The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 6, 1949 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Tuesday, December 6, 1949
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PAGE EIGHT THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS , THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher JAMES U VERHOEFP. Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Sole Nation*! Advertising Representative*: W»llac« wltmer Co. N«w York, Chicago, Detrolts Atlanta, Memphis. Entered u tecond class matter at the post- office »t Blythevllle, Arkansas, under set ol Coutress. October », 1911. Member ol The Associated Presi SUBSCRIPTION fcATES: By carrier in the city ot Blythevllle or *nj suburban town where carrier service U maintained, 20c per week, or 85c per month By mall, within a radius ol 60 miles $4-00 pti year, 12.00 (or sUc months, $1.00 (or three months; by mall outside 60 mile zone (10.00 per year payable In advance. BLYTHEVTLLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Meditations And jc shall be my people, and I will be your God.—Jeremiah 30:22. * * » If thou art fighting against thy sins so Is God. On thy side is God who made all, and Christ who died for all, and the Holy Spirit who alone gives wisdom, purity, and nobleness. —Charles Kingslcy. Barbs Four women had their purses stolen while they were chatting in the front room of one of tncir homes. That'll take care of the conversation tor the next several get-togethers. * » * Cold wealhcr is sure to lead us Inlo some lick- llsh business. Fulling: on the heavies. * * » If you think the old grad who goes back for the big game lacks the fire of his college days, Just try the stuff In his hip pocket, * * * Christmas things are on Hlsplav now and the clerks arc Retting; In their little wrnps—without hurting anybody. * * * Turkeys foolish enough to fatten up now will never live to see 1950. Fat chance! UN Vote is Termed Road-Block for Reds . Americans find it hard to get steamed up.over issues like what is lo happen to Italy's prewar colonies in Northern Africa. But there's a good reason why they ought to care: the world's colonial areas today are prize breeding spots for communism. The First World War generated a great upsurge in nationalist sentiment among subject peoples in Europe and elsewhere. New nations were carved out. It i s now abundantly clear that World War II unleashed a similar powerful drive toward self-determination among colonial peoples. India's independence, the newly conceived JUnited States of Indonesia, the end of the British mandate in Palestine, these are milestones in that drive. There is no question the Arab populations of Libya, Entreat and Italian Somaliland, Italy's African colonies, have felt the contagion of this movement for independence. The existence of the United Nations has been a compelling factor in cementing bonds between colonial peoples in widely scattered areas. Countries which have racial or religious ties with colonial groups have a real voice in the world forum for the first time. They have made themselves heard. Moscow correctly gauged the social and political ferment stirred by the war. It has stepped up Communist agitation among colonial peoples, hoping to warp their intense feelings to Russia's purposes of world domination. Nowhere has the Soviet Union succeeded. But the scale of Communist activity remains a constant threat, a steady prod to the western nations to deal fairly and intelligently with the populations now praising for freedom. Viewed against this backdrop, the UN's compromise solution on the Italian colonies probably will satisfy most fair-minded Americans. The UN General Assembly approved a resolution providing independence for Libya by Jan. 1, 1952; independence for Somaliland after 10 years under Italian trusteeship, and a decision on Eritrea in the 1950 session of the assembly. Both in area and population, Libya is by all odds the most important of the three. Within its borders is the big city of Tripoli. Hence it appears a fortunate decision that independence should have been decreed earliest for that colony. Normally the actions of the General Assembly are not binding but merely have the force of recommendations. This particular decision is final, however, because the United States, Uritain, France and Kussia promised in the Italian peace treaty to accept the assembly's determination of Ihe problem. The four powers were unable to agree among themselves. Kussia was one of nine nations which abstained from voting on the decisive resolution. Some UN delegates foresaw that the Soviet Union would not accept the assmbly action. But such an attitude could have no practical effect toward preventing execution of the decisions, for the colonies currently are being administered by Britain and Franco. Russia's counter-proposals called for immediate independence of Libya and freedom for Somaliland and Eritrea within five years. They were never voted on by the assembly. It is likely that the agreed solution will go a long way toward eliminating Italian colonies as fertile spawning grounds for the enemies of the free world. Views of Others Cotton Goes West Arid and semi-arid areas ol the West are pushing forward -in [he production of cotton. The Department of Agriculture has estimated Hint this year California, Arizona and New Mexico will produce more than 13 per cent ol the nation's cotton as compared to 2.2 per cent. In \W>. One ol (he reasons for this shift is that Western farmers, by the use of modern machinery and new Icchnhiues, have been able to get higher yields at a lower cost. While the average small farmer in the Southeast is making from five to to ten bates a year, a comparable fanner In West Texas may he making Irom 100 to 200 bales at one-fourth the per bnle cost. At one lime the Irrigation-grown cotton of the West did not bring so good prices as the rain-grown liber ol the South. But an aggressive program of research during the past 10 years has enabled Western states to Improve the quality of their product. Although the land where cotton was king has Increased its yield in tlie last 15 years by soil conservation methods, the use of fertilizers and more scientific cultivation It Is more dependent, than the West on hand labor. A New York 'limes article, which reports the Increase of cotton growing in the West, points out that thousands of small farmers in the South are each year abandoning the growing of cotton and some large- scale operators are turning to the planting ot oilier crops and the raising of livestock. Much land that formerly was plained In cotton Is growing pine trees for use as pulp wood and saw timber. Cotton may be getting a new kingdom In the West, but farmers of that area may be getting a new ruler. Machinery and modern methods may be able io handle a great deal of cotton. But there Is a limit to how much the land can take, as the South had reason lo find, and there Is also a limit on the market. The sound and logical course for the South Is to grow cotton on the land best adapted to It and use other lands for pasture and livestock and trees whose wood is in demand. —ARKAiNSAS GAZETTE Political Guessing Since the American people get so much fun out of political guessing games, it Is not surprising that the professional prophets are already busy with 1950 and even 1S52. A few developments have given them something to play with—shifts j n both national committee heads, President Truman's militant Labor Day speeches, the labor drive against Senator Tart, and the Dulles-Lehman contest In New York. Some prognosticates profess to see a clear division shaping up between the major parties over "statism." others see the Democrats trying to patent the Truman formula for success in law —a farmer-labor alliance. Others expect .New- York's Senate race lo fix a pattern of issues for 1952. This Is an Inexpensive kind ot speculation. Many folks enjoy it and the prophets make a living. But it may be well to recognize that most of it is plain or fancy gucstimatlng. For so very many upsetting tilings can happen before 1852 or even before November, 10SO. How big a part would domestic issues play should the Stalin-Tito tangle break out In hostilities? What would be the political effect if a succeM of big strikes started Ihe recession receding again? Considering the crosscurrents and the social, racial and religious factors in the Dulles-Lehman contest who but partisans will find a clear policy mandate In it? And what prophet or politician will feel safe until General Eisenhower takes an oath not to run in 1952? H may be a lot of fun. but it is also a lot ol wishful wondering and wonderful wishing. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR SO THEY SAY Ou.- belief In the dignity and value of the Individual has given us the moral leadership ol the modern world and made our nation the pattern and the inspiration to all the world's struggling people.—Interior Secretary Oscar Chapman. * • * Danish cosvs eat hard cttriency, but pioducc solt currency.—Danish Ambassador Henrik DC Kauffmann's terse explanation ol Dcnmaiks economic His. When Wyoming's huge reserves ol natural resources are devcloprd, the slate will Become one of our greatest Industrial areas.—!!. I,. Williams, president, Chicago and Northwestern Railway system. The colleges are being made scapegoats tor women who aic malajusled. Any intelligent person who has a Rood liberal arts education who ran t adjust has something wrong with her.—Dr. MJIII- ccnt C. Mclnto:ih, dean of Bernard College for wuneru Burning the Mid-Election Oil TUESDAY, DECEMBER G, 1949 Many in Great Britain Retain Deep Interest in Spiritualism The DOCTOR SAYS , Tlie blood contains small round disks called red blood cells, or erythrocytes. Normally, there are about I 5, 000,000 of these cells In each cubic millimeter of blood. (There are more than 16,000 cubic millimeters in a cubic Inch.) These cells contain a red coloring matter— hemoglobin— which carries oxygen to the tissues and which is necessary for life. When there are loo few reel blond (cells or not enough hemoglobin the condition Is called "anemia." When a person loses more blond than the system can replace, anemia develops. Tf sudden, as from a wound, the difficulty can be remedied promptly by stopping the hemorrhage and giving a blood transfusion. If hemorrhage Is slow It is necessary to lino: where the bleeding comes from and lo stop It If possible. If this kind of anemia is severe, it may be necessary to give transfusions or lake other meas- PETER EDSON'S Washington News Notebook Accused Communists Counsel Hard to Get Secret Data Into Court Tries WASHINGTON —(NBA)— There may have been more than meets the eye In atempts by Judy Coplon's defense counsel to regain possession of the papers found In her purse. These papers were seized by the FBI when Judy was arrested with the Russian UN engineer Valentin A. Oubichev, in New York last March. The first trial fo Judy Coplon In Washington last summer, which resulted in her conviction on chiv- ges of espionage, revealed what may be regarded as the new defense technique in cases dealing with alleged Communist activities. It was an effort by Judy's attorney, Archibald Palmer, to make the prosecution disclose in public all the secret Information on Communist spying in its possession. This experience in the first Cop- Ion trial put government attorneys on guard. That is why they opposed Palmer's second attempt to make the government give back all the papers found in Judy's purse. Judge Sylvester Ryan in New York has now rilled In the prosecution's favor, so the government gets to keep its secrets, for the time being at least. First Trial Disclosed Evidence In the first Coplon trial, attorney Palmer obtained rulings from Judge Albert L. Reeves which put in evidence 22 of the 34 abstracts, or secret data slips found in Judy's purse. U. S. attorneys and the FBI have refused to discuss these slips. which the FBI had obtained on spy activities against the united states b y foreign embassy officials I n Washington. The government was successful in keeping the other 12 data slips secret. Attorney Palmer argued that if part were introduced in evidence all should be introduced. U. S. attorneys argued that their disclosure would endanger national security by revealing the secret sources of government anti-espionage information. Judge Reeves declared that it the government did not want such matters introduced In evidence, it should not be in court. But in leaning over backward to give Judy Coplon a fair trial, the judge may unwittingly have played into the hands of the communists by revealing to them what the government knew about their activities. In the matter of another top secret report brought into the first Coplon trial room and shown under seal, though not introduced in evidence. Judge Reeves did not force disclosure of contents. If ho had ordered it opened, the government might have been forced to drop its charges, preferring to lose iis case against Judy Coplon rather than make public its secret information. It is of course possible that Attorney Palmer's intent may have been to force the government's hand this far, just to get. the have been this effort to get anti- espionage inforniaiion that would permit the Communists to cover up their exposed tracks. Incident Supports Govcrm.irnl's Siili One other incident supports this belief. In Miss Coplon's first trial, she admitted that she had worked on government emplove loyalty tests. She declared that she protested against the standards by which organizations were put on'the attorney general's list of subversive "froms." She said the these standards wore "revullinif" and that they "violated all the principles of civil liberties." .The catch in these statements is that (he standards for classifying any organization us a Communist front have never been made public Organizations which have been up on (he list naturally desire information about these standnrds so they can reorganize under conditions that would keep them off the list. If the government could have been forced to disclose tho-se standards by being forced to introduce them as evidence in the f'nplon trial, that would h;uc yiven the front organizations just ihe information they wanted. Raymond B. whcarty of the Department of Justice Criminal Division has declared that this apparent effort to force the government to make public ail its secret tiata on subversive activities in America must be closely watched and ures, including the use of Iron preparations, iron being an important part of hemoglobin. Often the cause can be remedied and the anemia is then likely to clear up. If it comes from a poor diet giving an adequate diet alone is generally enough. COMES TO WO.ME.V One kind of anemia conies particularly, but not exclusively, in women between .10 and 50 years of age. The cause of this anemia is a deficiency of iron due to several things, probably including defective diet nnd poor absorption due to disturbance of the stomach and Intestines. This causes a feeling of weakness, shortness of breath, nervous disturbacnes. dry hair, sore tongue nnd paleness. Failure of the organs which make the blood may produce anemia. This difficulty lies principally In the bone marrow and is similar to the form of anemia which comes Irom certain poisons. Note: Dr. Jordan is unable to answer individual questions from renders. However, each day he will answer one of the most frequently asked questions in Ins column. (II'KSTION: I have heard that the heavier an expectant mother is, the more difficult the delivery. Is that irue? AXSWKU: This apparently Is not always true. Many obstetricians. however. Icel strongly that the gain in weight of the mother during pregnancy should be carefully lim- Hy DrtVIll MacKenzic Al Foreicn Affairs Analyst The London lawsuit over the at- feet tons of the late Sir Hugo Cun- H i ', C ' ):lcco m »S"«te devcl- isf angle in( «"Mng spiritual-' Lady. eunliire-0wc.il, Amcrlwn- born widow of sir n llgo . sued ' M " s MarJor e Daw on ch s and alienation of affections M<4 Daw was accused of Influencing Sir Hugo against his wife by means o( allowed Iclteis from his dead son Clviim an unfavorable Impression of Lnny Cimhffc-Owcn. Sir Hu"o vim an ardent spiritualist. " This casr has been settled out of court, and with that we can dlsmjfr it. .since my sole nurpose In mentioning it was lo ,,,,,« attention'to the spiritualist angle. Spiritualism has long had a considerable following In England, and j was living Ihere at the time when its great leader was the late Sir Arthur Con an Doyle, famous creator of Sherlock Holmes. I got to know Sir Arthur verv well and we had long conversation'! about the highly controversial subject of the spirit world. I used to visit him In his sniritiinlist boo)--shop, close by Abli~ 15 Years Ago In Slviheville — The tuition for the High School .students ha.s Ijccn reduced from , where one could find all sorts uf literature relating to snirlts, Irted by Disbelievers Doyle was deeply grieved by thn widespread expressions of disbelief in spiritualism. One day when we were discussing this he called my attention to a life-size head-and- shoulders photo of himself, with the face of a young man looking over his shoulder. He said that was a spirit picture of a dead son who, as T recall it. had been killed In' the first world war. Sir Arthur told me he personally bought the plate on which that picture was taken. He said he himself put It in the camera and. after ft friend had snapped It. Sir Arthur himself removed the plate nnd developed it. No other hand had touched it before the print was made. With tears in his eyes he exclaimed: "How can anyone look 'at that picture and not. believe?" ^ Connn Doyle knew the late Hoi* dinl very well and told me that the magician performed his amazing feats through spiritualism. He said Houdlnl was able to dematerlalize himself (take on spirit form) and that it was in this manner he escaped from locked steel trunks and from prison cells. Listens Willi Interest Apropos of materialization of spirits. Sir Arthur told me he had had exnerience with this phenomenon. He cited the case of an evil spirit which used to materialize itself In a house In Southern England. He said one night when a spiritualist meeting was being held In the house this spirit materialized itsell and badly manhandled one of the group. I never debated spiritualism with Sir Arthur or anyone else. I Just co 1 PI en f i • I .llnllli ul tfllvlllll: ulf^. I SO lo S7.50 for each six weeks term listened. But. I did admire it was announced today by W. b. McClurkin supt. ot schools. Young married women of the First Baptist Church organized a new Sunday School class last night greatly, for he wns n magnificent gentleman with rare Rifts. After he filed I became acquainted with Lady Conan Doyle, his charming wife, who also was a firm believer In spir- at the home of Mr.s. Lloyd Stickmon. itualism She told me that she was Mrs. Stickmon will he the teacher L receiving spirit messages from h for the new group. Light, refreshments were served at the clo-sr of the discussion for plans for the class. Leslie Kooper who was removed -_..._ ™ ,™ "•"—••" «"..». °..i»>. .<miiu IIM.-> mi, just to gei. me must be closely watched and rr-si.t- But as read into the record of the charges against his client dropped, ed in all future court ci"e" invdiv tirst trial, they disclosed evidence But the main intent seems to I ing communists or Communism IN HOLLYWOOD lly Ersfcrnc Johnson NKA Staff Correspondent McKENNEY ON -BRIDGE had clearances from all Ih ers, Including Nalon. driv- who an- donating their time and Eist P.i ,3 talent to the stjuarc dancing '.Stars on the Cob." organized by Henry Wllcoxin nnd Ills wife. Joan W<,<xi'Miry, Tnr\'te raiding tune's lor the Lou Gchrig Foundation lor the tre.itmcnt of multiple scleroos and having the time ol their liivs. Sixtcrn of the kids and Iheir caller. Sid Pickrns. t'o to Empress Hall Bob Crosby is .sponsoring the rinchii I^mrlon Feb. 13—Ihe lir.si Ari'.or- career of Jimmy Collins, a., a con- Scan Mk-clancinp group ever to CO ^'mX""^;.', "siiermnn"'lioVd'"ne"onr tender for the middleweight crown. [ abroad. They'll receive $28.00,1 (or £" ! ,^ c ,,f c , ™ )cr o „ L "f Eugene Pallc-tlc retired from j „,„ l«o wrote. Amon, Ihe dancers Xo«- It's economy even In (Hies. The Kdtmiml O'»rlcn film, "Dead nn Arrival," lias hccn changed !«> "D. O. A." 11 will lie rrlc.iscrt'aticad nf schedule In hones of getting O'liricn an Oscar nomination. !!y William K. .MrKrnmy America's Card Authmily U'riltcn for \KA Srrvirc Yields Small Slam Today's hand, sent to inn by M HOLLYWOOD (NBA) — B e 11 y, Roberto Ros.<=eltini and Ingrid Berg- Kutton has ordered her press rep- man weren't busy mnkiiiE movies rcsenlatives to "lay otf" the happy on Stroinbolj. too RoAseliini shot marriage publicity. Hmm.n! . . . | r . M ctly 46 reels ol film on tin- pic- Margaret O'Brien and Lee Shubcrt • turc—enough, roughly for a show! arc having telephone huddles about , in - cn and a half hours Ions. U's j Jl\- r(l l- /)/«?/r/V»;//inii his Broadway play, "liic Wild ; being cut now to two hours. ' . " ISlfil-l lUlltlOU Duck." He wants her to play the role] • • • \V,,,l r l<. C',,,,,f; c>l of a young girl going blind. ... I Hollywood us betting 6 to 1 that Producers are due for a pleasant Frrol Flynn and Princess Irene surprise when they catch up with ; C'bica never marry. Ditto that the Gloria Jean, who is planning a film i Audio Murphy—Wanda Hendrix rc- rctmn. She's now 23 and a knock- conciliation will not last, out. • • • • ' • Gail Russell and Guy Madison Trick casting for "No Way Oul." j'''in;, to Marysvillc. Calif., for lo- One of Linda Darnell's ex-boy i <"ntion scenes on "Outrage" A local friends. Dick Paxton, plays her ox- ] jeweler cashed In on the act with husband in the picture. |a window sign reading: • , " • ! "Grt. yo'.ir Wedding Ring.* Here There may be a big lawsuit over • anil Bo as Happy a.s Gail Rirsoll and the new Mickey Rooney film, "The! Guy Madison." Big Wheel." Tlie Indiana[ioli.s race I ..." track sequence features the spot- \ Sljlr mile: Joan Fontaine's Imli, tacular crack-up which sent driver! for "Sc[itcnilicr," averages only t«n Duke Nalon to the hospital. Pro- j inrhrs in length and is Ir.ss Mian ducer Harry Popkin .says N'alon Is [.in iruli in ih c luck. threatening suit unions he's paid ! * " * SSCOO. Popkin claims he bought the; ' ' lil ' 1 dream up onoush pr.iisc film righl.s from the speedway and lor "'•'•• ?roup of yonnvi film players husband. ^T One time when T was calling at her home in Ciowhoro.ugh she told me Sir Arthur had warned the family in a spirit message that there , does not make any difference what | was a defect In the machinery of a West doo.s. South has the balance of 1 racing car owned by one of the (sons, and that it should be fixed l ex- j immediately. She snid the mcssnge . went was correct and that the boy might through when her partner bid six have lost his life If he had driven diamonds, and she holding only the car without repair. the tricks. Can you visualize the facial prcssions Mrs. Sherman r flower-f one diamond in her hand? But l| Sir give Mrs. Sherman credit, she had the nerve to stay there and did not try to run out with a six- heart bid. If a club was opened in the hand, all Mrs. Sherman had to do was to cash the ace and king of clubs, discarding a spade from dummy and the contract would be made. With a heart opening, Mr.s. Sherman Arthur was buried in the filled garden of that lovely country home. Most of (he Indian Totem Poles still standing in the northwest are less than 100 years old. Tlie pear tree is a member of the rose family and is closely related to the apple. would trump it. Take two rounds of — trump and then play a club to the-to a Memphis Hospital yesterday kins. On the ace of clubs discard is slightly improved today. Mrs. a losing spade from dummy. Hooper is with him. On the Air Waves Answer to Previous Puzzle rs., Marjone Sherman, of Canton. Ohio ,„ „ ~~T Is the second in n series of sis liands ! ? Vanquish which I have gathered together' , ™ pc " from my readers. "" " Mrs. Sherman, sitlins South, opened the bidding with one spade. HORIZONTAL 4 Sweet potatoes 1,5 Depicted actress, Jane Mrs. Kcukcrl ADS V N'ono 4 AK 103765432 * I 10S6 Mrs. Sherman A K 107.12 y KQJ73 + J * AK Rubber — X-S vul South Wesl .VoriPi 1 lit Pass •! N T 5 « Pass 6 » Opening — A A Her partner. Mrs. Hcnkert. immediately employed the Bluctcwood Convention and jumped to four no the screen lo his Oregon ranch Jour | arf .j j> mvcll siiela Ryan Rhon- years ago to battle a serious tl.ro.it | (ia Firming jr-anno Caanry. John ailment. He's fully iccoteiod and ! Hn«aul, Di.nclas Dick Hod'dy Mc- vrfl ic.,ume his Him career. Dow.vll and Amanda Blake. l?appy Couple Family honeymoon: Jimmy Stewart, hi.s bride and her two children (he |KX>1 at the Palm Springs] three Rrcatc.st fishin? Bil'.morc. Well, al least people can't say . I grounds, in the world arc off Ihe " five diamonds. Her partner then bid six diamonds. The funny part of the hand is that had Mrs. Kenkrrt bid diamonds herself. Kast wmiM have opened the. queen of spader, and the contract would have been do-. foaled. But with South playing Hie con- of Em-ope, northeastern trncl al sis diamonds an altogether North Arnciica and noitlieastctn different situation develops. West, Asia. opened the ace- ol spades. Now it 5 Two-wheeled vehicle 6 Got up 7 Alleged force 8 Dreaded M Over (conlr.) 9 Decorate 15 Natives of 10 Female deer Morocco 17 River islet 18 Greek lettei 10 Connecticut 11 Child 12 Streets (ab.) 10 On account 35 Symbol 1'or nickel 36 Behold! 37 Embellished 40 Spinning toy 41 Asseverate 11 of 55 55 (ab.) 20 Reams (ab.) 22 Symbol for 21 That Ihing tellurium 23 Pronoun 23 Laughter 24 Conceal sound 26 Arabian gulf 24 At this place 42 Buddhistic 23 Diminutive of 23 Heathen deity language fxlgar " 27 God of love 43 Too 30 Egyptian sun 28 Title 44 Lieutenant god 34 Spanish fleet <ab.) 31 International language 3"i Mystic syllable 33 Enthusiastic ardor 36 Misplace 38 "Smallest State" (ab.) 39 Correlative of either 40 Scottish cap 42 Grew pallid •17 Snatch 50 Eggs 51 Change 52 Nicknam Lincoln 53 Treadles S5 Kndurcu 5? She is a actress S3 Vegetable VERTICAL 1 Encounter 2 Kiighlcncd 3 Of the tiling 45 Lon!j, sr.aky fish 46 Dull and monotonous 48 Encourage •19 Sleeping furniture 54 Paid notice In newspaper' 56 Symbol lor selenium ife 50 4*

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