Knights and Knaves in Eisenhower's Great Crusade

July 1952
New Republic;7/28/52, Vol. 127 Issue 4, p13
The article focuses on the weight of the assertion of General Dwight D. Eisenhower to have Republican majority in the United States Senate. It presents the overview of the constituency, its current Senate and his prospects in the coming elections. Eisenhower, being on political campaign as world's number-one harmonizer, has to praise Republican candidates and lambaste the Democrats. Republicans need to hold every seat they possess and pick up three more. But among all the Republicans, 11 are strictly opposing Eisenhower's program.


Related Articles

  • Can Ike Crack the Solid South? Martin, Harold H. // Saturday Evening Post;10/25/1952, Vol. 225 Issue 17, p30 

    The article focuses on the issues about increase in the support from Democrat politicians for Dwight D. Eisenhower, who runs under the Republican Party, as U.S. Presidential candidate in the national elections in 1953. Republican leaders had claimed that there are at least 75,000 pro-Democrats...

  • 1956--How Television Could Help the Voter. Morgan, Edward P. // New Republic;6/4/56, Vol. 134 Issue 23, p15 

    This article focuses on the use of television in political campaigning. The U.S. President Dwight David Eisenhower, will make history by conducting what might be called a television screenporch campaign, lighting up the country's 40-million-odd TV sets with periodic messages from the White...

  • Washington Wire.  // New Republic;9/22/58, Vol. 139 Issue 12, preceding p3 

    This article presents information about political developments in the United States. This article focuses on political events related to electioneering in the U.S. Political candidate Dwight D. Eisenhower's 1952 campaign was innovative, he traveled on a train to several areas for campaigning...

  • A Change of Plans.  // Time;10/8/1951, Vol. 58 Issue 15, p29 

    The article reports on a contention between Republican leaders over the creation of a campaign organization for U.S. General Dwight Eisenhower in 1951.

  • California: Four Feet? One Pair of Shoes. Roper, William L. // New Republic;9/27/54, Vol. 131 Issue 13, p11 

    This article reports that U.S. President Dwight D. Eisenhower's flat, firm rejection of Senate Majority Leader William F. Knowland's demand that the United States break off diplomatic relations with the Soviet Union over the shooting down of an American patrol bomber was one climax in the fight....

  • Really Rolling.  // Time;1/21/1952, Vol. 59 Issue 3, p19 

    The article reports on the expansion of a movement that supports the candidacy of U.S. politician Dwight Eisenhower for presidency in January 1952 following his announcement that he would accept the nomination of the Republican Party. Some clubs supporting Eisenhower's presidency were putting...

  • Travels & Testimonials.  // Time;11/5/1951, Vol. 58 Issue 19, p26 

    The article focuses on the efforts of supporters of General Dwight Eisenhower to campaign for him as the next president of the U.S. The editorial featured in the "Republican Herald Tribune" touting Eisenhower as the next U.S. president is mentioned. In addition, some of his supporters would like...

  • REASON AND THE REVOLT AGAINST REASON.  // New Republic;10/6/52, Vol. 127 Issue 14, p5 

    Focuses on the political campaigns by U.S. general Dwight David Eisenhower. Assumptions on Stevenson's possible campaign in Wisconsin; View that Stevenson's task in Wisconsin is not to propose an elaboration of loyalty procedures with a proper distinction, between Communists and radicals;...

  • IKE GETS OFF THE GROUND. Lahey, Edwin A. // New Republic;9/15/52, Vol. 127 Issue 11, p8 

    The article focuses on U.S. Presidential candidate Dwight D. Eisenhower's election campaign. The shareholders in the Eisenhower crusade had some reason for their elevation of spirit as he took to the hustings early on the morning of September 2. The crowds in the South did something good for...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics