The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 22, 1948 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Tuesday, June 22, 1948
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TUESDAY, JUNE 22, 1918 BLYTHKVILLE '(ARK.)' COURIER NEWS Three Qualified For Court Post Filing Deadline Today For Candidates Seeking Nomination for Justice By Hob Brown (Dulled Press Staff Correspondent) LITTLE IIOCK, Ark., June 2S. (UP)— Three Arkansas attorneys! had niinhfiod today as candidates in | „ „ „ ,„,,.,-,,„.„., special Democratic primaries called I Trumnn, Henry Wallace. Joe Ktalii to nominate mi associate justice of land New Dealers, Communists, nn Clare Boothe Luce Muffs Some of Her Lines, But Makes Hit at Convention By Joseph L, Mylt-r I'nlted 1'ress Slaff C'orros|Kimlent CONVENTION HALL,, Philadelphia, June 22.—(UP)—Clare Boothe Luce muffed some of her best lines, but the Republicans loved her. The blond, blue-eyed one-tlmc actress, playwright, mid member of Congress last night gave the De- publican National Convention a 30- mlnutc demonstration of caustic wit ami dramatic talent. She administered a fine tongue- lushing to a lot of people—President the supreme court. Deadline for filing was noon today. ;"_,• brilliant playwriKhls revealed Itself in her delivery, her gc.slures, and She gol more laughs, cheers, whistles, nnd applause than any or nil Latest to pay his ballot foe and ol t\\". six mule orators who had tils party loyalty pledge with j preceded her on Hie speakers' slnud T-lemocralic Secretary Harvey G. Combs was J. Fred Jones of Lilllc since Uie convention opened. But occasionally a line that looked swell in the text missed fire or Jones ran unsuccessfully for tlie i evokc(l Inui'hlcr ill the wrong place. Supreme court in 1944—the veil-he I °" e l«"'«ernp>i about "the unfor- • -- •• - ' tunale man in the White House" bunt up to a declaration Hint, "frankly, lie is a gone goose." began the practice of law in liie. capital city. He is a native of Ml. noisy it killed the line altogether. 13nt she patched that one up. She repeated the line and, lo give the Impression of iir.pnrtlality, threw In beside Vniirtonbei'B's (he names of Gov. Thomas K. Uewey and Harold E. Slasson. That set off the Oewey and Stas- scn people, and from there on it was clear stilling for the little woman with the cultured voice and the youthful, face-framing soft curl bob. The mastery of theater which made her one ol the country's most the sort of swooning way In which she spoke Ihe name of Wallace. The delegates liked her prim, scliool-teflcheri.vli lecture on the various wings ol ihe Democratic parly —"The extreme right, or Jim Crow wing," "The lelt, or Moscow wing," "The center, or Pcndergnst \vlng." Mrs. Luce went before the convention coolly clnd in a gray silk dress with a low neckline, close fil- tiiiK waistband, and full tiered skirt. You'd think that would stir up a State Supreme Court Issues 15 Decisions LITTLE ROCK, Ark.. Jim* 23.(UP)—In an obvious wffoit to clour its docket before adjourning for the Summer two weeks from ycsler- day, the Arkansas Supreme court handed down 15 opinions yesterday, five of the mwritten by Chief Justice Griffin Smith. In one of these casei Involving Arkansas cities. Die supreme court affirmed a Booue county Jury In ordering 21 acres of land condemned for iwe In expanding the Harrison Municipal Alrpon. The order trimmed the value of the property from the $8.000 Ml by the jury to Xi.500 The property Is three miles Northwest of Harrison and owned l).v nnlph and 1'enr MOM. Tile court upheld the city of Port Smith In revoking a permit Singer Dedicates National Anthem to Brother Who Renounced Citizenship CONVENTION HAL,,, PhlUdel- phla, June 22. —(ui'( — Virginia Davis sang tlie "Star Spangled Banner" yesterday with » hojie In her heart tlmt, somehow, 11 might bring her brother home to Ihe country he renounced. The pretty 25-year-old daughter of society orcheslra leader, Meyer Davis, Is official "OO1- girl" of the convention. Her singing of the National Anthem opened the first session, Few of (he thousands of dclegales and spcclators Jninmcd Inlo convention hall knew Iliat her .song was for Oary, so. who several weeks ago renounced his u. S. etltranslilu. He Is now In Purls. "We wi-rn ahvays very close," Miss Davis said. "1 guess if s because we're almost the age. The whole family wanls Gary to'came home again, even (hough we muler- fc'rnnted the Veterans Tnxlcab Co. stnmt wl| y he gave up his cltizen- '" The court stitd the city council was within Its rights 111 cancelling the I "Somehow, I hud the feeling lhal permit because Hie company was ' " lie lieni'd that I sang the star not operating on Jan. 1, 1047, us I Spangled aimer here, he might real- The high court post was vacated ; L C McHaney. H f |s'1n\-°Lcoml C s P ot LO/IGV I QVOfS on the bend) bring filled in this < _. - ' Thompson s Highway Plan Summer's primaries as Justice J. S. | Holt must seek re-election. Holt is beini; opposed by Walter Pope of Little Hock. To Vole July 27, Auu 10 The special elections—In which the Democratic nominee will ioc suggested by the voters and confirmed later by the state convention —will be held on July 27 and Aug. nJ[X the same dates as the regular primaries. Meanwhile, politicians In other state and dislrict races were closely watching the approach of another LITTLE ROCK, June 22. (UP1- Gov. Ben Laney made a statement I yesterday that was construed as a i day. partial endorsement of gubernatorial candidate Horace E. Thomp- go" highway Delegate Speaks Twice At Opening Session; Both Talks Honor Tennessean PHILADELPHIA. June 22, (UP) —George p. Duggcr. Eliinbcthlon, Tcun., lawyer, held the distinction today of being the only delegate to appear before the GOP National Convention twice on the opening sons pay as program Without mentioning the or any candidate, the governor said Dugger went to the speaker's platform shortly after .the start of yes[ tcrday's first session to present a 1 led cedar save! to Walter S. Hal- namcs i ;ilmni chairman of the Committee on Arrangements. deadline—tliat for withdrawing from I that a new bond Issue lor highway any race. And candidate who does ; construction would be the "most 1 J " a bl ' icf presentation speech, not want his name to appear on I practical \vay qf preventing pro- D "BB" salt l the gavel was made the July primary ballot must say so ! grcss In Arkansas that could be ' !r ° m " '"5 taken "from .1 humble by noon tomorrow. " adopted." cabin in tlie mountains ol Johnson In other political action the Young I Candidate Sid McMulli ol Hot County, Tcnn " This cabin, he went Democratic Club of Fort Smith ' Springs had proposed a new high-: on ' Wils tile birthplace of Carroll planned to present the six Fourth way liond issue. [ Recce, Republican National Chair- District congressional candidates In T'ne governor added that it Is • nlaJ1 - 15-mimitc speeches at Fort Smith "impossible" to work out any' He appeared before the convcn- Fn'd.iy night. Candidates seeking-1 scheme for building roads without! r~ — the posl being vacated by Rep Fad-1 "s costing the laxpaycrs any moil- ' ° s ! )cml - ? l cftn L be done without jo Cravens of Fort SmUi are Lee !«>'." ! "* w taxation—a universal tux on Whittakcr of Fort Smith, Ray Blair "The only way to Improve the"" P^oP' 6 wh ° benefit from the of Paris, Boyd Tackctt of Nashville state's highway system," the gov- us f,,.°' tile rMds and John E. Harris of Port Smith, ernor said, "i s for the people to Thompson advocated Russell Turnipseed of Hackett and decide how quickly llicy want bel- usc : rs tax ' , tcr roads and how much they want ^ ne y bitterly coudemucd an- i other bond issue. He pointed out. ,, . .,....» ! thnl ArltniMa.! still owes $118.000.- flect on the division." COO on its previous highway debt Candidates prepared lo attend the ; ond concluded that any additional '-Turtle Derby" at Gould | bond issue could not be maintained highway lions refuse to B ive up their national eery court and refused lo allow the city of Searcy to buy the White sovereignty. County Water Co. and serve customers tn Bald Knob, Judsonla and lieebe. I . Searcy had proposed lo buy tlie company's holdings for (354390 . jt furlher proposed lo ' tion at the evening session, again ' •• - "Thufs why Gary gnve up his citizenship," to present a similar lime lo Reece. Iransacltou by Issuln B avel-thls j unltl h n | <Ullxs , n t I could be resold. Court Upholds Deportation of Enemy Aliens WASHINGTON, 'June ». _(up) —The U, S. Supremo Court yesterday upheld 5 (o 4, the iwwer of Attorney General Tom 0. Clark to order now the deportation of enemy aliens arrested during the war. At the same time me court, upheld the Allen Enemv Act of 1798. The ruling came In the case ot Kurt O. W. Lndrcke. former member of the Narl Party In Germany who h«s been Interned In this country since Pearl Harbor. Clark ordered, his deportation In January, Dudecke'K chief claim w»s that he could not be deimrted now that hon- tllllles have ceased. Speaking for the majority, Justice Keltic Grankfurter sutd: "W»r does not cense with a cease- fire order, and power to be exercised by the president such as thnl PAGE THRU Attottin ot Gandhi Gon On Trial in N«w Delhi NEW DELHI, Jutie X. (UP) _ NjUliurani Vlnayak Oodse and eight oilier Hindu extremists went on trial today for the assassination of Mohandas K, Gandhi. The pro«eciilli>n traced Godse's 10-year record of opposition to CMndlil's policy of nou-vlolcnoe In the face ot Moslem provocation. Throughout today's session Oods« smiled ami talked animatedly with his lawyers Never since his arrest Immediately slier lie shot OamlliJ lias he shown any sign of remorse. Supreme Court Upholds State Land Transfer LITTLE HOCK, Ark., June Z2. _ <UL'>— The Arkansas Supremo Court yesterday, In an oplnlor Issued by Chief Jn.slico Orlffln Smith, Uulield conferred by the Act of 1798. Is * '"« Mississippi County o'hancery process which begins W h«ti war Is! Court, Clilcknfflwlin District In re•*•"•'— •" """ '- --• ' straining Alvln Wundcrllch and odicrs from Interfering with Harsh- inan'd Island. In effect, the opinion upheld a state title to the Mississippi Illver Island Ki'iuilcd W. C. Cales April 1, 1040, by the slate limd commissioner. Wniuleillch had claimed the properly as part of Islfid 2!i on which declared but Is not exhausted when the shooting stops." The power to deport enemy aliens found dangerous to the security of the U. s. was delegated to Die attorney general during the wnr, Under the Justice Department's interpretation of the 150-year-old stn. ttlte, such aliens huve no apiwal to tils courts. The high court majority ruled none can lie required under the constitution. Justice lingo I.. Black dtsscittcrt joined by Justice William O. DOUR. las. Prank Murphy and Wiley a. Rulledge. he ban paid (fixes In Mississippi County tho past 2!i years. The court found that tho island formed an 'milcropplnR" ntid was not nltnchcd to Wundcrllch's pro- iwvty lit liny pnlnt." The clitef Justice said the evl- Return of 11 Ships Lent to USSR Sought negotiating with Russia for Ih. turn of 11 .hips lent to during th. W .r, ft w Officials jaid the U!k« are under. way In four-power naral eommto-. slon meetings at Rome The British and Americans hay» made clear that Russia will not receive her 45-shlp share of th»' surplus" Italian fleet, unles» ah* returns the 11 ships. , Only one U. a ship to Involve*' It Is litt Milwaukee, a »-»*ar-oI(J cruiser which the Russians hav» renamed the Murmansk. It probably will be scrapped when, and If, 4 Is returned to a U. S. port. Th* other 10 ships. Including one battleship, are lirltlsh owned. To the Ladle* NOTRB DAME, Ind. (UP)—Notr» Dame University, an »ll-m«le in. .•dilution for 108 years, awarded "diploma.'!" to eighty women. Pat- l«rncd nflcr Die standard sheepskin, the degrees were "in recognition of the period ol sncraflce »ni devotion by tlie.se women which hu helped ' bands' awarded lo veterans' wive,.' the Island "came Into being u % lowticnd, scparattd completely from Island 26 by a channel or chute " Under a 1001 law, such property belongs to Ihe state and was pro- make possible their hus- cducntlon." They wer« George p. Edwards of Tcxarkana. In other political action: iC Fred L. Lang, director of the ((State Forestry and Park Division, cautioned his employees to "avoid ; animal nny political action which might re- | Thursday afternoon. under present revenues. DREIFUS Ladies WEEK-END CASE MATCHED SETS Popular WEEKENDER Jusf 5I.OO o Week Buys This Smart CANVAS LUGGAGE Lightweight—Durable AIRPLANE STYLE WEEK-END CASES 27.59 All Prices Include Federal Tax OPEN AN ACCOUNT . . Wr*ar liiamnnrk MAN'S GLADSTONE $19.95^ TERMS As Low As M°° Weekly K. B. STOUT, Poit Com. .... oo,, cl ,,slon that I pedyconveyed tCat'e MiONAKIi W. MOOIIY, Commander, Ark.nu. LEGION FACTS ou Served In KUhcr World War, You Belonf In Th« American I> A. H KeprntnU AM, BKANCHKS ,t the ARMED fOKCKS, -?! th " r r<>r « l «" «<• Home 8»rrlc« fLOVU A. W1UTK, DEDICATION Tentative Program Sundoy, July 4th, 1948 MEMORIAL AUDITORIUM R. B. STOUT, COMMANDER, PRESIDING 1 Advance Colors 2 Invocation by Rabbi Alfred Vise 3 Group Song "America" led by Mrs. Wilson Henry 4 Recognition of Guests by Past Commander H. G. Partlow 5 Songs by choir under direction of Mrs. Wilson Henry 6 Introduction of President Ministerial Alliance 7 Presentation address by Hev. Roy Br.gley 8 Address of acceptance by I'nst-Commander R. N. Ware Jr. 9 Dedication of building by Post Commander Stout 10 Taps 3 1 Benediction by Father McDevitt 12 Retire Colors The Memorial Auditorium has been built in memory of those Mississippi County men who made the supreme sacrifice in World War I and World War II It is the intention of the members of Dud Cason Post 24 that this Auditorium shall be used for as many community activities as possible. Therefore we h.vile you not only to pay Homage to our war heroes but also to see YOUR new munity sense. 5th District Convention Sunday, June 27th Lepanfo, Ark. Election of officers and delegate, to the National Convention Spc»l£cr: Commander Moody, Dept of Arkansas Tentative Program: Church 11 m.; Dinner Noon; Buslnest 1:15 An Kdltorl.l— Worth Fighting For ... UNIVERSAL MILITARY TRAINING WOULD HELP PRESERVE PEACE. I.eglnn Advocates Strong Army, Navjr and Air Force. 1. A Universal Service law providing that In war capllal, Industry and manpower shall be conscripted, with special privileges and profits for none. 2. A strong Nalional Defense, not to foment war but lo assure peace. 3. Making Americanism Ihe primary thought of American citizens and the primary duty ot The American Legion. 4. Promotion of Child Welfare, abolition of child labor and encouragement of healthy youth activities. 5. Individual »nd collective coin- service In tho highest 6. Withdrawal of recognition to Soviet Russia and the banishment of all un-Aincrlcan doctrines from our land. 7. Protection of our educational system at all hazards. 8. Elimination of discrimination against World War veterans in all forms, and wherever found 9. To make sure that aliens enjoying American benefits shall also bear arms In defense of America if the need arises. . —„ , .... ~.^.^,,.„. 10. To compel the deportation of ev-' "• "• MOORE; no record of where he lives ery alien who can not become R - N - WARE Jr., TalluJnh, Louisiana. a good American citizen. JOHN NEAL CAMPBELL. Ally., Chicago 11. Elimination of subversive Influ- - r *** vc •= "-•""=• «--- ....'._ enccs from our institutions of learning, high and low. 12. To keep partisan politics out of veterans' affairs. 13. To promote safety and Ihe elimination of traffic hazards on our highways. H. With a strong united member- Do You Know? There are three Important deadlines for WW II veU coming up shortly. The VA's authority lo furnish ail- lomobllcs lo amputees expires with the end of tlie flscnl year. June 30. Any veteran who believes he Is eligible, but has not applied, should do so immediately. July 31 is the last dale for reinstatement of National Service Life Insurance, lapsed more Ihan Ihree monlhfi, without a physical examination. Keep your NSLl, or at least part o( It, for your family's sake. August 31 Is the deadline for terminal leave applications by veU! who were discharged before Scpl 1, 19M, »nd were not given their accrued leave. If you paid your dues from now until you die, you would not pay in enough to even pity for your funeral—$150., burial allowance, fin and headstone. Th»t your American Legion card will admit you to any Government Hospital in an emergency. Tlie CHILD WELFARE PR.O- ORAM renders financial relief to families and children of veterans of the World War. The American Legion sponsors Juvenile activities, such as Sons of tlie Legion, Boy Scouts, Boys' Blale, Girls' State. Oratorical Contest, Educational Program on Americanism in Ihe schools. Armistice Day Program, Poppy Day. Junior Amerl- cnn Legion Baseball and American Legion Sunday School program. 9 to 13. Dud Cnson Post 24 employs full time coach for Junior Activities during the summer months. Dud Cason Post 24 has received almost every citation offered by tlie Slate and National American Legion Departments. DON'T WAIT TO BE ASKED— Come In and pay your dues, NOW. Subsistance Allowance Rates Unchanged for 'On the Job' Trainees; Students Increased Reminiscing: It will not be long before Our Dream for an auditorium will come true. On July 4, 1948, Dud Cason Post 24 will dedicate a building- of concrete and steel, 100'xlOO', ?eatin K over 2500 people, known as The Memorial Auditorium. This represents the ambitions and efforts of the working membership of the entire Post since its organization in 1919. In presenting "Legion Facts," we try to keep you posted on the activities of your Post, and to sell the merits of the the y° un Ker veteran that he may appreciate just American Legion means to him and hi s family t wnat Past Commanders Of Dud Cason Post No. 24 C. A. CUNNINGHAM, Blytheville, Arkansas It. fc. DLAYLOCK, 630 W. Ash St., Blythcvllle. Ark. C. J. LITTLE, N. Highway 61. Blylhevllle ship, we shall attain Ihcm. your dues now. Pay DATES TO REMEMBER Wrestling every Monday Night Port meeting every TvestUy nlrht Junior Baseball two and three Mm« a wet*. S« Courier New* simrt section Stalt ConrvnUon, Au«»t K-U Ad i"t a nt General, StaU Capitol, Montgomery, JESSE TAYLOR, Blythevllle. FIELDER PEHIIY. Armorcl Hd.. Blythevllle FLOYD A. WHITE, 1018 W. Ash St., BlytheTilH. n. J. DODSON, Camden, Ark. C. R. BABCOCK, Charlottesvllle. Virginia E. A. RtCE. Blythevllle, ArkunsM. E. C. PATTON. 101 E. Davis St., Blythevllle. DR. A. M. WASHBURN, state Capitol, Little Rock, Ark NE1LL REED, Hebcr Springs, Ark J. R. STOVALL, N. Franklin St., Blythevllle. ROSS STEVENS, 1116 W. Chlckasawba St., Blytheyille. JIM F. HARWELL, 195 s. Edgewood St., Memphis, Tenn. DON EDWARDS. 124 W. Walnut St., Blythevllk, Ark O. R. CARTER, Ft. Meyers, Morida ROSCO CRAFTON, 1145 W. Heam St., Blythevlll*. BRYANT STEWART, JS« Dougan St., Blytherilla. JIMMY TERRELL, Jonesboro, Arkansas J. M. CLEVELAND, 410 Dougan St., Blylhevllle. H. G. PARTLOW, 300 E. Kentucky St, Bl/Uwvlll«, the confusion which followed recent newspaper and radio reports coiicerniiiK the new law affecting pay for GI trainees, Dud Cuaon Post 24, American Legion, undertook lo got the facts from tlie Veterans Administration. Here thev nro : + ------- _ Tli« basic »iibslstenc« •llownnce rales of $65 a month for a trainee with no dependent* and $SO for a trainee with one or more depcndenls have NOT BEEN CHANC1ED for vel.s taking onc-tlie-job training. They have been Increased to $75 (no dependent*), $105 (one dependent), «nd $120 (two or more dependents) for veterans laVlng, PULL-TIME INSTITUTIONAL, training. That means veterans who are going to college, high school, business college or Irnde school full- time, and who In most cases have no other Income. It, does not apply to on-thc-Job trainees. Veterans taking asrlculture train- Ing ure netting a slight Increase, IKCHUBC part of their training Is classified as "Institutional," They will Ket a combination of th« two rates, which will amount to an Increase of $2.50 a month for the farm trainee with no dependents. *3.75 If lie bus one dependent, and $7.50 if he lias two or more de- Iienrfenls. That's the whole story on subsistence allowance rates. Now. here Is where some of the confusion conies in, for nn-tliG-job trainees. Public Ijiw 512 raised Ihe wage celling, but 11 did not change tlie law concerning Journeyman wages. The old vnge celling law for vela taking on-thc-Job training under tho OI Bill snld Ihe VA could not pay Mibsislenco allowance In an amount which would Increase the lol.nl of R trainee's wages and subsistence to more than $ns if he had no dependents, or $200 If he had one or more dependents. PL 512 has changed this to $210 (no dependents). $270 (one dependent), and $2»0 (two or more dependents). Does «Ws mean the on-the-Job trainee Is going to get more'money from cither his employer or the government? Not necessarily. There Is K calch lurking behind this, as you will sec Inter. Under the old wage celling law (and disregarding the journeyman wage), an nn-lhe-Job trainee could receive up lo $110 a month from his employer before the VA started whittling down his subsistence to fit under the $ns-$200 celling. Under the new law (and still disregard- Ing the Journeyman wage), the veteran can receive from his employer —before tl.e whittling process begins—$145 If he has no dependents. $100 if he has one dcjjcndcnt, or $200 If he has Iwo or more dependents. Those are the amounts the trainee can be paid by his employer and still get his full subsistence allowance of $65 or $90. as far as the wage celling Is concerned. But here Is the catch: the law provides that the VA cannot pay subsistence allowance In an amount which would Increase the total of a trainee's wngcs and subsistence to more than the beginning or entrance wage of a fully trained worker in the objective for which the veteran it being trained. This "entrance or beginning wage of a fully- trained worker" Is the so-called "Journeyman wsge." In other words. If the Journeyman wage for your objective Is »220 per month, and you are making $160 a month, the VA cannot pay you more than $60 a month (the difference between your trainee wage and the journeyman wage) REGARDLESS OP THE WAGE CEIBING. Well—what about this Journeyman wage? Who »«ts it? What can w« do about it? In the first place, the VA has nothing to do with it. The jour- n*7inan wa<« 1* wtaMUhed by Un employer with the approval of th» Stale Hoard of Educallon. Nobody can chnnge It but the employer, and then only with the approval ol th» Botird of Education. This doesn't mean Biere won'l be any more money for any veterans taking on-the-job training. In many cases, where th» Journeyman wage la greater than »m or $200 per montH, and the trainee'* subsistence allowance had been reduced due to the old $ns-$200 cell- Ing, adjustments will bt made. The Veterans Administration right now is milking a survey to determine where these adjustment* ar« due. The forms (7-9083) which arc being received by on-the-Job trainees, are » part of the »urvey, and It 1« to esch veteran'* advan-l tnge to see that his form is filled' out completely and accurately, and returned promptly to the VA. —F.A.W. Membership and Service "Oo Ve Int» All The WorM and Preach The Ompel To KrerT Creature—" Tlmt h Just as true In th« American r.c-glon . . . tell the world what our organization is doing . . . th« efforts being put forth to »td disabled veterans and their families . . . the community service the Legion renders ... Its service to it«t« and nation. Remember, the Legion «e*ks no clmrity but It Is a charitable organization, doing good not only for the veteran, but for all mankind. Service to the Vetenui.Dud Cason post his Its own Senrloe Officer, Jim. Stovall. Tho Velcrans Administration maintains an office at 116 .South 2nd Street. Blylhevllle, for the purpose of assisting veterans and their dependents. Offlcer-in-charge 1* Donald P. Ownbey. A disabled veteran himself, Ownfcey is a member Of AMERICAN LEGION, DJV.V, and AMVETS. Employment Oltlce to aid and assist the veteran to obtain work. 8ee J. M. Cleveland, 123 South Jnd Street. • » • When you write new memben, watch these dates for eligibility. April 6, 1917 through November 11, 1918. December 7, 1MI through September 2, 19-15. our aim for nert year U 2000 members. OUR NEXT AMBITION Have you seen our new kitchen? It has recently been remodeled and is now completely modem In all respects. Then, too, the floor* throughout the Hut have been refinished. Extensive work on tti* grounds surrounding the hut bM resulted In additional beauty. All o* this work has been done with M eye to making the Hut Into an Id***' club room, complete with new fur- 1 nltiire, upon the completion of th» Auditorium. Concrete drives will a)-' so be placed on the parkinc M toon.] Inasmuch u Dud Cason Port M sponsors the oldest Scout Troop in Northeast Arkansas, our next am.; bitlon Is to build a Scout Hut om' tb* far tiid ot Ux aew ;

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