The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 9, 1952 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 9, 1952
Page 7
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figPTBMBElt §, 19W Ike Faces Major Strategy Decision In Talk with Taft WASHINGTON yp-j—Gen. Dwlght D. Eisenhower faces a major strategy decision when he site down' within the next few days to discuss »'lth Sen. Robert A. Taft the Ohioan's role In the presidential campaign. The Republican nominee then must resolve conflicting opinion in NEW ENVOY .'0 K.OKEA- Ellja Bnggs, above, retiring United States ambassador to Czechoslovakia, has been reassigned, and will soon take up his duties as United States ambassador to Korea. He will flu th« port formerly held by John J- Muccio, who was recently recalled from Korea. his own camp as to whether an attempt to enlist Taft's all-out help to try to mend the Taft-Elsenhower split in' the party will be worth the cost he will be called upon to pay The cost will come In Democratic charges that Elsenhower has allowed himself to become a captive of the Taft wing on domestic and foreign policies which the general's backers denounced before he was nominated. The alternative would be to relegate Taft to a provincial role In the campaign and take the chance that the Ohio senator's followers will fall In line for the ticket by No, vember. No "New Deal" for Taft This reporter comes away from talks with Taft with the Impression that the Ohio senator (1.) is determined not to permit himself to be used to promote a "me-too" candidate and .(2.) that he wants EL«en- hower's personal assurances thnt he will not Install a "New Deal" administration if he is elected. Taft, too, has an alternative. He can speak lor individual Republican colleagues running' for re-election (o the Senate and mention the national ticket only in passing. It would not be difficult for his followers to catch any lack of enthusiasm he might dl^nlay. At this point, the Ohio senator can be said to be willing to make any reasonable effort to get Eisenhower elected. If he is satisfied with the overall nature of Elsen- hower's views. No "IVhlstle Stops" But Taft said yesterday this will not Include ' "whistle stop" tours. And he left unanswered, until after his conference' with Eis'enhower. the question of whether he will make a nation-wide radio broadcast. (ARK.) COURIER or Irvlngton. N. j., entered In the contest as Mrs. North Jersey, shuts her eyes and faints as she hears the judges decision that she's been named Mrs. America of 1953 after demonstrating her ability at homcmaking and parading before judges and 5,000 spectators In a onelpiece rose colored bathing suit at Asbury Park. N. J. other contestants are (left to right): Mrs. Florida, Mrs. Ann Rhoda Welz of HiaJeah and Mrs Louisiana..Mrs. Donna Lc e Leonard of New Orleans. (A p Youth's Hook Snares Body Of Mother STROUDSBURO, Pa. (/P) — The Nowicki family's vacation ended in tragedy yesterday. I Mr. and Mr*. Walter Nowlckl and their two sons, Jos«ph, M, and Leonard, 18, of Plains, were staying »t a cottage at nearby Lake Tpby- hanna, a Pooono Mountain resort. It was a perfect day for fishing. Leonard went down to the lake to catch some bass for dinner. After trying.his luck at several spots, he caught his line on a cumbersome object beneath the surface. Reeling and tugging a couple of times, the horror-stricken youth suddenly discovered his hook was caught on the body of a woman— his mother. Monroe County Coroner William A. Anderson, said the woman apparently lost her looting while walking along the lake front and Tell into 10 feet of water, where she drowned. Negro Shoots One, Hurls Self Under Auto LIVINGSTON. Ala. tf> - A. 21- year-old Negro shot a companion (yesterday and then killed himself He Mid In a statement'that he < if 8 '"*" 5 ' *"'' then killed hlmself lad had "a very friendly discus- - v •"""& under a speeding motor ilon"-. with OOP National Chairman ca £. Arthur Summerfteld and Sen. . State Patrolman \v. T. Under- rtruiur summerneid and Sen iji<i ^ ^^nuuimii \v. T. under- Frank Carlson of Kansas, one of wood sald Charles Crockett Jumped Elsenhower's chief advisers, about e patn o{ si * other motor care .'the Issues of the campaign, the j Delore he was fatally struck by WI1- conduct of the camralgn and the " am Q - Johnson of Waco, Tex. part that I play in It." ' The patrolman said James Rob- Hp sHrtpri- ertson. 3fl \v«c,. „.„.—i-j He added: "I am naturally Interested In Gen. Elsenhower's views on various issues and the'policies he Intends to adopt when elected" ' He I» Not "Sore" Taft said in response to a reporter's questions that he 1snt "sore" about his defeat at the Chicago convention, which was brought about at least in part by charges ol Else ' . . i .. . camp egates. "I'm never sore—I'm of a forgir- mg nature," Taft remarked. The general has said he wants Tafe In an Important role. Summerfield and Carlson hare been work- Ing hard to enlist hte Ohio senator's help. Some others around Eisenhower aren't so sure, however, that they want Taft sharing the limelight with the nominee. ou a eas n part by charges ol enhower hackers' that the Tar mp tried to "steal" Southern del Hukt Kald Si/9*r Mill MANILA W) — Forty Communist Hulls last night raided a sugar mill employing several American super- Tlaora and seized u firearms. In- cludrng a machine gun, the Philippine Army reported. No one was hurt in the raid. The mill la the largest In Central Luzon. Read Courier News Classified Adi. Negro Files for Office From New York Prison NEW TOHK HP) — Benjamin J Davis Jr., former Communist member of the City Council now In prison, filed yesterday as an independent candidate for thei 8«t«« Assembly. Davis, a Negro, k s«nrinj a ttv«- year prison term for conspiracy to overthrow the government. He was one of II top Communists convicted In 1949. AIL FIRST UNE PREMIUM QUALITY 2 Ywr UtKOHditioiid Written Buy on EASY TERMS -Pay as T. I. Seay Motor.Co. 12T East Main Phone 21 22 - ertson. 30. \vas critically wounded by Crockett. Robertson was too . : eak to give details of the slioot- Ing. A car driven by a woman struck of Johnson's said. Christmas Lights Up Small fowa Community PLEASANTVIliE. a. (IP, — This small Central Ion-a town Is probably the first In the country to have Its Christmas lighting in place this year. The lights are already set up. In fact, they have been hanging over the main street, since before last Christmas. No one taking-them down. New Hampshire To Vote Today Near-Record Torn! Expected to Act In Demos Primary CONCORD, N. H. W>)—A close Republican gubernatorial contest plus a two-man toss-lip hi the*same race oji (He Democratic side was expected to bring out. a near-record rna-'ies" "' "'*" '" tOday ' 5 ""' Three candidates for the Republican gubernatorial nomination ap. peared to be running neck and neck in pre-prlnmry forecasts as the polls opened at 1 n.m.. Eastern standard Time. Polls close generally at 5 p m An Associated Press poll of newspaper opinion favored their chances In the following order: 1. Hugh Gregg, a 35-year-old former mayor of Nashua .and a newcomer to state-wide politics 2. Dr. Robert O. Blood, 54, a Concord surgeon and two-time gover- 3. Charles P. Stafford, 38-year-old political veteran from Laconln who has served two terms in the Executive Council. A fourth candidate for the nomination, Elmer E. 'Busscy, was considered as having little chance by the. editors polled. fen- political observers risked a forecast on the outcome of the Democratic gubernatorial contest between William H. Craig and the veteran Laurence M. Plckett. Craig, a prominent Manchester attorney, previously held only county office. Plckett. the mayor of Keene and a legislator for eight consecutive .terms, has been minority floor leader In the state House .^^^M £ =--.^-e^ ed. A lew minutes later he returned to the^highway and dived in front T car, the patrolman known In party circles and both have campaigned quietly and inexpensively. The governor races have overshadowed the other contests, which will name party candidates for two seats In the U. s. House of Representatives, five seats on the State Executive Council, the 24-member State- Senate and the 400-member State House of Representatives, 140th Leap at Go/den Gat SAN FRANCISCO W>—Police to- PAGE MVEN ' Sparkman Soys He, Too, Has Hole in Shoe JEFFERSON CITY, Mo. (m Confidentially, the Demorratle vie* presidential nominee has a hole In his shoe. too. And trmt. Sen. John Sparkman told a Democratic women's meettns here last night, makes him 'and Oov. Adlai Stevenson "sole mates." Stevenson, the Democratic nominee for president, had the hole In his shoe shown to the world in & picture taken In Michigan last week. Last night Sparkman Jokingly said the hole In Stevenson's shoe was "the closest thing to an Issue" the Republicans had been able to develop. "And." he added. "Oov. Stevenson has luKen that Iwue away from them—he's had Ills shoes half soled." The Alabama Democrat admitted ruefully he hud a hole In his shoe, too. But he hadn't known about It until his daughter discovered It "Frankly," he said, "I don't know when I'll have time to have my shoes half soled." IT ISN'T VERY "KNEESY"—Oosc Ferrer's role as French painter Toulouse-Lautrec, in the film "Moulin Rouge." has literally forced Ferrer to his knees. In order to play the part of the famous dwnrf, Ferrer has to walk on his knees, and has been fitted with special padded "shoes." Ferrer, In costumo>ls seen as he discusses his role with director Johrt Huston, on the set In Paris. —day listed as the 140th suicide leap from Golden Gate' Bridge the death of Mrs. Gnbrlclile Jeanne Lelbbers " vi wia. vjuujiuiue <je»nne L/eir>rjers BOt around to 43. Her husband", Herman, said she has been despondent. Which one hmt that MONTHLY LOOK? EVES SHOW CUMK, "NHVtS", MISERY You, too, may not be able lo hitje that tired, n«rvoui, jitterj- look cnch month no nutter bow much "make-tip" vou Us«. Keep your aecrel taTe during 'those" dnyx-don't be the one pirl fn thjee who ahowi lh« itrain from icll- Ule nerve* and cnrnpe - has "that monthly took".* Tftk« Gardui, a apocM metlictne truAlcd by Wiot]Bands of women, fctrls lo help insure *r«lnst crampH, nervea" antl monthly misery. A JEttte Cartlul ench tiny hblnji build slfength so roaiatance m«y l>c Kreotcr each month, nervousness and suffering lea* an«l leas. Look more natural-Jeei unil s.«p butler. A H k your dealw for Cardul, (Sny: "oarrf-j/ok-ey* 1 ') nlbto HI, I c A R D u I MtrniHLY CMNFS . CHANtf OF LlfE Burial Dress Selected NEW YORK liPi - Actress Gertrude Lawrence will be buried tomorrow In a dress she wore in "The King and I." the final triumph of an International career cut short by cancer. FOR IMPROVED KHMMY FUNCTION «r«4 rigfat M LIBERTY CASH UROCERr West Mala Ml . Phone 4973 YOU'LL WHISTLE FIRST AT ITS CLEAN FRESH, YEARS-AHEAD STYLING Think back to the number of limes you've turner! to gel a second look when a new Mercury swcpl by. Thais because there's something new, exciting and beaulihil to look at. For Mercury is a freshly slylcd car ... wilVi a brealh of ihe fuliire about it. Il looks lo tomorrow, doesn't borrow from yesterday as do ' so many so-called "new" cars lorlay. Thai means you gel a car you'll be prouder of-a car your friends will envy more-and a car lliat will be worth more at tiade-in time, if you can ever bear to part with it. YOU'LL WHISTLE AGAIN AT THE THRIFT OF THIS ECONOMY CHAMPION The big whistle w ,'|| comc whcn ymj | )ccome g Mcrc|| owner . . . when you find oul jusl bow ihrifly ihis great car can be. For (his is lUe beauty lhat, pound lor pound, is the country's lop economy car repeat "inner againsl all comers in ihe famous Mobilgas hconomy fiun. And lhal means economy and power economy and comfort. Because the coveted Sweep- slakes prize always goes to the car wilh Ihe best balance of these qualities. There's a Mercury waiiina for you lo try at our showroom. Why not make it today? I>on't miss Ihe bis television lilt. "TOAST OF THE TOWN" with Kd Sullivan. Sunday evening, 10:35 to 11:30. Station \V.MCT, Channel t STILL & YOUNG MOTOR CO. Walnut at Firjt

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