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Harold F. Youngblood

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Harold F. Youngblood
Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
from Michigan's 14th district
In office
January 3, 1947 – January 3, 1949
Preceded by Louis C. Rabaut
Succeeded by Louis C. Rabaut
Personal details
Born (1907-08-07)August 7, 1907
Detroit, Michigan
Died May 10, 1983(1983-05-10) (aged 75)
Tucson, Arizona
Alma mater St. Joseph’s Commercial College

Harold Francis Youngblood (August 7, 1907 – May 10, 1983) was a politician from the U.S. state of Michigan.

Youngblood was born in Detroit, Michigan, attended the public schools, and graduated from St. Joseph’s Commercial College in 1927. He was employed in Detroit office of the Secretary of State of Michigan in 1927 and 1928. He was also a member of staff of Wayne County Board of Auditors 1928-1935. In 1934 he ran for congress. He was defeated by Louis C. Rabaut. He later engaged as a plumbing and heating contractor in 1940.

In 1947, Youngblood unseated Rabaut, and was elected as a Republican from Michigan's 14th congressional district to the 80th Congress, serving from January 3, 1947 to January 3, 1949 in the U.S. House. He was an unsuccessful candidate for reelection in 1948 to the 81st Congress when Rabaut returned to defeat him. He lost at four more attempts against his rival in 1948, 1950, 1952, and 1956.

After leaving Congress, he served as special assistant to the Director of Foreign Operations Administration in the Berlin area in 1954 and 1955. He was an unsuccessful candidate for Michigan House of Representatives from Wayne County (1st District) in 1958. He then engaged in construction contracting.

Youngblood was a Catholic and a member of Elks, and Lions. He was a resident of Tucson, Arizona until his death and is interred there in East Lawn Cemetery.

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Duane Lee Chapman, better known as "Dog the Bounty Hunter," made a name for himself by bringing criminals to justice while urging them to change their ways. The tanned and mullet-topped reality television star nabbed fugitives and scored major ratings for over a decade before pretty much disappearing from the airwaves. But Dog hasn't been locked in a kennel. This legend of liberty has remained active across the American frontier. Here's what he's been up to for the last few years... Uncaged Cage According to ABC News, New Orleans police arrested actor Nicolas Cage in 2011, after a domestic dispute with his wife Alice Kim got a little out of hand. Dog, a fan of Cage's, later bailed him out of jail. Charges against Cage were dropped later that year, and we're still waiting for someone to make a TV series out of this burgeoning friendship. Arrest warrant for Beth In 2013, Dog and his wife Beth Chapman's vacation in Colorado was interrupted by a loud car. According to TMZ, Beth shouted insults at one of the passengers, before calling the police and leaving before officers arrived. The teenagers suffered no consequences...but calling a person names is actually a crime in Colorado. One passenger filed a harassment complaint against Beth. When she didn't pick up the summons, police issued a warrant for her arrest. She later turned herself in, saving Dog from the awkward task of bringing his own wife to justice. Dog talked about his time in prison In 2015, Dog revealed that in 1976, he was charged and convicted of the murder of an alleged pimp and drug dealer. Though Dog's friend pulled the trigger while he was waiting in the car, Chapman received a five-year prison sentence, ultimately serving 18 months. Years later, Chapman dealt with the incident during an episode of Dog and Beth: On the Hunt's third season to show people it's possible to turn your life around. Step-daughter arrested for bank robbery According to Hawaii News Now, Dog's step-daughter Nicole Gillespie allegedly robbed the downtown Honolulu Territorial Savings Bank, in 2015. Upon learning of her arrest, Dog issued a statement, revealing that Nicole had been estranged from the rest of the family for some time: "It's always difficult and disheartening when someone you knew as a child grows up and chooses a life of crime [...] We have not seen "Nickie" in over 10 years. Watching her on Crimestoppers left us all shocked and heart broken." Ended his show to save bounty hunting Chapman ended his three-season follow-up show for CMT, Dog and Beth: On the Hunt, in 2015, saying he wanted to combat bail reform efforts across America. Calls for reform started after a rash of unfortunate incidents, like a man being shot to death by bounty hunters in Idaho. According to In Touch, Dog felt his energy was better spent working to stop proposed laws that included establishing requirements such as minimum-age limits for bounty hunters and licenses to carry concealed weapons. And things are going Dog's way. In 2016, according to the Idaho Press-Tribune, his efforts helped defeat such a bill in Idaho, almost one year after the death of the aforementioned man. He opposes Stand-Your-Ground laws During an interview with HuffPost Live, Dog voiced his opinions on the sensitive topic of gun control. First, he sought to debunk the gun lobby's argument that "the only thing that can stop a bad guy with a gun is a good guy with a gun." He insisted he's never used a gun on any of the criminals he's caught—just tasers and pepper spray. He also argued that so-called "stand your ground" laws are "bullcrap." Not the opinions you'd expect to hear out of a guy who looks like Chapman, or one in his line of work. Just goes to show you can't judge a book by its cover...or a bounty hunter by his mullet. Cultural impact If you've watched this video to this point, it's because you know all about our friend Dog, and recognize him as more than just a bounty hunter with beautiful hair. That's because in the years since he first took to television, he's become more than just a strong man bringing people to justice...he's become a cultural icon. A real-life Boba Fett, he's been referenced in shows like American Dad!, Family Guy, and South Park. And when a show as huge as The Simpsons makes reference to you, you know your legacy is secure. Thanks for watching! Subscribe to our YouTube channel to see more videos like the one you just saw. And leave us a comment to let us know if you want to see Dog back on TV...

See also


  • United States Congress. "Harold F. Youngblood (id: Y000058)". Biographical Directory of the United States Congress.
  • The Political Graveyard
U.S. House of Representatives
Preceded by
Louis C. Rabaut
Member of the United States House of Representatives from Michigan's 14th congressional district
Succeeded by
Louis C. Rabaut
This page was last edited on 27 July 2018, at 14:32
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