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BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS JBLYTHJBVILLS COURIER NEWS '• ''• THE COURIER NEWS CO. '*f'" i H W HAINE8, Publisher \ J A SOBS L VERHOEFP. Editor PAUL O HUMAN. Advertising .Sol>- Nation*! Advertising RepresenUrlTer ml «cr .Wtoner Oo New York, Chloeo, Der\H) Atluut* Memphis. ,-..'• i o hver> Afternoon Except Bundav x *ectnKl clasa, muiiei HI -ni- nasi tft«f at Blythevllle. Arkansas, under net of Con<«»*, October 9. 1911 ,. Served by the United Prcs-s SUBSCRIPTION RATES 'By crrrier In the city or aiythevllle or any •ujurban town where carrier service Is nraln- »ln«d Mo per week, or 35o per month. By mall, within a radius of 40 miles. »4 00 per tear. $2.00 for six months, $1.00 for three months; oy^mnil outside 60 mile zone. $10.00 per tear payable in advance. .Rights and Freedoms Thus fai in it 1 , existence the (Jnil- ednNatiohs lias been concerned chiefly \\l,th"the "how" of intemnlional relations This is a highly'important, activity^vet in a wav it is also momentary and superficial Kor international relations ^cannot be enduringly cordial until their i'what" and "why" hnvti been examined with respect to thy billions of people affected by them. , The ultimate purpose of fho Unituil Nations .conich light down to the individual liuman beings who occupy this plftt,eUf!n the uoriel's councils they se^cvrgenetallv to be thought of and r^feired to in bulk, when they are con- sideied at all. They arc the common man, the masses, the proletariat, what you will. Yet the UN, however much it may £crsi a.li/6, canrot ignore that ultimate purpose, which ifa that man shall be permitted • to live out his clays in peace, and that'governments shall give legal, economic and social help in minimizing ;.his fears and promoting his happ nccs - The UN has faced this" fiinda- rnental ib c ne bj appointing a commission to draft an international bill of lights! The commission must proceed Irom^tTie simple- declaration of the UN Charter that one purpose of the United Nations is to encourage "respect for human rights and for fundamental freedoms for all without distinction as to iaee, sex, language or religion." This declaration must be defined and made bpccific The difficulties con- nccte4 with the task are nil too rip-' parent Thej begin with the various arvHCi-s to the question: What ai'o human'.' rights and fundamental freedoms? EB.CII nation has its answer, com- rl catui by many considerations. Tra-* diticn, ci'ltine and religion affect it. So do climate, density of population, and the abundance and development pf^natural resources. f What aie the human rights of a Chilean f,um woiker, an Arab nomad, a, Chinese peasant woman, an African jungle huntei ' What are, the fundamental fieedoms of an American indus- trialist, a Russian mechanic, a. Javanese plantation hand, a-Spanish fisherman'.' And how far will the UN go- in "encouraging respect" for these rights? \\'hat, for. example 1 , will it do about liir. religious distinction of caste in India? What about the "fundamental five- doms" of Jews and Aral) fo occupy t.iic homeland of Palestine? What a'uoui, punishment for political opposition to a dictatorship? What of the disfranchised in a-free democracy? These are some of the issues on which peace depends. Worldwide freedom of responsible, constructive human action .seems impossibly ulopian. So do worldwide justice and fair opportunity and decent living conditions. So, too, does worldwide peace, which is impossible without these other conditions. Their achievement, then, will liavo to be attempted, hopeless though thu task may seem. Perhaps the attempt will suggest a method already apparent. In a recent speech Warren Austin spoke of two articles of the UK Charter as being "definitive and unequivocal—they are the law." Hut, with all respect for the distinguished American delegate's learning, are they? Is not the Charter an agreement, which on occasion can bi> broken by certain governments through use of the veto? It scarcely can be called law when there is no central authority capable of enforcing it. If, with time and experience, such an authority shoii!;! evolve from the UN, then perhaps the Utopian goals of worldwide liberty, equality and security may become visible. Medicine vs. Manners Oiir admiration for the medical profession, never lukewarm, has taken on a new ardor since two of its members recently went down into the lists to do battle with our dictators eluc gancc and etiquette. One doctor, head of a Massachusetts deafness clinic, says that the socially frowncd-upon practice of gum chewing is saving thousand of people from losing their hearing as the result of the common cold. And a dentist of the U. S. Public . Health Service says that most tooth damage' occurs during oV shortly after meals, and suggests that tooth cleaning should be limed to minimize that dam- mago. He 1 adds, somewhat timidly, "The - present timing of our toothbrushing habits is not in conformity with these observations, nor does it seem practical to assume that our authorities on etiquette will sanction conformity." Fear not, gentlemen, for we are with you. For the sake of health you will soon find us chompin' guin in the best society. And we shall take a look around for grandpa's gold toothpick which, in a happier day, was ir.diu- pensable to a well-turned-out man. irene Lonnen Ernhart i.. THE SrORli Co«,!c Tlclcher I, !ke- m la «»i>nort nt li<r fninllj And fviln Kuch n Iturdt-n of rcnlion- • Ibilily timnra them thnl ,],r lurn» rtoivii Mike CnrglllN rro- liortl tit niiirrl.iKe. cvi-n tliouch »fc«-|» j rn- Idvc «lth hltn. ^Vll^l\ 1.II71," her xpnllti! IT-j rnr-iilcl »i51cr. nnl iT^rtllKj- I.on C:ivc»tlUli iry (o elaiif. Ihry nrc l.v.i.lr.l otr liy rnnnlr nnd I'nrkor llnnillton. n friend of I.nu-K. I.rtil ,„„« khr'll • Sft r.vrn. Some monlK^ I.ilcr, Cn«- xlr n«_rct»» I'.irkcr ntitnlllon iiccl- • ''?" n'lrt lin drlvrH hvr home. -,.< to nee hrr neatn. Copyright, 1 M7, NEA SERVICE. INC. IX jESS so," Cassie agreed reluctantly. "How about a movie tomorrow night, or maybe dancing somewhere if you'd rather." His eagerness' puzzled her a little. "A movie," she said. "I'll pick you up about seven Okay?" Gassie .nodded. "Don't bother about getting out, in the rain.' 3ha;opened the doer and made a ;-u:i for it up the walk. None ot the family had noticed .he v cpr apparently. Papa was en- nrpsscd in his-paper, and the res were in fhe kiichen. Cassie took "•1-hSr v ':°at in the bedroom, nun -t'up.' : "Any mail?" she asked Mama a .-he came into the kitchen. She' ^ui>g sinie given up hearing froi /Vlik". and Uiore was no one els •Ar.noM.write, t-.it ilie habit of ask Ing persisted. •. "Nona for-you. Leni got a tette -rcra the Cavendish boy, 1 think .. ''Fuuny,, isnt it," Leni said, -OOKiii t vup fom her books spread in the ».-Uchoi table, "that you :iever head i.-vn Miks?" she -mileq triumpiijnilv. "You thought ' ; .e was crazy K'UHK you, didri't --on?" •;.. Cassie froze for an infant, li i:ya«:the first lime she had ever /,-Atord arsvthiiijj like ihat from -'Vv-*?*'". i/-i .I': 1 ^ i< ? I ?'. t , ex 'P c =t to hear from she answered quietly. "You "I bet not," Lcni mocked, ere nuts about him!" "Whnt's for supper, Mama?" assie went to the stove and eercd nl the chops frying in the killet. "Well, chops! We're lucky, ren't we?" "Heck, yes," Sid yelled. He sent paper airplane careening past er head. "And I found a couple f cans of kidney beans too, the is', two cans they had!" Sid always did the marketing, sually managing very well dc- pitc the food shortages. Mama's cet hurt too badly for her to «alk to the grocery, she com- lirined, and Lcni always had Iher things to do. Cassie didn't mention he family. r.irkcr to fl"i » «s i.penly jcal.ius. "Lori '.vus tc'> good for me, but 1 notice :tie nil.i tic Parker Hamilton looked ot yni, you sure crabbed the chance to po out with him. '. suppose you think he'll marry von! You wouldn't let me marry Lon that night. You ha'' all kinds ot reasons why—" "Lcni! H wasn't tl'. r .' it v.'-is Lon Cavendish ?o much i. : it was that you're far too young to marry anyone, nnd besides, neitl-ci of you knew what you were elf-ing." 'Oh didn't we? Lon knew exactly what he was doing! V/c'd have been married now. I woul hi't be stuck here in this dirty holt of a house, and going to high si:lnn\ with n silly bunch of dumb ju-e- niles!" "A dirty -liole," Mama cri'M. "That's all she think; ->f her home, when I try so hard to— : ' "Aw nuts!" Sid bellowed., "Nr.ti on Parker Hamilton and Lon Cavendish uoth. Alike Car«iH is worth a million guys like that!" And Now the British Situation MONDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1047 •••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••it : IN HOLLYWOOD I I!V IvIiNKlMf JOHNSON NIJA Staff Corrcspoiulent IKMA YWOOD —( NEAI—Bnillic- ing lletly flutton, Miss Vitality of 'his or nny year, Is boimcliiB again after becoming a mama, only she Itas a KOtJtl deal more to bounce v,llh now. j "Ckuv, say it," she said. "So 1 look like a feminine Oliver Hardy," Actually, lictty looked as good as ever to us. but know how these Bab are after having a baby. Hetty's weight skyrocketed' to 170 pounds just before the birth ol Lindsay Diana, now two months old and nicknamed "Buttercup." "I ale everything In sight except my Paramount slcrk," Hetty saiil. "I iinlsay was smiling ami talking In-fore we even brought ln:r home from the ivfepital. It was because of all that cooil stuff I ale." But you can't keep a Hutton lown—or round. Hetty's knocking the weight off so fast she has only 10 more pounds to go "before Paramount will let me on "the lot a^ain." ^ A H«niK GIKI, NOW The baby, she confessed, had slowed her clown, though. "Every night, : used to say, 'Well, what do we do now? 1 and then KO rushing all over the town. No-.v I .;o home and make faces at Buttercup and listen to her yell. "Ted iliriskiu) says she's just like inc. You can hoar her all over the house," Husband Briskin has moved his Chicago camera company to Hollywood, and Betty is vice' president. Until she met Ted. she didn't know :i:ivtliii!g about photography. It was no press-agent yarn, Bet- WASHINGTON COLUMN feeling went her-. [T was rather nice lo be getting ready to go out on a date, even .hough it was only with I'arkcr •lamiUon. "Only with Parker Hamilton!" she thought wryly. A ot of girls in Mortonvillc would be delirious if he even so much as looked at them. And yet, feeling as she did about Mike, it was just that way with her. Second best. The show was good, and afterward they slopped at a small clean tavern and had some beer and danced a little. "You're a swell dancer," Parker said. He was so tall she had t i»o.i up. Mike was short, exactly her height. Parker's eyes wer steady and brown, like a spaniel' 1 When he wasn't smiling he had an almost melancholy iook. There was nothing reckless or exciting about his eyes, like there was Mike's. "I haven't danced much, the las 1 WtJ• ysarj," she explained, "And 1 do fed out of practice., but it's £ un I always loved to dance." Yes ihfe evening turned out t ? e rat j"* fun, after ail. An oasi Rll the in - J —' • a desert of dullness that w 'a Cassle's life these days. ^TILLNESS fell like n poll. V.cni huffed into the living rotur- and >ickcd up a magazine, anci :-:\im;i began to snifllc. Sid hurled one of his int.vrmin- ible paper airplanes, ant) 'tassic stood s'ill, her hands in V:'> soapy iish\vatcr, a sick lump rising in icr throat. ilad r.Iikc found Sf'neonc else Lo love by now? M'.ybc he was even married. Her mouth shook and she blinked Ixar eyes lo keep Ljaek the tears. Lcni apologi'ad for her outburst, after tiicy vero in bed. "It's all right, Leni. I say things to hurt people, myself, when i get lo feeling mixed up and haic-." "Lou's mother lias already fixed it for him to take somebody else to the dance—a girl visiting thorn over Christmas." "I'm sorry, Lcni." Cnss put her irrn acroiJ Leni's shoulder under the warm quilt. "Why don't you just—forget about Lon." "Rut I'll sec him. We're going to have other dates." Lcni's soft voicu v.-as dreamy with the enchantment of anticipation. BY PETER KD.SON NEA Washington Corespondent •WASHINGTON. Feb. 3. (NEA)-Despite much official fear of price- tieptcssmg food surpluses (luring the next two years, a "Go Slow!" warning against any new legislation providing further government controls on farm production is being run up by -Kansas Congressman Clifford R. Hope. Republican chair-, man of the House Agriculture Committee. Most of the farm surplus dan- ?r alarms have come from Secretary of Agriculture Clinton Anderson. He first raised tlio issue last November. Since Congress opcne;!. ic has appeared -before both Senate ami House Agriculture Coni- mittees. urging congressional ae- on. He wants more authority to put, acreage, marketing and ot!jr>v imitations on crop prodiislion T'ie :hcory is that these clubs could cut down supply to meet dri'nnticf. so keep farm prices from fall- intr. Tills program meets opposition from several sources. City consumers would like to sec ill! food costs come down. There are some predictions that surpluses will not. cl?-, \elop. U. S. consumption has increased. The food sliMim plan mrfv revived to aid nutrition of lo\v- inconie families. Fx^oi t demands are expected to remain high fin 'it lenst n year. Europc-nn agriculture won't be back on its feet lor *wo or three years. NEW LAWS NEEDED? Fear of producing ;oo much tins haunted the Department of i.V;yi- culturc ever since the last depression. Fear of wartime Minimises caused the Roosevelt Administration to lift rationing on 17 varieties of food in September. I'M-!—only loj nut them bnck on in r. hurry in December. That (lie election oMD-Uj fell in thnl period was. of coir.so. purely incidental, so they sni'l. Crops now in apparent loiri: supply include potatoes, onion*, i citrus fruits, canned fruits and vcir otnbles. some grades of tobacco, ami poultry and eggs. Of these. Icbncco Is probably the ?nty one that will be under acreage allotments this vnar. Pntn'o goals for 1947 have been revise:",' downward. Otherwise, recently announced Department of Agriculture surveys of this year's intended plantings shew no reduction from '. last ycnr's record crops. ! The general feeling ainoiv.; farm | slitte congressmen seems to be i ll.nl if tli 0 exnorl market i otf next Bummer and if U. S. su;-- J>IUM:S c[rvi>lop next fall, there will still be nlenty of lime lo put eu:!>< on i!M8 crops, passing nrv; laws i! necessary. Sonic farm economists rontcj-ri ilic government already has all the nuthcrlty it needs to'conlrol -)ni- duciion Uiidrr the Airi-ullinv '.\<!- justmcnt -Act. the government hunt production of corn, whr-t rice, cotton, tobacco and by guaranteeing price support-; ontv on yields grown within ; ^rreaije allotments. Furthermore, an opinion !:y the nopartmrm of Agriculture soUrittir -mds that Die Secrclarv of A-»-j- cu.tnrc has t)ie power' lo ai-^v """'-- restiictions on all o;':> P - r:am en 'IMS elections should be fairly cbvioiss.. But Ciuiivman i-tope points onl that tlierc has been no major re- visicn ol government farm policy since AAA was created in . 103B. Siiu-e then, iliere has been a tremendous revolution on tile farm— increased mechanisation and yields presenting a brand-new farm 'issue. Chairman Hope now leans EoUL.rd the jflen ot holding i'Meii- . l iVL" iuiarings on ;L new long-r:ini;e f:um policy. CJimivmnien cculd ttu-n l:ike home lo llieir consti- t\trnls the ideas dc'icitUK'd in these lie,ai ini?.s. Retn:mn:', to \Voshiiu;ton in. IMS. Congress could then write. I A ther is rble to ,..., f „ ,.„.•d new farm program lo cover the I -rcwn i:uffnlo uphill, through dense .IICM 13-year period or longer. | junple. and may even carry its •••" The political effect of this pro-1 victim fcr short" distances mis CUBJOU& ES6S OETERIORArE AS ,UUQf |M THREE rAY5 OF93-DE&r-=E i/V&i) O: MIGRATE TO ASTHE'FISH ReAcnts MATURITY. IF THE HALIBUT LIVES IN COiO WATER. THE PfESAND Bom COLOR ARE. WA'.EK THE EYE TRAVELS OVER'" T;IE HEAD ro THE *&/- SIDE. (To Be Continued) crops. 1'Ol.lirC'AI, IIOT-l'OTATO H';re is where i-oHtic.s coino.- PHe" C ,,f cmb? un^f'hh 1 i™ piwers. rrsponsibilitv for the :u.t, falls on the Dcm,,cr:iti" ministration. If, however passes new ln:\s glvinp r- tr-ry power to limit prodii, an crops, responsibility Chairman Hope 5 of the Hovel Apiculture Cn.iuritirp i, n ' ! opinion that m ' policies would tee confidence in B ov. rnincni ministration. CDii S ress -. -romi -.- 'nrmers that inirie nrote'li'-u uo> ' b2 provided for two fii'll years ,"• postwar rcadjustn:eni. The" tov'< ru mcnl should stick to thirs poiirv For n program 10 lollow 'this 'WiO GA.es FOLDED HIM A RULER —-T- COULD "STAMD A CLOTHESPIN OM AAV AWSELF/ NEXT: Docs music <!iarm siwkcs? SIDE GLANCES by Galbratth DIRECT HIT \MlTH Out Our Way By J. R.Williams SHE HAS TO WATCH MY BROTHER LIKE A HAWK WHEN HE'S AROOWD WITH TOOL5.' HE TAKES STUFF OFF HER. TrilNOS TO PUT OM HIS--LIKE A NUT OFF THE WASHING MACHINE TO PUT OM ty said, about her knocking out Frank Kayicn with H right lo the Jaw In a scene for "I'cnb of I'au- liue," which she completed not too long before having Buttercup. "I was suppo'sec! to just miss him —but make it look like t hit liiin. They took about 20 takes p.nct raid it didn't look real. "So I suit'.. 'To h— with this. I'm getting tired,' and let him hnvn it. The director said, 'Fine. Print it'— and there was jioci 1 Frank cold on the floor. "When they work WJ'.'M me they gotta get insurance policies, I get nervous and hurt people." \ VKKSATII,!.; OLIVIA There's no doubt in our mind that Olivia rie lluvilliuid will win an Ose.ir in Mai'ch, [or her pcr- fmmrmce in "To Each His Own." Which brings up an interesting sidelight. Clh'ia played five i different roles In the two pictures' ID which she appeared in 194ii. In "To Each," she started out as a starry-eyed teen-ager, became nil efficient young business woman, and tlien played a grumpy, middle-aged wo- innn. in "The Dark Mirror" she was good and bad twins. . I.uis Van Itnoten, h.tliUsh, muslin lied character actor, c amc oi'l of a Vail Johnson movie nith ;i friend who said, "I'll see ytui at (he studio tomornnv, Van." "Van???? muttered a linfo- byso.ver slamlin^ nearby. "My goodiirss, they ccitninly ionk different off the screen!" Read Courier News Want Ads. On Comrriission HORIZONTAL, 1,0 Pictured member of atomic energy commission 13 Speaker IS Prospectus IS Part 0 [ eye 17 Wind instrument Ifl Eye an Make laee 21 Lessens VKKTICAt, ii^B 2 Mistakes 3 Delay •1 Helenas to it 5 Thus G Stain 7 Woody plant 8 Artificial language fl Past 10 Pi 1 ess 11 Washington tov.'n 12 food fishes . 22 Feels pain 25 Tooth 27 Hesitate 30 Split pulse 32 Tavern H5 Woe •10 Chinese town 50 Greek letter 51 Got off 53 Antiquity (poet.) ,,,. ..., ,, i^ J.i Cloth measure |,j 24 Diminutive 18 Bachelor o£ sullix 2fi Doctor fab.) 2!) Polish district 31 Is inadequate '.'.3 Mohammedan namo 34 rvlen-imeol 35 Of Iho sun. 37 Serfs 'JO Chemical suffix :I Sun god K! Anent 4.'i Compass pr.ii. 4! KcKC-nt (:ii>.) •5(i Scottish tirls >1 Coiisiiinijci 52Iiattlc >4 Unite .K"> Slide )0 E:ir:u.hi; i8 Reach [,:,• 10 ?.larringe 11 Timed 'ofal 39 Oozed - -. .^ v"~./ 45 Happy 21 He is a reserve 47 Like rear .53 imped r ..jvvoe .- . 3(i Chemical salt 55 Watering f?RT^.f->l »*T.,,*~ Arts (ab.) imcnt place 57 General issue (ab.) 5S South Dakota (ab.) Our Boarding House with Maj. Hoople SUPPOSE: YOO UEACD -VIVE'a-iC: ', . -.. .A80OT "tUt CHftP W|AO LOOKED - -'-'• UP VAB FAS^ILY TEE6 OWLY TO PliCOVER HE WAS A OK. tp.e one ASOQT IY\K EATING A 6MLOF YARJ^i • iicK PUPS SMOULD 8G "I clo:i't ssa how sho manages to get so many dates—the only modern thing about hor is her hair-do!"