Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 16, 1954 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, August 16, 1954
Page 6
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YOU'Rfe W R 0 tf ti — if think IMS is Marilyn Mom-be, It's Rdsalina Neri, of Milan, Italy, the latest beauty .to be compared to the,popular:'Hpl lywood movte•* staff. Rbsa 25, Is a .TV,performer. ' iffiCpiyS'^fren^-not ^inflated; >, th*e Jlifesaying; : vests, fe^aMedfin 1 . a ; :pi3rSe : :br ismall«bag. ; .; i,.:\. f . >; ' : ,.:C r ,: )ife'M^rK§Ai*%);; ; «"3; !#££•£ "&'^ ^"-"'•'.;'-V.'.; /^PA^. , POLL --~ •••".# 5d?l," called-; " . LacbasBe," is about ; knee to Virginia; prototype of'tee. doll. It was created in response; to --a request from -Mrs./Odett.S.: Churchill, of London, England,. The, doll has a complete, wara- rbbej and accessories, made;ta- 'scale by top flrms.' . ,M by; stoi-age' batteries, ; is largie' chough to ':^Wf;y:;?wH'&^ !^^ [ '" 1 f'"^:':'':'-.'K. i '•• •' >••••"• ''-'-' '".-' : '•"-• - : i: fii» hours of tjrusWne were spent on |he. Scinch tresses of Edjth GrindstalT before she decided on having her bair cut. «!" ii« ! »I'»'HJRi aaditip,nii ! SSI? ?.-,--;'•j'.vJ^i.^v-::.:'^;'. •'"':-_.-'•;•'•: '.'#&'?. •.': '1_»_ ._ a. „ k> «H * .. 1 * * & fHOIlUCyi ^ 3 , g.j^> ( - ' Judfle dapt. Will Judy, the most widely known dog show judge in the World, will probably withirt the hext few rhohths, complete 150,000 mites (A travel ih ptMiiit of Bis Capfc Judy (Who feets his title Ml ,000 mile* and judged shows in from WertdWat 1) had traveled hobby. IB f6feigH countries when he start' ed his 1954 rounds. Siftee thert he has flowfi h&Uway around the wbrld- to fi'oltlfhfco, Ceyioft to judge the Ceyioft fennel Club show then after a short time back at his job of editing fiog Wotld Magafcine ir> Chicago, he was off again to judge the anntSal sieger show of the Austrian Kennet Club in Vienna. Previous to this year he had judged the Woi-UJ' 8 Notther most shoW : at Anehotage, Alaska, and the world's Southernmost shows '—both on the same latitude—Mon- tcyideon ttraguay and Kimberley, South Africa All; of Which seems to prove two ' ' „''«> AID* P6LICE—New York City police use a helicopter mt"a" "victim" out 61 the water to be transported to safety, mcue was conducted by members to show how they are First, that a good dog is a good defg anywhefe.Fo r in few;'sports could a r;ef ere.e • Or an umpire:or a jtidge move-from one end'of the World to another;^ and still have his decisions accepted. ; - And second, that the love of dogs is, internatibnar.'whifch again dem- Jonstrates .that good.,traits among humans are not confined to any one nationality,! religion or race., MARKETS Coroners Open National Meet LITTLE ROCK (/TV- The National ssociation of Cofoneri opened a our-day convention here today. Dr. Howard A. Dishongh, Pulas- i County Coroner and vice presi- ent df the Association, sairt he es-- ected about 125 corohcrs to regis- er. br. DishongH added that a- number of police officers will at- The convention oper.ud nt 9.30 his morning at the Hotel Marion. Speeches scheduled for thn next our days include "The Origin and !volution of the Coroner System, 1 Aviation Medicine, "Juvenile Problems" and "Poison prob- ems," ' TO WASHINGTON (/P)— President and Mrs. Eisenhower plan to fly, to New York City tomorrow to register and apply for absente ballots for the Nov. 2nd election. They plan to return to Washington immediately after registering. 3 Seek Post of Tqx Assessor ' PINE BLUFF, <#) — Three candidates — two Democrats and. one independent— have filed: to run : for Jefferson County tax assessor. A special Democratic'.. primary will be Sept. 21, if the-field does not increase to three or more candidates. If more than two Demo- St. LOUIS LIVESTOCK NATIONAL- STOCK-YARDS.- 111. W) Hogs. 10,000; barrows and gilts: all weights! 50-60 lower, . active at decline, sows steady to 25 lower; boars, steady; 200-240 lb 23.23-50: several lots choice No. 1 and 2 23.80-65; top 23.G5 for about '65 head; 250-270 lb .22.25-23.35; )280-300 lb 20.75-1.75; liUMBO ,lta 2.50*23.00; 150-170 ,lb 8.125-22.25; 120-140 lb 19.75-2075; sows 400 lb down 18.0-20.5 ) .5; heavier sows 15.50-17.50; boars 10.00-10.00 Cattle 8.500 calves 1,000; some opening deals steady on choice 2225-24.25; most of these on ship per. accounts; heifers and mixec yearlings opening active and fully steady; majority good and ' choice 19.00-22.75; utility and commer cial 10.50-12.50; canncrs and'cutter: ti.OQ-10.50; bulls and .vealen steady; utility and commerciu bulls 11.50-13.50; canner and cut crats file, a special preferential primary Will be Sept. 14. The vacancy on, the Democratic ticket Was cause by the death oft Henry Y: Williams, Who was unopposed in his race for renorhina- tion. ' : The Democratic candidates are Joe Truthman, special deputy tax assessor 15- years, and George Steed; former mayor of Pine Bkiff. Ed Snuggs, a Pine Bluff salesman, has filed for the general election as an independent. He is a former" deputy tax assessor. The filing deadline is Aug. 24. ter bulls 3.00-11.00; high choice an prime vealers 20.00-21-.00: gcocV am choice vealers 17:00-19.00; com mei-cial and low good 13.0C-1C.OO slaughter calves scarce and i goo* demand; commercial an good 14.00-18.00. Sheep 2,200; no early sales; age sheep opening steady; slaughter ewes 3.00-4.00; a«ed bucks 3.00. r. heavy hens 16/5-22^5 ;''• light .hens 4--15; fryers: and ".broilers.',24*29iflld Oosters 13.5-14; caponettes."29-31. Butter steady;;. receipl^ 1,279,986': vholesale buying prictts linchahged; 3 score AA 56.75; 92: A' 56.5;: ,-90 54.25; 89 C 52.5; cars' 90'B 54.75; ^ SS o „ receipts,. • .11-;00; wholesale buying : prices > '/a ower to 1 higher; :U.S. iarge''43; U.S. 'mediums 4; \JiS. standards 33; current receipts 27;; checks 'lind dirties: 23'. .,'•-,':-,';;' . :••.'•-•' ••:•':'•. '• Five Servicemen Arrive in U. S. , SAN ...FRANCISCO,... (UPV The Carrier'",USS-.. WindhaniT Bay ar- riycd'vheretkom' the' ; 'Far-.;East yes-' ' terday! wi"th!:375, army : men, including 'five; from .-Arkansas, returnihs , frojn duty in';-Korea. The-Arkansas men were: -'dpi. Jewell . Cottrell of El Do-.. Aondoy, Auguif 16, !9S4 ire'fi; ARKANSAS fc-ft^ SOCIETY Phone 7-3431 Between 8 A. M. and 4 P. M. Calendar M&nday August 16 Mrs. Betty Adkins and Miss Jean- Nash will entertian Miss Thalia Chism, bride-elect of Clarence. Geist, 'with a bridal shower at the home of Mrs Cecil Biddle on Monday night at, 7:30. 'he American Legion Auxiliary meet in the home of Mrs. Florence Wingfield at 8 p. m. Monday, August 16. Mrs. Charles Taylor and Mrs. J. B. Gentry, delegates, will give highlights of the state convention which met in Little Rock, July 23-25. Tuqsday August 17 Mfrs. Pauline Sanders will entertain the members of Poplar Grove 196 with the regular mon- social on Tuesday, August 17, 9 C 53. Eggs irregular; Ju'dea. Sgt. Vernie Bluff. Pfe.-Clyde D. Hefley of Mt. E. Heird of Pine' mil, < 1st Lieut. William E. Hendrix,. Jr., of . Jbnesboro. NEW YORK-OOTTONVr ^ NEW YORK—'Wl — Cotton - : futures were steady today, influenc.ed by a continued need of'rnin's' ovftr much of the cotton belt. New "Pi- leans and commission house -buy ing extended gains to about $1'.00 a -bale.' - - •.•-.• - v .-''1 Late afternoon prices were '25 cents to $1.00 a -bale higher -than the previous close. Oct 34.06,'Dec: 34 L .3B, Men 34.68. .-. Benjamin B. Hotchkiss, invent-, or .t of -.the machinegun which bore his'''name born in Watertowh, Conn. >:'. NEW YORK STOCKS GRAIN;AND PROVISIONS Wheat:'.No. 2 red 2,13'/ a ; No. 3 2.13.'* Corn:" No. 1 yellow 1.G7-G8:. No!'5 dl'-ai ; ; sample !'gr'aclc 1.57 59 ; Oats:' No. 1 heavy vvhitc 73 79'A; No. 2 79; No. 3 77; No. i white 7G'/2-77; No. U 71'A- Soy-, beans: None. Barley nominal: Malting 1.40-50;. feed 95-1,12. -, NEW market YORK M Iff) The ; Stock climbed today .with oils POULTRY AND PRODUCE CHICAGO ..-.( steady; receipts * . in the forefront. Volume- was mod- steels and eratelyr iheavy. Railroad;;; utilities, — .Live poultry day 537 coops; 1,406 coops (.Fri- 105, 193 lb) ; fob paying prices unchanged to '/ 2 low- r»nnnfM ' 1SSUGS followed tuS The Golden Circle Class of the First Baptist Church will meet Tuesday, August 17. in the home of Airs. P. L. Perkins, Instead of August 10 as; originally planned. Notice The Family Picnic at the Hope Country Club which was scheduled night has been post- pbljeti until a later dale. Miss Catherine Cox Entertained Mrs. Howard -Cobb of Norman. Old a., entertained at the home of her mother. Mrs. J. Mcllao Andrews, on Saturday morning for the-nleasure of Miss Catherine Cox, bride-elect of Lt. James Faulkner of Malvern. he Anrcws home-was decorated summer flowers. The honoree was presented a nosegay of sweetheart roses .and a " tery,, Guests included The w-fth s or Mrs. Claude Nunn, Sr., at 7-2841. Bride-Elect Feted at Morning Party Miss Nancy Shults entertained Miss Catherine Cox with a morning party at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Brooks Shults in Fulton, on Wednesday. Miss Cox was presented with a casserole dish. The .guest .list included the honoree. Miss Caroline Hawthorne, Miss Mary Anita Laseler. Mrc. Johnny Brannan. Mrs. Co:\. mother of the bride-elect, Miss Mary Lou Moore, Miss Carolyn Cox, Miss Anita Abbott, Misa Ann Wilson, Miss Nancy Hays, Mrs. Joe Martindale, Miss Jane Dlldy of Texarkana, Miss Arthadale Hefner and Miss Roberta Howard. Cominq and Going Mr. and Mrs. Glynn McDonald of Prcscott Route Three had as-their guests last Wednesday, Mr. and Mrs. Adam Thomas, Mr. and Mrs. B. F. McDonald, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Willis and' family, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Burke and/family, Dick and Becky Willis of DeAnn, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Cummmgs and family of Chicago, 111., Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Willis of Houston, Texas. Mr. and Mrs.. Frank Gregg and daughter, 'Daryle, of Dallas, left Monday morning after being the guests of Mrs. Greta's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. McRae Andrews. Hospital Note? Br a nch General Hospital Admitted: Mrs. Louise Sanders, Hope. Discharged: Ernestine Waters, a i BROILERS LITTLE ROCK Wl — : Northwest demand, '^-3 Ibs, aiea fair, Maiket oteuly; broilers and iiyeis olsto hgherground Motoi,, Uir- crafts and chemical wcic irregular wmle airlmp. and some distillers eased. mostly 23 cents ' ' Batesville P' weak; demand _„— .- ... , ers and fryers 2'/a-3 Ibs, mostly to ••*« i . \ of her pot- Miss Caroline Hawthorne. Miss Nancy Hays, Miss Robprta' Howard, Mrs. Reece Miller,- Mrs! Bob Shiuidox, Mrs. Joe Marlindalc, Miss Mary Lou Moore, Miss'Mary Anita Laseter, Miss Carolyn Cox, Miss Nancy Shults. Miss Ann Wilson, Mrs. Burgess Garrett, Mjjvs Artliadnle Hefnur, Miss Anita A*bott, Mrs. Frank Gregg of Dallas, and Mrs. Herbert Cox, Jr., of Shreveport. Ullrian Routon . BTb'le Class to Have Party All members of the Lillian Routon Bible-Class of the First Methodist Chi'ffch are invited to be the guests of Mrs. J. K. Green at her home on East Fourteenth street; -on Tues- O^ cvenins, August 17, at 7:30 for trclass party. Those needing transportation arc asked to call Mrs. Roulon at 7-2530 man: BY REFRIGERATION! ** LAST DAY * • FEATURE TIME3 • 2:00 - 3:41 - 5:37 - 7:33 - 9:23 He found her in the jungle — a tigress who couldn't be tamed! ' Smith Act Is Best Weapon Against Reds By JAMES MAR LOW WASHINGTON (XP) — The best single, weapon the government has at this time for jailing Communists for their conspiracies against the United States is the Smith Act, passed in 1940. Under this law 81 Communist leaders have been convicted and jailed tor conspiring to reach force* ful overthrow of the government. More than 100 have been indicted. And the Supreme Court has upheld the constitutionality of the act. . The Communist party is no where mentioned by name in the Smith Act. The convicted Communists were found guilty of violating the law as conspirators, not an Communist party members. /• If the Communist party had been specifically named in the .Smith Act the Supreme Court might have held the law uncon .stilulional. for example, the party, although government agencies have found it to be a Moscow tool, calls itself a political party. The court might have decided thai, a law which was aimed at the party by name might therefore have infringed on the 'constitution's guarantee of free speech. The governmnt has spent a long time, still without final positive results, trying to move against the Communists under still another law, the McCarran Internal Security Act of 1950. Under that law — the Communist party isn't mentioned by name there either — Communist party leaders and members must resistor with the government it their organization: 1. Is found, by the Subversive Activities Control Board' (SACB) to be the agent of a foreign gov- McNab. Phillip Ruwo, Rt. 3, Hope, j crnment, in this case Soviet Rus- Mrs. Keith Gibson and bnby girl, | sin. The board so found it after Rt. 2, Rosslon. James Parker, Fulton.' Bob Rowland, McCasldll. Vicksburg Historical Society Openhouse Julia Chester Admitted: Mrs. Jessie Powell, Smackover. Discharged: Mrs. John Van Wagoner, Hope. Violence Claims Six in Arkansas By The Associated Press •Six persons died violently in Arkansas during the week ended Sunday midnight, . : Fire snuffed out two lives, two other persons died as the result of shootings, one died in a traffic accident and another death involved a train, Saturday, an 18-month-old Greene County child burned to death when fire destroyed his home ncad Para- goul. lor, He 'was Ralph Elbert Tay- .son of Mrs. and Mr. J. E. Taylor. At Hot Springs yesterday 61-year- He's your man. He is one of the large.staff of experienced A.B.C.* circulation 'auditors who are working constantly to provide, you and other advertisers with the- FACTS you need to protect your advertising dollars. ** He visits our office 'at regular intervals to. make exacting audits of our circulation recoids. He has acces* 'to all of our books and records in obtaining the FACTS about our cireulafcon- 'for your information. ** The circulation facts obiained by the A.B.C. auditor [-your man-are.condensed in easy4o-read A.B.C. reports which tell you: How much Circulation we have; where the circulation goes, how it was obtained and many nth*r FACTS about the audience this newspaper provides for your messages about , your merchandise and service. ** Ask for a copy of our A.B.C- report. See for,yourself why your advertising in this-newspaper is a sound business investment, on the basis of FACTS, p»The 'Au4it Biwftu 9! CtwulaUon»,. of which 'thU- ^wsftaper i» » member, »s a cooperative, nbnproflt ss'ipciition of ^460 »4v»i*»eri, ft ^rtisirtg BBencie* »nd publisliew. Organiitea m J814, A,B.e. e»t»b)ish?a » definition for paid circulation, rules and standards -far measuring 1 oirp»JaUo,ns »n4 weUvo4s.for audrtW 9"d reporting drcuJatioo FACT3- TECHNICOLOR ^ MUR -Frank LOVEIUY 1. "HAWAIIAN NIGHTS" 2. LATE NEWS Sensational New Beauty in Her American Film Debut! Main & Country Club Rds. • FINAL NITE • THUNOER OVER THE PLAINS Lex Barker Phyliss Kirk 1, "Kids on a Springboard" 2. "Fiesta Time" Tues, - Wed. • BARGAIN NIGHTS A whole Carload, Truckload, Bus load or Wagon load for only 50c! Yes Sir! We'll admit all that con get in one vehicle of any kind (even a wheelbarrow) for only 50c! giving the Communist party a hearing which lasted a year. 2. Gives the Supreme Court un- hokls the board's findings. When the board ruled against them, the Communists appealed to the courts. The Supreme Court is expected' to give a final decision by mid-1955. If the Supreme Court finds the McCarran Act is unconstitutional or that the board was wrong in. saying Communists must register, the government will have spent five years for nothing. If, on the other hand, the court upholds the board, what happens Communist party leaders, although appealing to the courts have indicated they would not register if the final decision is against them. If the Supreme Court then ruled they must register, the Communists dissolved their party under its present name arid Organized another party which had the same purpose. Would the government then have to go through the whole pro cess all over again. Some government lawyers think that would be necessary. Others argue the FBI could go out and arrest the Communists who didn't register. There are still penaltie for not registering, once it bcomes nee- necessary since there are an estimated 25,000 Communists in the country have its them. Now Congress seems in a mood —the Senate voted for it but the House hasn't acted yet — to out- loolc the communist party flatly and by name. Atty. Gen. Brownell previously expressed concern about .such a move. He's chief spokesman for the Eisenhower administration's opposition to banning the party outright. He feared that votcing the party might wreck all the work the government has put in so far in . thing to make the Communists register under the McCarran act. There's Congress Goes Home This Week-Maybe By EDWIN 6. HAAKtNSON WASHINGtONf </P) — Congress goes home this 'ft-eek — maybe after what one old-timer calls "the toughest Senate session" of therti all. Those are the words 6f Sen. George, who has plenty of sesSiotts to draw from. The Georgia 30emo» crat tops all pfesent ssnatOi's ih length of scrvlcCi having first won election to the Scnaic Ndv. 7, 1922. Senate Majority Loader Knowland of California said over the weekend Congress would finish by next Saturday "fbre su*6 " Me said prospects at« "excellent" for winding Up by the middle of the week but then decided he'd better not pinpoint thfe day. Me remembered, he said, that he'd once predicted July 31 for the Mot ahders aughter as d Mcadors With 2'gauge elf. the ome big When the Senate get-s through dctoi mines when the HoUse does, tor the '135-man House, With its tight curbs on" debate, has whlskerl Uiiough legislation this year just nbuiit twici as fast as the free- SQ-mnn Senate. "I'm certain/' said George in an intcivtcw today, "that, this has been the most strcnous' (Senate session- in lengthy hours. "We always have long hours ust before adjournment, but they lave benn going on for weeks now We seem to be doing most of our cBislating at. the session." Early, this month several Arkansas delegates attended ded'eaion of the Arkansas State Memorial, August 2, in the Vicksburg National Military Park. They were entertained by Vioksbara Historical Society at Openhouse in the courtroom of the Old Courthouse Museum. The above picture was taken In front - •• -• • - •• Museum. From left to righ.: Neill Bohlinnar and Mrs .Bohhnder and Mrs. John Mrs. A. E. Slusser of Hope, Miss Ruth Hardin of Fort Smith and Mrs. Bruce of the Old Courthouse Museum. From left to righ'.: Neill Bohlino.er and Mrs .Bohlinder and, Mrs.John Wineman of Little Rock: Sawyer of Little Rock. the government would hands full jailing all of — ON THE SCREEN DOROtHYDIX Anti-Social Adolescent a section of lhat act KPEFE BRA5SELUE MARIUYN "THE EDDIE CANTOR STORY'' - THECNICOLOR- which says anyone forced to register under it does not in any way incriminate himself by registering. But if now Congress outlined the--party Communists could nr- nue at once nnrl co-.ihl ho uphold by the courts on grounds that; It is unconstitutional for the government to require a'mni) give eeidenoe against him as he would be doing if ho registered as a Communist when there is a law making it'n crime to be a Cnm- munist. It is also possible and some government lawyers think it's n lively possibility tha Supreme Court would knock out an net outlawing (ho Communist party by name. Again, perhaps, on the Infringement of the free speech guarantee. The government could spend years getting a Supreme Court nil- ins on the outlaw Jict while watching jts work on the McCarran Act go out the window. So outlawing (he party isn't as simply as telling the Communists: ,'Now that we've outlawed you, ,go away." Dear Miss Dix: My daughter I Alice, is 16 years old and has been dating a boy, 21. He's a fine lad, doesn't drink or smoke, and .works hard. My daughter 'has been brought up to help"witH all household . tasks and, since she is the only, child, has been pretty much alone most of the time. I'.ve always tried to give her a good time by having her friends in. . -" Alice has never been interested in going out and seems quite content to stay home, unless she goes out with me, She doesn't like school, and says she has no intention of finishing. Although 1 she dates Lennie and seems to look forward to seeiug him, she is not the least bit enthusiastic when he's around.. Sometimes 1 wonder why lie bothers. to keep coming' back. She can be very critical pi, him finding fault with any' small flaw in his appearance. Often she'll pick a quarrel with him over some minor matter, then send him home and tell him not to return for another week. Yet, for -his birthday, she gave him attractive gifts, made him a cake and sent him a card with a very affectionate verse. I am at a loss to understand her. Can• you help? A Bad Mistake Answer: With the best intentions in the world, you are making one of the worst mistakes the parent of an adolescent can make — you are trying to rim Alice's complete life. Everything she does seems I'o be under your direction, or in your company. The girl apparently Dear Miss Dix: Dick and I became engaged several months ago, ;a|id he told me our wedding wquli-liave to wait untH next year. Later:he "said he'd likc'to' bo married this September, then, still later,vl'-heard-.he', had told his family the date was set for December I would really like to- know -what his plans are — I left the dale entirely up to him-—• but he is very confusing. MONA Answer: You. most certainly should be told when the young man expects to settle down to one date. Perhaps he just isn't serious about the whole idea of marriage. Pin him; down to something definite or break the engagement. At 24 he's 'old enough' ;to know his. own mind. borne and swop! asvay by it, and abandons the slandaul-s that make hmj a nice home guy. Tht, wat in- llates him and his opinion ot himself: He — and many girls, too in their minds actually hate to sec a war close. It will send them back to dull' routine. But the invention of the atom bomb and the hydrogen bomb makes the civilian a potential tar get. Naturally this reduces his'.en, almo$ thusiaam^and ._ .,, an infantry's soldier's weary worry about how-to slay alive and infju ence .enemies, Who can make people forgot the glamor and magic of war — the feling of importance war often brings? Who can make them feeL peace- important? • Dear Miss Dix: -. I've been married to Tom for 12 years.. He's - a hardi-wbrking- man, thoroughly devoted to me. He doesn't like to go out and, when we'ie invited to a dance or party, he suggests-that I go. along-with my sister and her husband.", The trouble is that oh these' dates I meet other men and dance with them but I never feel comfortable about it. 13.G. Ans.wcr: If Tom doesn't want to go 10" dances, it's up to you to stay homci too. If in all other respects he's- a fine husband and provider;: he's- worth that much sacri- ice. •.'••'.- has no privacy you even saw Although many furs come from the tropics, the largest modern supplies come from cold climates. old James A. Williams died as a result of a shooting. Kis wife and daughter said 'Williams wounded his son-in-law, J. P. Meadors of Sand Springs, Okla., 'then turned |he gun on himself. !J A shooting near Wynne, Ark., elajme4 the life of Clarence Sadler. T : h.<3 a^y ear-old Negrp wanted for fluestioninjr, was killed after ignor- ng warnings to halt by two deputy the card she sent to Lennio — and she has little choice in nny social, activity. You've supervised her home chores, chosen the friends to be entertained at home and have probably selected her schoal curriculum. Many mothers of tecn-nse girls especially if the fiirls .nre inclined lo be shy or moody, net just ;is you have.- In the belief thai she's be ; ing a big help, Mom practically lives the daughter's life. Young people at the oriticni ages of 1-1-lii should be learning to stand by themselves. Most of'them arc nn- xious to do so, and hence present no social problems; others, like Alice, are uncertain of the direction to take and in the floundering period are apt to be moody—sometimes to the point of being down right disagreeable. The parent's role is to stand by, with patience and tact It's not easy, but it's the only way to let the selt'-conscipus adolescence find her own way. The fact that she has a boy friend so-much older than she isn't much help either. It would be better if her social contacts came -jfrom schoolmate group, but, it would be well to let the matter rest where it is than for you to interfere Try l,o Jet your part of Alice's life be one pf gentle guidance, rather than .insistent direction. I have a Ust of books and pamphlets, on "Understanding Adolescents" Continued from Page One 'rifihtened fellow who must protect -his' CUmk, hru knitted firmer 'riends in dmiftor than cnn ull the plend'mp pliuilii(K>-> ol pence established ll his pious Chain reactions, often mention ed in connection with atom bombs have been familiar to men for thousands oifyears when solid fue! burns, the burning of one part pr£ paring anofner part for combus tion i na chain reaction. tag end of the Pageant Opens Conference of Churches S ! By GEORGE CORNELU < CHICAGO (tft — Chanting Voices chimini? bells add air-piercinf, trumpets rbnrod above 125,f)00 poisons in Soldier FleW last night, a highlight of the first day of 1 th Assembly of the World ^Council 0 Churches. '* ' In a spectacle pocked will drama and reverence, figures hue tiled in a pool of light raiped thoi arms lush as the hymn of "Como Lord Jesni. Coiw" surged iorlh The outdoor servi6e brought to gether believers of. many ' creed and customs in,orie"oC \iiis com try's greatest displays of Christie faith. The massive crCi\Vd, brou^H to Chicago by tour soocial trains 503 charteied buses and 9,300 au tomobiles from all over the nation jammed the huge stadium' an packed i the entrances. , The number inside jbef ore ^. service , began. »w4s\ estjlmatcd««j,b ' Park Distrfct ^Police' Chief Georg Id- mafi fs oft-te-laft, f wift* Bead Hot SpfihgJfr HIS' pr gs. ORlfl., is find was' -,, itlL .. QtleW& Hi U the same time, aid 3o;oOO were' o get in'. , Appreciation Frbi 3. W. Lookfdw sincerely appreciate- icnce expressed by, the <—.. z « r MI of cfuzchf rirtlhis^m^i iistrict in voUniTfoi grcsit, To those that shall torevtersbfe,. husc who consciciyjol 'otc against <,Wc, and only being held in-thc ptl .he district where f ng Attorney. unULs the 1 election.' I'Jtln. saign myself,-iredWvlM iSOO * in contHbutiohs« sources. ' - spread'TffirriMrrn^I able-in the,meat i each community'a . least ,enoiteh,?!t>cot>le| citlxens '" ft " /jr - •*•"'-"*• Tuition $125.00 cosh or $15000 BEAUTY,SERVICE,TO THE PUBMC Under rhe Supervision of Licenied, | ' i ^ ^ J; '' " It . remains tri ivhethcr man, fnr , eric's for peace, can eiidure it. vary His urednliiry. omnivorotis his relentlefi. 1 ! quest for cliiingc, lus reach 1<T powei bo- yond liiti gia&p, h.ivj ma-lc him Hie animal of the anlmnls, Ilia f .predn'ors, and re- iluccd hi-j lo u mock- 01 y. Kvt'n the nH>.;iiuito is nioio honest; It cloe.sn't pretend to pru'y. It preys, War is. a long boredom for the FINAL SPRING AND soldier throi Of and has lustoi y. • always been The moments J^ttle Rock, killed, «i a trpn accident. that might be helptul to ypu. Send a self-ad_dressed, stamped envelope for it. As aijta.rter I recom- subject, mend a fine bpo^ 0/1 th t 9 Live With your by Dorothy W. !nger are usually few, friglv tening; and fatal only in those ac- pnct harsh circumstances of Didental to a solder's task, there are few or no s; on occasion the whole a casualty. b' in the industiial 20th lia§ made the civilian, p --•-sw*."- ld willing as he is, get a feeling 1 of war importance. On his days.'off he YPlunteeis to forget his regular job and work in a factory 1^9 help build a bomber his son mftV fly, or spot check a new gun his tjo^ may h«iv<! tg Hre, TUftt fpqnis to we to be a reql er, 34 , DRESSES '*C^ '^*« ^ ! tS"i' 1 5%$^ ;M*?. \&*& dajjger T. the civilian's and Deling ef significance when 45 iBP^ JB ^& ^^ ^!^ ^B^ ^WP ^P^ m

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