Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 13, 1957 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, June 13, 1957
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Thursday, Evening, June 13, 1937 THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE PROGRAM FOR tOOANSPORT 1. An Adtquolt Civic Center 2. An Adequate Sewage Dispotat System 3. Suffiicent Parking Facilities Cumulative School Rate Increase Vital The announced opposition by local board members to an increase in the cumulative building fund levy is a little difficult to understand. It is generally agreed that whether we like it or not, we are going to have to build at least one new school in Logansport, and undoubtedly will be forced to other major construction. An increase in the cumulative school building fund from 50c to $1.00 is recommended and advocated by Supt. of Schools Charles L. Sharp. The only alternative to an increase in the cumulative building fund rate is to get the money through the sale of bonds. The interest rate on school bonds, as permitted by state law, is 5%, and it is anticipated that that is the rate which will have to be paid. A bond issue for minimum period of 20 years, al 5% will mean double the cost to the taxpayers for school buildings. Why the people of Logansport should have to pay one million dollars for a $500,000 school building, plus bond fees and plus bond attorneys fees, is a mystery to us. How good a strategist was Win.slon Churchill? Jn World War II he was full of ideas as to good places for attacking th<; Gorman:;. Th(;y were mostly in outlying quarters, ralhr.'r than France, where the allied invasion finally look place. This tendency has been critici/ed by Prof. Samuel K. Morison of Harvard University, official historian of our Navy. In lecture;; at Oxford University, he called Churchill "peripheral-minded." At one time he wanted invading forces to land in r'forway, at another at Dakar in French West Africa. To these suggestions President Roosevelt generally remarked, "All right, but where do we go, from there?" Churchill fancied himself a slnilngist who had inherited the genius of his ancestor, the 18th century Duke of Murl- horough. But his greatest contribution, was to build up British inorale arid inspire subordinates with hit;-own enthusiasm. An exhibitor recently revealed that the v/avy hair on his Hlack Angus cattle isn't natural; it':; the result of a special wave wet. r-fexl thing you know, bald eagles will be wearing toupees. The' American Music Conference reports that 20,000,001) A;;ieriean:i play the piano. And [sometimes il iieeni;i that thc k poorest players of the lot insist on playing al parties we attend. IN THE PAST One Year Ago Ninely disgrwi t<;iii|n:ralnn» hit f/)gani>port lo;' tliu Uiir'l con.wciitivi: day. •l'b« local 'I'ri Kappa .sonirily lia-i collfcUid lilmiMil half of Ihir til.'WIl nii.sed thus far in CM;, county's Mental Health land drive, il .va.s reported today. Mrs. Anna lilack, 110, of Camden, expired. ,SI.;jlx- Police Opl. Marshall WUKIIIH-:' of Mon- tU.ello v/a-'i promoted to si^rgcanl mid iji.v«n «uri- jnand of a J>osl al Kenllaml. Ten Years Ago 'Pile announcement today of the Hid of five years of sugar rationing resulted in u boom in sugar sales at local groceries. ilorn to Sir. and Mrs. Spencw I.ulrd, routs 4, city, a daughter ut Ihe SI. Joseph hospital. Mr. and Mrs. .lack Smith, Monlicello, are tins parents of a son, born ul the SI. Joseph Jiospital. A hon was born art the SI. Joseph hospital to Mr. and Mrs, Raymond Roach, route i, Krun- Charles Uouser, 7!), died at the Cuss county liospital. B(-aJamln Drake, who taught science In Delphi high school 25 years, In retiring. Twenty Years Ago [•''or movie-goi-r.s, the Ark TlieuHur billed Will Kugni'.'i, :>larring ,i;i "Ur. Bull." Schuyler (lundruni, 7<>, passed awuy at his liiiiiiu in Royal Centre. llarlmra Uarr, daughtur of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Uarr, Rochester, was crowiuxl "Miss l-'ull-on County" yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Marion t). Kulb of near Walton olisorvi-d Uieir ftOlli wedding uniiiver.-Kiry. A .-ton was born U) Mr. and Mrs. Hwley (liirrisjon, 13« Wesl Ottawa, at SI. Joseph's hospital. Fifty Years Ago Kx:v. Sila.s Mii;.tnller Is moving from Young Anierlcii to New Waverly where lie bus accftpt/- cd the pastorate of Hie Christian cjmrdi. John Moss, Kobcrt Carney, and John Wliuv fijwdner have been appointed viewers nl the pro- l>o.-ieil road in Jefferson township. Charlefi (i. Sondcr, u former student at I,o- guiuporl high school, was graduated from Jolm Hopkins University Medical college at BalUmore. Konue.r T'ollce Supl. Morrlsey and S, A. Davis- win, both of Clay township, huvo insulted tfu» ulanls In Ihelr luuncs. Drew Pearson'! MERRY-GO-ROUND V FOR VICTORY Drew Pearson says: American Iron Curtain is harder to penetrate than Russia's; Moscow ballet balked at being fingerprinted, in U.S.A.; many doctors warned Ike's Illness would recur. WASHINGTON — Sen. Lyndon Johnson's statesmanlike proposal that we Iry out an exchange of television and othe cultural projects with Russia focuses attention on whether K h r u s hdiev is right or wrong about an American "Iron. Curtain." The Communist Party boss, ..when he faced the nation over CBS, claimed the United States 'had blocked cultural exchanges. He called for widespread cultural exchange, in brief the lifting of the "American Iron Curtain." Careful investigation at tho Stale 1 Department indicates that Khrushchev is right. The official policy of the United States, as announced by President Eisenhower at the Geneva summit conference, is people-to- people friendship behind the Iron Curtain. However, this policy is a long way from being carried oul, and those responsible are partly the. Stale Department, partly Congress for erecting red tape — especially fingerprinting. Here arc the facls: Within a month after Ike announced the people-lo-peoplo friendship policy in 1955, the lfulc.hin.son (Kans.) News proposed an exchange of wheat farm- cr.s with Russia, similar to the exchange of Ru-ssiiin-Amcrican, fanners which chiiifiy concentrated on the farm hell. The S'.alc Department said no. In llirxi, Rumania, another Iron Curtain country, asked to send an agricultural delegation lo l.he United Slates. The Slate Dcparl- rnunt, after considerable, palaver, admitted only one Rumanian farm export. If'; wanted to come for 'M days. The Slate Oeparlrnenl cut him down to (W days. I'ljnally he came, loured the middle west, bought .several mil- linn dollars worth of soo.d corn and farm machinery, then a.slied •to remain .'10 days longer. The Stale Department refused. He departed immediately. ( a Y(;l Ihe exchange of farmer.!! in tin; summer of I 'J5S had resnlled in acting Agriculture 'Mlni.slor Matdkevk'h bi'ondcaiilJng over tho Voice of America from Wa-shingUin to tell HID Russian people llial l.lm AmeriCi'in people were their friends. The Soviet government •]i:u< been spending several million. dollars n year to Jam tho Voice of America so .sucrh in,(«sagi:H ciiiild not be heard. Yd a memlie.r of the. Soviet cabinet WIM pi-r- mittisd to say tills over Ilie Voice of America. 'Fingerprinting Kfmdhlock Since then, tint peopli:-l.o-peoplo friendship r.arnpalun IIIIH been in thii band.'i of inu.'ilacliinwl William Lacey, a career diplomat who did an excellent job ,'IH Ambassador to Korea and is now trying to pro- mule, cultural exchange. ft look three day* lor Ihi.'i writer to persuade Mr. Laccy lo an- Hwer his telephone, so il. may not be uas.v lor the Russians to reach him either. However, Mr. l.ncey, when finally available, admitted tlinl cultural exchange is not going too well with RiiH.'ila. II. in going biillor with Poland and the Salel- Jllii countries, Chief Obstacle in fingerprinlhig. Till- ltiiHHlan.1 flatly refuse In come to Ihe U.S.A. If they are In be fing- e.rprlnl.ed. This, llic^y say, in the ,il(/n uf a police jilnte, lOxael.ly LlilH, however, IK required by Congre.sH, and, allboiiKli Hie Slnl.it Departirient asked Congress lo change Hie law; key Congressman J''nincl(i Waller (I)., 1'iiJ haii been vigorously opposed. The KHf, according to Slate Department officials, has been monl; cooporalive, does not oppose. fJKA.- 1/SSR e.ulliiral exchange as n danger lo U.S. MocuriLy. Kiiigerpi'inlinj,', however, has blocked tliu famed MOHCOW ballet from vinltlng the U.S.; alnn th« Moy.iCBv ensemble, a group of folk singer:). Mtldlc Dowllng, well-known actor and producer, linn gone to Moscow three Limes to arrange for the Moscow ballet to come, to Washington, Hoi llurok lint) been there l.wica, and lillly Rose linn also negotiated for an American lour of the famous ballet. Jiul. the Stale Department, has refused lo waive fingerprinting, and the Moscow bal- lel refuses to submit lo what it callM the Ir.imilialion of police- uliitu icehnkiuos. Slate Department figures show that practically no studenls have been exchanged between Ihe Unilud States mid Russia. On the other hand, some IV.ODll students visited lliiHHiu Irnm I'Jiirojiu und Aaiu last year, and about 100,01)0 tourislH went there last Hummer. "Porgy and lless" also loured Russia from the 1,'nil.ed Siales and was wildly zieelaimod every when;. UiH|ue:itionably the Russian Iron Curtain ha:) been partly lowered. The American curtain In much harder lo penetrate. ll«t Maw Kliruiilieliev New.'iinen nru myiitlf.'eil as in why prc.'iii spoke.'iinan Jim llngerly iihould have denied Ihal. President Kisonhower saw tho Khrushchev television interview, when Ihe Preii- lilenl, lalei- Hiild ho did. Here is wiiat flagorl.y naid; "Tho Prenirliiii:. did mil. Kc.ii Ilie inler- vidw, Inil was aware of II." Later, ill. Ills press conference, the President was asked whether l.he Aiiierlcnii embaiisy in Moiinow took a lii|iu ri;cordlng of Ihe interview. "Mr. llngerl.y ,'iiiyi) we hnve il," HID President repllerl. "I linven'l seen It. All I have noun hi what you saw on lelevision." Th(! President then proceeded l.o comment al. length on Ihe interview. The doctors who warned l.he public hint June Unit Ihe I.Tcsldenl's stomach troiibli! was likely lo ru- ciir were l)r. David ltiil.nle.lri, head of lint Harvard Medical School Oc- pnrtinenl. of I'reveallve Medicine; Dr. Samuel (ialne.i of the Polyclinic Hospital In New York; and several studies wore, also published to thai, effect, by the Mayo Clinic and l.hi: New Kngland Medical Journal. Dr. Wnrd Van Pallor ol! Mayu's wi'nl.e. "Recurrence In found lo b« UN high as (ili per cunt." . . . "The percentage of recurrence IH up to M pur cent," said Dr. flalne.ti . . "II. often recurs wilhln one year," ,-mid Dr. Rul.Hlein . . . Mont people don't know II, but Hon. Bill Kiuiwlanil look quite a political licking In his home town of Oakland, Calif., Uie other day. Knowland nnil lil.i family newspaper, The Oakland Trillium, ulnwgly ,'c.ip- porled Kriienl Jlonsl for l.ho Oakland cil.y i:iiiincil, but were decisively bealeii by Robnrl Gsbni'ne, nn Oakland iniiniil'iiuliirei-. 0,sboniis wan backed by the Democrats and labor. Angelo Potri HIST KXAMPUS SAN DlK(.iO, Cidil'.—Pollen Chief Elmer ,Iiinneii took off 12 pounds by dinting before he ordered a crackdown on his overweight polico force. LAFF-A-DAY Make Flag Day Ceremony Impressive The . fourteenth of .lime'Is Flatf Day. It Is a regular school day, u I'cjsjiilur busbieh'K dny, und so It js unlikely to be marked or highlighted as the Fourth of July will he. Yet il Is n Day that ought to he regarded wilh respect und deep emotion, for It concerns the symbol that speaks of tliu Hulled Slides of America, of its history and Its present place in Ihe world's parade of nalioiiK, When Ihe first Hag wiw made, ill in country wan Imt a slrngK'ly lino of cuininimil.lcs, small, lo •mi.ddlc-ni7.ed, wilhoul too much unity of thought or spirit. Many years have passed over il since, then, and many bailies have been fongld; many men and women have died In Us service. Today it •represent.!! freedom of people, jirisiil. power, a genei'mm nllltnili) of peace und good will toward •men. The. yearn between the mlopllun <>[' Hie. flng und this eiilebndlnn ol' it hnve seen ninny chajiges In Ihe thinking of the people, have brought many changes In <nu; way of living and have iibnorvud many struggles towiinl tlie achievement of labor, Heienec and eo-opernlion of differing groups on policii.'n and laws, How far have we mel our obllgni.lonH lo this flag that speaks of liberty, pnigrens and co-opera- tlimV Truly llils should bu a day of prayerful Ihoiiglil. The.re will bo speeches; wrealhn will be laid; soldlern will parnile; people will look on, flnd then everybody will go home and tlilnlt no mure about II. nill.il next Flag Day. Tlie same pal.U»rn will be followed in Ihe Kchooln, Whnl In .needed and what will be most difficult to gel. in nil emotional irenponse lo the history, Ihe meaning of tliu I'lnu for every youngster who seen It wave on the staff of his schoolhoiise. One Flag Day tlie teacher hi charge of Assembly said, "The ladles are giving un u new flag on Klnii Day. What can we do lo innkii this Iden ,'ilnlc ilovvii ili«.'i> 1nlo these children? We don't want il. to I)') Junl romino— flat as a pancake," Nobody had much to offer beynnd palrlollc Hongs and I'ecllal.inns. One moriing the teacher runh- ed liilo the nlTlee Maying, "We've got II. Union, fialvalorc heard about the ladles giving us Ihe, flag. And what do you know? He's unk- ing if he can come down from the V'olnl. to accept, il. What do you know about Ihal? Won't Ihal put iiome •/ing Into Ihe presentation?" Salvatore was one of Ihe hoys of the school who had, uftur greal effort, entered West Point, lie waa now about to be graduated, Kverynne In Ilia school and the neighborhood knew him anil Ills story and would h« excited lo know he was coming. They would lie nu hand l.o nee how he looked in that wonderful uniform and to cheer him. Ho ciuni! looking liniitlsnmo and soldierly. Ho made a short speech us one pupil to Ihe group, accepting tho flag gracefully, set It In ils standard and then ordered "H anappy salnle." He gol II. Nobody Ike's Illness Recalls Omen By MKKRIMAN .SMITH TJnUi-il I'ri'wi While Iluuse Writer WASHINGTON (111 1 ) — Back- Blairs at the While HOUKC: A truly .viiperslllioti.s individual could have I'orecaKl. [.'resident Kin- onhower'.s illness I Ills week. When he wan al American University Sunday nielli, lo receive! hl.s honorary decree, Hie mns.sive prus- idenlial seal fell from the speaker's stand mid smashed to pieccn on a platform a low feel from KIs- enhower. For l.ho more praclical, llio omen pointed In another direction. The While House sliurlly will stop n.tliiK Ilie hiK piaster Heals at Iho .si!.(! of pi'esidenlinl appenraiweK and aliifl to nil unbreakable, plnsliu pniducl, II in customary lo dlnplay tho .ion! of the President on a speaker's platform or banquet head lablo every lime the chief exec- ulive .speaks onlslde Ilie While House, Williin a mnlter of niiniil.es afler ihe sea! was broken Hie President was back al. Ilie Wliite House and Mr:,. I'lliienlmwer wan nn Hie telephone In Ilie While House doctor, MII.|. lien. Howard Mc(!. Snyder, askluK him lo come al. once to Ireal her ailing Irjnhaud. One news photograph made of tliii I'resldonl nl. Ilie university ceremony Sunday nlKhl. showed him ,'ilnndliih' ralher Ki'ave-fncod wild one flu/, clc!iii;lierl lightly. Kvcn al. Dial monieill, he must have been lighlini-! hack Ilie nausea llmi. made him so painfully 1111- 4jnmforl.nh!i! Infer in Hie nl^hl, Tin! I'resident'H doctors believo thai, his upse!. was due in parl lo partaking Inn heavily of iiaslriex and desserts, alon^ with soim* oilier foods a bit loo rich for hiti iioinawliat re.'/li'lclral i!i<>l, I'rnss Hecrelnry Jaunts S. llan- erly wan linked Ihe oilier day whelhei- I'llsenbower wns pnrlieu- Inrly fond of parries and denserlii. "Of course," llngerly mild, "Who lnli'1—pnrlleularly when you'ru not aupposeil In have 'em." Scientists Wont a Look At an Unusual Hen NASHUA, N. II. — A While Uoelt hell nl. Ihe Hartford I'oullry KarillH in Soulli Nashua often lay:; double (!(/KS and science IK Interested in the fact. On several occasions Mils hen him laid a slx-oui'.ee eu,j; Ihal contained n second perleet egg. This •banner aecomplisliinenl. wan an algid-ounce dnnblc egg. iSi - l(;ntl«tK nt l-lio Hnsl.mi MimiMim of Science linvu asked Hint Hut hen be uinied over to them whon il (lien sn they can perform an autopsy Hint may explain Ihe phenomenon. who was in that room will ever forget It. )''lag Day does roi|iilru that "'/.ing." Maylm il la possible to Bftl it. In n llllfli'llH child- IIIMM) trail. How to UOMD with this )>nil>litm In tulil hy Dr. I'ulrl In Ills b'liflet IMI, Tn iibtalii u copy, Hi'inl |l) cuiilH lii coin ti> him, c-n HUM |ia|lcr, 1*. <>. HIIX It!), Station fi, Nnw Yiirk II), N. Y. (Uc.loi'i.-ied hy The Boll Syndicate Inc.) r.xma mTuma nynniRATe, lu, *o«i.u luuii'U u«aeuvi(i). "You're not fooling mo ... You've went the whole day looking through the Venetian blinds at that bionclo acrocx the street I" PHAROS-TfilDUNI Dully INIn |ier week by titrrttt. »lH.ail a** y«ur, Hy mall OH rural r«iK«j| In CMHI. (Jurriill, While, I'lilnokl. Vulliiu mill Miami cnulille*, HI10.IM) ear y«nr| •HilMlde IrildliiK urttu uml wllhly> llMlluna, ffll.00 tiBr yuari nulhlde IiirilliaNS WIH.IMI |»«lr x«nr, Ml umll HMbHi)irl|itli)n« iiaynble In ndvunue, No mall «ul»* *erl|>lli)ii« wnld where eHrrler eervtne l« malutaliiDd. JolTr^lT.V.^'llrt'.VlVw ^l/Illl^''^'"'''"" ."«l«"l»"''.d WM l'lilill»li«d dully exoe»t Himduy mid Imllrtiiyii by rfcaro«-'I rlliuiie C«, Inc., BIT I2»»l llrimriwny, LuKniiNpari, liulliiuu, I'lnlei'.iil an »««<iiut <il«»» •IIM^AV •< tlte »<>«< of/lo* mi LotfHuu»Arl, lud,, u»der the mot at Marek •» Walter Winchell Broadway and Elsewhere The Broadway Crowd John Edgar Hoover refused $500,000 for "The FBI Story." Monies from royalties, screen and o.t h e r rights. Newspaperman Don Whiteliead lo| whom Mr. Hooverl turned over the! files has already! made about $400,-| 000....Tony Mar-1 tin-had a narrow! escape in a cab I crash leaving Elf Morocco. All! shook up. . .Who's! Godfrey's press | agent? On Life's I and Look's covers same wee):. . . Hufih Owens. Paramount veep, , and Nadine Brown will merge whon her decree arrives. . .The Michael Graces (his Central Park ballot opened Monday night) expect a darling in August... Slevo Crane is the envy of The Holly- Wood Pack. Her name is Nadine Buccan, an Acnpuluo beaut. . .A ralm Beach politico is patiently waiting for Mrs, Charles Morrison to end her mourning for the ialc Mncambo host. Intimates expect •her to marry him. Linda Christian is never lonely loi;g. Her consoler is 1'hillippa Wascher, ricli Belgian s))orlsninn. Ex-Champ .loe Louis' Ilural offering to Sarah Vaughna at the Waldorf: Six clown Knses! — Norman Powell, who just graduated from Cornell, is tin' sun of Joun lilondoll and Dick 1'owell— Newcomer '1'ina liohin may now consider herself i> BVay .success. Two locals plan to sue as her "discoverers"... . Karh-y (.Irangcr nnd Lily Lodge congested traffic nl The Spindlelop the oilier intor- mission — KeslnnralourK say one of Uiu fastest clicks in :he husincsN is Ilie way the Kdcn Hoe Ion TCasl <IHIh) caught, on Larry Brnckel.1, emcee of Lihenicc's show) asked Dcniso Darcol to jiiiirry hill). He's :!5. Wi.'althy. Texas fnmily, Denise luis her mind on a rich Texan nearer lier age. . . .Lord Byron, the Calypso chanter, doesn't believe in idling. llo- tween bookings he washes dishes ut Cavunagh's. Presley slipping? His plaltor "All Shook Up" is in its :ird million. They say It'll liil •!. He is also making lii.s Srd Md'.Mnvic— Mike Wallace answers Ills erlllcs in the next Ksciulre. . .(ilnria 1'all (she was leevee's Volnplna) is now n eock'.all hostess at Kras- cal.l'.i In Movlelown. . . .Beverly Klllll, II WnlllY.'IS III till! SallllS lintel cnoklall lounge, won $ll,:illlt the oilier night flingim; !he enhes . ...Luna Turner will dwel in Aen- pnli'O when her new liunie is really. She'll riiiiinmle In ll'wood only f»i' (ilnis liiannc l>ni is one ol those rare persons wlm was called liy it rating service. When ,shi! Haul her set wasn'l Inrned on Ilii! query was: "What show would ynn wnleh II it was'.'" She hung n|i Hollywood disc Joeliey Cent! Nommii owiiH two nlghlehdis, produces jii 1 /. 1 /. eoaeei'ls, head:; a music publishing firm and " recording niill'lt. Hi; will nl.Mi marry hi;, lop iirlist .Joanne Cilburt. (irola (Jarlio dunking younger than ever) Mrnlling along .i'/lli Slreef -- nn nillllnery • bag shmg over hhnulder—rope soled shoe;>, life. . .Tiilhilah llanliliead elei.fri- fylng the llallie Carnegie stall (iyspy Hnse Lee, rc'|inrling her debut, mi a sportswriter in llearsl mag .Sporls Afield tnnio! rm\'... Oh- car llnmntorsleln, II, baelt fnmi Hii:ilon llnlv. with Ills Hr. ol lln- liiiinillen degree... ..liihn McCarten, iniivie erltii.' ul Tiie New Ynrk- ui 1 , who was ollci'ed the driuim <lesk Wiileoll. Cihh.H |il;nI. 1 ,' giving lip next. yum 1 , lie. derided In keep his mifl. snap. . . .Dorothy Shay, Persian Itiinm sliir, whose IMnv.li llolel neighbor In I'i'ilic Wnrd Min-elinuiiu. She sent him a pneiu bogging him In slop wri-rhing her slumbers ill. !l a. in. wilh Ins typewriter .. (Maude Kaln.'i at the Composer engrossed in a sn'ipl for a new play.. Leone's Iteslnu- j-iiul, one 'of Ni'W York's institn- llon, served nearly riill) :iiip|iers the. oilier night — I'alli l'nge nail hus- hand Chan. M't'urriin lliwMy rilnrl their linaeyinooii abroad July :inl. Anthony Roma (making his first recording) is prob'ly the first singer to be picked by a motivation study project. The record firm (after a series of tests) selected him because of his "vocal empathy." Translation: The kids duff him . . . Roberto Rossellini has written one New Yorker that ha may do a magazine article about his adventure in India. "It is all very innocent and explainable." (Oh, sure) . . . Steinberg's Dairy Restaurant on 113rd and Broadway caters to a pro-koshor clientele. The manager has the thickest Irish brogue . . . Tommy Lynian, one (it the pioneers of the Torch Sond business, is on the staff of a food supplement company "until tbo Cnlypso fnd passes" . . . flrcor Qarson, who takes over Roz Russell's star rolo in "Auntie Maine" (in January), reminds skeptics that 8 of the 11 shows she appeared in (in London) were comedies. Dorothy Manners, lovely stetioft at Columbia Records, is that firm's newest star-bound canary. A discovery «of Percy Faith . . . Gleason's director (F. Satcnslein) will shelve teevee when Ihe program fades June 22nd. Ho will give all his time to the family's business —and Gloria Curtis . . . Uoss MacLean. ex-"Scamlal.s" oriole, slurs nt the Daylona (Kla.i Pla/.a'* Ocean Room until Labor Day . . . James Preston, producer of "Career," and his leading lady, Nancy Henniek, are a new G'wich Village idyll . . . Sean O'Casey. 73. has ciimpleled a new play, "The Night. Whispers." Paul Shyre will \iuveil il in the Kail . . . New kind of show-bi'/.: Marion Marlowe got $. r >,«(» fur u one-mimile tv i-omnu'r- cial beamed only to the midwest .... Kvnn Hunter got $311,01X1 for his script t<> "Blackboard Jungle." It was such a big hit he demands tea times that sum for his new opus, "Strangers When They Meet." "The Ziegt'old Kollis" (which soon tours) cosl backers a lorlnne to dale. Tho version Ihal never reached town cost. $.l!iO.UUll. Tin- olio about to leave—nearly $:iil(l,iino . . . .Producers, directors and players n give that. "A Laud Beyond Tint liivor" (nl the Ureenwich Mewii oil W. Kiln) is something In »d- ness. Kine east, exciting Ihenic. No admission charge. They exist ml coiilrihiitiims . . . Lena Home hail a hit in Ihe SOUK, "How A Mini Ccls <iol." She will do it in "Jamaica," due in the Kail . . . Heconiiiiomlod: Alee Waugh's "Neiir- ing Sixty" in Ks.iuire ... A li'ii waltzed off wilh Johnnie llay'.i music. The piano parts tor all his special arrangements , . . Dolorr.t Kricsoii, pretty dancer on Ihe Julius l.altosa show, weds illustrator Jnseph Parenli on Ihe Ililli . . . Thu Skinny D'Aiualos i|ie bonlis Ihil tiiji talent lit his M>0 Club. Atlanta: Clly) expect another imaije in !hi> Winter . . . L'yd Chnrisse has cut her long, Imanlifu! hair. Barbara Hullon's Baron !s al her bedside at Ihe UiU, 1'iiris, Slil'li'itf tliuiii- persistent riinnnr. . . . lle- I'lili:.! 1 of iiioney diflieiiltii'.s Ihe Sadler's Wells lla'llel will bnve no new offerings Ibis year . . . (iene Ans- li*i, \\lio wrote Ihe lonji av.n s<nni hit, "My Blue Heaven" and M> i many others, has done it ae.ani wltli "Tun Late." A new KCA-Vie- ' lor plnller . . . Ben Culler's luiinl ! is booked snlld. Klglily weddine..>i i in June . . . Croniu-r Alan |)IMII j mid Ins wife enn'l lake Ilie JIM'S.-y climale. Moving back In Miami ' . . . The ballel wurlil will lie .Mail- I led'lo learn that, ballel .-,lm':. Until ! Ann KncMin and 1'h'ik hruhii aiu j dlvnreing. She will Weil John Kri/.a, [ anolber loi'-lwlnkler . . . They M>y : James Joneii' nexl nnvel, "Snitiu Came llunning" dine in the !'';ill), will sell al $11) n copy . . . Miii'nt ! Mlnklv, il (.'.orgeous Uindoner In lln> ' Latin tjuarler show, has a new while mink and while puodle to : match. HUBERT IIKAVV 'I'l HUhTAl.O, N. Y. Trallle vtolat- \ orn in Hnlfido reaehed inlo their ' pnekels lor J.;ilW,ll!ia.!i!i in lines nl ; IHfxi, easily loppiiiK Ihe prevlium | high mile lo III.! cily':, cullers. Her. ords showed that speeding was tliu liigliral. single nllense, wilh vinlnt- oi':.i eiintrlbuling u total of $111',,- 'Freddie wna digging deep in the gftrden today — and guea« what he found! Our muwing l*wc mowtrl"

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