The Palm Beach Post from West Palm Beach, Florida on September 19, 1947 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Palm Beach Post from West Palm Beach, Florida · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
West Palm Beach, Florida
Issue Date:
Friday, September 19, 1947
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

V THE PALM BEACH POST A JOHN a. R R Y NEWSPAPER Published by Tht Metropolis Company t 328 Datura St.. Post-Times Bldg., West Palm Beach. Florida. JOHN H. PERRY, President and Sole Owner JOHN H PERRY. JR. Executive Vice-President FARWELL W PERRY Vice-President t. A. KETTEL. Secretary- ireasurer Member of the Associated Press CHARLES FRANCIS COE. Editor and Publisher UEORUE W ARCHER. General Manager Entered as mall of the second class at the post office In West Palm Beach. Florida, January 18. 1916 under the tot ot March 3. 1879. and reentered February 10. 1934. The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use tor republication of all news Sl'BSTRIPTION-BATES THE POST (morning dally) with THE POST-TIMES (Sunday only). THE TIMES (afternoon dally) with THE POST-TIMES (Sunday only). By Mall Payable in Advance One Year 115 60 Three Months S3.90 Six Months 7 80 One Month 1.30 Sunday Only One Year 5 00 Six Month $2.50 BY CARRIER Dally and Sunday, per week 30 Horning Post dallv and Sunday combined with afternoon Times, per week 80 The Merry-Go-Round Telephone 6161 All Departments Advertising rates on application The management reserves the right to reject any objectionable advertisement offered. m Opinions expressed by writers of syndicated articles published In The Post and The Times are their own and do not necessarily represent opinions entertained by The Post and The Times. FRIDAY .MORNING, SEPTEMBER 19, 1947 In the day of prosperity be joyful, but in the day of adversity consider: God also hath set the one over against, the other, to the end that man should find nothing after him.Ecelessiastes : 7:li. SKUNKS : The little creature called a skunk is, for reasons not in the least his own fault, ostracized by Society. Here is a little fellow who minds his own business in reasonable measure, who seldom intrudes upon -those to whom he is objectionable, and never has wiythintr vicious to say or do except in defense of his own precarious life, i Experts will tell you that he is one of a variety of musteline mammals of the genus Mephitis. Remember that. He is not in any degree related to the things which crept through Clematis and other streets stealing from windows broken by the recent hurricane. : Between those creeping whelps and the skunk, there is not the slightest trace of similarity. Because we are, of necessity, obliged to avoid the little mammal to whom Nature has riven such an emphatic defense mechanism, we are prone also to malijtn the little fellow by invidious comparisons. Do riot call these looters who trail the misfortunes of disaster by any such name as "skunk". I Call them maggots who breed in corruption and are bereft of any decency whatsoever. They are ghouls who would "as readily rob the dead as they would :loot a broken window in a common disaster. We hope that several of these 'specious humans were caught at their ired-handed business. We hope that these will face Justice; and get it. To those remaining uncaujrht, we hope that these lines fall to your eye. In all the scale of human depravity, there is no more revolting; inadequacy than you have displayed. Learn quickly to hate yourself, Mr. Looter. For if you can do less, there Is no room in human society for you. It has long been settled that the military should use their rifles when dealing with looters during disaster. Gentle as we normally are, we relish that practice. There is small hope for a Society in which the impulse is to steal from an unfortunate rather than lend him a helping hand. : Such looters are one in a thousand, but that is a percentage we should regard as a blot on the human species. A LONG LANE . There is an old saying that it is a long lane which has no turning. That comes to us at the moment. A number of years ago, we happened to be in the Embassy of the t'nited States in London. A highly distinguished guest arrived. We were privileged to meet him. ' He was former Secretary of State Kel-logg. He was deeply immersed in what ;then was called "the Kellogg Plan." By a combination of nations, he purposed disarmament so that war would be impossible. Not only outlawed, impossible. :He was thoroughly earnest. : He was an aged man. One felt that the crowning triumph of his life would be the consumatiOn of this plan. He was, of course, faced by the need of dealing contractually with foreign statesmen. Any treaty is but a contract. It is but a piece of paper to be torn up by any subsequent bandit whose purposes are best suited by war. i But, pursuant to such a plan, and such a contract, these United States scuttled many of its battleships and permitted its air armament and Army to deteriorate. We, rjf course, fulfilled the contract. Can it be said that the others did? : Recalling that day, we look with Idubiety on "The Marshall Plan." No matter how excellent the plan may be, pro forma, how responsible are the ; parties of the other part? That is the nubbin. Treaties must not be used to weaken us. We want no more frightened statesman kowtowing to a Hitler in a desperate hour of evasion. j For a good many years to come, we must Realize that mankind is still involved in an Evolutionary process which has not obliterated his grasping for power and his chicaneries in reaching a position to grasp. f The balance of power is the best collateral for our loans, our contracts, our commitments. That may sound hard-j boiled, but it makes a profound lot of i sense in our book. Could former Secre-! tary Kellogg return, he would certainly ! discover that his earnest and devoted I efforts have coursed a lane with a good : many turns that amounted perhaps to actual twists. (OonUnued from Pate One) Resort Damage Estimates Soar Blvd.. a new wall, recently built bv the town at the estate of Mrs. Flagler Matthews in return for a riRht-of-way, was partially tumbled over. Up and down the resort water front, bath houses and private cabanas were casualties of the storm, and it is doubtful if any remain undamaged, while many have vanished. In West Palm Beach, in addition to outside yard damage, roofs constituted the chief loss, especially on the small, cheaper type of houses, while officials gave credit on both sides of the lake to improved construction since 1928 for the small amount of struc tural damage. $600,000 loss in roofs reoorted by City Building Inspector Wilson K. Rowan, Morrison Homes, veterans' housing project, was unroofed, and W. E. Poland. Jr.. head of the West Palm Beach Housing Authority. sought Federal approval to begin repairs. Southndge and Dunbar Village, he reported, stood up well. City-owned properties, including the incinerator, stood up quite well, though widespread park dam- ace was apparently chalked up. One bad sewer cave-in was reported on Broadway, and some streets suffered severe water damage encountered, the toppling of the WJNO tower, designed to with stand a 125-mile wind, was cited as the outstanding example in West Palm Beach. Only about one- By Drew Pearson WASHINGTON Don't be fooled by all the hurrah, hullabaloo and headlines now coming out of the Justice 'Department's Anti-trust Division. Actually, the rash of anti-trust suits now splashed across the front pages don't mean much. Most of them were prepared two years ago by abler, more energetic Wendell Berge, predecessor of the new anti-trust chief. John Sonnett. Take, for instance, indictment of real estate boards. Fourteen months ago, this same suit was recommended to Attorney General Tom Clark by Berge, but Clark vetoed it. Tangling with the real estate boys at that time wasn't popular. Now that President Truman has thrown the harpoon into the real estate lobby, however, the Justice Department has dusted off Berge's 14-month-old case and brought an indictment. ' . Even so, the indictment doesn't mean too much. For present anti-trust division chair-warmers pulled punches.' The indicted no individual real estate men, only the real estate boards, and you con t send a board or corporation to jail. That's why real estate moguls aren't really worried. Other recent cases pulled out of the Berge hat are Eastman Technicolor, prepared 18 months ago, and the tire price-fixing conspiracy, prepared two years ago. Another important Case stilt not out of the hat is against Wall Street's investment bankers. This case was all set to go when Wendell Berge resigned, but six months have dragged by with nothing happening. Chief Duster Sonnett The man who has been dusting off old Berge cases and dolling them up with flashy headlines is amiable, uninspired John Sonnett the only man who ever licked John L. Lewis but got no credit for it. Soh-nett, who dresses like a poem but doesn't act like one handled the Supreme Court injunction against Lewis and eventually expects to go up to Wall Street. There he has been promised a legal job representing Jim Forrestal's old banking firm, Dillon. Read During the war. poem-dressing Sonnett was aide to Secretary of the Navy Forrestal. which makes it ! just a bit embarrassing to bring the long-delayod anti-trust suit against Forrestal's and other Wall Street firms. In addition John Cahill, under whom Sonnett once worked, is now defending Dillon. Read. So life is no bed of forget-me-nots for Johnny Sonnett. Nevertheless, he swears he'll prosecute his old Wall Street friends and perhaps he will. GOP Publicity Search The Republican National Committee isn't shouting it from the housetops, but looking round for a high-powered new publicity man, it finally approached Hal Leyshom. executive editor of Jim Cox's Miami News, offered him $25,000. Flattered, but amused, Leyshom replied: "I suppose you realize that I work for Governor Cox. who was Democratic candidate for President in 1920. Also I am a close friend of your effective critic. Senator Pepper. In addition, you would discover, if I took the job that, during the war, I was executive officer to Col. Jack Redding, publicity chief of the Democratic National Committee. " The Republicans decided to look for somebody else. . j Merry-Go-Round I New War Production Board Industrious Avercll C Harriman, the secretary of Commerce who is revers- Ol ing his father's role of Wall Street highbinder, is HU"-"J ""mi'iR u new minis iui mc maisuaii plan. It's the most ambitious and could be the most effect-j I rifl fti'j v 1 1 OTP ive step to pep up Europe . . . Harriman argues that I UllllLl "oV 11L1 C Europeans aren't helping themselves: Ruhr coal is hoggin? down; French industry is flat on its face. So he would recruit about 5.000 U. S. experts to work with Europeans showing them American techniques, giving them efficiency hypodermics, allocating raw materials where needed ... At present, much U. S. material sent to Europe gets into wrong channels, is wantonly wasted. First thing the Greek government did with U. S. $$$ from the Truman plan was to buy a big consignment of fancy neck ties . . . Officials admit the Harriman "European districts beine rushed to the ritv Production Board" will be tough to put across, but for refrigeration within the neces-no tougher than the present mess. . sary period. Temporary removal Negro to Annapolis First Senator ever to appoint of the health headquarters to the a negro to Annapolis is 80-year-old Democratic county health offices was an-Thcodore Francis Green, Rhode Island millionaire. ! noil"F:ed- ,.,.., , ,. t Red Cross ComDleting Arrangements To Give Permanent Shelter For Homeless Families The Red Cross last night was completing arrangements lor providing permanent shelters for families left homeless by the storm, and the group's registration for rehabilitation and for providing food, and clothing to the homeless was being carried out. Here in West Paim Beach, 75 homeless families were being sheltered in the Methodist Church, which has been designated as a permanent shelter by the Red Cross. Permanent shelter for local negro families has been set up at the Woman's Club and a number of families and homeless were being taken care of by the Red Cross. An Army plane was scheduled to land at Morrison Field at 9 last night with 100 cots and 300 blan In addition to the approximate I kets which will be placed in per manent shelters Willis H. .Hitt. local chapter chairman, said survey parties are LAKE WORTH NOTES I W1LBIB ROYCE, Port-Times Correspondent . J Circulation, News and Advertising- 11 Reann Arcade Phone Ml A &S4-W L ' Lake Worth Workers Pitch In Quickly On Storm Cleanup Job LAKE WORTH This city start- ed its biggest clean-up campaign! in IV years inursaay morning and by nightfall had made a good start in clearing up the mess left by the tropical hurricane that struck (Continued from Pase One) ..mi I.!-- i- di n u r- line iropicai r aim wuinina. in rami uchvii iuuii-i Cnl,,L ... irA t in . frrt tn mnii. ,onnrt 'ne South Florida Coast Wednes- v., ... .... ......... ... bu...r..v . .... . H The of damage and to provide care for the storm refugees. Permanent shelter and damage estimates throughout the county, which had been reported at Red Cross headquarters, disclosed the loss of seven negro homes at Del-ray Beach with 15 other homes severely damaged. In addition 174 negro homes were damaged and nearly 1,000 outbuilding of all kinds were leveled by the hurri- Illustrative of the high winds cane. At Delray, the city hall has been designated as the permanent shelter for homeless. At Boynton. 15 negro homes were destroyed and three white families were without homes. Nearly 15 families City Commission held an emergency meeting Thursday at 3 p. m. and threw its weight behind the campaign. It voted to have the city trucks haul awav all debris. including fallen trees, providing the tesidents cut them up and place them at the curb so they can be handled. It made an emer gency appropriation of $5,000 to L. W. Reports Few Hardships the commit- widespread distress, tee agreed. A survey by Tom Smith, local disaster committee chairman, disclosed that nearly every business building suffered some storm dam- the street deDartmpnt to hir.. pytra.Re- ul Percem major ri,.i,. -a , : damage. About 50 percent of resi trucks, men and tree removing ; S??l??e- " Perceni 01 resi- equipment, and an appeal was l"i,f tiZZ - . Te made to contractors and others, i VV. having trucks to help with the third ff the tower was reported ' were being sheltered at the Boyn-i sianmng wp haup tn nau f I ton school and will be moved to official said. It clean-un. "If they will donate their equip ment we wn a minor manner. The picture presented Thursday Tnnrninff ua that nf trnni Hnun everywhere, streets littered with i down and a big signal light tossed (Continued from Pare One) Looting Attempts Noted In Storm whom he saw lifting a suitcase from the broken show window of a luggage store. At another place this one on Datura St. just west of the FEC tracks. Conyers found "a man standing in the lee of a doorway. The man was watching a broken store front nearby. He asked Slim what he should do if anv attempts were made to loot the place. Conyers' answer was simple and direct: "If you haven't got a gun," he snapped, "take a club to anyone you catch trying that. Don't fool with 'em!" Then we went west to Rosemary and thence east on Clematis. And it was then I saw things I had never seen before and probably wouldn't have believed if I hadn't seen it. Store fronts were laid open to the weather as neatly as one could imagine. Show window contents were strewn along the street. Glass littered the whole area and boards used in apparently hasty boarding up were scattered like big jack-straws in the wind. Some jewelry stores, their valuable contents probably thought safe, were wide open and in one instance Conyers told me of picking up a clock from the street some distance from the store from which he was sure it had been blown. At the FEC tracks, coming east, we found the crossing gates torn Bladlv accent it 'ir,aIlen fees and debris, roofs o.f ! carelessly by the wind over to one av for it we will "'n!r Partially off. some windows out. I side A, we moved up Clematis dM ",r ' '"'j .an and hanoins wirps Bv niehtfall Ithe damage seemed actually tn in- The Palm Beach Yacht Club lost the city hall which is to be the S3 in would he inHiP h,,t Rood start had been made ml crease, although that probably was us oocKmasiers notise and noor- j permanent shelter. Citv halls at was said it would be s T starter " cleaning up although it will be i Because me individual store fronts ing. and the ferry docks on both Riviera Beach and at Boca Raton.l R r Hnwarrf aiinerintpnri.nt , weeks before all debris is mov iw.ere bigger than those viewed on cinnc ni ins luiro wora noniu rtom. ; n- . ' , ..... v v. M u :ii u mo casualties naa oeen reported public works, said stake body cu r Tu ",e 11 - wl" "ave, " last night and Dr. Lloyd Netto. trucks were particularly needed wether beaten appearance for Red Cross medical chairman, said -Mr. Howard was authorized to hire. mnv,tns , , A ' . 18 injuries had been treated atladditional men and anyone seeking!, ihe featest damage appeared Good Samaritan Hospital for la-la job is urged to contact him at i?ube on I0?! thr"Rho"t the city, cerations and abrasions received as the city hall T asphalt shingle type roofs a result of the storm. The mostl Perrv Crawford, acting ritv man- wee the hardest hit but all types sides of the lake were badly dam' aged. Some seawalls were damaged, though no widespread loss was expected here. The dock and boat service on Flagler Drive opposite Holy Trinity Church was completely piled up on the seawall. A complete check of Morrison Field awaited the return of Col. Laurence B. Hickam, county aviation director, but planes were safe in the Army hangars. Some of the county buildings were understood to be damaged. Lt. Col. R. P. Mortimer, commanding officer of the Army forces still at Morrison Field, reported i his forces weathered the storm well, being evacuated to Whitehall. I They were returned, with no casualties, to the field Thursday. (Continued from Pace One) orm Cleanup reopen today and continue open Saturday. No health emergency has been found in the community by either Dr. W. E. VanLandingham. city health officer, or Dr. Paul Rainey. in charge of milk and food inspections. The latter reported water apparently unimpaired and milk safe, with supplies from the rural serious injuries aDDeared to be a aeer. was bnsv all rlav rnntacimir sultered. All day Thursday home per- contractors here and in other cit-jow"ers . .?.nd workmen rushed to ics seeking trucks and men. The make eltner Permanent or at least Seaboard Railroad sent a wire of- temporary repairs to. roofs. In fering whatever assistance it cou!d.lf?,w c?ses wee le roofs structur-and in return the company was ally daed. In practically all asked to send trucks or other, fes 11 s merely the paper equipment to haul awav the debris 'Tn awav- Fortunately the city The water deDartment rennrtprl had no rams Thursday but heavy Cross officials said all inquiries only four minor breaks which were. raln a" wumn tne next lew davs would be investigated, but at the repaired almost immediately. and wuld, Rreat'y increase the prop-present time no telegrams are the water department crew was; erY . , ann , . . being answered except in cases of transferred to the department of es'.'Th 1 1,8WL p er?1s ,.ook emergency. Many of the answers to Public works. j " ' 0'c'a' Hhlte" inquiries were being relayed back ' The line crew, augmented with JuSr?., "i1 .a"d 5enesday- At fractured arm and another son with a fractured leg. A flood of telegrams was pouring into Relief headquarters last mgnt irom all over the United States from people asking the Red Cross to contact relatives and friends in the storm area. Red West Clematis. McCrory's seemed the worst. The boards used in boarding up were lying in the street. The wind had then gone back or so it seemed and removed the glass from the show windows, broken it into bits and scattered it wildly and on the third trip out came the contents of the windows. Dresses, books, other articles of clothing were scattered pell-mell in that block. Store window dummies lav like bodies. At first glance I thought one of them WAS the bodv of a woman. It was startling, to say the least! And all the time it was raining a driving, stinging salt-laden ram carried on hurricane-plus velocity winas. ine squad car in wh ch to anxious relatives and friends b, extra men went to work at 6:30 " KSnulBII" KlSrT and 29 bed- quently as heavy gusts riDDed at Datients The us. Standing still thp nr i;n,i be followed until all service is sout.n. uraae icnool aecommodat-;lirst on one side, and then the restored eo iw. ivortn Urade lil. VtW otner. Once slim got out and ran The line crew started on the P4,eout 90, Telephone Building into a broken-open store for a primary lines to the business sec-!i' new Kym 160 approximately quick look around and when he ham radio ooerator: telegrams here was extre ficult. relief workers many addresses had been changed There is a great need for workers to assist members of the Red Cross in their relief work, and r. Checking a m. Thursday and worked straight TttT6.. J!?8'5 L x remely dif- through until dark, and Ed Barber. .J.7 wnlte- 76 neKro. I said, since ine foreman, said these hours will'"?," "J, 'nva'ld ?a call for volunteers organization's home service depart ment was made last night. Off i- I cials asked that volunteers be able l to work for at least a day or longer. ! Needed are drivers with cars, ff work anri a 'J aI' wits iu uie uusiness sec-iorm . Vu , . ' i r. v. ' mien uc to assist in the tion which were in operation by!200, fi the Junior High building, .fought his way back to the car-service denart-i ? 30 m- Ne"t were lines in the and !"!, same number at the Sea-, and fought is the word the wind ice plant circuit and to dairies i ?.ra aepn- .. . inppeo ine car aoor trom his hands Mr. Barber said the primarv lines -nairman smun and several wun a vicious wlioof. After a brief would first be repaired then the members of the main committee. ; though tough wrestling match, secondary feeder lines and lastlv flonE with nurses aids and ama-;Slim won and we were safe at cucu mi; uiivcis wiiii his, ,h . , . .. - -j leur ratlin Hams wnrkprf stramh past safo v n, rip tt,o tvnists. and workers fnr canteen . c U1UK"!". ". Kea ,u,.,k i "W u " Ajr -t. V?- -j.-- . nnui nna It WnilM hp hefnp. f.. 1 mivuKU iwi OV more And Lerner s shop would have made any woman weep! present-1 Such nice things, they were. too. hours nr "'Red Cross worker,, weary after ? J, ""tored. he said J re e n.mrs oi tense acuvuy wmie tn n j,, b operation" ed a ragged appearance Thursday. But the wind and the rain had providing food shelter and rnedi-, "The city's new half million dol-:s,ore windows were broken at made playthings of them and the cal assistance for an estimated ,ar power yDa lt came throuBh the about a dozen stores, usually in .show window, too. 5.000 storm refugees, turned s(nrm witnH ,jul damage F K cases wnere ney were not boarded In one freak of the storm the Thursday to the prvey of damage Kve ,aid abou, 3j sm l wj d wi up. Signs were, down or hanging, wind ripped open the door of to determine what aid may be panps were blown out but tn street light globes were shattered Goldsmith s Store for Men. reached needed from the national disaster was little if any damage to the and a few light standards were inside the securely hoarded show organization. - valuabe Diesel engines broken or twisted. windows and pulled their contents The survey and resulting assist- The ocean front casino and At the height of the storm three out through the door, it was re- ance will be speedec. Decause tu boardwalk were the hardest hit voutns were seen to enter Mack s ported. and blue-stocking. He has picked 18-year-old Reeves j who reported conditions better representatives of the national and The roof, including the rafters over' Fruit Shop at Lake Ave and Dixie But the reported looting was the cuuiiicojiciu ic viwcj ..of- me aance noor. was gone and the L I' -rv. nt -".. , i.uui,.. mnc wdsn i Taylor of Providence, a runner-up for the Naval I than expected, said his men had Academy exams last year, who came out ahead of ; been on continuous 36-hour duty any other candidate this year. First to congratulate and expressed appreciation to the him was John Nicholas Brown, assistant secretary i Florida State Guard, Florida High- of the Navy, and. like Green, descendant of one of , waV Patrol. .Sheriff John F. Kirk. New England's oldest families . . . Several Representatives have named negroes to Annapolis but none has graduated. 1948 Predictions Both political parties are scan ning the horizon for a Jewish candidate to be mayor pened to be at a conference in dance floor was flooded. The build-i broken- They were questioned by the Immigration and Customs au-j thorities for aid in policing the great amount of it. The opportun ity for looting was there, as it is after any great disaster. And. as ajwavs. there are lugs waiting and willing to take advantage of such opportunities. Alwavs eager to of New York. Dave Sarnoff of the Radio Corporation of America and Bernard Gimbel, the big dry-goods merchant, head the Democratic list. Robert Moses, N. Y. City planner, tops the Republican . . . Moses is being enticed down to the Potomac bull- of offers of aid from the following police departments: 1 Orlando. Fort Pierce. Stuart. Vero Beach. Sebastian. St. Petersburg, Clearwater. Lakeland. Sarasota. Lake Worth. St. Augustine, Davtona Beach. Neptune Beach. Appropriate resolutions of appre Orlando early this week rushed ;,.! police and released when they ex- hcre when the storm threatened and the Citv Commission ordered Dlained they merely took shelter ana wer nere auring me anuai n roped otf until a comDlete in- u "u "u ui iuuuui; blow. soection is made. The wall around the store. mu J I Rnhprt Shpa Atlanta rlpDiitv thp nnnl uae ann. . .1 , At the Police station Thursdays area: and also spoke with thanks ! manager of the Southeastern area, three airplane hangars were washed morning the personnel presented , Plunder and pillage at the expense was in cnarge ui ine ihuijiiiiik-up awav. une seaplane was left a ,i wun, uui wu. ine iiunt tuc, survey, and was on an extensive twisted piece of wreckage in the-staff' augmented bv auxiliary pol-l And if other police officers felt tour Thursday with City Commis- lake. icemen, worked straight through the same about such activities as sioner T. H.' Williams, in charge; The boardwalk was left standing Tuesday night. Wednesday and did Slim Conyers. anyone caught of the survey committee for the on weakened pilings, and the roof , Wednesday night. Ilnine act would have paid quickly local disaster committee of the was gone. Police were a little amused and dearly. Red Cross i The South Ocean Blvd includ-lwnen at the height of the storm I, Said Slim: '111 not mess wilh Preliminary reports to G. Bernie ing the parking lot was washed a, North Lakeside Drive resident em not me. They don't deserve ,..,,.,., ... n ,-..;.. n oi . h,i,n nf thp Wa awav The rirf n in.io, ,,,;.. pnonea ana vamea mem 10 come anvininn aui ine rougnest treat- rushes to chart a new government reorganization ! aid were passed, together with one i chapter, indicated that there was WWPG was down and resting in ! "immediately'' and remove a palm ment!" which will make him just as unpopular in Washing-1 for radio station WJNO for its aid i no widespread property damage , the lake. jttee that had fallen against the in one instance of attempted in broadcasting storm information. ; to the extent of making families! nortnward. it was possible to go .. . . ,. ., m ..,7 i 1 T u e u Report was made of the fire de-: homeless, but the survey was to de- as far as the new hotel. Dewev . Wlth the power out at the city, Officer Marvin Schwall caught a partments special dutv. and reso-1 termine whether there is any such Morris. Manalapan police chief. na'l. an auxiliary unit was set up so d er reaching into a window of m ine ocean oouievard was , '' c'u vi-.t air w vi iha at wasneo awav completely from I I . . s. ,1 v"""M. T"7"1 ?uiisiu io ine a ... " - yi- . . . jia wai., nmr unh hi. nni... i. the downtown Red Cross head- taite vyonn 10 soum of Lantana. viiutlijvH llvltvi l-Vle J l..'j , . siuck , .... k n, , -, r . quarters at Evernia St. ana , ,'."c "'-'i'"i -'oii course; Narcissus Ave., but only two per- Pro Vic Bass reported 150 pine ton as he is getting to be in New York . . . Ambi dextrous Governor Warren, the man who runs on both tickets in California, still scorns White House ambitions. Friends say Warren's real yen is to be a good attorney general in a good Republican Cabinet .. . Bill Malone, San Francisco Democrat, now thinks he can swing the Democratic National Convention to the Golden Gate. His best ally is Harry Truman, who thinks the Democrats should move west . . . Pompous Senator Revercomb has so irked GOP bosses in West Virginia that they talk about bouncing him in favor of Tom Townsend, counsel for the United Mine Workers. That's one way to insure the miners' vote. Ironical fact If it hadn't been for the disagreeable persistency of Australia's Herbert Evatt in bucking the United States when we wrote the UN charter at San Francisco, the United Nations would not be helping the United States in Greece today. It was Evatt who howled, yelled and banged his fists until he modified the veto almost over the dead bodies of Stettinius Vandenberg. Connally et al . . . Thanks to Evatt. the UN General Assembly is now able to consider Greece unboihered by Mr. Gro-veto." Good bureaucrat Chalk up credit to I.oy Hendcr lutions passed for its services, to-1 need. gether with that of the police and health departments, outside of the regular line of dutv. No vandalism was reported. Mayor E. Tinsley Halter, who rode until midnight Sundav to return, reported on storm conditions to the north of this citv. urged publicity outlining the real facts to offset false alarms that the rirpH Usher Stossel. Red community had been affected much home nursing director wore man was ine case, ana wouia not be ready for theseason. iha'rd in the soldier s back "Drop it," said Schwall grimly, "or I'll use this gun right now!" I The soldier dropped it. walked to the corner and from there on "took off." Arrest the man? Cross At the height of the storm the son. prominent contractor and Am-: J'kui "'en. rouce naa more lane oveniowea over ine cnu.se erican Legion otnciai. wno suner- r-"' '"' .""'J"" " sum and in some places waters reached ed leg and ankle burns when he J"BS ,nan they had men to answer sons went there for assistance, one and palm trees down and the fair-, T Dp Rpn Princr man having stepped on a piece of avs and greens littered with de- 10 DC IlttOV tlinj; tile and gashed a foot, while an-;". One shelter house was gone; O nthpr was hlown down and cut an "ere were numerous wasn- elbow. They were treated by Mil- ou's, alon(!. the 'Jake front LAKE WORTH Carl Claw- Physician Lauds Nurses' Heroism uielMlnTRe courthouse Cen- Lakeside Drive " ; stepped"into" a "hoT wire", jut! them. Protection was the first idea use. including me counnouse, i-en , . , , . t. . a... ' until more anri mnre nn mp nifif. ir.l Sohnnl Armorv. Northwood . -crn, uciuie ine course ?""" "") : j .rj, A . " " - - - ...... -v. a pip-npi ,. n anri n .,... " HI- Conmston schools tne tins u' . " "T h..u.t, anri Club and West Gate and new Mil itarv Trail schools. There were also secondary shelters at a number of other sites, and five in the negro section, where the work of the negro disaster committee was highly praised by wno said me (Continue fmm Pase One) Chairman Rencpl Dr. W. E. VanLandingham. coun- work there was well organized and tv nhvsirian uhn was nn rintv at u rw t d n,,t ua act t.Hi ichorl vivm.vi ui mull a i wnain u iicuii iu nt null' i -f : , T Htfll Ui . wjcii nnu uaiouuam son of the State Department for knocking Greek the county hospital when the as- B00d emergency hospitalization fa- heads together and forcing them into a coalition ; r'"" "iV""" ".L " ? ""JL""" cilHies at fine Kinge. ttospiiai. ..... .. ...u.Uut; . 0 nnocinaner, afternoon to nurses who heroically the disaster committee worked to move Datients to the drv i ..,nr.L- mnH i,,nmn wmiks in ine nuspiiai. several stretcher cases, and mere:""""' arm nrre irom cabinet . . . Henderson, son of a Kansas preacher, comes from the same background as Elsenhower, sometimes a fish out of water. However, his streak of Kansas common-sense usually comes out on top. The Stars Say- Utilities Firms Report Progress in charge of manager of the Southern Bell Tele- lleJ "fff0 " itee's rescue! Phone Company revealed he had , 'lwa, knn isportation of received information that help "ek, a 5" i. . Unnlri hp cpnt har. .k : 'l,'l Were 11 other night, was reporter!, late Thursday ers and National Guardsmen could making satisfactory progress at St. 'e joo. Marv's Hospital. And 1 nPe- simerelv. I never During the dav, it was widely see Clematis St. like that again, rumored that Clawson was dead. fr that I ever see any other street but this was established as "Just "ke '"at. another wild rumor" that frequent- ly follows a storm. Clawson, serving as an auxiliary policeman, was walking west on the sidewalk near the police station among the debris caused by the whipping of the many banyan trees along tne street when he he fallen wire. I ked unconscious and sparks were flying, police said. A (InntlmiH from Pace On?) Glades Sector Not Hurt Badly He also spoke highly of their ef-! wpr spvpral hnnsinc nroblems in- i quarters to restore the nearly 5.000 L.".m!?e V" ne, V,, fr P'a"1! Canal Point and 20 Mile Bend were ,-, in nrauiXIni, fr Ik. unlari " V . r- - i(nhnni Innnar.ln,. i. ,UA I7 ltJ "! l"e ClUUIl AMU LldWMHl re- SaVPrt Milt nni' IPi V a hcluaan forts in providing for the comfort I volving patients today. pnu nciidit; ui uie puiiuiua uuililB 36 hours of constant duty. "None of the patients got wet, and the nurses did a wonderful job." Dr. VanLandingham said. The male patients will remain in the dry wings, and the women will be returned to the old hospital which remains undamaged, Dr. VanLandingham explained. ine county physician pointed For Friday, September 19 Under an exuberant sate of the faculties, emotions and energies, this should be a dav of splendid accomplishment in putting over projects of a most ambitious and constructive pattern. A direct and forthright attack upon all possible openings for ex- iiaiiniun. win, iiimnvioi K.unui, miauiiiicu v-icuiva . . - - r and prestibe, even though new ideas and proiects be I out. that the organization was very merely exDerimental. The situation demands calm fortunate, in having the newly with techniques, not erratic or revolutionary ma-1 fenovated home all ready for the nipulation. Social, domestic and affectional affairs are involved, and with ultimate success should share in the consequent festivities. Seek promotion, stability and lasting happiness. Those whose birthday it is may enjoy a splendid year in which the most cherished and advanced ambitions and objectives are in sight. This ban aggressive attack on all factors, wilh energy and enthusiasm challenging the substantial cooperation of influential persons or institutions. Preferment and favors mav depend upon sound constructive tactics and sound plans and ideas, and not upon erratic or over-ingenious or exaggerated notions. Practical approach, initiative and determined effort should win, with an overflow of high adventure materializing In the social, domestic and romantic relations Be not carried into error by tension and turbulence. in any form. A child born on this day is splendidly equipped IViim liiimiinto Tvnlmnn for making a constructive and haonv life bv its tal- 1 ".JVneeJ l)lloo, ents. skills, and friendly personality as well. High ambitions depend on calm and calculated tactics, not feelings. Elmo Robinson, who had the co operation of soldiers from Morrison Field, was in charge of difficult registration of the refugees at the shelters, with R. E. Oglesby in charge of the shelters. Their reports to Chairman Bensel and co-Chairman L. M. Lennard indicated that davs." isolated cases in outlying would take about two weeks. Cross facilities during the entire storm probably approximated close to 5.000. Soldiers who had charge of regis- fratinna mara TQdt RhnHpc ttt inmates who nave been staying in j Tj, us sgt. Hewitt. Sgt. Byorck, hp iA .a ,i..,i"ci wnicn was Deing used as an ,IC oalU miU HIMIiairU Hiai Amnprtan..., hnnl,nl 1 tl'J areas j0ht h aairan ,rt u- unD "We have four crews, a total of i xi ' . j.-... . Vi"" " ua.A '9i mpn whn .r wnrltino nn lino.1 wel e iul uneciiy as a nie pcisuiis limns me ncu , r ,"- "nil" n"' k .' j i: resuii oi ine storm. However, one Belle Glade area, trying to restore communication in the Pahokee-Belle Glade section and this city. We hope to have an emergency circuit open to this area sometime tack Tuesday night while installing storm shutters. He was Carl lubb. 61. a real estate salesman of 4 S. 17th Ave. Mrs. E. T. Warren. 707- N. K me oio nospnai wnne remodeling sSgt. Carter. Sgt. St. Jermaine. : r riaay. .... st. was badlv cut about the face J.i.W!!&aX.t .tt . .k ISgt. Young. Sgt. Kurie. Cpl. Kos-I "In addition we're trying to have bv faln Klass shortly after 4 crowded conditions caused by dam age 10 tne new nospital. he said. Working along with the nurses, and carrying trays to the patients Wednesday at the hospital was a little ten-year-old girl, the doctor said. County Engineer Jake Boyd, said there was no structural damage to the roof or any other part of the new hospital. 3,370 Casualties Feared some beyond reach of boats. Ten Years Aao Todav Favored by Ideal weather conditions, P3lm Beach County's vast agricultural industry is bestirring itself for what now promises to be its biggest season. The 1937-38 budget for the Citv of West Palm Beach will top the current one by $113,635, with MAIL GOES THROUGH a total of $1,072,214. j Mail men were out on their runs Jap anti-aircraft shells endanger the U. S. flag- i Thursday and in only one instance ship Augusta at Shanghai. was mail delivery curtailed in the Validation of refunding bonds for the Port of . L ,f .W" in h Pns' d-i n.i, J!.,-;,.. i, .,,,i,-:j i : ;, 'ofiice slowed down the sorting and Palm Beach district is authorized in circiii t court handinij nf mail. Delivery to the after no objections were raised to the $3,308,000 Belle Glade area was discontinued issue. untii roads become passable. Mrs. Erika Paonter, Mrs. Florence some water after the unexpected . home. Prentice. Miss Mary farkay. miss i shuttine off of citv water supply Jean Berkoske. Miss Helen Lord, j Chenev was in charge of the and Miss Elizabeth Evans. From'f00d committee with headquarters the visiting nurses association were at the Hotel George Washington Mrs. Alice Reilly, Mrs. Katherine. where the storm victims had to Smith. Miss Mary Crosby and Miss ; combat water which flooded the npttv Pnnmn Othprx included Dr. lnurpr Inhhv tn a hpiffht of ahout lurviu nooas jnursday drove i Mable Flceger. and an ex-wac.i two feet, residents from five densely popo- Miss Olive Holliday. Negro nurses: Work of all the local disaster lated districts of this city, and even were Jnnie Moore. M. J. Ware, workers was praised highly by higher crests were feared follow- Bessie Diet. Nurse McDonald and Chairman Bensel. Many of th"m ing a typhoon disaster which has j urse Downan. I were on duty without interruption caused an estimated 3.370 casual- Clothing problems had been at a for 36 hours and more, ties. United States troops in as-' minimum until Thursday morning.i Others of the visitine Red Cross sault boats rescued thousands of but Carl Anthony and Bill Bland, officials included Clifford Fligg. refugees from roof tops and dikes I in charge of that committee, were Southeastern a ea publc relations on the flooded plain east of Tokyo, prepared to study future needs. director: Charlotte Johnson, na-Air Force planes dropped food to 'while the food problem was appai-iional director of home service. Palm Beach area. icoverea ana crawled out into the Belle Glade and 20 Mile Bend were "We'hope this service, about 30 : ..,. (Vpin a u, T destroyed. The huge canefield acre- percent of our total telephones. w"na"?,sA the ? dankje he age was expected to come back up will be restored generally ?. few I JTh J 'J!? from its leveled condition. . . Dene uiane omciais were advising people Thursday to stay away from the city for a couple of davs until service can be restored at the municipal waterworks. Electric power was out and some mains broken, completely interrupting water service. Meanwhile, bottled water was being imported into Belle Glade, Constable Ray Whitlock of Belle Glade and Mr. Salvatore said. From a water supply standpoint, Pahokee was described as being in good shape because the plant fell back on its auxiliary power units. Major structural damage in the Glades was practically non-existant although many houses lost their composition roll and shingle roofs. As a result, many homes suffered water damage. A few roofs were taken off. Mr. Salvatore said, with the Pope and Johnson packing house at Pahokee suffering the principal damage. Roads in the Glades were said to be in fair condition, passable to light traffic with heavy cars barred. Conners Highway from Canal Point to 20-Mile Bend was closed. Open to light traffic only were: State Rd. 80 from West Palm Beach to Fort Mvers via Belle Glade, and State Rd. 15 from Okeechobee through South Bay to Miami. terman. Cpl. Penna. Cpl. Teller.ian emergency circuit open rriaay Cpl Leuppe. Pfc. Fain and Pfc. i io jarnsonvine. n innx nisiaine Maley : circuit reported open Thursday v,i'rp nn itv at the storm morning has since failed and now shelters were private dutv nurses we nave no communicaiion nonn-:suff,.pf) a dislocated shoulder Mrs. Jean Reinhardt. Miss Rose ward. There are lines open to the when he fell from a ladder Tues- Rochestcr. Miss Marion Urecnwald, ' souin Miss Neims. Miss Ann Miller. Mrs. I Nan Sillchub. Mrs. Eleanor Walsh. Dital at Norton Gallery obtained attention he was returned to his p. m. Wednesday, police .said. She was treated by a local physician and taken home. J. R. Everett. 921 S. Dixie Hwv. I dav night while boarding up his windows. After receiving medical entlv solved with the parsing ot Washineton: Mrs K. M. Hitch the storm. 'Southeastern training di-ector; The dieter committee had re- HgJen Knft. Mildred Patterson pea edlv announced in advance Nell Bracey. Southeastern home that persons going to shelters must service staff; Ruth Kernodle, dep-take their own food. uty director of volunteer services. How ever, for those who did not I w bo left to survey the Fort Lau-have food, the Red Cross attempt- 'derdalc damage: Frances Felton. ed after the first 24 hours to p o- 'Mreclor of services in veterans' vide bread, coffee', tuna fbh. .hospitals: Roy Snearman, director beans, and for the emergency hos-l of claims services. GREEKS TO I P ARMY ATHENS Informed quarters said Thursday the Greek government would ask United States permission to double the size of the Greek Army to about 270,000 men. They said a plan approved by the supreme defense council Wednesday night provided for adding a 70,000-man national guard which worid be under strict military control and which would absorb the Dresent armed peasant organization. NEW ECUADOR PRESIDENT QUITO Carlos Julio Arose- mena. 53, assumed office Thursday Police 'Blotter' Theft of a watch and the burg lary of a business house at 6U7 as Ecuador's fourth chief executive 11th St.. were among cases being in less than a month. He was! investigated by police Thursday, sworn in as vice president by con- Authorities said the watch wa gress Wednesday night and Acting! reported stolen from the back seat President Mariano Suarez Veinti-milla immediately submitted his resignation. This made it possible for Arosemena, who is a newcomer to politics, to assume the presidency. of a car by Mike Kennedv. H50 S. County Rd. A burglar, police said, forced the rear door of a business house and marie off with two gallons of wine, a quart of beer and a box of cigars. r

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 20,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Palm Beach Post
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free