The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 28, 1949 · Page 2
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June 28, 1949

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, June 28, 1949
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Page 2
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PACK TTTO BLYTHEVTLLE (ARK.) COURIER HEWS TUE8DAT, JUNE Young GOP Unit Fights Oldsters 'Elder Statesmen' Of 36-Plus Backed As 1950 Candidates By Jark Bell SALT LAKE CITY, June 28. i^j— Demanding full partnership !n party Hffnir.s, young Republicans today pushed their own "elder statesmen"—fellows over 36—to the forefront of office-seekers. The obstreperous youngsters, who closed a national convention in Salt Lake City East week-end oy electing John Tope. Detroit, Mich., as their new chairman, have their political knives out for the GOP "Old Guard." The convention couldn't nprcc too well on -some things, but the dele- pates seemed almost unanimous in the view thai the party which Gov. Thomas E. Dewey of New York lead to defeat in November. 1948, needs a thorough leadership housecleaning. Opposition to present parly lenders apparently extends from GOP National Chairman Hugh D. Scott, Jr., on down the line. In fact, the convention though so little of what it culled the "financially wasteful, essentially uncooperative and generally useless" policies of Ren Whitehurst. National speakers Bureau Director, that it howled overwhelming approval of a formal resolution demanding his ouster. Many individual delegates: salt! as each issue arose that "if the Republican National Committee was for It. they were apMnst it." Scott did't fire well in the matter of the new chairman's selection. Defeats Scott Candidate Tope, a dark horse, was touted RS an "independent" candidate. lie won by a small margin over Lau^h- lin E Water. California legislator, who certainly was acceptable to Scott. The delegates s'oted formally to demand a fixed cut in the OOP's national budget Instead of the handouts they have uccn getting In the past. Ralph E- Becker of New York the retiring chairman, said the youngsters have drawn about *25.000 this yea r, tnclud i ng abou t $4.500 for their Salt Lake City meeting. But their complaint Is that tho> sr« always at the mercy of the national party's financial officials, who give them only what the mood Bao Ooi majr mcelitiff resistance From Notional- isti, vho<onffol much of rhc Funlcrlond country. PrciffJcnt Ho is idolized i*i Viet Nam and his regime has rcportedfy made much progicit. FRENCH INDO Viet Nam vil! have iti own ormy but will permit basing di Fftnch Iroopi in the country through o future og/eem«nl. Under new agreement with France, Tonkin, Annom end Cochin. Ch^no will become United Vitt Nam, an independent stole withrn **ie French Union. Vfet Nam was proclaimed independent by anti-French Nolionaliits in August, 1945, and lighting with F»cr*n troops, followed. Present store under P/etident Ho Chi inn is Communist-con I tolled. Obviout French hope is that Jht once- obdfcared fmptror Baa Dai can rally his ofa 1 subject) to/esiit th* anti-French Nationalists of Pieitdent Ho'i republic. NEW STATE ON ASIA'S HORIZON—Thjj map highlights the terms of the new French agreement which established the slate of .United * Viet Nam in Indo-China. Former Annarn Emperor Rao LJai was installed as ruler of the French-inspired government In him lies France's hope to quo!l Nationalist uprisings and to keep the territory permanently within the French Union. of the moment dictates. Becker hns grabbed the ball in a move to get the young Republicans' "elder statesmen"—the old guys no longer eligible for membership because of age—into the 1950 political races. » He proposed a permanent organization of this group, which he now is joining, with the Young i Republican Federation backing them vigorously, as well as any of its own members who want to run. The young Republicans think they see n chance to get younger men and women on the -ticket in many places next yenr where veteran politicians may not. think the odds for election are too good, Airlift Celebrates First Birthday in Quiet Way BERLIN', June 28--M 1 .—The air- lifl had its first birthday Sunday hut no party. The 235. 314th flight—a C-84 fly- Ing boxcar—landed five tons steel wool and textiles at Templehof Airport- at exactly noon. rt was unloaded without ceremony and look off for its home base. The airlift J a rids an average of 8,200 tons in Berlin every riay so efficiently that nobody pays much at tention lo it. The airlift has cost 51 lives anc $230.000,000 In its first year. Examinations Required for Bar Candidates LITTLE HOCK, Ark, June 38 !AP) — The Arkansas Supreme 3mirl ye.slnday raised Hie standard* for practicing law in Arkansas. It. adopted a new .set of rule.s requiring candidate* /or the bar to take two year* o/ pre-law In an approved college, 1.250 classroom lours in an approved law school and then pass an examination by the state board ol bar examiners. The principal change Is In the requirement that all candidates pa-ss a bar examination. At present, graduates of the state's two aw schools, the University ol Arkansas Law School at Payetteville. and the Arkansas Law School at Little Rock, are enrolled without examination. The new rules do not prohibit (he time-honored practice of "reaping taw" In a private law office. Such students must spend four years of full-time study In a private office after registration with the state board. Upon completion of the four years of study, they, too, must pass the bar examination The new rules provide, however, that in the case of any veteran of World War II whose education was interrupted, the stale board shall have the light until July 1, 1952. to waive the new academic and legal study requirements and permit him to take the bar examination. Supreme Court Recess To Give Condemned Man Longer Lease on Life LITTLE ROCK. June 28 MV- A legal technicality probably wil spare the lite of a condemned slayer of a Ft. Roots nurse until nexl (all. Gov. Sid McMath, although hi does not plan executive clemency said today that he would not se a new death date for Thomas'Ed win Black, Little Rock, until th time Is up for Black's attorneys t^ Hie for a re-hearing before the Arkansas Supreme Court. The Arkansas Supreme Court re cesses for the summer next Monday Black was sentenced to death in the slaying ol Betty Jane McCal The supreme court upheld the sen tence only last \ieek. southMst of C»mp Crowdw, Mo.I Read Courier News Want Ad*)'I L - 1 i HAND IT OVER. BUD!—Caesar, 189 pounds of Great Dana muscle, isn't holding up the bank in Auckland, New Zealand. He's soliciting fund^ for the Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals. Tha teller decided to contribute. Hot Springs Aviator Killed in Missouri NEOSHO. Mo.. June 28. I/TV-A man identified by the state pafu! as Ellcry Shelton Womtnack. 34, of Hot Springs. Ark., was killed instantly about 10:30 this morning in a clash of a two-place light plane IS miles southeast of here. Attendants of the Thompson Funeral Home here said the plane "rolled end over end" after attempting a landing in a field near Boulder City, Mo. Wonnnack was thrown from the plane and die< from nnUitple fractures. Papers and receipts in his possession indicated the plane was re^ fueled and hangared last night ai St. Joseph. Mo, and that he was I returning from a flight, to IOWEI. Boulder City is a short distance "AND THE TOP FKOM A PACKA& or MAXWELL HOUSE TEA * Vou'H loue these refrigerator bags—and you'll love Maxwell House Tea even more! It's blended ejfclusiuc!i/ for discriminating Southern taste. Keep a pitcher of it always in the icebox for cooling refreshment. So get Maxwell House Tea and send for these plastic hags today. OdoHe« Malitur*proof Flavor-protecting aaioproof L Molt proof H»et and Cold- Maxwtll Houo TM D«pt. 7, B**U Q«J(, Mich. I Accept your geDerouj food baj; offer. [ eoctoM 15* and a Mai well HOUH Tea pact age top. ll m hibiltd, laird, or aiher*l»e rMtncl^i Ca-h vilue l/ir*. |l Pinehurst, N. C., was founded as a winter resort In 1895 by a Boston man, James W. Tufts. LUCKIES PAY MORE fo give you a finer cigarette/ ^^^^m qy ^^^^^^^r £ ^^^^^^ ^^W ^^^^^^^^^^Hw •^^• r ^^F^^^^^HHH^^^^^H^HBV Yes, at tobacco auctions Lucky Strike pays millions of dollars more than official parity prices for fine tobacco! There's no finer cigarette in the world today than Lucky Strike! To bring you this finer cigarette, the makers of Lucky Strike go after fine, light, naturally mild tobacco— and pay millions of dollars more than official parity prices to get it! So buy a carton of Luckies today. See for yourself how much finer and smoother Luckies really are— how much more real deep-down smoking enjoyment they give you. Yes, smoke a Lucky! It's a finer, milder, more enjoyable cigarette! RAYMOND W. CRUTCHF1ELD of Reititvillt. N. C., veteran infmcro iCfirrhouAtman, ttnyn: " )'rar after lit"'': '"<•'* »'«•« Ike maktr* af I.uckiei bnu fine, ripe Ifnf thai mnkf* one ffrtnl .imokf!" "Crutch" rta* flrnnArr/ l.uckit* far 20 ytarm. 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You Can Save THIS TOTALS In Five Years You Can Own Your International Harvest «r Home Free zer Plus 2 $11.50 54.00 $2.00 $17.50 $210.0(1 51050.00 $668.50 3 $13.75 $1.75 $2.00 $20.5(1 $2.lfi.(l(> il230.lt( 5848.50 4 $16.75 55.75. $2.00 52-1.50 5294.01 1470.00 I08S.40 a month (1570 of perishable food bill) a month (5% of perishable food hill) A Month (10 miles a week at 5e per mile) per monlh per year in five years You Actually Make Money From Your Investment in An International Harvester Home Freezer! It's a fact! You can pay for your International Harvester Home Freezer and save over 5100.00 or more, depending on the size of your family. What's more, you'll enjoy new convenience in meal planning. By purchasing your food in quantity, by eliminating spoilage and waste, through fewer trips to the grocery, you actually make money on your investment when you own an International Harvester Home Freezer. Convenience, economy, savings — three good reasons why every family should own this modern appliance for modern living. Won'I you drop hy our showrooms and let us show you the International Harvester Home Freezer, (he best investment in home appliances that vou can make. 3f2 SOUTH2VPST. PHONE863

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