The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on August 24, 1953 · 8
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 8

Boston, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Monday, August 24, 1953
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Eight Amusement BnslnfM and" Financial THE BOSTON DAILY GLOBE MOXPAY, AUGUST 24, 1933 I t fflMT AMUSEMENTS -inttA ..i u-M Hl BAB A MiGHTS"! Movie Schedules main mum mirl I t mem mouse outoons j Jr HVAtl DISNEY'S main mum mil MICKFY MOUSC CARTOONS rn to raran e. 13 , a w. sir., 7.35. 40. ASTOH "Weluri 13 40. 1 55. Short Huhlect. UFATOV HI 1.1, 1(1 . Alao TrNTft "Salome, 30, 12 M, ,1 40. SO. 10 Mi 1 Sara-10,53, S 0. .!., 30. BOwnOTN Hmidinl" 11:18. S 30, i ao. Whe r ." 10 53. I 58. 4 5. I 01 ! b.r,-o Boad," 5fl, 183.1, 5 M, a,,,., Plhe To- 42, tXeTTM ''A Queen 1 Crowned," M. 4 00. A SS. 7,45. 8 44 Newt and Short. I.4S. a J. .sb. no. nnunini. ii.,,,, m "V,I . a .i a Mi. i-b...i .r -n nnn faihnmi. rivnif-."ur. :ab: 1:10 ! 4:!'., J.43, ' .1 '0. i 34. 9 30 Johnny. rIVA.II.,rl..l. 1 k 30. 714 10 IMIirr, M.,1". H.irla . of fleamfe" 8,00; "OfTR l.imiu, - iu;zu, s;.u. AMUSEMENTS Bb f J tlftl Mill! NOW! 4 I" - .lOF I El HERE TO ERIIITY BURT LANCASTER DEBORAH KERR MONTGOMERY CUFT DONNA REED FRANK SINATRA Srmitmaater," U SO, . "Johmiv. Trie Ciianl Killer." li;3fl. 3'2n, I 20. I. OS. FNMORE "Ttfht Utile Mand" 1 :fnV' a iu, a.aa. p ! ' Mvenoir nut moo. 2 ;io, B.3., ;.'. KF1TK MrMOIUAt "flliie Print For Murder.'' 10 1.4. 1,4.4, 4 3.4. 7 25. 10. AH Hla .NighU.' (.30, 12 20. 3.10. 8.55, 45. MAYrTOWraWShane." 10'M. 2:30, 8.1 :a: " With a Stranger,7' 9.30. 1. 4:30. i 0.4. MfTiuiroi.iTAM' 'Stranger Wore a "Ciuri." 9 40. 12:5, 3 .44, 8 .14, P .14, 'Northern Patrol,'1 1J .33, J. 30, t.30. OR1HEJ M 'Troon Here to r"lernt.v,, 9-J- 4 .44, 7 24. Ml also Short SubJecta with run Smith, rARAMOI'NT "Mr" 10:30, MS, 3 M. fl,4fl, 9 24; "Johnny. Jh GUnt Killer," S 20, 12, 3;4,4, 8:30. PII ORlM-'-Stilni 17 :20i 'No f.Kn," A. IX). RKO-nORT(y "Mirtry't Birthrlay Party" .. 11:44. 2 04. 4 20. 40. S '85 Xr"J,r-l 1017- "i. a.s.i n il. 7:29. 6:47: "Man From th Alimn.'1 JO:JO.. 12:3.4. 2:.4S. .4:10. 7 30. 0.40 NEW FILM 'From Here to Eternity Gnat Film of 195 From H?r to Kirrnlty" ' 10 45. 3 24, S-40, 3.4, 1:0.4, 4 35. a , i - ... . . . . ii i, i 1 1 Starbl7ED.lWJaMEQlAl S 47: "Man From th Alamo,' 19-ft 9 in t-tn a n Slnllr." IliiO 1 4B 4 1ft til Ml Exit. 11:10. STATE "From Kn tn ricrnllv " 1-30 4:3.4, 7:10, 45. Alio Short Bublecu TAN-I.I'X "A Prrllmu .Tnnrnv 11:40. 3:32. 7:20: "Th Story of 3 wiv, - v:3, i:ji. o:iv. v:U9. TPr rPIX Wntwwiyi of Europo: Cnr-roborei All Joklnf Atnrtr; Adimtlc Kins; Canadun Mnuntm; Two Crlooni Nrw. rontinuom from 10:30 . m. to midnight (Sunday from 1 p. rn.l, i I'PTOWN "tf Do Tt Ain" 11:20. i ml : a. "Affair With a Stranger.'1 1:00, 4:25, 7:55. , conommj m i pnoop icon uiain iretur TECHNICOIOR fpiusr NORTHERNl PATROL" X7RA!3S700GS JOHMr. THE iUNT KILLER ItCMIIUlll LL8TON 3 D cmt"6E FEATHER RIVER" rHTfll.VH Mitm "affair Wit WARMS COLON Shn)" CAMBRIDGE CENTRAL Jim Wyaui-Sw Mlllanl H Cant). "LET'S DO IT AGAIN" LK Bwltr "TmS AND THE SHE-OCVIl' CHELSEA 4. Hivww-4-l. Mltcliia WMti Witia Duttt" OLVMPIA "Ift'S S IT el" wl DORCHESTER COQMaH Sir Cm4. ;eDMN . Mlttltia Whit Witch fir ' Tnl :J0-7:4J S. Hnwtra K "SON if BELIE STSS" la Mlar "THE STOUT SF THREE LOVES" Thalialr STRAND Jinn aUMa-Farlnr Cranatr SltGiaa. Kirk Duatat "SRIfiHT S040" NEWTON PARAMOUNT Air Can. Frtt Patiln Sartara Stanaytk "ALL I DESIRE" lam Wvmin "LET'S DS IT ACAIH" R. Miliaria AMUSEMENTS LtHTLTES ORSwaZATION PwREtftS PI . 9 I BUFF i w AaJrfrm.1 TK J raw I mmm llll a, in From Hera to r.lern t" haierf m nine) by Jamea Jnnea. Adanltd hv iiiiiei Tantnaar). nirertert hv Fred innrmann. I'rnMlierrt for rnliimhia hv jiunny Aaier. urn caat: Sat Milton Warden . Hurt t,anrater Hohcrt K te Prtwilt Montaiwnery ( lilt Karen Holinea .I)elKrh Kotr Uirena Viiina Hrefl Anaelo Maeam Frank Slnuira ','unt Dana Holinea, Philip Oner -m la-va .JVUCKry nunnewy Mjiinli Harry llrllaver Ski iKnlanT Judaon Ernest Bumnlnr Cnrp Hui klev .Jark Warden Stft Die (ialnvitrh., John Dcnnm SM Andrrwrn , Mrr'e Travit, Kill pen, KaielaeA Tim Ryan Tiaadwell Arthur Keeaan By MARJORY ADAMS Following the best musical comedy picture of.the year, "The Band Waenn, the Slate and Orpheum Theatres are now presenting the most powerful dramatic picture of the? year. "From Here to Eternity," a cinema version of the best sellinR James Jones book, is an engrossing, ex citing, tremendously revealing story. Adipted by Daniel Taradash and directed by Fred Zinnemann, wis Columbia picture has an im pact that leaves the audience breathless. It has integrity as well as thrills, and as one former sergeant said when leaving the preview room where I first saw the film, "This is the real Army." I did not read the book from which the picture was made, although I understand that it was something not to be missed. They toll me many changes have been made in the script but that the many of the situations. Naturally 1 8 gnrt1. i 4 i '.. Wt .A ,1 i I 7 .1 I J "OOOOH, I'M GONNA REST MY LEGS," said movie star Elaino Stewart, leaving reporter speechless. . Elaine Stewart Plugs for More Film Glamor By She was a long-stemmed beauty. She sank into a chair by the desk, put her feet up on another and Ooooh, I'm gonna rest much of the long book had to be my legs." Nice legs, too. eliminated for the screen, but That's how a movie star puts a what is left has been stepped up r.nnrtp- .rBy.t i the middle through the necessity for concen- "poru, 'lghtul ln 1.. mir tration on certain incidents. I d0Dumbfour,ds him- Strikes him not envy any man the task of I speechless, so he can't think of a translating the novel into a film jingle question to ask: story and I fully believe that But Elaine Stewart, the M. G. M. Daniel Taradash, by his skill and!girl who came to Boston for the iriRenuity, deserves a dozen j big Ted , Williams welcome-home Oscars. dinner, tnnlr ram nf that. She It is difficult to hand out Praise jmoved Into high gear without ever touching first or second. MADDSTIAM M tn vechnicolat i V-I-D-E VISION SCREEN 9 jiffTlTi)P' SUBURBAN THEATRES NEPONSET CIRCLE DEDH A M-RE VERE Gary Cooper Horttfayowo viAnxVAWy " I v. .v.i C4v coot i "if. l'T"tU ;BTlaWi f PHYHISTHAtre Ai , rBMntSWMi HFO0 BArrt vYEH6EANaYALUf;DQrk6mmflffd Burt lanca5TR (Titaaicotea) ; .TnuuWavNt- JOANNE ORU , WALTR rJOtrtua ARLINGTON REGENT S Dlmanaion 'SANGAREE" T'color Faraanaa iann-Arlana Dahl . !ili wff "CODE TWO" Sally Farrait FRAMINGHA M Continued GORMAN Air Ca4. FRaai. 547 Sarlart Siamrytk "ALL I DESIRE" . Carttaa Ana SlnrMaa "TAKE ME T8 TSWS" T'wlar LYNN mmmmdjJjLJLlliAJSmmmm I MA LP EN BELMONT STRAND Alt Caaf. Janet Leigh TAKE ME "HOUOINI" TO TOWN" BOWDOIN SQUARE RDauan BAir Canaitiann) tar Ttar Caaitari ' UllMnMUM s.iifi Navwara.RakKt Mltchaa "WHITE WITCH DOCTOR" I itlar Rflty Craala-D. Rolwtioa "THt FARMER TAKES WIFE" T'Mlae BMaaVkaWaakaaUdaalaaa TONY CuBTlC JANET LEIfi . mm CTRAMfl Caaaitiaaal tar Vaar Caafati CA 7-1060 ;,,1flnU Rrt TalarA tartaar , "hide vaguERO" A ait, Calw Siangan "AFFAIR WITH A STRANGER if Cfl MQoO BRAINTREE aWaOaaHaHaaEiaEaaVaiaar lit! ni:iuai:i "AFFAIR WITH STRANGER" S" 7-Slarti Oaak! Tacaalnlar TMaa OaCarta "SEA DEVILS" AUDITORIUM Fttlty Craagar-KIrk Oaialai "THE 8TORV OF 3 LOVES" T'aeler "FLAME OF CALCUTTA" T'ealar MEDFORD MEDFORD faal CRrlitlaa "laart at 20.000 Fataaaii" Air Caaa-jtlaart tlai "SIlaM Can at tarway" BROOKLINE COOLIDGE Ceialarutly Air Can. Sana Naywara-Sahtrt Mlttaaa "WHITE WITCH DMTOR'- Taelintaalar Anna aainanl "VOLCANO" BROOKLINE Air ttMniiml Luirj Tony Cuetii "HOUDINI" law Haw "GIRL NEXT DOOR" CAMBRIDGE BRATTLE HARVARD St Tl 6-4 US "All SUIET H THE WESTERN FRONT" Tilrit tnailmau fwftranBw 7-J0 tut 9 J0 lef57 MSV.'B-lil.'g l,lP(D JACK VALAHCt w i CuoMuPlf K'StiutMUAIWAfill rausinvTwrTiMiiiiiai MELROSE MELROSE (art tuncaitrr -Vinnrila Maya "SOUTH SEA WOMAN" Sraar "Seamiat At Stmria" NA TICK 3l7a Awa TAYLOR w OARONVl ROOWEV. , i,w i. piwi, , i i mm i in Tr ai'l.Ultlt.V'niil'Ti i imi in a. a NEEDHAM 1 1 LjP V?TART WED. rOONALn o CONNOR. Mett -.mi -rv u mm . ,!.:, I- rm m 1 PARAMOUNT Em. 7 40 Sraalt 10:5J "YOUNG BESS" TmH. A Craa4 flelar, "THE HITCH HIKER" 1m (a S NORWOOD QUIET MAtV7 eaaOOB Air CMlra Mat. 1:4J En. Caat. 6JC ON OUR PANORAMIC SCREEN! i. Tajler "IIOE YAOUERS" A. SaitaaM'aalar V. CaMa "CRT F THE HUHTEB" I. Stlllna NOW DOORS DAILY at 9; IS A. M. S:1S A. M. to 1 P. M. BOo POPULAR PRICES ACTflD TREMONT 3 I Mil at BOYLSTON r, 2m o Fll WEE! Ias yjs STEWART iMr'fogU GRANGER a as flowers from a basket this is one picture in which everyone who took part deserves own his little wreath. What will surprise audiences most is the poignant. honest, heart-breakingly sympathetic performance of Frank Sinatra, as the righting little Italian boy, Angelo Maggie. There are no songs for Sinatra in this picture, but he stands out as a superb actor. The two most impressive performances are those given by Burt Lancaster as the tough sergeant and Montgomery Clift, called a "hard head" throughout the film, whose career in the Army comes to a tragic end. Lancaster is so virile and strong in the part that it will be almost impossible from now on to visualize him as anyone else except Sergeant Warden. And there are some really passionate moments in the story during his sub rosa love affair with his captain's wife, played surely and alluringly by Deborah Kerr. This isn't love as Hollywood usually sees it, but raw, hard desire of a man for a woman of his choice. As for Montgomery Clift he is better than he has ever been before in the role of the tortured Robert E. Lee Prewitt. Here is a man who refuses to compromise, and the conclusion is inevitable. He wants affection and love but ihe finds it difficult to seek them 'save in his own way, which is I "hard headed" and sometimes blundering. For a short time he knows happiness with a girl from the night spots played vividly by ANN TODD CLAUDE RAINS TREVOR HOWARD My next picture is 'Take the High Ground' and I'm the only girl in the cast. Richard Wid-mark and Karl Maiden head the cast I run the gamut of emotions. There's a love scene with neon lights. Almost didn't get by the censors. And I'm sadness it- JOHN WM. RILEY Then at night I can let it down over my shoulders. . "I like slacks for lounging, sweaters, decorated with jewelry or mink." "I think more women should wear perfume. It's part of the glamor routine. I like black lace nightgowns and lingerie and pink silk sheets. "... and my bedroom in black, white and red. Black furniture, white carpet. I've got a purple rug in mv livinc room. When I find a husband he'll have to put up with mv color schemes, "And when I go through Detroit I think I'll eet a new car. White. with red leather upholstery. It'll .orobably be a Ford, but you can say I m Eoing to eet a Cadillac. I like one-piece bathing suits. You can see what I mean. I want to nut color back in the movies. Then Miss Stewart went back over her early career. Private Atomic Research Receives Setback if "it's about the boys in basic! From Usherette to Hollywood training. I allowed as how you couldn't drag me to it. Id already had enough of that. "But it's a comedy." she said. "Treats the funny side of basic training. You know: Pillow fights. Tough sergeant. Gooflng-off on details. It comes to Boston in October, Would Restore Some of Glamor "My career in movies? Well, next I want to go to Europe to make a picture. And I want to aim for the Academy Award. And while I'm getting there I want to put some of the glamor back in the movies. "You know what I mean. Glam orous clothes. Diamonds, fashion, plenty of sparkle. I like smartly-tailored suits for daytime wear. Of-the-shoul- der gowns for evening. Notice, I wear my hair in a turban. That's to keep my long hair up. Hope long hair comes back in fashion. "I was 13 when I got a job as an usherette in Mt. Vernon, N. J. Then I worked for a bone surgeon as receptionist. Finally got into modeling and then into TV. But it was always my dream to get into the movies. "I went to Metro in February, 1952, and they started grooming me for stardom rieht away. I had a lot of good small parts. until 'The Bad and the Beautiful'. That changed my whole career. Metro gave me a new contract. Said no more small parts. That's when I went into Take the High Ground'. - O, I forgot to give you the vital statistics. I'm 23 (born May 31, 1930). I'm five feet, six inches tall and I weigh 118 pounds. My meas urements are 3d-j-J4. A fellow was about to investi gate their meaning, when the interview came to an end. Seems Elaine had to catch a plane. Im still wondering about 35-23-34. aaajJtW.'LigS.l WTla - 1 STAGE IN TOWN temssiifmi Con!, g a.m. tt 1 1 p.m. 4 Showa Saturday DENISE RENAULT lath IIMIa-Sara Carr-larraiae Gilbert at M,a PAT (Aiaiar) HALLADAT THKY . DANA ArCAfWS "SALOME. not k noeac oloa o, yvonne of caiO ALWAYS SOMETHING DOING 9 A.M. ta ll P M. aimiSQUE it 12-2:45-8:40 Sail. 32 12:45-7 15-10 f. M RE-OPENING SAT., AUG. 29, 8 A. M GLORIA MARLOWE MANNY KING Linda urnrr Mail Ordera Filled: Box Office Open Wed. SI6MUND ROMBERG'S NIGHTLY 8:30, WED. MAT. 2:30 PHONE COhasset 4-0824 Children $1 20 at Wea'aaiA'ay Matiait THE' nvRHiiar; L"T JU M AlR-ttfWTioiito lAjri WYMAta "LETS DO IT AGAir tv. nAMsramona "AFAR WITH A STTWJKEir BOSTON SUMMER THEATRE COOL, Alt CONDITIONED N. (. MUTUAL HALL OPENS TONIGHT TAe Datzline Mvical Hit Donna Reed, but his knife duel with a sadistic sergeant who killed his best friend ends all hope for the future. From the beginning Prewitt is doomed by his own complexities, his determination to live his own life in the Army. There could be columns written on this picture. So far the New York papers have done just this. It is the film of the year from its orofessional production, to its smallest chaacterization. It has authority and style as well as an entertainment value for every film-going adult. I do not recommend it for teen-agers. The film needs maturity for appreciation. MARJORY ADAMS Movie Question Box 'GENTLEMEN PREFER BLONDES' with BETTY BARTLEY-ANN FRANCINE AH B'nnrt'i'OV Cof BOX office open Call ke -T3Bj "Brieht Victory?" Wa4. 1 Sat. Mat. at 2 JO 51.20-1.80-2:40 lel. Ana;, .tlat E7IO PIS7.A. The Play'a The Thing" AMUSEMENTS CHARLESTOWN QUINCY THOMPSON SO. 2 Ttttatctlar Hit Tea earth "HOUDirar" iaint trR law Wvraaa "LET'S DO IT AGAIN" (STRAND Air Carta. DORCHESTER Aettrt Tayler "RIDE VADUERt" "LOOSE IN LONDON" REVERE ADAMS GE S 2080 1 30-6 25 ( 10 Ceartertally Air caMitim 8 TKtamM HH Stwa Mam lM. Mltckaa "WHITE WlTCN BK-TSf Sraar Garten "SCANDAL AT SCOURIE" pirrweewara For tha Larliea REVERE Saa Hanrara "Wktta Wltta Oeetar' i Alia "FHANTOM FROM FACE" SAVGUS CENTER STATE Jeae ' trait at 20.000 Fateem" fayee YANWISNED" T talar SOMERVILLE DORCHESTER Say illaa-A,!a Dial OE a-9700 "JAMAICA RUN" "! Carter "INVADERS FROM MARS A Ft"; TEUE M.-MMERVILLE-IRSADWAV THEATRE MaxntlMi 4 Brae earn Air taaameatt "GREAT SIOUX UPRISING" tt'aalar) let CRaMlar.FaiU Oaaarm "Fraaah Canra Taa IK Tana" SaaaM t'Ceaeat EVERETT PARK i!22 Alaa laaa-ieaa Arttar "SHANE" Iwmey "SLIGHT CASE tf URf fNV" F RAM INGHAM SOUTH BOSTON B-COMMTldMia YOU'LL LAUGH. CRY. CHEER I Stale BROADWAY "CJIflVf el ta l-aaier OMLUiTit SJO-StIO Rita Hayaartk-Steaart Craaaar-Caw. Uaiktaa "5 Antiw an Narar"-S,na Tkrllli SFECIAL MAT. Attratttea-Tm (2) CARTOONS STRAND on New Panoramic Scraan titaar William 'DANGEROUS WHf WET" "CRY OF THE HUNTED" rally laraaa WINCHESTER WINCHESTER Alaa l-a ta "SMalrl" ia "8'fi Of Bagrlar)" ith Paul Haneairi In Col m out w-i-M sanM J i ii mi. BIGGEST HIT IN YEARS! Sfialag 17 1 a,t a rut I jRCflPEl Aja-cowprnoano 1 3RD SMASH WEEK! "unudT "SHANE" VICTOR MATURE "AFFAIR WITH A STRANGE!" JtRLINGTON ROSLINDALE CAPITOL Cant, trata J K M. Fr Parilrrf PICKUP ON SOUTH ST, Rnar wiaaiark 'LET'S DO IT AGAIN" Una Wyirran T'ralur .BRIGHTON RIALTO Air tana. Mat. 1:45-Era. :45 ( 8:10 Ctthar Wllllami "Dantaraaa Wntn Wat" talnr Muuy Raoaay "SLIGHT CASE OF LARCENY" EGYPTIAN "Moulin Rouae" eolar Rory Calhoun "POWOER RIVER" tiar! ROXBURV CLEVELAND CIRCLE RIVOLI ArrCaarJ. T'aalw Jet Chaaaler "Graat Slom Utrrltlni" 2;50-tJ0.9:J0 CIRCLE: l 6 4040-1:30-7 30 Air 091141 Sapart Attraitlaai; talk Tnhnlt,l! "STORY OF THREE I Teay Carth-I. till 10VFS".F Graaaar "HOIHliHI" WARREN Onnald O'Cnnnflr "FRANCIS fOVERS THE BIG TOWN" 120 ar4 8:10 DORCHESTER FRANKLIN Satan Htrwarn-aaatrt Mltttiara "WHITE WITCH OOCTDR" 2:40-6:30-9 JO "THE GLASS WAIL" 1:15 ( 8:10 MORTON In 3 Oimarnlena Gay Naama Caarta at Faatlw Rim" teler 2:55-6;20-9 40 Yreana DtCarta "Sa Dnllt" talar 1:15 A SflO HANCOCK VILLAGE HANCOCK "Waita WlttN Dw" (talar) 1:30-715 "SII6HT CASE OF lARftNY" 3:05-8:2S-9:5 Calar CHARGE AT FEATHER RIVER" 3-D Van lannua "REMAINS TO BE SEEN ROXIE Satan MlUtiaa-Sasaa Hayaart T rwlar "Waita Witta Oaalar" 3:10-4:20-9:55 T'aalar "Yan 8au' 0. Karr 1J5 4 8:00 SOMERVILLE RaMalH Saatt "GUN6 NO" Saaart Mittaaa BALL SQ. "Woman In tha Window1 HYDE PARK Ton; Curtis "HOUDINI" Janet Leigh CAPITOL ."Farmer Takaa A Wife" Eftfcar Wllllami '' DANGEROUS WNEN WET" FAIRMOUNT "SLIGHT CASE 8F LARCENY , Frra Oinnrrwaf, Tariiay an Wrrir,ey CENTRAL "Confidential 'SHANE" Connia" Alan Lartr) Van Jormeon JAMAICA PLAIN 8WAMP8COTT JAMAICA ink Miteanra A Saan Haywari SURF Aaiia Parkina Air r,am.n faster "Watta Wltrk Oattar" 230-JO-:a Matin 4 Lawia "SCARED STIFF" Wyiaaa "ttt'a 8 It Awla" 1.20 4 80S; John Payne "VANQUISHED" I'tti MATTAPAN ORIENTAL AIR CONDITIONED II S-1200 latlia Garte-Xtrk geailai-Plar Aaiall "Stary Df 3 tern" Talar-2:45--9:JS "CDLUMN SOUTH" T'celer 1:15805 WALTHAM Rohart Horton "BRIGHT ROAD" 'CENTRAL "Count tha Houra" T. wrltln NATICK "LOOSE IN LONDON" Charge At feather River",.,," COLONIAL J-0. Caier EMBASSY Air Caaf. 1:30-4 15.7;4J 2 Big Technicolor Hue lat. Talar-A Gartner "RIOf VA4UTRS" Aaaia MarekMaa tram "r.oimia tauTH" HEWTOW .a Niywara "WHITE WlTCN DOCTOR" NEWTON All Star Catt "Stary at 3 Urn' WOLLASTON WOLLABTON lalak Markar "CODE Tw" 3-D 'Charge At feather Rrver T'col. DRIVE-tN DRIVE-IN 2 OSCAR WINNERS HIGH NOON" "AFRICAN QUEEN meairaua JOHN WAYNE i EVEN SINNERS" "AXASIAN NIOHTl" aaCMicoa CAttiOAD'i;.;.l n.H iu lorai,,,! I llf WITHOUT IIUF I Inait eir-wiaaiaj Tfdr . Q What was the musical score for the ballet in "Story of 3 Loves?" What has happened to 'Peggy Dow who appeared in Brignt victory : ' curious. A 1. Frederick Ashton of Sad ler's Wells did the choreography for the ballet but I do not have the musical score. Sergei Rach maninoff's "Rhapsody on a Theme of Paganini" was used in part of the film. 2. Peggy Dow gave up her screen career to marry waiter Helmerich, a wealthy oil man. She has a baby boy born last October. QPlease tell me when and where Stewart Granger was born and has he any children? Was he married previously? A. R. L. A His real name is James Stewart and he was born May 6, 1913. in London. His first wife, from whom he is divorced, was Elspeth March, actress. They have a son, Jamie, about 9 and a daughter, Lindsay, about 7. Granger married Jean Simmons Dec, 20, 1950, in Arizona. There are no children by this marriage. As the actor, made his screen debut 13 years ago, he has starred in far too many films to list them all. His latest completed picture is "All the Brothers Were Valiant." Q Please give addresses of Helen O'Connell and" Bob Eberly. Is Frank Parker married now? Various readers. A Sorry, these are TV entertainers. This column is devoted to motion picture pcrsonalitips. Financial Notes Shipments of television sets to dealers the first six months of this year were 43 percent above the corresponding period in 1952, the Radio-Electronics-Television Man ufacturers' . Association . reported today. The total for the- first half of this . year was 3,022,250 sets against 2,118,510 a year ago. Ship ments in June amounted to 326,394 sets compared with 318,533 in the like 1952 month." ' f ' Segal Lock and Hardware Com pany, Inc., announced today that stockholders are being notified of a special meeting to be held Sept. H to ratify purchase of the bal ance of 50 percent of stock of the Arrow Lock Corporation. Segal acquired the initial 50 percent of Arrow, a Brooklyn, N. Y., firm, last October. American Smelting and Refining Company net income declined during the first six months of the year to $9,204,286 or $1.37 a share from $17,237,636 or $2.85 a share in the corresponding period of 1952. Sales dipped to $227,684,254 from $245,' 609,087. .. Melville Shoo Corporation for .the six months ended June 30 re ports net income a share was $1.02 compared with 95 cents a year ago. Orders for fourth-quarter delivery of steel are falling off somewhat, Steel, the metalworking weekly, noted today, but that doesn t necessarily forecast a sharp cut in steel consumption." The magazine suggested some consumers might be holding off on orders because of steel's greater availability now than , during fourth quarters of recent years. Wisconsin Power and Light Company is offering to its common stnrk holder of record Aug. 14, riRhts to subscribe for 329,194 ad ditional shares of common stock at $19.60 per share on the basis ol one additional share for each seven shares held. Simultaneously the company is offering to its pre ferred stockholders oi recora Aug. 14, the privilege of subscribing at $100 a share for 20,000 aaaitionai shares of 4.80 percent cumulative $100 par value preferred stock. without limit as to ine numoer iu shares purchased, but subject to allotment. The offers expire on Sept. 8. . , By JOHN HARRIMAN Private industry's hope of being allowed to own and operate atomic facilities in this country has received a setback with the explosion of an H-bomb by the Soviet Union. This is because it would seem to be difficult to fit private ownership of fissionable material into a system of international control or ownership of atomic energy and the need for some such system has of course been greatly quickened by Russia's possession of "the superweapon. The measure of this need can be had from the reassurance one magazine has just given its readers, that "a single H-bomb dropped on Chicago . . . would not destroy Milwaukee (which is 90 miles from Chicago)." In short, the time is here when nations must surrender their supecweapons ... or run the risk of seeing our whole civilization go up in atomic flame. Plan Requires International Control There have been millions of. words written on international control of the atom since that June day in 1946 when Bernard Baruch offered our plan to the United Nations, and the pros and cons of the issue have become complicated to an extreme degree. The the core of our plan which the Russians shied away from in certain aspects was that an international control agency must be established which would ownjpr manage all atomic facilities, "from the ground to the final plant." Now it is reported that the Soviet Union may this Autumn once more bring up the issue at the United Nations. It is possible, of course, that any Russian proposals may hue to those same conditions which we found unacceptable seven years ago and then hence nothing may come of them. On the other hand, there have been mighty changes in the Soviet Union since Stalin's death, and the present leaders in the Kremlin may well now be willing to meet us half way. Even if that fs not the case, our official policy still maintains that all atomic facilities throughout the world be managed or owned by an international commission. It is against this background that private industry wants to develop atomic energy for civilian use in this country today. . Laboratories Would Be Open to Inspection Perhaps it is possible to.reconcile this conflict between our position on international control and the hopes of private industry for a hand in atomic work; but it will not be easy. In the first place, there is the question of patents. Unless it could patent its discoveries, private industry can not invest tha sums needed for research and development. But what of patents, if all facilities are turned over to an international commission? . ; For that matter, what of private research and development ... ln the face of the unlimited right of supervision and inspection which any plan for International control would inevitably contain? It is a little hard to picture Soviet Commissars being given access to the research laboratories of our private corporations. Yet,' figuratively speaking, that is what we would have to allow in the event of private ownership. . . if we expect the right of inspection of Soviet plants. In short, it would seem that if private enterprise is allowed to come into the atomic picture, it will be only with the government retaining some sort of residual control . . . against the day-when international control shall be established. We don't want to forget Baruch's warning when he offered his plan for international control seven years ag(j that he was offering us the choice between the quick and the dead. , : BUSINESS HtGHUGHTS By STANDARD & POOR'S Weekly Commodity Price Index rmmdlty and fnlt KMilr Wheat iMa 2 hard, r I I), ha trim Ifio t yellow), bii. ........... 'lata l i i Hliilev. bn , Ite Nn i ftr.fjm. a I hti.... Hone isrirtna patent), 100 Ihe.... fjtteit S&MH j.2J Ml 1.545 serine Dalenlal. 1W Ihe 4.40 ffM'oa lArrrHI, lt... ! ra, till l prime 1100,1.100 lh) MI.7S , fMwr, 'hi rhol, 1100-1300 lira).. 24.7'4 JMiiea. t ril 'cmO-dunY 180-220 lb) 34.25 lrr (MlriYlle, IJ,.. IN "Miliar ((mnnlnterli, lb.... .0818 .rlle iNri 4 Hauitoa), Ih. .......... .!' TKXTH.M Cntbai innrjnitnr ttpland), Ih.. frlrrt eliitti IM-)! S.34), yd Vimit (Una territory), Bontou WKTAM Ueel hillr-i. tPMtahnrihl, km...... Iron (Mr, fttry, I'hlla), ton...... M"l arrap tMn 1 feay, PlUal. ton l-mit iaM), In otHier lelnrtL Ih...... Tin iKIml!,,? Ih lauiekailvar ffee fla.k. 74 Iba) .me 'prime Mealrrn), Ih. NIver rffirelcn), or. KI'BBKR, Hltirs, FTC FturiiM.j' rth-enw,ker2 aheeta). In.. Mlilea ihtiH brand alewrn). !! r alt.klm iparkera), 8 tr 1J I ha. I rude nil irlmrtfnrd, Fmi. Mh ,MT .l'k 1.70 1.7 . i.00 . 42.18 , 44.50 . .14 .28-30,, . .82'4 .tSS.Sfl. Tear Ann 3.M'4 2.00 1.IW S.31V 8.10 .35 35.l3'i 32.87' S1.87'- .11' .OSS .Ml .3955 .15 l.nVS 1.47 sa.oo , 43.00 s 1.21(4 187.00 Hieh 2.75'4 1.82S 1.09 128 4.AS,, SS.42'4 30.S7H .onus .42 JH7 .lN'i 1.M Hithe and Low? for !'. Date Apr 24 ArjK 21 Jan 19 Jan I Auf 8 An 21 Jan t Jan S July 14 Au 21 Jrily 20 Mar U May 4 , Jnn 10 Jaa 11 Date J.H Jon 28 1.74T Feh 8 .904 Jnn 1 1.54: Am u a. is July 1 ,294 Teh 24 82.11 Jrm 30 20.50 18.00 .OS'- .OK1' .53' .314 .114 1.88 Jim 30 Jan 2 Jnn tti Jan 19 Jan 2 Jnn 12 Apr 15 nar ti ey.nn , 4.58 8.2.5 , 4.25 8!. M 82.19 4-7 SO. .14 .34'.? 1.2P5 .13 , JI5'4 . , .144 8.35 4.J4 3m IT July 8 July: Jan 2 Mar 30 Jan t Jan t Jan t Jan 18 jar t Anr 28 Jim 9 Am 18 89.08 80.49 38.50 .12 Jnn Jan May) Anr 20 .24H Jnn 2 .71 Jnlr-' 181.50 Ana 13 .11 Mar 8 .834 Jaa 2 Textile Outlook Improved Larger backlogs at better profit margins than a year ago enhance final-half earnings prospects for cotton mills. Recovery from recent poor profits is probable for synthetic fabric weavers in view of low inventories and a better demand and price outlook. Final-half industry earnings should be higher than a year ago. Cigarette Companies Cigarette consumption will continue its moderate uptrend, with most of the rise in kina-size types. Tobacco prices have leveled off and selling prices were raised in February. Hence, earnings should be substantially larger, especially for companies best able to sustain sales of standard-size brands, as profit margins on the rapidly growing king-size cigarettes are narrower. Cigar usage will continue to gain, but, in most cases, profit margins will be adversely affected by higher tobacco costs. Paper Production at High Level Output of paper and paperboard rose 9.8 percent in the first six months of 1953 to 13,321,745 tons, from 12,158,208 tons in the similar 1952 period. The greatest improvement took place in paperboard oroduction. which was over 1,100,- 000 tons greater than a year before. Indications are that demand for both paper and paperboard will remain large through the third quarter. Inventories appear rea sonable and while general busi ness may case sufficiently to cause a moderate decline in second-half output, full-year production is ex-Dected to exceed that in all pre vious years except 1951. Assum ing that any decline in tne lourtn quarter is moderate, earnings for the full year should at least equal those of 1952. Some companies will realize substantial gains. With the- bulk of postwar expansion completed or nearly so. somewhat more liberal dividends policies may be inaugurated. Telephone Profit Margins Reflecting the growth in installations and rate increases, margins in the telephone industry have been adequate, despite the sharp rise in costs. Advancing mechanization has helped to hold costs in check. This factor should operate with increasing effectiveness over the near term, reflecting further progress in changing to dial installations, increased employ-men of. toll and long distance dialing, new and improved coaxial cable and radio relay, and use of the tiny transistor to- replace more cumbersome electron tubes. With margins adequate, earnings of leading telephone companies should continue to hold up well. Merger Would Aid Cable Firms Near-term prospects of cable carriers remain unfavorable. A merger of American-controlled foreign communications interests would be beneficial to all. Hopes of a merger have been revived since the companies engaged Ex- United States Senator McFarland of Arizona to assist in formulating and promoting merger plans. Near-term earnings prospects are poor, because of competition and the-relatively small volume of international trade and communications. Steel Has Soft Spot The softest spot in the otherwise-strong, steel situation is reported to be galvanized sheets. , This is attributed . to (11 the decline in farm income, (2) the belief of users, based on the drop in zinc costs, that prices of galvanized sheets will not be raised, and (3) tha removal of government allocations. Distributing warehouses, jobbers,' hardware concerns, etc., are said to be well stocked. Week's Boston Stocks Net Sales Hish Low Close Cha 2HSI Am Tel. . . . .lia"a 19 Va isaa- Vi 143 Am wooien. lBVa ii't 7H Bos & Amy . 127 'k 1779 Bos Edia Co 48 Va 70 Bos El $50 Pd 16 Va 65 Bost & Maine 9 102 do pr 39 107 Bos Per Prop 26 ZOCal & Hecla 1 40 Chi. RISiPac 71V, 124 Cleveland El 5(i S3 Copper Jinnee 21 a MSMKy 1st pr 40 va 50 do alt...., 22 495 East SS 19 140 First Nat Str 49 "a 998 Gen Elec... 77 H 298 Gillette .... 39? 25 Maine Cent. 23' 10 do nr.. . 112Va 18 Mid Sou Utfl 28 214Nash-Kel ... 19". 1500 Nat Service. .10 521 N E El Sys. 14 47 V, 18 '4 8, 3D' 25 V? 74 89 V, 50 V 21 H 40 V, 22 18 'A 49 75 39', 23 HI'' 19 .09 17 a- v. 127 VI 47- 39- a 35 V Va 8B'-3 80 V 21V4Va au 22 3 19 49 1V. 39 V . 23 V Vi 112Va 26 - ,9V 134 Vi 220 N E Tel A T ll.T'a 113'-, 113V. P N Y. N tifl N V M BAH 2fii lOONorbute ., .95 309 Perm RB . . . 20 11 Quincy Min. 10 108 Rexslf Drug. BVi 80 Sunrsy Oil. . 18 400 Torrington . 27 420 TJn Twist Dr 13" 298 United Gas . 27", 1SR2 United Fruit 64i 700 United Sh M 39 '4 160 Va El Sr Pow 26 V, 493Westghse El 46, 25 '4 .91 20 V 10 8 V, 17 26 13 26 V, 52 39 25 V, 45 Vt VI v VI e 25 20- "a 10 - H 6 'a- V, 17- 28- a 13V V, 524-1' average of offerings for the year now stands at $145,028,602, Larger issues scheduled for sale this week include: On Tuesday, $2,400,000 Albuquerque, N. M., joint sewer and water revenue, and $2,000,000 Marion County, Or., school district No. 24-CJ. Also scheduled for sale Tuesday are $81,870,000 in temporary loan notes by 24 local housing authorities. On Wednesday, $5,064,000 Hempstead, N. Y., Central High School, district No. 3, On Thursday, $4,000,000 Warren Township, Mich., school district No. 7. DIVIDENDS tlncludes edd lota. 8.75 4.2 Jnly 30 Jan 21 JuIt 14 Jaa 2 . . - .ha. ...I.J In Namlnal 4Baae tl ??".""' .therwlja Bated, aaetatlsns ara tar eaak tranaartlnna laat Friday, t""" iba Kew . or. mark. ' Housing Authority Offers Tomorrow The visible supply of state and municipal offerings for the next 30 days is $104,461,160, as compared with $132,302,772 a week ago, according to the Daily Bond Buyer, of New York. The weekly I IJN1TED FRUIT TOIPANT 217th Consecutive Quarterly Dividend A dividend ot seventy-five cent per share and an extra dividend of fifty cents per ihare on the capital stock of this Company have been declared payable October 15. 1953. to atockholders of record September 11, 1953. EMERY N. LEONARD Jteer-tory arid Tr-nauree Boston, Mass., Aumtat IT. 195S

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