Martin, John Bartlow
October 1955
Saturday Evening Post;10/22/1955, Vol. 228 Issue 17, p28
The article features Adlai Stevenson, a U.S. Democrat who ran for president in 1952 and plans to run again in 1956. He lives in a rolling rural countryside in Libertyville, Illinois. Stevenson has no precise counterpart in the American political history. He has received several job offers like university president, teacher and magazine editor.


Related Articles

  • The Exception.  // Time;11/10/1952, Vol. 60 Issue 20, p27 

    The article reports that the city of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania bucked the presidential election trend and gave 160,000 votes to the Democratic candidate Adlai Stevenson.

  • KEY STATE-PENNSYLVANIA.  // Time;10/20/1952, Vol. 60 Issue 17, p31 

    The article emphasizes the potential role of Pennsylvania in the 1952 election. It provides a background on the outcome of presidential elections in the state since 1860. It was noted that several families in Pennsylvania still prefer to vote for Republicans in the same way Georgians elect...

  • Poles & Honey.  // Time;10/20/1952, Vol. 60 Issue 17, p32 

    The article focuses on the statements by U.S. presidential candidates Dwight Eisenhower and Adlai Stevenson on ways to address the challenge being faced by the country regarding its relation to the Soviet Union in 1952. Eisenhower called for the rejection of the Yalta agreement which led to the...

  • Bigger & Warmer.  // Time;10/27/1952, Vol. 60 Issue 18, p32 

    The article looks at the vigor and emotional appeal of speeches delivered by Democratic presidential candidate Adlai Stevenson in Utah, California, California and Texas in 1952. One of the goals of his campaign in the west is to boost Democratic enthusiasm in California. The destiny of the U.S....

  • Mr. Stevenson Replies. M. S. // New Republic;11/21/55, Vol. 133 Issue 21, p10 

    The article presents opinion of Adlai E. Stevenson for him being a U.S. Presidential candidate. When asked about the central reason that lead him to believe that the Republican Party should be turned out of office in 1956, he said "I'm against the concept of single-interest government; the...

  • Stevenson's Next Task. Collins, Frederic W. // New Republic;7/9/56, Vol. 135 Issue 2, p12 

    The article presents discussion on the political campaign strategy to be adopted by Democratic Party U.S. presidential candidate Adlai E. Stevenson. He is up against U.S. Dwight D. Eisenhower, who is worshipped by a huge part of an electorate that shows every sign of being complacent and...

  • A Purebred No.  // Time;4/28/1952, Vol. 59 Issue 17, p23 

    The article discusses the latest political developments in the U.S. concerning the impending 1952 Presidential election as of April 28, 1952. Illinois Democratic governor Adlai Stevenson, one of the leading presidential nominees of his party, hinted that he will not accept the nomination if...

  • Glass House.  // Time;10/6/1952, Vol. 60 Issue 14, p26 

    The article looks at a controversy involving U.S. presidential candidate Adlai Stevenson's so-called secret cash fund in 1952. According to Stevenson, he would not list the names of givers or receivers because it will subject them to publicity which they do not deserve. Thirteen state department...

  • Part II: Stevenson and His Audience. Murphy, Richard // Today's Speech;Apr1960, Vol. 8 Issue 2, p12 

    This article profiles the political career of U.S. Presidential candidate Adlai Stevenson and his speeches. Stevenson spoke to his first national audience on the hustings of 1952, when he ran for President. On his second attempt, in 1956, he again appeared as candidate, soliciting the support of...


Read the Article


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

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics