Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 22, 1957 · Page 15
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 15

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, June 22, 1957
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Page 15
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THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE PROGRAM FOR LOGANSPORT 1. An Adequate Civic Center 2. An Adequate Sewage Disposal System 3. Suffiicen* Parking Facilities FROM OTHER PAPERS— No Traffic Traps, Please At the beginning of the heavy touring season the police have decided to crack down on out-of-state motorists, haul 'em in if necessary to teach 'em not to tamper with our traffic rules in Indianapolis. We should expect nonresidents to respect our traffic laws as much as home- towners do. But picking out the licenses from other states for a crackdown will not do much for the town's good will. It sounds too much like the rural justice of the peace picking off strange motorists on a fee basis to fatten his income and letting his neighbors, who elect him, go free for the the same offenses. The only real asset the town has is its good will. That causes people to move here, work here, spend here. It even brings factories here. And it is our hope that in tightening traffic enforcement on out-of-town drivers that the police will do it with the utmost courtesy so no one stranger will leave feeling that the whole town is a traffic trap. Getting tough does not always cause . people to change their conduct. It is firm courtesy that usually works wonders. (Indianapolis Times) Still Up to Drivers The argument about whether a car should be equipped with safety belts is still going on.,A report from Cornell University is to the effect that it has been proved beyond reasonable doubt that the belts save lives. Not Jong ago, however, Motor Vehicle Research, Inc., took a dim view of the bells, arguing that they not only do no good but are even dangerous. The Cornell research team that studied accidents in which belts were used as v/e!l as some in which belts weren't used concluded that belts give car occupants a nearly GO per cent bettor chance of escaping serious injury in accidents. It will bo wise for motor vehicle owners to trust the seat bells. They have proved their value in many accidents. The cases in which the belts have turned into hazards are least numerous by far. Practical pi;ople realize that it isn't wise to put too much faith in any one device when traveling in a car. The American Assn. of Motor Vehicle Administrators warns against too much reliance on automotive advances such as power brakes and power sluerinn. The "dream" cars that automobile exports were talking about during World War II when manufacturing for civilian u.so was suspended are realities now. Judging by the number of accidents, some people think the new" models can almost drive themselves. That's bad. Take brakes, for example. Power or otherwise, brakes do one tbintf—keep the wheels from turning. It still takes a wide-awake driver to know when and how to apply them. All the built-in safety doesn't lesson the driver's responsibility. Don't Jet safely glass, power brakes, power steering and all that horsepower under the hood give you a false sense of security. The human factor is still the most Important element in accident prevention. (South Bend Tribune) IN THE PAST One Year Ago Mrs. Clara Price, l>5, of 2017 George street died Friday at the St. Joseph hospital after a lingering illness. The town of Galveston will issue S1IK1,(XK) worth of bonds to finance the construction of a sewage disposal plant and an intercepting newer. J-.'d Kime.s- was Installed a.s- president of the local Lions club. Death claimed James Htihbard, 113, retired I'crj city fireman. Ten Years Ago Mr.s. Dora Kidcnonr, 84, of IM WheuLland avenue, died at the St. Jo.seph hospital. Mr.s. Sarah Julian, 711, of near Delphi expired. Horn lo Mr. and Mrs. Jack Wright, 7(>fi Helm ilrecl, a .son. al the St. Jo.seph hospital. A son was born at the St. Joseph hospital to Mr. and Mrs. Joseph McClain, 1511 Mil us street. James /Jcrg, f.ogaiisport, was elc-cteu 1 second district Young Democrat president. Twenty Years Ago I<osansuorl won al' six matches in Its second tennis tourney with Monliccllo. 11 was announced today that the Kcv. Kay- miind Mansfield would take over the pastorale of Trinity Kpi.seopal church here, in September. Yesterday's iw-degree tempera In re made it , the hottest day of the season, to'dale. [•'rank Dinney, Monlicetlo, died after a brief Illness. Mrs. Edna Menaugh, of near Delphi, died today. Fifty Years Ago Paul M. Souder, youngest .son of Dr. Sunder, was graduated from the Ohio university College of Law. Hurl Smith, 1(127 Toledo street, a Panhandle, *hop employe, will sail soon lo Birmingham, Ungland, from New York. Trustee Irvin of Adams township Is making arrangements to hold communccino.nl exercises *t Twelve MUo In July. Drew Pearson's MERRY-GO-ROUND SPEAKING OF DISARMAMENT-! Saturday Evening, June 22, 19ST. Drew Pearson Says: Liberal Senators Morse and Douglas battle over Civil Rights procedure; Douglas suspects Morse of trading Civil Rights {or Hells Canyon. WASHINGTON-TWO of the most respected liberals in the Senate; both good personal friends, participated in a bitter backstage battle over Civil Rights the other day. They were Sen. Wayne Morse of Oregon and Sen. Paul Douglas of Illinois, both Democrats and both strongly for the Civil Rights Bill. However, after Senator Morse took the Senate floor to announce that he had changed his mind and now opposed plans to circumvent the Senate Judiciary Committee and debate the Civil Rights Bill immediately, it threw consternation into the ranks of liberal senators. They were supporting the Nixon-Knowland plan to bypass the Senate Judiciary committee where the Civil Rights Bill has been blocked for months. Within an hour after Morse's speech, Senator Douglas called a secret meeting of the liberals in the District of Columbia committee room. Present were: Carroll of Colorado, Church of Idaho, Clark of Pennsylvania, Humphrey o£ Minnesota, Murray of Montana, Morse and Neuberger of Oregon, Pastore of Rhode Island, together with administrative assistants representing seven other senators. Senator Douglas presided. He was white with anger. "The first thing I want to take up is the conduct of the senior senator from Oregon," he said. "If this were a military group he would be court-martialed. He has betrayed our cause. Furthermore, hi: did it on (he Senate floor. He did not take the trouble to coma back to this group first and discuss it with his colleagues. We can't court-marital him. I shall not embarrass his colleague from Oregon, Senator Neuberger, but I will call on .Senator Clark for advice as to what we should do." "That's what you think .you're going to do," replied Morse, bristling equally with rage. "However, you're going to listen to me and then I'm going to excuse myself. 1. shan't sit here and listen to myself being ahusud. "What I did was not easy. I wasn't lacking in courage. 1 owed it to rny constituents and lo you to explain my change. When f •was convinced I wa.s wrong I did the only thing possible--! confessed that 1 was wrong. "The Senator has said that I did not come back Id this group," Morse continued, "Hut what good would it hi!ve done? It would just create a row. I now cxcu.se myself," Morse then motioned lo his ml- rnini.Va-alivo assistant and walked out. An cmbara.ssed silence followed. Morse's Oregon colleague, Nou- hcrgor, broke it. "I think your rebuke was a mistake, Paul," lie .said to the Senator from Illinois. "Morse has done .so many great things.'You and he have been associated in so many of I hem together." .Pastore of Ilhodc Island agreed, "We need everyone we can gel. There must be no fall-out among l/io liberals," he said. "This breach must be healed." Senator Douglas, who bad now cooled off, mild |, c wondered whelhur Morse's change regarding committee consideration of civil rights had not resulted [rum a deal lo swing .southern voles for Hells Canyon. "I'm .sun; nu sucii Iliing happened," spoke up N('iilier;!cr. "I'm just as concerned over Hells Canyon as Wayne. I'm sure I would know about it if he had made any such commitment." "I feel very bad about this," said Douglas. "'H'.il we'll go on lo other things. Is there anyone here who chooses lo follow Wayne Morso?" '"He has raised some very im- .porliml points," said Humphrery of Minnesota. "I think w<: should consider them very carefully." "I should lik<.> to say that I am •in this to the very end," Interrupted Pennsylvania's Clark. "I'm sure Morse acted In good faith. Bui I simply do not agree Hint civil rights .should be sidetracked now by the Senate rules." "Th« rules of th<; Sennit* are not fi<-&£ \ the Ten Commandments," said Neuberger. "They were not put fl.T Mount Sinai by Jehovah. When Dick Russell lalfo about them, his sepulchral tone would make you |bi:ik that they were sacred. But Senate rules must not be used to set' aside tlie Constilulion of Lhe United States. "So, despite my deep affection and great respeet for my .senior colleague, I'm convinced he is wrong on Ihis poin.1," concluded Neuberger. Civil rights is not a major l.ssue in my state," Said Senator Carroll. "It isn't popular in Colorado, But I'm sticking to the agreement. 1 coasider this civil rights bill lo be imporlanl and very mucli needed." Al Ihis poinl Ihe meeting broke up. Several Senators slopped to speak lo Douglas personally and suggest that he -and Morse palch up their disagreement Tlio 41Hh Governor Gov. Luis Murioz Marin of Puerto Itico threw Ihe doorkeepers of Ihe House of lU'.prescnlalivcs inlo a li/.x.y Ihe other day when he appeared in Ihe "Speaker's Lobby" adjoining the House in the cum- jiany of Rep. Charles Porter (JJ., Ore.). The doorkeepers have strict orders from Speaker Sam Itayhnrn that only members and former members of Hie House, plus the President, Vice President, cabinet officers, and the governors ul the 4!i states are to be allowed on the House floor or in the ".Speakers Lobby." When the governor of Puerto Hi<:o appeared, chief doorman Luke Hicks, u stum South Carolinian, immediately disappeared. Three, years ago, Puerto Iticans had firnd from the visitors' gallery onto the flour of the House almost killing several congressmen. Colleagues of tlie same assassins had tried to storm the Governor's Palace in ,San ./nan Lo kill Mimo* 1 . Marin. He is a disllngiiislied American and a personal friend of Sam Jlay- huni, Hut on Cupilnl Hill, rules lire rulus. Doorman Hicks soon came. hack. "I'm sorry, governor, hid. I can't allow you in hero," lie said, "Only governors of the slntus are allowed." Politely Ihe distinguished chief executive of Ihe Commonwealth of Puerto Ulco stepped outside the door. Note—Governor Munoy, lias been in Lhc U. S. to riiceive an honorary degree from Bales College and l.o speak ul the National 1'resn Club. Small JiiiHlnuss Administration, in three years, mado over (I,MX) loans totaling $I7S million, nearly •1,000 of which were for rehabllila- lioii in disaster areas. LAFF-A-DAY Angelo Potri "Car-for-Two" Rides Not for Adolescents One hales lo pal a damper on youthful joy in good times, to put mistrust and fear inlo the hearts of young girls, but they certainly .should be cautioned about the Car J For-Two rides thai are so pop- -ular and so delightful on summer moonlit nighls. The man or the youth who drivc.s tlie car and has •the Kirl under his protection, or al his mercy, .should he well- known and trustworthy before Ihe girl accepts his invitation '.o "lake. a ride." This is accepted by common consent, yet every once in a while something Lerrihlc happens which sends shivers down parents' hacks, ITcnce Lhe necessity for repealed instructions, repeated warnings, and Ihe most careful scrutiny of Ihe driver's characler as well as the girls' altitudes toward sex. In my opinion,' based on experience with boys and girls just passing through adolesccn.se. there should be no "rides" for two in n car until they arc, bulb of them, miiliirc; enough Lo understand the .wrioiisness of .sex rclaf.iii:iship.s. Usually this is becoming apparent a'boul the age of eighteen. Certainly. i:r> girl yonngi. 1 .'- Ihrui fhaL should accept an invitation for such a ride of an evening, nor should a boy have the opportunity of offering it. To say thai Inn hoys and girls of lorlny are maturing earlier, marrying earlier, is not helpful. Too many youthful marriages end in divorce. And this is natural, for the youngsters are not. prepared for marriage. They have not endured Lhc experiences that season a man and a woman for Ihe responsibilities of inari'inge. Siic.h rc.spnnslbililii!.s include Iho ability lo earn Hie money lo support H wife. Ihe children and (he household, Ton many of the.se young married people have to Luke -their bnby home lo "molher," and sometimes the molher goes along, loo. The '"in-laws" who have al- rondy labored to rear one family now are burdened by anolher and also must endure the laments of both sides. If I'.. Is al. all possible to reason with Liu; young people and beg for Lime, lhal should bo done.. 'If l.hey will not listen to reason, (.hen allow them lo carry their responsibilities on their own. Again, it 'Hint Is possible. Too often their responsibilities fall hack on their •parents. In connection with the Car-fur- Two idiiu, one thing must be dinned Inlo the ears of both Ihc. boys and girls, particularly of Ihe girls': Nevc'r, never, accept the Invitation of anybody who i.s a stranger, or of one not ac.ceplable. In (lie family, to "have a ridii." 'Belter walk. And keep walking until home is readied. It'. 1 ; good exercise and more likely l.o he safer In every way. Public Gets 4th Warning OHfCAGO (UP) — A "hangover of grief" may follow the Fourth of July celebration this year unless there is a crackdown on holiday motorists, the National Safely Council said today. One traffic smash-up for every 20 miles of highway travel is possible, Council President Ned 1-f. Dearborn said. In opening ils campaign for a •safe Independence Day celebration, the council said ils objectives were to alert the public Lo the increased hazards over Ihe four day holiday and of ways lo overcome Llicm. "Accidents of all kinds look 8,500 lives last July," Dearborn «aid, "and Ihe Fourth contributed .substantially to the loll." Although "most drivers are dc- •cenl, law-abiding cill'/.ci'.s who may be gnilly of inattention, thoughtlessness or ineptitude," they "will listen, In appeals for safely," ha .said. "There are two ways to hold down deaths," iie said. "One is for police to be especially aierl and vigorous in enforcomenl, and crack down on tliose who refuse to listen. "The other Is for all of us lo recognize that holidays arc danger days and walk and drive til a prudent manner." Jenner Criticized By Marshall Hanley INDIANAPOLIS (UP)—Marshall Ilanley, former U.S. -district attorney here, released a statement today, cn'ti-ci/.ing Sen. William K. .leaner for refusing lo assist in Uie Senate confirmalion of John K. Hastings (is- a judge on the U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals, Hastings is a Washington, hid., attorney mid prcxldi'nl of the Indiana University Board of Trustees. He is the choice of Sen, Homer Capehnrl for the Judicial post, Ilanluy said lloosicr cili/.ims and lawyers "are suffering a loss of service and prestige because of Senator .tenner's refumnl lo aid and support Hustings." Some observers said Hanley'.s criticism may indicate he is thinking of running for Jenner's .scna- loriul .seal next year til the Democratic slate nominating convention. .Siiyliitf "dnn'f" dii'nH nut (uncli yiHir child olHMliiinn', hill |>ri)]ier IniliihiK will. Dr. I'alrl tclln how (« li-aln n ciilld iiliedleiicc In hlx booklet Nil. :i(ll, "OlM'(ll(-ni-|.." '|'n nil I nln » copy, srnil 215 i:i>nln In «!oJ» li) him, <:/» thin |»i|>i:r, 1'. O. Hungarian Charges Rejected By U.S. WASHINGTON CUP) •_ Tlie United Stales today "calegorlcal- >ly" rejected Hungarian charges thai, flic American air attache In lliidapcsl engaged in "Improper conduct," HiinKiiry Thursday iicui/sixl tho attache, Col. Welwyn F. Uullam .i'r., of photographing military In- slallnlioas. II. gave him n week lo leave the country. la a strongly worded statement the. Stale Dcp-nrlmcnl said Hungary's charges an: "devoid of both truth and originality." Department spokesman Lincoln While., in noting Ihe llunrdu'lun demand tha-l. Dallnm leave Hungary by .Mine uii. said the United Slates "will shortly send an appropriate ruply lo the Hungarian regime." HIIX N, Klnlinn O, New York 10, N. y. (Hdcased by The Bell Syndi- ciili. 1 , Inc.) PHAROS-TRIBUNE pf-r wonk by rnrr!«* S1M.20 pnr runt, nj mull on riiritl ramM !• OIIMM. Onrrftll, While. I'ulnxkl. ruEttnt nm) Miami m,unljKN, XlO.mi per .*«inrl iitHMliln (rnilliiK nr*n urn) ivllht" Inillnnti. 111.1111 ni-r yr-nri fiutnltlo Inillnn^ V1H.DI) per ytnr All intilf Niil>Mrrt|»(lnitM pnynliln In nilvniien. N"o mnll •ul*- •fvrlpt'nu* ««W trl»rr*» norrlnr mi rh»r<H, e«tnhl)iili*i« 18-14 Join-mil eMlnhllMh Ititpiirler **ln)illMt«rtl IKM 'Trlhntt* MtBhlliiheii. IBOT Walter Winchell Broadway and Elsewhere The Broadway Sahara Ethel Merman's blast at first- nighters recalls the most accurate size-up of the premiere mob. Criiic Percy Hammond called them "the Ku Klux Klan of the drama". . . Talk about ingrat-| itude. Esquire, the! mag that got! wealthy displaying! jaynemansfield s ,1 now publishes anl anti-bosom article! . . .The Dorsey'sl sold over One! Hundred Million 1 recordings. . .Bos-| ton is growing up.| A court there ruM ed lhat a film about a nudist colony is not obscene. . .Inger Stevens, Bing's leading lady in "Man On Fire," was a salesgirl in a .Manhattan shop a few years a;;o. The Grace Kelly type. . .Perhaps this 'will take your mind off the humidity for a second. Klvis' favorite sandwich is peanut butter and mashed banana. . ."The Happiest Millionaire" aflcr running 30 weeks, hasn't repaid its IM backers . . .Page II of Movie Spotlight mag includes this teaser: "If Ihe story of what caused Elizabeth Taylor's spinal injury ever comes mil, it will sky-rockel every eyebrow in Ihe country". . .The same mag's page 39 says it was caused by a skiing accident. Tom /vwL'll's favorite .slory a- muscd Ihe "Tunnel of Love" cast . . .It's Ihe one about Ihe young tenor, given a chance lo sub lor an ailing star at l,a Scab. . .The applause was tremendous alter his lirsl aria. . .Again and again h<; was forced lo encore, eight limes in all. . .Kxhauslei!, he stepped closer to Ihe footlights and held his arm high lo gel lliein lo s'.op clapping. "Thank you so much." he said, "1 am too tired !o sing any more." To which a voice from 1he gallery yelled: "You'll sing till you gel it righi!" Kirk Douglas doesn'l forgel. In all interviews hu mentions thai Lauren Bcuail was Ihe ui'.e who got him his firs! Hi;,' .Break. Doi's il again in Pete Martin's interesting cross-examination in llu 1 Ka(- cvepo.st. . .SIrange, hut the hardest lickcls lo sell, lo Ihe legitimate pluys ;irc! Hie clie.'iix'sl. . .li;grid's mlvenlurc willi liobeilo slarh'il Ibis way: Alter Ihe star enjnye<l "Open Cily" and "I'aisan." tvhir'i he directed, she impuisivi-jy wrote him a fan letter. "I luvc ynur pictures. Il' ryer you li.ivc <> sma.'l part for a tall blonde with a Swedish accenl, etc". . .Tin; longest running teevoe inn/, shows distribute the least coin. "What's My Line.?" and (iroiichn's. . .Not loan ago this ij-.iolc came Irom .Jackie Clluasoii: "I don't. believe :hal s:nll about lele.vision devouring material or knocking out. comedians." It's been n grea;. year lor .several .laleiilcd people no IOIIIHT able In enjoy their new success. Victor Young, for example. Composer of "Around Ihe. World." his higgc.M. hi!: Jimmy Dnrsey's reprise of "So Hare,", his lirsl recording click in 13 years; Kngi-ni' O'Neill's "l/ong Day's Journey" and "Anna Christie," which is "New Ciirl In Town". . .Then there's Mr. Shaw, whoso "My Fair l.ndy" needs an introduction. . .Nancy Win-key, the Scot lass, is a kTliilnlcr Her n- I'ordi.'ig of "l f ',"ei[;hl Tr.iin" is OIK* of Lilt! big hils--en nmte lo Hie million mark. Whiskey is her real ;)ai»e. A d'las/jmi' gal. . .:i»l)i Ceii- tury-Kox is on a spree ul stories nhmil nuns. Following "Heaven Know:;, Mr, Allison" Ibeir ne.vl will include "CloriiMIn I'ass" and "The Sea Wile:". . .Warner's is ciinlinmili'd by the SO-MI hi/, of "The Spirit of SI. l.ouis" Mile Lindhcrg lli|>hu in Paris where ne. landed, Hobo l.,o\vis is Ihe comedienne in "Kaleidoscope," the latest oil- Broadway revue ill Ihe Province- Iowa I'layhoiiM'. She slarled her career as a night, ehib press iigenl in Mininl iieaeh several years ai'.ii. One night when the slar was indisposed Holm went on as a gag. Kim's been hooked pretty solid since . . . Beauty mile: Katharine Hepburn washes her below-shoul- de.r-Iwiglh hair every liifjhl and sills il. with newspaper . . . New ruling of Internal Revenue is driv. ing some teevee performers daffy. Disallowed expenses of closely held corporations arc tacked on to personal income. They not only have to pay a corporation tax but also a personal tax on Ihe same amount. The loial can be 100 percent! . . . Kale Smith decided not to be "Per- son-lo-Person'd" ... A Chicago critic enjoyed "Man In The Dog Suit. 1 ' which may come to B'way. Said il "provided an evening that rarely sags and often sparkles." They say Ambassador "Jock" Whitney is the brain-trust behind John Roosevelt's cnlry in!o City Hall politics . . . The Mike Wallaces are redecorating a Revolutionary War mansion al Snedpn's Landing, N. V. They are its new owners . . . England's No. 1 jazz pianist, Ralph Sharon, will be Tony Bennell's conductor . . . Tony Perkins, practically obscure about a year or so ago. now st.irs in films costing $1K million . . . Show hi/, competition is fierce. Virginia Gibson, who has a supporting role in "Happy Hunting," won the part after competing with 200 hopefuls . . . "Damn Yankees," "Janus" and "Tea and Sympalhy" are I/mi- dnn hits . . . "Pantomime Quiz" has been a summer replacomenl for lea straight years. Nol many things sound hotter Ilian Hosie Clooney cooing "You Were Meant For Me" . . , Frank Sinatra is al his familiar ease in "Pride and Passion." It is not my kind of diversion. Oof'ly noisy . . . The dignified 74 year old actress Dame Sybil Thornriike told an In- lervicwei 1 : "Miss Monroe has a rie- ligh'.ful way of si irking out her derricre" . . . Uosley Crowther. Hits movie critic, complains that there are too many busty charmers in pictures . . , Sal Mim'o and Don Murray, now clicking on the liivlli rungs, bad minor rtilos in I ho Hroadway version of "The Rose Tattoo" . . "Panorama of American Popular Music" reports that Uirdiami was named in honor of llixxy Cilh'spie. It was christened for the iale Charlie "Bird" Parker . . . Presley proves he can sinn with "Loving You." "Island in Ihe Sun" (which didn't exeile us' is a hi!, according lo Variety. II is not '/.umick's lirsl runtrovfi-sial film. He handled hot themes helore. Notably in "(ienlle- man's AKrc.emenl,'' "Pinky" and "Wilson" . . . NBC's "Tor.ighl" venture ens! Iho network over^ a million dollars . . . Sophia l.oren confided In reporters thai she once jinsed lor nude photos under her real 11:11110: Sciriilimr . . . Hen lleehl's hook. "Charlie' 1 (about Charles jMaeArlhiirl, has a poignant iiilrndiirlion by Helen Hayes (Mrs. MacArlhur) . . . Miss Bankhead's mae.a7.hu' comments on sex are comical. Sample: "Americans have sex on the brain loo much. That's no place for il." II was inevitable. A new sung is filled: "Voyage on Ihe M.-iyl'kwer" Hork Hudson made his mark Ihe Hard Way. His firs! jnh in II'- wood was a mailman. Then truck driver . . . Perry Como. who relaxes when lie works—works hard when he vacations—at golf . . . SumiiHT Slock is not a penny-ante business lor slars. They get as much as $2,110(1 a week, plus a percentage of 'he gross. There are about tr>0 theaters on The Barnyard Circuit . . . I'llia Kazan's selldesiTipliim: "I look like n taxi driver" . . . Ho/. Hussell owns 2f> perc.cn! ol "Auntie Maine" in which she stars . . . Debnrah Kerr's ciuole: "The sexual ideal is a constantly ehanf.'.ii]g one. Kverynne Ihniii'.hl Jean llarlow was a sexy movie slar. She had a si/.e ,'M bosom. Today .1 has lo he •!(!" . . . You can be a slar on Broadway ami lie almost unknown. Devra Konvin now has (lie .sl.-ir rule in "Damn Yankee 1 .." A talented heiuit with a rosy future. Tin- C'Kiil Sri-lpl HOLLYWOOD - Italian Actrc.ss Sophia 'l,oivn wasn't told abmil Burl Ives' melhod ul loosening his vi,cal chords by refiling verses friim Hie Bible. Alter heaiini; her 'Desire Under Tin 1 I'lhii.'." co-star's daily recitation coming through Hie wnlls between their dressing room. Miss l.nn'11 lold Director Dclbert Mann: "Dio mi<i. hi? is M ri.'liKion.s man. When IH-'.S no! aednj! he's in hill dressing room praying." HUBERT 6-2? "It's my mom's apple pie." I'lililffflinil rtnffy rxaept ffnnrfay unit tioflitnr* J»y l»hnr«*>-'l'rtliuila en* Inc., rilT IllnNt lli*ofiil>i>NT, LogniiMjinrt, Initlnnn, filtered MM ••nonil clNNM iiinitnr nt <h« i>o*< orrle* •* IjfticiiiiMiH'vt. Vtiil., nnilor th» »at ol Hnreli tt« ISTU. InlMntf NnvrapHVKr Il«vrtn«n«it4fv«ii MICMIllOll ItUIllT ML'I'IOAU Otr (JIHCULATIONS A.NU CXITBD PIUBIB "MOTHER!"

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