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Bartley Cavanaugh Crum (1900-December 9, 1959) was a prominent American lawyer. Bartley Crum was a confidant of William Randolph Hearst and the 1940 U.S. Presidential candidate Wendel Willkie. A Roman Catholic, Crum was a member of the Anglo-American Commission of Inquiry on Palestine in 1945 that advised President Harry Truman to support the opening of the British Mandate of Palestine to unrestricted Jewish immigration, and to allow the creation of a Jewish state. His book, Behind the Silken Curtain a Personal Account of Anglo-American Diplomacy in Palestine and the Middle East was published by Simon & Schuster in 1947. He was publisher of the New York Star newspaper until its close in January 1947. Crum was the attorney for some of the so-called "Hollywood Ten" who were subpoenaed to appear before the House Un-American Activities Committee in 1949. The FBI tapped Crum's phones, opened his mail, and shadowed him constantly. Labeled as subversive ,[1] he ended up losing most of his clients and, unable to cope with stress from the harassment, committed suicide in 1959 by washing down an entire bottle of Seconal with whisky. His son, Bartley Crum, Jr., had committed suicide in 1953 by shooting himself with his grandfather's gun in his freshman year at Reed College.[2] Crum's daughter, Patricia Bosworth, is a successful writer. References ^ Bosworth, Patricia (April 20, 1997). "Hollywood Blacklist, per the Daughter of Bartley Crum". The New York Times. Retrieved 2008-02-11.  ^ Fitzgerald, Brian (March 30, 2001). "Life without father". Office of University Relations. Vol. IV No. 28 (B.U. Bridge). Retrieved 2008-02-11.  External links New York Times: "The Last Party" Persondata Name Crum, Bartley Cavanaugh Alternative names Short description Date of birth Place of birth Date of death Place of death This American law-related biographical article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v • d • e