The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 24, 1952 · Page 14
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 14

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, September 24, 1952
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Page 14
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PAGE FOURTEEN BLVTHEVJLLE (ARK.) COUBIER TUESDAY, SEPT. »4, Cleveland Audience Is Spellbond As Nixon Seems to Win His Battle By DON WlllTKIIEAD CLEVELAND, O. UV-Last nlglll 16.000 people snt in this city's huge Public Hall in almost hypnotic silence uiitlcr the spell of a voice that was pleading political honesty. It was the voice ol Sen. Richard TELEGRAMS (Continued from Page 1) nation. Sen. Joseph McCarthy, Wisconsin Republican — It was a great speech and I believe It clearly vindicates Dick Nixon in the eyes of the nation. Sen, Milton R. Young, North Da- kola Republican — He may wind up more popular limn ever — people will sympathize with him knowing he's n poor mnn, even though some of them may not approve of the fund. Sen. Everett M. Dirksen. Illinois Republican — Nixon's speech will go deep into the hearts of the American people. ... I wonder if the candidates on the other side will do likewise nnd clarify the charges leveled at them. Typir-il r.fti* Comment Nf. Nixon speaking from California. Tho plea was this: He had done no wrong in accepting an $18,000 private expense fund from a Erotip of businessmen—and he had not profited personally from this help. The so people had expected an nddi'e.ss by OOP presidential nominee Dwighl D. Eisenhower, whip- lashing the Democratic administration for what he called "cheap money" policies. Hut the candidate delayed this ttilk in order to hear Nixon's nation-wide defense, which was in elfcct n fislit for his political life. While thousands waited in the hall, Kisfinhower sat In a side room ftl with his wife Mamie, and hearing the televi- ttcket. They hroko Into a cheer when Elsenhower strode to the stage and said ;' Tonight 1 saw an example of courage." It looked like Dick Nixon hud won his fight lo be the Republican vice presidential candidate. EISENHOWER the hull watching sion-rndio broadcast. They were alone. Outside, Ihe audience Imd Just given D ringing cheer for Sen. Robert A. Tail's appeal for a OOP victory In November. Then the voice suddenly en me from the loud-speaker. A liu.sh fell over the crowd. They In inched forward In their chair.s, tense and expectant. "My follow Americans," the voice said, "I come before you (oniK'ht as a candidate for the vice ])i esUIc-nc;.' nnit its n man whose NIXON These were typical comments of [honesty : .:J Integrity has been the Republican National Commilteemcn: Mclntyre Paries, California — I think Nixon ccrtnlnly proved himself by his speech. All questions about hta Integrity were answered 100 per cent. Jess Card, Oregon — Dick has made a complete admission of all bis financial affairs and has fully exonerated himself as far as tho money Is concerned. Harry Darby, Kansas — I am sure American people accepted ihe explanation as not only complete btu satisfying." David T. Martin, Nebraska — 'Nebraska, Republicans demand that Sen. Nixon remain on ticket." G. Mason Owlelt, Pennsylvania— The attempt lo smear Nixon will be a tremendous boomerang against the Democrats." Several others said they would rather not comment as yet. On the other hand: Mayor David L. Lawrence of * Pittsburgh, a member of the Democratic National Committee, "Nixon made n very weak case for himself. He didn't give a breakdown of the fund." The public reaction was »pon leneous In every nook and corner ol ihe co untry. Kansas City reported that some women were crying as they telephoned newspapers and rndlo stations for information'about how to address wires to Nixon. Three women in Rochester, N. Y., said Nixon should bo running lor president, not vice president. qun.slloned There was only the sound of the voice. There was no television screen curryi::?; the Iniaye of the senator. Only the voice. The sea of faces stared toward the platform as though the voice WHS coming from the speaker's rostrum. ". . . That Is why 1 am here .anight. I want to tell you my side ot tho case . . ." The voice went on. On the .speaker's singe, Sen. Taft lenfcd through a little black notebook. He shuffled some papers hi uis hands. He Jotted down a few notes. Next to him, Sen. John W. Brlcker sat with folded arms. Then nrouiul him as rend what was Drlcker looked though trying 1 in Ihe sea of faces. There was hardly a movement. A tiny flag waved from sitte to side in stow motion in a big woman's mnds. A man rubbed his chin. A hcnd turned slowly to look around. Bill there was almost no sound, minute after minute. Down front, a small boy sleepily rubbed his eye's ami looked up at the womnn beside him, probably (Continued fror- Page 1) man Aciarns of New Hampshire, Sen. William Knowland of Call fornla, Rep. Hugh D, Scott o Pennsylvania, former COP na tional chairman; Stanley Pratt, an assistant to Summerfield, nm Hngerty. | Ike strode swiftly to n station telephone booth where Know!nnd already had managed to m&ke connection with Summcrficld. The gcncrnl went into the booth and closed the doors. A curious crowd gathered quickly in the station. The the telephone booth door opened nnd Eisenhower leaned out to talk to AdnniSj who then squeezed into the booth wllh the general. After an 8-mfmita conversation, Adams tolil a reporter an announcement would he mrule immediately. Elsenhower went back -to his train compart ment. The meeting of the two GOP candidates awaits the working out of details by their two staffs. It may be delayed beyond Elsenhow- er's scheduled whistle-stop appearance in Wheeling, W. Va., tonight. Elsenhower told a tumultuous audience of 16,000 persons jam-packed Into Cleveland's Public Hall last night that his vice presidential running male had given ' nn example of courage" in a radio-television cport from Los Angeles on Nixon's Innnclal affairs. The grim-faced presidential can- iidate evoked a roaring response as he declared: I happen 16 be one ot those jeople who, when I get in a fight, vould rather have a courageous ami honest man at my side than n vhole boxcar of pussyfootcrs." But he added: "It is obvious that I have to lave something more than one single presentation — necessarily .Imited to 30 minutes, the time nllotcd lo Sen. Nixon." Nixon, in nn emotional rccount- from Pflg« li «an to do likewise. He hit Sloven- son's reported fund lor Illinois officials and Bpnrkman't; employment of hia wife. Gov. Stevenson, in Baltimore* declined lo comment on Nixon's remarks. Hut Spark mnn, in Granc Island, Neb,, retorted: "Nobody )ms accused me of get ting $18,000 and I haven't any ex pense fund." Sen. Sparkman said his wife hat worked 10 years and "earned cvcrj dollar she ever got." He addcc that he has never used all of Die money allotted him for office pense, saying, "I turn back $10,00< or $12,000 every year." Senators receive $50,000 annual ly for office and operational pcnses over nnd above a $15 salary. Nixon did not give a break down of his $50,000 allowance. He contended there were add: lionnl political demands "taxpny crs shouldn't be required to f nance." He did not give Ihe breakdown of expenditures of the controversial $18,235 fund In his Ulk. But he released an audit report from Price, Waleihouse and Co., ac- L-cisntants, showing: Totul disbursement of $18,168.87, of which $5,102.15 went lo Nixon from Nov. 15, 1950, to Aug. 20, 1952. The balance remaining was given as SCG.13. Tho largest single Item listed was $4.237.54 lor engraving IG.&CO ChriMmas cards m 1050 and 25,000^ in 1951. Airline, auto and hotel bills for Mr. nnd Mrs. Nixon totaled $2,306.54. The legality of Ihe fund — which also included recording, postage, stationery and advertising expenses aggregating $5,000 — was upheld by a Los Angeles legal firm engaged by Dana C. Smith, Pasadena attorney and fund trustee. Elmo H. Conley, a partner In the Commodity And Stock Markets— N«w York Cotton Open High Low Close Oct. 3900 3907 38*4 3900 Dec 3911 3917 3806 3903 Mar , 390C 3910 38!H 3899 38«5 May 3890 3854 3875 N«w Orleans Cotton Open High Low Close Oct 3892 3902 3888 3891 Dec 3955 3911 38% 390IJ Mar 3901 3905 3399 3904 May 3888 3891 3875 3884 So/beans Nov 300 302 299V1 301 Jim 303 304*-i 302 SOS'S Mch 304'i 305M 303 301% May sm~i 305 302«1 304 New York Stocks A T and T 156 Amer Tobacco 55 Anaconda Copper 41 1-2 Both Steel 49 1-4 Chrysler 85 Coca-Cola ,., 109 3-4 Gen Klcctrlu C3 1-8 Gen Motors GO 1-2 Montgomery Ward GO 1-2 N Y Central 13 7-1 [nt Harvester 32 1-4 J C Penney CG 7-8 Republic Steel 39 3-8 Radio 28 1-4 Socony Vacuum 35 1-8 Studebaker .' 37 1-2 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. •ft— (USDA) — Hogs 0,000; active, uneven; 180 Ibs tip mostly GO to higher than Tuesday's average, Marriage Licenses The following couples have obtained marriage licenses from the office of the county clerk, Mrs. Elizabeth Blythe Parker; Rny Williams and Corean Horton, both of Blytncvlllc. B. R. Daws, Quail, Tex., and Betty Russell, Manila. Delford Shields, Blytheville, trnd Mrs. Christine Shields, KelKer. Donald W. Shupe nnd Roseunn Purclful, Sheridan, tnd. Donald W. Lee, Blythevllle, and Anna Mae Steyhan. Paducah. Jimmi e RHey uiiii Inez Richardson. hnt.h of Leachville. Gilbert Bisher and Ruby Jo Hall, both of Blytheville. Carl Hall, Manila, Domia RiHitun, Leachville. James M. Tucker nnd Clirisliuc Overton, both of BlythevlUe. Charles Nt\il and Elbertn Archibald, both of Hayti. his mother. But she was so intent on the voice that she puld no heed to tho boy. He went back to a serious study of his fingers. Across the slngo from Tnft, gray-haired woman sat in nn altitude o f frozen concentration Around her. every face was a study In serious thought or introspection VYlint ware they thinking? No ont. mt they could say. But no one in ImL hall could escape the electric emotions that held the audience or minutes. Then they laughed. Nixon loHl of receiving a gift of a dog. The spell was broken. They roared approval of Nixon remaining on the Ing of his financial affairs, denieti that he ever used one penny personally of an $18,000 fund raised by wealthy Calif ornlnns to pu> what he said were "political ex peases. 1 ' :irm, gave this opinion to Sherman Adams of New Hampshire, Eisenhower's campaign chairman: It is our conclusion that Sen. Nixon did not obtain any financial ;jain from the collection or cli: burscmcnt of the fund by Dana C. Smith. That Sen. Nixon did not violate any federal or slate law by reason of the operation of the fund. "And that neither the portion ol the fund paid by Smith to third persons, nor the portion paid directly to Sen. Nixon lo reimbux'se him for designated office expenses constituted income to the senaloi which was either report able taxable as income under applicable (ax laws." Some varieties of watermelon an cnnnoti-ball round nnd some othrr arc cylindrical like sausages. ighter weights 50 higher; sows 25 to 50 higher; choice 200-300 Ibs unsorlcd for grade 20.75 - 20.90, argely 20.85 down; few 240-270 Ibs 19.75-20.75; heavier scarce; 180-190 Ibs 20.00-20.75, largely 20.C5 down; 150*170 Ibs 18.00-19.50; 120-140 Ibs 15.00-17.00; sows 400 Ibs down 18.0018.50; heavier sows 10.00-17.00; boars 12.00-15.50. Cuttle 3,800; calves 1,500; little done early although some lighl weight mixed steers and heifers about steady; utility and commercial cows 16.00-18.50; camiers and cutlers 13.00-16.00. STEVENSON from P«0* » Hving. Wage and price controls, he said, may have to be tightened, not fur- her relaxed—a last-minute revision in the original lexl. Stevenson watched Nixon's television broadcast through the first :ew minutes but had to leave lor his own speech before the California .senator finished. Afterward, reporters told him that, Nixon said he was placing his case in the hands of the Republican National Committee for final decision. They asked for com ment, and Stevenson replied: "I don't think I'll have anything lo say on that." The Democratic presidential candidate said several days ago that "condemnation without Ascertaining the facts would be wyong." There are no surface evidences of satisfaction in Stevenson's camp over the Nixon case. In fact, correspondents who have been covering- the governor's campaign have litini'd litUe discussion of it among his staff, one way or the other. Stevenson did not refer to Nixoi in his address last night. Inflation Issue Pursued He concentrated on carrying the 3 Ihe Republicans on a \ ssuc of this campaign—inflatioi uid costs of living. The GOE* has accused the Truman administni ion of cheapening (he dollar, caus ng high prices, and pursuing a lolicy of deficit spending. Stevenson said this is not so. High taxes and high costs of living, he told an audience of about 8,500 people in Baltimore, Eire the result of necessary military spending, caused by the threat front Soviet Russia. And he added: ' The great majority of Republicans in Congress voted to end rent control. . . . Four times, a majonty of the Republicans voted to end controls on all things con* sumers buy." He called Taft "the the inflationary shock Congress/' Stevenson offered a four-point program for combatting inflation: beat of my heart, no less than with th« certalnlty of my mind hat tills is going to be another Toud year for those of us who >elieve In the principles of the Democratic party." He put high prices on a level with peace as a major problem jefore the American people. "As s the government is concerned," he said, "It must give both problems top priority." He hit back at a Republican claim—that Inflation is in part a result of waste and mismanagement in government—with a homely analogy. ''It's like a husband coming into the kitchen, seeing one jotato peeling that is too thick, and exploding that now he knows why you can't make ends meet." But the governor carefully add ed, 'I am for the government's peeling its potatoes with a sharp iciilfe and a miserly eye." He argued, in sum, that inflation annot be cured simply by econ omy and management in government. tie then laid down the four points of his formula for meeting the Inflationary problem. On government expenditure, he said: "Government must spend ever> penny as though it were a $5 bill and it must not spend a penny foi anything that is not needed right now. ... I have vetoed more appropriations in Illinois than any governor in our history. "We will have to make most of our savings in the military departments. You know, perhaps, that 85 cents out of every dollar the government spends goes now for paying the costs of past wars and preventing another one. . . , Bui I don't believe in ihe theory that military budgets are sacred a::d untouchable." On taxation— "The government lias lo keep Itself just as close us possible to a pay-as-we-go tax standard. When we collect taxes to pay for them, we help stop inflation." leader troops ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS SEWER IMPROVEMENTS Sealed proposals will be received by the Board of Commissioners of Sewer Improvement District No, 4. City of Blytheville, Arkansas at the 1. A tighter rein on government | Municipal Court Room, City Hall, Demonstration of Coke Decoration to Be Held Mrs. Robert H. Bailey of Osceola will give a demonstration on cake decoration nnd packaging in ih Women's Exhibit Building at the fairgrounds at- 1 p.m. Friday, Mrs. ertrude 13. Holiman, North Mississippi County Homfi Demonstration agent, announced this morning. Mrs. Bnlley won a blue ribbon for a decorated cake at the Northeast ' Arkansas Fair lust week. spending. 2. A pay-as-we-go- tax pattern, adding: "I don't like tuxes. I sluill clo everything I can to reduce them, but I will make no promises I cannot keep." 3. Federal curbs on "excessive private borro'.vnic," 4. A tightening of wage and price controls until Cangresfe has time lo re-examine the present set-up. "This will mean. If it has to come, BlythcviMe, Arkansas, until 11:00 Ail. October 2, 1952, for the following proposed work: Complete Sewage Disposal Unit located In southwest Blytheville. Work consists of excavating for and installation of 9,9M ifct ft. 6" Vitrified Clay Pip*, *~o3 Lin. ft. 8" Vitrified Clay Plp*r 42 manholes, 1 Wet Well iuv} • One Underground Pumping Station, all complete and read? for operation. Proposal shall be accompanied br certified check, cashier's check c* )id bond in amount of not lees than. " To of the total amount of bid. Copies of plans and spectdicaUona are on file at the office of the Engineer, W. D. Cobb, First National Bank Building and at the office of the Attorney, Oscar Fenulcr. Lynch Building, Blytheville, Arkansas, and open for public inspection, A set of contract documents may be obtained at either office, in which Ls stated the character and amount of security to be furnished by each • bidder. The Board of Commissioners reserves the right to reject any and all bids and to waive any formalities. SEWER IMPROVEMENT DISTRICT NO. 4 City of Blytheville, Arkansas By C. S. B'aggett, President of the Board 9| 17-24 NOTICE OF SALE Notice is hereby given that the Commodity Credit Corporation, mortgage in a mortgage executed by Herbert Nolan on the 3rd day of March, 1951, and duly filed in the office of the Recorder in and for Mississippi County, Arkansas, in which mortgage the -said mortgagor waived all rights of appraisement, sale atul redemption under the laws of the State of Arkansas, will, pursuant to the powers granted under the terms of said inort- 2?.ze end by the laws of the State of Arkansas, on the 1st day of October, 1952, at 2:00 o'clock in the aftcniccn of said date, at farm located one and one-half miles easttf of Hickman hi the County of Mississippi, State of Arkansas, otter for sale to the highest and best bidder for cash, the following describ- ee! property to-wit: I—Round Steel Eaton Grain Bin -capacity IQCQ bushels. Witness my hand this the 24th day of September, 1953. Commodity Credit Corporation By C. F. Fowl, ' County PMA Committeeman 924 Inhabitants of Echternach in Luxembourg are famous for manufacture of damask, linen and porcelain, tighter controls as well as price controls." Steven-son said he has been encouraged by the results of his trips through the country. He said, "I know now with the r Obituaries James McMath Dies of Polio JnmcK McMath. About 'J',1, riieil m n St. Joseph, Mo., hospital early this morning filter having been diagnosed us n polio victim Inst week. He -nas the husband of the former Miss Nacllnc Willis of Yurbro. They have one son, Jimmy, who recently returned from the hospital where he was treated for polio. Funeral -services will be conducted in St. Joseph. ft 4<w& HART SCHAFFNER .MARX £§t&' ^S' ? ^' —t-^Tx WORLD SERIES TV SALE designed for today't living... priced for today's budget Baldwin proudly presents this Hew beautiful ACROSONIC in lustrous mahogany, featuring the same world famous Full-Blow Action that has made ACROSONIC the most wanted of all spinet-style ADAMS APPLIANCE CO V Inc. 208 W. Main Phone 2071 J. W. Adams, Mgr. 274.95 AIRLINE 2V TV CONSOLE REG. 229.95 AIRLINE 21" TABLE TV $249 Fed. lax IncL Legs 6.75 exira 209.88 Fed. tax inc7. This 21" mahogany-veneered Console is priced lower than some 17" consoles. New tuner and synchronization circuit gives sensitivity and stability for good pictures even in fringe areas. High-quality Airline with full 21" screen. Has features you wont—automatic gain control for picture stability; retrace eliminator. Tilted safety glass ends reflections. Year warranty, $10 extra. $10 DOWN DELIVERS EITHER AIRLINE ON WARDS MONTHLY PAYMENT PLAN L J a fall ivinner... Colorful PAH AMERICAN For a winning corabinalion of clash and strength—choos» colorful Pan American tweed. A unique blend of two South American wools—one fine, the other lough — it** luxiiriou* to touch, yet Mrong nnd rugged. A*k lo sea this la leu eaiy-fitling, raglan-ihoiilder styling with full jtrcep* routed back. In new |ray-l*e (fetigai. MEAD'S 1)1 MAIN »THIT ^^^99 d^WHV^^PMPV &<^^^NQK 9^^^^N&

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