The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 26, 1952 · Page 8
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July 26, 1952

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, July 26, 1952
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PLYTHEVILLE <ARX.) COURIER iATURDAY, JULY M, i*M Stevenson: Rarely Have Democrats Nominated Men Who Didn't Want Job (Editor's Note: This M Ihe first oJ a flve-pirt scries on the We of Adlftt E. Stevenson of Illinois, IJem- ocr»Mc nominee for president. The writer Is Koger F. Lane, Associated Press staff writer In the «Ute capital, Springfield.) By ROCKR F. I.ANE (Advance) SPRINGFIELD, HI,, Wl—In choosing Adlnl Ewlng Stevenson, Democrats bestowed their presidential nomination on n man who many times said he didn't want It. Rarely has a national political convention given Its top honor to a truly reluctant candidate. That this was done In Chicago lends credence to a. handful of prophets who all along have seen the balding, 52-year-old governor of Illinois as « kind of prairie Roosevelt, a man of destiny. He has statesmanlike qualities— an incisive mind, vision, courage, eloquence nnd great powers of conciliation. He has polttir.il sex appeal, too, this man of the rich, intimate voice tinged with an Ivy League accent. It is primarily his radio personality— attractive on TV as well- that evokes comparison with the Inte FDR. His aristocratic background and personal charm arc other points of resemblance. Stevenson makes a pleasant but not a striking appearance. He is 6 feet 9 Inches tall, weiglu 180 pounds and bulges a bit at the middle despite occasional tennis and golf. His brown hair has thinned and leceded. heightening a freckled forehead. His noso Is slightly bent. Blue eyes that twinkle and a broad, mobile mouth often broken In n smile are his most appealing features. He dresses conservatively but not stuffily. He likes to wear n brown tweed sports jacket, odd trousers and striped shirts at his olfice in the executive mansion. On the hottest days, h» removes his tie, peels otf his coat nnd unbuttons hlB collar. What, then, propelled this man of rather ordinary looks nnd VmbUs to the treahhold of the highest office In the land? 1MB Win Wai nig The biggest single Impetus was ttie smashing 1018 political victory that vaulted Stevenson Into the governor's chair of the country's fourth larflest state In his first bid for elective office. He won by 572.000 votes, an Illinois record. But back of that was an impres elve trouble shooting career in fed eral appointive posts nnd one o those significant incidents tha loom large when history la written. In 1943, Stevenson was In Italy as head of a politico-economic mission by appointment of President Roosevelt. The ravages of World War n, still raging, were on every hand. Reading Stare and Stripes, the ' TJ. S. Army newspaper, his feelings ^•ere stirred one day by n story about a public opinion poll In the United States. Not in Public Life Seven of 10 parents polled said called for a "government eonse- crntcd lo plain talk, hard worlc and prairie horse sense." As a political novice, Stevenson had comparatively few strong par- ly ties and Installed Republicans in some key positions. The major achievements of his administration were voted by one legislature controlled by Republicans in both branches, and a second under divided Republican- Dctnocratic control. I'olUlc.s Kuns In Family Politics runs in Stevenson's family. His great-grandfather was Jesse W. Fell. Illinois pioneer, abolitionist and a close friend and backer of Abraham Lincoln for irestdent. His paternal grandfather was Ice president of the United Slates from 1893 to 1887 under Grover Cleveland. His father was an Illinois secretary of stale. This heritage also accounts for keen sense of public duty in Adlnl, whose given name comes from the 51d Testament and is thought to ncan "The Just." (Adlal Is pro lounccd "ad-lay," with the accent in the first syllable.) Although reared in the heart o he Illinois corn country, Stevenson was horn in California. The date wns Feb. 5, 1900. His birth came during a brief stay of his family Blytheville Man Killed by Train At Coloma, Mich. Word was received today of the death of Howard B. Sawyers, 31, of Blytheville, who was killed at Coloma, Mich., Sunday when he vas struck by a train while walk- ilf along a railroad track. The son of Mrs. Huby Sawyers of Blytheville, he had been a resident of Blytheville for the past 20 years. Services were conducted Tuesday at Coloma with burial there. Survivors Include his mother; five brothers, James. Paul, Kay, Billy and Robert; nnd a sister, Mrs. Louise Abies. He was a veteran of World War II. The family Shah Receives New Cabinet TEHRAN, Iran (IT) — Premier Mohammel Mossadegh presented his new cabinet to the Shah today retaining for himself the key post of minister of war. The post gives hiin life and death control over the armed forces nnd the final decision on maintaining a U. S. military mission, on Iranian soil. The nKed nnd ailing premier now wields more power thnn ever before. He had resigned July 10 when Shnh Mohammed ROM Pahlevi refused to appoint him to head the war ministry. FLEAHOPPERS (Continued from PnKC 1) , look or blasted pin-point sqimrrs [f these nre present along \vitl: the ranged terminal leaf symptom, the blasted squares cnn ho safely attributed to fleahoppers," Mr. Carter said. However, the assistant county agent pointed out that the tran- ishcd nnd rapid plnnt bugs may nnd do cause the same type damage and .symptoms but control for plant bugs Is the snme as for fleahoppers. Mr. Cnrter identified the cotton fleahoppcr a» being pale green in color with small reddish brown dots. The adult is about one-seventh of an Inch in length and Is winged. The young are siunller and wing- He said that In cotton, llcahop- pcrs usually nre found In the terminal buds hut often on or under leaves. By looking closely In terminals plus shaking the plant, nnc observing t\\ei ndilils fly will give sotnc idea at. to the number uf flen- hoppcrs present. Control of flcnhopeprs is compar ativcl yeasy. Mr. Carter said. A general rule for determining when a population nf Ilcnhopiiers in heavy enough to Justify control measures Is when 25 flcnhoppcrs are found to that also be considered. Mr. Cnrter snlt! thnt cotton flca- wlth "letif- on the Pnclfic Coast. Ills parent left the permanent family, res idcnce in the Midwest so Adtol' father. Levtls Green Stevenson could bolster hi.s health. Mines Were Managed For a while, Lewis Slevenson managed Arizona gold and copper mines for Phoebe Apperson Hearst whose deceased husband, Sen. George Hearst, had been n Washington friend of the first Adlal E. Stevenson when he wns vice President. From this employment .cwls Stevenson went lo Los An- .jeles. young Adlal's birthplace, as assistant business manager of the Examiner. The newspaper wns a properly ol the late William Randolph Hearst, famed publisher and n son of the senator. The family migrated bnok to Its seat, BioominKton, III., within Ihe year. While his fnlher irmnaged farms, young Adlnl grew to boyhood, He had one sister, Elizabeth, who was two years older, and no brothers. During those years. Adlal acquired a reputation for good deportment. He developed into serious, sensitive Ind. His mother, Helen Davis Stevenson,, gave him lessons In their large, comfortable home until Ad- lal was nine. She read to her chil- Ircn from the novels of Charles ) 1 c k o n s, William Makepeace rhnckcray and Sir Walter Scott and told stories from Greek myth olosy. Imprint Shnws Through Tills Instruction left a lllernr imprint that shows through todny the eloquence of his speeches Stevenson's father wns doltii well, nnd took his family soul! In the winter nnd to Clmrlevolx an informal Michigan resort 01 Lake Michigan. In the summer. In 1912. the family went nbroai and Adlnl attended classes in Lausanne, Switzerland. Three years cnrlier he had begun formal schooling in Bloomington. Because Adlai, then 9, wns out of step with youngsters bent to the routinesonnnr, frictions resulted. Adlal has a "glass" nose and it wns broken three times in kid fights. It Is still out of alignment. is now visiting a brother, Paul J. Snwyers, 81L North Orchard, Dowaglac, Mich. MISSCO 4-H (Continued from.Page 1) of fate. Durinf! the contest, a shower of rain blew up and during the rain Jim wn.s required to back a tractor- pulled foil! 1 wheel trailer into imn^lnnry shed on n sloping course The rain caused the trailer to slide costing (lie I.e:iehvi!!<3 youth 15 points and first place. Glen Brarkctt of West Ridge was ho one of the eitfht tractor driv- K confe?.t:mts to reach the finals. In a/Ulttion to his nvronomy demonstration honor, Hilly Lutes fll l o avc an ntstamllng nerformnnce In he talent contest with a pinno so- o. One MiS'Usslopl County 4-H'rr, 'red AbljotL of Yarbro. served as nnstor of ceremonies for the clt- zonship ccromony which wns held Wednesday night. Jo Alice McOtilre of Ynrbro. state »ng lender, presided over the mu<i- i( nl sessions nnd received favorable comment from the camp officials. .South Mississippi County youths .tending (lie camp were: Shirley Heard. Mauline Woodward of Keiser; Mable I.vnn Crook, Billy Lutes nnd Billy Wayne nun- can of Burdette: Mary Ann Bean. Sue Nenl. Wvmla! Holland. Bobby Ward and Alton AuplinK of Dyess: Olen Brnckctt and J. B. iV f'tan of West Ridge nnd W. L. Gilksple of North Mississippi County youths attending the camp were: Jo Alice McGulre. Laura Alllce Hnmby. Linda Bunch nnd Fred AD bott of Ynrbro: Barbara ?*renrh Bobbye Jean Byrd, and Jim Tnylor of Lenchvllle: Robert Earl Davis. Qnsnfllr Fred Veach. Blvthevlllc nnd Donnld Hodge of Promised Lnnd. 100 terminals but he added several other factors should hoppers are often confused "Think ot It." Stevenson said lat- j «r. "Boys could suffer and die in their cold, muddy, bloody campaign for the things we believe in taut parents didn't want their children to work for those same things. "I decided then that II I ever had ft chance I'd go into public life." Ever since, Stevenson has drummed on the subject. He has called politics "the noblest career anyone can choose." He made it clenr he wasn't talking about shoddy, even corrupt ward practices on election day, or blind, vengeful parllsanship. People nre "sick nnd tired" of old fashioned political fencing, he says, nnd don't cnre much nuoul party labels. He contends they want "honest, sincere, courageous performance," and that if they don't get it, they'll change mnnngers. He tried to give substance lo these expressions in organizing nnd directing Ihe state Administration in 1919. At the outset, he (The second article, ncvl Mmi- dny, will .cover Stevenson's career up to World War II.) Neqro Depths Lerov Smith they didn't want their boys to enter i "sharpshooters or ordinary nnSlr life I homiL-rs', which do no chimnge. p ' .... i . ThR sharpshooter Ls shnpecl .sonic- what like a pva^liopper. beinp .wlcl- cemetery. Home est just back of UiR heart nnd tap- i n r bnrge, crins lo n point. Its wln'zs nre folcl-| jj c (j ro \ v iieil July 20 nt Sudden rtl to form n rUlc.c down the bnrk | liflkr like n gnbte roof nuher than hclnR tint like the cotton flenlsoppcr and Texans Scolding Primary Today DALLAS, TCX. *i—Tcxnns vote Lodny in n Demorrnlic primary election on a successor to U.S. Senator Tom Connally ami to fill state offices Troiri the governorship on down. Also nt stake nre 12 seats In the U.S. House of Representatives. DEMOCRATS (Continued from Pag« 1> start revamping its organization today by naming a new national chairman to replace Frank E. McKinney, Campaign Keynoted The Illinois governor, whose bandwagon rolled over Kefauver and Russell in tense convention balloting after W. Averell Harri man of New Yorlc had withdrawn keynoted his own campaign in his acceptance speech early today. "More important than winning the election Is govcring the tion," lie toid the Democrats so! einnly. "That is the test of a pollti cal party—the acid, final test, 'When the lunniU and the shout ing die, when the bands ore gene and the lights are dimmed, ther is the slurk reality of responsihi !ty in' an hour haunted by thos yaunt, ^ilm specters of strife, di.s srm.slon and materialism at horn nnd ruthless, inscrutable and hos tile power abroad-" Assert in^ that the "bloodies most turbulent a«e ol the Chrlstin era is far from over, Stevenso declared: "Sacrifice, patience, undersiani Ing and implacable purpose ma be our lot for years to come. Let face it. Let's talk sense to t: American people." Glowing Promises Omitted It was not the IIMKII recital Klo'.ving promises of the futu and laudatory references to t party's past record expected fro most nominees. Stevenson said he expects t Republicans will call the Den crats nppeasers, the war party, | reactionary and socialistic. But lie | ^' said he Is not worried about GOP cries of "throw the rascals out." "I am not too much concerned with partisan denunciation, epithets and abuse." he said, "because the working m->n, the farmer, (he thoughtful business man, all know they are better off than ever before ..." The nominee praised the Demo- cats for threshing out their convention differences "without calling each other liars and thieves" us he saiil the Republicans had tione in proving here two weeks ago that their party was "brutally nlive." Without naming the general directly, Stevenson said Eisenhower is "a leader whom we all respect but who Ims been c:^led upon to minister to a helpless case of political schizophrenia (spHt personality)" in attempting 'to hold the Republican party together. Sen. A. S. (Mike) Monroney of Oklahoma, not nn original Stevenson booster, told reporters he believed it was "the greatest nccept- nnce sneceh ever given." Monroney said he thought Stevenson hac "the Roosevelt touch." Talk I.s a Contrast UN Plans Stand On 2 Key Hills Olt Here's How the States Voted On Convention's Third Ballot CONVENTION HALL, Chicago, Democratic National Convention General Soys 'Old Baldy' and T-BcW Must Be Retained SEOUL, Korea W) — A U. S. rout line general today indicated Is troops would make a die-hard ,and against any Chinese drive control two Korean atdy and T-Bone. Mai. Gen. James Clyde Fry, corn- lander of the U. S. Second Divi- lonj said he could not let the Chiese win more ground there. "You let him push you off one iill/ J Fry told newsmen, "tomor- ow he pushes you off another." He declared "as a piece of ground" L was not worth the price but as a matter of policy" it wns, "There's a limit to how far you can allow yourself to be pushed." Fighting there slacked off, but :hrough the night artillery roared to keep the Reds 'buttoned up.' Return fire was light. Chinese holt: Ihe crest of Old Baldy. Americans have a foothold on 1U southeasl tip Second Division troops soHdifiet Trr'tinns at the bottom of T-Boue Hill after repulsing Chinese yesterday. July M im— Here Is the tabulation by states or the third ballot at the 'Cotton Belt Day' Set in Arkansas Oov. Sid McMath has issued a proclamation setting wide Sept, 30 as "Cotton Belt Anniversary Day" In Arkansas in honor of the St. Lou is-South western Railway Company. On that day, the Cotton Belt ailroad will be celebrating it* 15th nniversary. Noon ceremonies will e held at points along the rall- oad In Arkansas on Oct. 1, the ac- ual anniversary date. It was on Oct. 1. 1877, that the irst link in the present-day CotLoi Belt system became operational. Two from Missco Attend Health Meet M rs. Franc es Ga m m ill of U Mississippi County Tuberculosis As sociation and John Mayes, count sor of schools, yesterday at tended the Dunklin County Work shop of Health Services for Chil drcn of School Age. The full-day session Include talks, group discussions and a fts fry. Ainong speakers for the ever was Roy L. Ashabrnnnei 1 , assistant super intend ant of schools at Ma- Manila. STEEL IN' THE CHANCERY COURT FOR THE CHICK AS.\WI'.A DISTRICT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS Lillie May Crew, Ptf . vs. No. 12.119 Robert Lee, Crew, Dft. WARNING ORDER The defendant, Robert Lee Crew is hereby warned lo appear within thirty (30) days in the court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, Lil- lle May Crews. Dated this 18th day of July. 1952, Harvey Morris. Clerk By Anita Sykes. D.c. H. G. Partlow, ntty. for ptf. Percy A. Wright, atty. ad litem. 7-I9-26?8.2-9 (Continued from Page I) last night were in total disagree mcnt over a snag In the ore situa tion, The union said ore companie which did not sign the, White Hous memorandum of agreement wer holding out for terms unacceptab to the union. Completeness Sought The mining companies said th union was insisting on working o fairly complete contract laguag before sending back-to-work notic not only in the ore mines, but the steel mills too. Federal officials said actual co tract writing with the various coi panics was not Intended to ho p the strike's end. There appeared to be no real j ear that the White House agreement and its ratification by the inion's policy committee would not sooner or later get production ;oing. But officials said they were afraid no new steel would be loured over the week end. Steel stocks throughout the na:ion have practically evaporated luring the long strike. The steel famine already has shut down a vital 105-mm. shell plant and has cut off delivery of some critical parts for the FSB Sabre jet fighter. Funeral services for Lcroy Smith 37. will be conducted nt 11 a.m. tomorrow in the True LIsht Baptist Church with burial In the Mt. Zlon Funeral Home is the plnnl bus?' RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. He reminded farmers thnl Ihe county agent's office is at nil times available In helping formers identify insects and determining Insect damage In fields. Gene Guinn. a University of Arkansas entomologist, is doing ttcld work In Mississippi County this .summer nnd cnn be contacted through the county agent's office. BBiViM^HMiit3«3X»^a»HM*> N E W Air Conditioned By Refrigeration "Your Community Cenler" MANILA, ARK. iMiilinecs Sal. & Sun. Phone5S SATURDAY 'ARIZONA COWBOY' with Rex Allen SAT. OWL SHOW "QUEEN FOR A DAY" I ;iilh I Sri Id \\ in John Ashworth SUN.-MON.-TUES. JOHN Heicn Robert Hayes Walker Surviving or his wife, Nlnn Smith >r Ulythcvillc; his mother, Willie ?nthey of Memphis; nnd Uvo fcs- ers. Rnthic Story nn<l LiKic Lnnc ol Memphis. Orders for B-36 Stopped by U.S. WASHINGTON f/7>) — The Force hs sliut otf Us orders U-;JG heavy bombers. Deliveries der existing orders will run 1054. An Air Force spokesman said (he bl£ B-afl \vitli comhinution jet and piston engines "will be supplanted eventually by oilier types." [or un- Into Stevenson's talk contrasted sharply with the "give 'ern hell" speech with which Truman assailed the Republicans in introducing the new standard bearer formally to the convention. Truman said the Republicans had tried to stop progress and they nre nt It again this year. Praising the Democratic platform, the President said his party is going to win again this year. Applauding the choice of Slevenson, whom he helped along toward the nomination by getting Harriman to withdraw, Truman said he is going to "take my coat off nnd do everything I can" to help him. Stevenson, wtio said he had accepted the nomination humbly in the belief that a better man could I have been found lor it. promised that "1 will fight lo win . . . with list before *« nomination ot Gov. dial Stevenson of Illinota wai ade unanimous by acclamation: at* rli. rk. alif. olo. onn. la! R. daho 1. nd. owa Can. le. Id. ,lass. .(inn. Miss. Mo. Mont. , Neb. Nev. N. H. N. J. N. M. N. Y. N. C. N.D. Ohio Okla. Or*. Penn. R. I. S. C. S. D. Teim. Tex. Utah Vt. Va. Wash W.Va ,Vls. Wyo A'ska D.C. T. H. P. B. C.. V. Is. Total Vote v«r 32 W.. 22 68 16 16 6 24 28 12 60 26 24 16 26 20 10 18 36 40 26 18 34 714 "l'A 68 •i 314 23 Stev-. 16 6 12 54 25 10 16 Barkley 2« 20 1 1 6 25 40 13 22 12 S 2 U 11 1 Barkley 24 To Be Relief Manager Mrs. Amy Ruth Gordon, em- ploye of the Darling Shop here, has left for Williamstown, Pa., where she will serve as relief manager 'of the Darling Shop there for two months. ' 12 10 8 32 12 94 32 8 54 24 12 10 12 16 8 23 52 12 G 28 22 20 28 10 6 6 6 3 2 2 2 1,239 ..Z15!i... 261. ...611» Others: Barkley 61 Vi. Ewlng 3, Dever 54, Douglas 3, Absent 2. 11 28 11 28 16 52 23 86' 26 1 10 12 12 5','j 10 With the Courts Circuit Court: Stnle vs. E. L. MUldletcm. np whfclc Intoxicated. 'Quafces Continue TEHACTIAPI, Calif. l,T» —Aftershocks from Monday's big carth- qunke continue to shnKc Southern Cnlilorma with the Inlcst cniis- ing sonic dnnuigc b 1 ;! no casualties. == YOURFRIENDLY THEATRE =^^= all my heart and soul. " Balloting la Painful Stevenson's nomination climax ed a day of slow and pairifu Balloting during which Kefauver' fortunes rose only to crash to earth in an after-recess third ballot last night. Kefauver, who called himself the peoples choice because he won most of the Democratic primaries, rolled to a high tide mark of 362V^ votes on the second ballot. At that point, Stevenson had reached 324',& votes, Russell had 294 and Harriman brought up the rear with 121. A two-hour recess gave Truman Jacob M. Arvey, Illinois national commUteeinan, and some other Stevenson backers time to bring up their heavy guns. Harriman went out of the race and broke open tha New York delegation. That started things. Negro Scouts Guests At Wiener Roast The Negro Boy Scout Troop here was entertained at a weiner roast last night at the home of Will Moss, chairman ot the troop committee. We'll give them a rtew x>k--Bnd • 1 on g*r 1 ease on life! RENEW-REST YLE , H-flLTCRS JUflLlTY SHOC SHOI I Z I W. M S I N ST. Read Courier Nesvs Classified Ads. AIR CONDITIONED BY REFRIGERATION SATURDAY 2 Features OSCEOLA AIR CONDITIONED BY REFRIGERATION SATURDAY "WAGON TRACKS WEST' Wild Hill Elliott SAT. OWF, SHOW "DESTINATION MOON" John Archer Warner Anderson 1 SATURDAY. JULY 2I> "BAD MAN OF NEVADA" ; [trSSDU. ItAYDKN ] JKAN 1'iVKKKK Chap. 1 "lilack Hawk" Saturday IMiduile Show "Gas House Kids in Hollywood" TIU: GAS uoi'Si: Kins SUNDAY AND MONDAY SUNDAY & MONDAY 'SINGIN' IN THE RAIN" Gene Kelly Debbie Reynolds TUESDAY "MR. UNIVERSE" Janis Paine • Jack Carson WORLDS op EXCITEM ITI ANIHONY DEXTER -^ \ I DIDN'T KNOW... . . . until my neighbor told me that the best place to find terrific bargains is in the COURIER classified ads. I know now.' / always read them! f-tf S '» »1.0P> BY RVjKHNICOlflR fcrT~™ i ~~~' i • QUICK Ads placed before 9 a.m. will appear lame day. All classified advertising payable in advance. TIM HOLT —PLUS— RAIDERS Z Color Cartoons "Flying Disc Man From Mars" Serial SAT. LATE SHOW Starts 11:30 The ERST SIDE KIDS * .YTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS t-oonew •MiHAU MfMDftt MrMMOKf Cartoon & Dart- Devil Rides Again Serial SUNDAY & MONDAY 3 Feature* APIACE . INTHiSlWl *r>"W"m,..* —PLUS— i^WT ITBCt TW WTW WW W ml ICMIN O'KMD M IUON M C«»II"-H.V. D.HT *-< IN A MKKP* '" O.BW Ateo Csrtoon * Short

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