|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
tr it Up This Table Where You Want It i YOU need a fold-away serving table or if you like to load a and carry meals to some cool , here is the combination with fe special features you have been igoldnf for. in p STAND. Tht folding stand Is the right height to JZm comfortable chain and the ply-tray ply-tray with a gallery around three SS and hand-hold openings, fits secure-umwt secure-umwt fills base. The construction ol gtTSeees is so simple that you will . to make a number of them. I in ictual-size pattern for sides of tray, Jhfflustrated directions tor cutting and mbling tray and stand, is available to Sn for 15c postpaid. Ask for pattern 268, and address: MRS. RUTH WYETH SPEARS Bedford Bills. N. Y. Drawer 10 EocIom IS cents for Pattern No. 268. Nunc Addreim CLASSIFIED DEP A R TMENT Dittos, trucks & access. i BUSINESS & INVEST. OPPOR. AGENT OR DISTRIBUTOR to represent "UGHTMASTER." Exclusive . territory available. Bx W, Tarsaaa. Calif. INSTRUCTION ENROLL IN A PROVD PROFESSION SL Mark' Baanital SchftAl af Narain Nursing course for High School Graduates. University affiliation. Class enters Sent. 23. t WRITE TO SUM. OF NURSES i. Mark's Hespltal . ' Salt Lake. MISCELLANEOUS me mi ivn apt t. Oflec Furniture. Files, 'Typewriters, Add-I Add-I Machine. Safes. Cash Registers. I SALT LAKE DESK EXCHANGE I Wirt Broadway. Salt Lake City. Utah. t Invest in Your Country Buy U. S. Saving Bonds! viMjii!i!Ui;(ji' Enjoy the feeling of energetle weTi-beuurl weTi-beuurl Take rood-taatinf Scott's EmotaioB rieht awa. if we fed Ur&i, random, nnable to throw off worrisome summer colds because roar diet lacks natural A4D Vita, mine and energy-building, natural oil" I Scott's helps build ewers stamina, mittane. Buy today I mmm OMwnir.k keeps mmm MMHUlnARD CO, KANSAS CITVS, MO. 1 I0H0RROW AIRIGH! VrnmrndaUt aVf-VEGITABLI IAXAT1VI 27-46 May Wan or Disordered uuuey ACUOD t-Uj s i life with ttt karry and worry, SSS!lLbiuV topropsr eating aii SetSfZl k poeur and infos-efT"" infos-efT"" My strain on the work "Touted and faU to titer excess acid inparities boa the Ws-cniat ijjaj eater aaf ring feaeksehe, l7T? duauneee, letting ap aifhts, Nua, aweUint feel eonsuntly .("ooa, ail won out. Other signs S ,Sri ? "ladder disorder are some-ikttiuif, some-ikttiuif, acaaty a toe frequent Z!PJ e earmloj exeasa body 2they h.v, had Bore thaa halt S 153 j abu approTaL Are rseoav fit. y tratefuT Bears ererywhera, a'v uu' 1 sr i jtbjvi.v art llll Ill S MOOOCAKS U BOUGHT SOLD IsS PAST YEAR "ii'aMwalai ' I Pri i' 1 1 i I I Uw5" Released by Western Newspaper Union, ft Ifc W 1 1 V C f 1 i By VIRGINIA VALE I 1 SLJ A f A f' 'J f-W mn . E V -w- aSvIfTf If I m AvnAAi oMjrra erand- I ' in " ; it ; l L- J father, a thrifty early- 1 t ' s Texas settler, saved not only ifj , ,v the first silver dollar he ( V ... earned, but the first two, and VI f , x ' A' ;V they brought him luck. Scott, "'a? I "lv (1t - V ' who inherited the lucky sil- h T. . I I '5 K ' f ver dollars and had ?hem kt' J'jf'' 4 T f - i'Jt converted into cuff links, evi- fi f , v. 1 1 ' ' - - 'j dently didn't have them on " 1 kx - ZACHARY SCOTT ?sfv,V . VX - C the day he was riding an old mare for a scene In "Cheyenne" and pretending pre-tending that he knew nothing about riding. Or maybe the luck brought by the dollars has worn out Any way, he acquired a dislocated sac-roilliac. sac-roilliac. Grandpa didn't even know he had one! Scott is taking no chances now; if you look sharp you'll see that he's wearing those silver dollars in Warner Bros.' "Stallion Road." Lou Costello has a hobby, followed between broadcasts of the Tuesday NBC Abbott and Costello show and picture-making. It's collecting historic his-toric and unusual sheriffs' badges. Recently he received one of his best, sent him by the High Sheriff ol Nottingham, England. That brings the collection up to 100, and he's on the lookout for at least that many more. Nita Hunter,, a 15-year-old singer who was born In St. Louis, Mo., has been set by co-producers Buddy Rogers and Ralph Conn to play the title role in Comet's musical, "Miss Television." David Bruce and Cleatris Caldwell are the picture's romantic leads. Nita plays a twice-divorced twice-divorced singer. Then, when Director Direc-tor Reginald LeBorg finishes, sbe marches off to the schoolroom! Jerry Fairbanks, Paramount snorts producer, is lining up the shooting of Elliott Murphy's "Mr. Winkle's Holiday" in Technicolor, just as it's being presented. It's an Aquaretta a combination of musical musi-cal comedy, revue, water show and operetta appearing where Billy Rose staged his Aquacade during the New York World's fair. June Earing, the swimming star, is being be-ing eyed by the movies' talent scouts, who consider her a rival ol Esther Williams; she's a former national na-tional and metropolitan AAU 100-yards 100-yards backstroke champion. Bill Slater, master of ceremonies of "Right Down Your Alley," is getting get-ting letters from bowling clubs all over the country offering to pay their own way to New York if he'll get them on the program. Unfortu-nntoiv Unfortu-nntoiv Bill nicks his contestants from those who are relaxing at a New York bowling alley on Sun-days; Sun-days; like the other quiz shows, this one Is strictly on the level. There's been a lot of talk about how "Aunt Cissie" Bartholomew felt About Freddie's marriage; after all, she brought him up and promoted promot-ed bis movie career "made him what he Is today." Well, now "Aunt Cissie" Is promoting a career of her own; she's signed for a support-ins: support-ins: career In Paramount's "I Cov er the Big Town." Professor Quiz is still sorting questions listeners have sent him; during his first seven years on the air, he requested questions from his llctonprs so his hotel room is filled with files, and in his spare moments mo-ments Quiz digs around in them for the queries we hear on the air. His staff checks the authenticity of every ev-ery question before he uses it. Ail-American football player Tom Harmon has been signed for a role in "Gentleman Joe FaiooKa, now before Monogram's cameras. This is Harmon's first picture since ne tnrrl in "Harmon of Michigan." His wife, Elyse Knox, has the fem inine lead. ODDS AND ENDS Golfer fling hn nominated fry Ohio Jt J f iv,,ML 1 niitrh tn serve on uiwwew '' " - . tht committee sponsoring the National Caddy Tournament August 19 at Co-lumbuL Co-lumbuL . . . Eighteen yean ago on ad tram H ally wood thtUUd movie-goert--Garbo Talkt! . . Maybe oftnnie weumuuer ting tired of being I arian out net ntnrd m amtract to do three more tun- gU thrillert, one a year. . . . 7"10; of am stfto tf want a mum to ar .nauM M ihm miasm or in a picture, if elegant news that she U be aeen as "Amelia" in the motion picture ! 4 IC lii FiST EK3 1 1 -vv,rrr;r- ! I site or first cusk i i xPvV;,r i f-' ' SETTLEMENTS f : 10ST COLONY" Historic Roanoke Island Has Opened Summer Theater Season MANTEO, N. C With a new include Roaooke Sound. "The great drama, has been revived for the 1946 summer season and is now playing to capacity crowds. It is an epic of the first attempted settlement of the Carolinas. First shown in 1937, this symphon- . , ,,. ic drama became nationally famous and was seen by more ihan 400,000 people Deiore ine war rorcea us sus pension in 1941. The story of Sir Walter Raleigh's attempt to plant an English colony in the New World is presented in a large amphitheater on the site of the original settlement itself. Performances Perform-ances will be given each week, Wednesday through Sunday during July and August. The audiences of the new performances perform-ances will see the first colonists row. in small boats, right up to their feet at the very spot the landing was made in 1585. The new plans fulfill the original staging ideas of Playright Paul Green, who wrote the opus in 1936 - to commemorate the 350th anniversary of file first English attempts to settle America. Will Play Forever. At first only an "extension" of the anniversary celebration, the production produc-tion of the play is now a North Carolina Caro-lina state agency by special act of the legislature, and "Lost Colony" will be played forever on this windswept wind-swept island. "Lost Colony" re-enacts one of the most poignant tragedies in American Ameri-can history, but leaves unanswered a mystery which has fascinated historians his-torians for over three centuries. It is the mystery of "CROATAN," the word found carved on a tree in Fort Raleigh by a relief expedition in 1591, only legacy of the men a'nd women who had dared the wilds of America. It was the only clue to the disappearance of Raleigh's colonists colo-nists and little Virginia Dare, first child of English parentage to be born in the New World. Hundreds of stories based upon possible solutions to the mystery have been written and legends about it still abound in the region of the Dare country, but Paul Green wrote the drama which was so compelling com-pelling that it grew from a one-season one-season commemorative drama into an institution. And it was Green who set the piece to music and dance, music of the old Elizabethans and the wild dances of American Indians with a background of organ and choir, in a combination which was Bait That NEW ORLEANS. - Frank W. Manning of this city has used bis imagination to the point of genius in designing an artificial bait or lure to catch fish. His idea has resulted in the moulding of natural-looking shrimp out of plastic. The plastic shrimp are hollow and in addition to their outward similarity will carry with them tht.- perfume and flavor of real shrimp by having their perforated perfor-ated bodies filled with either shrimp PARENTS 1 OUST 18, 1587. V f S jAoev flafllOnwSe . i lUlTwf isf,al 4kX a 0mtm C-. 4 and spectacular-stage which Lost Colony," Paul Green described . by D. Herbert. Graf, stage director of the New York Metropolitan Met-ropolitan Opera house, as the "basic art form tor the new American opera." op-era." Over 200 in Company. As staged by Sam Selden, head of the University of North Carolina dramatic school, "Lost Colony" is sheer, spectacle. A company of 200 is employed, and they play on a stage where scenes are shifted by strong spotlights which effectually black-out all but the playing scenes. A narrator, mounted in a cupola' on the side, keeps the action moving in the brief interludes, and the Westminster West-minster choir and the organ provide pro-vide a most impressive background. With the new shifting facilities, the lights will play upon the waters of the sound and bring spectacular realism to the presentation. Paul Green's story of the "Lost Colony" Col-ony" is an historical rendering of his version of the fate of the colonists. But it has within it all the elements of romance, of strife, of tender pas- MWJMIjSM i '4 Li V RIGHTLY PROUD . . . This chubby Tar Heel has Just caught a trout. He ased a hook, pole and worm In tbeLinville river in North Carolina. looks and Smells Like Shrimp meat or powdered dried shrimp. Counterfeit shrimp have been made and sold before, but Mr. Man-ning's Man-ning's idea of a hollow shrimp, the body of which unscrews in the middle mid-dle and provides for a generous-sized generous-sized piece of shrimp or a filling of odorous dried shrimp meal, is something some-thing new. This feature and the perforated per-forated body, which allows the flavor fla-vor and effluvium of the real article arti-cle to leak out and leave a trail in the water, was, of course, the fea- LOST COLONY, drama, presented on Roanoke Island, N. C. Above are scenes of dances, open air theater, the stage, an Indian In-dian cod, and the sign that stands on the site of the first settlement. i M'C. A , "ti' - f ?ltftt It starts with the historical landing of the colonists and their establish ment of a new homeplace in cabins! i ,Mh h ,. around the chapel in which they give thanks to Providence for s new life. It proceeds with the little things which go into the making of homes. and a nation, and to the birth of Virginia Dare, first new life in a new world. Finale is Tragic. Mysteriously, the brother of Chief Wanchese is killed; the Indians become be-come hostile, and the tragic finale of the "Lost Colony" plays itself out in mystery. But the dramatist's epilogue, epi-logue, rampant with stirring lines and inspiring music, leaves no doubt that" the colony was really the beginning begin-ning of a new nation, of America. Paul Green wrote "Lost Colony" as his contribution to the culture of his home state. He presented it, in toto, to the people Of the Virginia Dare country, and received no roy alty from its production, nor has he anowea ngnts to any oramauc or I cinema companies. The entire per-; Montana, which would, in his own formance was broadcast by thewords: "We are rewriting the en-Columbia en-Columbia Broadcasting company in1, interstate Commerce act and 1939, and the author has prepared a book on the text which is on general gen-eral sale. FDR Saw It. First presentations were sponsored spon-sored and managed by the Roanoke island historical society, s local group organized to take care of the multitudinous details of the actual staging. In five years, almost a half-million half-million spectators, among them President and Mrs. Roosevelt and Lord Halifax, brought an estimated $3,000,000 in total revenue to the Island of Roanoke and the Dare country. As it begins its new, "per npti.al" cerioa r.1 aoaenne th. hnnlrs of the organizations are evenly bal- ancC(j The new association, headed by e railroads for the rate increase, former Gov. J. Melville Boughtor.1 The CivU Aeronautics adrninistra-and adrninistra-and operating under especially en- tion nat done and ta doin credit-acted credit-acted laws Of the Norm Carolina able Job in the regulation of air state assembly, presented the opus transportation, but they are now un-through un-through a five-man committee, all der fire from the shipping industry of whom reside in Manteo, near Fort which is seeking trans-ocean routes Raleigh, scene of the production. during the season. Melvin R. Daniels Dan-iels is chairman of the committee, which is composed of I. P. Davis, secretary, C. S. Meekins, treasurer, Theodore S. Meekins and D. Selden. Sel-den. the director. ture on which patents were granted to the inventor The new lure, which Is not yet whether or not the interest of in production but which, we are told. PobUc or those of the railroads has been tried and found not want paramount with the ICC ing in actual fishing practice, is ex 1 The ICC ha tremendous Job to pected to be placed on the market do in this postwar era. so has the before long and with the price ol CAA and so has the Federal Com-shrimp Com-shrimp what it is at the present time munlcatfons commission, and unless it would seem, if the fish like them the public interest is tne primary as it is hoped that they will, that interest, these agencies are merely the new lures will be in the nature paving the way for their own ex- of a real boon to mankind. "Itfcttontz jia WASHINGTON iBy Walter Sheod WNUCi SJftf rVasafnrte Buttta, Commerce Commission Fails To Protect Public Interest GOVERNMENT agencies which have been in business over a long period of years, particularly those agencies which deal directly with the affairs of Big Business, often lose their perspective . . . they seem to forget that their ob jective or reason for being is the protection of the general public, j A case In point is the Interstate Commerce commission. A longtime long-time member of the commission. Clyde B. Altcbison, in a recent senate committee hearing let slip a remark which indicates the line of thinking of this guardian of the public's interests with reference particularly to railroads. The committee com-mittee was considering the so-called Bui winkle bill, which had already passed the house. This measure would permit rail roads to make their own rates and other agreements among them selves, subject to ICC approval, and would immunize tht railroads from prosecution under tht anti-trust laws as a result of these agreements. Oaring the questioning, Commissioner Com-missioner Altchtson referred to the railroads as "our clients and customers." Of course, the railroads rail-roads are not their clients tr customers and Senator Wheeler of Montana was quick to call Sir. Altchison on his statement. "Why do yon refer to them as your clients? I thought the public pub-lic were your clients, tr supposed sup-posed to be?" was Senator Wheeler's observation. And Mr. Altchison rather lamely and naively answered that be was merely being facetious. 'Trantportation Department? Facetious or not, the attitude of Mr. Altchison is too often tht atti tude of other agency members who are supposed to represent the public pub-lic Interest as against tht encroachments encroach-ments of business and industry or any other factor. It Is such an atti tude which is causing somt talk here proposing another cabinet post to be known as the secretary of transpor tation and bringing all forms tot transportation under one head Including In-cluding air. shipping, railroads, bus and trucks and communications. An other plan would be merely the . . tn setting up of a new commission to regulate all transportation facilities. The attitude of President Truman, at least his sttitude while in the sen- 1 ate of the United States toward the 'transportation question, is well- known. He is on record as favoring the setting up of a transportation commission, for in a debate in tht senate, he declared, "I believe that every kind of transportation should be treated alike by government. equally regulated, equally taxed. I think a transportation commission to control all transportation is com ing. ... all methods of transports tion must be co-ordinated. If the government must finance them, let us face the situation and do it Let us retire s lot of old fellows and give the boys a chance and a career to look forward to, President Truman went so far as to co-author a bill Introduced by hJmself and Senator Wheeler of are subjecting all forms of competing com-peting transportation to the regulation regula-tion of a single Independent regulatory regula-tory agency." The railroads have enjoyed nprecedented prosperity throughout tht war years and government has been their biggest big-gest customer, and yet today, with reconversion only well started, the railroads art Joining Join-ing the procession in demanding demand-ing Increased rates amounting to 25 per cent. During the past months, reams of propaganaa naS COmt ITOm U1S railroad publicity offices to prepare the public for the recent demand Of conjunction wira uieir sieamsnip lanes although tne uaa nas confined con-fined its franchises to a select few air lines for these routes to foreign countries. Whether this is in the interest of the public or tht interest inter-est of these few airlines Is a matter mat-ter for conjecture. At any rate, such statements as come from the lips of Commission- r Altchison, which he explained as facetious, raises the question as Unction and the setting up ox a cen- jtral regulatory agency. SEWING CIRCLE 3)aijlime 3rocli in WaL Silted WlJ4 Jor -S JJ 8043 I tl - i i. VW iVj1! ii .sin m,m.li-x.-wiwmm Matron's Summer Frock. r ELIGHTFULLY cool is this J matron's frock for summer afternoons. The unusual yoke treatment is very flattering, the simple gored skirt goes together in no time at all. Try it in a colorful color-ful flower print, and add bouquet or favorite Jewelry for trimming. Pattern No. 8043 comes tn sizes 32, 34, 36, 38, 40. 42, 44 and 44. Size 34, 4 yards of 35 or 39-incb fabric. On any small apron sew numerous numer-ous pockets. Into these slip your toilet articles. Fold the apron and put It in your suitcase. Then when you need a freshening up, -toilet articles are where you need them. - amtmQ' Use the cuffs from, dad's worn-out worn-out shirts' for making shoulder pads. They're firm and generally give you all the padding you need. t In patching underwear, use small cross stitches around the edge of the natch, say the experts. This makes for elasticity, . -n. Here's a way to hang your criss cross curtains so you won't have to use a double rod; Takes a little sewing on your part, but in the end none of the rod will 'show, Simply baste the top curtain to the lower one over the "curtain's top row of stitching. Run the curtain rod through the heading on the under curtain. Top one gathers with it. ' Short Existence Although some May flies require three years to develop in the larval lar-val stage, they experience the shortest adult existence of any living liv-ing creature. Upon emerging fully matured from the film encasing them, they mate, lay their eggs and usually die within 13 hours. 04 ON YOUR mt'y"-"t"' f! Bake any time. ..at w mutuin-r j i , a . i mm mm mm a, 'k, .Mr.--- X : 3 f .-; I X f I " , if f.-..fiuaA : : '- It.: ' ' UaSMSjBHBSsMaftm New Fleischmann's Fast Rising Dry Yeast Hf'onittsr PATTERNS oCarger Size -"" uminer 11-19 Midriff Frock. : A CRISP button shoulder junior, dress that s destined to be your summer long favorite. See how the dropped shoulders accent the fitted midriff you'll look and feel slim as a reed. Sparkling and fresh for shopping, vacation wear, romantic summer nights, r "5 Pattern No. 147 is for sizes It, 13. U 14, 16 and IS. Sire 12, 3', yards of 33 or 88-lnchj 3 yard ric rac. SEWINO CIRCLB PATTERN DEPT. JOS Mission SU, San Francisco, Calif. Enclose 25 cents la coins for each pattern desired,' Pattern No, - ----Size -Name i ' Address . ! i - ' To remove scratches on wood- - work and floors, rub with a little lard,:: then rub oil with a clean CiOth.'' r ,,, i , t:t , - In order to get. much Vitamin C, turnips should "be eaten raw. "-Turnip "-Turnip sticks or slivers really are delicious in the relish dish or salad sal-ad bowl. . , , . ' When the edges joined in a seam are cut on the bias, it is helpful to baste a piece of paper in with the . . two edges of i fabric. - After the a a n w. ,( m4itftkA ' 4... Burn, ttia . , nmiT TViie liftl 4riflr trppna tho ' : biasyedges from stretching. y . X broom that is sprinkled with' kerosene occasionally will gather dust more easily. ' - l - ' Put some cologne on cotton and tuck it into your clothing for a de- ugiiuui atein. , fi ,"r'& bi.Brf. TRY ALL 6 FLAVORS PANTRY SHELF ' , ' ') a moment's notice with v , y V ; i -tmT W ii'V'a i.V IF YOU BAKE AT HOME -baking day b any day you feel like It, with New Fleischmann's Fast Rising Dry Yeast. Eay-to-use,extra-fast.New Fleischmann's Fast Rising stays fresh, full strength' for weeks on your pantry shelf. Always ready for. instant action. Get New neischmm'a Fast Rising Dry Yeast today. Tht menfolk will brag abort your baking more than over. At your grocer's. -, of "Tht Lot George Apley.