The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on May 7, 1952 · 5
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 5

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Boston, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 7, 1952
Page:
5
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THE BOSTON DAILY GLOBE WEDNESDAY. MAY 7. 1958 Five SOCIETY: Pops Night to Aid Young Polio Victims and Vets By MARJORIE w. SHERMAN Youngster suffering from polio trill Join disabled veterans who have overseas service records for the first time this year as Denencianes 01 me year's biggest project of the Woman's Overseas Service League. Mrs. Fichard Kralsur s energetic committee members, who have chosen an evening at the Pops on May 29 for their benent, nave voiea 10 set aside at least $500 for polio victims, as well as the substantial sum given rach vear for fhe past 28 to help rehabilitate men hospitalized after serving in Europe, the Pacific or Korea. Packages are also sent to servicemen overseas. program chairman, and n Red Cross demonstration, an emergency -feed ing luncheon, a Girl Scout curbside cooker demonstration, and a special series of defense training plays will be presented. Lending an interested hand to civil defense plans while she is in America for Britain's famed Women s Home Industries, Miss Diana Hornby of London, Miss Fen-no's house suest this oast week. helped send out the last of 100,000 caras lor wome to register for volunteer service in case of emergency. Tomorrow in Washington, she will neip wun a Home Industries party modeled on the once-a-year Home Invitations are being sent this, Industrie breakfast, tw v,v- k. eek to membeis and friends oicai.ried on with such community the league Helping Mrs. Krafsur participation at Lady Reading'sthat ,Hdress notices .ml 4 Massachusetts theyre a huge 4UC, , f v. are Mrs. Kennptn Erskme, Mrs. rationing Russell Sheldon. Mrs. John Scrim- Ia New York, Boston-born Mrs. Shaw MrM Harry Boss M.ss Elta Ron,w Tree (Marietta Peb()ndv of Prigham, Miss Agnes MacLean andlLondon and New York, gave a Home ur nWeirF rftwffv a j '' Prty to launch the THE DIH EBENtE BETWI.tN a American series. She. and manv food stirrup pump and one thatanother American married to EnR-ran't be refilled quickly in an em-1 li.hmen, are doing the beautiful ergency is only one of the vital civil !needlrpoint that is helping with the defense lacis wai win ae jiiirsiraieci;Britisri economy through the Hi ny oiuaui n iim-i ii-vuin- mand of the WVS during wartime. Boston-born Pauline Fenno. Back in Boston after 14 years as Lady Reading's volunteer assistant in EnKland. Pauline Fenno has been asked to help get her city, state, and country ready for a wartime emergency, and the 'first Civil Defense Itally is to he held Saturday. May 17, at the Home Industries plan. Miss Hornby's niece, who is married to the Marquis of Blandford, and the Marquis' mother, the Duchess of Marlboro iConsuelo Vanderbilt) are doing needlepoint too. and rumors are that ,10 of the new Queen's best friends have just finished a rug for her of 111 squares of this beautiful work each signed with her initials, and First Corps Cadet Armory. More in two cases, his initials, for two of than Hi" women now enrolled ioi-ine needlepointers are men, one voluntary participation in civil de- Lord Spencer fense will represent nearly 250.0001 Lady Reading, so recently in Bos- more women in every club and or- ton at Miss Fenno's request to help canizauon oi ine siaie, and guest :spoea tne volunteer mobilizine for it.ri will include Katharine Cornell Icivil defense training, will also he Henry ParKman, former chief of, Riven a needlepoint rug made in the ECA Mission to France, will be, squares bv her friends. ! A FIRST DAUGHTER and second .. . i child. Lisa, was born AdiiI 27 at University Hospital. Shaker Heights. - 1 Ohio, to Mr. and Mrs. Ralph H. Le- I 11 II bow (Marcia Wilson). She is a ntt II grandchild of Mr. and Mrs. Frank J IIWU II1 Wilson and Mr. and Mrs. Samuel a I II Lebow of Brookline. IN NANTl C'KET Mrs. Harrison 'G. Gardner is announcing the engagement of her daughter, Ethel, of j Boston, to Thomas F. McDonald, son 'of Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. McDonald of "Dorchester. Miss Gardner is a graduate of .lackson College, and , Mr. McDonald was graduated from Boston College. They plan a June wedding. t! ft J 1 ( " y . riF- AV k. , p; far k' BOARDING GRACE LINER SANTA PAULA are Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Henderson of Chestnut Hill, who are off for a cruise to The Netherlands West Indies, Venezuela and Colombia. Mrs. Henderson is the daughter of Ex-Gov. and Mrs. Alvin T. Fuller. Nita Bieber, at Sheraton-Plaza, Gave Ud Acting Career to Dance 1 CF Theatre Talk Creative Arts Festival Anticipated at Brandeis Oenrffp M Cnhan wrnle "Over iThcre" the day the United States declared war on Germany in 1917. if it n MUS'Ltt If you liU linen, hart ii a nylon drast with aitra advantages in that you marely waih, dry and don. Zipper front, con trail piping and belt. Pink or powdar blua with navy, maiia with black, navy with pink. 12-20. Waltham's Brandeis founded in 1948, will hold its first graduation exercises on June 16. Prior to this the university will hold itive arts festival from June 12 to u, under the direction of Leonara Bernstein, of high promise and in-1 tercst. ! Bernstein, director of the School of Creative Arts as well as profes sor of music at uranacis, win oe represented by the first performance of his new one-net opera By JOHN WM. RILEY University, group" composed of Harvard busi ncss School graduates and faculty Harbridge House acts as advisor to many large business concerns. Temple will head a new film section financed by a grant from a large philanthropic foundation, in produc ing educational and cultural movies for television. However, both Temple and At bert Marre, who has been managing director will continue as directors of Brattle and on its executive com mittee until a new managing direc Trouble tor is selected. in Tahiti," described as a satiric domestic tragi-comcdy. The festival will open on the 12th and close on the 15th with symposiums on both dates. For the most part, the events will be held at the Ullman Amphitheatre, now under construction. Those who have heard on records snatches of the late Kurt Weill's imaginative and wonderful "Threepenny Opera" will be delighted at the prospect f a first performance of Marc Blitz-stein's new version scheduled for the Festival MARJORY ADAMS Movie Question Box Q Did Gene Autry ever make a film with Jane Withers? Who was in the cast? What has happened to Other firsts of the Festival will I Joe Buttcrworth Betty. n.OOR. AVn IN WRM.ESI.EY include Stravinsky's ballet "Les Noces," with dancers, vocal soloists and the Arthur Fiedler Chorus under Mr, Fiedler. Pierre SchaetT-err Symphonic Pour Un Homme Seul, a program of art films, a jazz symposium a film symposium, poetry readings by Ludwig Lew-isohn and a concert by members of the Boston Symphony will be included in the Festival. Odds and Ends A I. Jane and Gene were in "Shooting High," a 20th Century- Fox film made in 1940 with Marjorie Weaver. Robert Lowcry. Katharine Aldridge, Jack Carson, Eddie AcufT and Hobart Cavanaugh in the cast I have no information on the whereabouts of the former child star, Joe Buttcrworth. the I.eonide Moguy. French director of "Tomorrow Is Too Late'' opening at the Beacon Hill Theatre, May 23. will be in town next Tuesday after noon to meet the press. . . . hummer Q When did Bill Robinson tap dancer, die? Mrs. D. A Bill Robinson died Nov. 25, J949. of a heart ailment in the Co lumbia-Presbyterian Hospital, New York. He was 71 years old Q Please send me a picture of Eddie Fisher, who is now in the Theatre Notes: Maine's Camden Hills: Army Carol Ann, East Braintree Theatre begins it season June 23. . . . Edwin Child will operate a new Summer theatre at Rangeley. Me, this year m addition to his Dixfield Summer Theatre. . . . The Valley Players are planning the premiere of "The Luck of Caesar new piay Dy George Alan Smith in Holyoke in July. Tcm'ple hearing Brattle Peter Temple, general manager who has guided the destinies of the Brattle Theatre Company from its beginnings, has resigned, effec- tlv June 1. The new manaeer will be Herman Krawitz. a member of the itaff of the producing firm of Richard Aldrich and Kichard My ers. Krawitz has managed the Cape Playhouse at Dennis and the Fal mouth Playhouse at Coonamessett for several Summers past. Shortly after the war he operated his own Summer theatre, the University Plavers at Mashpee. Temple is joining Harbridge House, a "floating management 72 You save 10.00 to 50.00 on these New Prestige Fashions Misses Juniors Diminutives f g Wit Mi ft n wcrr3r I1VIJT itn. -- IK ; 11 "V II r 19 95 ALL SALES FINAL SECOND FLOOR TEMPLE PLACE. BOSTON (only) WEDNESDAY 9:15 A. M. UNTIL 8:30 P. M. Daytimt and cocktail drassat by famous designers . . . Hundreds of beautiful one and "2-pc. fashions. SILKS: Shantung, pongee, print crepe, striped taffeta, antique taffeta, surah, hand-woven Meisen print. RAYONS; Shear taffeta, print crepe, faille. NTLUN . . . ORLON and blends of both. LINEN: Imported Irish And MowflAttiflL COTTON: EavDtian. Pima, embossed chintz, quilted chintz, embroidered voile, pique. The most stunning values of the season bar none, aver one 29.95 to 9.95 rlr.ee and you It now Jays does not exaggerate! Jays does not exaggerate! A Sorrv, this column does not have photographs to send out and gives no information on autographs or photograpns. Record Crowd at Home Show "Home Builders Night" attracted record crowd of more than 18,000 to Mechanics Building last night for the New England Home and Modern Living Exposition, sponsored by the Boston Real Estate Board and the Home Builders Association of Greater Boston. The throng swelled total attend ance to 60.000, so far beyond expec tations that show manager Fred Pit tera said, "We're already making nlans for next vear we've got to. because it's obvious that the people of Greater Boston want this to be an annual event. Mrs. Helen Gurman of 144 Chest nut at.. Everett, went home with a jackpot full of home furnishings aa winner oi ine nigniiy quiz anuw "Cinderella Week-End." She also gets a chance at the grand prize, an all-expense trip to New York City. The show continues nightly, 7-11 through Sunday, with afternoon ses sions from 1 p. m. haturoay ana Sunday. Winter temperatures in the Kir Grande delta average about 10 to 15 degrees higher than those of central Texas. Other Amusement News on Page 26 . I Chewing Wrigley's Spearmint Gum Good For Teeth Thousands of fa'W New England T 1) people chew dell- Spearmint Gum 'daily to help keep their teeth bright and attractive. TKv Irnrtw that chewing is the natural, time-proven way to exercise teeth and gums helps cleanse the teeth and keep them looking their best at very little cost. Besides the pleasant, helpful chewing, folks get satisfaction from the refreshing flavor of Wrigley's Spearmint, I too. It's a real, fresh, long-lasting sfitar-'mint flavor a favorite in New England (for generations. To get the original and t genuine Wriglcy'a Spearmint Chewing Cium, look lor me green spear on me package, f filgP Ar-Ti By MARJORY ADAMS Nita Bieber gave up a promising career in motion pictures, having made three films for M-u-M, oe cause she wanted to dance, not to act. And then, after she started a tour of the country dancing she was stricken with polio. Six months ago the doctors told her she would never dance again, that she would be fortunate if she ever walked. But determination to continue in the profession for which she had sacrificed a cinema contract proved as valuable to her recovery as the doctors' advice. Today Nita Bieber heads her own dancing group at the Hub Club of the Sheraton-Plaza and it looks as if she will have no lasting effects from the disease. Savs Nita, "I didn't want to be come an actress even after I signed my first contract with Columbia. And while 1 planned to devote my self entirely to dancing when I was taken to M-G-M for a test, they had other ideas. "Yes, they let me dance in 'Nancy Goes to Rio' I did a Cuban number in that one. And in 'Summer Stock' I played a role as Sarah Hig-gins. a studious girl who suddenly lets her hair down and goes into a wild modern number. Then came a C uban dance in 'Woman Without a Passport' with Hedy Lamarr and Jack Hodiak. "But then they decided to dress me like Jane Powell and make me a teen-ager with bobbed hair. That's when I said, 'I'll dance, if you please. I worked too hard learning my job to give it up for acting, of which I know nothing.' "The trouble about acting is that you ought to work just as hard to be a good actress as you do to become a dancer. And as I had always studied dancing I didn't think I was cut out to act in stellar roles in pictures." NITA BIEBER Just to prove it isn't easy to dance every night at the Sheraton- Plaza, Nita makes up every inch of her body with pancake makeup be fore she goes on the floor. It takes her an hour and a half to get ready for about 15 minutes of dancing, and she ruins her street clothes coming down to her dressing room from her bedroom. Some Bostonians think her Cuban dances are too bold, too unre strained. "When a certain Mrs. So-and-So walks into the room they whisper to me, 'Do the Hindu number to night,'" laughed Miss Bieber. "Isn't that silly, especially as the Cuban dance is a truly authentic number that you see- often in night clubs there.'' SITTING IN ON TV The New People By TED ASHBY Seemingly America now has a completely new class of people. They live in television studios. At least you never see them arrive or depart. So it is fairly reasonable to assume they reside there permanently. They have strikingly similar tastes in entertainment. No matter how frightful the show, they applaud like everything at its conclusion. It would be refreshing to see, just once, one of them loping toward the exit in the middle of a performance. Normally the studio resident lives very simply. He just sits there and applauds. Sometimes he is permitted through the audience microphone a lusty guffaw. This generally is in response to a cue from out of camera range. It matters not whether anything particularly funny has been said or done. ... , The folcs who move into television studios and remain, seem in some instances to feel they must laugh almost hysterically to be sure the home viewers know the show is awfully funny. Not infrequently the gales of laughter from the studio inhabitants are clear out of proportion with the quality of the humor. This can get pretty annoying. And some producers use an audience to the point where it is a real menace. There are instances in which it nearly makes the performer inaudible. Of course, the studio lodger is deeply grateful to the sponsor for supplying him a place to dwell. ... Some masters of ceremonies have discovered what a cooperative person the studio tenant is. Checking programs for this sort of thing, you find some incredible situations. At a breakfast party program, he'll sing, wave to someone in Kansas City, cheer for a lady at Ashtabula, O. ... The studi(5 incumbent will obediently arise and march around the tables. "How is everybody?" Ruth Lyons cried out on her ."50 Club." Everyone yelled back: "Fine!" Now. surely, someone in the group of studio colonists was feeling pretty miserable. ... Studio squatters obligingly answer the most intimate questions. Personal queries such as: "How did your husband propose to you?" I. for one. am eagerly looking forward to that delightful moment when a studio roomer draws himself up and replies: "That's none of your blasted business" 1 Portraits By JAMES J. METCALFE Friendly Letter I got the nicest letter from . . . An old, old friend of mine . . . With just a bright and cheerful nnte ... In every little line ... He did not ask a favor and ... He did not once complain . . . About misfortune in his life ... Or any drop of rain ... He merely said hello to me . . . And "How are you today?" . . . And "1 do hope that everything ... Is coming right your way." ... I wish there were more letters that . . . The carrier would bring ... As cheerful and as generous . . . Each time I hear his ring . . . And even more I wish that I . . . Could wiite a letter, too . . . That did not concentrate on "me" . . . But only thought of "you." 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