The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on January 25, 1961 · Page 11
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The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 11

Baytown, Texas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 25, 1961
Page 11
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l«Btmatt »>ui Wednesday, January 25. 1961 Olympics Boost New Italy Fad ROME (AP)—Spaghetti is un-i The change started with theimer's Olympics. Rome acquired for attack on the home front. j en( ] o f \vorld War IT A couple \OfHy a trio of foreign restaurants Pancakes, escargcts, goulash; , G1 fi _, r ,j , h . ' H fi _ H in addition to the American an* and borscht are invading the Ro-; of «" °*ur«J they could and a German hangouts One was man table — and what's worse,: market for American dishes, like j French, one Hungarian and one from spaghetti's point of view. I pancakes and hamburgers, what! Chinese. When the Olympics opened the Jefferson County grand jury!Picture Herald's poll. The Los Train Punctuality In Japan Is Under Attack Italians seem to like the foreign ^th the tourish rush and the big delicacies ni,™™«: I American colony. Four or five s° me businessmen thought "there li S <*H iK?CiiU5c t/l intr Uivnipica, ' uvMtlH K*a onrvirm fnrnini trtiin^t^ There was a time when Italians American - type luncheonettes[SJe forThon™cool-ed nleal just didn't like foreign foods. They!opened. A couple of German-style|Jo ,nake new restaurants worth wanted spaghetti, macaroni rav-jbeer halls followed. \ .^ NQW the Romp restaurant loli and other Italian specialities. I But progress was slow. In the;jj s f j s beginning to look cosmo- Foreign dishes were strictlv for; 15 years between the end of the ; p^]j( an *?™Z^ i^var and the start of last sum- %,„.,' Vfl ^ tl restaurants o{fer escargots—garlicy snails—and all the other wonders of haute cuisine. A Russian restaurant has | entered borscht in the attack of i minestrone. There are two places featuring Hungarian specialities. A quartet of Chinese restaurants offer north and south Chinese TOKYO (A:) — If anything is ! gravated these cold days by com- dishes. One flashy restaurant has certain in Japan, the Japanese : mute rs lingering under\varn, «.v-;Sfth ^spec-ialities. Another -" --" !i -- J -jth taxes 1 ^, .r . -i * nas brought Tunisian food to 1 schedule I *** untl1 the last POSS'We moment Rome Two Wilson Men Go To Beaumont AUSTIN (AP) - Gordon Cass and Ben Harrison, two top assist| ants of Atty. Gen. Will Wilson, (have been named to work with 'Doris Day Believes In Good, Clean Fun Movies HOLLYWOOD (AP) — Obvious-.others having been Shirley Tern- "Love Me or Leave Me' ly this is the Doris Day season. | pie, Marie Dressier and Beltv — The signs are everywhere. She was chosen Hollywood's Woman of 'he Year by The Associated Press. She was named the No. 1 money-making star in the Motion "But she wasn't a bad girl," Miss Day adde. "She was en- in investigating charges of official i Angeles times chose her Enter- misconduct. |tainnient's Woman of the Year. Cass is chief of the anti-trust i She is being boomed for an Oscar division. Harrison heads the land for "Midnight Lace." division. Harrison is a former ^ e question arises: What is a Beaumont resident and was an!rj>oris ~ FBI agent for several years. Wilson offered his assistance to Grable, Doris said. "I said it was _..., .,„, simple: We're all the same type." tirely honest." Yes. but how does she manage _, That's Doris Day—honest. She to swim against the current trend, ''"" which is toward films of lust and lechery? doesn't smoke, she doesn't drink. Guests will find no booze at her house. "Our friends understand it." she said. "And we've got the craziest soda fountain you've ever seen." IF YOU ARE THINKING OF YOUR HAIR SEE MONTIE'S BEAUTY SALON SOOt Garth ltd. JU 2-2532 To research x this matter, I called at Universal Studio, where the grand jury last week in con- |she j s making "Lover," Come ferences with Sam Landrum, fore-1 Back" with the No. 2 box office man of the grand jury. star. Rock Hudson. The handsome "We expect to conduct a vigor- !pa j r ' performed a scene in which ous and impartial investigation and will devote all available resources and manpower to do a thorough job," Wilson said. Rep. Tom James of Dallas, vice they were testing a candy company's new product. When she finished the sticky chore, Miss Day came out of the scene to assist in my research. Holding a tiny battery-operated "I think my pictures are sexy." she commented. " 'Pillow Talk' was all about sex. But there's a difference between good, clean fun and dwelling on sordid things. I don't think a girl has to wear a low-cut dress or play a prostitute to be sexy on the screen. "I wonder if there is such a trend. Do people really want to see such things, or do the producers just think they do? I know that I feel embarrassed when I see raw sex on the screen. I wonder if other people aren't, too." Now we're getting a picture of the Day phenomenon. She is fresh, clean (watch r-hairmp.n of the House Genera! Investigating committee, recentjfan to" cool off, she commented on I wholesome; she cringes at" i criticized Wilson when committee her rise to the top of the Holly- buoyant. She eschews the The causes are the severest Japanese winter in 15 years and) a rash of crossing collisions- Newspapers are filled with comment and expressions of ctacern. "It had been generally thought j that riding in electric trains and cars was safe and that automo- 1 biles was dangerous, but recent 1 events have shown this is not necessarily so," said Japan's largest newspaper, Asahi. This was after five serious crossing smashups in four days killed 9 persons and injured 150 train passengers. On the subject of late trains. the newspaper said "Japan National Railways schedules, which were considered the most accurate in the world, have certainly fallen." A familiar sight at the railway stations these winter mornings is the issuance of "tardy certificates" -— slips of paper from the stationmaster which wage earners use as excuses for being late to work. The national railways is rushing development of faster and more powerful rotary snowplows to cope with blizzards that stalled about 150 trains over the New Year's holiday. But in Tokyo, where it is chilly but seldom snows, the problems are more complex than clearing suow. On recent cold mornings, 10 of every 30 Tokyo rush-hour commuter trains were canceled wher operations fell hopelessly behind schedule. The reason was crowd- Ing at stations and loading delays. Rush hour congestion is ag- Pearson -- (Continued from page 8) without reason. The Finance Committee, however, is the committee which passes on the oil depletion allowance. And Sen. Bill Proxmire of Wisconsin, a forthright battler against the oil depletion allowance, wanted a spot on the Finance Committee. He had tried to get it for more than two years, and under usual Senate custom was entitled to it. The only way he could be blocked was by having a very Senior Senator ask for it. Fulbright has that seniority. Furthermore he is an oil Senator. He is a sort of Dr. JekyLl and Mr. Hyde Senator who occupies the lofty position of chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee but also goes down the line for oil. He was author of the Fulbright - Harris Natural Gas Bill. So Vice President Johnson arranged with Fulbright to stop down from his key spot on Banking and Currency to a very junior spot on the Finance Committee — where he can help protect the oil depletion allowance. This blocked Proxmire who had sworn to close oil loopholes in the tax laws. So operates oil politics on Capitol Hill. DWIGHT Eisenhower traded some facetious chit chat on the 1960 campaign while breakfasting the other day "with the 83rd Club — Republican House members who were first elected in 1952. "If it hadn't been lor the constitutional restriction against a third time, would you have considered running again last year?" inquired Rep. Paul Fino of New- York. "No. I felt Dick Nixon would win," replied Ike. Then he added: "However, if I could have foreseen the results, and if the Constitution didn't forbid it, my decision might have been different." j "We will always consider you! an honorary member of the 83rd! Club, because you came to of- i fice the same time we did. in | 1862." remarked GOP Rep. Melvin ! Laird of Wisconsin. "The number! 83 has still another significance to us. We hear that it was your golf, score the last time you played in j Augusta." ( This almost broke up the break- last v.'ith laughter. | "I don't like to admit my golf j •oaves," Ike replied. "But I'll say this. "If my putting improves. 11 might be able to turn in a better •core than 83." prostitution, gambling and payoff "Somebody asked me how I ex- real " English Scotch kippers." existed j plained the fact that I was the fourth actress to be No Quality VEAL Roast aCubes RUMP VealStewm GROUNDS™ Sausage Smokey SPARE SAUSAGE 3 KRAFB'S PHILADELPHIA PORK CHEESE CREW BACON the word it) and downbeat— "Producers just don't send me that kind of story." Closest' she came to the low-down kind the of story was as Ruth Etting in 1 CULPEPPERS DEPENDABILITY TWO DIFFERENT WORDS, BUT THEY MEAN THE SAME. 612 West Texas Ave. Phone JU 2-8115 your home from TERMITES HOMILUMKR COMPANY Ml ft. Shop 'N Save Here! there /s a difference 250 FREE n .. 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