The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on June 6, 1952 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Baytown, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, June 6, 1952
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

C- TT7C 3VTJ, 5, JT5Z Editor's Roundtable: Court In the view of a substantial plurality of editors, the Supreme Courtfs extension of the guarantees of free speech and free press to the movies will not prevent continuing prior censorship of movies on moral grounds. A considerable minority feels that movies, in. their ne'w status* may not b* subject to the present system of prior censorship but only liable, like any other medium opinion, for ''violations'"of'the. laws against libel, obscenity, incitement to crime and the like. For a large minority only further decisions by the Supreme Court will sow clearly; how and to what extent movies may now be censored. NORFOLK (Va.) VIRGINIAN-PILOT: "The Court's unanimous opinion in the case of the movie, THE MIRACLE, covered two important points. It established the principle that motion pictures ore : nc!od- cd in the constitutional guarantees of free speech and free press. It held that the charge of 'sacrilege' is coo vague ... to warrant a picture's banishment . . . Both the majority and concurring opinions are strictly limited to the case at hand. They carefully state that proper restraints may govern the movies and that some pictures, in some circumstances, could be f launtingly offensive and... subjejct to censorship." Sun Slants By PROVIDENCE (R. I.) JOURNAL: "The Court went- far beyond the question of sacrilege . . ; and seized this" case as an opportunity to extend to motion pictures the constitutional guarantees of .freedom of speech and of the press . . . There probably will have to be further decisions to delineate for practical purposes the legal limits of this new freedom: of the movies. It does seem, however, that the Court stands ready to fend off any attempts at prior restraint. Should this prove to be the case, the present system of censorship by license will have to end." ST PAUL (Minn.) DISPATCH: "When the movies express a viewpoint or reflect an attitude in serious vein, they will be immune from censorship in the same general way, though not necessarily by the same rules, as the press or any other medium of public opinion . . . The movies are still primarily intended as entertainment, whether they always achieve it or not. As entertainment they will still be subject to censorship under this decision on offenses against public morality or in lapses of good taste amounting to obscenity." NEW YORK TIMES: "As the court stated, 'it does not follow that the Constitution requires absolute freedom to exhibit every motion picture of every kind at all times and all places.' The laws against libel, obscenity, incitement to riot and the like do place restraints about our fundamental freedoms. The court left as an open question the extent to which the movies are subject to the particularly obnoxious prior censorship established by the New York Jaw, i.e., the requirement 'that permission to communicate ideas be obtained in advance from state officials/ " NEW YORK HERALD TRIBUNE: "The court has struck a detailed and solid blow at censorship . . . Motion pictures have to be promoted to the full protection of the First Amendment, which makes 'freedom of expression the rule.' , . . Ample law exists for dealing with obscenity, indecency, incitement to crime and the like. Practical application is not difficult Public opinion and the self-discipline of the profession handle these matters quite well. The real danger is from political supervisors of ideas and morals. Free expression is the first consideration. The people, after all, must remain the best judge of what Is fit." CINCINNATI (Ohio) TLMES-STAR: "The court has ruled,out censhorship based on religious and presumably on political grounds, but not necessarily on moral, Justice Clark said as much: 'Since the term 'sacrilegious' is the sole standard under attack here, it is not necessary for us to decide, for example, whether a state may censor movies under a clearly drawn statute '. . . to prevent the showing of obscene films.' Because of their appeal to children there will always be some public demand for . . . moral censorship of films . . . Justice Clark's words suggest the court has carefully left a loophole for a moral check-rein." YOUNGSTOWN (Ohio) VINDICATOR: "As the news dispatches asserted, this 'obviously threw something of a cloud over the censorship agencies which operate in many states.' The extension arouses mixed feelings. On the one hand, any censorship is obnoxious in a democracy, and movie censorship has been abused ... On the other hand, many in shew business are only too ready to cater to the worst instincts, and need to be curbed. Further decisions will be needed to clarify the full effect of this one, and we must look to the court to find a way to protect both freedom and public morals." FROM 3STEAR AND FAR A PEW NOTES from here and They had this sign over the restaurant in Temple; "Ve get so soon old— Und yet so late schmartt!" The old German who figured U D was really great, wasn't he? .*««irte r that IN OLD ALABAMMY FOXY MATHERNE is back from hi, r the University of Alabama campus «,! J rst v ™l a story to tell. * ' and he really] This is the 25th anniversary of Roh'c , and Bob and Foxy made the trip ea' tC , !as * <*i coming observance, *° r a. fo Imagine Foxy's feelings when h? »«,, * sitting between famous Head Coach H hil Drew and the nationally known Lire r-^ Crisp at the uig dinner that was a nL^, ck tivities. a part °£ th PREACHER FURNISHES TEXT MILTON JORDAN has taken many a t* > • confines of Grace Methodist church »h« , lft served so ably as pastor. ere « But nevar until Wednesday had he " e ed" the text. evtr «» ever torn Today's Bible Verse FOR AS IN Adam all die, even so in Christ shall be made alive. 1 Corinthians - 15:22 Looking At Life By Erich Brandeis WHEN I SAT down for breakfast at the Thomas Jefferson Inn in Charlo.ttesville, Va., the waiter must have thought I was crazy. -Yet, I ordered exactly what Dr. Louis A. M. Krause had recommended, as the ideal food, at the scientific meeting of the Maryland Academy of General Practice'held in Hagerstown, Md., just the day before. DR. KRAUSE had gotten his ideas about'proper food from the days of the Old Testament. People in those days never ate that new-fangled stuff they put into their stomachs these days, and they \veren't ( sick nearly so much. Who ever heard -of a Patriarch with high blood pressure or nervous indigestion? Where do you see anything in the Bible about all those modern diseases without one of which nobody considers himself up-to-date nowadays? DR. KRAUSE said that in 'the old days they did not use fruit juices, corn flakes, ham, eggs, tea, coffee or white bread. In tlie days of Moses the only eggs were those of wild birds. The only fruit available was figs or dates, and those were, to be had only near oases.' • 1 Of the grains, only rye and barley were popular then—and Dr. Krause said barley bread was particularly nourishing. •Weli, I ordered some dates and toasted barley bread for breakfast.''And since the people 'way back in the days of the Bible never ate steaks or chops, but the innards of the animals, I also ordered a side dish of broiled goat heart, which is supposed to be particularly good for you. THE WAITER looked at me as if I were a lunatic. He consulted the" captain. The captain spoke t9 the head waiter. The headwaiter called the manager. Washington Merry-Go-Round: Folks Who Once Condemned Huqo Black Now Praise Him mj By DREW PEARSON ing personal triumphs of the new WASHINGTON—There were some deal legislative program. No won- strange paradoxes about the fact der the steel industry and big bus- that Justice Hugo Black handed iness raised their hands in horror down the Supreme Court's historic when they read of his appointment majority opinion turning the steel to the supreme court mills back to private operation. Paradox No. 3 is the editorial Paradox No. 1 and the strangest praise Black is receiving this week from some of the newspapers he ,.,.,.,„, once battled. As a member of the Senate, Black got to know the late Tom WalbL of Montana, who unearthed the teapot dome scandal. Following in., his footsteps, Black launched a probe of merchant of- all was the fact that the steel industry did its best to prevent Black from taking his seat on the Supreme Court when he was fLust appointed In 1937. At that time, Frank Prince, a noted private detective, employed by Republic Steel, dug up Black's record as a former member of tho Ku to R.ay Post-Gazette and other newspapers. Sprigle was awarded the Pulitzer prize for the expose. marine subsidies which saved the Klan and turned it over taxpayers millions and which gen- Sprigle of the Pittsburgh era! acounting watchdog Lindsay Warren would like to see duplicated today. He also delved into airmail con- The reverberations which follow- tracts with en expose that rocked ed caused Black to be challenged the country. And in the course of regarding his fitness to sit on the it he subpoenaed the records of bench, caused Chief Justice certain newspapers. Hughes to withhold the customary At this the sparks really flew, note of congratulations and caus- Black was denounced from stem «d e storm of press criticism led to stern. He was called a dema- by Scripps-Howard, plus others gogue, a dangerous radical, the which now sing Black's praises. most unscrupulous member of the The new Supreme Court justice Senate—all by some of the same 'was hounded by the press upon editors who this week "sang his his return from Europe. The Ala- praises, bama Klansman, R. P. Day,, who supplied the affidavits exposing TRUTH ABOUT BLACK — The Black, fell under e 'train and was t fu th about Hugo Black is that he killed the day after the expose. J s a man of great courage, great And various corporation lawyers human understanding, and of great planned to challenge Black's right determination to call the legal to sit on their cases. shots "as he sees r them no matter" ~-i- 1 -"-~ • < : whose toes he steps on. CHAMPION OF LABOR—Paradox Ju sti c e '-'Black has a. long- No.- 2 is the fact'that behind big memory". And "when he handed business opposition to Black's ap- down his decision on Monday re- tinintrnPtl i" Wfl R Vt1«t trio" i^r-niic -r\m— ef^v^^*/^ *-W ~ n i-««1 ^_rl1_ i_ -r-% *_»• . The manager came over and apologized very pro- pointment was his vigorous pro- storing the steel mills to Republic fuselv for not having any of the items I ordered in laoor record as a senator? Yet in Steel and others, he did not forget w -" t-r ^ fkf\-*+ t-»s* *•*• trf*. T. I tl ^ • _> • _ i-t_ _r .*. rf*_ .. . _ . . *•* stock. •-"But-,1 can recommend the bacon and eggs very highly," he said. "And how about some delicious grapefruit, and white bread toast?" So thaf s what we settled on, plus a pot of coffee with fresh cream, and some orange marmalade. , So far I have not felt any bad effects from the modern breakfast yet. But it'3 only been an hour since "I ate it: So you can never tell what might happen.. contrast .-to his earlier record in the 1937 attempts by "a detective the Senate, Black has now written for Republic Steel to smear his opinion generally criticized by reputation and ruin him for life. an labor.- As a senator from Alabama, a conservative,- agricultural state, Hugo Black might well have been anti-labor. Instead, he took on one reputation and ruin him. for But, Black does not have a vindictive memory. And when he wrote that opinion he was thinking of what he 'thought was the best course for his country, not of the most courageous and thank- for himself. . ri . less jobs in the Senate, the spon- Although ^^..^ Incidentally,'after I was all through, I asked my sprship of the wage-hour regula- ed to the court by Harry" Truman, waiter'for the check. - • ^ lon Dll! - His colleague, the late it happens that he has a" high per' "Ther& will be no check," he said. •"This is with Senator Bankhead was opposed, as sonal regard for most of the'ideals the compliments of the management." were many Southern senators. De- toward which the President is ; I refused, of course. But if you should ever try spite this, and despite threats to striving. But in writing his to order a real Biblical breakfast, maybe they won't defeat him at the next election, opinion, he was thinking not of give you a check either. It seems to me that they BIi *ck pushed the wage-hour bill personalities nor of 'any one presi- \von't accept money from lunatics. - through the Senate. dent, but of the future - *-„•_'.-' - , . It was one of the most outstand>- all ^residents BY THE.WAY.Dr. Krause also denies the great im- u »u«i«- an presiaents. portance of milk for children. In Biblical lands children never drank milk after they were weaned. -', The so-c"alled "backward people" of today also use salt very sparingly. He tested a tribe of 297 members a^a didn't find a single case of high blood Moms Frank was a visiting Rotary ,l»v He took his text on Milton Jordan, a f r „!5 '*' years standing when both were in !,,«? r school. m Lufkl * Of CO! rse,,Morris said Milton was 20 or v, older, but he was probably takinsr " ' ' liberty with the ••—"- * St. STALKED BY BIG GAME I have heard Morris Frank on many I thought he was at his best Wednesday' the J. C. Penney manager in Baytown' w«\r ' host and program chairman. c Morris aways blames the LufkirTJ c P store for ''putting me in the newspaper ba-s At the conclusion of the meeting Lloyd 4u ° ris a pair of Pay Day (special Penney brain alls. Morris proudly (but with a great show nV tance) posed with Lloyd for a picture, with thL alls between them. ueciB ST. MARK'S MARKED YOU'VE GOT TO hand it to those Methodists. Some of them are smart You take,. Preston Miller, an old and friend. He came in The Sun office all out oT£3 one day and told me that he thought St church would fall to the ground if I didn't cc there and talk about Europe, the Holy Land • Middle East. I agreed. When the day Preston "had" to be somewhere else. Joe Meek \vas president of the group He me all out of breath to let me know how over he was that I was to vu»it St. Mark's church ' the clincher was that he told me- he- wouldn't b/j to be there- Then one night I ran into H. G. (Pinky) Cor "I hear you're going to be at St. Mark's chure! he said and asked in the same breath. I told him I was. He said he thought it was wonderful, and as 1 conversation came to an end he confided thai] sure am sorry I won't get to be there." And then the other day at Kiwanis club, ij through with the usual song and dance. Up Wayne McCleskey. the pastor. He was telling me i he appreciated so much that I would be Mark's Boy, he waxed eloquent about it So on the day of the meeting I called the cfcx to ask Wayne what time the Methodists broke br| You know what the young woman at the told me. "Rev. McCleskey is out of town!" But Wayne did get back for the session. Now that poses this one question that will sh be in my mind. After Preston, Joe and Pinky all took the po*J I wonder how much they paid Sam Bramlettf stay behind and handle the ritual of the iniro tiori. Of course. I can't get even with Pinky, Joe Preston, but I can get even with Wayne for embarrassing- first moments. Before the summer-is over I intend to goto;] church some hot Sunday, ?it mid-way in center go to sleep during one of his sermons. I'm not saying the sleeping wil bother him. probably used to that. But that snbrin'—boy; that'll get him, t My New York— f - Tomboy Helen Turned Out To Be All Female !n The Lyons Den power of p Grab Bag Of Easy Knowledge pressure. IN 1 THE LOBBY of the Hagerstown 'hotel there was an elaborate exhibit of modern drugs. They didn't have 1 - those in th^ old days either. Or 'maybe they just didn't ~need them. Try And Stop Me By Bennett Cert. " THE EDITOR of a weekly news magazine sent bis young daughter to camp last summer, for the first time.' Every letter fthrce from July i to Aug. 20> that- she mailed home concluded with "Goodbye for Jcnovv/' Her pop finally wrote and toid her how lo speH' "now." Her next letter -wound up with 'Tm glad you told r^e ho\v to spell 'now.' I'll now better from know on." The Answer, Quick! A Centra! Press Feature r. He zmes 2. Can you name the character in '"fiction who said "Tar-Baby ain't sayin' nothin', en Brer Fox, he lay low.'3. What United States state is called "The Empire State"? 4.- Which American holidays are also celebrated by the British: and later editor. He is the of "Men on Bataan/' "Into The Valley," "A Bell for "Hiroshima" and "The Wall," and has been a recipient of the Pulitzer prize for literature. Can you tell his name? MEL is long theory in this odd department that grow up to of all ; not the dimpled "Is big strong 'oo goin' to carry weak 1'il me across the street?" kind—are the ones who are the most violent tomboys of all in their youth. To support this theory I have hauled forth occasional bright examples like Kate Hepburn, and-today I have another one with which -to confront you. Her name . is Helen Gallagher; 3116 IS £* •^Maybe the Freudians can ex- greatest of all talents, as most a plain tomboys- more completely right-thinking souls do, and she >_ fr h<1 than I, but I have two simple and, w ; ears dresses now: instead of over\ eea ^ I thin*, ea5 n y -unde t standab,e o, |£ ££ t'T'JLJ'SSb^ planations: (1) they are girls who you see her in them, that she is a have independence of mind and woman. t don't like to be stampeded into assembly-line femininity, and (2) they like boys better than girls. This last explanation makes Looking Backward From The Sun Files enormous sense. Shall we say that Marlene Dietrich is the embodiment of all that FIVE YEARS AGO is seductive, alluring and charm- TODAY'S "HEADLINES: $111,000 dark and grave, with a. ing in womanhood? Yes, we shall. Asked In Accident Here; Bus Artann" lcvelv - sense of whimsy, and she is And I will bet you a stogie, as Ed Franchise Is Granted, City'okays .aaano, featured in the fine new produc- Durling does, that Marlene would Gulf Transit, ill." ™A tion of "Pal Joey." She plays the rather be in the company of men Ji m Collin was plpctprf of Gladys Bumps^ which was any day, . . of £ HigSarS Booster Club. Lrene Kelly version Aside from being a grown-up of the show a decade ago by Miss tomboy, Miss Gallagher is created m 2—This noted clergyman was born in Upland, Pa., Nov. 7, 1S8£- Christmas. Easter, Thanksgiving He started a business career with Day, Independence Day? various conirnercial f£rms >!EIv," boomed the senator from Xorth Dakota, "allow me to tax your memories." "Gosh,*' muttered''the senator £om Utah. "Why didn't we ever think of that before?'' HARRY MAULE, the Long Island horticulturist, says that the nicest thing about gardening is that if you put it off long enough, eventually it will be too late. Dickey, former and manager. was Amy Semple until in the theater that, too, should await Helen, When you see these days, even Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Rehak Sr. and —- ,.~,- ..- —^ » -~ a fre- Mr. and Mrs. E C Pittman w.-'hrxip June navoc, who smce has gone quently shy girl, who did a fan- SO ns Thomas on to the bigger and better things tastic deadpan tango in "High Lom'mie Pittman, were killed in bhoes some - seasons ago car-train will live in theatrical memory along with Barrymore's "Hamlet 1 Helen in the . . onstage 1910, when he was ordained into the raucous rol e of Gladys, there is.no chopped, chopped, chopped. Baptist ministry. He served as pas- doubfc in fho Tr>inric " f <="""— **•»«• * »— — 5. Who Pherson? .Dtfpust ministry, .tie servea as pas- ,,. tTAfjy^.. Fli-pfKff..^- ' - fnT* r\T a numVu-VT- e\f ^»Vit,T-nK*\^ —..IJ-'^^S Today's birthday list contains the names of Robert Sheriff, play- u^Sl 1 ' it"y Stn ! ther ' n ° vel l s ii Speaks" and "The Bible Speaks'to danci »& w *h the. feline Walter Abel, actor, and Bui You/ , H h&s broadc L? pe ^S a ballet dancer-which, happily and 'Bert Lahr's woodman who of anyone that Like so many song-and-dancc tor of a number of churches "and": %uss Ga!Ia E her is all female. She children, Helen hopes one dav to in YMCA and mission work He is ls su P er ° lv arranged, in magnifi- be a serious—and good—actress. also the author o£ religious books cent sections of feminity, and she She ay- —-'Every Man's Book," "The Bible moves across the stage in her '-•• - ~ -~- with the. feline grace of thinks Arthur Kennedy's the baseball catcher He has broadcast weekly Ycu're.Teilina Mel Watch Your Language EXCHAXT — (en-CHAXT) — verb transitive: to act on by charms or sorcery, especially to lay under a spell; to delight in a high degree; to charm. Synonym __ —captivate. Origin: Old French— JH- : Enchanter, from. Latfn—Incantare, By William Rift ff 01 * ™, against, plus cantare, to It Happened Ttnlay Blble talks via the radio. He is ^S 7 , enou ^» she «also president of the American Hslen P Ia ys a blackmailin Bible society and lives at Bible astonlsh- gold- and a crash here, filed suits against the North Shore Railroad Co. totaling $111,000. Mrs. Alma Morgan, premier woman golfer of Baytown, gained the semi-finals 01 the 14th annual woman's public links golf tournament at Austin after shooting .a fine game to eliminate -Betsy Rayls, a tournament favorite, in a quarter-final match. 10 YEARS AGO •j j , , ., -.- , , . A clutch trt^ luncheon was Mrs. i ^-^ i?^ hl!ano ? sl j from great and near great J- »• Jones' compliment to Mrs. i VOU would h* siirnrnsprf * V Kad Lowc Springer wfao ^^ her and T__ *^ ^-.^ ^_,-, , „.. Lec,.r>eforest (the inventor daughter, Betly Kay^ left for they blackmailed by her. •. number of men who see her ; leave the theater thinking of the radio) could redeem h=m- wouldn't at all mind being self if he would produce another great invention. That is the push- TWO CANADIANS have invented a robot secretary •which answers the phone and records messages for the boss when He's out. .Wonder what happens when another robot secretary calls up asking for a job?" i Moscow radio claims IX S. is building extermina- your next year. Today's child prob- r* - P 0 -^" 0 *-. forcev "*onous camps in Arizona and California. Credit the Russians with another invention—that story! -', In Tibet, according to Factographs, yaks are used as snowplows and inflows, somebody bought a mule to keep his Ia\yn -well cropped. Who says this is the age of mechanization? Ymir Future Be* kind, but not over-indulgent to others at this time. Some success is predicted for you during you must have heard him. either in person or over the air, and read artciles contributed by him to many religious magazines. Who is hc? RICHARDSON avenue is- a street in the northeast Bronx, a section broadcaster that still is notable chiefly because 1652—Sarah Rapelje, first white* Bruno Richard Hauptmann lived child born in New Netherlands there in the days when ne dld or J J not kidnap the Lindbergh < Names at bottom of column). - Kay_ Tucson. Arizona, to join Major Springer for the summer months. Survivors from three Allied marines landed at .Gulf Ports, the navy announced. ROOM AND BOARD —By Gene Ahern -,- . ---------- ^t Albany .1755 ^ athan Haie - ably will be very clever moderately successful. and baby. - Revolu~tionary"~war~5oll- " AsTa sec ^o n ' - 1 S«ess you would 191&—American cal1 . lt middle-class poor," the 1 Battle of Bel- cand ^ d Helen told me today over •-—•--at in Rumpelrnayer's, in the 4t«y **Aw*3 _™»- ***.— ^l._ S*V_ t L' " The Baytown Sun, in(X, at Pearce and vv_- •-- Ashbel in Baytown, Texas Fred Hartsaan Editor and Publisher S. Gould :.... i.;.-... ."Advertising Managei Beuiafa Mae Jackson.;.*.».%.....'.-Office Manager Edwards I...J.J^»...Managing Editor ,"1 .^ -: Subscription Rates : By Carrier—$LOO Month. $12 Year Mail—Month .51-00; 3 Months,$2£0; 6 Month* " -V -"». . - . - A*? 1 -^ Services 75c Month^. > J^maJt^ubscriptibnsare^ payable in advance. Na]Qonal"-ReprvKentative:^Texas Daily Press League Enltered si *econd-<Iass matter at -the. ';rBayJtown;;Texas,,Postbfflee under the jAct^fjCxingTess of March S, 1870- „ leau Wood, in World War X 1944 —D-Day in World War n Allies St Moritz * " And invaded .continental Europe, land- la g" era — x 8«ess Ing in Normandy, northwestern Prance. . for the Gal- we were poor- class poor," , There didn't seem to be any other girls in the block. Maybe .t f s Been Said • . this is how tomboys are born. The humblest citizen of all the Whatever the reason, the thin, oc- land. when clad in the armor of a casionally ailing Helen .took up righteous cause, is stronger than with the gang of amiable young all the hosts of Error.—William ruffians that contained her brother Jennings Bryan. Charles, two years older. There must have been 11 to 13 of thenv^-and that day never went by that all these boy-type' ma-* rauders didn't go swooping through the, northeast Bronx, accompanied by their small-fry HowM You Make Out? 1, Consecrated to God. • 2. JJncle Remus in "Uncle Remus. His Songs and His Sayings."' by Joel Chandler Harris. 3. New York. 4. Christmas and Easter. 5. An evangelist, who founded the Echo. Park Evangelistic as- Miss Helen no longer goes whoop- Calamity' Jane. THAT WAS a long time ago and Folks * «f Jftame—Guess The Name Tl—He-'-Vras born of American sbciatlon and; built An gel us ing? around the streets of the parents In .Tientsin, China,'on June Temple church of the B'oursor.arc Bronx in "company with 13 male* -17, 1314. He was private secretary Gospel in Los Angeler. Cs" —but she looks back on it now to the late Sinclair Lewis In 1937, 1 — John Hersey. 2 — French .nd wouldn't change It for the r and..a, writer^ for national ,raaga-, Stifjer^ - " .--' '. \ , / JOVE, ROB IN, GET IM ON THE DEAL V/ITH THE EARL'S PAIR OF CHINCHILLAS LIKE 1 H/*/E-"-pUT IM $3OO AMD OWN A SHARE Or 'EA\/----!N A FEW YEARS WBJ.HAVE A THOUSAND CHINCHILLAS, AND VJTTW THE EMOPJ/OUS PROFITS FROM THE SALE OF 7HSR.FJR. / MDLu_L8E ABLE TO RETIRE/ A FUNNY THING —I -I WAS FIGURING ' TVT OTHER NIGHT HOW ID'BE'ABLE" TO RETIRE NOW, IF IT WEREN'T FOR MY J INVESTMENTS "\ TW'LAST ) 3O YEARS / / TWO YEARS "ago Austria's top Communist a Karl Parylla, wrote an article attacking tl burg Festival and '"Everyman." describing "capitalist circuses." This year he was sign* play in "Everman" at-the Salzburg Festival 100,000 copies of Doris Lilly's book. "Ho*r to a Millionaire," have been published in France. Lilly says: "This is merely a reflection on our program. . . . The incomparable Pearl Bailey, back at La Vie En Rose, will agree to star iaj revival of "Cabin in the Sky," but only in Lo^ where the show never has been seen. Jose wants to direct it ... Gen. Walter Bedell Ss collected $3.Si e :<tra each week for heading the' tral Intelligence Agency. Now that his Army has been raised, Gen. Smith receives nothing ftrj CIA post . .". The current be-bop story is of thej boosters driving through the tiled London Tc. One of them turned to the other, after tte mile, and said: "Man, what a crazy Powaer THE YOUNG ACTOR: Jamie HacArthur app . with his mother. Helen Hayes, on a radio sa last week. She spurred his courage a* rehe and said: "Acting is one-third talent thirds - courage." The boy made his^ summers ago in "The Corn Is Green, had volunteered to help coach him in hw une* "found that her services would be in yar the role was nil in Welsh . . . Jamie is - ., 0 to be an actor. He took an aptitude test at • ^ arid when the mysterious scores were V^^Q- they .showed hc r d make either an archtt** •« car salesman. "So I took the test over agaj >aid, "and by deliberately making a pap^ errors, it came out 'actor.'" WISH OF A CHILD: Jamie will spend the st at a ranch camp in Colorado, against hl ^ g .Hayes decided that he must do it. *""" el this was all in contradiction to the theater audiences eight times a week, Thfng"—the lesson that children are parents should respect their individu violate their world. "I know, I know, sc when I was a child I wanted to go to a —so, Jamie, willy nilly, you're going. J^ . Miss Hayes added, "that when I^was i want to be a tight rope walker.'* THE BULL FIGHT: Glare Boothe I*« Jj*, in Spain these past few weeks. In Seviu* £ ^ to the bull fights^but only once. Mrs. understand the enthusiasm of the keep going to as many bull fi&nts She said: "Haven't they discovered ye can kill a bull?" g 1 T>fl THE MATHEMATICIAN: Lord Ber'"™ now beng divorced by his third wiiC, ferences to him as a sex writer, in the ••- cve i of h'is matrimonial difficulties, "Y? e J^ ^d < books," Russell told a visitor at ms^ one of them, 'Marriage and Morals, "— fc a He then took from the shelf of his *o D ^ of his "Prtncipia Mathematics" ran QUICK._ the pages-of mathematical formulae, "See? Any sex in that?" THE NOVELIST: Herman Pulitzer PrizeHwinnms novel, ^was at Toots Shot's Vhere he . Mr.: and Mrs, Bob FeUer. -The . Iad *?lct. asked Mm aboat his next wnfanp P ' 8 yriting: another novel.", said W -o story this time," said the writer. * conrtrmartial 5n if* . , . "And will cx)ver, a jriri with a low-cut Feller. "No," said Wouk. That's . ?s concerne*! \dlth history.^ J n

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free