The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on June 3, 1952 · Page 14
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The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 14

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Tuesday, June 3, 1952
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PX6E lW THE'BAYTOWN SUN, TUESDAY. 'JUNE £ T?52" Editorials ... e,w President To Face Mighty iq Trou «B^ « No one knows wtio the next President be. But whatever his name and party * label, he is in for a rugged time. £ 'United States News and World Report '"recently dealt with what the new President ; will face in a brief but comprehensive f ea- *ture article. As it observed, the job offers Jmany unique assets and prerogatives. The * chief executive lives in one of the most ma- *gnificent homes on earth. Legions of as- *sistants and servants are at his beck and ^call. He is treated with the utmost defer- «ence by everyone. Hardly a wish goes unfulfilled. He is paid a large salary and receives * $50,000-a-year tax-free expense fund in ad- *dition. t But all these material benefits lost much *of their lustre in the light of the enormous * problems with which the President must ; deal—and of the fateful decisions he, and v he alone, must make. r Bible Verse The U. S. News article is called "Troubles Ahead For Next President." Here,' in capsule form, is the gist of what the magazine anticipates for him: DEBT. Soon the national debt will touch the $275,000,000,000 legal ceiling. The President will have to choose between asking Congress to raise that ceiling or cut the spending. Either way, hewill make political enemies. WAR, It seems certain that the Korean, war will still be going when he takes office, even tough it may be relatively passive. This is a stalemated, totally unpopular war. What will he advocate to end it? BUSINESS. Many economists think that the boom is running down. Next year, it is forecast, there will be a substantial decline in industrial expansion. There will probably be a' drop in profits—and that will bring a drop in tax collections, making the budget problem still more difficult. The ranks of the unemployed will be swelled. All this may happen very soon after the next President moves into the White House. AGRICULTURE. Some farm commodities arein a surplus state now. Other surpluses are anticipated. So, as U. S. News put it, "The next President is to be caught between the pressure of city people interested in cheaper food and a farm, population insisting that government support farm prices against substantial decline." BUREAUCRACY. The .President is the titular boss of 6,200,000 people—2,500,000 civilians and 3,700,000 military. This huge payroll is one of the primary causes of our outsize Federal budgets. And here again the next President must make a difficult decision. In the view of U. S. News, "If he does not cut the payroll and the functions of the government bureaucracy, his financial trou- bles will grow. If he does cut the-payroll, some people will be out of jobs, raising political fuss, and if he cuts functions some group or region will lose a good thing and also will raise a'political fuss." - / These aren't all of the problems the beleaguered next President will face—not by a long shot. And great problems we can't even anticipate today may also be his. But they serve to indicate the enormous and unavoidable burdens that are part and parcel of what is accurately described as the tiggest iob in t h e world. B , FBI handed Reds ai ir In observance of Queen Juliana's 43rd birthday Dutch florists created a floral map of Holland, using four million tulips. That's saying it with flowers—wholesale. 'opparfv face's P°! b«.is : , IS 8 CO" 1 yen Fra Washington Merry-Go-Round: Koje Troubles Are Result Of '-WHEREFORE lay apart all filthiness and • -. A . C I J* J superfluity of naughtiness, and receive JQQ p ew AmenCdn bOldlBrS : with meekness the engrafted word, which » is able to save your souls. James 1:21 Looking At Life TF I WERE a judge I every grafting police or government ployee. By DREW PEARSON murdered non-Communist prison- WASHINGTON—Inside facts in ers. The latter then rioted against the continuing prisoner crisis .on the Communists, and American Koie island are not too myster- officers at that time failed to use ious. First they boil down to the * strong hand. They let the Com* i A a «ir* «*• TT «? rviimnrv niunist leaders get away with it. :natur » l ? e31H f • f «S;p!; wth 2 From this poi ^ on - conditions Rw PpTrU'Rr^neJpU m ° n - tO prisoners with as from bad to worse. By tnch BrandeiS mtle manpower M possible. Another trouble is that this is This has always^been^American babl the firgt occasion wnen nnl if*x r T^iT.G hfifit U S trOODS 3irC . « v*^^*^1 saved for the front. with politically minded troops. As a result, South Koreans were Hitherto trie "u. S. Army has or em t , «VinoT\ T^ • t A.1HI1CI L«J L1IC *-> . >J. *T.<-i*»J iiu~. It's not alone because he is a grafter and a cneap ] arge i y use( j f or policing Koje is- handled huge blocs of prisoners crook, but because he reflects on the millions 01 land> They opera ted under z rela- such ^ the Germans in the recent 'decent and honest government employes who nave tive handful of Americans, and, war w ith few guards and no jiever taken a dishonest nickel, and makes us lose s - ncg Jt w&s imposs j ble to escape trouble. This was because the Ger- 'our confidence in them. from the island, nobody worried mans at that time %vere hot poli- velopment of huge new parachutes to carry supplies. They are 100 feet In diameter and, when used in dusters, can curry a load of 18.000 ~'\ rrynPTE OF weeks ago President Truman made very much about what happened, tically indoctrinated, also were -an arm-flailing speech" before the Government Em- including the fact:that there was tired of fighting. Joyces League in which he called all those who go considerable ^fraternization be- ^ SBINGTON piPELiNE- >«*>L\V,P rtishones'- men in government "traitors," tween South Korean guards and u AS.±IUNUIVJIN r ir-JL, ux^ ^ _ IrS iSimScd Sit thcv ouSt to be crucified of South Korean prisoners..In fact, Paratroop and airborne warfare H Jomethin- South Korean guards'carried.m«- b « n » vastly improved by the ae• Unfortunately Truman, like so many LITTLE men, sages,.clothing, and supplies beck talks muc* too big for his stature, and it just seems --and forth to the mainland. that ^y Ume he opens his mouth he puts both The situation did not get .en ^ _ _ ieet into it. ous on Koje island unal the United ds B rls - edic; that in the 71 ., t. t Nations command began screening l f . lfnrp „„,. n io n p« v-ili be oble BUT THERE IS something to what he said about prlaoncrs }n an cffort lo establish f"^/rachut^Mi-he Unks to troops the untold thousands of HONEST government em- \ vhich wante d to return to the to P ar »chute hghc tank* to tr Q op= gloves. '' The trouble, however, is that most of the CROOKS remain in South Korea. '*re HIS appointees, and that these crooks arc sim- At this point U N LIUM ju Mlc niw tt a _ |j»ly playing Truman for a sucker, ]ust as the crooks struck a- hard core of Communists his pocket praising Kefauver. But of some years ago played Harding for a sucker. prisoners ivh 0 objected to screon- Dernocrat j c bosses who hate the ! However this is not supposed to be an indictment ing. However, the American com- Tcnnessee senator warned him -•'of Truman. It is intrnded in defense of the honest mand simply detoured this hard that if he gave the speech they policeman, mail carrier/fireman, tax collector. core, segregating them in Com- woll id withdraw thoir financial L - - pound 67, and went on to prisoners su p pO rt in his own campaign for . ... . . , . on the ground . . . Congresbman Communists, and which wanted to Jackson of Washington state ar- officers rived at the Democratic convention in Spokane with a speech in L1VE IN A small community, Many of you do. who were easLcr to deal with. "too. - So to us our zovprnment people-be they federal. C O MM U NIST' STRATEGY Estate or municipal-are NEIGHBORS. We know There's them WITHOUT their uniforms and badges. * We know them as Joe, Jim. Charlie and Max. We mumst strategy, handed down that these Collo%vs are just as honest, just from Panmunjom. was to invite right-living just as nice as any of us. prisoner riots. It'e believed this the .senator. So Jackson knpt his Kefauver speech in his pocket . . . ,, t the Pont a gon is genuinely jittery a strong suspicion, thftt, QVer Lhe poss}bil j ty the Commu- at-about this time, over-all Com- ^^ after all thdr accusat ion3. against us, will use germ warfare in Korea. A r ast numbers of gas masks have been stored around the svm, for taking oncvwhit. of their good name to return. Red Korean negotiators tion t the Army has prepared from, the rank and,file.,^ j f ' -^- ,. Jneeded. a bargaining'. ; point, and special teams ot experts—research undoubtedly smuggled word onto men, doctors, public health authori- se of steps f '"'""*' " ., undoubtedly smuggled word onto men, doctors, public health author! •FOR INSTANCE, there is Joe RUey, our mail car- Ko j e is i and to their"trusted Com- ties—ready to take off by plan : xier. . * .. munist leaders to start revolts within hours "of the first sign o * Whenever I go away on a trip ^ta kcj; c * re ol which would make the world be- germ warfare. Many other step * -t f TX'V*«.-« >-J-*n*-y*' 1C fi l^fllj TMirfPlnnSL ° __ J _ C Duel as tbi Russi swoop THE SPECIALIST Sun Slants ~17 Fred STRANGE CIRCUMSTANCES 'TEMPLE, June 3, (Sp'.)~ Well, ]ik e ^ you just never can tell. Here I am up here In the cotton country the most queer act o£ circumstance Vn lf • / QU f 1 * i gine. - ' *' -It was Sunday at noon that I tame to B ty, and by noon Monday I fd unj my , e i t °* number—2578—at Scot', and White's nuti * * mous medical*cTinlc. I would'have'alwav J* , never would—or could—have happ ene< j ° U ^ it did. , ' ° m «> You see, Dan Stallworth s ulcers W calendar and started acting like it was f fi!' r son instead of the beginning of summer ba !' been feeling too well, so he decided he'd h • "* self and ulcers to Temple to hav«> «, * ^ after. ^ Wem tok Well, Nelson McElroy and- I cam* alonr both company and moral support, morp of u -i than the last. Just as we were geuinr !tr ' leave Baytown in walks Carmage Walls t paper associate and president of Genmi'v' papers Inc. of Garden, Ala. f He likewise had a date at S and VV M own plane which he pilots himself . so w . e three hitch-hiked a ride to Temple! Then's when it all started. We were sittin? the hotel waiting for the next day to get L one word lead to another. The nexi tain? I \, they had ribbed me to go through the clink ., m'- «*rters I had a. srong feeling that there w fts nothi^* 31 the infirmities of age wrong with me, but at» vanced age it wouldn't be bad to know that to * So it was decided I'd accompany the ouu ailing gentlemen through the clinic. It was about then that Nelson McElrov iud' J rememjued an awful important date he" had • the Chamber of Commerce board Monday J" He started working overtime trying to'find 13 u way back to Baytown. He secretly, probabW *J afraid that if be stayed in Temple, we'd hj» kjj going through the cLnic too. So he vinishtd day night THE WHOLE STORY WELL, TO MAKE a long story, long enough fci Sun Slants column, we were up at the crack of dn Monday. Dan ordered cream of wheat for brti and I said don't change It. If cream of wJi t> what prospectice clinic visitor* are eating this* son, I wanted to be in style. The big boss from Gadsden had one of thoi dates that precludes eating any breakfast hope that never happens to me). ~We arrived on the scene just before 8am the hall was crowded. If I -were a. politician nina, for office, I believe I would spend mor« tim« in S and W. lobby in Temple. You'll sec a I folks that way. The big boss had a previouj ment so he went right on in and to s. pre-arrtir consultation. Dan also had a previous appointment w th't/"d to him in a hurry too. It even developed that he y been'a patient in this same spot on March J,19a. I walked up to the clerk and told her I had tog to wait, but wished to remain to be tested. I Lold her my name and address; she wasakti me. I don't figure she's much of a Temple loo fan. Not and smile after what we done to Te tne last two seasons. That's when she gave , me that card with number and told me to wait. That was loon 8 a.m. arid I waited until well after ten, T young woman clerk at window number two' my number. I told her 1 all she wanted to know- about thh. tb] and the other. Then she told me; to report bici; 7:45 a.m. Tuesday, and they'd ha\> the waiting to pounce upon my physical weakim, any. I also read a brochure whpre it,said didn't accept mental cases. That was heartening'.! All I have to do now is get out of here Wednudij to keep a date with the Methodist men of StMtric church that night in Baytown. That shouldn't be hard to do. The longer! here the healthier I feel. In fact, how did I get all enmeshed in this thing anyhow? I'm sick. I never even have high blood;pressure t we go to press late, >Incidentally, * r ha.t tirai did .go to press Monday?' I1HEN I YOl CO! MO New York— , t , - Bruiio Wick" Is Professional Af His Trade . When I have a message for my wife who may be hot on their trail for overcharging Bv HEIMER *»&«sr3ZV^r^ST'S S. - ----;- be oners did not want to return. .. — „.. —_.. _.„.. — _ „— „ Chief fault of American officers customers. OPS filed one' triple NE\\ \ORK-Many years -and State. . superiors at the syndicate give him Their lives are so uncertain. I a carte blanche. He,took a 15-week don't want that" drift The damage suit against Holland "in woman who was one of the great, leave of absence last year, during I r0un d a r th- K-n* etween the "Rochester, N T . Y., and is now character actresses of her era in which he did both "Walk East" U lck looked around at the type. . . . _^ > ,- -r-r _i. .» __i__ _^_- it* ^ I" ho ?C^v^ Vnrlr fVi^nfror wiflH A nn*> nnH ** A Troo rirmire " \\ ? V»t>r> Via'c lil.au LLUULflC O-l- W3C HUC l -/t:i_>vx;c*ILi*tAk.fWl4CiLCi., -~^ - JL.,. a.ii\4. »«J ».*^-T — - - - ^ >»t* prisoners and American troops but checking Holland sales across the th e New York theater made one and ''A Tree Grows." When he's writers, the_flies, the desks, all the In The "Lyons Den By Leonard I TOOK Vladimir Horow'rrz to The Embta hear Joey Bushkin plaj*. The be-bop joint i jumpin' for Louis Armstrong was visiting uid 1 trumpeter h!ew a New Orleans medley t« pretit new arrivals. We were seated on the far sidf BusHiin's piano and Franchot Tone Aho«t«d,-Hrt ~ , , ,,. _,„,,._ .„,, Tavx-n fnr mp prisoners ana American troops DUL cnecKing J3.onanu saies ciuiuis uic •••- ~~ —- • - . . _ _ , r , _ Jack, one of our firemen mo^ mj *-*". «« r ™ between Communist and non-com- country Results of these, field in- of the profound comments of her working in a legitimate show, he office paraphernalia. "I like tftts that's no place for Horowitz, where hetwrt is off Outj- ana, ociie e e, ^^.^ whcn tough Commie Qt _ vestJ g at1ons wiu arrive in Wash- tim* Her-name was Mrs. Thomas ^t_^as to take Wednesday after- arrangement fine," he iaid b^m- 3 **?* ""Kenny. He won t learn a_thui£^ '<on Saturdays when h f When" r s rou P r C tax' covStorln the street he asks .«anizer, browbeat, tortured, and ingtoh'shortly, s about my wife and I inquire about his kids, and I iknow all about the .family troubles of the janitor at f our ppstoffice. he said beem- nave lt for it CAN VOUCH for the honesty of every one of these fellows and they hate dishonesty every bit as much <a.s you and I do. Grab Bag Of Easy Knowledge world's greatest pianist assured them tbat didn't have to Took at Bushkin's fingerinf ta it. "I see it here," he said, and point* dto hit "I won't try the fast, technical stuff" BtuUmH cided, "beciurase'that man's got it coverw A Central Press Feature rettv much all right. r When it gets nto the inside pages— then you nt to' begin to .look out I i JTry And Slop Me > By Bennetf Cerf "love apfple"? E. Whiff en and once when asked noons off from business,'to do the . ••- H T h for advice by hopeful youngp ac- matinees. His work is such that, In ^' a nope tors, she said "The best advice I if necessary, he can come back to 3on &- Ion £ time." To be intelligent can give you is, never depend on the office after the matinee to and an actor are not necessarily your earnings in the theater. Al- spend a couple of hours cleaning it synonymous, but Bruno Wick has „*:,.»..-..,* v ways oe able to do something else up. '^«^SfSS j - t - ** e hunched his shoulders, ran rm that will pay the rent,when you're ' ^—«'•« managed it A most unusual NTew at liberty." - -. ; BRUNO'S BEEN carrying on this Yorker. That brings us to a genial, talent-' double life for about three and a • I . , n I ! Armstrong blew away. — ^•ana-pcmic,•H.-^-.UCW!s*,»s?j^«.-22; ='T;sfj*?:™*»'~**••««!?Looking Backward r^r^^rs-?^? 1 ^^." atrange one, and when a faint strain^ As long as DISHOXESTY in government i? front The Aswer, Quid;! preacher in South Africa until *page stu'ff in your newspapers everything is srill i. What was once known as the 1914," \vhen"he switched to journal- edma-n named Bruno Wick, who half-years. At one time his busi- the keys and the bell was on. "Got to up«t town," he: murmured.-: Joey swayed and stomped his feet to the beat « "He digs the bit," JQ * 2. What is meant by blanching . "" "" \,~.~~. ' r , amtin f ?n actor in a11 of Ma nhatt a-n. Wick is his voice while on the road with a food? to the South Afncan.parliament in a . professional at his trade-he the show "I Remember Mama" - 3 What slate in the union is 191S ' served in cabinet posts in the was carried onstage at the age of a nd for a year was virtually no overnment. part of the time as six months and has passed his good as an actor. It was rTamed after Kin England? : George II of From The Sun Files MO leader of the opposition. He suc- .^ *j, u >u.u;» n.nu iiao y-^o^^u ».^ gooa as an actor, it was nice, Tnw VF I AW«: am ;olden anniversary in the theater then, to have a steady paycheck. ^ A *-^ **^ivcv.*uvr J»__. *»•»_ •_ l_f_^ .,__. ^*T«'~*' 0^*^!"%. 4 T" f C» TTTT* 4 T-VT T song as "California, Here I Come. triumphant feeling a viewer of a surrealist p-u would get in 'discovering which side was up w 4. What medicine conies from a cec< j c ^ bean? —and you will be seeing ^ "^So^r^f ^ P S^e XOOAL-S H E A DUOT S: H OU .,e ^ n ^^f^S^^Sf^!^ '•-.<**•«» *-«••;« *6^ : ;t-..i--:«s ! Aj:.-i&tw. ^^^s^-^r^r. Y *. * Qui t o.;,™ ir ci c si'tr^SrS" in^^^. o-i- AVHEN A couple of- rosy-cheeked 19-year-old draf- :tees complained that the bread wasn't quite fresh tenough, the 5 Whet do you do if you have P reniier in 294S and is also minis- portrayal in .the movie thriller year?" Wick asked me. I said need to prime a pump? ter of internal affairs. Because of "Walk East or. Beacon." Bruno thought it was around §500 and his "white supremacy'' view he is plays a sinister florist in the film $^13 it was. "It's impossible to li he Board Okays New Salary Schedule live Granting Pay Hikes. they all said, and then It ended. "I Horowitz beamed. "It makes it a Today Roland Hayes. grizzled old me^s sergeant decided .... .-- ~ • ,.. u i. f- 5 r>,« ;,-.f-,nerv "Vr»n Maurice Evans. Shakespearean ac- khat coddling could go too far m the ,nfantr>. \ ou tbi .. ; . pau , ete G o d d a rd, screen bfi'z'&^S h>oys probably studied history in school," he told ^•fypCi Ithem grimly. "Welt, if Napoleon bad had bread like ^ *r* , ?_ T^ ?*<, * "At *, ...IAA.M. I-i^w *v>nn rtr^i ro T^ ft T ^ tT ft n \T/\fl f* f\ ULT n f* O rl 51 \* P ehor, trymen.".Who is he? 2—She was a show county voted THE FOREIGN ATTITUDE:J» rin **£" «i_-rr ^' nao n f«T»T, \xrnr»T<i Trt=/^«inint HorOWlw w*" i actress, and R.obert S. th« w'ien he ^ adva^fnT^ ^s^ Le^d have P°^ share ; birthday greeting, »been happy as a bird." r "True," agreed one of the •young malcontents, "but the bread was fresh then." f That reminds me of a sage bit of cotmsel by Abo ;Martin: "When a feller tells you he feels as spry as <a two-year-old, ask him if he means a* horse or an OUTBREAK of World War One found Col- •onel Gushaby in the heart of the African jungle, sweating it out in one of the Empire's most un- kttractive outposts. His immediate superior on the Coast sent him a wireless that read, "War declared. Arrest all «nemy aliens in your district." •The punctilious Gushaby replied. "Have arrested 5 Germans, 3 Belgians,' 2 Frenchmen, 4 Italians, 9 Zulus, and 1 American. Please tell me at earliest "possible" date with whom we are at war." .CARTOON of the month: TLeamer Keller's drawing of a tattered man—who looked as though the roof Jvaci fallen in on him—staggering up to the pro- .prietor of a camera- supply shop and gasping, * r These films you delivered to my wife—there must toe a mistake. THey-'re certainly not mine. Probably ^belong to some art student," k The Baytowii Son r ln<x, at Pearce and "Asht>«I in Baytown, Texas Hartmatu.».»!..-I Editor and Publisher -'Syd S. Gould...<. Advertising Managei *Betilah Mae Jackson.." OTfice Manager »"V> r arren BiSwards. ;;;-.. Managing Editor J • - Subscription Rates * By Carrier—$1.00 Month; $12 Sear •i AH snail subscriptions are payable in advance, " Uy Mart—Month $1.00; 3 Months J2^0; 6 Months f $5.75; Year SI1.50. Armed Services 75c Month Representativet Texas Dally Press Leagu* Entered as second-tfass matter at the Jtaytown, Texas, Postofflce under tht -"• -'Act of Congress of March 3, 1870. straps. He's good. "* - - good friend of mine—an excellent s if m '"fivVvote" margin was a show business However, character actors are a actor—has been in 26 straight ° ' Hillyer r oaby v her parents being a favorite vcuny a hundred -in Ne"w «York— flops. What about a man liVce him? vaudeville team. By the time she and that brings us^ to" Bruno How can he live a normal life?" was 10 she was e. seasoned trouper, Wick's Other Self. For every day. - Bruno baa also seen life fn having toured Europe. She unpopular with many.of his cotin- and when he is on the screen, he O ff your acting earnings unless West Chambers ^u^y V ULCU ~ lifts thej>roduction up ,by its boot-_ youVe in a smash hit," he said. "A Wet j n a ' prohibition election by a Pean toirr W.inda Toscanint Hoixmite straps, .we s good. * - eood friend of min^—-an oxrpllont- -T,- *:.._ .._..- r_ tJoned about -\merica by a titled Eng"*i Theo Wilburn, pioneer Baytown ^iekered' at'all the 'American housrh^ businessman, farmer and cattle rai5er,"was elected president of the was from 9 to 5, Bruno is a business- Hollywood—and he - dreads the Llons Club born in; New York City, and ap- man . pcared there later in top-flight _'_] night clubs. She was. for awhile. wor id' s largest syndicate, and he leave their telephones to "go across two companies seeking a street in the movies, but she likes radio puts in the same kind of day that .the street for cigaretes, lest the K " c *"-°"^ ; »~ — * u * u - - !k thought of ever becoming like bit- The Chamber of Commerce re- He works for King Features, the players there . ". . fearing:, to even fused to enter^e. conflict between A»*1 *4**» In T-i-rj-vc-4- *.-TTT"I rVf*n + f* *» W* »4 Tl a T^9 Y7O f Vlii? T» f*flTAV^f^r^*^^kM 4-M rm «.>*•_ A*.*. L\Vrt COlTlOctTi I £S ^CCcClTlfir 3L Stl"6Pt franchise with the city com- and night-club singing best. She £ny other businessman does'. He phone ring with "& job for them loves music, from opera to jazz, handles radio and television scripts while they're gene, "And over at Miss Edna l>ec Jones and Ralph She also sang on the television for the syndicate's special promo- my club, the "Lambs," he s£«d, "you Wooster were married at show, "G-arroway at Large." Guess t5on department^ and he puts on see their Broadway counterparts. Wooster Baptist Church, her name. his hat and coat at noon and goes (Name at bottom of column.) It's Been Said Quarrels would not last lonj if the fault was only on one side.— Francis, Due de la Rochefaucauld. Language — (STRIK-choor) —noun; a binding or contraction; whiten it specifieally, a morbid contraction 3. Georgia, of any passage of the body; an adverse criticism. Origin; Latin— Strfctura, strictness. but for lunch like any,, .junior executive. He may even have^ a. martini. At 5 he goes home—and, more often than not. his second world begins an hour or two leter. RIGHT NOW Bruno is one of the hot figures in television; he's done lot of shows end only a few ROOM AND BOARD How'd You Make Out? L, The tomato. 2. Scalding with boiling water to mo ^ s ago scored a tremendous personal hit in "Arrowsmith", on the Robert Montgomery show. If he's not doing a television show r 4. Castor oil. Jt Happened Today 1937—Duke of Windsor (ex-King Edward VIII) married Mrs.JWallis Warficld in Monte, France-;1947— Great Britain announced plans to partition India into separate Hindu and Moslem states, granting each dominion. 194&—World's largest telescope, 200-inch mirror, dedicated on Palomar mountain. California- 5. Pour water in the top to start he - g t b * spcndin his cve _ the pumpingr^cuon. nings acti in a * , eg j t l mate hit . 1-DanieI F. Malan. 2-Connie last season hc was featured in the KusseU - ' ' musical "A Tree Grows in Brooklyn/' which starred Shirley Booth and Johnny Johnston. • It sounds almost impossible—to hold down two demanding jobs— but the truth is, It's virtually a snap. "When I \vas. in Tree," Bruno told me today, "I worked Quotations From 0reaf—Near Great I am in complete sympathy ail day at thc syndicate, went with any nation among our al- home for dinncr> reported at-the , - . KM which may be suffering from theatcr around 8 acted,'and was Folks of Fame—Gue<iS The Name unemployment But I do not be- home for a few beers and bed by l~_Yoii have seen his name In lieve we should indulge in action n : ->o. I not^ only didn't grow hag- nevtfspapers frequently of late, so which would discriminate against % gard;- actually, I gained so much 70x1 may be able to recognize,his American labor , „. for the purpose weight that I had to go on "a..diet-" somewhat grim visage. Born in of having Uncle Sam regarded as a. Once in a while the theater gets Van Riebeeck West, South Africa, good guy eboard. a little more demanding then Ije studied theology. He was a—Sen. .Orving M. Ives (R-N. Y.). usual and then, fortunately, his THE ARTICLE 1 READ CHINCHILLAS, 7HET f^ HEY, TABLE 15 LOADED FOR. GRAZIN7-- WHAT5 VA/RONG AWTH /AOOSE?-- -NEVER. HAD TO AT H1AVFDR. DINNER f ONES A YEAR/ E EARL WILL LET'ME. BUY AN INTEREST IN HiS PAIR.-"AND WEIL GO BUSINESS / I5,000 COAT Too much comfort, .she insisted, is had "In America, every one'must have an frifferaior. Jfs bad for the people. 5" replied: "But it's good for the meat • • v^ then suggested to thepLonist that ne retain hi^ artistic integrity In America, * tists get such hierh fees, that thw flict "Not'at alL"'wdd Horowit*. well-paid, hut never to be bo«Kl»t the . THE ACTORS: Hume Cronyn and UIC are ending their ran"in "The Fourposter, » - they vacation their roles will be taKen jr ' —By Gene Ahem ' Meredith and Betty Field. Theyre ,WI ^ J packed houses, for theirs are rare I* and the play remains delightful ..•« % a matinee and evening show, *»"•"-•*_-« -JL tressed and -said he wasn't feeling we said Miss Tandy, "don't have to be napw, '. v just have to be there," said ' l, e t^1 THE WRITER: Jan de Hart«s, of "The Foarposter." lives on it from Amsterdam to Paris •mmrner he's goin K to the Medttfi De Hartog felt that a boat is the ic ^ a writer who wants to work. Bn* n -j g and baby, and discovered that ne »™» jt aboard his refuge. ^«n he's ready w ing; he say* goodbjfe to his deck, goes down a hatch, and !«•» »••"- thft sk n» ] to a tiny workroom retreat he hum the boat. CHATTER: Federal Judge Sylvester Kj will resign from his lifetime post "^^ Surrogate in The Bronx . . . Ka then n Sl of "Young Man' of ,Manhattan, «- .--1 Luke's Hospital . .% Before the war _ physicians came to Vienna each je dnate study. Next week the ' ira ; "ptson of * tors will arrive and mark lhc ..L 0 f Vienna-V graduate studies at the University o^ we r.t" man Barnes, the magazine ^".f 1 , tne rc ••• na to study singing, is hospite' ize ° Sc iiy Capote is finishing his new pi*? '" «js to * f legal esperte ekpcct the Court of AP , Frank Costello's conviction snorw»

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