Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on March 8, 1946 · Page 7
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 7

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Pampa, Texas
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Friday, March 8, 1946
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Page 7
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r Jucfge Sends Problem Parents : (a/ To Classes Instead of Jails By MARIANNE NfiA Staff Correspondent fifcAftSbRN, Mich.—"Ninety dayi , in,-jailf-or go to school and learn hcrW to'be a decent parent!" That is jtfte sentence Judge T. Marttn ha. e 'Impdsed oh scores of parents haled into his Dearborn courtroom. l"he (School for Delinquent Parents, It's called. One evening every tWO weeks the tall doors of the musty bid Dearborn Municipal Court- hotlse swing open to admit a sorry jjafade of chastened men and wom- , erii come to learn their duties as the heads of families. They are ihe parents who, with overstuffed Arartime pay envelopes * toured the,'beer taverns and the . dance halls while their offspring Went unfed and uncared for at home. They arc the greedy ones . Who piled up overtime at night at the' expense of hours that might have be'en spent with their sons and daughters. They arc the drunks; the brawlers/ the financially irresponsible whose victims are theli own neglected and; abused children. PARENTS CHOOSE CLASSES On the theory, that juvenile delinquency can nearly always be traced to family difficulties and that jailing and fining a parent can often work more/hardship than correction, Judge Martin started his school a year and a half ago. Par„ cuts charged with neglect, non-support, drunkenness, assault and battery, disturbance of the peace, etc., are told upon conviction for a first offense they can either attend Judge George T, Martin solves delinquency cases brought to his court by sentencing parents to attend classes in which their problems were discussc.l. classes as a condition, ot,probation v or accept the usual-fine or-, jail sentence. Most of them choose the classes. Today records show that no parent has ever completed the course has ever been brought back into court on smiliar charges, and the City of Dearborn has the best rec- PriicUc:tl problems are discussed in Dearborn's "School for Delinquent Parents." Addressing the class, held in Judge Martin's court county. Classes are held in the judge's own courtroom and last about an hourt. The first half-hour is devoted to talk on some phase ol home and family living by an expert in the field. The second half is used for questions and genera discussion. Subjects include general family health, specific childhealth, family finances, family recreation, home economics, dietetics, housekeeping, child psychology, child guidance, cure of the sick and problems of youth. The aim is to eliminate as much as possible the trial-aild-error asualties of child-raising. TALKS ARE PRACTICAL Talks are practical and pointed up with pertinent anecdotes. The speaker I heard did not just say it is important that a child be loved and made to feel wanted, but went on to fell of actual problems arising because a child felt unwanted. She advised her listeners to help children think for themselves, to avoid humiliating children by scolding ;hem in front of their friends, and to talk things over instead of demanding arbitrary obedience. Children should be encouraged to bring their friends home, she said. They should be given a certain amount of privacy. When things o' wrong, careful listening and quiet observation will often lead a jarent to the root of the trouble. 'Students" number 50 to 75 a session. Sometimes one parent attends, sometimes both. Not all are court cases. Some "border-liners lave been advised to attend rather ,han have a warrant issued against them. .Others .are interested outsiders. ''.•••••• • There are no offenders whose children ran around naked'and hun- jry in an empty house while they ;hemselves were out hitting the night-spots. One had taken an eight-year-old along to the beer- garden, feeding him a midnight ord of juvenile protection .in the snack of hard-boiled eggs and po- It/v- TODAY & SA1 'Guest Pests" News 'Great Lakes" Plus V I. V I A N BlAINEj 5" / DENNIS 'KEEFE PERRY COMO MIRANDA # * Dell «/M (INTUIWOI fl Hex TODAY thru SAT. Plus "Swingshifr Cinderella" Mystery Island No. 14 DURANGO M) Rll / r. N< *r-fK SSfe It i'OMbTAYUW CROWN U$t Tim«$ v&V" CROWN SAT, ONiY NOT GIBSON STIPIN FltCHlT SILVER DEVIL" Frem the sfwy by PeJer 0, ii room, Is Elizabeth Irwln of the University of Michigan Extension Service. tato chips for supper. A mother who never could get her son up in the morning to go to school said she wasn't boss in her own home. Investigation revealed she wasn't much concerned with the hours he had kept the night before, and that hcr current boy-friend was more important to her than her child. One mother was convicted of forging her own birth certificate so that her 15-year-old duughlci might obtain a summer job in n war plant. She later persuaded the daughter to give up school for the job. Now the mother is a "regular" at the judge's classes. The relationship between juvenile delinquency and high wages first gave Judge Martin his idea. As a school board member a few years back, he discovered through research that crime among minors had reached a peak in fabulous 1929, dropped off during the depression, started up again in 1940 and had gone on to a new high during the war years. This was in direct ration to money-making opportunities open to parents. Most parents, Judge Marttn feels are willing to learn and their faults are thpse of ignorance, not wilful misconduct. 'City Council' of Veis Help Run Trailer Village CANYON, March 8.—Living cpn- ditions more attractive ; ttijm external appearances might" indicate are being achieved by 50 world war II veterans in the new trailer village at West Texas State. Thirty-two of the men are married and there are 21 children in the village. The trailer houses are furnished with water, lights, gas, and sewer connections. One concrete sidewalk has been completed and graveled walks are being constructed to each house. Provided, also, are clothes lines, disposal cans, and other facilities. Some dsvellers are building light fences. Workmen are banking soil around the i'oundations and leveling ground broken by utility lines. H. L. Harden, assistant business manager of the college is in charge of the trailer village. He is assisted by a "city council" composed of James Shuttleworth of Sudan, a senior; Roger M. Smith of Plainview, a freshman; and W. L, Johnsen of Turkey, a junior. Shuttleworth denies that he is mayor of the village. "We had more than enough experience with top men in military service," Shuttleworth explained. "Our councilmen'are equal in rank." Scheduled to be started soon is a a new dormitory to house one hundred veterans. This will be a one- story unit located near Terrill Hall for men. It will be placed east of the Terrill Hall dining room and will face north. Trouble Clouds Horizons Six Months After World War II's End Civilian Librarians Are Needed Overseas The Special Services Division, ASP, needs professional civilian 11- jrarians for duty with the occupation forces in the Philippines, Korea, and Japan, Lieutenant Colonel Robert L, Hardy, district recruiting of- 'icer for West Texas, announced oday. The positions now ftvaUftble range s salary from a base pay of $2320 Applicants j United States citizens, male pr female, age 21-40 inclusive, and must be gracU uated from an accredited library scrool, or graduated from <a college or university of recognized, standing jlus one year's experience in 11' >rary work. Applications should be forwarded direct by individuals interested t 0 j Special Services Division, ASP, 25 West 43rd St., New York, 18, New yprk, Attention: library Branch. These applications must consist of ;hVee completed copies p.f Standard ?orm 57 and a statement; of avail- Ability if now employed by federal Agency, or of approximate date of release in the case of military perr sonnel. Further Information and Standard Forms 57 oiay b.e obtained from the U. S. <army repu.iWng stations in Amacillo, Ltibbock, Big Spring, San Angelo, ad AbiUn^. . 'BIG TJIBPP 1 MKPT ObWrvej's, t^ng isMPi^ ,abxoa4 itu anotUgf •Riei^'jiw JM^y at lw$fa\ UNITED NATIONS! Hold first meef : ing of General Assembly in London, Vote U. S. site for permanent headquarters. Agree art international control of atom bomb. Prepare European peace treaties for Paris conference* of 21 Allied nations. Bitter British-Russian duel ever Iran and Greece. U, S. Dissension is rife—over demobilization's speed; over our foreign policy; between management and labor, sparking history's largest and costliest strikes. These stymie needed production. Housing shortage rises to crisis; price control battle rages while inflation grows; the Pearl Harbor probe drags on, gets nowhere. U. S. prepares historic atom-bomb test. GERMANYlJoinrly held by U S., Ruosio, Britain, France. Try top war rriminals. Seize war potential industries, raze plants or take them (or reparations. Black market prevails. Acute shortages food, fuel, clothes. Hold first post- Hitler free election. Displaced persons become a critical problem. Observers say few Germans feel any war guilt. RUSSIA) Tackles |0b restoring area! wrecked by war, placating diigiuntltd veterans, rehabilitating industry. In ages' old drive for security, forms bloc "friendly" states on borders, seeks oil, more warm seaports. Stalin discloses 20-year plon expend induitnal ond productive strength to match U. S. in heavy industry war potential. JAPAN! Stripped of territorial eon- quests Japan undergoes tremendous social revolution undtf Mae- Arthur's rule. He remdves bars' from freedom of speech, assembly and worship, with Shintoism banned as state religion. Emperor admits his divinity is myth. Big industrial combines .broken up. War criminals arrested and tried, four- power Control Council, including Russia, establishes. CHINAfFgr five months after Jap war's end, Chinese fought on—< against Chinese. Gen. Marshall helps end 18-year civil war between Chinese Reds and Nationalists. Chungking drafts a new "Unity" constitution. Nation groans under shortages and fantastic inflation. FAR EASTl Viaorous native independence drives' flame through prewar colonial areas from Indo- China to Dutch East Indies, where British battle rebels. Dutch are forced make concessions, re- offer dominion status, FRANCE! National morale law in nation beset by privation, fuel famine, black marketing, currency inflation and politicians' cutthroat race for power, De Gaulle survives leftist trend but resigns "irrevocably" under attacks of critics. Socialist Felix Gouin replaces him, offers program of heavy taxes and government economies. INDIAIThreotcncd famine, political and racial strife, plus widespread unemployment plus India's most intensive drive for independence nil spell trouble. Britain sends mission, including Sir Stafford Cripps, to discuss India's future status. LATIN AMERICA] Unrest follows war's end. Venezuela regime overthrown. Argentina flames with violence. Revolution in Haiti. Nicaraguans oust dictator. Leftists sweep Peru. BRITAIN (Continues wartime "austerity" regimen, even reducing food ration amounts. With Churchill out, Attlee in, Britain's first socialistic government is committed to nationalize coal mines, other utilities. Faced with rebuilding wrecked industry, homes and foreign trade, seeks $3,750.000,000 loan from U. S. Copes with colonial unrest. BALKANSJAs ever, a trouble spot. Civil war flares in Greece after liberation. Britain steps in, USSR objects. U. S. refuses recognize Bulgarian regime until elections ore liberalized Yugoslavs vote republic under Tito, dethrone King Peter II. Russia maneuvers to keep Balkans in its "sphere." MIDDLE EAST] Oil-rich Iran worries over revolt in northern provinces, calls it USSR-inspired, appeals to United Nations. Violence almost constant in Palestine as Zionists seek free immigration of Jews, Arabs oppose it. Turkey talks tough under Russian territorial demands. Egyptian nationalists rial for full freedom from British influence. Arab League gains pf" *"PDN 1340 on Your Dial FRIDAY 4 :OQ—Tunes by Request. 4 :30—The Publisher Spenks. 4 :45—Voice of the Army. 5:00—Herc.-'s Howe—MBS. r»:15—Jimmy nnd Hogcr B:SO—Cnptiiln Midnight—MRS. 5:.1B—Tom Mix—MBS. 6:00—Fulton Lewis Jr.—MBS. G:IB—The Horn Kobblcrs—MDS. 6:30—Frnnk Sinsrzicr—MBS. 6:45—Inside of Sports—MBS. 7 :0fl—Human Adventure—MBS. 7:30—So You Think You Know Music —MBS. 8:00—Gabriel Hentter—MBS. 8:10—Kcnl Stories From Real Life— MBS. 8:30—Spotlight Bands—MBS. 8:f>5—President Truman—MUS. 9:00—Henry Taylor—MBS 0:15—Jon Cart Trio—MBS. MBS. 9:30—Meet the Press—MBS. 10:00—All the News—MBS. IO:1B—Mell Cooper's Orch.—MBS. 10:30—Leo Richmnn's Orch.—MBBS. 10 .'55—Muhial Reports the Newn—MBS. THOSE WEBSTERS "Those Websters," with Jane Webb (top) as "Belinda," Gil Stratton, Jr. as "Billy WJbj?ter" and (hot-, torn) Constance Crpwder and Willard Waterman a; JVIama and Papa Webster, portraying the humorous highlights in 1|je We of a typical American family, will become a Sunday feature over Mutual be-/ March 3. SATURDAY 6:30— Yawn Patrol. 7 :00— Open Biblu. 7:46 — Extensioh Pern. 8 :00— All Request Hour. 8:30— All Request Hour. 9:00— This Wej^ in Washington— MBS. 9:15 — Excursions in Science!. 0:30— Rainbow House — MBS. 9:45 — Rainbow pnVwc — MBS. 10 ;00— Matthew Vt'flrrcn— MBS. 10:16— Chester Bowles. 10:30— Lund of the Loot— MBS. 11:00— House of Mystery— MBS. 11:30— J. L. Swimlle— MBS, 11:4(5 — Farmers Union. 12:00— Purina Opry House— MllS. 12:15— Pnlhfindev News. 12:80— Opry House Mutinee — MBS. 1:00 — Jjouis Kaufman— MBS. 1 :15— Bon Mcfiruln's Orch,— MllS. 1:30— U. S. Marine Hand— MUS. 2 :00— Sinfoniettu— MBS. 2:30— Men of Vision— MBS. 3 :00— Los 'Angeles Symphonic Band — MBS. 3:30— Les Eleart's Orch. — MBS. 3:45— Les Elgart. 4 :00— Tho Sports Parade. 4:30 — The Publisher Speaks. 4:45— Telephone Wor.kers— MB.S. 5 :00— Cleveland Symphony Orch. — MBS. 6 ;00— Theatre Page . C :0o— Huwuii Calls— JJBBS. 6 :30— Arthur Hale— Mps. G:46— I Was A ConvW— MBS. 7 :00— Twenty Questlor\tr-liBS. 7:30— Pilgrim's Hour." ' 8:00— Leave It To The Girls— MBS. 8:»0— Br*Rk the Bank— MBSi »:JO— Chicago Theater of The Air— MBS. 10 :00— Korn's-A-OKrapkin— AiBS. 0:45— N. Y. Athletic Track Meet— MBS. .1:00— Goodnight. Tonight an Networks KBO—7 Paul Lavalle Concert: 7:30 )u{fy'».Tavern; 8 People Ate Funny; 9 Mystery Theater: 10:30 Great Novel •Cranfbrd" Part I ... CBS—0:80 Bob iurne with Ginny Sinima; 7:30 Kate Smith and Pat O'Brien; 8 Holjjuy and "o.; 8:80 Moore and Ourante, new time: :30 Aim Soihern at new time . . . ABC—7 Woody Herman Show: 7:30 This s FBI; 8:SO The Sheriff: 9 Boxing, Bob iIontKomeiy vs. Tony Pellone . . . MBS —7 Human Adventure Drama; 8:30 Snot- ight Bands; 9:80 Meet The Press: Post. k*n. Huimt'Kiiu; 11 Wouteni Finals CJol- den Glove's Bouts'. . NBC—11:80 Volunteers of-Anwica 5Qth Anniversary; ,!:!£ Safety Award to Transport Command: 6:46 Pastor N asUer {vow Geneva: 6:80 Santa Aoita Handiew: 9 Judy "Canova , . . C Assignment Ho.roe; 4 PbUu4eH;ihia chestru; 5:15 PeppAes Platform, "U. Uel«tiou8 \vitih Spain;" 7:80 Maypr pJt Town; 9(40 gee. P«i«W9p,n pn " Efterpy" Swil0;.,l? i * l-Wjelft i . 8y«»l>Jtefl>r ; Hovw: r ^*™ ' ^ t vlj'.'-| 5 New Additions Made to Faculty Of TU Fine Arts AUSTIN, March 8.—Five additions have been made to the faculty of the College of Fine Arts at the University of Texas for tlie New members in the department spring semester, which has just be^ of architecture, Brendon A. Bond. gun. One new member has been added to the department of art; two former members have returned to the department of music, and two new ones have been added to the department of architecture. Miss Marion Cauthers will temporarily replace Alexander Masley, assistant professor of art, who is now on lo.'ive to complete dcyiw work at Columbia University. She" taught aerology, maps and charts to air corps men during- the war and was also an assistant field director of the American Red Cross. She was formerly head of the art department of the College of Puget Sound, and also has been head art icacher at the University of Wyoming. and Melvin M. Rotsch, were in the navy during the war. Bond was formerly a practicing architect in Oklahoma City, and Ada, Okla., and he will be an assistant professor at the university. In the navy he was a photographic interpreter and did terrain model work. Rctsch, formerly with the Texas highway department doing design, French; Belgian ] Wivos of Yanks Sail for Home LE HAVRK. Fi-nncn, March 8.—ftf>) —Nnnrly 500 Fi-fiith and Belgian wivp. c and phildrfii of American poldiprs sailed for the United States Wednesday after the dpparture of their transport, the George w. Goe- (hols. was delayed 20 minutrr \vhrn (he inr.iiipr of niif Ijikle tried to : IMV.' n \vny. A;-nn- nuthnritips finally pf-rsund- f-d Mine. I.ulu Politzrr of Paris Unit slic eotiki not make the trip. The incident, did not dampen the <-!:!if>ty nf HIP brides. Nor were they rlis; uviM'd when their transport bumped into (lie stern of the U.S.S. General Anderson which was load- infr Ainrrii-nn soldiers for a home- \vnrd voyngp. No one was hurt and no dainaar- was done. The soldiers jriii"d :n the sir.L'ing and joking a~ the bride ship pulled out of Le Havre. Ar'iiy au(horitie c said the George W G»e!h:ils would arrive in New York in less ;hnn two weeks. The wins iitiri children aboard were the lirs- i;f i',.Km u. S. soldier-dependents scheduled to depart from the European theater in weekly con- !itu:enl.: Anioii!', the children aboard were Savers and Lynne Brenner, threc- iixiiith-iilrl boy and girl twins of a. Te.xiis lather and an Alsatian mother. Their father. Lt. Milton L. Brenner i of H792 Elmers street), Houston. Texas, r.ow is on the seas, He saw his wife, 25-year-old Mrs. Violetle Cehn Brenner, and the (hiklien off at a station in Paris, •visited them in Le Havre and promised to meet them in New ^ork. Mrs. Brenner said her family was evacuated from Strasbourg at the start, of tlie Wi'.r. After the nnzi oc- < itpation lather was deported linui France Ui a German concentration cam)) and has not been heard _ , , .of since. Her mother died soon aft- Former members back on the mil- , (1| . hcr ,. nllol .. s donation, she said. TOipe and urban planning, also \vi be an assistant professor. sic faculty arc Dr. Pt'tnr Hunsen. assistant professor of music literature, and Dr. R. M. Sievenson. instructor in piano. Both huvu been j on military leave. Dr. Stevenson was awarded a $750 prize last July from Columbia university for his composition. "Nocturne." After leaving the University of Texas for military service he completed requirements for a theological degree, and entered the army as a chaplain. Dr. E. W. Doty is dean of the College of Fine Arts. Rainfall Reported In Canadian Area CANADIAN, March 8. (Special)— The weather bureau's rain gauge. registered 64/100 inches Tuesday morning, and more fell during the day. Considerable ice had formed on. trees and wire's about dawn, but a slight rise in temperature and the continuing rain soon made it disappear. England's sational consumption of bread increased by 20 in a recent three-month percent period. The opera, motion pictures,, theater, and ballet are all state- supported under the Soviet government. The Panhandle-Plans and Southeastern New Mexico area is made to order for raising sorghums and many an enterprising farmer has found how easy it is to make new income from this -if much-demanded product. Extensive tests have been made and ~ experts tell us that sorghums grown in this territory can't be beat. Heavy beef is being profitably finished on these fine sorghums. The climate and soil conditions here are ideal for sorghum—and a lot of other agricultural products for that matter. Yes, the Panhandle-Plains and Pecos Valley area has everything-^ including plenty of dependable, low cost electricity for irrigation, water pumping, milking and scores of other farm uses. M SOUTHWESTERN SER VICi COMPANY ItABl Of GOOD CITISBNSBI*

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