The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 5, 1952 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, November 5, 1952
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Page 12
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ITWZLTI GOP Is Headed For Control of House, Senate Uod is Wobbly On« WiHi Democrat* Still Holding Good Chanc« WASHINGTON 6ft — Republicans •arty today edged toward wobbly control of bolh branches of Con- tret*. But OB ttis basis of returns up to 6:15 a.m., EST, they had not clinched actual numerical superiority In either the Senate or the House, despite deep Inroads Into present Democratic holdlngi. Ken's how the battle lor control ahaped up ni dawn: Senate — Democrats elected 7 holdovers 35, total 42; Republicans elected 18, holdovers 25, total 43. Contests undecided, 10, In which Republicans ire leading In 5 and Democrats In B. The 86th Benate »eat Is held by Wayne Morse of Oregon, who quit the party to support Oov. Stevenson. He well could wield the balance of power In organization of the Senate. House—Republicans elected 178, Democrats elected 117, contests undecided, 80, of which 33 now are held by Republicans, 37 bjr Dcmo- erats, 9 are new districts created bjr rMpportionment, and one Is an independent. « Seati' Needed Tor actual voting control of the Senate 49 seats are needed. It takes 318 to nail down the House. In the present Seriate there are •» Democrats, « He»ubllonns ami 1 independent (Morse). In the present House there are ttl Democrats, J02 Republicans Mxl one independent. Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy of Wisconsin, center of a nation-wide controversy stirred up by his tactics fcl pressing hLs Communisls-Jn-gov- ernment charges, rolled to victory. So did Sin. William E. Jcnncr ot Indiana, another member of the Seh<t« '.'Class of 1946" swept Into office six years ago on a wave of resentment against a meat shortage and postwar economic controls. Other members of this "class" who were returned to office yesterday were Sens. Williams of Delaware, Malone of Nevada, ^Ives of New York, Watklns of Utah, Marta ot Pennsylvania, Thye of Minnesota, Flanders of Vermont and JEnowland of California. In addition, Bricker of Ohio was out ta front in his race. But U)ree other members of the Class of '46 were tr»Uing^-Caln of Washington, Kern of, Missouri and Ecton of Montana. One of tho ironies of the election was the apparent defeat of Sen. Henry Cabot Irfxige Jr. of Massachusetts by John F-. Kennedy, youthful Democratic,: House member. Chinese Make fndicin Goods MOOSE JAW, Canada Vf> — A Chinese firm Is trying, to sell North America native novelties to storekeepers here. In a letter from Hong Kong, the local Chamber of Commerce was advised that K. S. Lau and Co. are the manufacturers of all klntis of Indian beaded belts as well us jewelry, moccasins, novelties, etc. The company said It had been handling this line for years, establishing a good name throughout the United States. Every fa mellow drop.., a TOP 4 KENTUCKY BOURBON By FRED HAMFSON HOMO KONG Wl'_ Chiang Kai- shek has made a strong bid /or th« organized economic and moral support of 12& million Chlndse living in foreign lands. Until last month It was (ell tbat this powerful segment of expatriates, influential beyond their num- Ders in Tho Philippines, In'dochlim, Indonesia, Malaya. Burma, Thal- and nnd elsewhere had merely turned their backs on Communism. They had not swung to the Nationalist cause. Now It. looks as though they might be veering Chiang's way. During most/' of October some 257 rtelegnles representing Chinese nurom snuun HMIM wran. * IBB ou U r»Wf. MC SIW NSnillM OX, HUH**, K BLTTWmLLl (AJUL) OOVBIXK MVWf Mitchell Urges Party to Forget 'Differences' WASHINGTON (*) — Democrat National Chairman Stephen A. Mitchell today urged memben of his party to forget their campaign difference* and get on with the job of keeping America strong and free. Mitchell's statement was delivered approximately an hour after Oov. Adlai Steevrison, the Democratic presidential candidate, had conceded victory to Gen. Dwight Elsenhower. Mitchell said Stevenson had become -'a leader of natonal stature and we shall hear more from him." He said Stevenson and Sen. John Sparkman, his vice presidential running mate, had "kept their principled and talked sense to the American people." , "Our candidates and this committee— as far as I know— never struck a low blow In the campaign," Mitchell said. N , EXT , P ° rlra «\AMILY"-TI,e President-Elect is pictured above with his family , '° kC , n ' n ^ he Eiscnh »w"- home al Columbia University. iVom loff Pre'f- isenhower; grandson Dwight David II, 4; the Kiscnnowers' daughter-in-law Mrs John . and her daughters Susan Elaine, 8-months-oM,and Barbara A™?™™"*}™^^? The Eisenhowers', son. Ma]. John Eisenhower, is on duty In Korea """' ower Kai-Shek : Makes Strong Bid For Foreign Chinese Support around the globe met In Talpch, Formosa, for what was called the Chinese Overseas Allaire Conference. Chiang c a i 1 e d for economic blockade of the Reds and a sweep- Ing boycott of Chinese who deal with them. Although the delegates endorsed resolutions to this effect by acclamation, observers here doubt If Chlnng will be able to muster full support. Hard Headed Businessman The overseas Chinese Is a hardheaded businessman who meets payrolls and sells merchandise. He taps rubber and runs shipping lines and keeps banks functioning. A London report said Russia got 64.863 tons of rubber during the first six montlis of this year from countries In the Western camp. A loj of. It was tapped and shipped by overseas Chinese — some of whom may have been delegates at the Formosa meeting. In this sense, the overseas Chinese Is not an all-out antagonist of communism or a pro - Chiang fighter. •-.:••• But If the bulk of the Chinese living abroad are permanently won over the Chiang, the Communists will feel It economically as well as politically. This group has sent tremendous money contributions home to China, mostly as remittances to their families. If they think Chiang has a chance; of liberating tho old folks they will send tho money to him. -•,... Delegates nt the Talueh confer- once set Ihclr sights on 100 million v ." Ohio Prison Riot Ends Inmates Transferred To Lake Erie Camp COLUMBUS, O. (m - Haggard Ohio Penitentiary officials today began transfer of 150 prisoners to Camp Perry on Lake Erie following collapse of a mllllon-dollnr prison riot. The mclce brought death to one convict and wounds to four others and a state highway patrolman. While buse.5 were getting ready for the trip to Camp Perry, prison guards shook down the 1,000 holdout convicts who surrendered late yesterday inside beleaguered Ceil- blocks G. H, I and K. The transfer to Camp Perry will be the largest movement of inmates in the prison's history— even larger than the one in 1930 when a fire killed 32(1. The movement will give Warden Ralph w. Alvls a place to put "hard core" prisoners while broken cell locks are repaired. dollars to be raised through Issuance of interest free Nationalist bonds. Uranium is not enough. Preparing it for the A-bomb lafccj vast quantities of electricity. So docs all (lie huge production for Defense. Also, Homes, farms and businesses arc using'twice as. much electricity as before World War II. Will -the electric companies develop enough power? The answer U YESI .* ficvf pTnnls double U. S. power. The map pinpoints tho new electric power plants and plant additions built by the nation's electric companies just since World War II. They give each American twice us'much electricity its he bad then. In spite of this, t!ic people pushing for socialized electricity still talk "power shortages" ns an excuse (or getting government deeper into the electric business. As much electric, power ns Hclroil uses will be needed by one A-bomb factor)- now Hearing completion. Anotlier new A-bomb urojccl will USB twice that mucb. For each of lliese, electric light ami power companies are planning or building a giant power plant — without one cent of your lax money! \ Balllcfielil in llic struggle against socialism. On llic Niagara River, five local electric companies are ready to build a big "new plant to develop additional electric power. But ihe job is "being held up by those who want government to build tho plant — even though that would lake longer and cost Americans S350 million in taxes. Similar delays hold up new power at Hell's Canvon, Idaho, Roanoke Rapids, N. C., and Kings River, Calif. America', electric companies can provide this power — without tai raodey and witiowl the threat of socialism. These facts are heartening proof that the experience and. touna busintw management of the country'! hundred* of electric com- panic, are ready and able to meet the nation'* bigge« power n«d>. I "SIEET CORUSS ARCHER" •* • n«v Umc—I: will be heard on a new night—FRIDAY— F.M, Central Time—over ABC. Ark-Mo Power Co. Fulbright'Prouii of Arkansas 1 For Sticking by Democrats HOLLYWOOD <»—So you think his election was a rugged one? You should have been around in -W*. . . "The contest between Adlai Ste- •enson and Dwljht Elsenhower was mild compared* to other preslden- lal races In the past," remarked Irving Stone, noted author and expert on presidential history. "Of course, there was a lot of name-calling this year, particularly in the last two weeks. That happens In every election. By that Ime the campaigners are like automatons hurtling through space; hey say things out of anger and 'atlgue that they really don't mean. "But at least we have reached he p,oint where wives are no longer brought Into the arena for slaughter. The most shocking example of :hls was In the 1828 election between Andrew Jackson and John Quincy Adams;" | Stone'wrote a biography of Mrs. Jackson, called "The President's Lady.' It has Just been filmed with Susan Hayward and Charleton Heston as the Jacksons, The story tells how the 1828 campaign killed the President's wife. Divorce Wai Factor "Henry Clay, who was running (he Adams campaign, realized Jackson • had tremendous popularity," said Stone.."Clay decided the only way to boat Jackson was through his wife." Rachel Jackson had previously 3ccn married to a cruei landowner from whom she fled. She heard later that he had divorced her, nnd so she married Jackson. But the divorce was found to be incomplete, and her former husband then divorced her on grounds of adultery. "Clay dug up the trial and publicized .It throughout the country In newspapers and pamphlets," Stone recounted. "She was called 'adulteress' and worse. Copies of obscene songs about her w«r« distributed on street corners. Jackson was called 'wil«-stealer' by his opponents ^ "Despite these effort*, Jackson won by an electoral vote of 178 to 83. But he lost his wife. As she was preparing to leave for the inauguration, she overheard two women calling her vile names. Already shunned by Nashville society and weakened by the attacks, she fell In a coma and died two days later." 'AT, HOT. •, INI tw««B th* p. B. and M alllM ^4 IB «tlll »' third «dHori*l c»v*a general survey of conflict, around th* world between the V. S. u* « »IUes. • Similar report* wer« curled to Iivestim, the Soviet government or- ian, and Red Meet, the Soviet Navy public*ttoh. Soviet Press Te//s of U.S., Allies Strife MOSCOW (ff)-The Soviet press reporting of foreign affairs continued today to stress what It termed growing conflicts between the United States and Its allies. The articles have become a daily feature of the Moscow, papers They are in line with'Joseph Slalln's. recent pronouncement that he foresaw a possibility of war between the -capitalist nations. Both ' Pravda, the Communist party organ, and,the trade union newspaper Trud described growing conflicts between the United states and Britain. Trud, for example, said the coming conference of British Commonwealth prime ministers would study "various "plans for saving themselves from American domination, but all of them mean a new aggravation of relations with the United States." The Ai my newspaper Red sta described what it called Anglo American conflicts in Southeast Asia. In another article it claimed America's "discriminatory" trade policy was leading to conflicts be our fu»l Mil* way Tbt ri t il kind al hot l> mftd&j iaporuof la aruiJ uorit, becjtut fc t MBfMrMW* CM fc« ft v. K . HO U stuffy hot, p«opJt WAC[ 10 i*t ouftide id t hurry. H a raoa U «oo told tkey moit (ta no —ouuidtl Lewor gu hix.ti k«p jitit ri&lt, ind ibcyV* •uioairic. Tbef «c Aajr kind of |M . . . do iw»y with furnace*', bniliM, : M«am Unci, 6rc ufl&nr. iee the %tm td floor-lrpt units. GAS uNiT HEATIls HALSELL & WHITE Furniture & Appliances Main & Division Phone 6098 takes everything in its stride... TRUMPETER* TWILL A. routine day at the office, an important business lunch or conference . . . theatre or dinner date .. .Trumpeter* Twill is right. Luxuriously smooth and fine, with faint lustrous sheen, it's strong and-sturdy, t«»o—« built to take long, hard wear. Handsomely tailored 'by Hart Schaffner & Marx in. the sea* son's new look—tall, trim and athletic. In your favorite shad* of blue, gray "or tan. HART SCHAFFNER & MARX t+t HMH MHIt

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