Daily News from New York, New York on March 15, 1946 · 36
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Daily News from New York, New York · 36

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Location:
New York, New York
Issue Date:
Friday, March 15, 1946
Page:
36
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SMILIN' JACK i WHAT PBOUT UP UNTIL A FEW --ZE SPARK OF T - I AM Trll DOWNWIND MINUTES PxSO T ROMANCE HA4 I FASCINATED THROW SMILIN' " guy y he HATED ALL. MEN , BEEN KINDLED BY ZE JOCK MARTIN INTO ZE ARENA 'SO HE WEEL. BE CHEWED Ys AL-SO YOVrX BUT NOW X AM HEART. INTRIGUING LOOK IN YOUR BYE'S. cN EAT ,7E CHANGED WOMAN TO BITS BY ZE PROP OP 2E JAXON Boy HE rS NOT ". HE HAS 1 f7 UP UNTIL A FEW T- I 0 MUCH OF II NOT RUINED Uj MINUTES ASO T I LJ ZE ENEMY-A ANY OP ' li HATED ALL, MEN, X TOLERATE Jf LIKE V7E CHANGED J V. 1 ! r smilin' Jock x S ( fa, J British Loan Seen Damper On Reds' Aims ISy JACK POHERTY ill THE SKs Buriail Washington. I. .. March 14 The proposed United States loan of $:!,"f0,0(Kj,0O( to Great Britain was pnvisHful today by Ralph h. Flanders, research chairman of the Committee for Economic Develop ment, as an aid in halting the tpr-ad of Russian Communism. Testifying before the Senate Banking and Currency Committee, Flanders said t he nation was disturbed by a "lack of comprehension of Russia's purposes and policies. Rightly or wrongly, we have the feeling that this lack of comprehension is the most serious problem we face in maintaining peace for the next generation." War Contrary to Interest. Flanders said that Russia does rot want to go to war, "because it is so obviously contrary to her in terests to have war. liut, he added, when it comes to a war "between different types of social organization, we may be sure that Russia does want that kind of struggle." "Furthermore, it is a conflict which we ought to welcome, pro vided the superiority of either side is finally determined by the favorable effect on the living conditions of the peoples living under one or the other set of ideas. Tins kind of competition Russia will engage in, and we should gladly join in it, berouse fundamentally it is competition to improve the material conditions of humanity." Sees Friendly Competition. Flanders said the loan to Britain was the "first skirmish" in the battle between rival ideas which "strive for mastery of the world's economy and social organization" If the loan is granted, he said, it will lead the wny to "friendly competition with the Soviet Union for the well-being of the world." 40$ Slash Near In Milk Supply Fully l.f.OO.OOO quarts of the city's 4.000.000 quart-a-day milk supply will be cut off next week by the 12-day strike of fiber milk container makers, a spokesman for the Milk lH-alers Association of New York Inc., said yesterday. Edward 0. Mather, executive director of the association, said that no containers have been produced at the Jersey City plant of the American Can Co. since March 2. when the members of local 23."!3. Federal Labor Union, AFL, went on strike. The supply fronT the Brooklyn plant of the same company was cut off Tuesday when the Jersey union threw a picket line around the Brooklyn plant and drivers refused to cross it. Between them the two plants produce the containers for 40r'c of the daily city supply. Woman's Burns Fatal Mrs. Helen Malfas, 28. died yesterday in Newark City Hospital of burns suffered Wednesday when her clothing caught fire in her home, 75 S. Orange Ave, Newark. Reef Cross ,3 i 'IT"1 - - -1 BENNY SERVES. Dulcet Tone (left) pins Red Cross button on Benny Goodman at a night club as Lorraine Rogers looks on. The girls are Conover models working the night clubs seeking contributions for the American Red Cross during annual drive. Mate Would Evict Her, Moffett Heiress Claims Not content with having snatched their two children, her husband now is trying to boot her out of their $50,000 Bronxville home, Ruth Moffett Johnson, daughter of James A. Moffett, oil man and one-time Federal Housing Adminis trator, said yesterday. Ruth's lawyer. Lincoln Enworth. of 67 Wall St., appeared in Su- Ruth Moffett Johnson Hmr fight hmatlad for Suprtmm Court. preme Court, hite t'lains, yesterday to file what the legal trade calls a lis pendens. "Surprise Present." A lis pendens is a kind of liti gation which, in effect, says "hold everything, there's more litigation pending," and Epworth filed it to prevent Ruth's husband. Warren Wesley Johnson, of the real estate Johnsons, from (a) kicking her out and (b) selling the joint. Kuth declared that when she and Warren were married on Jan. 18, 1136, his folks, who dwell at 480 Park Ave., made a "surprise present" of the home. "I always assumed," said Ruth, "without bothering to investigate, that we shared title jointly." That's what she assumed, she went on, t). 4 n0tt!K f Pin for Benny I'M - - : ' ( m If t;. !. - 1 tl-. 4 " Jurors Sleep In Boys9 Club An all-male Brooklyn jury, unable to find accommodations at any hotel in the borough, is spending its nights on cots in the library of St. Vincent's Home for Working Boys, State St. and Boerum Place, two blocks from Kings County Court, it was revealed yesterday. Last night was the jurors' second evening there. The jury is trying 65-year-old Mrs. Rose Di Donato, called the Woman in Red; Dr. Salvatore Pannone, 36, of 8323 14th Ave., Brooklyn, and two other men on charges of abortion. Judge Samuel S. Leibowitz ordered the talesmen locked up nightly for the duration. until Wednesday when, she says, Warren served notice on her to get out because he wantad to sell the place. She Wants to Stay. She says her husband secretly held the deed as sole owner with "intent to defraud," and she wants the court to declare that she is co-owner of the property "since it was a wedding gift to husband and wife." She also wants to remain in possession and to enjoin her husband from interfering or "in any way disturbing her there." Some time next week Ruth and Warren will take their fight over their tw-o young daughters to Supreme Court here. On March 6 she obtained a writ of habeas corpus requiring Warren's parents to produce them in court, after which a custody fight would ensue. Ruth says her husband, a Navy ensign, returned from overseas last December and "forcibly and against my wishes" took the children away and placed them with his parents. 'Gitfa' at Music Hail; Romantic Melodrama By KATE If it's escape you want in a movie, you will find surcease from the worry of today's scary headlines at the Music Hall, where Rita Hayworth and Glenn Ford are pitted against each Thomas Acts To Bar Fixing Of Margins Washington, D. C, March 14 (U.R). Chairman Elmer Thomas (D-Okla.) of the Senate Agriculture Committee moved today to block the Government's attempt to fix margin requirements on cotton or any other farm commodity on the nation's exchanges. Leading the Congressional attack on Economic Stabilizer Chester Bowles' order boosting margin requirements on cotton to $30 a bale, Thomas said he would offer an amendment to the Administration's minimum wage bill which would bar such action. Bowles directed OPA to issue the order as necessary to his drive to keep clothing prices down. See End of Black Marts. Bowles also was attacked today by representatives of the garment industry and livestock dealers. Ihey assailed OrAs maximum pricing order and said that elimina tion of price controls would do away with black markets. Meanwhile, the House. Judiciary Committee voted to ask the House to extend the Government's wartime powers of rationing, alloca tion and priorities until March 31, 1947. Previously it had recommended extension until June 30, 1947. Walsh Calls Control 'As Bad as Dry Law' Richmond, Va., March 14 ). Arthur Walsh, vice president of the National Association of Manufacturers, today termed price con trol "just as unworkable as the Volstead Act and just as detri mental in the long run to indi vidual freedom as prohibition was, The former Democratic Senator from New Jersey said that although people think of price control in "terms of holding down prices and are for it," in reality, price control becomes "entangled and bound up in the fantastically interwoven economic life of our country." Russian-Born Aid Quits State Dept. Washington, D. C, March 14 (U.R). Secretary of State Byrnes today announced the resignation of Leo Pasvolsky, Russian-born economist and special assistant on international organization and security affairs, who will return to hi3 post with the Brookings Institution. A White Russian, Pasvolsky is credited with writing a major portion of the United Nations charter. ' CAMERON other in a lusty battle of hate ana love. Gilda, with Miss Hayworth, in the title role, has been given as slick and fancy a background as Columbia's woman writer-producer, Virginia Van Upp, could manage on what must have been a very; generous budget. The picture is a romantic melodrama, set against the glittering background of a gambling casino in Buenos Aires. The characters "Gilda, Columbia picture directed by Charles Vidor from screen play by Marion Parson-net. Presented at Radio Music Hall. Running time, 1 hour 50 minutes. THE CAST: OiW.i Kita Hayworth Johnny Fajrrpll Glenn Ford -George Macrpaly . Joseph Cail-i;t Stevon Oniy Jnp Sawyer Gerald Mohr Rolwrt Scott Ludwiff Ponath S. Z. Mrtcl Georre J. lin Kopa K y l:nolo Pio Captain Dpttrado.. abe Evana Thomas Langford T.ittle Man Maria of the drama are interesting and well played and although the) story has all the elements of high-class trash, director Charles Vidor and his experienced players have given it considerable holding power, by keeping the audience in suspense from one dramatic shift to the other. The audience is never let into the entire secret of what actually passed between Gilda and Johnny Farrell before they met, again in the Argentine capital to resume their particular segment of the everlasting war of the sexes. Our introduction to Johnny is at the end of a crap game on a Buenos Aires dock, when Johnny walks away with his merchant marine mate's dough and preserves his life only through the intervention of a stranger. The latter turns out to be the owner of a gambling casino, who hires Johnny, makes him his manager and is repaid by Johnny's devoted loyalty to the boss's interests, even when the latter returns from a trip abroad bringing Johnny's former girl back as his bride. Miss Hayworth is at her most beautiful and alluring best as the tempestuous Gilda. She does one solo dance to the tempo of an Argentine tango and sings two songs with considerable zip. "Put the Blame on Mame," and "Amada Mia." "Gilda" brings Glenn Ford back to the screen after more than two years spent in the Marine Corps, and although his part in the film requires him to glower and sulk through most of the action, he does that with conviction. George Macready, Joseph Calleia. Steven Geray and Joe Sawyer give the principals substantial support. The Music Hall, as usual, gives it patrons a sprightly, tuneful and colorful revue between exhibitions of the feature picture. Hilda Eckler . is the ballerina, Richard and Flora Stuart the specialty dancers, the Gaudsmith Brothers furnish the comedy, and Edward Reichert is the tenor soloist.

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