The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 25, 1948 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, June 25, 1948
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Page 3
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TTtlDAY, JUNKM, 1948 K;TTHI:YTT,LK (ARK.)' PACT Dewey Won First Fame As 'Racket-Buster/ Calls His Mother After Receiving Nomination YORK, June 25. (UPl—. Thomas E. Dewey not his (trst sfartj toward the presidential nomination us a Uo-fisled prosecutor who smashed the $10,000.000,000 a year New York rackets. I His pursuit of criminals as a i special clean-up prosecutor from 1935 to 1937 hrought the conviction at such notorious figures a.i Charles "Lucky" Luciano, the vice Xing, snd James J. nines, the Tammany political boss Dewey was a 33-y'ear-old private corporation attorney earning $50.000 a year when he received the appointment, which brought him national attention. Ironically, he was appointed by » Democrat—Gov. if Herbert. K. Lehman. ' He was chosen for the job of apecial prosecutor in June, 1935. when a grand jury revolted against a Tammany district attorney. He , already had some experience in I criminal prosecution as assistant i and subsequently U. S. attorney for I the Southern District of New York from 1931 lo 1933. During that time he obtained the conviction of I gangster Jack (Less) Diamond and | beer baron Waxey Gordon. | „.„<..,. „,.„. .„ "I learned that those who said . * '",.. ',. u ,_. the mobs ruled America were not tar from wrong." Dewey said after the Lehman appointment. "The law had abdicated, failing to offer protection to citizens who wished to tell the, truth." With bulldog determination and a fearlessness of threats from underworld strong-arm men. Dewey moved in on the New York mobs. He broadcast a public appeal for all citizens to tell what they knew of racket conditions and a flood of facts poured in. Luciano First to Go The young prosecutor chosn ready In an important law offlc« job. Dewey signed up (above) PHILADELPHIA, June 25. kUP) —In hLi hour of triumph, Tom Dewey was a thoughtful son. Thousands of persons packed the slreeu outside his hotel to see and hear the Republican presidential Kmiinee. Dtwey kept them waiting tor more than a half hour. Then he itcpiwd out on a first floor balcony, apologized to them and explained why IK THIS late: "I was delayed because I finally got through a long-distance call to my mother." The gray-haired, little old larti who had waited (or that call—Mrs George Dewey, of OWCMSO, Mich.— was "exceedingly happy and grate fui" that her boy had been noinl naleri for (lie presidency. I When Dewey asked the crowd I! they forgave him now for being lat«, he received a thutuleving "yes" in reply. Then !i« grew serious. He told them a lew things he would do if the voter* put him in the White House. He would, lie suid. establish » State Department which would not ''vacillate bet-vreen appeasement one day and Ihunder the next." "To the establishment of jicaca in the world." Dc'«y said. "I dedicate my whole soul and all the ta- Southern District of New York. Curious Men Pose as Kinsey Interviewers NEW YOKK, June 25. I UP)—Im- his hardest nut to crack Luciano, I postors who po.se as interviewers for who was making an estimated St.- "> p Kinscy Report have been ques- 000.000 a month out of organized j Honing women about their intimate vice and was the acknowledged bis i sex life out of motives that were shot of New York racketeers. ; not sicnlific, an article in the mag- lAiciano reportedly sneered at the ; azine, "Today's woman," said k>investigation being conducted by j day. "the Boy Scout." But within the j The article was written by an year he had been hauled into court, i anonymous woman who had been "Convict the boss or turn all the i interviewed by Dr. Alfred C. Kiusey others out." Dewey charged the ! jury. "We've had convictions of front ' men for years. Now Is the time to ' convict the boss." later deported. In rapid succession Dewey cleaned up the loan sharks racket, the restaurant license racket and an estimated 100 other underworld organisations that had been preying on New Yorkers. ' From special prosecutor, Dewey Pepped Into the office of District ed b a man who was 5implv curi . Attorney of New York in 1937 and ous Womcrl who navc encountered obtained the highest record of con- impostors shou i d comact Dr . Kin . liiof assistant U. S. Allnrney for 1 parities I can bring to the govern- ni-nt." Promises lIouMH'leauiliijc If elected, he said ,he would briiiR "the fincsi type of talent in the country" to Washington to help him administer the government. And he repeated an earlier promise tnat there would be the "big- Best housecleanini; you have ever .seen in Washington next January.'' It was a triumphant day for Dewey, but » long one. He had stayed in his hotel while the roll was called on the first two convention ballots during the afternoon. Then he had received word that his op- IJonents for the nomination were withdrawing, one by one. from the race. A rainbow arched across the tio- rison just before he got word that he was assured of the nomination. Ueuey and Mrs. Dewey drove to Convention Hall to receive a mighty ovation as they were escorted lo the platform. The nominee made his acceptance speech then hurried back to his hotel. Mrs. Dewey retired saoiv after, wards. For Dewey, there were long hours of conferences ahead, conferences that lasted well toward dawn. It was a cloudy dawn. But, iov him, H was a beautiful morning. CHURCH NEWS >i»! »: »»»»;»;>; :«»>: >::*: ST. STEI'HKNS EPISCOPAL CHURCH SUlh and Walnut 8t«. Cliurch School, 9:30 a.m. Morning Worship, 11:00 a.m. YARBKO MJilllOIllST ( HL'MCH Ra; I,. Mrtx'sler. p«»(or 1st. 3rd. 5th Sundays. Preaching Services. 7:00 p.m. Sunday School. 10 a.m. Second and 4th Sundays Preaching Services, U a.m. Young People, ti:;iQ p.m. HALF MOON ASSEMBLY OF GOD Mxrlio K««£an, ucnnK pastor Sunday School, lo a.m. diarl Springer, superintendent, Monvtng Worship, it a.m. Evening Worship, 8 pm. Wednesct-y prayer meeting, T.tQ p.m. CHURCH OF CHRIST E. W. Slorxll, roller Stuiday School. 9:50 am. Worship Service 10:50 a.m. Bible Study, C:45 p.m. Evening Service, 8 p.m. 1MMANDK1. nAPTlSl CHURCH A. M. Houston, pantor Sunday School. 10 'im MornlnK Worship, it a.m Training Union, 7 onv Evening Service, 7:10 p.m. Wednesday night prayer »?rvice, T p.m. Friday. Kvrnlnc Wouhtp. 7:JO pm. Church ExTvIc*, Wednesday *J>4 p.m. F1MT CHUMCH 0» KAIAKTN1. l>aJ>M Slaff,.r«. Sunday School, 9:i5 a.m. Mornlnx Worship, n a.m. Young People's Moetlng 7:11 pj«. tMcnlng woi-sliip, l;ts p.m. NUMBM MN>, CHIJKCh Howard K. Kln(, Rundajr Si'huol, 9:46 • ni Mornlnc Worship, 11 am. Tralnlm Union, 7 w.m. K\'enlng Worship, • p.m. IJIJ.Y STHF.ET BAfTlSf Morning Worship, 10:55 a.m. Training Union 8:45 a.m. Evening Worship 1:30 p.m. 8:00 Worship 8crvlce», 1:00 p.m. After Church Fellowship, p.m. Wednesday Otiolr Rahearul, 7:M p.m. BH>le Mudy, »:JO p.m. lor next book, "Sexual Behav- ionr of the Human Female," "One such identified man made «ay through an entire New Luciano was sent to prison and York office building where everybody fell (or his tale, including all the models of a famous agency," she wrote. The writer warned women to use "extreme caution" before submitting to an interview about their j love Hie which might be conduct- •C victions in history—93.5 per cent. "I proved that racketeering could he crushed," Dewey said of iu's record. at the University of Indiana and he will prosecute, the article said' Strike of London Dock Workers Blamed on Reds ASSEMHI.V OF COll CHURCH U C'. Ramsey, Pa.slor iiimday School, 9:45 a.m Morning Worship. 11 a.m. Evening Service. B p.m Prayer Meeting, Wed 7 p.m Christ Ambassador S<vvKwv 0:30 .m. Children's Church. 6:30 p.m. Evangelistic Services 7:30 p.m BURI>ETTK CHURCH OF GOI) R, K. Shaw, inislor Sunday School, 9:45 a.m. Morninp Worship 11 a.m. Young people. 7:00 pin. Evening Worship, 8:00 p.m. FLAT I.ARr MF.THOUIBT CHURCH Ray (.. Mcl.Mlw (tutor Every Sunday Preaching Service 8:30 am. Sunday School. 10:30 a.m. YOIIIIB People, 6130 p.m. GORNF.IJ. BAPTIST CHURCH Carl Casllmian, pastor Sunday School. 10:00 a.m. Morning Worship. 11:00 a.m. Training Union. 7:30 p.m. FIvcniiiK Worshiu. 8:00 p.m. Thursday, 1:30 p.m., Prajer Service. \VOODl.ANn COUNKR BAPTIST CHURCH Arnold Clayton, p»Ktor Sunday School. 10:00 a.m. Worship Service, 11:00 a.m. B. T. U.. 7:00 p in. F.vcllins Worsiiip. 8:00 p.m. Wednesday Prnycr Service, i.in. PROMISED I.ANR MKTIIOU1KT CHURCH Bar I- MclftUT, pulor 1st, 3rd, 5th Sundays. Preaching Services, 11:00 vin. Sunday School every Sunday, 10:00 .in. Second «nd Fourth 8<inday«, Preaching Service!, 7:00 p.m. I.AKK STRKET METHODIST CHURCH T heron MrKUaon, paaUr Sunday School, 9:45 a.m. Preaching Service, 10:55 a.m. W.8C.S., Monday, J:M> i>.m. Wednesday Mid-Week Services 7:30 p.m. FIRST LUTHER N CHURCH Robert Jarter, (water Buuday School, 10.00 ».m. Mornhif Worship, 11:00 a.m. Power Company Revises Hours in Local Office New office hours lor the Arkan- ssa-ML>souri Power Company's Blyihe ir ille office were announced today by H. B. Richardson, man! ager. who said that beginning today | the local office will open at 8:13 LONDON, June 25. — tUP>— A conservative member suggested in the House of Commons today that ' the crippling London waterfront ] A total of 154 ships are lied up. strike is part of the Communist cold against the West. a. in. and close at 4:30 p. ni. Monday through Friday, and will be open from 8:15 a. m. until 12 noon Saturrtsy. Mr. Richardson slated that these new iiuurs "will assure prompt at- j tention to customers who call at our office and at the same time allow the company to arrange employee working hours in compliance will the National Wage and Hour Law." Mr. Richardson stated that during the hours the Blytheville local office is nol o[>eii, a special operator remain on duty to take care of all emergency calls. FIJIJ. r.ospi-i, T A HKK.\AOIJC Sunday School, 0:45 tun. You! Hmslin, pastor Morning Worship, II a.m. Young People. 6:45 u.m. Evening Worship, 7 30 p.m GATEWAY TABKKNACLE L. G. Horah, pnstor Church Service, 9:45 am CAIA'ART HAITIST CHIIKCH 16th and Ctilcaaiawba P. H. Jrriil(*ii. paitor Sunday School, 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship, 11:00 a.m. Intermediates a. A.'s, 5:30 pm. B. T. U., 7:00 p.m. Evening Worship, 8:00 p.m. Wednesday Choir Rehearsal in officers and teachers meeting a the same hour, 7:00 pin. Wednesday Prayer Meeting. 8:00 p.m. Young p«opj», u«*Uc«, «jw fm. F1HKT BAPTIST CHURCH K. C. Mroira, p*aUr Sunday School, 9:40 a.m. Morning worship Bervic*, K>;»» ,m. Training Union Onblnti, »:M p in. , rdceis. «ponsor> and mt'cllng, S:4S a.m. Supiier and Fellowship, f.tO Training Union, 7:00 p.m. evening Worship Service, »:00 p.m. »dn«ftd«y PrajfT 8«rvlc«, T:*S . ^diicuJay Ohok Heheunl, «:JO •unday School, fM ».«. Morning 8«rvlc€, 11:00 aJn. MethodUt Youth Fvllomhlp, P-m. p.m. INOW! Oscaola Churches FIKST CHRISTIAN CHURCH I* K. BUII Jr., paitw Bible School, B:4t am Morning Wonhlp, 10:H a.m. Evening servict, 1:00 p.m. Midweek Servlo, 7:10 p.m. 7:oo AKMOREI, BAPTIST CHURCH limner Aclklng, paitor Sunday School. 10:00 a.m. breaching. 11:01) u.iii. Training Union, 7:00 p.m. Evening Worship, 8:00 p.m. Wednesday, I'rayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. CHURCH OK THE 1MMAOW.ATK CONCEPTION ftcv. II. FrancU MrDcvltl. liaslo Ilrv. Paul Hujarskt, assistant pastor Sundny Mnssi'.s, 7:30 und 10:00 a. m. Weekday Masses, 8:00 p.m. KlltST METHODIST CHUItCH Allen 1). Stewart, pantor Chuvch School. 9:45 n in. Worship Services, 10:40 a.m. Junior and inlermciUnlc Fellowship. 6:30 p.m. Senior,' and Young People MYF, 6:45 p.m. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SKRVICKS Woman's Clubhoux-, HIS W. Main "Christian Science" Is the subject of the Lesson-Sermon wl.ich will be read In nil churches and Societies of the Onnch of Christ, Scientist, on Sunday. Wednesday Evening Service, 8:00 p.m. FIKST CHRISTIAN CHU1U1I Kev. l,«-<trr I). Slruhliar, pa»lor Sunday School, 9:45 «.m. 'Morning Worship Sermon — "Walking in the Light." 11:00 a.m. Young Peoples Meeting. 6:30 p.m. Wednesday Choir Rehearsal. 7:30 p.m. Thursday Male Chorus Practice, 7:30 p.m. ST. MATTHEW'S CHURCH Francla B. MeDeriit, Maw, 9:00 am. MUST PRF.SWrr.RIAN CHURCH ].. T. l.awrenvr, pMitr Sunday School, 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship, 11 a.m. Young People, 4:00 p.m. Wednesday evening service, I'.JOJ p.m FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Kui.ttll 1. Chlbh, paitar Sunday School, »:iS a.m. Morning Worship, 11:00 a.m. B. T. Union, «:30 p.m. Evening Service, 7:30 p.m. Midweek Service, 7:00 p.m. jot FOUNTAINS! Everywhere! J CHURCH OF CHRIST O. C. Thompson, pallor Morning Worship, 10:45 m,m» Evening Service, 7:30 p.m. Sunday School, 9:45 a. m Illble Study, Tuesday and Friday 7:30 p.m. FIRST PKNTCCOSTAI, CHUKCH Norman jvrnl, paitor Mornlntc Service, ll^O a.m. Evening Service, 7:30 p.m. TEMri.K ISRAEL Dr. Alfred Vise, ratibl Sabbath Services, FYlday night 8 o'clock followed by a social hour. FIRST PKK.SI1YTK,K»AN Kev. Harvey T Kfdd, pnstor Sunclny School,'9:45 n.m. Monilng Worship, Sermon, "'Hie Decline ol a Nation," Anlhem. "How Bcnutlfiil Ujwn the Mountnlits," 11:00 a.m. PIHST METHODIST CHURCH llrrftolielle Cmichman, paatur Hi* DE-ROACHER Ji*~^ I / FUadX-s, W.H«lhu K *. Sll- A hit /Effi MAUV A UNFE HAS FOUMD THKT H066IW HER HUSBAND IS TH' BEST WAV *• GIT AROUND ORAMPAW SEZ: "Many a wife lian found, too, at the TRADING POST a fine piece, o! sporting equipment at a moderate cost that has brought many hours of pleasure and relaxation to her liunband. The TRADING POST is headquarters In Blythe- vllle for sporting equipment of every klndl" ITRAD/NG POST moue 9s? cio WEST ASU For the third consecutive day, •oops of ihe Coidstream Guards ' The strike, now in Us 12th day, j joined 5,378 men who have returned! has reduced London's meat sup-' to Tvork in unloading perishable ! plies to a level below even that of foodstuffs rotting on the docks and j the worst war days, and Londoners i" the ships. 1 were threatened within a fortnight; The suggestion tlint the strike was ] with a cut in the already meaner' Communist-inspired came from L. ; meat ration—20 cents worth per ; D. Gnmnians, conservative, Horn-j person per week. i sey, who told commons that Arthur • Oficial reports .showed that 19,- Deakin. general secretary of the- 662 dockers, stevedores, Hghtcnnen Transport and General Workers 1 and cold storage workers still are Union, to which the strikers belong, I out on strike, despite efforts of the! had said thnt 37 of 48 members of [ government and their own union > the rebel strike committee are Com- ' leaders to gel them bad: on the job.: tmmi.sU. BHtNTWOOB' $1.75 For a man, there's jusl nofhing cooler, notl>ing mor» comfortobfc, nothing smarter to weor on sweltering *umm«r days than o breezy basque ihirt. And there's nothing finer in quality at ihe pric* lhor> these beauties by famous Brentwood . .-. They'r* loftly knitted of pure combea" cotton, detailed handsomely all around, and they wash like a charm. In a wid« choice of patterns and colon. Martin & Boydsfon "Everything for Men & Boys" The freeze is iiuift into t/iese 5.'10 Down I .(in \YecM C h o t r c of loveJy \Vm. Rogers'jq or B.lvcrp!olc for clRtit*"' 1 •''-' 300 down TOASTMAS'l'EK TOASTERS . titr Kifl cvrry hrittr Ton cine for. Fnshtr»nr(1 '" chrome ptatr odern Handsome new Rulov*. Supremely dependable, Orucn VenThln. FMcnied prrcl-Mon tlmlni: . Newest Klein with DnraPow- Mm UiRihis . . . Urar Mi loillloNillll • Those perforations .iren'l just a smart-looking pallcrn. They're air veil Is .. . lo sweep your Icc^wilh Ircsn air at every step! Slop into a pair lo<iay! From $11.95 Martin and Boydston Everything for _ Men and Boys Top/light" SPORT SHIRTS • Blue, Tan, Maise, Grey, Whit*! Your rh»nc« to best ihe hc«t — und high price* too) Cool, dlvirdy, wash- »bl« S»nfori»edf colion. Ix>ng-I«Bt- ing val dyed color*. Short sleeves! For Only 2.49 •KM. c. s. TM. no. PROOF IT PATS TO SHOP AT PENNEVS

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