F*OB FOURTEEN BLYTHEVLLLE (ARK.) COURIER N£W8 WEDNESDAY, SEPT->; 1952 Tampa Gives Ike Rousing Welcome (Continued from tnge 1) of the word mess. Elsenhower eatd U dealt mostly with food. But then he said: "Mess can mean a confused, Inharmonious, disagreeable mixture of things, a medley, a hodgepodge, a situation resulting from blunder or misunderstanding. A muddle, a botch." Elsenhower urged the people to take pnrt in their'local politics to have Influence In their government 'and in running the kind of government they want. "I am down here," he said, "to help, if I can, mnke certain there are two parties in the South." This statement brought cheers and applause from the crowd. "Don't you he taken for granted," he said. "Please make every single Individual who wants to serve you in public office come before you and sny what's In his heart and mind. Don't let him take you for granted." The reception given lo IVe atong his route posed tho question of just how solid the Democratic South will be in the November election. Eisenhower told his cheering listeners in his call for a two-|*»rty system in the customarily Democratic South: , "Every phone call I've had since yesterday morning, every telegram, every note given to my car, every word spoken to my staff and me in the great Southland Is, 'We're ready to help. We're not captive people.'" Eisenhower spoXe for 21 minutes nobody's fault. But I can promise you this: If I should ever find a rotten apple in any barrel given to my cnrc, H won't take me 3'/ 2 years to get rid of it." And he added later: "J cannot tell you the whole extent of this corruption because there has been too much hiding anil too JiUIe ex- nosing by the responsible officials of government. , . The American and was perspiring when he finished. in streams The general's plane took off for Birmingham, Alfi., at 9:33 A. in. (GST). The GOP presidential nominee was drawing huge crowds at every stop along his campaign route. Bu* none could say whether It was due to personal charm or political appeal — or a combination of the two. About 150,000 persons turpcd out to greet Eisenhower yesterday in Atlanta, Oa., Jacksonville, Flo.., and here in Miami There were prospects ot more big turnouts today in Tampa, Fin,, Birmingham, Ala., and Little Rock, Ark. — the last stops on his two-day, 3,400-mile journey from New York through tho South. The thousands who heard Eisenhower apeak burst into cheers and ( rebel yeHs when he accused the •' Truman administration of trying to oover up a "mess" of crime and corruption. "Woodshed" Honesty Cheered They cheered when he called for "common woodshed honesty 1 ' in government, and deplored the "whole sordid story" of corruption in the Bureau of Internal Revenue. They npplnudcd heavily when he said H wasn't-enough lo "change a .face or two" In the fldminis- t tratlon and Hint: "No change of i^goods In tho showcase can make the rotten goods brvck in the warehouse any better." And the harder he whiplashed the democratic leadership In Washington, the better his listeners seemed to ItXe it, if their applause was any measure. Eisenhower hammered at corruption in government on this firs! drive into the South and he made it clear he had crossed the Mnson- TJlxon Line with hopes the South would support him In November, He wound up his first day's tour speaking to a record 12,000 more persons at the bay front park, last night, the largest crowd ever to hear any candidate speak in Miami. Other thousands had cheered him on his drive Into the city and to Miami Bench. "We Want Ihc" The crowd was cli a nting ' * We want Ike" ns he stepped onto brilliantly lighted platform anrt tore into the administration which in Jacksonville he had called leadership of "stumble, tumble and fall." He read from a prepared test in •which he promised that in the days to come he would outline Hie policies he would follow on problems of peace, inflation, labor, agriculture and cleaning corruption from government. Eisenhower prnipcd Republican Sen. John J. Williams of Delaware as a man who has been chiefly responsible for exposing wrongdoing in government. He pointed particularly to cnscs in the Bo Ft on, St. Ijouis and Han Francisco tnx- collecting agencies. The Rotten Apples The crowd gave him pcrhups his ht-iiviest applause when he said: "There can always be one rotten apple in a bushel and it might be people 1mve a right to know the answers nnd the only way they will ever find oul the [ruth IFJ to get an administration that will stop trying to cover up tho mess." And then he look nil Indirect stap nt Democratic presidential nominee Adlai Stevenson by .sayIng: "No man, however honest, can clean tip this mess IT he Is elected as the nominee ol Hie athninistra- tion which created the mess. No man can set out to re.store honesty to government Jf he owes his election In any degree to those who hnve lost their sense of public morals." Eisenhower o b v f o n -s 1 y \vas touched by the receptions in Atlanta, Jacksonville anil Minml. Tie roiced his thanks Tor "a j-rcat drty In my life" nnd for the ''warmth mcJ sincerity" of the welcomes. J[e and those around him got .heir first surprise in Atlanta, where police estimated that close .0 100,000 hiul turned out. Gov. Herman Tftlmadge nml Atlanta's Democratic Mayor \V, B. Ilnrlsflekl were among those to greet Eisenhower at the airport. The governor and mayor rode with ilm Into the city. "Too Ixmg For tininled" TnlmnUgc said Georgia too long !iad "hcen taken for granted" by Ihe Democratic party and he had words of praise for Elsenhower ns the man who probably could have liad the 1948 Democratic jirewlilcn- .lal nomination "lor the asking." Eisenhower then scored what lie called the "top-to-bottom mesa" In Washington and lie snid Stevenson had admitted "his party has pro- :luccd a mess." lie added: "A 'refreshening 1 is not what we need. , . . A face lifting job won't do it, either. , . . Tjie oniy cleanup that will do the Job Is a wholesale clennout of the polUlcnl bosses in Washington." District Negro Teacher Group Formed Here A district Negro teachers OHJO- eintion was organized yesterday at a meeting of Negro lenchcrs of Ihe niyllicvlllc School District at Harrison High School. Leo n Joffers. prnclpal of Har- rfson High School was elected president. Other olicers named were liesstc P. Ivy. vice president; Era Thompson, secretary; Georgia V. Seals, iisslstant secretary. Rev. T. J. Green, treasurer; Charles Payne, pnrlinmcntnrlan; and M. J. Shivers, reporter. The nc',v officers v.erc Installed by Prank W. Hmltli, executive secretary of the Arkansas Teachers Association. A committee lo draw up a constitution for the association was appointed by Jeffei-5 and Includes Robert Wilev, chriirman; Carrie 13 White. A. K. Lester mid Octavla Shivers. Preceding the organization ot the group, Miss Winnie Virgil Turner elementary school supervisor, spoke. to the U-nchers on work for tht coming year. Next meeting of the association will be held Sept. 26 in llarrisoi: High School library. S" 3 ^ Commodity And Stock Markets— NEVADA Soybeans Sf) '. Jan Brand Buying Held Illegal By Murry IJ'JTLK ROCK M'| — Ally. Oeil Ike Murry ruled todny that the Arkansas Highway Commission's call for bids Dti specific brands of inolor Kraders was Illegal. The opinion, which went to Slate Rep. Jim Coale.s Jr.. of Pula-ski County, saUl any contracts awarded on the basis of such advertisement for bids were void. CoiUrs asked for the opinion when the liinh Commission asked on Aug. 21 for bids on three brands of graders. With the matter In dispute, however, the Commission boiitfhL other brands from dealers \vlio submitted bids despite the limited call. The attorney general's opinion, prepared by Assistant Atty. Gen William Moorehcud. said state purchasing laws are ntmccl at economy and encouraging competition. MOBILE UNIT INSTALLED) HERE — One ol the few completely mobile units In operation in the country was Installed here this week by KLCN ond KLCN-FM. Mounted on a station wagon used for coverage of special events, the new unit is a self-contained broadcasting mut, licensed as KA- U785. The unit will broadcast on-the-s|>ot coverage, which is beamed through the vehicle's 12-ft. aerial to KLCN's regular tower for tran.smlf.slon. The unit has a 15-mile working radius, permitting use as far north as Stcele, south to Osceola, west to Manila and east to the Mississippi River. Broadcasts can be made from accident scenes, celebra- tions, and Irom the moving vehicle while in a parade. Manager Harold Sudbury said the unit will be used during the National Cotton Picking Contest In October. Above; Mr. Sudbury, (left! interviews W. R. Bishop, structural steel worker who Is currently doing high-attitude repair work on station's 400-ft. tower on Barfield Road. Interview is being tape-recorded on new "minltape" unit, which Mr. Sudbury carries. New units, developed for Korean battlefield use, ore smallest recording devices to be perfected. Marlon Skinner, chief engineer, handles mobile unit control panel In vehicle. Modern 'Ark 7 In Liberia Bibles, Bulldozers Make Landing MONROVIA, Libeni f/P}— A modern day nrk has arrived In Liberia with Blblo.s to spread Christianity and bulktovcrs to develop the country. U. B. millionaire R. G. Le Tour-' neau, who sponsored the undertaking. \vas here Tuesday to greet the missionary ship nrk Le Tourncau bearing the first of a million dol- lar shipment of bulldozers, towri- sixcd power plants, prefabricated houses and rice planting and harvesting machines. With the Courts Circuit Court: Donald M. Forehand vs. Bobbie McCarley, suit for damages. British connection with the Sudan region of Africa began after the opening of the Suez Canal in 1800. Negro Deaths '..... 323K 31' "1 313 3.3-i May 312K 31 Hi 310V4 309S 311 smi 310 Mr .ivestock > NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. 111. JV-(USDA)— Hogs 12,000; moderately active; barrows nnd gilts 40-50 lower than Tuesday except occasional sales heavies near steady; sows strong to 25 higher: spots 50 higher on boars; 190-230 Ibs unsortecl for grade but largely Is and 2s 20.50 - 20.65; top 20.15 sparingly; included being about 350-400 at the price; popular price 20,60; 180-1SO Ibs 20.00-20.25; 230250 Ibs 20.10-20.60; 260-300 Ibs 18-85-19.75; load of 350 bis 18.00 150-170 Ibs n.To-10.50; 120-140 Ibs 14.75 - 1G.75; sows 400 Ibs down 10.75-11.50; heavier sows 14.75-1C.50 boars 11.50-15.50; stags 13.00-15.00; good early clearance. Cattle 4.000, calves'1,600; open- Ing slow; few good and choice steers steady at 28.50-33.00; 3 cars commercial Kansas grass steers 26.50; cows opening steady, util ity and commercial 17,50 - 19.50. canner ami cutter 13.00-17.00: Tommie I ravis Funeral services for Tomnii Travis, 58. will be conducted al I p.m. Thursday in the Church of God and Christ, in Osccola by Kcv. P. A. Adams, pastor. Burial will be in Pilgrim nest Cemetery with the W. F. Cobb Funeral Home in charge. He Is survived by his wife, Jirne- thel Travis, 12 children, brothers and two sisters. * three NATO Ministers Plan Paris Meet PARIS W)—The ministers of th.. North Atlantic Treaty Organization will meet in Paris about Dec. 15 NATO announced today. It will be the first conferenc since the Lisbon meeting of las February. The European members o! th huge defense organization have been pressing for" an immediate meeting of the high-ranking officials of NATO governments. The United States, however, has urged a postponement until after the November elections. Tile conference has a number of urgent problems to consider, chiefly financial ones. (Continued Iron- Page » iidered by many as the ultimata successor to the 18-year-old Mo- terran. Dominant Since 1933 MeCarran personally campaigned tor Bible, something he never publicly had done for any other candidate. Another political youngster, Reno Attorney Clifton Young, so, also scored an upset. He defeated Sam Arentz, 40, Pioelie mining executive for the GOP nomine- .ion to Congress. Arenta 1 father, the late Sam, Sr., held Nevada's only house seat in the 1920s. Young campaigned against the I party's old guard, with which ' Arenta was Identified. Young was" one of Gen. Dwighl Eisenhower's earliest supporters; Arentz favored Sen. Robert Taft of Ohio. The nearly complete count gave Young 9,402 and Arcntz 8,379. Incumbent Rep. Walter Baring easily won Democratic raiomlna- tion. Mcchllng is one of a'very few who ever seriously damaged the McCarran prestige in Nevada. McCarran has been Ihe dominant figure in Nevada politics almost since he was elected in 1932. The elderly senator seldom supported the Roosevelt or Truman administrations, however, and there had been increasing criticism among many. Nevada Democratic leaders that McCarran was too conservatice. . Mechling and his pretty dark- eyed wife, Margaret, made political capital of that, Margaret, a Nevada native, formerly was a stenographer for McCarran. The Mecnlings conducted a door- to-door campaign the like of which Nevada had never seen. Mechling^ aimed his campaign more at Me-* Carran than at Bible. Bible auppuriers protested loudly that Mechling was a brash young upstart with no knowledge of Nevada problems. The newsman acknowledged he only came to the state last February. But he added that he was stationed in Nevada with the air force in World War II and had voted by absentee ballot ever since nearly 10 years. Bible has no military record. Mechling boosters ' pointed that out. HART SCHAFFNER aMARX 1 B-.cntiriR rectal itch are often t- UlcBiensot Pin- Worms. ..mlr puruiu, that mc-lifil cjperls sar inftst o,,c oat o/ rrtra UK, Kr son» eiarainfd. Entire fomilifs mar be victims and not know iL To cet rid ot Fin-Worm*, thnr they |,v f < the l.rne intestine where c and moltiplr. That's «• teFivhit Jiyr.r'«P-W tablet. <!o ...and hcre'a how they do it: Fir*l~* scientific coatina carries tho labteta into the bowdg U~ fore they dissolve. Then- Jjrnc'n modem, medically-approx-rd in- Crcdicnt ROCS lisM. to work-fciU* Pin-Worms qsieklr and easily. Don't take chances with tiifg dangerous. hieWy conlajrious condition. At the first Bign of Pin- Worms. aik your drureitt [or airline JarnC»F-W VemifW* . . . the .mall. e.jy.to-LakeUbleU perfected by famous Dr. D. Jjiyne A Son, BpccialiiU ta * lor ovex 100 yea n, or n-lWo • nap-brim or Homovry, tim » Jutt • • right with *tt4i*r, to oroy. ttacdi with any color *port <oai of trio [a<k«l can b* worn atv « •port < &«rt xIff* wn*r.»»»*ng Wwki. man who's never wrong. .. in gray ETON' FLANNEL Gray—the perfect neutral—grves l>im the rigkl answer rwrj tisi«. Cray goes with »ny color tic, with «uv kipd of slirrt, hat or Gray is perfect for business, corrcet for socnJ occasions. Ami gray Eton* Flannel has an adik-J rlistinrtion— careful in nn-ut-the-minntc slytmg. Slop in loilfty »flti Iry ow tHis New lunch Lo«M>gc iwxiel, JoeijwM* for « liter, «*-r«»m«r V»ok- Electric What is it lliat mnkcs America so strong—stronger, for example, than Ku^sia? Is il our big population?—the Reds have millions more people! Ts it our mighty armed forces nnd our great store of arms?—ihcy liavc more soldiers; c.in commit to.immediate action more planes, more guns, ruorc Milks! America is stronger because slie can produce more- And she can produce more because sire has more electric potver, about four limes as much as Russia has. The electricity used by the average American worker is equal to the muscle power ot 210 Russian slave laborers. Moat electricity in this country couies from Tips the Scale business-managed companies like this one— companies that liaiv doubled their cfifHicity to attnnly electricity since the start of World War ]"l. ] n Russia, the government owns and operates all electric power plants, a true example of socialized electricity. Low-cost, business-produced electric power is a key to American production.. : . and production is the k(^' to our frcettom! PRODUCTION FOR FREEDOM WEEK 5EPTEMBE* 7-13 * "MEET CORLISS ARCHER"—Sundays—ABC—S:li P.M., Central Time. Ark-AAo Power Co.
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