The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 6, 1950 · Page 11
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November 6, 1950

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 11

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, November 6, 1950
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ELEYEW BLYTHEVTLLB (ARKT. COURTS* Tibetan Ruler Still in Control Of Capital, India Is Advised NEW DELHI, India, Nov. C. (Ap)f •-India ; haj been advl««l that Tibet's l«.yev'-.old ruler, the Dalai Lama, and his government of Buddhist priests still control Lhasa, the Tibetan capital. ThU report yesterday from India's representative » In Lhasa, Dr. 6. Sinha, contradicted persistent rumors stemming from Tibetan traders that the boy ruler and his ?Ucrly regent, Taka Rlmpoche, had before Invading Chinese Com- wmist armies. Dr. slnha's report heartened official sources who had felt that the swift collapse of the Tibetan government was imminent. The' Indian government - had told Dr. Sinha' India would give asylum to any legitimate refugees from Tibet. . . Of the military situation, the report said only that Communist troops were regrouping for further attacks after the capture of Cham. do, major caravan center 350 air miles east and north of Lhasa. Reds Near Capital In a report a week ago Dr. Sinha had reported a Red column within 250 air miles of Lhasa. Yesterday's mcfsnpe did not mention this force nor did it mention a second Chinese column reported moving on Lhps-a from the north. This force earlier was reported to have cap- lured Nngchu Dzong, 150 air miles due north of Lhasa. Still a third Chinese cohimn, from the province of SInkiang', north of Tibet, yesterday was reported moving into the far 1 west of the moun- taiipus country. The report, broadcast by the government radio here, bul not mentioned by Dr. Sinha ; said those Red Iroops were within 150 air- miles of Gartok, an Important irade cenler on' the route between Lhasa and Kashmir, In north JKdia. ^t Other Developments :Dr. Sinha told of these .other developments in Lhasa: 1. The Tibetan government has ordered Its five-man delegation now in India for negotiations with the Chinese Communists to abandon its plans to go to Peiping for further talks. The delegation had been seeking continuation of Tibel's status as an autonomous state under Chinese domination. 2. The Tibetan National Assembly has been In session since the Invasion began. Officials here said that 'Dr. Sinha's latest report rounded out this picture of the invasion: Red forces from the east first bypassed Chamdo to capture Lohmg- chung, 310 air miles east of Lhasa on Oct. 22. The Tibetans withdrew - to Pemba Go. 60 miles west. The Chinese troops then halted their forward push and, after stiff fighting, took Chamdo to prevent action against their supply line. The Indian report contained no casualty estimates but the Peiping World War II Veterans Seek Public Offices Again in '50 Seagrave Given Chance to Testify Burmese Tribunal Accepts Charges Of High Treason RANGOON. Burma. Nov. 6. Wj— A special tribunal today accepted government charges of treason against American Dr. Gordon S. Seagrave and called on the 53- year-old surgeon to disprove the allegations. The 'court ruled that the prosecution had presented a conclusive case to support its charges that the thin, graying doctor had aided Rebel Karen tribesmen. Under Burmese trial procedure Seagrave now is given the opportunity to refute the government's charges. "Seagrave, who for 25 years has healed the sick and trained doctors in Burma. Is charged with high treason, abetting the enemy and failing to report his knowledge of rebellion against the government to the authorities. If convicted, he faces the death sentence on the first count, banishment from the country on the second and a prison sentence on the third. -- The three-man tribunal accepled these three charges against Seagrave: 1. That he provided comfort to government enemies by entertaining the Kachin rebel Chief Naw Seng, a former Burma army captain who deserted, at tea. 2 That he gave the rebels free access to the grounds of his hospital, in the Isolated China-Burma bolder town of Namkharn, allowed the rebels to take up positions from which to fire on advancing government troops, and that he wrote threatening letters to prevent his nurses betraying his rebel sympathies. 3. That he gave the rebels medical supplies during their second occupation of Namkham In Decem ber, 1949. -* WASHINGTON, Nov. 6. in 1948 scores of veterans of the last world war are seeking public office In this year's elections: Two stand out In particular as "headline" names. They are'Brig. Qen. James p. S. Devereux, retired Marine, and Rear Admiral John G: Crommelin, retired Navy filer. "Jimmy" Jevereux led th« heroic defense of Wake Island early In the war. tie Is running for Congress from the second Maryland district as a Republican. The Democratic candidate -is incumbent Rep. William p. Dolton, of Towson. Devereux' chances are regarded by politicians as distinctly better than those of Admiral Crommelin who, as an independent, Is running against Senator Lister Hill in Democratic Alabama. Crommelin as a captain commanded nn aircraft carrier in the Pacific In the last war. He was fur- loughcd at half pay early this year when he refused to heed an order from the Navy high command to slop his outspoken criticism of Pentagon policies regarding unification. Adm. Louis B, Denfeld. ousted as chief of naval operations in the same unification row. ran for the Republican gubernatorial nomination in Massachusetts in September, but lost to Arthur W. Coolidge. radio on Wednesday 4,000. said these Up Following , capture 0 [ Chamdo. the Invaders regrouped moves on the capital. for further Puerto Rico's Guard Dismissed* SAN JUAN. Puerto Rico, Nov. 8. VPI —Puerto Rico's national guard was ordered demobilized at noon today after registration of new voters for next year's constitutional referendum was completed without incident. Thirty five hundred guardsmen were called out last Monday to help quell an abortive but bloody Nationalist rebellion. Guard officials said 360 guardsmen will be retained for duty at Forialeza Jail, and some others will be kept In reserve. Mrs. Truman'i Brother In Serious Condition at Independence Hospital INDEPENDENCE, Mo.. No". 6 (/PJ—George p. Wallace, 58, brother of Mrs. Harry Truman, was reported in dangerous condition »t an Independence hospital today. He was stricken yester'day while returning from Municipal Air Terminal where he had greeted President Truman on hi. arrlvil from St. Louis. Dr. C. H. Allen. Wallace's physician, said he was suffering from a brain Infection. International Snubbery WASHINGTON. Nov. 6. (/Pi Mrs. Perle Mesta and Madame Bonnet arrived at the same cock- Isil party with the same hats. Mrs. Mesta Is u. s. Ambassador to Luxembourg; Madame Bonnet is the wife of the French Ambassador. They wore Identical elephant gray affairs decorated with shell pearls and with sequin-dotted velli. They spoke. That's all. STOP LOOK AND LISTEN . ,. .TO THIS! Don't pay mor» for Fir* «n<J Automobile Insurance wh*t\you e»n get protection at coif when you in lure with your own COTTON FARMERS MUTUAL INSURANCE ASS'N. "Saying Policy Holders Thomands Yearly" THEN GO SEE RAYMOND ZACHRY, Agent 200 Isaacs Bldg. Phone 3490 FRIEND FARMER Owning; arid oneralinf an anlomohile affords » lot of plensnrt hnl there Is much danger on the road. The hazard Is loo (rrtat a risk-Kith yonr life, «t»le, and savings at stake. 'Why run th* risk when we can protect .von for S5,00«/10,«00 Liability, *5,0« Properly Damage for only (23.3$ p«r year. W.M. BURNS INSURANCE- SHEET METAL WORK— — OF ALL KINDS Custom work for gins, alfalfa mills, oil mills. Custom Shearing up to 1/4 inch thickness. , Frank Simmons Tin Shop 117 South Broadway Phone 2651 Early Hindus, Egyptians,- Greeks and Romans had puppets. EDSON Continued from Pag» « been to buttonhole congressional candidates and have them phone protests direct to Federal Resen-c Bank officials. In one call from the Southwest, the hardship story of an automobile jealer was poured out: "Why this nian has downs of'used cars he can't sell because too high a down payment and too short terms arc required. He says he'd like to Give these cars to the Federal Reserve Board and let them try to sell 'em. "And furthermore." came the complaint, /'this man says he owns the government $8000 In Income taxes. How's he going to pay that Income tax on Dec. 10 If lie can't sell those cars?" The Inconsistency ahci, humor of his argument the . congressman missed entirely. Marshall Plan Notes Economic Cooperation Administrator William C. Foster Is making a 27-dny trip around the world to check up on Marshall Plan problems for the next two years. Most attention will be centered on Asln. with stops at Manila, Tokyo, Seoul Saigon, Rangoon. Bangkok nnrt Jakarta. . . . Gabriel Vogllnttl, Investigator for Sen. Pat McCarran's Marshall Plan watchdog committee, left Washington a week ahead of Mr, Poster—also to inspect Southeast Asian operations. ... Paul Hoffman, former ECA boss, Is writ- PRESCRIPTIONS Fresh Stuck Guaranteed Best Prices Kirby Drug Stores To Vote AGAINST PROHIBITION MorkYour Ballot AGAINST ACT No. 2! ACT No.2 Is The LAST MEASURE On The BALLOT To conquer mighty Mt. McKinley, to stand on its 20,300 loot summit—that is "mountain climbing at itc besf'l Whiskey at telkstr Hill and Hill will not make you «n expert mountaineer, but it will enable you to enjoy "whiskey at its best"! •65X GRAIN NEUTRAL SPIRITS McKesaon ft RobWn., Inc. - Inclusive Distributors - Ultlt Rock ARGUS CAMERAS We're Jnsl hten mppolnled jour exclusive tftncj In .tlytheirille for Arjus Cameras. S« our complete (election, including (he fimed Arro» CJ >nd • Arjoflejt. Come In todaj. BARNEY'S DRUG W«st Main Phone 3617 UTLEY BROS. LUMBER CO. Wholesale - . Holland, Mo. — Highway 61 — . Phone 3151 SPECIAL FOR THE WEEK: PITTSBURGH PAPER II Flintkote Roofing-Pittsburgh Paints Yellow Pine—No. 2, No. 3 & C Grade Priced to Sell — We Deliver — n book.'It's W be called "Wlr Ing the Peace." Publisher and pub- cation dale ore still undecided. Here We (Jo Asaln! Gel your alphabet coup spelled - * --• »>.*; jicw aeiCTMV effort. Here are the principal agencies and their respective chairmen: NSRB — National Security IU- tources Board, W. Stuart Symington. *SA — Economic Stabilization A«ency, Alan Valentine. DTA — Defense Transportation Agency, James K. Knudson, •NPA — National Production Au- MONDAT, NOVEMBER 8, Ihority, William H. Harrison. WCB—Wage Control Board,' Cyrus Chlng. , * ODM _ office of Defenw power. Robert 0. Goodwin, iant Judges ARKANSAS GAZETTE Sept. 30, 1950 I ^ Arkansas Needy Checks May Be Cut 30 Per Cent WeHare Agency Faces (•pioT&r '"P/'osed To $ 1,3 50,000 SUs Deficit Funds > ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT Ck*. 29, 1950 ARKANSAS GAZETTE Oct. 14, 1950 HERE S WHY THEY RE AGAINST ACT No.2- . . . DRY LAW LEGAL NIGHTMARE: Arkansot now has a strong, workable alcohol beverage control low with full regulatory authority resting where it belongs —in the hands of local and itate officials.* ' . . . NEEDY CHECKS CUT 30 PER CENT: The .tore, rt» counties and municipalities would lose more thaa ' $6,300,000 in annual direct tax revenues should prohibition be returned to Arkansas.* ... JUNIOR BAR OPPOSES DRY LAW: Prohibition breeds crime and lawlessness . . . Above all, prohibition on local, state and / national level* has never worked and never will.* * From Statement of Policy, Arkansas Against Prohibition. TO VOTE AGAINST PROHIBITION- MARK YOUR COUNTY BALLOT AGAINST MEMBERS of ARKANSAS AGAINST \V. W. Adams DeLenn Alexander Fred Alexander H. G. Ashabranner Jay T. Ashabranner Harry Ashby Toil Atkinson Dill Aven Clay D. Ayers n. L. Banister Louis Barks Joh.n S. Barnes, Jr. Kay M. Beck E. B. Bell E. M. Ball V. B. Berry C. G. Blttner , S. P. Bolin Sam Bellinger William Borowsky C. E. Bowls F. L. Branham W. V. Br annum James N. Branum Jim Bridges. Lyn H. Brown W. G. Brown W. R. Brown R. C. Bryant • J. C. Buchanan Harry Bufkin Bill Burfleld A. J. Burford . Bruce Byrd > C. M. Byrd E. E. Byrd' Pred Callilian Boyle Champbell Charles Curler A. S. Catching John W. Caudlll J. s: Cecil, Jr. W..D. Ch.imhlin J. L. Cherry Preston Cr.ildress W. Bruce Colbert Dr. George Cone R. E. Cox \ Rex Crane Joe T. Cromer W. A. Dew Leo Donner M. L. Downing A. K. Duck Harvey Durham Jack Edwards Cecil Elam C. P. Elkins L. F. Etler. 3rd Keich Evans Joe B. Evans John Falrchlld George Farmer Oscar Fendler Wm. Dane Fergus Charlie Fleeman E. C. Flecman Herold Fowler W. G. Fox A. A. Fredrlckson Louis George F. G. Gibson Alex Goblc. Jr Lloyd Qodlcy Bernard Gooch N. J. Graves R. H. Green Harry W. Halnes Joe L. Hamby I. T. Harris Harold Hcndrlx Nelson Henry W. C. Hlgglnson G. A. Hipp Herbert Hobbs J. D. Hodges. Jr. ACT No. 2 ! PROHIBITION Sam W. Hodges W. P. Horner • R. L. Houck Charles Howard W. C. Howard H. K. Hoyt J. G. Hoyt, Jr. E. E. Hubbard R. D. Hughes Frank, Isaacs Bruce Ivy II. a. Johnson John I. Johnson Robert Johnson W. S. Johnston N. M. Jolllff R. W. Jolllff Marvin Jolly E. E. Jonex Rlley B. Jones Kuben Jones J. H. Jordan F. B. Joyner' T. H. Keith H. L. King Abe Klnnlngtiam W. T. Kitchen H. C. Knappenberge'r L. L. Kohlman H. Kurti Janies Lacey Vlnson Layo J. A. Leech v J. F. Lent! Harry H. L«vitch A. Llvennt R. L. Logglna Robert R. Low* yernon Uica» B. A. Lynch T. E. Lynn B. A. McCain. K. X O. McCain Joseph O. McCain George McCanless O. W. McCulchen Jne McDaniel James L. McFalrlrljt Mahlon McFatridg« Edrle McGhee ~ R. J. McKlnnon Huron McWhlrter L. D. Massey Gils MalhLs H. H. Mathli Kale Mulhls Kennelh Matthewi Lon Matthews Buddie Meachnm Thomas W. Mlddleton John Miles Miller Ray Morgan. Jr. n. N. Morris Eamuel Nabori T. W. Nell Frank- Nelson C. K. Newcomb Dr. M. 8. Nlckol Jamej NIersthelmer K. H. Nunn Pat o'Bryant Harold Ohlendorf Joe Osborne Bucev Owens 8. O. Owens Clyde S. Parker H. M. Perez Leonard Phillips Russell Phillips G. O. Poctz , R. A.. Porter W. W. Prewitt Charlie Prince W. L. pryor O. E. Quallmalz Fines L. Has Ralph R. nation • Jack Rawllngs Benny Ray G. B. Ray ( Mrs. Gerald B. Ray 31. L. Ray Jack ningg'er W. B. Ringer Franklin Robblni Guy Robbins B. E. Jioberts A. F.~lobertson K. S. Robins Bill Roe Arthur Rogers William Rogers V. O. Rolhrock Guy Rubensteln E. D. Ryalls Curtis L. Samplei Darrel Sanders . H. F. Sandusky L. J. Schrelck, Jr. Oscar Scott ' T. I. Scay Howard Selby ' J. D. Shanks II. R. Shaver, Jr. William J. Sheddan S. G. Shellon I. A. Sims, Sr. . C. O. Smith Fred SmlUi H. C. Smllh H. N. Smith 8. H. Smyth« J. I,. Snow Lym Snow Mrs. Lymn Snow Charles Stahr J. T. Stalcup Johnny Starkey L. M. Stevens Lester Stevens • . J. E. Stevens, Jr. L. S. Stewart O. O. Stlres Noel Story Mrs. A. L. Suit M. L. Swihart Wyllc Tale Russell Taylor H. H. Thurmond Mrs. H. H. Thurmond John H. Thweatt Jack Tlpton Tal Tongate. R. H. Townscnd Joe B. Tucker Jack Uzzelle H. M. Vaughn Raydo Veach Roy, Veach W. E. Wad» Ilorance Walpole Odlo Warhurst ' L Wclnberg Bub Wells J. V. Westbrook Mrs. J. V. Westbrook Dick White Faber A. While Mrs. Floyd White Floyd A. White Gcdfrcy L. White F. W. Whltcner Ray B. Whltmore Calvin Williams Nina M. Williams Virgil H. Williams Mrs. Hazel Wilson R. A. Wilson D. C. Vright Harry Wright Walter Wright L. C. B. Vote AGAINST ActNo.2 On Nov. 7 I TM NMul M r* f« ICH1NU rROHIimON.UineRKk,O.L-OirG[tiit,EiKiGit-t«ntaT I

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