The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 9, 1950 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 9, 1950
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Page 6
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' FACE SIX Elections Reshuffle Presidential Race - B.r n. HAKOU) OUVKR WASHINGTON. Nov. 9. (APJ _ Tuesday's elections consfderabJy reshuffled the deck of 1052 Presidential and Vice Presidential possibilities Republican victories in Ohio, New York, ePnnsytvanta, Illinois, and California increased the stature of men who are likely either to be on the GOP national ticket two veins hence or have a big voice In the selections. Democratic Field Narrowed Conversly, Democratic defeats f narrowed the 1952 field for their party by eliminating such prospect* as Senators Lucas in Illinois, Myers in Pennsylvania, find Tydings in Maryland ang Gov. Bowks In Connecticut. The fact that (he Republicans showed their greatest gains in the Midwest and Far West — putting back In the GOPJold several states which were a big fncfor it] President Truman's 1948 triumph—could; prompt the minority party to go j west for their 1952 ticket. j But the picking will not be easy, f Members of both the old guard and! more progressive wings of the GOP made good showings In (.he mid- ' term elections, and the 1952 convention might easily be another lug of war between the Dewey ami Taft followers. ' As of now, the Republicans can see at least nine men who could; vir.v likely be considered for either the Presidential or Vice Presidential nominations In 1952. : They are Govs, E^rl Warren, of California and Thomas E. Dewey o.' New York, Senator Robert A. Taft of Ohio, Senator-Elect James H. Dili/ of Pennsylvania, Gen, Divlght J I). Eisenhower, Senator Henry Ca-! bot Lodge of Massachusetts, Sena- tar-Elect, Everett M. Dlrkscn o! Illinois, Harold E. Stassen, and Paul Ci. Hoffman, former EGA ndmln- ' 1st ra tor. j Dewey and Warren, the GOP ' 1918 standard bearers, won decisive • third term re-election victories Tuesday. Dewey over Rep. Walter A. Lyj.ch and Warren over James Roosevelt, Dcivey Controls Nrw York I Uewey lias said he will not be a candidate for President In 1952. that • no man .should be given a third Presidential niminatEon after hav- Iii2 carried the banner unsuccessfully twice. But Dewy by his New York victory this week has assured himself control of the largest ne- iniblk-an delegation to the 1952 con- ve-ntlnn—a delegation that usually backs the man who gels the noml- nnlion. Warren undoubtedly would loom larsc in the first choice prnsoects coming from the state now rank- in? second among the 48 In population and having the same inun ber of electoral votes as second- ranking Pennsylnnla In the 105'.' election. Taft by his thumping victory over lacnr-supported .Joseph T. Ferguson. Democrat .boosted his chances considerably. Rut he has already made two fruitless bids for the Presidential nomination and there Is a good chance the party might turn to some new faces. (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 19M f GOP Hopes for 3rd House Seat Hinge on Absentee Balloting + ST. LOUIS. Nov. 9. (AP)— Republican hopes to gain a third scat from Missouri in the House of Representatives appeared to hinge on absentee ballots today. O.K. Armstrong, Springfield Republican, held an 81S-vote lead over Democratic Incumbent George H. Christopher In the Sixth District In Southwest Missouri. With four precincts and an undetermined number of abserjlec ballots still to be reported, Armstrong, a free lane.e writer, had 52.632 voles to 51,817 for Christopher. * first- term Representative. The absentee ballots will be counted Friday. In other Missouri Congressional races. Democrats came out ahead except In the Seventh District where Republican Dewey Short won re-election 'easily and in the 12th district where Republican Thomas n. Curtis beat first-term Representative Raymond W. Karst, a Democrat. SAME SIZE —. Young Tony '.Tilled finds this 31-pound dolphin mighty lough lo lift. The big one was taken in the Gulf Stream ofi Nags Head, N.C. Farm experts have found that wire fences when properly grounded sometimes will serve as n protective fnr cattle standing near them during thunder storms. Harrison High School Observes Education Week William R. Dawson. supervisor of Ulythevillc's veterans' training, school, last night .spoke to a crowd of 200 Negro veterans and ihcir wives at a National Education Week program at Harrison High School. On the topic of "Adult Educn-' lion." Mr. Dawson (old the group that "adult education will make belter citi/eus, belter soldiers, marines and sailors, It gives economic I health and helps to keep the peace j among people." Others participating in the pro, gram were Elbcrt Williams. Car| nell Crow. Rev. pete McCullough | Eddie Chew ami Robert Riley. head of the veterans' proeram at Harrison Hifrh School. Olslrllnilfcl hj .MOON mSTUIKIj'nXO cTT Mllle Rock, .Vrkama, ' s.;.,...v,>,r, r oi.Ki,,,,, t,,. Uur , v;ir K.,,,. 100* >rue Sour Mash bourbon costs more to make than any other bourbon in the world. Yet Old Fitzgerald, Kentucky's first Sour Mash Bourbon, costs no more to enjoy. OLD FITZGERALD Genuine SOUR MASH Boinbon OLD FASHIONED Better Tailoring Fine Quality Materials High Styling Smartest Colors More V/earability These five features, plus faclory-lo- Hudson-to-you buyiig power adds up to greater suit value • ABARDINE Shimmery Sheen Finish See them! Feel the Fine Materials! Try them on! And You'll Appreciate a Real Value! Complete Sizes Single or Double Regs. - Shorts - Longs Breasted Models 32 to 46 Full Drape Blues, Browns, Tans, Greens and Grays HUDSON CLEANER - CLOTHIER - TAILOR Blytheville, Arkansas Steelc, Missouri

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