The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 10, 1952 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, September 10, 1952
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WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 10, 1952 'Victory Is Endorsement of My Drive Against Communists/ McCarthy Says »>• DO.V U'filTEHEAD MILWAUKEE I*—Jubilant Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy was the landslide winner today of Wisconsin's COP senatorial nomination. He called his victory an endorsement by the people of "my campaign to rid the government of subversive I forces that would destroy it." He promised his "all-out sup- Port" to Republican presidential nominee Dwight D.' Eisenhower and pledged to the voters he would continue his Communists-in-gov- efnment charges, which some people regard as the act of a patriot and others see as srnear tactics. But there was no truce between McCarthy and Lcn Schmitt — the man he defeated in yesterday's primary election for the senatorial nomination. Schmitt charged McCarthy had won through "an amazing and fraudulent hoax" perpetrated on the voters, and he added: "The result of this election Is an appalling thing. . . . When the full truth dawns, many people will recall their support of Joseph R, McCarthy in this election with shame." The 42-year-old senator, peeking his second term, brushed this at- to\ rid the government of subver- islvo forces that would destroy it." With 2,379 precincts out of 3,224 reported, the count was: McCarthy 332.883 Schmitt 130T-130 Four other GOP senatorial candidates ran far behind. McCarthy's victory will pit him In the November election against either Thomas Fairchild of Verona or Henry Reuss of Milwaukee, the candidates for the Democratic senatorial nomination. Fairchild held a substantial lead over Reuss enrly today, but returns from Milwaukee County were chipping away at the margin and the outcome was uncertain. McCarthy's spectacular victory indicated that perhaps he had some support from switch-voting Democrats who'-crosscd the line to give him help. Cross-voting Is legal In Wisconsin, where voters are not required to registered by party affiliation. v But this was only speculation and there was no way to check H. The pre-election guess had been that any such cross-voting would help Schmiit — and this was one of the concerns in the McCarthy camp. However, the senator outstripped both Democratic ctindi- | dates and his five Republican rl- • vals by more than 100,000 votes. Only a third of the state's precincts had been . reported when Schmitt threw In the towel at 10:55 p.m. with this bitter statement: "The result of this election is an appalling thing. The effect upon me personally is utterly unimportant. I did not enter this campaign because I sought or needed a job. "What is important is that a man with the most corrupt record ever made by a Wisconsin senator is overwhelmingly endorsed by Wisconsin voters. "The most amazing and fraudulent hoax ever practiced by a high public figiire upon the voters of any state is approved by the people of a state which once insisted upon the highest standards of integrity, honesty and decency in public life. "I remain secure tn the knowledge that I was right in this fight. I am proud of the part I played and I am deeply grateful to my .many friends for the help and as"• slstance they gave me. when the full truth dawns on many people they will recall their support of Joseph R. McCarthy In this election with shame." Th8 senator at tha half-way count was ahead tn all but two of tha state's 11 counties. He also was leading almost 2 to I in densely populated Milwaukee County, where Schmitt had been expected to have his greatest strcngth- The senator received the news o! his victory at the home of a friend in his home town of-Appleton. He was asked if he thought the election was an answer to his critics. "Nothing wl" over answer my critics," he replied. McCartfiy went oil to say he intended to support Eisenhower and his running mate. Sen, Richard Nixon," because it would be a catastrophe for this nation if a mnn like Stevenson were elected president." "We can't have n linuscrlcnn- ing." he added, "unless we- have a change. I intend to fight corruption and communism and to expose the foreign policy that has been so had for America and so good for Communist Russia." Other Wisconsin primary con- (csts saw all incumbent congressmen — eight Republicans and one Democrat — apparently winning renominalion. In the Seventh District. State Sen. Mclvin R. Laird of M.irshfipld won the GOP nomination to succeed the late Rep Reed Murray iRi O f Ogdensburg. On the gubernatorial front. Qov. Waller Kohler was nominated by the Republicans and William Prox- mlre was chosen by the Democrats. Both were unopposed. BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS ' War of Roses' Due to Take Cue On Courtroom Stage Today PAGE FIVE NEW YORK M>)—Dllly Rose and Eleanor Flohn are cued to take a courtroom stage today In their divorce and separation suius. but there was talk that the scheduled show may be played behind a curtain. Rumors were floating around Broadway that the diminutive showman and his estranged swim- ning queen wife have no desire to Watkins Leads n Utah Primary Senator Moves Out In Commanding Bid For GOP Renomination SALT LAKE CITY HP)—gen Arthur V. Watkins built up a commanding lead early today over Marriner S. Eccles for the Republican nomination for the Senate In returns from Utah's primary election. Watkins was fagced a ".super olattonist who has since climbed pai?n. Wntkins' supporters accused Eccles of being a part-time Republican because he had served on the Federal Reserve Board under two Democratic administrators Returns compiled by the Salt Lake Tribune from 513 of DBS districts gave Wntkins 23,980 votes to Eccles' 15.117. Rep. Walter K. Granger took an insurmountable lead of 26.6(15 votes against 7.973 for former Gov Herbert B. Maw for the Democratic nomination for the Senate. The one close race In the primary was s ding-dong fight between Mayor Earl j. c,|arie of Salt Lake City and Secretary of State Heber Bennlon Jr. for the Democratic nomination for ogver- nor. Glade bad an edge over Bennion of 18,207 to 15,248. Republican Gov. J. Bracken Lee appeared as-stired of re-nomination by a 31.979 to 7.442 lead over Dr Cyril Callister of Salt Lake City. Utah's first congre.sswnman. Hep. Reva Beck Boscne, was given a 9.136 to 1.856 lead over Charles Pedersen for the Democratic nomination for Congress from the Second District. Returns were from 173 districts of 45B. Close Contest Held in Vermont Gov. Lee Emerson Is Rcnominated By Republicans MONTPEUKR. Vt. <lr, _ Gov Ue E. Emerson was ronomlnated by Vermont Republicans in yesterday's primary by fewer than 2.500 votes m one of the closest contests the Green Mountain State has seen in years. State Sen. Henry D. Vail, a last- minute candidate—having entered his name just before the filing deadline — showed surprising strength as he pulled a heavy vote in the Southern part of the state and captured four of the 14 counties. The quiet. 54-year-old Emerson, who rural Vermonters often have said "doesn't act like a politician," i.s assured ot re-election in November unless tradition Is upset. No Democrat ever has carried the state. Complete returns gave Emerson 35,068 votes to 32,690 for Vail. Republican Sen. Ralph E. Flanders, also seeking re-election, had only token opposition from newcomer William Semeraro as he piled up 58.903 votes, with little or no Tipalgnlng. Semeraro got 8,612. Orphan Wins In Colorado Truman Friend Seeks Governor's Office DENVER VPi-joiin W. Metzger 40. an orphan who became state attorney general and a friend of President Truman, won the Democratic, nomination for governor of Colorado in yesterday's primary elcclolns. He will face Gov. Dan Thornton, close political associate of Gen Dwight D. Eisenhower, in November, Thornton was unopposed for Republican renomination. Mctzccr won a clear majority of the votes cast in defcatine Stats Sen. Ben Bewff of Denver and Wilkie Ham, Lamar district attorney. The unofficial vote In 1,127 of the slate's 1.650 precincts trave Mctzcer 37,071: Bczoff 19.854: Ham 15712 Mcteer. who two years BSO referred to cattleman Thornton In a campaign speech as "the bj"qr<;t bull shipper in the. state," Issued a victory statement asking Democrats to "Join as one solid flank to go over the top on Nov. 4." IT'S ALL-VEGETABLE TOR DIGESTIBLE COOKING MOX Phone .1621 — Show Starts Weekdays 7:00 — Sal.-Sun. 1 :UO Always a Double Feature LAST TIMES TONITE 2 FEATURES Buddy Nites — 2 for Price of 1 ntwSm<*l mvtOlKAt j SH ; ^'lilrl I1F i I1SF4M „ j»-ij^:-cAc-',xu-J<;v j UUtmlil ...1™ ULRIII Ul H UlltBIM Plus Long Corrfedy THURS.-FRI. DOUBLE FEATURE \WARNIRBROS! Also Selected Shorts Arizona Demos Renominating Rep. Murdock PHOENIX. Ariz. WJ-Rep. John R. Murdock (D-Arli) rolled toward on overwhelming victory today in his bid for renomlnation to Congress from Arizona's First District. Murdock, chairman of the House Interior and Insular Affairs Committee, led Ralph Watkins of Buckeye, his nearest competitor, 16.901 to 9,750 on the basis of unofficial returns from 333 of the state's 504 precincts. Murdock was the only member of the Arizona congressional delegation who faced a contest. Sen. Ernest McFarland (D-Ariz) , Smote majority leader, and Rep. Harold Patten (D-Arizl. from the Second District, were unopposed. NEW . Air Conditioned By Refrigeration "Your Community Center" MANILA, ARK. Matinees Sat. & Sun. Phone 58 WED-THURS "SCARLET ANGEL" Yvonne De Carlo Rock Hudson FRIDAY "REDHEAD & THE COWBOY' Glenn Ford Rhonda Fleming RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. WKJ) - THURS "SWORDS POINT" Maureen O'Harra Cam ell Wilde FRIDAY "THE KID FROM TEXAS" Audie Murphy & Hendrix (\ discuss their private lives In open ~ourt. CJwnccs of another (ry at an out- ROYAL ARTISTRY—Princess Margaret Rose is shown in the above portrait as she appears through the eyes of her artist- aunt, lh^ Duchess o! Kent. The portrait is said to "capture perfectly the Princess' poise and colorine " of-courl settlement were heightened last nlchi with reports that Supreme Court Justice James K. M. McNaliy. who is handling the ac- tlon, will call opposing sides Into his chambers before court opens. McNally offered to mediale tile case during n pre-trial hearing last { June, hut neither Rose nor Miss | Holm look up the offer. The trial combines Miss Holm's . suit for separation with Rose's suit i (for divorce—(or which ariiilterv is i the only croimti In New York State ' Reportedly as much as hall a million dollars alimony Is at stake. First Hern on tin- agenda Is Rose's contention tlu\t Miss Holm's divorce from band loader Arthur Jnm-u in California In 1938 may not be leg.il. If the divorce Is held not lecnl. Rnse and the swimming star never WCT i legally married and the case would j be settled without any requirement of a financial settlement. Papers In the case have been scaled by the court. But some tie- tails have come out in the pre-1 ml hearings and In word battles between f!ie couple who married 13 years ago. Rose. 53, lists at least five men In Miss Holm's alleged life aw.iv from him. He also holds, an affidavit thai purports lo describe wild parties involving Miss Holm, who Is still glamorous at 38. Mrs. Dorothy Bcrnlc, widow of maestro Ben Dernie. is allreerlly named in (he affidavit. Mrs. Bcrnlp has filed a criminal libel suit against Rose In Californa tn denying the allegations. Named as the "other woman" in Miss Holm's jeoaratton suit against Rose Is blonde Joyce Matthews twice divorced from television star Milton Berle. The so-called "War of the Roses" started soon after Miss Matthews an actress, nicked her wrists with a razor blade in Rose's Zlegflcld theater apartment on July 15, 1051. Incumbents Win In Minnesota Gov. Elmer Anderson, Sen. Thye Seem Sure Bets for Renomination MTN'.VKAPOI.rs l,1i) _ Minnesota's lo|> Republican office holders. Son Edward J. Thye and Gov. c. Flmer Anderson, appeared assured of re- nomlnntlon on the basis nf early returns from Tuesday's primary election. William Carlson, former state rco- roscntative, wus well ahead of two opponents for (lie Dcmocratic- Fnrmer-Labor nomination for senator, and On'illo Freeman, former DFI. slate chairman, was leading Hie contest for Iliat party's nomination for governor. Roth hart been endorsed by Ihc party convention Returns from 1,086 of 37(10 precincts cave Thye 110,159 to'8918 for Edward C. Stettcdnhl, St. Paul school Iracher who ran as a stand- in for Sen. Robert. A. Taft of Ohio In Minnesota's presidential primary. Three oilier candidates trailerf. C.ov. Anderson led Ins closest op- poncnl. State Auditor Stafford Kins, n<OT to 35.51fi. on returns from l.CBO precincts, Four others were far behind. Tn the rnce for the DFI, nomtm- lion for senator, Carlson had 5?.2S4 on returns from D65 precincts to 25.938 for John Mcnonough, St Paul, The third candidate, former Cnm-rc.ssman P. H. Shoemaker had 13.317. Rock Wie/der'j Mistake Rock Wielder Makes Mistake 12 BOISE. Idaho (/Fj—A man following Judith Barntinrdt struck hei on the hrnd with a rock aa shi stepped aside to let him pa.ss. She said he then took H close look at her and uttered: "Sorry, wrong person." New Hampshire Chooses Vet CONCORD. N. It. (TV-A 34- year-old war veteran, making his first bid for state-wide office, today was the Republican nominee' for Governor after fi sweeping victory In the New Hampshire primary. Hush Gregg, youthful lawyer- Industrialist and former mayor of Nashua, easily defeated three opponents, Including Dr. Roocrt O. Blood, two-term governor of the Granilp state, who was try- Ing a political comeback. 'Oov. Sherman Adams, completing his second term, was not a candidate for re-election. He is on leave o[ absence to nld in directing Oen. Elsenhower's campaign for the presidency. Gregg's Democratic opponent In November will be Atty Wll. liam H. Craig of Manchester, who had little difficulty wlnnin^ against. Mayor Laurence M Picket! O f Keene. However. Crais is conceded little chance for the governorship since the Republican noml- nation In New Hampshire generally assures election. The town of New Salem. Ind where Abraham Lincoln once lived, literally disappeared, says the National Geographic Society. Many of its loe buildings were dismantled and carried to a nearby town. Pains, distress of "those days" stopped or amazingly relieved in 3 out of 4 caies In doctors' tests I •.Here's wonderful news for women and girls who — cncli month — sutli-r the tortures of "bad days" of functionally- caused menstrual cramps and imln — headaches, backaches, and those "no-good," draEeed- out feelings. It's news nboui a medicine famous for relieving such suffering! Here Is the exciting news. Lydla K. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound — gave mmptcte or striking relief of such distress In an average of 3 out. of \ of. the cases In doctors' testsl Yesl Lydla Pinkham's has been proved to be scientifically modern m notion.' This news will not surprise the thousands of women and girls who take Lydla Pinkham's regularly and know the relief it can bring. And it should encourage uoti (if you're not taking t.yrila Pinkham's) ."£ it < votlr "porienco doesn't match theirs... to fee |[ , Jr >n, too don t avoid the nervousness and tension, weakness. Irritability—and •••HI How lydln It f:ti o "calming" and soothtng r-flfct on the uterus . . . quieting the contraction* (see the chart) fint so often catite menstrual pain, cramps, other distress, pain —so often associated with those days"! Remember Lyrtli Pinkham's. too — if you're suffering the "hot flashes' and other functionally, caused distress o( "change of life." Got Lydla Pinkham's Compound or new. Improved. Tablets with added troll (trial size only 50(). Start takingLvdiaPinkliam's today/ W E'LL tell you the answer to that one- it's the figures on the price tag. For some reason, lots of people just can't believe they can buy a Buick at a price so close to "the low-priced three." Maybe it's because a Buick seems so much better and bigger. Maybe it's because they think Buick has so much more power and room—which is true. Maybe »'t is because so many distinguished people own Buicks-which is also a fact. But the fact remains — // yon can afford a new car, you can own a Buick — so let's see what you get. You get the thrilling power of a Fireball S Engine, that's a gas-saving high-compression valve-in-hcad-as much power as you can get in cars costing $300 to $400 more. You get as much room as you'll get in cars costing hundreds of dollars more. You get a ride that cost an honesl-to-goodness million dollars to develop. You get the silken smoothness of Dynaftotv Drive.* You get big-car comfort, styling, durability. Don't take our word for it. Come in and see for yourself why so many folks are stepping up to this great car this year. Equipment, acccn'.rics, trim and models jre object la ch.tngs withnut notice. "Standard on Rotuimasler, opiioiui at extra coil on othir Seriu. £</fie fs TKue fot LANGSTON-McWATERS BUICK CO., Walnut & Broadway, Phone 4555

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