses will be heard behind closed doors, he said others will testify in public. ministration's foreign policies had "built up Russia to where it is the greatest threat ever to face a republic." Earlier, in an interview he disputed points made recently by Gov. Adlai E. Stevenson of III! nois, a possible Democratic presidential candidate, in defending the Truman decision to intervene militarily in Korea. Taft said it was "perfect poppycock" to say, as Stevenson did that intervention in Korea spark' ed the rapid buildup of defense in Europe. He said that in Korea the Communist forces in effect have "shot the policeman and got awa> with it." Stassen, at Dodgevllle, fired ai attack on former Wisconsin Gov Phil LaFollette, one of Warren's delegate candidates, asserting tha LaFollette was attempting to usi the presidential contest to ride back into political power In the state. Ambush Gets 14 In Malaya Area KUALA LUMPUR, Malaya tA> Fourteen, persons were killed today in one of the worst terrorist ambushes, cf Malaya's undeclared Communist war. The dead included two Reds. Two Britons, two Malay civilians and eight Malay policemen -were killed when they were attacked xvhile repairing a water pipeline the Reds had cut near Tan Jong Malini, 30 miles north of here. Eight- other police were seriously wounded. IKE TOPPER — Mrs. John Davis Lodge> wife of the Connecticut governor and an active Eisenhower campaigner, displays the new "official" Eisenhower campaign hat for women. It's a pillbox beret In light blue faille, with red faille piping and a red ribbon cockade on the side. State Supreme Court Sets Aside Sentence in Embezzlement Case PAGE THKfiB LITTLE ROCK f/IV-The Arkan- laborers. sas Supreme Court yesterday set aside the 3-year penitentiary sentence of n former Ozurk contractor for alleged embezzlement. The defendant (and appellant) was Orlen Jasper Lewis, who was convicted in Franklin County Circuit Court of larceny by bailee. The conviction, was before the, trial judge, a jury having he en waived. He wasn't heard from until Au- giiFt, 1951, when he was located in California. He never returned to carry out the contract with the government nnd never paid his subcontractors and laborers. The Supreme Court concurred ?n Lev/is' contention on appeal that he had been convicted wrongfully of the crime charged because there to sub-contractors and laborers. In reviewing the cape, the Supreme Courts aid there was little, if any, dispute about these facts: On April 1, 1949, Lewis obtained a contract from the U. S. government to clear the reservoir for llulah Dam In Oklahoma. In July, 1949, Lewis went to TuKsn, got a partial payment of $20.000 from the government, returned to Ozarh, cashed the check and disappeared Read. Courier News Classified Ads. withovit paying subcontractors and Lewis was accused of converting j was "neither a bailee (trustee) nor to his own use $19,760 which be- I tin embezzlement or larceny." The longed high, court said thnt the check Lewis received was his, that the government would have paid It to no one else. "The fact thnl appelant (Lewis) may have promised to pay his sub- i contractors and laborers what was! due them after he cashed the check in Question and failed to keep said promise did not make him a bailee or trustee for them . , . however reprehensible his conduct might have been In refusing to pay an Honest obligation." TT . . IT A T TAT T now to take 1ne Work out of Housework A NEW HAT FOR EVERY WOMAN when it's spring! If your hat veil rumples, place It between sheets of waxed paper and press with warm iron. To perk up flowers and velvet ribbon, hold hat over steam iron, (Mighty handy, that iron! Does the family ironing for only a jew pennies' worth of electricity a teeekl) GOT SPRING FEVER when it's dishwashing time? No won-, der! If you're the mother of an average family, you'll wash six tons of dishes this year! (An electric dishwasher mill do the dishes /or one or two cents' worth oj electricity a clay.) VACUUM heavy draperies frequently to keep them bright and fresh. Switch them to prevent uneven fading, by hanging the right curtain on the left side, the left curtain on the right. (Your vacuum gives two hours o/ hard cleaning /or a cent's worth of electricity!) TAKE YOUR VITAMIN D and get an early sun tan, too. A new type o£ ultra-violet ray lamp is practically as simple and economical to use as an ordinary light bulb. Since it" screws into any socket.lt can be used where convenient. (For a penny's worth o/ electricity, you can have five ten-minute periods uj sun-bathing!/ IT TAKES 100 STEPS and 65 motions lo hang one shirt! Better invest in an electric dryer — and save miles of walking and hours of time 1 . '(Five minutes of drying for approximately one small cent!) YOUR LENTEN SALADS will be most delicious if you'll wash greens several hours ahead of tossing time, drain, pat dry and.put In your electric refrigerator to crisp. Add dressing seconds before serving lime. (About 5 cents' tcortfi o/ electricity will safeguard all your ;ooti /or a whole weekend! > A DISCARDED RECORD ALBUM makes a handy iile for your patterns. After using, fold pattern and slip in "page." Paste a picture of the finished garment on this page for easy identification. (So easy to make your spring wardrobe with an electric seioing machine! One penny buys the potcer /or /iue full hours of sewing/) \ IY THINNINO TH€ BATTEK, you can bake packaged bread and cake mixes right at the table—in your waflle iron 1 Why not surprise the family tonight with gingerbread or Devil's Food waffles, topped with whipped cream? (Takes only one or two cents' icorth ot electricity to make all the waffles your jamily can eat.) "MEET COKMSS AKC1IKR"—Sundays— CBS—8 P.M., Central Time. Ark-Mo Power Co. "I Sure Hope Dad Gets Our Tickets For The Pancake Breakfast!" —KIWANIS ANNUAL- PANCAKE BREAKFAST Thursday Morning, From 5 a.m. to 11 a.m. at the Jaycee Clubhouse Enjoy delicious, hot-buttered pancakes Thursday morning served with bacon, coffee and maple syrup. Corne early and avoid the rush! Pancakes will be prepared by professional cooks. Get your tickets NOW1 All you can eat. . . See Aunt Jemima In Person! All Proceeds To Kiwanis Boys and Girls Fund This Ad Made Possible By the Following Firms Blyrheville Motor Co. Blytheville Propane Co. The Crafton Co. E. B. David Real Estate & Investments Day Amusement Co. Alvin Hardy FURN. Co. Kubbard & Son Furniture Co. R. M. Logan Texaco Products W. L. "Bill" Walker Insurance Martin's Men Store J. L. Nabers Grocery Heuer's Shoe Store Motor Supply Co. Scotty's Service Station Ark-Mo State Line Shelton Motor Co. S. E. Tune Gulf Products Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month