Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan on June 1, 1946 · Page 8
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Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan · Page 8

Detroit, Michigan
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 1, 1946
Page 8
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8 DETROIT FREE PRESS Saturday, Jung 1. 194g WOULD BAR MISUSE OF WEAPON . Britons Urge Vast Chain of UN A-Bomb Plants LONDON (U.R) Britain's top atomic scientists urged the United Nations to make and store atomic bombs in strategic places throughout the world. They proposed this plan to prevent any single nation from hold- Siam Sends UN Report on French NEW YORK (JP) The Siamese charge d'affaires in Washington submitted a nine-page memorandum to the United Nations charging that French forces from Indo-China had made arbitrary arrests of Siamese nationals and engaged in "wanton fusilades," plunder and looting. It follows a protest filed with UN three days ago by the president of the Siamese Council of Ministers asking the sympathy, assistance and co-operation of UN against "unjustified aggression" by French forces. NEITHER communication to Secretary-G e n e r a 1 Trygve Lie, however, asked for any specific 7JN action. Friday night's detailed accusation against French Colonial troops was accompanied by a letter from Siam's foreign minister applying for membership In the UN. Meanwhile, the UN investigation cf Franco Spain drew to a close as Great Britain at the last minute submitted a document maintaining that the regime of Generalissimo Francisco Franco was not a threat to world peace. The new document was made public as the Security Council's subcommittee on Spain worked on in private to finish its report by midnight, the deadline set by the Council April 29 when the inquiry was launched. THE BRITISH DOCUMENT said Britain had been unable to find any evidence that Spain was making undue military preparations, that Franco was" engaged in atomic research or that the deployment of Spanish forces was a threat. Meanwhile, in the other major UN agency, the Economic and Social Council, John G. Winant, United States delegate, took issue with a Russian assertion that the Council's Commission on Human Rights had given too much emphasis to the question of freedom of information. The Council decided to name two subcommittees, one to reconcile the differences of the members on the Human Rights report and other reports dealing with social affairs, and a second to deal with reports on economic matters. It Happened in Michigan BY DON SCIIRAM IF THE LAWNS in Holt aren't in trim this summer it won't be the fault of Jimmy Esch and Douglas Brooks. The boys, both 11, have formed the E. & B. Lawn Mowing Co., and are out on a house-to-house canvass for business. They hope to get enough so that they will have to hire help. They bank their earnings against the day when they'll have enough to mechanize the industry with a power mower. Grant Avery, Three Rivers, caught a redhorse sucker weighing nine pounds, in the St. Joseph River. For bait he used a wiggly worm. ARTHUR SQWLES. Mattawan fruit grower, believes in smudges. He smudged for 11 straight nights in his orchard, and believes he saved $1,200 worth of black cherries from frost damage. The smudges cost him $1 per acre per night. ACROSS 1. Clip . Harden $. Thickness 12. Wire ropa 13. Old musical 36. Shores 37. Roman house hold sods 33. Gum resin 39. Weapons 40. Title of Mohammed note 14. Feminine name 41. Diving duck 15. French clerics 16. Katural depressions IS. Exclamation 19. Closing chord sequences IL Collection of facts 13. Merchandise 24. Summit 27. Float 9. Tub 50. Hoarfrost 51. Fragile 33. Soldering flux Zi. Intimate associate 44. Beverage 45. Italian river 47. Egg-shaped ornaments 4S. Devices for browning bread 61. Near 62. Prickly plant 54. Positive electric pole 56. Court 57. Thrice: prefix 58. One who scat ters seed 59. Possess W ir p75 f r 2i lax Hp 3 2S 2i "Mi 'Mz. " , ' r it33 1 34 135 IP3 " mm f(?x H53 . mS4 SS 'A'. Wis- sf Hf55 04-Zi ing the threat of atomic warfare over the world. The recommendation was made by the Atomic Scientists Association of Britain. v The group disclosed it has prepared a memorandum for submission to the United Nations Atomic Energy Commission containing a specific plan to prevent misuse of atomic power. THE MEMORANDUM urges the commission to build and operate a chain of huge new plants for production of fissionable material. . "These plants should be so distributed throughout the world as to ensure that if any nation should seize control of the plants operating in the area in which its own armed forces are predominant, the remainder of the United Nations would jointly possess an overwhelming superiority in the production of fissionable material," the memorandum said. Slash Victim Says Accused Apologized Lee V. Manire, 29, of 4726 Mel-drum, pleaded innocent at his arraignment and examination before Recorder's Judge Christopher E. Stein for the alleged slashing of a veteran "by mistake." Manire denied two counts of assault with intent to do great bodily harm and felonious assault. He was bound over for trial under $2,000 bond. HIS EXAMINATION was held at the same time as the arraignment because the complainant, William Parton, 20, who returned from Germany a month ago, has Manire re-enlisted and must return to that country July 31. Parton said that early Wednesday he had driven a friend, Miss Katherine Holly, to her home at 4727 Meldrum. They were seated in the car with another couple, he said, when Manire leaped into the car and slashed him with a knife. In the struggle, the two men fell out of the car. Manire looked at him closely, Parton said, then exclaimed, "I'm sorry; I've cut the wrong man." MANIRE TOLD police, they said, that he also served in the Army in Germany and had married an English girl at Plymouth, England. He charged that his wife, who came to this country 10 days ago, has been going out with other men, and he thought he saw her in the Parton car. Siam Closing French Border BANGKOK, Siam. (jp) Premier Nai Pridi Phanomyong announced that the Siamese Government was closing the troubled portions of the Siamese-Indo-China border to stop the passage of An-namite guerrillas. The French, explaining raids by their troops into Siam, said they were chasing, these bands. The first observers to return from the border reported that all French forces had withdrawn across the Mekong River and that the frontier was now quiet. Solution of Yesterday's Puzzle 60. English letter 61. Room for keep ing pitchers and linen DOWN 1. Quantity hav ing magnitude but not direction 2. Capital of Cuba 3. Flow back 4. Fish sauce 6. Cut timber Into smaller lengths 6. Considerable number 7. Bird of prer 8. Soft minerals 9. Very fast: musical 10. Not profes sional 11. Affirmative 17. French article 20. Israelite king 22. Assertion 25. Skip 26. Writes 2$. Large plants 30. Wanders 32. City in Belgium 33. Fish eggs 34. Horiiontal 35. Underdone 36. British general and states- . man 3X. Click beetles 40. Passageways 42. Shirker 43. Thin 45. Kind of heraldio . cross 46. Rub out 49. Mouth ' 50. lee crystals 52. Number 5S. In what way 55. Be urder obligation V$r V! T-:; Vf WJ?4feLA MUM Parton AjWjE F1BETl L ST ARA M I XLJAjR It IE "lLre L E N CEjA VjoldA T SIeIl LfcgM EiP ElsfcjS A rTJA PjMlT R E SOP Sit) SAjMQE T O NLJW E LJ E L aFS E SnCjA N gs T I T AjNlsOOR P t N E a'm o vIeTjfTr i tteTri BE I R EpSl O O N L4E PIE NivpsTT E MSjOlNr"': I TgUlK AISIE JAT T 8 L AilfjE TPT MZT" A N EjR I HWjT PIE RHA T A piyielJ sicoreL3la1s Auto Jubilee Pays Tribute to Pioneers Continued from Page One Pierce-Arrow Motor Car Co., who died in 1928. From 1904 to 1927, Clifton was head of the National Automotive Chamber of Commerce, predecessor of the Automobile Manufacturers Association. He received the title of honorary president upon his resignation. SPEAKING FOR the "younger generation" of motor builders, Henry Ford II declared the challenges facing his contemporaries are as great as "those which the pioneers met and conquered." "Mass production brought problems in human relations," he said. "These are great enough to challenge the best that the present generation in American leadership, in management as well as labor, can bring to task. "Even in the fields of technology we are only beginning. The automobile of today, amazing though it may be, Is not good enough and is not cheap enough. "During the next 25 years we may extect great advances, better cars for more people at lower prices." A DINNER HELD simultaneously in the Crystal Room paid tribute to the wives of the pioneers. Mrs. John W. Griffin presided. Other leaders in the automotive and allied industries and honorary guests at the banquet included: Gov. Kelly, Federal Judge Frank A. Picard, John S. Knight, editor and publisher of the Detroit Free Press; Clarence W. Avery, W. Dean Robinson, C. E. Wilson, Benson Ford, A. E. Barit, Alvan Macauley, Edward G. Budd, George T. Christopher, Harvey Firestone, R. J. Thomas, Carl Breer, K.' T. Keller, Charles and Frank Seiberling, Paul Litchfield, Joseph Weston and Herbert Alden. FOLLOWING THE DINNER, there was a musical tribute to the pioneers. The entertainment, starring James Melton and Carlotta Franzel, had a cast of 250 persons. Prominent among these were to be the Harry Barry dance troupe in a Gay Nineties costume panto-mine. Each of the 14 was interviewed by Malcolm Bingay, of the Free Press, over CKLW-Mutual at 10:30 p. m. An estimated 13,000 persons, undaunted by the flooded streets in the area about Olympia, cheered the first performance Friday afternoon of "Song of Our City," the Jubilee's historical song and dance spectacle. WITH A CAST of 842 and a symphony orchestra of 50, the extravaganza traced the City's growth from the landing of Cadillac to the present. Music was written by Alex North, with the orchestra and performance under the direction of Michael Bestritsky. Arno Tanney, as the narrator, led a cast of 40 principals, singing the opening number "Names in the Land." The spectacle's two acts and 25 scenes was performed to perfec tion on the sixteen-level stage, largest ever built for any theatrical performance in Detroit. WOTLE THE SHOW'S opening was delayed for three-quarters of an hour by the flooded streets, costumes were not damaged and the performance went forward with sparkle and brilliance. "Song of Our City" will be given again at Olympia at 8:30 p. m. Sunday. The Detroit Junior Board of Commerce made it possible for 200 amputees from the Percy Jones Hospital at Battle Creek to see "Song of Our City." The 200 were brought to Olympia in Army trucks. After the show, they were taken to the Downtown USO, where they were entertained at a dinner with the Salvation Army Auxiliary as hostesses. SHORTLY AFTER NOON Friday, the largest cavalcade of cars bound for the Jubilee, some of which will roll down the golden pavement of Woodward in Saturday's parade, arrived from Flint. Drivers were members of the Michigan Chapter, Veteran Motor Car Club of America. The group met for luncheon at the Detroit Golf Club, with Gen. Knudsen, Jubilee chairman; King, and Mary Grace Simescu, Jubilee Queen, as hosts and hostess. Among the antique cars were a 1902 Olds, a 1905 Reo, 1907 Brush, 1907 Maxwell roadster and a 1911 Hupmobile. THE PARADE, greatest procession ever organized in Detroit, will last four hours, Jubilee officials said. The parade will form at Woodward and Garfield, moving down Woodward to Jefferson, then east on Jefferson to Hastings. Two spectacular events scheduled to run simultaneously Saturday night are the Jubilee Revue, starting at Olympia at 8:30, and the Jubilee Jamboree, to be staged on Washlngtcr Blvd. Stars from the Revue, which will have at its second part a nationwide radio broadcast by Fred Waring and his Pennsylvanians from 10 to 11 p. m., will appear at intervals on the 1,200-foot ramp above Washington Blvd. IHGHLIGHTS of the Jubilee and interviews with its famous participants will be broadcast throughout New England. Under direction of Linus Travers, executive vice president of the Yankee Network, crews are making wire recordings to be flown East for immediate broadcast from Boston. Starry-Aide 4 WASHINGTON (JP) President Truman nominated his military aide, Harry H. Vaughan, for promotion to major general. It Wasn't So p'-W ? u li f 'v v-uv ' '" V ' '' "s' 1 r JltL K'. i - '- ' 1 f " . -mm --rr 'V. I - ' 5 - $ - I M ! if ( -s - 1 ' 4 . i 5 " jt I 4 Al Ackerman, 431 Buena Vista, proves Radio Comedian Art Linkletter's contention that people are funny. Here, as the zaniest contestant in Linkletter's Detroit broadcast, he is caught with his pants off in a stalled car. with a stuck horn blowing at Grand Circus Park and Woodward. Ackerman was Detroit's biggest traffic jam headache for 20 minutes. Finally he had to climb out, minus pants, and fix the horn before he could return to the program and collect his prize. Sigler Names 2 Senators as Receivers of Bribes Continued from Page One bank bill. I refuse to appear here unless it is an open meeting." Smith recorded all this interchange in shorthand and read his record later to reporters. When Smith became confused on some of the notes, he checked with Sigler and explained, "I was almost standing on my head when I wrote these." Roy I. Conley, counsel without pay for the Senate committee, broke in on Sigler's statement to ask him if he were refusing to testify. "IN SECRET, yes. In public where the people can hear, I will answer any questions this committee asks," Sigler replied. "You don't want the answers," he told the committee. "What you want is something that you can turn to your own political purposes as things have been used in the past by this committee." "Our questions are going to pertain to certain matters that on the face appear as an absolute misuse and misappropriation of public funds," Conley said. "Do you want to answer?" Sigler had not been placed under oath. HE REPLIED, "There has been no misappropriation of public funds." Every item has been approved by the court. I have used public money only for grand-jury purposes." "Why do you think this committee should break precedent for you," asked Johnston. "Judge Coash (Judge Louis E. Coash, the present grand juror) has appeared in secret before the committee. , "So has Judge Carr" (State Supreme Court Justice Leland W. Carr, first grand juror. That was the first time the committee had acknowledged that the Supreme Court Justice had testified). "AND THE RECORD shows that you and not they absolutely misappropriated funds from the State," Conley added. Sigler repeated his offer to talk in the open. "Of course, if you are trying to use this as a means of carrying out some political purpose you have in mind, then, of course, you do not want an open meeting." In a direct challenge to Johnston, Sigler said, "You see that I happen to know that back in 1939 you took bribes down in Macomb County and I know who you took them from." JOHNSTON SAID that the committee was ready to ask Sigler questions if he would answer. "And I Ttnow whom you paid bribes to down there," Sigler persisted. "Oh, you do?" Johnston asked. "Yes, I do. I know all about it," Sigler added. "I know from whom you took the money." . "We are not here to listen to all that," Johnston said. "Not all that from you." "Well that's all right," Sigler replied. "YOU ARE HERE under sub-pena," Johnston said. "We want to know if you want to talk about some of these disbursements." "As a matter of fact, Mr. Johnston, you should be in jail and I know it," Sigler retorted. "Either you are going to answer these questions or you are not, and the matter is presently up to you," Johnston concluded. Sigler's last statement was that he had said he would "talk where people can hear it time after time." Asked what next, the committee admitted that the answer wasn't ready. IT WAS CONSIDERED unlikely that the committee would try to cite Sigler for contempt for refusing to answer questions in secret. Johnston said the whole Funny for Him i - Free ire. I'liolu affair would be presented to the State Senate, which empowered the committee to issue subpenas. The committee expects to report within the next week, Johnston said. Two other witnesses who had been called failed to appear. They were P. J. Halley, special assistant to Sigler in the final days of his tenure with the grand jury, and Charles He-mans, admitted bribe-giver to scores of lawmakers. The committee has previously revealed that Hemans was paid more than $16,000 while he was the State's star witness. Bribe-Plot Defendants file New Appeals From Our linking Bureau LANSING Attorneys for three finance officers convicted in a bribe conspiracy case in August, 1944, have asked the Supreme Court to return the cases to Circuit Court for new motions to dismiss. Counsel for the trio mentioned the testimony obtained by the spe cial Senate Committee investigating the expenses of the Graft Grand Jury. It was assumed that the new appeal to the Supreme Court will be based on alleged "paid-for testimony" of Charles F. Hemans, the State's star witness. THE NEW APPEAL from convictions obtained by special Grand Jury Prosecutor Kim Sigler was filed for Abraham Cooper, George Omacht and John E. Hancock. They were all sentenced to from three to five years in the finance case in which 17 former members of the House and Senate were convicted before Judge John Simpson, of Jackson, in a trial at Mason. The notices of a new attack on the convictions were mailed to the Supreme Court by Attorneys Chris Youngjohn and James Haggerty, both of Detroit. Supreme Court Asked to End Wartime Rules WASHINGTON (yP) Florida's attorney general, J. Tom Watson, asked the Supreme Court to bar further enforcement of OPA regulations and other wartime orders and rules on the ground they are now unconstitutional. Watson said these regulations and rules depend upon war powers of the Government. He contended such powers went out of existence after Japan surrendered. Results of Bar Examinations Special to the Free Press LANSING The following named applicants who wrote the recent bar examination passed. This list does not include veterans who have not completed the law course. Jack Stattmann. Harold' J. Smith. Otto C. Seebaldt, Francis J. Kelly. William V. Simpson, R. Robert Lynn, James R. Zerafa. James C. Moran. Steven J. Danielson. Carlton G. Golm. Fred J. Romanoff, Benjamin Roth. Manuel M Grossman, Thomas Roumell, John W. Bellamy, Bernard Fischer William F. Robinson, Sherman P. Cohen. John 'J. Raymond. William A. Bell II. Leonard Hyman. Theodore H. Fernholz. William E. Phillips. Jr.. John H. Speer, Edward M. Resh. Sanders A. Goodstein. Willis F. Ward. Morton Jaoobs, Clifton R. Church. David G. Hertzberp. Harry Kobel. John A. Gilray, Jr.. Marvin W. Ryder and Nicholas J. Rini. all ol Detroit. Alexander M. Middleton, of Highland Park: Russell R. Farrell. of Grosse He: Joseph F. Farley, of Grosee Pointe Park: James Garza. Max F. Brown and Robert V. Hunter, of Grosse Pointe: Joseph P. Shaw, of Wayne, and Frank C. Aldrich. of Dearborn. John S. Dobson and Horace W. Gilmore. of Ann Arbor: Thomas M. Foster. Victor P. Jones and Quentin A. Eewert, of Lan-sinir: Russell M. Paquette. of Jackson: Edward E. Forster. of Ypsilanti: Elmer P. Simon, of Safrinaw: Russell E. Gould, of Kalamazoo, and Wilson G. Eby, of Cassopolis. Albert W. Story, of Greenville: Theodore G. Albert, of Ironwood: Allan B. Lutz. of Birmingham: Bernioe Cooper Haley, of Bad Axe: Gerald D. Hatch, of Marshall: Eleanor L. Cleland. of St. Clair: Lawrence E. Merman, of Monroe: John C. Timms. of Hudson: Eve Buckingham, of Middle-rille: Elmer S. Holman. of Lapeer: James J. Lieberman. of Manistique: John T. Ryan, of Benton Harbor: Elisha Scott. Jr.. of Flint: Harold S. Sawyer. Jr., and George W. Loomis. of Grand Rapids. Warren T. Marchessault. of Bronx. X. T.: Henry C. Murrav and Alfred B. Eddy, of ChieaR-o: John B. Martin. Jr., of Washing-ton. D. C: Myron I. Tripp, of Spnni-field. O. : Dixon P. Moorhad. of Lincoln-wood. III., and Brooks F. Crabtree, of San Diego. Calif. Hayworth, Ford Team Makes Hit BY HELEN BOWER Free Fres Staff Writer Heralded as a new team in mo tion pictures, Rita Hayworth and Glenn Ford are off to a flying start in "Gilda," which opened Friday at the Fox. Miss Hayworth,- in the title role, adds plenty of oomph to the glit tering, menacing story. But she is also called upon for con-vincing dramatic action as the plot requires her to pretend to Ford that she is a dia mond - studded heel, a reckless cheat. Her gowns are also something to Se'taged with Hayworth flourish and finish, "Gilda" has its setting in an Argentine city where Ford, as Johnny Farrell, American, is befriended by Ballin Mundson, sauve sophisticate owner of a smart gambling casino. Cast in Mundson's role is none other than George Macready, remembered by Detroiters from Bonstelle stocK company days. He gives a polished performance as the third figure in an emotional triangle. FARRELL has gone to work for Mundson when the latter comes home with a bride, Gilda. Tossed into Farrell's life is the woman he has been trying to forget. Ford's manly behavior and his good looks will set feminine hearts beating with admiration. " Along with the romance - is international intrigue, when Mundson is revealed as head of a tungsten cartel. Gilda and Farrell, seething with the hatred that only masks their love, try to hurt one another, she by pretending to two-time, he by behaving like the last Puritan. Fist fights, murder and such are included against a carnival background. Mundson fakes suicide. Farrell marries Gilda, but leaves her after the ceremony. Mundson returns, to be killed before he can harm the two who have been in love all the time. STEVEN GERAY, as a philosophical old attendant at the casino, does a sparkling character portrayal. Joseph Calleia, as the government agent, Obregon, does a lot of heavy looking-on before going into action. "Night Editor" stars William Gargan and Janice Carter in the murder mystery companion picture. . TODAY, 2 :30 NIGHT at 8:30 AIR-CONDITIONED MICHAEL TODD arescnU TJ MAURICE EVANS '! I b Hit Trwoiphont Nw Production ol Oirtct From N. Y. Entiitmtrrt 6 ST? MONDAY EVE. HUNT STROMBERG, Jr. artitnti MIRIAM HOPKINS OTTO KRUGER-TOM HEAL in the STAGE PRODUCTION cf JlAXoni GEORGE SKIAR DiftKi br MICHAEL GORDON "sill iarf kr$TIWAT CHANCY I Em. 3.60. 3.00. 2.40. 1.80. 1.20 Wet. Mat. 2.40. 1.80. 1.20 Sat. Mat. 3.00. 2.40. 1.80. 1.20 All price include lax. I a GOLDEN JUBILEE REVUE COMING IN PERSON! pnrn AADlMr "o his entire company rKCU VVMKIlM7 OF SEVENTY PENNSYLVANIANS WITH STARS OF RADIO, SCREEN AND STAGE, INCLCDINO LOWELL THOMAS ED WYNN JAMES MELTON ART LINKLETTER QUIZ KIDS CARLOTTA FRANZEL MANY MORE! 3,000 General Admission Tickets, 90e. 60e, Incl. Tax OH SALE AT OLYMPIA BOX OFFICE OLYMPIA STADIUM ONLY (OPEN 12 NOON TO 10 P. M.) WUIWiriM J I MWIum IT'S HERE! IT'S FREE! THE JUBILEE JAMBOREE FULL LENGTH OF WASHINGTON BOULEVARD! 1,200-foot golden ramp! Five acres of outdoor dancing! Mardi Gras street decorations! Ferris wheel and merry-go-round! Fifty-bomb salute! Sky-high fireworks! E LEON WOODRUFF and his GAY NINETIES BAND BOBBY GRAYSON'S BAND RAY GORRELL'S BAND TIM DOOLITTLE and his PINE CENTER GANG th! GOLDEN RAFmP PARADE! FEATURING LOWELL THOMAS, ED WYNN, JAMES MELTON, JUBILEE QUEEN, FRED WARING, BARNEY OLD-FIELD, TY COBB, ART LINKLETTER, AND MANY MORE!. THREE BIG STAGES! SPECTACULAR VAUDEVILLE! TWENTY ALL-STAR ACTS! -2,000 BALLOONS! 2,000 PRIZES!" 2.000 Golden Jubilee balloons will be released from the Golden Ramp. Ererj balloon a prize winner! If yoo find a balloon, read the attarhed prize tag for complete directions. IT'S FREE! IT'S FREE! IT'S FREE! GAYEST CARNIVAL IN DETROIT'S HISTORY! Glenn Ford's May Kill His BY HEDDA HOPPER HOLLYWOOD Glenn Ford may not get that long vacation he and Eleanor Powell have been planning. Joan Crawford wants him for her leading man. Also, I understand, Columbia has "The Last Frontier all ready for him. The Ford stock has certainly soared in the last few months and I don't mean Henry's. "Golden Ear-ringst" " which Marlene Dietrich will make at Paramount, Ford was turned down by Merle Ober- on. Arthur Rank's paging Merle for an English picture. Producer-Director Al Lewin is planning a new picture arrangement with George Sanders. The two did "The Moon and Six-pence and "Dorian Gray," and own "Bel Ami" together. mm LEWIN, a legitimate Ph.D., is one of the smartest men in town on story properties. Instead of paying a fortune for some popular hit, he just digs into the library and comes up with something for a few thousand bucks. Bob Montgomery and Steve Fisher will continue working together after they finish their their present picture. Steve's LATE SHOW TONIGHT! LATE SHOW TONIGHT DOWNTOWN Ttiefr "OXEEXCITIXG WEEK" ii nr I0PP AL ri""-. I LATE SHOW TONIGHT SIGNE HASSO II HESTON FOSTER LAST "SPIRAL STAIRCASE" D4Y "PARDON, MY PAST" 3 DAYS STARTS SUNDAY DANNY KAYE "WONDER MAH" GAIL PATRICK ANN RUTHERFORD "MADONNA'S SECRET" TONIGHT l 8:15 JUNE I TONIGHT! 8 P. M. TO MIDNIGHT JUNE 1 BANDS 4 f i- w " r. ft W t I Pi ' r J "1 Popularity Vacation writing: a pla.r, "Christmas Upstairs," for Bob to do on Broadway next season. It's a psychological story alone the lines of "Night Must FalL the film that opened a whole new pattern for Bob. Bob Hope will be gxiest of tha American Society of Cameramen at their shindig June 7 at the Ambassador. That's by the way. of forgiving him for kicking them out of the theater during the Look awards broadcast a year ago. Officer Election ; The American Society of Hospital Pharmacists will elect officers at 8 p. m. Thursday at the Detroit Medical Hospital, TS50 E. Jefferson. I EXTRA! LATE SHOWS TONIGHT rat ALL THEATRES BELOW! iij et it 64. lEr homJ That Poison rr. Baufv That Lurei! 'THE SHADOW RETURNS SJ KANE RICHMOND BARBARA REED it 6 Ctf ft Mat. Sizzsins "LIVE WIRES Prict Haiti Hill I ts 5 Adventure! witt l smty MfsMiirl Mat TECHNICOLOR FEaTURETTE ?ette at "COLLEGE CUEEN ft PARAMOUNT MUUCAL PARADE '13. tSwrTimrs TOMHCE HarinZ 111!"" rvFATH SIDK THE WAVES' VsTRANGE VOYAGEi - J f J J!. AIL.. l-nrract I MyjPtT Radio Schoolbottte f IN PERSOM 50 OflHCING, SIHGIMG STARS! J LAST DAY! 3 T IB 7 3 Mat. 1 Prict 1 t 5 s-rrtTwc f Fred MacKurray J 3 Pn?GtWHl marguerite' 3 6tOUt" .1 I CHAPMAN ft a -ru, SPgH PARD0N A' lTi6f.CH.h. 3 J ,V,llll PLUS .CHAPMAN J KMRCJtos JrButHl last rn'-i, i" ' DAY! j OLjJL. A "THE i.OOHJ LAST DAY! t.kl. A' Cstfct ' COCft "CHAPMAN 1 THE Sfvrvf-r,, PARDON J MY MSTg ST A -. i LAST DAY! 'MICHELLE lllti TV CIIOIU s f f 1 : 1 2 I u

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