Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 24, 1952 · Page 6
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July 24, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Thursday, July 24, 1952
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Page 6
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flMM*jr, My 14, IMS ·Michigan State'i baseball inn haV taMn liking iprln« tralnln) Vtfl iata tht ittf nuth regularly ftr }j yeiri. WbnriidFnjHs WIIN.warBiii.iHif Sugar You UM! Stevenson To Go Down In History As The Man Who Didn't Want To Be President; Career Has Taken Him All Over World Bj DWEW KARSOM i Schricker proposed placing- Stev- Chicago--(Jov, Adlai Stevenson cnson'n name in nomination--if he will go down In hlitory at the I had the laaurinee Stevenson man who didn't want to he presi- ! would not disown the draft -- denl. However, he played his ! Slevenson Inured Schricker he card« «o shrewdly that he aavcd J would stand ··till and «ay nothing himself thousands of dollar* n f j campaign expense, months of] The man who conceived thli campaigning, and the Incurring n f j coy strategy romes from a family polltlra.1 deht tn all sorts of peo-1 whose grandfalhcr was vice presi- ple--.vet he will probably end up'dent nf Ihe United .States, whose as president Jurt the same. I father put David F. Houston's This, plus the Taft campaign,' name in nomination against John makes a mockery of the American ] w. Davis at Ihe 1924 convention, of primaries, For. after and whose (treat - grandfather, Knox. When r. D. R. lummoned Knox to Wi.hlngton ai secrelarv H th« nary in inn, Stevenson wa« yanked out of his J aw office lo become Knox's aide. As such, Stevenson traveled to every war thestrc, frequently functioned as Knox'j eyei and ears. In 191.1. K. D. R sent Stevenson to Italy to rehabilitee Ihe wrecked Italian economy. Tr.c Slate Department line at th.it -.'me called for refurbishing the kinu nf Italy, rettaffing the new Iialy v/ith moderate members of ih? ei/thl months nf making speeches throughout the U. S, A., Taft and Kefauver finally found two candidates who literally didn't campaign at all cleaning out the chips in the political pot, Adlai Stevenson has heen ante to accomplish thla partly through political shrewdness, p a r t l y through his record as governor of Illinois. On the political ilde he had Ihe help of one of the most powerful Democratic bosses In the nation, Jake Arvey of Chicago, plus an Initial boost from Harry Truman. Furthermore, at the very same lime Stevenson w«« .... K _.,..., telling the nnllon he was not w ho had seen his work In the Jesse w. Fell a Quaker politician, was responsible for the Lincoln* Douglas debates. Twenty years ago Artlal was a corporation lawyer who nohody riround Chicago ever dreamed miiiht run for president. Then, in the early days of the New Deal, he was called to Washington to work In Henry Wallace's Agriculture Department, where incidentally he first met Alger Hiss, which has now opened up the weakest spot In Stevenson'* political armor. For, when .Hlsi went on trial for perjury, f;nvfrnor Stevenson, candidate, he was also sitting In secret huddle with the rampalg manager he had disowned, ex Sen. Francis Myers nf Pennsy, i-ania, toselher with Mayor Da\ Id Ijftwrcnce of Pittsburgh, Con gressman Slrt Yales nf Illlnol and Oov, Henry fcchricker of In diana. Furthermore when Governor OAJNNEWJOlixUPE Wawll MM* to r« to k. NfW, ~~..., «.i r ,, ·n.i M *WT rtMiniiii ·**· ~~, MI, ^M .«. Mir hurt. r«|rt«M it Ml III HM«»|,M pr.r* . «·« M f*Mfl«i.l If ytu'Tt mifne4 f ourself to a life without cmnpantonihip , , , without fun t»t tartlei. . . nimnly h«- MUM f*i hirent th* neeeiaarj' (In wnfertil a«w ilumln rom- IMiiiia. Mr if tiaetlr *kit .« awl « »«t tn m rtir fm «t.ln If yo» . . . llhl » KIKT, nin, ·tWrt . . . «f» tatiriat tnm nw- ·ta ·rtkftmt ft tfttilh (tAtlM- ttm. n w «Ht ef I^itetiliH, Ina aa4 trio ·tonfe, Mi** to W HtMtlil in Hnaa Mtftttfa, inal Mr at ta* ·ailrtcM tnt" »»« art tenting lor to ;it r*t te tl.u i)Uf pliysiml power and energy . . · EXEI. SPECIAL KORall;i,A m.y hi just what you nerd to pep you up ... to give you new ylm, sparkle. POTENCY 8UAMNTCED Tnu Ukt Juiit ONE rHty-tn-twilliwBtxr) eainulii til, «nH l»«l'nH,' Ucoitiyou nnly nboutCf i dl)r... a liny price to pay tft t r n l f c t y o u r i f l f · lolnit Ibt ml««ry iinrt iiuf f f r l n f · nf "ymptomf whicn or- cur RR · rfililt of pro- lonff»t dfnrlrnrlM nf MIT MM MUAM Stale Department, gave him a char|cler deposition. The depnsl- lion was never actually used In the trial. However, that testimony supporting Hiss is relied on by the Republicans to knock Stev«n.«in out In November. In fact, this was the chief reason for putting Sen. Richard Nixon of California on the ticket with Elsenhower, for it was Nixon who uncovered the pumpkin papers which finally put Hiss in jail. none of it. Instead, he embraced such anil-Fascists as Cnunt Carlos Sforza, with the result thru American foreign policy was highly acceptable to the'itali.in people. Sievenson was about to relurn to Chicago as V-J Day approached when he drew still another as- signment--lhat of helping promote public unrli?rM;indinj of the soon - tn - he - established Unitc-d Nations. Stevenson look over the job, omvcd to a Ran Francisco hotel room, worked arounri Ihe clock forcing the American delegation to tell the American people exactly what wai going on. Adlai Stevenson never aspired tn he governor of Illinois. He wanted to be a United States senator and in 1947 he finally marie the biq decision. Corporate law had no attraction for a young man who had seen two war::, a vaft financial panic and the threat of a third World war. He dropped out of his plush law firm for good, systematically «et about wooing Chicago Boss Jacob M. Arvey for; a place on the Democratic ticket. I Colonel Arvey is a shrewd poll- | tician who sensed that post-war I America was gelling fed up with political hacks in hish public office, therefore he adopted Robes- pierre's famous remark that "there goes my moh down the street, I must rush to their helm and lead them." Arvey met Stevenson throuqh Jimmy Byrnes at a luncheon in Senate Secretary Leslie Biffle's office in Washington. "Don't you know you've pot n Hold nugget out there in Illinois in Adlai Stevenson 1 " Byrnes ask- ed Arvey. Arvey confessed he bad new heard of Stevenaon. A few dayi later, some of Stevenion's friends In the Chicago Council w Foreign Relations formed a "Stevenson for Senator Committee." That was the build-up for the man who didn't want to be president. a» tt» mitt-It Mj*. fc GALLON Vanilla ke Cream 63c Holland tm. Lock*r Man* EX-SERVICEMEN TAKE NOTE! If y«y how rtturntd from fht Arm«4 $»nr. ien tine* tht dtadlin* for paying p«ll tout (Oct. 1,1951), you or* still «lifibl« to obtain a poll tax receipt and rote in the July 29 and August 12 primaries. All you have to do it present evidence of the date of your release from service to the county collector's office. Do it now! JOIN THE BALLOT BATTALION! basket leads Governor Stevenson lonely life these days. When in Chicago, where Ihe slate maintains an office for him, he «leep« on a foldaway hed almost alongside his desk. In the norning he breaktaats at a drugstore counter alongside office girls on theii way to work. Few recognize him ant! he does not break- 'ast there for the purpose of slapping backs. He is a man In n hurry with a lot of work in do and hat work is being governor of Ilinois. Adlai was not ilwavv a hard worker, however. Aftei lie naval re.ier-.'e it 1*rince1on in World War I, he mad*, militant fforls to duel: further achooling r.rt to sej the world. Before ht as M he had traveled «»r most if F.uron*, including Conv.ii-nKt tussla, wothM briefly for Uic rmily newnpiMr, the Bloomini- i r . PantKriph, finally si'tled town to become a Chicago law* er. The magnet that hroufht Stev- nann back to Washington IB World War II was hit interest in orelgn policy. Iiolallnniit Chicago a imall center of liberal in- ernatlonallst thought called the hlcago Council on Foreign Re- atlons. It stood as a gibraltsr in he mid«t nf Colonel McCormick'i ·ails against aid tn the Allies, ere Stevenson, a Democrat, be- ame in Intimate of the late great epublican publisher, F r a n k with our HMFOODS Stuffed 05 Manzonillos pail Z Buy a "Pailful" for that Picnic! ^ Olives i° r 49c i -. ^ '' V ^ ° Imported Spanish n ' ^ . ^ Stuffed Olives Parked on Plastic Serving Tr« (Use the Tree Over and Over Again) : Sweet Gherkins, bottle 47c Tiny Impo rted Sweet Pick I es Patton's or College Club Milk.qt.ctn.21c Homogenized or Pasteurized usual retail price! TM ·?"**.*·!* W*» '"hwitt Miracle Whip, quart . 47c "For a Meal With Man Appeal" U. S. Choice Sirloin Steak ^ Ib. $1.13 Cut the thickness you desire. Swift's Red Labe' HAMS, fully cooked, Ib. 79c So convenient for a picnic, and we'll slice it for you. GROUND RFFF Pur e Lean Beef for Those |L CQ,. DI -I-r Grilled Hamburgers ID. OVC FRYERS c " a fcr yfor lb.57c "One in Every Picnic Basket" Swift's ICE CREAM 1/2 Gallon 69c SOFT DRINKS Coca-Cola, Dr. Pepper, Seven-Up, Nesbitt Orange Carton 19c Folder Coffee Ib. 79' 11 Grapefruit Juice «- 19' Prune Juice «. 27' Ivory Soap te »~ isBi »29' CAMPBELL Pork Beans, 2 cans 25c PlateS Large Tray Paper Cups, pkg. . . 15c plus BACON Ends Pieces 5-lb. Box 89c GARDEN FRESH IVE6ETABIES CALIFORNIA SUNKIST Dozen 39' Golden South American BANANAS Ib. 15c \ A "Must" for the Picnic Basket TOMATOES Ib. 23' RED RIPE EXTRA FANCY CARROTS, 2 bunches 15c CtwNly Md V«4M

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