The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 24, 1947 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Monday, November 24, 1947
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PAGE SIX BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NKWS THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TUX COURIER NEWS CO. 1 H. W HAJNES, Publisher JAMES L. VERHOEJT Editor PAUL D HUMAN Adverti»ta« Min*«er •ok Nation*! Advertl»lti« Representatives: Wallace Wltmer Co., New York, Chicago. Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. \ Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entereu as second cla.it matter at the post- office at Blythevilte, Arkansas, under act o! Congress, October 9. 1917. Served by the United Frets SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city oj Blytheville or any suburban town where curhci service Is maintained, 20c per week, or 85c per month By mall within a radius oj 60 miles, $4.00 per year, $2.00 (or six months, $1,00 (01 throe months; by pial! outside 50 milt zone. $10.00 per year payable In advance. Meditation I have sent you lo reap a harvest on which you have not worked. Olher men huve worKec; and you have profited by tliclr work. — John If each man would onlv plant well so Ilial thoK coming after him niiglil reap a good harvest— not one of grc -d, hale and war. For Services Rendered "We must be able to compete with private industry for men of the highest caliber," a. member of the Army-Navy pay committee has said in advocating a substantial pay increase for men in the armed services. This is a problem which confronts not only the armerl fcvccs, bill the whole government. Congress h:is partially solved it by giving itself, cabinet members, ambassadors anil a few others a pay raise, as well as giving Ihe services a substantial boost last year. But it is still difficult to entice the best brains into government service, or to keep them there. Government salaries can never offer the way to fortune, but at least they should not represent so much of a sacrifice that able persons will be frightened away from them. More ado quate compensation is an added tax burden. But if it results in better government and a more secure defense, it is unquestionably a good investment. The Cowboy Crusader The day before Congress reconvened, Sen. Glen Taylor of Idaho, dressed in checkered shirt, cowboy pants, boots and sombrero, rode a horse up the Capitol steps. There he told a small group of passing sightseers that he had . just completed a nationwide peace tour—part of it on horseback. It will be recalled that Senator Taylor -has given non-senatorial shows on Capitol Hill before. Two years ago, when he first came to the Senate, he brought his family and his guitar up there and sang the housing blues he- cause he couldn't find a place lo live. But he seems to have confined himsoll to tha spoken word on his recent tour. "A voice for peace must have .some device to attract attention," ho said, in explaining the rodeo costume and 'the horse. "Peace, it seems, does not make the headlines." Now peace is not a word that requires elaborate definition. But. in order to go along with the senator on that statement, in the face of contrary evidence of actions and sentiments, it might be necessary to know what he means. We do not have transcripts of tile seven speeches which the senator made on his tour. But his views on foreign policy in the recent past have seemed to agree generally with Henry Wallaces So, perhaps, he rCR | lv means that Sen. Glen Taylor's prescription for peace is not headline news. Evidently Mr. Taylor does not think that the Marshall Plan is a plan for Peace, or his remark about the headlines could not have been made. Hunger, poverty, unemployment and other aspects of economic instability lead to political instability. That in turn, i s an invitation to civil war 'and international war. An effort to remove these war-breeding conditions could logically be called an effort in the cause of peace. But the senator from Idaho .seems to think otherwise. Maybe he was deceived by the oratory of Mr. Vishinsky and other excited Russian advertisers of American infamy. They keep harping on American war-mongering and imperialism. But, stripped of their verbiage, there speeches are largely taken up with Russia's strength to meet an imaginary threat—Russia's historic defeat of invaders, her great record in World War II, her vigilance, her alleged dis- • covury of the atomic bomb secret, and so on. One might say that they are doing a bit of left-handed war-mongering themselves. If such harangues have misled the senator into believing Hint he is onu of the few American spokesmen opposed to war, we earnestly hope that he will sit down and read the Russian diplomats' speeches more carefully. If they are not the basis fur his lour, then il is difficult' to c.scape the unflattering conclusion Unit il is Sen. Glen Taylor who must have some device to attract attention and make the headlines. VIEWS OF OTHERS , Scoundrel in Uniform At iast a good piece ol news lias come out about money-grabber Bennett E. Meyers, retired Major General, who used his high position as Air Force deputy procurement, chiet to enncli himself. The Department of Justice will ask for Meyers' Indictment on income tax violations. Attorney General Tom clink snys the government will slart prosecution proceedings as soon as the subcommittee is through with him. So far as the American people arc concerned, prosecution cannot 'bc-Rin a minute too soon. They have Ucen both humiliated :ind I licet lo anger by the disclosures of Meyers' ninny inside deals on wartime contracts. The piirndc ot witnesses shows that he did not slop at behind- the-scenes stock operations and orders to companies in which he was financially interested. lie set up dummy ofliccrs with phony salary accounts so he could rake In big Minis. He tried just about every slick angle that occurred to his greedy brain, The Federal Government should hit Meyers with everything Ihe law alolws. Income tax prosecution should be only the start of it. While Ihe Department of Justice is searching lo see whnt else it may hold this bird lo account (or, the War Department should be combing its regulations concerning ways to punish this retired officer. Although only 52, Meyers retired Aug. 31, 1DW. The cause was physical disability. This fact, taken willi the passage of more than two years, may make it impossible to recall him to active service lor court-martial proceedings. It Is hard to believe, however, that the Army cannot bring Meyers to boo' If H sets out to do so. He draws retirement pay to the extent ot J550 a month. There certainly must be conditions under which a pension can be stopped. It the testimony given to the Senate War Investigation subcommittee stands up—and the witnesses who have told o! loans to Meyers in exchange for war contracts and the income setups refuse to be shaken—then Bennett E. Meyers was a saboteur of the American war effort. At a time when young Americans were dying for their country, this scoundrel was filling his purse, his bank account and his lockbox because of official knowledge. When a group ol purple Heart veterans went to the Meyers hearing, one of Uiem spoke words that would have done fcr millions of veterans. "We heard lots ol gossip about civilian war urofitcers," said T-Sgl. flerman Oretsky. who was injured in the Buttle of the Bulsc, "but someone in the Army—you didn't expect that " Bcimctl Meyers was a long way from the Balile of the Bulge, but he was right up trout In the thrust for the bulging bankroll. 1 —ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH. BARBS y HAI. COCIIKAN A question of the day: is Pctrillo taking the disk jockics for a ride? People who always want to start sometliinic arc never arouml when you want sumelliing started. • • » Thc counties can open up the regular roads and olose the detours soon. Nice chiving weather is almost over. * * » An [inllaiiA woman's liuslund and her miuicy lefl Inmic lnKctli.tr. If \ve were in her place we'd driuand our inmicy liack. * • » Some political machines get stuck in the mud they sling. SO THEY SAY I am convinced there would be infinitely greater assurance of production volume sun mem to elieck inflation If taxes were lecluicd al the coming session of Congress.—Earl O. Shreve, president. U. S. Chamber of Commerce. * » * American imperialism wants to donate lo the universe.—Jacques Duclos, French Communist secretary. • • • The only possible way the price spiral can be halted and reversed Is for the worker to increase his productivity. Production, not dollars and wages, Is purchasing power. Prices loilow productlvily.—Earl Bunting, president, NAM. » • » The threat to International peace ana security is Indeed grave when behind tthese walls of contrived Ignorance, governments persistently slander governments.-Mrs, Eleanor Roosevelt, 'MONDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 'This One We'll Hafto Drown" Stassen s Ideas Compared With Taft's as Two Leaders Seek GOP Nomination for President BV I'ETICIl KDSON NBA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON. Nov. 24. (NBA) — Now Hint Presidentiul Candidate Harold E. Stassen has written a book and made a lot of -speeches, and now lhat Candidate Robert A. Taft has toured the west, made a lot of speeches and thrown his hat- in the ring, it's possible to-compare their ideas. They're not as tar apart as you'd (hink. On some matters S.tas5cn Is more liberal than the Democrats nnd on some others Taft Is more progesslve than Stassen. On foreign policy iney appear to be poles apart. On aid to Europe, Slassen. ai Jefferson, Iowa, last May said: "I believe that [or the next to years ive should devote ID per emit of our tola! national production of goods and food to building for worldwide peace and plenty and freedom." .stabilization of wages and prices at' ideas about tax reform except to ""'"" """' level, perhaps 50 or £0 ; say that tax rates should be cut as ' " the best way to stop the spiral of inflation and relieve the condition of the lower income workers." He offers tax reduction as a substitute for another wage increase. But if the average S2500-a-year family ! man got a 30 per cent tax cut, the view, i wage increase would be about 10 back cents a day. some new per cent above prewar." In New York he said: "Broadly speaking, the President is asking for two completely inconsistent policies at same time. If we want the Othman Lives Through (Bare!y)\ Hectic Week in Washington the i Marshall plan, we cannot have low- I or prices.' ! Stabscii takes no such dim ;Hc thinks prices can be pulled back idown n bil. In two recent state- THE DOCTOR SAYS BV WILLIAM A, O'BRIEN, M. I). Written fo, NEA Service ; Some patients suffer from their failure to absorb fat, fit soluble vitamins and certain sugars from food. This Illness, sprue, which follows is treated by special diets and blood medicine with good results, Sprue may develop either us a primary disease or following another condition. Victims are emaciated and anemic, and have a sore mouth and tongue. As the result from an excessive loss of calcium from the bowel, the bones become porous and muscular twitchings and •spasms occur. The cagse of spiu« ic not known but circumstances of ll< origin suggest that it is t deficiency disease It may develop as a result of eating a poor diet, lack of digestive Juices, poor absorption from the intestine or imperfect storage ol Jood stuffs in the liver. Careful Questioning of patienis with sprue usually uncovers the story that they have been eating a diet consisting largely of starchy foods and a small amount of meal. 6tomach and Intestinal upsets, decayed teeth and poor oral hygiene ire common in sprue victims. Sprue may develop at any age. In young children it is called cellac disease. Unless the child's condi- tioif is corrected, It may result in permanent stunting of body growth with bone deformities. Sprue Is difficult to recognize in its beginning stages, although when it is in full bloom there is no other disease which resembles it. USUALLY CURABLE It is curable In the majority of patients. Those who have had the condition a long time cannot be helped as much as those who report early. Liver injections, similar to those used in pernicious anemia, are successful in curing the adult form, although large doses may be necessary. Folic acid, a recent discovery, is also helpful in correcting anemia in sprue. Fatly foods and sugars are restricted In the beginning of treatment. Ripe bananas and banana flour are tolerated when other foods cannot be eaten. As the patient responds to treatment for his blood Uite for another wage increase. But ~Tturutg "pr'ofelnt vita'S. * BY FREDERICK C OTHMAN [(United Pren Staff'Correspondent) I WASHINGTON, Nuv. 24 <np>_| Last week Ihe flying saucers flew'I and brlckbais. too. And I don't f mean hot words. Some of the OPA's experts pussy-1 footed back to town, Just In case' I the Sc:i2ic War Investigating Committee considered a case of illicit love, the-Capital Police Department I started arresting Santa Clause!'I wholesale, and Sen. Glen Taylor off Idaho, put up his transcontinental | horses for sale. Young John Roosevelt announced I that he was about to open a ladies I Stasscn is fpr tax reduction, but put our foreign-aid program under , big fortunes in idle capital. Third, n high caliber American agency ( he would give special benefits to which will safeguard the effects of • small business. Finally, he would foreign shipments on our American i lotver taxes, liberalize consume 1 " prices...Third. the government I credit and embark on government should carry on a vigorous program i public works programs whenever Next'day, at a Washington press i yzcd n . nd , nxhorbiliml P r ' ci;s should | public housing, stassen agrees there 1 ' '"• """ ' "' '"" ""-'-" i ces.' Stassen says Ihe "save food" campaign program should be thorough- 011 conference, Tart said he was '"ah- 1 uu '"" u ; v " at '°"- wltip - solutely opposed" to the S2.6 Oillion j f. IK -' OUI ' asecl . boycotts of specif; requested by Secretary Marshall for ! b . a _ d , ""'"pies'. • - to dr 've down pn- immediate relief aid to western | Europe. On the other top IMIIC before the special session of Congress—high prices—Stnsseii and Taft both blame Trumnn's veto of the "unworkable" price-control bill of 1946 for today's situation. And bnth oppose return to OPA price control and rationing- Bcy«,nd 'those two points, Ihe two candidates seem to i peal to consumers "to eat less ;tnd part company. save thcii money and not spend U IMl'KBU OX on icocl." ANTI-INTLATIOX I'HOCIKAM STASSEX I'KOl'OSES On his western tour. Tafl said: j MAJOR TAX REVISION' V I must be government-built housing, '" but he wants it promptly sold to owner-occupants and private Investors. Stassen also favors a two- year extension of rent control, on which Taft has not yet made up backed and supported on the- his mind. present voluntary basis. I stas.sen endorses the Taft-Hart- Taft at iN'ew York said, "Look at ley Lubor Law as "the foundation of minerals and calories. QUESTION: Is it that removal of the eliminates gall stones always true Call bladder ANSWER: If the gall bladder Is removed, it is Impossible for stones to be formed there. However, they may move into the bile ducts during the operation, afterwards. or foim there 15 Years Ago In Blytheville — the ines.s food-savi mruie of the voluntary program to carry out a a fail, just and well-balanced labor policy." But he would amend it in highly de.sirablc purpose." Later In,* j three places by allowing greater uti- therc should be a powerful ap- I ion political activity, by requiring Ihe Communist affidavit only when an accusat ion is made, and by changing the union shop election provisions, which he considers un- hnrt better work towards a I TalL has not fully outlined his | workable. IN HOLLYWOOD BY KRSKIXE JOHNSON NT;A Staff Correspondent • • - • • • - •» - n^' - m£ » * « » • .£ m' McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Blytheville and vicinity spent the Thanksgiving holiday around the festive board and near the fire'! Police reportedly an unusually quiet holiday with no celebration developing into criminal breach of peace'or more serious offense. A football game at Haley Field between Blytheville High and Humes of Memphis drew only a hand full of fans. Nine inmates of the county Jail were served a Turkey dinner with all the trimmings by Eddie B. David, jailer, and Mrs. David. Miss Margaret Milner and Miss Mary Ellen Stephens spent Thanksgiving Day in Carnthersville, Mo., with Mr. and Mrs. John Sawyer and family. the ace and leads a spade. East plays the queen and South wins. Now he wants to try to establish the diamond suit. Figuring West for th e king of diamonds and possibly the queen also, declarer leads the ten of diamonds. When West plays the queen. South lets him dress shoppe In Los Angeles.,, bug juice, called thiapos to be deadlier than DDT, was de- I vetoued. John (Moneybags) Taber,I the congressman from New York. [ said he still found too many federal I clerks loafing on the Job and just [ wait until their bosses asked lilnvl for more money. "Haw," he added, I The Agriculture Department which bought up 100,000,000 bushel- of potatoes during (he last twc years, called off its spud purchasing I scheme because the price of samf I was high enough now to suit every-]! body except the ultimate consumer-1 The House Post Office Commit!-.' was considering a slight Inflation! | in the price of postage stamps. It was one of those weeks, all. I right, and now let's consider those brickbats. President Truman got one but he didn't mention it. All he said, I was that he'd hired a new veteran;' | administrator and that next Thurj dny would be Thanksgiving. Hn brickbat he ignored. I never would have known aboul it if William H. Mattox of Sacra-, mento, Calif., president of the Land-, lords of America, hadn't sent me one: too. To the President, the Senate the House of Representatives^ tht 1 housing expediter and to i individually-wrapped pieces Mattox wrote that the landlords jl\ America were being forced out ol- business by higher taxes, costliei' coal, and continued rent control. jL "Hence the small landlord is mail-! I ing you all, piece by piece, oui I rental housing. Enclosed herein one brick for a starter." I don't know about the President'! whose house at 1600 Pennsylvania Avenue seems at long last to at\ In tip-top condition, but I appre- j ciate my first free brick. I can usi'f it and any other building material I the Landlords of America care t«, | send along. You got any spare' cookstovcs, hey, Mr. Mattox? The local Santa Clauses are belnf hauled to the clink for waylaying moppets on the streets and persuad- ' Ing their mothers to have their pictures taken with Old Kris Kringle Bennie Meyers, the major genera who made love to another man'r wife, gave the army a heart attack by admitting it before the Senates no general's ever acknowledged e thing like that before. j Sen. Taylor, the horse deal, sale I his nags for sale were the ones he 1 almost rode across the continent In his campaign for continued peaci around the world. He said they wen gentle beasts, as befitted eq.ulm peace envoys. Nobody seemed to think that Congress would go along with the President on renewal of price control; [and maybe even red tokens foi | meat, but «. number of the late I conferences. Charlie Luckman, the- I ' soap maker who tried to chjngf- the eating habits of the least on Tuesdays and *: went back tu ll.e soap business. HE- said he believed he'd done some' good, he hoped. And that, I guess, takes care ol the week, except for the shock suffered by Mrs. Ruth Spangler, whc lives near the capitol. She said II was not, either, a blast of hot all .she saw floating by her window • I but a flying saucer. About the size of a tub. What kind of tub Mrs. S did not say. I've got an idea, but you don't catch me putting wordi in a lady's mouth. HOLLYWOOD. Nov. 22. <NEA)— clay, after kissing Dona half u dozen ' This is 1047 HILLSBORO. Wis. (UP)--Annuali I smorgasbord dinners sponsored b>j I the First Congregational ' Church! | from 1930 through 1946 were ad-! verttsed "all you can eat for 4C: cents." The 1047 sign read "all I hold the trick, hoping that he you can eat for St." Hollywood is betting 10 to 1 that Rep. J. Panic]] Thomas, chairman of the House Un-American Activities Committee, will not accept Director Kam Wood's offer to speak a prologue on Americanism as a foreword to the Wood movie. "Tlic Land Is Bright." . . . Carmen Miranda will teach Wallace Bet'ry how to rluimlw in "A Date With Judy." Tlint I wani, to sce--:iiid I'd also like to see Carmen and W'.tlly co-siai'ted In a series ol inmecFu'!-. - . . Deborah Kcir is prnnlt'd in lot one of Ihe leading feminine vnl,-.s in "The Thrrc MuskFtcovs.' Bui first, she keeps that d,itc wilh the stork. M-Ci-M is dropping Frank Morgan from the pavi-oll. in line with general studio polii-y these days to cut-the bucKri. frank drew a big funr-fisure snli'.ry -SO weeks a year, but worked only occasionally. He s-;iys lie doon't can- about movies anyway, and will be happy with times. Leo reported: "Frub dow od, you end leave Ihe robatic stuff to Jibby Stewart." • » • In^ricl Bergman, in shiny white armor, took u bad spill during a battle scene for "Joan." Turned a complete somersault in front of the camera but came tip grinning Bob Mitciuim is New York bound for a scrle.s of radio guest star spots rn bi'^ .shov.s to nnl.ster his income. He lest nearly ?8T>.000, he told me, In a bar! imrMment Till- litK these d.iys Mho just Li room after i ii.-imr at l';ir:imnunl is .Mjcclonalil C'arey, ulcil a slar dressing•-starring wllh Betty Hiilton in "Dream Girl." \ow he has Taulcllc Ootldard ill his arms in "Hazard." Ami it couldn't Iiajl- ppn to A nicer suy. MIGHT Barry BI-: m;m:it Fitwrrald Just completed 5 Losers Reduced To ,? in Game Bid Today's hand comes from that outstanding Life Master, Harry J. Fislibein of the Mayfair Bridge Club in New York. Fishbein is always patient with the novice and answers questions willingly. When the dummy goes down. Just his radio .show anil Ins boat, wurk in "The Naked "citv," and now ...Van Johnson and June Allyson, Is working with Veronica Lake and is to sne.ik preview reports. Joan Civiillield in "The Sainted "Love Biles Sisters." Someone askrd him the title of his current film. Barry, notoriously absiMitmindcd. replied. "The Naked Sisters." have a comedy hit Man." RLA.MICS COI.VJI\ISTS Dr. Walter A. Cutler, of N'cw York University, charges that Hollywood columnists are complr-lely responsible tin givinc •Hollywood a bad name and a "tabulou- limitation. Oh, brotlicr. I sliuuUJ t-.-u some of the things I know! llHicvc inc. f don't suggest things for liollywo.id people to do or say. 1 ins! report thrni. A 1094 V A K 106 » KQ6 + QJ A K 86 * AJ6542 * A 8 6 AQ N W E S Dealer V J765 32 * 93 + K 1097 A J 7 5 3 2 » 107 + 5432 Tournament — E-W vut. Soulh West North East Pnss 1 V Double 4 W 4 4 Pass Pass Pass Opening— V K J5 Authoress (iwethiilyn Graham received $100.000 for the film lights to her brst-srllins novel. "Eavth and High Heaven." But slif collet-led only 513,000. Ten per cent went to her agent. 15 per cr-nt to her puu- liiher.s, and then she paid taxes in both Canari;i and the U. S. declarer can sec that he has *. possible spade loser, a certain heart and diamond loser, and two club losers probably five losers which he wants to reduce to three, • After winning the opening heart lead. West shifts to the queen of clubs. T r, , , * * Tae opening lead has marked i .urns Bromfi-U, s n, w navel. • col- The Hud Abbott-Lou Costcllo com- West with Ihe ace of hearts, and 01 .'do. which lie (.coiiaied to M;, r - edy. "The Noose Hangs High," [i- he undoubtedly has some other ir-iic Hleti-irli. may be ium h;<v-d by naliy is ill liont of Ihe cameras, with strengih for lils vulnerable bid. i*aiamount u;i lirr... I.KM behind Lou fully recovered from that knee In all likelihood he has the king (lie scenes: For the fu,,t lime in 10 Injmy. . . . Dan Dmyra and of diamonds. m,!i r ni B ih» « J '""I", 1 ;' 1 V^- S i 'i- iv: ''' Vv "" ! "' rir c ' lllu »•"' '»•' » »ew co- Fifhbcin points out that nothing h ui , i. ^e' ! d V CS ' Stalll " s tcsm at Umvers.,l-lnter- is lo be gained bv winning the first D -V in—- T, V O v "\P on!> "•" il>u " Lma noma >' vvi " ]»*y d « b trl «. Let west hold it, and r£',£ J!-,.^ , S ., '" thc wifc o! Rudolph Valentino in whcji he continues with a club, Dona shuftcd up with a cold. Next the film biography of (he great lover, declarer wiiu this in dummy with originally had only two clubs. The only thing West can do taken. Then the king of spaden | safely now Is to lead a spade. De- and ace of diamonds are cished. j clarer wins, leads the other dia- | and the losing clubs are thrown! | mond, and when West plays the | on dummy's diamonds. Th 5lx-sjx>t. the finesse of the jack is' losers pre reduced to three, r ' 'II Movie Producer HORIZONTAL VERTICAL 1,7 Pictured 1 Classes motion picture 2 Alkaloid producer SUrlclosed 13 Glimpsed , _ 14 Realm * Frce 15 Require 16 Angers 5 Earth goddess 6 Redact 7Jok« rimean river ' OOK * .= A.I. 8 Type measure 2ZHehas won egins 9 Waterinf groat 21Begii 23 Cover piace U Rhode Island }?J?, oor P arl , ah i 11 Stoat 12 He is a his field (od 25 Thus '26 Pronoun 28Comp»5i point 29 Rage 3lCrin(« 33 Stir 34 Hint 35 Scandinavian myths 37 Senior WNear 41 Nickel (symbol) 42 Steamship (ab.) 43 Artificial language 44 Depressed 46 Obeisances 51 Deranged 52 One 54 Flower 55 Crate 58 Rust fungi sorus , 58 Heavy J 60 Natural fats ' Cl Hate 21 Women's club 45 Fade 47 Weapons 43 Behold! 49 While 50 Pinochle term fjl Created 53 Fasten 55 Feline .. lve 18 Compar«tiv e !umx 25 Car £7 Spirits SOMufllc in 32 Espouse 35 Hail, 36 Makes amends 57 Abraham's 38 Expunges 30 Rat home 59 Eye (Scot,)

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