Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 1, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 1, 1946
Page 3
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Two HOPE STAR, MOP I, ARKANSAS India Is Striding Steadily Toward Another Crisis i Battle for Independence in • By PRESTON GROVER (Chief Of Associated Press -staff in India, now home on •leave, writing for DeWitt Mac"Kenzie). - India is striding steadily toward •another crisis in ner relations with Britain, with an extremely bad situation in prosptct unless at least a xnutiai solution is lound. Mohammed AH Jimiah and his Moslem League have withdrawn ^rom participation in the constitu- ;taonnl assembly which is scheduled to meet during August or early September to start building a constitution ior an independent India Coupled with that, the league has Hope Star Sfor of Hope 1899; Pr«M 1937, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday offornoon bv STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alex. H. Washburn, Secretary-Treasurer of the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hope Ark. Relieve that Tormenting PIN-WORM Too Embarrassing <o „ , It is no longer necessary to pot up with the trouble caused by Pin-Worms 1 A hiBhly effective way to deal with this •ugly infection has now been made possible. Jit is based on the medically recognized drug known ns gentian violet. This special drug ,s the vital ingredient in P-W, the Tin-Worm tablets developed in the laboratories of Dr. D. Jayne & Son. . The small, easy-to-take P-W tablets net m a special way to remove Pin-Worms. So 3on t take chances with the embarrassine rectal itch and other distress caused by -these creatures that live and B row inside <the human body. If you suspect Pin-Worms •'A^urFe o 'il °- r .>' ourse lf. Ket a box of JAYNE S P-W right away and follow the directions. Satisfaction guaranteed or vour money back. Your druggist knows : P-W for Pin-Worms ! Alex. H. Washburn, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmcr, Mech. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at Hope. Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. Important Import (API—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rotes: (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per week I5c Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 f-er year; elsewhere S6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news di«- oatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local lews published herein. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Tenn., Sterick Building; Chicago, 400 Norn Michigan Avenue; New York City. 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 VS. Grand blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg.; New Orleans. 722 Union St. James & Moore Cleaners 504 So. Walnut St. Phone 416 Superior Dry Cleaning Insured Storage Col! & Delivery Fay James LyleMoore threatened to start "direct action" to achieve Moslem .independence both from the British and :>om what Jinnah calls "Hindu domination." At a press conference, Jinnah declined to outline what "direct action" might mean, and also added that the league had not given up thought of further negotiation either with the British or with Gandhi's Indian National Congress. For the Moslems it was a new tone of voice. They have not shared very largely in demonstrations against the British. In the bitter wartime demonstration of 1942 they stood completely aloof. Neverthe"- less Jinnah has repeatedly emphasized that there is no "nonviolence" creed to hamper them if they do decide to cut loose. Moslem leaders have called for a one day "hartal" on August 16. This .means closing of shops and general suspension of activity other than political. On that day, Moslem League leaders are exuected to detail what they want in the way of "direct action." They are in an angry mood, for they feel, rightly or wrongly that the British cabinet mission double-crossed them in order to appease the National Congress. The Congress, Ixck in Juno, was When her new French bathing suit recently arrived from Paris, DeLorn Layne, who decorates Miami Beach, Fla., lost no time in donning the briefie and posing for the photographer. on the point of bolting both the constitutional assembly and the temporary government to be set up while the new constitution was shaped. The Moslems had agreed to both. The cabinet mission la- bored to reconcile the differences and avoid a complete i'ailurc. The Congress balked on the temporary government issue due to differences on the proportion of Moslem representation. It finally agreed to share in the framing of the constitution but only, reliable sources said, on condition that the British sidestep the Moslem League, which was willing vo go ahead with forming n central government. It was a critical decision for the cabinet mission, but it decided in favor of the Congress, indicating clearly that it was convinced it must work with the Congress. Now Ihe British must decide whether they will work alone with the Congress, find a means of appeasing the League, or scuttle the whole affair. During all these scuffles there has been no real central government. The machinery is there but its highest officials concede that it is stalled awaiting a settlement It was always hard to get Indian oflicials to lake a decisive course of action because they i'elt the controlling hand of British associates in the government. Now English officials also hesitate to function for fear of inviting later Criticism if and when a new gov- rnment comes into power. This lack of grip has been re- Thursday, August 1, 194 McMath Plans to Contest Two Wards Hoi Springs. Aug. 1 —f/p)— War veteran lorces. who lost in all but one of their races against Mayoi flectocl in postal and telegraph strikes. Dank clerks are striking. Mediators seem tn have little influence. Untouchables are demonstrating against the British and government in general while they protest Hint they are overlooked in the negotiations. Flash strikes upset mill and railroad operations. Fortunately for the country, provincial governments are ninction- ing with considerable success Upon them falls the major responsibility for keeping the peace and mooting the present food emergency. But if the Moslem League or the Congress or both become dissatisfied with decisions of the British in authority, even the provincial governments might withdraw and there would be then nothing but the skeleton of a government to run the country. Leo P. McLaughlin's political organization in Tuesday's primary, plan to contest the vole in two of McLnughlln's strongholds —the second and fifth wards of Hot Springs. This was disclosed last night by Sidney McMnth, leader of the war veteran bloc and winner in the prosecuting attorney's race, who said tie also would appeal n recent decision of Circuit Judge Karl Witt that McLnughlin could sit as chairman of the Democratic Central Committee of Garland county. Will svas renominated by a scant 200 votes over McMath's lasv partner, Clyde Brown. The war veteran forces had moving picture cameramen photographing the voting at many precincts Tuesday as the groundowkr for challenging voles. The veterans previously had succeeded in gaining federal court invalidation of a large number of poll tax receipts obtained by Me- Laughlin's political lieutenants under the bloc aulhorixalioii system. sas cattleman today stood at 1he head of the list as golfers scanned the 43rd annual Trans-Mississippi Golf Tournament which .saw such old timers as Chick Kvens go by the boards in rough match play. Wilcie Knbbins, a red-faced" cattleman who says "I don't practice, I just play." I didn't believe he would last the sudden death round today. Johnny Goodman of Omaha, Nebr., three-time winner c>> the Trans-Miss, fell by the w.-yside when Claude Wright, a lornier Colo r a d o amateur champion, knocked him off, one up. It was a sad sight .in tho locker room to see Johnny Goodman :i turf thumping irom a genl „ has played in so i'we tournamo thai he stopped lo listen wnen slanders talked. Today, however, appeared i rough deal for lhe cattle ra. ing Mr. Dobbins. lit- had as his poiHMil Johnny Krafl, dele lehampion, and a mean man golf club. Fights LoTrNJ^ht By United Press Mo,—Johnny Cam| "^fWV v.»#r? Kansas Cattleman Tops the List in Golf Tournament Denver, Aug. 1 —(/P)—A inll Kan- Many Never Suspect Cause Of Backaches ThisOldTreataEntOftenBringsHappyRelief When disorder of kidney function permits Poisonous matter to remain in your blood it maycnuse nagging backache, rheumaticpains leg pain?, loss of pep and energy, setting up nights, swelling, pufliness under the eyes headaches and dizziness. Frequent or scanty passages with smarting and burning some, times shows there is something wrong with your kidneys or bladder. Don't wait! Ask your druggist for Doan'a Pills, a stimulant diuretic, used successfully by millions for over 40 years. Doan's give happy rehef and will help the 15 miles of Kidney tubes flush out poisonous waste from, your blogd. Get Doan's Pills. New Shipment Of DRESS LENGTHS. REMNANTS RAYONS COTTONS JERSEYS BEMBERGS SHARKSKINS 79c to $1.69 Yard Reoh The Friendly Store •— / .J-~ Betters Bakings 3 Ways!. a§«s2f":;;S K?-:«: II ^li§^5»-"^' s BAKING POWDER £', FV Rob/son's lay-A-Way SALE We have received a large quantity of Blankets on the low. ceiling. We could not possibly replace these blankets at the low prices we have placed on them. Come in now and make your selections and have them put away for you. You will save 10 and 25%. Remember use our Lav- Away rlan. * Pay Only 10% Down and We Will Hold Your Blanket Until November 5% WOOL BLANKET ST. MARY'S BLANKET CANNON BLANKETS Double blankets in a large assortment of colors. While they last. 10096 wool blankets that are real buys at this price. 19.85 100% all virgin wool blankets that are 72x90. 4 Ib. weight. Only 12.98 0% DOWN Will Hold Your B l A k. I E^" B™ "°8" L A N K ff" I AM a\ K i H TI iLa 3 Unfril November A Small Deposit Will Hold Your BLANKET Until November Monarch Blankets Cannon Blankets Jacquard Blankets 25% wool in bright checks and really a beautiful blanket. Size 72x84. Only 50% wool with a large satin binding. Size 72x84. A real value for only 6, Comes in bright colors and indian designs. Size 64x76. Only Double Blankets 50% wool double blankets that are 72x84. A good buy for only 10.98 REMEMBER BUY NOW and Use Our LAYAWAY 2.29 Double Blankets 25% wool blanket that is 72x84. You'll want several of these. Only ESMOND BLANKETS COMFORTS Rayon covered wirh all white wool in the shades for Winter. 76x86. 10096 all wool and one of the finest blankets that you can buy. Heavy wool with satin border. All colors. 19.85 WE GIVE AND REDEEM EAGLE STAMPS Geo. W. Robison 6- Co. HOPE THE LEADING DEPARTMENT STORE NASHVILLE ' >* Social HOPE STAR, HOPE, 'ARKANSAS 'octal a,td Persona Phone 70S Betwwn 9 a. m. «nd 4 p. m. I Gilbert Boatman 'A M-Jfinge Announced r^n; 1 ;;^^^,,^,,^!-;! ;;| !&,"«• K K'H iffi.rx^?-,!:^ M -: ,';. : a,r ;;f n ir.;! r Ti V f> 'n Tex.irkairi T " t ''"'- l< slree" icnithHin'^""'T' |' " wllil ° '•'•"urirs. The couph'' were'aYlVnd.' Mr Tifvlor Creene'of Fuiuf '"''' . i,,, 1 ' 1 ! 1 ! 1 ' '."''''I is '' »-'' - fidiiaii' of Kul. recVnli i ''' - : ' ni1 ""' ''''"""i ''as K-M..- i , " rl| schargod from the l.i\> alter .scrvim. '-';> month* they win | H , a , |, 1)||U , ir) |,- u | lnn /'i lowing ;i short wedding trip. Personal Mention lie^'aml Mrs ^Ij'"'"' ''•'""•.htor of ^^^^,^^ 'HI Methodist Youlli fellowship of I hi- I^ltle Rock Annual Conference ,.- She will ]e;ive Monday. Aii.-nsl r , '<>'• Ml. Sequoyali, 'KjivclTf-ville All; jo attend a (on days' Traim i n .H School tor officers of the Youth Diusmn ol the South Central Jurisdiction. Coming and Going Mr. rind Mrs. John Harrie. Miss Kosa Hanie and Mr. Charlie K,.';,'. I"'! are spending Thursday in Shreveport on business. .Miss Carolyn Uarr will arrive ^ via plane Friday from Chicago llmois, for a four day visit w'tlli her parents Mr. and Airs. II p, Uarr here. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Johnston spent Wednesday afternoon in Tev ; ,r- kiina. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert I.cwallen and daiiKliier, Carolyn returned Wednesday ni-lu f r ,im : , r m ir day •'-lay in SI. Louis. Mr. Saudifur Dmlnev lias rcl'iru- ed Irom Colcluvtor, Illinois, where he was called to allend (he h.'d- s»le >il his sister Mrs. Orie ,lar- VIS ' . ISfflfflB Miss Virginia Stiles of St. Louis Missouri will arrive this week end lor a visit with Miss Edith Ward. Captain and Mrs. Sidm-v Hoffman and little daughter Kathrvn Ann of Panama Canal /.one have arrived for a visil with Mrs I luff, man's mother Mrs. W. M Canllev and other relatives here. Mr. Arvil May .and Miss Margie Lou May spent Wodnesdav in lint Snrmgs visiting Miss Lucille- Ru"- gles. Asks Public to Keep Down Expenditures Washington, Aug. 1—(/p)_ Prcsi- denl Truman today called on all tederal officials to keep public expenditures "at the lowest possible In a formal statement, Mr Truman declared (hat reductions in lederal expenditures are imperative in view of "the preset inflationary situation." The president's .statement was contained in a letter to the heads of all executive departments and agencies. It said: "We must do everything within our power to reduce inflationary pressures .One of the most effective means of doing this is to reduce federal expenditures." Tho president made his statement public at a news conference at which he announced he will hold a news conference on the budget al_ lhe White House -at :i p. m. lESTi tomorrow. The statement emphasized that the nation's present fiscal situation "is a most serious one." "We are laced with a coi-'Miued substantial budget deficit <n the present year," it continued. ' Even those federal expenditures which are most necessary have the etfect of .increasing inflationary pressures in total national economy." Mr. Truman asked public works agencies "to postpone commitments and actual construction .so far as possible, and to keep vheir expenditure programs within certain specified totals." He asked the help of the departments to review expenditure programs and not to hesitate "to eliminate work of low priority," and lo concentrate oven -on "smaller economies." Mr. Truman's statement followed disclosure of a solid front presentation by Gen .Dwight D. Eisenhower and Adm. Chester W Nimilz against any further cuts in army and navy budgets. In Ihe case of lumber and -ics- liles. Mr.. Truman suggested \hat procurement be deferred even beyond 'iext January, 1947. He adder' that the government should limit purchases of construction materials, automobiles and office equipment to cases of "urgent necessity" up to that date so as ;iot to compete for items in short supply. WINNERS ~ The Doctor Says: TIIR DOCTOR SAYS UY WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written lor NEA Service Typhoid fever nl one lime was a common infection in cities (hiring the Summer and early Kail. But last year, according 'to the Journal ol the American association, fiO American cities reported no deaths from typhoid fever. Metier sanitation has been the most important factor in reducing 1 the typhoiti-fever toll. Susceptibility to typhoid fever is general. Injections of typhoid vaccine, however, impart protection against the disease for about two years, with more permanent immunity developing in those who have had the infection. Typhoid lever is caused by a germ which enters the body thiough the month, usually in food or drink. Typhoid germs pass through the stomach unharmed, and when they reach the small intestine they | produce inflammation and tilcera- tion. The germs enter the blood Irom the bowel and cause enlarge- menl of the spleen, toxic reactions in the organs, and a skin eruption I rose spots i. Fever Lasts 3-4 Weeks Infection develops, on the average, one to two weeks alter exposure, and it lasts three to four weeks. The onset is often so gradual that some typhoid-fever patients are up and about on their feel for some time before they take to thtir beds. Tjphoid germs arc spread by fingers, food, and flies. Every patient with the disease is a source of infection to'others unless special . precautions are taken to destroy, by disinfection, the germs in the stools and urine. Nursing technique for contagious disease should be practiced with all bowel infections, just to FAVORITE LAXATIVE 01 MILLIONS r oi 30 mis mil in ilium rtuti IAIII iiiieiiin • Rot-belle, 111., Aug. 1 — (/?) — When a new hospital was opened here lasl Saturday officials announced that the "irst Dabv borne in the institution would be the "guest" of the staff — averythin- free. The stork arrived Sunday morning — with twin girls. o When soil is hungry, the people who are supported from that soil become starved also. For day-time duty or dating- dance-time, you'll love this petite and piquant two-toner )n wonderful 100% wool jersey. The wide leather belt plays up to perfection your pint- size waist. A one-piece pet in fashion's favored-for-fall-'46 shades! Junior sizes 9 to 15. S DEPT. STORE STORES AT HOPE and PRESCOTT 113 East Second Phone 781 Lie on the safe side. Every piiiii'nl i i-covering from typhoid fever passes (lie germs in his stools and urine for a time' and in oxccpliunal cases recovered palienls harbor the germs for yeais. thus being ralletl'V-arriers." Carriers who handle food an; a menace to others unless they practice scrupulous sanitation. The most faiiinu.s carrier was Typhoid Mary, a cool; who was responsible for a dozen epidemics in her life- lime. Some I vphoid-germ carriers flu not give any history of having bail the fii.si.-ii.se. They may have had it in such mild form that it was m.I recognized as typhoid. Water Causes Epidemics Infected water lias been the cominonest sourer- of large epi- dcpiics of typhoid fever throu"h the years, and infected raw milk is the ii.si.iiil cause of smaller outbreaks, i Pasteurization, of course, destroys the germs in milk.I Oilier sources of infection are contamination of food resulting Irern the washing of utensils in mlected water, flies which have come into contact with infected excreta, and contatnminatcd hands and objecls. City and slate health' departments supply free typhoid tests for all persons suspected of having the disease. Samples of blood, urine, or jlools are submitted lo these departments for analysis. Typhoid fever is a importable disease, and follow-up examinat ions ate made on all victims, tc make sure that they are free ot the infection. The control of typhoid fever is a major triumph 'for the public health services. Page Three QUESTION — What is synovitib of lhe knee'.' ANSWER—Synovitis of the knee is inflammation of the synovia membrane which lines the joint cavity. It is painful, ospcciallj on movement, and there is swelling which comes and goes Treatment and outcome depenc on the cause. By R. Louise Emery Copyright, 1 9<16, NEA SERVICE, INC. THE STORY: Cecily's wedding is over at last. But never will I forget the cruel Ihiny I did to her. And Delia. Cecily's mother, will never forgive me. 1 have adored Cecily since she was a bab.\—kept 'on adorini' her even after I married Robert and iny daughter Corinna was bom. long ago. too. I knew thai Delia was raising Cecilv to be an insufferable snob, and thai she was jealous of mv love lor her. When Cecily was ten and Corinna eight, they did a dance together at the Marlin Plav- ground annual festival. Delia harl had her doubts about letting Cecilv mingle with the Playground children, but when she learned ihe town's elite would be in the audience she changed her mind. X The children pleaded to keep their Mexican costumes on for tho .hour thai remained until- the party ended and Delia consented. Cecily with her golden skin and hazel eyes was so beautiful in the garish silk shirts and embroidered bolero that Delia could not bcai to strip them from her. C'iriniui. chubbier, filling out the light black satin pants of. her boy's, suit adorably, stiulled before her jealous playmates demanding their praise, but to Cecily il flowed out in a stream of silent, awed admiration. The beauty-starved Marlin district kids surrounded her, touching her skirts timidly, asking shv questions. Corinna, chntiering gaily, passed her stiff black hat around her circle ol friends to be tried on, but Cecily admitted, no equality with the children surrounding her. She withdrew frostily from their touch, answered their questions from a neak of condescension, her eyes focused beyond the avid crowd.' It was unite obvious that she considered herself infinitely superior lo these children. Delhi had been induced to turn her back on Cecily for ten minutes to listen to gushers of praise sung for Cecily's performance. When she looked up lo see the crowd •iround her darlini; she broke awav from her own coterie, horrified,and marched over to snatch Cecily be- lore sh;: "caught something."' She changed her mind and backed away as Stovie* Ralston joined the group. Steven had the assurance tlvit comes with three good, meals a clay in one of the town's biggesl bouses lie did not hesitate about address- i"g Cecily on c'liia! lo'-ms even if she were the star of the evening A moment later they were dancing together. Delia returned lo me. Val, standing near us, said lo me proudly, feeling very close to us all because of Robert. "Those two little girls were certainly cute together tonight. !Vi.- s . Wvnno. Th«v looked enough alike to be sisters!" Doll a glared at him and 1 know tha'. Corinna was going back to sclo work no matter how big a rave the paper might give the pair. Val's remark harl settled that. Delia wa.s not long in confirming were gelling the children into theii coals she said shortly, "I should know better than to let you talk me into this crazy dance team. Cecily is loo high strung for these rowdy crowds. I'll have -a time with her tomorrow—you wait and see. I'll have to call the doctoi and Lord knows how much that will cost me! I've spent too much already on costumes and piano players. You'll have to swing il alone!" I did not answer. I was afraid of the hate that had leaped through my veins like some great swift- growing poisonous vine reaching tendrils up to my lips, twisting inside my verv brain. Robert held me for hours that mgnt. vainly trying to quiet my frantic weeping. At last he went in to Corinna's room, lifted her still sleeping, from her bed, and laid her in my arms. I clutched her, comforted by the damp, fragrant little body, and yet feeling even more cruelly bereaved. Robert got into bed beside me again and his arm moved protect ingly to encircle Corinna and me. There with my two loves so near I grew quiet at last, but 1 was still awake in the morning when Corinna's dusty gold lashes lifted and she asked wonderingly, "How did I get here, Mama'.'" 1 kissed the tip of her nose. "Daddy carried you in." "Why?" "Oh. we were lonesome for you." "PhU's funny," said Corinna, nestling close to me. "I hope you don't mind." "No, it's nice." She lay still, wleasantlv puzzled by this latest vauary of gvown-uns, a child loved, sheltered and untouched by any waywardness, any worldly 'knowledge, "i like waking up in here," she confided. "You smell nice. Mama. This is a comfortable bed." It wasn't, my heart raged rebel- that 1 was made to lie in. And licmslj—it wi>s a hard, harsh bed then, terrified lesl the heavens strike me for ingratitude, 1 pulled Corinna so close to me thai she protested. I've never known how wide Delia intended making the breach between us because Val had dared to intimate that another child could even remoteh- resemble the incomnarablc Cecily. But there wcie matters beyond even her dominance. Thome's health was one. The day after tho Festival Thorne siiffpi-cd a fri"hteninfi alt nek and his doctor ordered him flown to the Min-o Clinic that very afternoon. Delia, in the nress 'of time and fear. haH uo alternative but to leave Cecily wi'h me and ae- '•nmpjinv Tho'-'ie. Sh" oxneeled f> be gone onlv a lew days but Thorpe's condition continued' grave aprl S'TO Hired not leave him. For Cecily, who had never in her li r " been left r>lr"« hnlf an hour wilh another child, il was pure heaven. (To be continued) Rose Franken wrote "Another .anguage" in throe days. in 10 Minutes! Borrow money from us on your car, or almost anything of value. We'll lend you all you need if we possibly can, regardless of where you live. The more you want the better we like it. Ten minutes usually gets you the cash. Ask for Mr. McLarty, at Hope Auto Co. Kiwanis Clubs to Aid Army Volunteer Plan Members of the Kiwanis Club of Hope today were asked by the \Var Department and Kiwanis In- u-rnalional to participate in a volunteer army recruiting plan designed primarily to insure America s securily and to promote world order. The: War Department sometime • u;<> asked Kiwanis International to jointly sponsor the volunteer army rt'cruiling plan and Ihe service or- I'uni/alinn's board of trustees voted last month at Atlantic City loj urjio more than Si.HOO Kiwanis clubs I m ihe United States to actively cooperate in the drive for e'nlisl- inents. In this connection, President Truman expressed the hope that "every individual and group will give earnest and enthusiastic cooperation" to (he War Department's program to rebuild the regular armv. "The success of this campaign is vital to Ihe performance of our tremendous task of securing the peace," the President declared. Wo must replace as soon as possible men who have served long and arduously, and who wish to return to civil life. Wo must also build an army of volunteers ade- ouate to all our requiremenis—at home and abroad—until the long- range peace terms and military policies are worked out," he added. In calling for the supoort of Hope Kiwanian:,. the War Department and Kiwanis Intel-national set a goal of one regular army enlistment for each 100 members in each Kiwanis club every month. Under this arrangement. Ihe plan would produce several thousand enlistments a year. Each Kiwanis club has been asked to appoint a committee to work with the assigned army recruiting personnel in this area. All available prosoects eligible for e")ist- rnent in the regular army will be contacted. To spin- interest in the campaign, special awards will be offered to clubs achieving the highest per coinage of quota each month. DOROTHY DIX Pampered Children Quick Action Promised on Vet Housing Washington. Aug. 1 —(/!V-Recon- version Director John Sleelman lias • assured Arkansas congressmen he will do what he f-n to have housing units at Camp Robinson moved to the University of Arkansas lo alleviate the acute •housing condition iherel T h e announcement iollowcd message from univesrit.y oft'pini- lo President Troman, government officials and the congressional delegation. oiKt-irrian and Senators Fulbright and McClellan conferred yesterday regarding the situation'. The senators' offices said Steelman, a native Arkansan, had expressed personal interest in the matter and promised to give the request prompt attention. , « Last Times Thursday » D. POWELL "CORNERED" Friday ® Saturday Stage Coach OUTLAW" BIG HITS 2 • Lost Times Thursday « "BLONDIES' LUCKY DAY" Friday • Saturday LOOK! — Sunday, Monday, Tuesday 'Return of 'Frank James' (iy A mother, who was all steamed! up with Polf-iijihlcoiiKiies:;. was' boasting the other day that she ban never been away Irom her children lor a single day since they were born, She said lh:il she had neve)- even lei her chidren even go to visit their gi aiidmollier unless she was with them, and she was loud in condemnation of the mothers who sent their youngsters off to .school and to' summer crimps. Such women, she assorlorl. wore lacking in mother love and failing in their duty to their children. Of course, there is no problem concerning Ihe rearing of children that is not open to debate, but between the mother who keeps her children tied to her apron strings and the one who drives with "a loose rein. 1 think the children who don t get too much mothering are the lucky one. For mothers love can be the most enervating and crippling tiling on earth and, after all. in spite of all of Mother's efforts to keep them babies, children do grow up and have to walk on their own feet. And they can't do that if they have never been permitled to stand alone GET ON OTHER'S NERVES As a matter of fact, mothers and children get fed up with each other a-;d on each other's nerves if they are continually together, and it is a great advantage to bc>.h parlies for them to be separated occasionally. And it would save a lot of friction in many a household of. when Mother began to fiet and nag about everything the children did and left undone, she would take a trip, or send them oft' ttj visit Aunt Maria. Peisonally. I regard summer (.•amps as the salvation of rbotli mothers and children. For it is only answer to that question, "M-o-l-h-e-r. what shall we do now 1 . 1 " that hns driven many a woman into nervous prostration and aided an dabellcd juvenile delinquency when children were turned loose from school and. purposeless and restless, were left to torment their helpless mothers. Especially is this true of the children who are over-indulged and spoiled a! homo. In camp they are bound to submit lo discipline. No anxious eyes watch Iheir every moment. They are on their own for the firsl time and have lo fi«hl their own way, and they learn self-reliance and self-control and get a thousand lessons from other kids that they would never get from their mothers. The Mexicans have a proverb that says: "Strangers' bread makes polile children," and many a youngster who will not mind" his manners at home comes back from summer camp so improved that his mother scarcely knows him. The adolescent period in the lives of children is a time of storm and stress in practically every household in which there are young sters. The parents think they are still babies. The children thjnk they are M>nhi:;;ieated men and Women ol the wf.rld. And they fight il out between them. The only cure for this is lor the parents to send the children off to .school, where their ii'"-vv will not be rasped by -or. in; ; I'm-- :-.>!ly things the kids ;no doin;.;. am! which will also give Pop u.id Mom time to get ac- r-iiKio'iiei! i'i thinking of the children ;;-, r.rov.'.i-iips and entitled to ;'..-'r.,-p--..:;j privileges, and so the So. i!----!. :i'.i of the separation-between p:.i e-:i : : and children alien- atinv; tli'.'in iium each other, it promotes alir.'ctkin between them. It ; is the real case of where absence makes t ':',!.• heart grow fonder. • The Bell Syndicate, Ino SHAM ON YOU Olympia. Wash., Aug. 1 — (XP)— Police Chief R 0 - Kelly blushed when he learned he was violating lhe law. So lie called back all the newly printed tickets to tho policemen's uall and had the entertainment taxes printed on them, to make the ducats legal. ; I O : j HOU INO i Normal. 111.. Aug. 1 — (fl 1 )—The housing shortage -poses- no problem tor an elderlv Normal couple, Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Lesher. •' . : Forced to move from a converted puJlman coach when it Avas sold . Lesher bought two used cnicken brooker houses. He placed them end-to-end behind-hiss daughter's house, built in" \yindows -'arid doors and fashioned twb: : rb6rris',V>a living room-kitchen ancVa bedroom, now neatly papere'd and ' : fliiffi]y curtained. ..- .;- ..< • : -'•Protect our lorcs't .resources.'•':',- To I bot's Presents FALL SWEATLa. by Reg i no Here are the sweater successes of the Fail season. Wonderful chill chasers that you will love to slip into when the first sign of cold weather. Get your school sweater wardrobe in order now. Styles you'll adore .and-color's "to delight your heart. SWEATER GEMS by Regina Choose from slip-overs, cardigans, button Lips in both long and short- sleeves. All pastel shades, darks and white. All 1009b virgin wool. .95 to 10 .95 SMART SKIRTS for Fall You'll want one of these smart new skirts in solids, checks, and plaids. Pleated, gored and trik-skirts in all wool and part wool. to Q Jr .95 'We Outfit the Family"

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