Articles

People: People, Jun. 18, 1945

All in the Family Walter Winchell's blonde, 18-year-old actress-daughter Eileen—known to her friends as Walda, known professionally as Toni Eden—pulled a...

Radio: The Baited Trap

For a change, radio & TV were talking loudly about something besides the sponsor's product. The subject was the same one that engaged many another citizen:...

People: Inklings

Walter Winchell, whose cry of "Thief!" at best-selling Anecdotard Ben nett Cerf (Try and Stop Me) has become a familiar theme in his column, turned out to be...

The Press: Headline of the Week

In the New York Times: POPE DISSATISFIED WITH FIGHT ON EVIL The Low-Down On sale in bookstores, newsstands, and drugstores all over the U.S. last week went...

People, Aug. 27, 1956

Names make news. Last week these names made this news: At a banquet during the Suez conference in London (see FOREIGN NEWS), square-cut Soviet Foreign Minister...

Radio: Situation Wanted

Toward the end of Walter Winchell's hot flashes last Sunday night, a familiar voice broke in to read a classified ad. "Situation wanted, male," announced Henry...

HIGH FINANCE: Caf

In cafe society, Broker J. (for James) Arthur Warner, 52, has long cut quite a figure. A wavy-haired frequenter of Manhattan's Stork Club and other elegant...

The Press: No Pushover

Editor Jack Lait of the New York Daily Mirror, who has been filling in for Columnist Walter Winchell during summer vacation, sounded an exasperated note this...

Will Soldiers Vote?

John Rankin, Mississippi Democrat, stood up in the House to denounce the Administration-backed soldiers' vote bill: "Now who is behind this bill? Who is the...

The Press: San Francisco Spectacle

The United Nations Press Secretariat had handed out San Francisco credentials like tickets to a two-bit political clambake; accredited correspondents...

CRIME: Policeman's Lot

Periodically there erupts in the U. S. A. a campaign to smear John Edgar Hoover. Among his ill-wishers are some newspapermen who believe Hoover is conceited,...

Music: No Kidding

"NBC," wrote Walter Winchell last week, ''which is spending $780,000 for the 14 Toscanini broadcasts, is hushing the amazingly low rating, which hasn't been...

Radio: Breakfast at Kollmars1

Walter Winchell says he stays up to listen. About 700,000 others get up in time to do the same. The program: Breakfast with Dorothy & Dick, served between the...

The Theatre: Surer F

Surer Führer > Keeping up-to-date, Pins and Needles, in its political skit, Four Little Angels of Peace, last week gave Angel Adolf Hitler some new lines: Now...

The Press: Behind the Closed Doors

In barring reporters from the trial of Minot ("Mickey") Jelke III, on charges of being a pimp, Manhattan Judge Francis Valente apparently expected to keep...

The Press: Querulous Quaker

(See Cover) Threading its way through Washington's crawling traffic, a black Buick convertible with red leather seats glided along the capital's stately...

World War: Muzzle-Loaders

Gossipist Walter Winchell reported last week: "Mussolini's soldiers hope to retreat to Rome where they can be protected by the Vatican's Swiss Guards." Swiss...

The Press: Colummsts's Column

Columnists are a privileged class. When they run out of news and gossip, they can talk about themselves or each other. Last week, in the holiday news lull,...

The Press: I'll Furnish the War

When Hearst Artist Frederic Remington, cabled from Cuba in 1897 that "there will be no war," William Randolph Hearst cabled back: "You furnish the pictures and...

The Press: Vishinsky Meets the Press

It was an old U.S. custom, but Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister Andrei Y. Vishinsky had never tried it before. Last week, he summoned U.N. newsmen to a press...