The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 10, 1952 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 10, 1952
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Page 12
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PACK TWELVE BLYTHEVILLK (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Truman Places Sept. 27 as Date For Huge 'W/u'sf/e Stop Tour By ERNEST B. VACCAHO WASHINGTON (Jfi — Presidenl Truman today set Sept. 27 (is the departure date for n "whistle stop" tour rivaling in intensity any single trip of his own successful campaign of 1918. Seeking votes for Adlal Stevenson now, Truman will make u major public power speech In Northwcsl- ern Montana Ocl. I dedicalfng the Hungry Hoiso Dam. En route west, nides said, he will lay down a barrage of rear platform attacks on the GOP at every stop his train makes during daylight-hours. From Monluna, tentative plans now call for a swing Into Washington, Oregon and California. And the President's talks will continue on the way back cast. The tour Is expected to run from 10 (o 12 days. The White House withheld any announcement of the President's itinerary unit! (he entire schedule lias been complcled. Final decisions will have to he made by early next week in order to give Secret Service agents time to work out protective measures everywhere he visits. Truman talked over his plans yesterday In an hour-long conference with Stephen A. Mllchell, Ihe Democratic n a 11 o n n 1 chairman picked by Gov. Stevenson after he received the parly's presidential nomination, Mitchell made It clear to reporters afterward that there is complete co-orditmtlon on campaign plans of tho President and the nominee and said Ihe trips of boih were discussed at the White House meeting. The Democratic National Committee will pay the expenses of the President's" Western tour, White House officials said, Just as It did his Labor Day trip to Milwaukee. Because of tho cost, virtually nil television time blocked out by Hie Democrats "will go to Stevenson, with probably only four or five Truman tnlks being given national radio network coverage. Trumnn agrees that money spent on television should be used So familiarize the nation's voters wllh candidate Stevenson. Suing to East The President will follow up his Western tour with an extensive swing Inlo the East next month with speeches probably in New York City, Boston and oilier points In New Knfflnnd. There will lie tvernl "whistle stop" talks in Pennsylvania If they can be worked out. Truman expects to campaign right up until election day. cloning his "Bivc-i-i-vhcll" talks In his na- tive Missouri, where ho will vote at Independence. The President will lay special emphasis on a request that the voters give Stevenson a heavy Democratic majority In both houses of Congress. 'Die Idea apparently Is to olfsct ihu effect of some Southern Democrats voting wllh the Republicans on key issues. T)io President made It clear In his Labor Day "speech in Milwaukee that this was a goal. Sparkman Assails Sen. Kem As 'New Vanishing American MOBERLY, Mo. (at — Sen. John Sparkman, the Democratic vice- [ircslclcntlnl nominee, last night assailed Republican Sen. James I'. Kcm as a "new type of vanishing American." Speaking at a Democratic rally in Kern's home state, Sparkman Russia Lifts Berlin Road Blockade BERLIN My—Tho Russians suddenly lifted their blockade of a highway between Berlin's American sector and u u. S. -checkpoint to West aermany last night following n strong protest from (.he O. S. high commissioner. The Russians let a U. a. military police juilrol proceed without hindrance shortly aflcr Commissioner Walter J. Donnelly verbally protested to Gen. Vaslly Cilillkov, chief of Ihe Soviet Conlrol Commission for Germany. Earlier yesterday gun-waving Russian sentries had prevented an American military vehicles from driving along the strip. The West recognizes it as pnrt of thn Russian zone, but the Reds had allowed Americans to use It as an access road. said: "In the field of foreign relations, your Sen. Kem Is a new type of vanishing American, lie is one of Ihe last of Die Isolationists." • The Alabama Dejnocral, who-tie- voted much ol his -speech to an attack on Kem, said there was "hopc- Ic.'S disagrcement" between the Missouri senator and Gen. Dwlglit D. Elsenhower, the Republican presidential nominee. He asserted Kcm has a record of "typical .shorl-slBlilM! Republican cconomj" in farm legislation and appropriations. An overflow crowd in Moberly'.s Municipal Auditorium broke Into standing ovations three times during the 30 minute speech. Sparknmn spcnks at the Kansas Free Fair in Topcka today. WEDNESDAY, •SEPT. 10, Uftft I.INDK UKST8 ON BOCKS—Tiis Canadian Pa-~ cidc liner S. 8. Princess Kathleen, rests on a rocky point aflcr running aground north of juneau, Alaska., Ill the-early morning ilarkiuvss yesterday. The slap was enroule from Vancouver, n. C., to Skagway, Alaska, carrying 300 passengers and 1!5 crew members. All were taken safely off the ship before it slipped beneath the surface about 10 hours after it ran aground. (Al' Wlrerihoto) It Wasn't Ike, But Somebody Used Cuss Word on Broadcast INDIANAPOLIS IIP) — Somebody/ ((..clinician .spoke (he words. Prison Riot Quickly Halted EL RENO, Okla. to*)—Some 155 prisoners at Ihe Federal Reformatory here rioted yesterday, but quickly surrendered when guards fired tear gas into their midst. Warden VV. II, flardwick said the prisoners, overpowered two guards and threw them Into a cell shortly after they were released for breakfast. The guards were rescued unharmed. There was no damage reported. used a cuss word during the radii] broadcast r>f Gen. D wight D. Eisenhower's political speech In Imll- It happened as a burst of applause from the audience interrupted the speech of the Republican anapoiis last night. Many listeners | presidential nominee. Eisenhower Ihoui'la II was the general. | was speaking with Ihe aid oi a tel- Thc audience In the Bullet field lions';. Including the press row, didn't hear the cuss word, hut many cpvomptcr. The aside, as the news rn"n liearrf It on the tape playback: 'Go ahead! Go ahead! Go ahead! The nouscny is found almost everywhere man lias established himself. In the nation-wide rndio audience j Yah. damn It. I want him to move did. Listeners called rndio stations "!>•" and newspaper offices to ask about. It. Eisenhower wasn't, available for comment, nntl his aides weren't talking about the incident. A half dozen reporters and two radio technicians later played bark n, (ape recording of the speech in an Indianapolis radio station. They agreed unanimously it was Eisenhower's voice saying "Damn it." However, Eugene C. Pulliam, publisher of the Indianapolis star and the Indianapolis News nnd an active Eisenhower supporter, disagreed. Pulliam. who was .sitting close to Eisenhower, said a radio Chile Winner To Be Friendly Toward U.S. SANTIAGO, Chile f/P) — Carlos Ibtmcr. del Canipo, who won a popular vote plurality in Chile's presidential election, said last night he expects to continue friendly rela lions '.vith Ihe United States—if the U. S. government Is friendly to him. Because of his plurality, the 74- year-old former dictator Is virtually certain -to be named president by Chile's Congress. He failed to win the 50 per cent plus one majority I required for aulomalic election. EDSON Continued form Page 6) Spanish-Americans and Mexicans who come here in great flocks to work In the fields."—Ken Allen, Albert Lea (Minn.) Evening Tribune. "Stevenson must ride v/lth the shoddy coalition that cinched his nomination months back; Eisen- iiower wilh the Isolationist Republican .senators, having only the elephant symbol in common."—John Shea. Lexington (Mo.) Adverllser- ws. "Tile Texas Democratic Party leadership was really disappointed In that it didn't have an issue sufficiently strong for a bolt. Governor Shivers really wanted to lead another Dixiecral movement. Now the only issue left is Tidelands."— Barnes H. Broilcs, Jacksonville (Tex.) Daily Progress. "The national presidential primary would be an ideal solution, but it cannot be worked out satisfactorily or economically."—J. Earie Mftvity, Watscka (III.) lio- quois County Daily Times. "Women will play a greater part in determining the outcome of this election than ever before. 1 —Bob Gordon, Columbus (Ind.) Republican. "I believe that Eisenhower should be elected because the cold war threatens the very existence of our naljon and 7ke has demon. strated his ability to build the «,]thing that will protect us—Collee- tivc Security. "But my guess Is that th« «le<j. lion will be decided on a much lower;*evel. I'm afraid the Democrats will win because of general prosperity, the fact that most people are eating well, buying TV set* and are reluclant to shake tho boat."—Howard w. Hays, Jr., RI V . erside (Calif.) Daily Press arid Enterprise. "It looks to me as though Eisenhower will need a landslide to win That is, he is not likely to win a close one."—Olin W. Archer, Rochester CN. y.) Times-Union. "The Republicans have all (ha issues. The Democrats have only one. 'Don't let them take It (the boom) away.'"—Buffalo (N. '-- M News. "The fact that most of the nation's newspapers are Republican means nothing. They have been Republican for years and most of them are felting farther away from Ihe people all Die ilms. . . You might as well count on it—It's Stevenson and Sparkman, sure as shootin' "—Louis A. Eckl, Florence (Ala.) Tri-Cities Daily. Mr. Eckl. it should be mentioned in connection wilh this final comment, was the only edllor to score a bull's-eye in predicting Truman's victory in 1948. in a similar poll of newspaper editors conducted by this column. What about women in politics? Just about every politician is out gallantly courting the ladies today. Fact is, woman's political power is here to May! For one reason, Mrs. America has more time to work for affairs of state and nation. "Woman's work" now gets done in far fewer hours, thanks to low-cost electric service. Right now—all over this country—electricity is helping wash the laundry . . . iron the clothes.. . vacuum the rugs .. . brew the coffee . . . toast the bread. Electricity is taking the (fork out of homework! Think, for a moment, how much comfort, convenience, pleasure and leisure time electricity gives YOU! Compare how much it does with how tilth tt cons! Bet your vote for the Biggest Bargain in the Family Budget goes for dependable electric service 1 • "MKF.T CORU.SS AUCIinir—Suml.i>.,_ABC—SMS J'.M., Central Time. Ark-Mo Power Co. STRAIGHT All right, fellows! the vacation is over. time to stock up on Arrow Favorites for BacR-TQ-ScfoooL.Baek-Tfl-Business So nice lo come homo lo . . . ARROW WHITE SHIRTS in your favorite collar styles. Remember— only Arrow shirts give you the trim, smooth, tapered fif indicated by ihe Mifoga iraJc mcrk. "Sanfor- ized"^ fabrics, of course. .wear ARROW SHIRTS IN STRIPES AND SOLID COLORS-they harmonize perfectly with your Fall suits. "Sanforized"''"® fabrics won't shrink more than 1 %. Anchored Arrow buttons won't pop, crack or chip. up "*"" Tops for Foil , . . handsome ARROW SPORTS SHIRTS in smart solid colors, bold plaids, and all your olher favorites including Arrow Gabonoro in rayon gabardine and rugged Corduroys. Washable. AH with kbe new Araiotd coilo^,, > up For vacation ease alt year'rouno 1 , ,,wear ARROW SHORTS. Most comfortable shorts you've ever worn because they're cut extra-rocuny with contoured seat—and have no irritating center seam. Sprinters or models with Gripper foileners. Auaw T-ShJt$r Xtrow

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