The Panama American


Material Information

The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
normalized irregular


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
Panama -- Panama


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note:
On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

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BRAWN AND SKILL were exhibited by the Balboa YMCA-USQ t Reeder Gymnasium, la front at
left is Shuck Walsh, fencer. - '. - r v v


BOY SCOUTS encamped on the lawn opposite the Fort Clayton Service Club for two inlghts, cook cooking
ing cooking their own meals. These lads are from Troop 17 at Fort Clayton scout leader is Pfc. Donald

Lenhardt. who stayed with scouts during enure time.



MB. AND MRS. WILLIAM CARSEN arranged this display with help
from other members of the Canal Zone Orchid Society; The flowers
were admired by'hundreds. v '
2-Day Hobby Roundup Draws

We all' know that prctically
i vprvhod v ha a hobby these

days, but no one knew exactly
how many hobbies are practiced

in the Canal Zone until the En-

list Ad Mpn's Advisory Council of

the Fort Clayton Service Club

sponsored a Hobby Roundup

The more than 3000 spectators
who attended the two-day ; event

saw an arrav of hobbies so exo

tic and unusual that the "do-it-yourself
' bovs in: the U. S. would

hang theitr heads in shame it taey
could "have een the many dis


Working closelv with ther coun

cil, Mrs. Betty Haberstick, direc director
tor director of the club, reserved Reeder
Gymnasium, Jadwin Hall, Willi Willi-ford
ford Willi-ford Swimming Pool and wide
expanse of lawn all immedi

ately adjacent to the Fort Clay Clayton
ton Clayton Service Club, for the disDlavi.

The group then .went to wort

rounains up people wnn ooDDies,

both usual and unusual.

While some were scouting e a-fore.

round for hobbyists, another parj
of the group started rounding up r

mercnanis in raoauia viiy wu ...
sell hobby aids and .who would be
willing to display the.r wares at
"Hobby Roundup." Both wtn ;
met with great enthusiasm by ev-
eryone in the Canal Zone and in
sThe group knew that it needed
a little. frosting for the cake," so
they aslTed several firms in Pa
nama City to .out" ."brand- '-new
new '-new 1959 models of their automo automobiles.
biles. automobiles. Thirtv-five standard and

sports cars were finally rounded ;

up tor tne opening. L
The firms were: Agendas Co Co-somos,
somos, Co-somos, S, A.; Cia Cyrnos, S. A.; '
Civa C A.: Heutematte and A- s

rias, S. k. Motones Colpan, S,--A;
MotoAs de Colon,- S. A.; -Mo-tores
Hull, S. A.; Smoot and Pa-
redes, S. A.; Tropical -Motors, S. i

A.; and Un:car, & A,
Servicio Electricos and SoVitcl.

SA.. brouuht out steroohonic e-

quipment a system of sound

reproduction wuicn mos.i ui um

spectators had never; heard of ve

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THE ?L PANAMA 5KIf4 prviNq j( '. tlls. a. lyTg rowjcl Clfo Jilr iiiiiiis Pool bouta hobby that Is fast gaining popularity" fa tht Canal
A'0? Sunday incriiaACTehiV "uJv; 'm :, SUNOAY,JRUARr3. 1959.

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ON DISPLAY were some of the outstanding photographs taken by
members of the Pictorial Division, Signal Section, United States
Army Caribbean, Corozal. v
3QQ0 Clayton Spectators

- L L. Madura Jr., S., A., exhihit-,
; ed the latent photography equip
ment, while Braniff Airways, Inc.,
'' and Pan American World .Air .Airways
ways .Airways furnished travel information
to the many spectators.
i Abernathy, S. A., showed a
Wide1 display of sporting ,goods.
The .event opened at 2 -on
Saturday1 when a ribbon bar bar-rine
rine bar-rine the entrance to the exhibi-

- tion grounds was formally cut
by Col. John D. Coney, tpffst

commander ot t on uiayion.
" After the parade of automo
biles, the fun began.

While the 79th Army Band at

Fort Clavton played music,, ther

' was a children's swim meet, then
a vollev ball tournamentf and lat

er square dancing in R e e d e r
. Gymnasium by the Star and Of
' i cle Square Dance Club, under the

direction of Jiowara usDorne.

While all this was going on,

x spectators were making the,
rounds of the exhibits and getting

Ideas for new hobbies they them

selves could pursue.

A" "Numismatic (coin) SoeietyJ

display set up by Abe Heller,

was pular with the spectators,
as was a spectacular display by

the Orchid Society, arranged by

Mr. and Mrs. William Garsen

The Balboa YMCA-USO brought
out a group of weight-lifters and

fencers, under the direction of

Bill Scofield, and the Fort Clay
ton Chess Club, directed by Sfc

Lowell Pollard, offered a most

serene Jhobby to the guests.

The Theater Guild was on
hand with-some helpfulh o b b y
hints, with Robert Johnson in

charge. The Girl Scouts, repre

sented by Mrs... Louise4 Johnson,

were there, as was a reading dis

play from-the post library at

-Fort Clayton. The Pictorial Divi

sion. signal section, u&aka-

RIB, pffered a group of the best

pictures taken Dy its pnoiograpn

ers. and there was a class in

oaintine by David Whitbread.

SdZ and Mrs. Hap Mininauser

showed up with their hobby

raisins narakeets. and there was

a magic display by, a Gunsel
Head, who turned out to be Sp4
Dick Massey hillbilly musician.

The El Panama Skin Diving

Club gave an exhibition in the
swimming pool, and there was al

so a nigh diving exhibition, mere

was a table tennis exhibition by
the Rio Abajo Ping Pong Club,
and a model airplane exhibition
on Jhe lawn.

CWO James F. Heidenreich and

Homer Weeks took on' all chess

players in a continuous
bouts while other spectators got

to know more about such hobbies
as archaeology, model trains,
rttnc AiittinfT hnrcee' anil PMtlfl.

The' coy scouts ot America,
Troon 17. directed by Pfc. Donald

Lenhardt; pitchedi-tents and help

ed the club s council tremendous

ly during the event by acting as
guides, runners and even as

euards during the evening houvs4

They cooked their ownfood on
the spot until the rain" came a-

long, nenvtney snmea w :co.


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MRS. BETTY HABERSTICK, director of the-Fort Clayton Service Club with Col. John D. Coney
post commander at Fort Clayton, who cut ribbon officially opening the event. Attending this cer
eroruiv also was Capt. Guy M. Watson, Special Services officer for Fort Clayton. Parade of 1951
; P"-v-, pjtv standi in rear, awaiting the official opening.


Mrs. Haberstick said the whole
idea of "Hobby Roundup" was
to give members of "the military
in the Canal Zone a1 chance to

see what hobbies are being- prac
ticed by groups in this' area.

The military not only saw new
hobbies but during the two days

joined many of the groups to

make their. leisure time more en

joyable and in many ,case?

more profitable.

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A MODEL AIRPLANE MEET was held and on display were tiny aircraft' made by Capt. Robart
W. Street and Capt, Victor Swan and their sons at Fort Kobbe.

, Herewith find solution to Sunday Crossword Puz:

zle No. 774, published today


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THE SONITEL FIRM in Panama City demonstrated new stereophonic equipment. Many of this
attending the affair tad never heard this new system of sound reproduction.

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fs-7 H Tert : O Bo 134 Panama. 9 r.v,,;. 7-.
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.V,v 39 MASIMN Ave..
Ufumli'lit AflwlMil 1 "v
Fa i Month in Advance. -i
Fo One Veam in Advance-

Carnival In Venice
EBITOP NOTE: The following verses are selected, from
po," a hundred-stanza ca nival poem by Lord Byron.
The moment night with dusky mantle covens
Tie skits (and the mure duskily the better),
i The time le liked by husbands than by lovers
Begins, and prudery flings aside her fetter:
And gaiety on restless tiptoe hovers.
Giggling wi'h all the gallants who beset her:
And there are songs and quavers, roaring, humming.
Guitars, snd every other sort of strumming.
And there are dresses splendTd. but fantastical...
All kinds of dress except the ecclesiastical...
You'd better walk about begirt with briars.
Instead of coat and smallclothes, than put on
A single stitch reflecting upon friars-.
This feasi is named the Carnival, which beta
Interpreted implies "farewell to flesh":
So called, because the name and thing agreeing,
Through Lent they live on fish both salt and fresh.
But whv they usher Lent wi h so much glee in.
Is more tlan I can tell, although I guess
Tis as wt lake a glass with friends at parting.
In the ".tape-coach 01 packet, just at starting.
And thus (hey bid farewell to carnal dishes.
And solid meats, and highly spiced ragouts.
To live for 40 days on ;ll-dre?sed fishes, t
Because thev have no sauces to their stews,
A thing which causes many "poos" and "pishes,"
And several oaths (which wruld not suit the Muse.)
From travellers accustomed f- n a boy
To eat their salmon, at the I with soy.

Of all the places where the Carnival
Was m 'st Iscetious in the days of yore.
For d iiice and son and serena. e and ball.
An.! masque and mine, and mvstery. and more
Th;n I hnve time to tell now, or- ?t all,
Venice the bell from every city bore,
ArH al the rr.cment when I fix my story.
That sea horn city was in all her glory.
They've prettv facts yet. those same Venetians,
Blaik eves, arched brows, and sweet expressions still;
Such as of old were copied from I be Grecians,
In ancient f.rts by moderns mimicked ill;
And like go many Venuses of Titian's
(The best s at Florence see it if you will).
They look whtn leaning over the balcony.
r stepped from out a picture by Giorgiorne,
Whose tints are truth ?nd beauty at their best;
And when vou to Manfrim's palace go.
Tha( picture (howsoever fine 'he rest)
Is loveliest to mv mind of all the show;
It mav perhaps be also to vour zest.
And that's toe cause I rhyme upon it so;
Tis h it a portrait of his son. and wife.
And self, but such a woman! love in life!
Love in full life and length, not love ideal.
No. nor ideal beauty, that fine name,
Bu' something better still, so very real.
Tha the wiet model must have been the same;
A thing that vcu would purchase, beg or steal.
Wer t not '.moossible. besides a shame.
The face recalls some face, as t were with pain,
Vou once have seen, but ne'er will see again;
Ore of those forms which flit bv us. when we
Are vimng and six our eves on every face;
And, -ih! the lovelires at times we see
In mtmp"ar" glidin". the sofi grace.
The youth, the bloom, the heaufv which agree,
in ir.anv a nameless bHnc we retrace.
Whnse course mi home we knew not. nor shall know.
Like the Lsl Pleiad seen no more below.
I said that like picture by Giorgione
Venetian women were, and so 'i?y are.
Particularly eei:from a balconv
(For beaiitv's "omet'mes best et off afar);
And there, ins like a heron rf Goldoni.
Thev ncen from out the Win', or o'er' the bar;
And truth to sn". thev'r mostlv very pretty.
And rather like to show it, more' the pity!
For glances beget ogles, oplcs sighs
Sighs wisher, wishes words, and words a letter.
Which flies on wings of li?ht-heeled Mercuries
. Who do such things because hev know no better;

Ann iren. tton Knows what miwhief mav arise


nee lov jmks two ewng peonW m one. fetter-, t ; i 1


$ 2 50
13 00
- 24 00
' w I 'f
9 80

Tfie Washington MKsKJ

WASHINGTON Coogressmjn
tanas Walter's Un-American Ac
uvities Committe has been bom bom-carded
carded bom-carded witn letters urging as, in investigation
vestigation investigation into Arkansas Gov. Or Or-val
val Or-val raubuVs pinko background.
The letr wriers believe ne
should be jiven an opportunity,
tike other Americans misguided in
aieir youui. to tepent a public 01
his past political sins.- .
JTaubus was juraent oody presi
dent of Comrronwelath College
when it was run by the Reds. Tue
Governor has already assured Ar
kansas voters that his name
didn't appear on the list of Com-;
mowealtn stucen: leaders exposed
in 1935 by Arkansaii' Joint Legis
la.ive Inves ig Ung Committee,
This it true. But the truth also
is uat tne committee concluded
Its inves lgation in February, 1933.
raubus was elected to o.fice on
the "United -Front Ucket two
31 oaths afterward.
Significantly, the May Day, 1935,
edi ion of Commonwealth College
Fortnightly reports: "Onral Faa Faa-bus,
bus, Faa-bus, young farmer school teacher
from Comb?, Arkansas. .(was)
elected to two tffiees. Faubus is
both student body president and
member of the Disciplinary Com Commit
mit Commit ee." In other words, Faubus
became studid' body leader after
the Arkansas Legislature and ex exposed
posed exposed Commonwealth College as a
Communist front :
Wise old Luis Munoc Marin, first
native merto mean ever elected
governor of that island common
wealth, Was in Washington attend
ing tne dinner for Argentine Pre President
sident President Frondizi and advising with
various senators.
He told them that the mo:t im
portant thing to remember about
the Cuban -evolution is that it s a
social revolution.
It's not a change of palace guard
or politicians. It's from the people.
After smoldering for months m
eastern Cuba, "it burst out and
spread like wildfire. To have' had
this force, it had to come from the
people. 1
Munoz Marin has seen a lot of
batm Am eric a j revolutions come
and go. He has given asylum to
some exiled presidents, such as
President Betancourt of Venezue Venezuela.
la. Venezuela. He is an expert on. grass-roots
"This re-'jlhtioo in Cuba." he
confided to Senntors, "looks like
genuine grgroots reform. It
should set up z new regime trulv
reprsen atve of the Cuban peo people.
ple. people.
They, are 'ed up with graft and
corruption. The men who lead this
movement are young, sincere ide
alists. It will liurtH-ise me if some.
thing permanent and verj fine does
not come jut or tins revolution."
Members of the Senate Fnreiffn
Relations Comtrittee have been
trying for six roaths to coax chair
man Theodors Francis Green to
nove to fancier, roomier Quarters
in the new aenate Office Building.
But the much-loved 91-year-old
Rhode Island Democrat has-stub
bornly refused to Jbudge. He likes
to walk to work in the mornma
and he also likes his old headquar
ter-. 1
When new Quarters were offered
last summer, he said he was con
tented with -the old rooms and
instructed be Rules Committee to
give the space c some other com
mittee. Whereupon his fellow com
mittee members almost started a
mutiLy. Grti, however, reined
either to listen ot to let them
vite on thv move.
Afterward othr Senators slisoed
j round behind his back and Per
suaded the Rules Committee to
bold the space ror them until Jan
uary. Last week they approached
eldet statesman Green again about
moving. .
"It's too late." he declared
triumphan'ly-. "The rooms have
already, been released." 1
. When they told him it hist koi
naopened the option wa- still open
Green fussed and fumed.:
The old room-, he said, were
hallowed by tradition.. Great Sena Senators
tors Senators hve -occupied them Wil William
liam William E. Borah of Idaho, Key Pitt Pitt-nan
nan Pitt-nan of Nevada.
r icauy ne agreed to appoint ;a
Uue - mlin .subeohirn tuf "coc

v i,

iider" .the movt He promptly nam
ed himself chaii man wiii autho
nty to make the final decision.
Handsome Washing on antique
dealer Byung CnU Koh. 35-year-
Ad Korea? put on his Horr.burg
the other day and picketed the
White House .all alone in 20-de-
gree weather.
He had locked up his Connecti
cut Avenue shop which caters to
such VIPs as Mrs. Woodrow Wil-
.on, Justice Wilaam O. Douglas,
and Mrs Allen Dulles, to pro est
President Syngamn Rhee's latest
1 police-state security laws.
I More than 20 of them were rail-
roaded through the Korean Con
gress the uigni before Chrulmas,
though only after opporition poli politicians
ticians politicians had staged a six-day sit sit-down
down sit-down strike in the Parliament
Bunding until forcibly eject ted by
Rhee's police. 7
"I.'i 1 tei-ible thing," said Koh,
'foi the Ameiican gove-rnmeot to
be a party to thj maintenance and
perpetuation of an aged tyrant in
office. .".'
"To call Rhee a Democrat and
to say that Korea is part of the
'ree world is as false as anything
the Communists are saying up
north.1 To say that Rhee is protect protecting
ing protecting Korea g&mst communism -is
equally false.
"I don't jiink the American tax tax-papyera
papyera tax-papyera want America to ever everlastingly
lastingly everlastingly bolste a police state."
"If they do, I'm afraid Ameri America'
ca' America' will lose vheyrespect not only
Here's a rundown on the latest
in nlgn-iueiuy records, mostly
irora a eclinical point ot view:
Decca uas put out "Andres Se Segovia's
govia's Segovia's Gojnen Juoilee" tDXJ
i48, three monop'ionic LP's), a
sort of goldticr 1 for fanciers of the
Classical Spanish guitar.
faegovia recoruei part of the
predominantly Spanish pieces solo
some with narp' nchoro accom accompaniment
paniment accompaniment aiid some with the Syji Syji-phony
phony Syji-phony of the Air.
From a listening standpoint, the
selections Segvia recorded with without
out without accompaniment are probably
the-best.' The reason is that they
sound as if they were done in a
comparatively small place' with a
"live" background.
- This guive& the guitar a crisper,
sharper sound. It obviously took
a larger studio to record with an
orchestra and the larger space
somewhat dulled the guitar.
Glen Gray is out with Volume
2 of "Sounds of the Great Bands"
(Capi'.ol T-1106 monopbonic). It
is a fine recording technically
with West Coast-musicians like
Shorty Shnock, Murray McEach McEach-ern,
ern, McEach-ern, Gus Bivona and Nick FatooL
' The two newest in the Audio Fi
delity Mon iphonic catalog art
"Cafe Italiano" with accordion accordionist
ist accordionist Joe Baule, tenor Also Conti
a nd chorus AFLP 1893) and
"South Seas Adventure," the
soundtrack from the Cinerama
productions AFLP 1899).
Audio Fidelity does it own re
cording 3 1 the interests of main
taming its technical standards, so
putting a sound track on a record
is a new tack fw AF.
"South Seas Adventure" was
originally done so well on film
.that is poses no threat to the AF
. reputation on wax. (Also avail available
able available in 4n AF stereo disk.
Listeners wanting to make- di
rect comparisions between mono-
phonie and stereophonic record
ings of the same performances
with the same artists can .do so
with three new Capitol stereo re-
They are "The Ballad Style of
Stan Kenton" (ST-1068). "Billy
May's Big Fat Bras. (ST4043)
and "Fred Waring and the- Penn
sylvannians in Hi-Fi (SW-845), all
previously released in monophonic
versions.- :
The separation is exceptional on
Ml three and 'n Jhe, Rtereo versions
tbft lastromenti n distinguishj
HU lnstriimsnt e distinguish


of Koreans but m-uons throughout.

Asia, and you ma) ; have another ? --

cuoaa revolt on your nanas uiti s ., vs

one in the ar East"

Washington attorney Bill Roberts
commented tc 1 member of DuUr
lea's former law Lrm upon the
"improvement"' in the Secretary s
of State. ulles seems to be wak-'
ing p," Roberts said. 'Vlfs about ?
time," the 'Secretary's former law
associate replied. -"Ht'd beenas-K
leep for 20 years.". .Dulles has -'
sent word to Fidel of Cuba
that the USA L ready to help the
new Cubaa government with eco

nomic aid.
. It was Miltot Eisenhower who ;.
a-ged Dulles tt rush this offer '0
Havana. As a result Castro hat
given his assurances that Americ-
an inve3tm3nts will not be confiscated.-,
.Ex-Ambassador Earl
Smith reports tait Fidel Castro ia .;
by nc means a Communist but his
brother Raul is well to the- left, f
The overwhelming majority of i
Castro's followers, says the Am f
bassador, are -sincere anti-Corn- -munis
s but there' are some Reds j
supporting him.
The bearded emperor of tmo-
nu HsiIa 5ialiei0 whA nnn
stood up against MiMsoMni in the

League of Nations, is now 'stand 'standing,
ing, 'standing, up against another dictator in
Egypt Colonel Nasser. The em emperor
peror emperor has a.met! Nasser to keep
his agen s out of Ethiopia or he 1
will place die matter before the ,f
United Nations.

HI D FD'i'

ed with somewhat more clarity
than in monophonic versions. 's
The Wiring record points up
the expert deployment of his cho-'
ral and instrumental groups in.
the recording t'tudio.
Lawrence Welk's fans will-like
the stereo record. "Lawrence
Welk presents Dick Kesner"
(Brunswick BL-75044). Kesner is
Welk's first Violinist. The record
includes 1 collection of old pieces.
When Paul W. Klipsch was; do-
ing graduate wok at Stanford ;n
1933, a schoolmate remarked that
any speaker wo'ks belter if. oper-,
atea in the corner of a room.
. It was tie mo t important re remark
mark remark that Klfpach ever heardr
but it was tevtn years later be-
fore h re .liiel It. 4;
He was .en working' for a geo-;
physical compiny in Houston, Tex.
"My bo s, L. E. E. Rosaire,
wanted to 'know everything there",
was to know about sound waves,
'0 be related t. seismic prospect
lfig,' Klipsch : ud. 1 was dele- :
gated the job cf skimming the J
' erature or all applicable ideas.
The Journal of the Acoustical So Society
ciety Society -of America .was one of the
Liuiirces available. ;
"I ran -.cros3 several folded,
horns suiUule 'or therter use and
began to get an ur,. to hear mu- t
sic at home again. ....
"My tirst corn ? horn was evolv evolved
ed evolved by refolditg a theater horn
speaker to fit in a corner." i
Since then ips.h, who oper operates
ates operates a speaker factory in Hope, v
Ark., has become one of thr best
nown jengineer and speaker ma-r
nufacturers in Ue country.
His Klipschorn is. among a hand handful,
ful, handful, of the -most highly regarded
speaker system in the world.
This Is how Klipsch explains
the advantages of cornf speak-
r pfacensnt and hit awn sys :?
terns In particulri
. "These sys'ems have the re required
quired required air column for reproduo
ing the deepest notes and steen-
tit vet demamY r hnf V

small 'space in a living room.; -J.

mey acmeve uus oy maKing .:!;:
the corner wa'ls of the room part

of an intrica'e folded horn.
It was discovered that the
room corner ntorded an .advan .advan-tkge
tkge .advan-tkge which mad possible the re- 1
djction in size of the horn wh'le
providiug a sufficient air
IJtJmp ,foi low 'C o theorgan.


It ..'.."-..,.. .-.'., v i c : -FMBSMen cn ,

: .Ua u ffl ) --.,-a-r.- ;y,

i ' !- I 1V;,V',

- NEW YORK (UPI)-One of the
theater's most successful am!
long-lived writing-1 e a m s will
round ? out a quarter-century'- of
collaboration next November.
It was in the falKof 1934-that
an actor writer named Howard
Lindsay and a newspaperman
" and theatrical press agent named
Ansel ; Crouse first shared "a
credit in the theater. They-and a
couple of-ethers put together the
libretto for a hiehlv- successful
musical called Anything Goes."
T-k.: I ..... I. "T.ll Uini
a comedy about "college mat.
tars, both athletic and acade acade-mlc,
mlc, acade-mlc, newly trr'vtd at tha Be Be-lasco
lasco Be-lasco Theater. It is their 13th
ieint effort. Five of the 13 neve
been musical eomedits.
v The list, in order after "Any
thin oes.H is "Bed. Hot and
Blue," "Hooray for What," life
With rather." "Strip for Action,
State ; of the Union" (Putlitzer
Prise-winner), "Life With Moth Mother.'
er.' Mother.' "CaU Me Madam." "Re
mains to Be Seen," 'The Prcs-
cott Proposals," "The Great Se Sebastians"
bastians" Sebastians" and "Happy Hunting
The gem of the -list, of course,
waa "Li'e With ; Father." which
holds -the all time- Broadway
long-run record of 3,224 perform performances.
ances. performances. Lindsay acted in that one
for several years in the title role
Crouse -made one furtive, appear appearance
ance appearance as a walk on doctor in an
emergency. s;." -.
The 14th collaboration follows
Immediately. They are committed
to providing the libretto for
musical due next fall, based on
the story of the Trapp Family
Singers of Austria. Mary Martin
will star; Rodgers and Hammer
: stein will provide the songs.
The Alec Ceppel mystery
play, "The Gazebo," currently
at the Lyceum Theater, has
been acquired for movie 'pur 'purposes
poses 'purposes by MGM.
The contract Drovides that the
film cannot be released before
July, 1960. Lawrence Weingarten,
What Do
I Am Anataia, The autobiorgra autobiorgra-phy
phy autobiorgra-phy of The Grand-Duchess of Rus Russia
sia Russia (Harcourt, 'Brace): One slim slimmer
mer slimmer day in 1917, the Bolsheviks
took the captive Tsar Nicolas-II
and h's family down to the cellar
' of the house where they were
being held under guardand mur murdered
dered murdered them.
: But the younger 17iyear old
' daughter of the Tsar did not die,
according to hei own story as set
forth in this book. She was res-

Doctor Zhivago Boris Pasternak
Lolita Vladimir Nabokov ;
Around the World With Auntie
Mame Patrick Dennis
The Ugly American William J.
- Lederer and Eugene L. Burdick
V Exodus Leon "M. Uris
Women and Thomas Harrow
John P. Marquand -
Victorine Frances Parkinson
Ana'omy of a Murder Robert
, Xtaver i.
X ,p- ,. Non-Fiction
" Only In America Harry Golden
- Ahu-Ahu Tho. Heyerdahl '-
- Wedemeyer Reports! Gen,'.Albert
C- Wedemeyer
The MemuirB of Field Marshal
f' Montgomery
Baa Baa Black Sheep j Pappy
Boylngton 1
x Twixt Twelve and : Twenty Pat
- Boone
Kids Say. rhe Darndest Things!
Art Linkletter-
" On My Own Eleanor Roosevelt
, Chicago: A Pictorial History
Herman Koean and Llnrd

who produced "Cat on a Hot Tin

Roof" for the screen, will serve
similarly for this play. George
Wells will make the : adaptation.
The "one-year club" has been
joined by "two for the Seesaw."
ine popular iwo cnaracier
William Gibson play rounded out
its-first 52 weeks at the -Booth
Theater in January. Anne Ban
croft is still the girl ana uani
Andrews, who replaced Henry
Fonda last spring, is the fellow
Se tar the play has earned a
profit of $300,000 on an 380,00'
; investment.
There is an national company
currently playing in Chicago, and
a London production is a success
In fact the clay 4s an interna
tional favorite. It has been play
ed in Germany Austria. Switzer
land, Greece, Turkey, Egypt, Nor
way, Sweden, uenmari, riniano,
Iceland, t- Argen'ina, Chile, Uru
guay,-Peru, the Netherlands, Bel Bel-cium,
cium, Bel-cium, Puerto Rico, Italy, France,
North Africa, Australia and Ita Italy.
ly. Italy. In the latter country, the he heroine
roine heroine is played by Valentina Cor Cor-tese,
tese, Cor-tese, w'fe of the American star,
Richard Basehart.
The -uncertainty about a lead- -Ids
lady for a forthcoming mu musical,
sical, musical, "Dettry Rides A f a I n,"
has been dispelled I with the
signing of Do!ores Gray.
Andy Griffith : was : s i g a e d
months ago as the male lead,
and rehearsals of the produc produc-t
t produc-t on were ready to start before
the female lead was signed.
Miss Gray has starred on
Broadway in 'Are You With It?"
"Two on the Aisle" and "Carni
val in Flanders," but her great
est success was in Londj a?
star of "Annie Get Your Gun."
Philadelphia will be the first to
see 'Destry Rides Again," on
March '9. A Boston engagement
follows on March 31. New York
gets it April 23. It has a Harold
Rome, score,
You Redd?
cued, badly wounded, by guards
who took pity and spirited her
out of Russia.
Some of her relatives in later
years and in other countries be believed
lieved believed this woman who claimed
o be the sole survivor of her
family; others did not or were
doubtful. The case was complicat complicated
ed complicated by the fact that the Tsar had
left a fortune on deposit with the
Bank of. England: If "Anastasia"
could-prove that she was the real
heiress, the "money would be
her?. Some o. her relatives di
puted her claim, and it is still
"Anastasia," according to the
book, is living quietly m Germa Germany
ny Germany after a hectic life devoted to
trying to proe her identity, in in-terrup'ed
terrup'ed in-terrup'ed by twa years in an in insane
sane insane asylum. This is a strange
and tragic story. -Whether or not
the author i Anastasia, she's
had a rough time of it
The Ancient Mariners, by. Lio
nel. Casson (MacmHlan): The
story of the first men who float floated
ed floated on logs and went on- from
there to develop sailing hips.
The book deals with both mer
chant men and men o'war, but
the, sections devoted to the early
sea fighters axe. the most Inter Interesting.;'.
esting.;'. Interesting.;'. ,; -.
Service Etiquette, by Reir
Adm. Bruce McCandles., USN
tRet.), Capt. Brooks J. Harral.
USN, and Oretha D. Swartz (U.
S. Naval Institute); John Paul
Jones, -the naval, hero, one wrote
a la ter outlining hit idea of what
a naval officer should be besides
a capable mariner. "He should
be as weir a gentleman of liber liberal
al liberal .education, .refined .manners.
punctilious courtesy, and. the nic

notift nr -fwirnnnai : nnnnr i

s? trftflt IdtfJ Munir fof floer Uertl

, : -Bojt .of

few days after undergouig an
operation on her hose to relieve
a breathing condition, -Capital
Calendar copublisher Mary Hoff Hoffman
man Hoffman attended a party given by
socialite -. CoL Robert Guggen Guggenheim
heim Guggenheim and his wife.
Since the operation .pas only
made a slight change in her ap appearance,
pearance, appearance, Mary was startled
when Mrs. Guggenheim, a long
time friend, looked her straight
in the face and asked; "Who are
As Mary was stammering an
answer, the hostess was hurriedly
called away to greet other guests
and never, returned to finish the
Next moraine Mary got an
even greater shock when she re
ceived a phone call trom Mrs
The hostess explained that she
had heard that Mary was tick and
was s sorry that she couldn't
make the party.
"But I want you to know," Mrs.
GuRsenheira -leclared, "tnai
throughly snjoyed
meeting your
lovely sister,"
Her some incriminating evi
dence for congressmen who claim
that the Department- of Defense
is inefficient:
A sign 6f a high ranking Pen Pentagon
tagon Pentagon official's desk reads, "I
Don't Think About Women All the
Time. But when I Do Think,
That's What's On My Mind."
Hanging on the wall of another
office is a sign which advises,
"If the Bo:s Calls In, Get His
Washing'on cocktail circuit ve veterans
terans veterans say that if a Nobel Prize Is
ever awarded for numane service
to party-goers, the first one should
go to French Ambassador Herve
Alphand. Reason is that at his
partie', they dan'f have to stand
in line for a drink.
Instead of setting up the usual
one or two small oars, Apnana
goes in for elaborate cocktail serv
ing tables whicn extend almost
the full lens h of the room.
Other night a wingcung ne
tossed tor 'some bank exeuctives,
the ambarsador set up two of the
long tables anJ manned each one
with four bartenders.
Despite. the fact that it elimin eliminated
ated eliminated the hazards of stepped-'w
toes and elbowed ribs, the serving
sys em still bad its draw-backs
Guests found that it was so easy
to get a drink that the bartenders
ran out of champagne and Dour Dour-bon
bon Dour-bon before the party was over.
Flashiest dresser at Washington
cocktail parties these daya is Al
Lintner a 6-foot, 5-inch, 250-
pound executive of an oil well rig
cine firm.
Durinc his freauent business
trips to the Middle East, Al has col
lected about 10 double-breasted
lapel vests m-de out of expensive
Damascus sua.
(presumably older officers alrea already
dy already know)' how they should coo-
duct themselves on social and of
ficial occasions. It is said to be
the first authoritative book to
present etiquette from a strictly
military service viewpoint.
Tho Cimni nil) World and
Ours, by Walter Lippmann (At (Atlantic
lantic (Atlantic Little Brown): Based on
an interview with Nikita Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev which the author had last
November. Lippmann urges the
West to underwrite the develop development
ment development of India as the most effec effective
tive effective means of t. preventing the
leadership of Asia and Africa
from., going to' Communism v "by
default." v ?
Although Communism .is on the
march,, it offers no immediate
threat of disaster for the nn nn-Communist
Communist nn-Communist wurld, Lippmann says.
He urges .ine wesiw remaiii a

ft " 'et

Straight Faces-Pentagonia-Humanitarian

the Golden East-Easy to


The vests ire richly decorated
with gold or silver thread switch switched
ed switched against a black background and
cost about $20 apiece. .
Al always shows up at recep receptions
tions receptions wearing one Of the lavish
garments along with a silk bro brocade
cade brocade necktie. Charcoal black suit
and a pair of handmade cowboy
boots. What usually startle.';
guests the most is that the genial
giant is not from Texas.
"I didn't mis- it far, though,"
he explains. "I was born in Ari
French Embassy commercial
counselor Jean Pierre Lescuyer
explains that in addition to fol
watch "What's My Line?" oa
TV regularly, you pr bably won wonder
der wonder whether you could fit late
the panel beside Arlene Francis,
Bennett Cerf and Dorothy KilgaJ
Now, anyone who has an LP
record player can tost hr k II
by projecting himself into his
skill oy projecting himself into
this oldest of TVg uiiiing
games. "Whafs My Line?"
(Dot DLP 3153) is a playback
of segments of the showin
notables appeared and trie-l to
fool the blindfolded panel by di.s
guismg their voices.
The regulars, with Steve Allen
as guest panelist, succeed in iden
tifying all of the mystery guests.
But the name of the person get
ting the third degree is blotted
ou, by a buzzer on the iisk and
those listening to it won't be too
sure, except in the case ot Peter
Lawford, until they read the i i-dentities
dentities i-dentities in the jacket notes. A
good record for parties.
- One of the most challenging of
the new stereophonic records is
an asso-tment of percussion
pieces by Dick Schory's ensem
ble called "Music For Bins,
baa -room and Harp" (RCA Vic
tor LSP-1866). The dimension ot
the sound is triple in every re
spect and even though notes
seem t be coming from all di
rections, no gimmicks are em
Schory's select'ons range
from the National Emblem
March to "April In Paris.'
Stereophonic sound has given
new dimension to most types ot
music groups, particularly small
combos and vocal units.
For instance, "Chubby Takes
Over" by Chubby Jackson Et
erest subk iwu) sounds as
good as the best modern jazz on
monophonic players but 1 1 e r e o
lends more reality. And "Barber
shop Chorus Winners" (Decca
DL-78788) in -stereo makes the
conventional version seem flat
Selected singles: VSermonette"
by Eddie Barclay and His Or
chestra (United Artists UA-155),
an instrumental worth wathing.
. ."Prelude to Love" by the Dan
leers (Mercury 71401X). ."Love
Is A Thing" by Debbie Reynolds
(Dot-15884). . "Yours to rOS
sess". by The Four. Pals, making
their debut (Roulette R-4127).
. Show ''Wonderful
Town'r (Columbia OL-5340 is
en excellent reproduction of the
fine Leonard Bernstein music
that made such a feed TV
spectacular. Rosalind Russell is
ust as entertaining in this ver version
sion version as in the er'ginal Bread Bread-way
way Bread-way show.
Revivals of the week: "Ida,
Sweet As Annie Cider" and "St
Louis- Bltiei" by Steve Alien uoi



lowing European custom, he hat
a special reason for taking twp
hours off for luLch each day.
It helps him keep his waistlins
tu shape.
Here's his explanation: "Since I
don't return to the office un il 3
o'clock, I usually work until 7. My
wife fixes dinner for the kids a I
6 o'clock and erts with them. Bj
the time I get home, hey havi
finished eiting and the dishes
have been washed, dried and put
away. So, I'm never tempted i
eat at night."
His wi e, however, believes thai
he has just found a convenient way
to get out of helping with the dish dish-e:.
e:. dish-e:. CONCERT
Thomas Beecham's musical re refurbishing
furbishing refurbishing of Grieg's "Peer Gynt'
music is most attractive. There
is no old-hat tinge here but on only
ly only freshness and renewed vitali vitality,
ty, vitality, thanks to the conductor's faith
in the score.
Sir Thomas took the trouble of
prov.ding a chorus for the chor choral
al choral parte and a soulful-sounding
soprano, Use Hollweg, for Soi Soi-veig's
veig's Soi-veig's pathetic song. Listening to
Peer Gynt from the Beecliara
slant -with the Royal Philharmo Philharmonic
nic Philharmonic is like finding new virtues In
an old fr.end (Angel-35445).
Oddly there is another now
recording of Poor Gynt of
much merit, made by Oiven
Fjoldttad conducting tho Lon Lon-Grieg
Grieg Lon-Grieg orchestral suites closely,
omitting the vocal parts of the
original mus e.
Being; more formal, this version
has less emotional punch (Lon-don-CS6049).
A pair of Haydn symphonies
recorded by Eugen Jochum, with
the Bavarian Symphony, is n"tv n"tv-worthy
worthy n"tv-worthy for the inclusion of the
little known but mert orious No.
91. The other symphony is No.
103, the "Drum Roll" (Decc.i-
9984). Fredinand Leitner, using
the Bamberg Symphony, has re recorded
corded recorded another pair No. 100
"Military" and No. 102 in the
precisely measured German stvle
Cesare Vallettl,. who as a sing singer
er singer and singer alone, is among the
f nest on the operatic stage, has
recorded song of, Schubert.
ocnumann, bcariam ana Huiiuel
which are far removed from the
ooeratic tenor's accustomed meat.
The record is called "The Art of
LSong," most appropriately '(RCA
Victor LM2280).
Another outstanding singer,
record is that of Maureen For Forrester,
rester, Forrester, the young Canadian
contralto who hat been getting
rave notices the last lew sea.
She's recorded Schumann's
"Woman's Life and Love" and
songs of Brahms which are no
lees well conceived for tnc fe
male voice and emotions (RCA
A masterful cc-udue.or putting
n excellent orjhss.ra througn its
paces is a pleasing thing to hsur.
That is what George Szell's new
record is, and the orchestra is
his own Cleveland Orchestra,
The pieces of the exercise"" are
Tchaikovsky's daban Caprice,"
Rimsky-Korsakoff s " 'Ja 'Ja-price,"
price," 'Ja-price," Borodin's "Poiortsua
Dances" and Moussor-esky's
'Dawn on the Moskva River"


and "The Old Spinning
by Bob Bain (Capitol F-
-v .V i

t i!n i ;isr ti isti ijs

J Hi f 1

1' gUNDAYr i'

I (j n- if--

I Ill V
Oilier iSiiiu jss?ffldrarAti
ly ED FITZGERALD - V ? - -.


The quickest way to destroy your
reputation as a color slide photo
grapher is to show toof many slides
to your audience at one time.
Most color slide hobbyists make
the mistake of exhibiting every
slide they take regardless of whe whether
ther whether they are correctly exposed or
are near duplicates of the one that
W4S just shown.
A few poorly made slides Inter Interspersed
spersed Interspersed with good one! will can cancel
cel cancel out the favorable remarks
intended for the exhibitor after
the fiflal picture has been flash flashed
ed flashed on the screen.
Perhaps the gravest fault of the
amateur pho.ographer showing
slides to an audience is "long "long-windedness."
windedness." "long-windedness." A well organised
slide show should .never last more
than an hour. Anything longer
than that will find the speaker
with a fidgety group on his, hands.
It has been said that it is much
better to leave an aijdience wish wishing
ing wishing for more than to exhaust them
with a showing that lasts as long
as one-and-a-half or two hours.
A rapid, we'.l-paced color slide
show is a pleasure to watch, es especially
pecially especially if the photographer has
the slides set in a variety of gen
eral views, cIose:ups and medium
When makin slides for ulti ultimate
mate ultimate showing to groups always
remember one cardinal rule:
"People are interested In oMier
Always try to include a person
in your scenic views. You will find
that such a picture is brought to
life and is much more interesting
than one' in which no figure is
Irt the case of travel slides, close close-up
up close-up of people in foreign countries
of'en prove to be hits with view viewers
ers viewers ai well as other shots of peo people
ple people at work or play.
But, perhaps "the most impor important
tant important rule of all is to be ruthless
when weeding out the good from
the bad slides. Both you and your
audience will be glad you did.

Photographers who use flash
bulbs in any great quantity will
be pleased to hear of the new
General Electr'c AG (all glass)

This tiny bulb is a mere 10
inches high and ? of an' inch in

diameter but it has sufficient
light output for. properly exposed

pictures -, in simple cameras at

average distances.
The tiny flash bulb, which will
sell for 10 cents each, has no
metal base but boasts instead a
grooved glass underside which
will adapt eventually to trtulti-

lamp clips. These clips will allow
rapid firing of flash bulbs m

cameras of tne-future.
The light output of the AG

bulb is-7,000 lumen seconds for

the clear lamp and 4,000 lumens
for a similar bulb with blue .tint

ed glass for use with color film


The clear lamp is coior cor

rected for type F (flash) color

film and Kodacolor.
The AG will give M-synchroni-zation
at all shutter speeds and

will doubtless attract professional

as well as amateur phoiograpn phoiograpn-ers.
ers. phoiograpn-ers. -
The radical new design of the

AG lamp will require some tall

thinking J)H the pari of flash
holder and camera designers.
The peculiar base of the AG
has a flat glass terminal with
a small groove on each side
and two, thin wires exposed at
the end.

The lamps will be packaged in

a simple plastic strip to serve as
a cartridge holding s'x or more

Neither cameras to hold the
new bulbs nor the bulbs them themselves
selves themselves are available yet.
However, it is expected that
both will appear on the market
by April 1.
Pasternak Novel
Tops All Sales
In 1958 Fiction
NEW YORK (UPI) "Doctor
Zhivago," by Boris Pasternak,
the Russian author who rejected
the Nobel Prize under Commu Communist
nist Communist pressure, was the best-selling
work of fiction in the United
States during 1958,' according to
Publishers' Weekly.
The top best-seller in the non nonaction
action nonaction field was "Kid Say the
I Darndest Things!" by television
performer Ar Linkletter.

. HHil r"
? tw.
w w
vT- m 5" V
oy 'y, lz
Tr-r-w- : p H"
W 5T - :
- Ww v H100
m fofloT "wr
T 109 HO .., tfl ZHl
WM- la 141 I W UJM







E yff W li lae f"

i "! & ,. v

TAIL-HEAVYtW Cocoa.- Mexican Chihuahua pup,' will
ieed rnoreAth.n that kppta to keep doctor "wky from h
v.i.!. wo.h Kftrtft SuBer ntf a broken lee.when hit by a car.

have to wear inai neav cav ..

f vn will

1 Kind of
6 Eat away
11 Mountain
16 Of layers
18 Plant
19 Marcher
22 Suggest
23 Sandpiper
24 Small
25 Tamp
26 Turning
28 Hydrocarbon

30 Small
31 Son of
33 Inde- -pendent
35 Electro Electromagnetic
magnetic Electromagnetic device
36 Malayan
37 A doer
39 Pating-
from birth
41 River in
42 Observer

4 Increase
in degree
45 Freedom'
47 Grotto
48 Draw
50 Flock of
51 Title of
52 Severer
56 Corded
57 Freeze
61 Coarse
62 Philip Philippine
pine Philippine tree
64 Continued
66 False hair
67 Sister of
68 Irritate
70 Crippled
Ik Twinge
72 Dowel
73 Cheat
75 Secured
76 Spacious-
77 Building
79 Shade
. 81 Delayer

83 Suspend
84 Weapon
$6 New

87 Cord
SO More
92 Go by
97: Greek
98 Gamble
100 Resist
101 Chest
of the
104 Passenger
106 Prickly
' tuber
108 Fresher
110 Autocrat
112 Assert
113 Practiced
115 Lewis
117 Kind of
' diopside
119 Hermit

120-r Animal of

121- ResuscV-
122 Rougher
123- Put forth
124 Arrange

1 Further
2 Knock
3 On -the
4 Indian
5 Cricket
6 i-Enrap-
. 7 Channel
8 Skip
9 Feaster
10 Plea
11 Emerge
1 12 Wet
13 Sea
14 Embrown
15 Instruct
16 Scatter
17 Stupor
20 Romantic
21 Revert
27 Birth Birth-stone"
stone" Birth-stone" for
29 Toy
32 Falla Fallacious
cious Fallacious rfeasoner
34 Drudge
36 New
38 Extenjt
40 Pry
42 Called
44 Dry
46 Repulse
47 Confined

49 Leasing
51 Goddess
agrt agrt-.
. agrt-. culture
52 Shaft
, of
53 More
54 Scope
55 Repent Repenting
ing Repenting 57 Common
58 A judg judgment
ment judgment '59 Trace
60 Moth
3 Also
65 Sink
68 Style
69 Glow
71 Ram-
' part
73 Small
74 Part
, arm
76 More 1
. 78-Anl-
80 Elemen Elementary
tary Elementary substance

82 Liquid
84 Lover's
85 Body
' of.
87 Endeav Endeavored
ored Endeavored '
" 88 Tailor's
89 Teller
90 Net Network
work Network 91 City
93 Vituperftt
94 Legis Legislative
lative Legislative -body
95 Killer
97 More
dis discerning
cerning discerning 99 --Esteem
102 Utter
103 Unbend
105 Sov-
' ereign
108 Plate
109- 7-Hoar-j
' frost
111 Fluid
114 Austra Australian
lian Australian bird
116 Vehicle
118 Rim

ATrsr tlma ef mIoMob: 6t.miote





( 1958, Kins Teaturea Syndicate, Inc.)

It's The Sunday American

For The Best In Fotos & Features

unday American Supplement



I .:


---H V 1?,
- -.
ce mew

, It
A sencond-floor flat: on 'ATenida-Central,. J ustr pp. i MAN OF THE WEEK: Marshal BodionMalinov ;. OUTFIELDER ZACK whfat j ll
positeJSanta Ana Plaza, was the scene of a double at- tky. defense minister fit the USSR. , - ourtanding hittw in BrnX" SiP? "rded as the
tack in which Thomas J. Marine. 77. well-known re- THE HOUR: A sech before the 21st congress of thT Utert entry 'into lT&?tl lmV
tired Canal Zone worker, was murdered. The crime the Communist Party in Moscow, extolling the power of itki ihS IT. Zrzll&L oJ. Fme today as

ir,H t. fnnal zone. Although roD- Soviet miriit. mrn 7ZZZJZZZZi:?"Z M 1vm special -old

. 7 iMUUW, ..... timers vuiuuiuice-
haa Hjs quote directed to the Western -powers: "Your .vmftte'--.

rms are too shortrgentlemen." J j J'-iMbWV'

. piay on words? If so, grim Jest, i .fcYf Fit

cVinolr-asi Danoirta

bery ls the apparent motive, the slain man

only $1.30 in his pockets at the time.
Mrs.t Rita t Marine was beaten but' her rearns
roused-neighbors who auicky alerted Secret ; Police

.. k i lotor ah t,nre con-

complice-was caught a lew nays jaier. auuji-
fessed. although, formal charges have not yet been

placed: N -v '
in the Canal Zone the Jfi&
rom cf New York City, made the low bid of $7,363.0 to
' SsfinK f iAdPninl the halliard Cut at the Parai-

- P3 and Cucararha reaches. -Their bid topped the next thaf was his theme. The West, he said, contin-
lowest biddes iy only $18,515; Formal contractsftave Ued to make preparations for the war; But he said West West-not
not West-not yet" been signed, but jMerfltt!hapman oifclals, vera methods were obsolete' and that the-Soviet Union
there for the bid-Opening, -nave announced their hope had missiles that could reach any point on the globe
' to- find or train nearly all required skilled operators with pinpoint accuracy, .

. in the Panama -area. Thus the wont is expecveu v

pi the bulky Malinovsky. who became a professional sol sol-oier
oier sol-oier at the age of 16 and who now is both a member of
the powerful Central Committee of the Communisty Par'
ty and commander of all the armed forces of the USSR.
If there were a play oa words at all, U was to

compare the West to the smaller, outmatched prize prizefighter
fighter prizefighter who finds himself in a ring against art oppo opponent
nent opponent taller and with a longer reach.

i a- nnA loi irthha Th nrolect Is exDCted

- to be wnder way within 90-days.
. i v 1 oOo i
Ocean-going : transits' of the Panama Canal set a
new monthly high during January, when 826 vessels
made the trip through th$ Big pitch. Heavy traffic
was attributed to 'big movements of residual oil from
. i. TTnttAn1 States.

vne west w uie esv cumm vv

party congress last week with a speech which ran more
than six hours. As would any good politician. Kmsh Kmsh-chew
chew Kmsh-chew had a little bit for everyone. It has been left to
..speakers since hen to spell out the meaning.
Malinovsky's was the Soviet military voice.
U.S. reaction was ; immediate and skeptical. 'Pin 'Pinpoint
point 'Pinpoint accuracy? Even a miss- of 10 miles over a 5,000

mue range still is a miss. Intercontinent?! missile sup-

? -1 oQo - mue range stm is a miss, intercontinental missile sup-
A Jstrlne of Visits to the Canal Zone by' high-rank- etiority? Perhaps in numbers now. y ph. Bui later, no.
Jna sfetes officials Will be climaxed early this week- 1 And lor the present? Even now. fully ooerable U.S.
t th nrrivnl of President Eisenhower's special as- Intermediate : m'ssiVs on Allied bases can reach any

... .'. VM.IKI,. .l' 'OIK J,
" Malinovsky, like Krushchev, was born 1 Ukraine.
He is 60 years old and Is reparded as the USSR's great greatest
est greatest military authority on the Far Fat.
He Is also recognized as one of h's country's touch touch-ert,
ert, touch-ert, most brilliant fiH cornmanrfers. has nevpr vici vici-ed
ed vici-ed the West, hut Jn World War T had som cm'aet with
Anwcan soldier and regard t"m "fooi ficjit-s."
He has won th order of Lenin at least twice." Some
reports say, five times.

sistant for personnel management who will be, here
s In connection with the recent transition to the new new-"ly
"ly new-"ly inaugurated Canal Zone Merit System..
Carnival is In the air and in jeverybody'a plans and
Canal Zone officials, announced a- generous leave
policy lor employees who would like to take, off a
few day to enjoy the festivities. Many are expected
, to take advantage of the opportunity.
Groundhog day came and went and although the
local Groundhog Watchers Society was mum, it was
" widelv rumored that the Society might settle for an
aguutl or tame iguana es the approaching season's
- oOo '
A privately financed expedition has renewed the
search 'for the Cessna 180 airplane which desapprear desapprear-'
' desapprear-' ed over the Jungle more than three months ago on

a ingnii irom jraiiauiui uity vu uic ou jja jw"".
No trace of the pilot and four; passengers, or of the TJhere was not a hint of criticism in any of the, iias ever uccu iuuuu. n. uauuw epegenes 01 nis xoreign and domestic policies. All indi indi-party
party indi-party of mountain dwellers has been assembled to cations were the Communist Party Central Commi'tee

-Wetem observe'- jfafd Khrushchev n"pd fmfti
the .Mt Communist PaW" conreH 7 'P"-e5a' ntHi0 ntHi0-puted
puted ntHi0-puted ladirwith, cimnM" pnnroval for h's policy of
economic challen th Wet.
Th( COirS full pwlnrsp-l fil fii,rori-vp".r,1f,T1 fnr
Pntiom'e f'ovelonwnt .-rf fHn .Coyiot TTniirt Vvorv OT)e
of th snePf'hfiS nf-t,1 r,"-'w trivet''"' hi"i ;W
lii apnroval, praising, hN wisdom, initiative ail hnld hnld-ness,
ness, hnld-ness, .

Th 7(f-MrjM WheaJ

firm bm lu... i . m .....

mu HHi in wna ireineuuousiy nonorea anq deughted
at his Sunrise Beach, Mo., home when informed of his
election by unanimous vote.-" y
Wheat compiled a lifetime average of .317 batting

v, .i..umui i sepawe seasons, wnue starring in
Brooklyn t Outfield from 1909 through-1926 He wound up
iF.!IlSjor kau career with the Philadelphia Athletics
in 1927. ' .. ',.".-..
. Tne Popular left-handed hitter led the National
League jn hitting with a 435 figure in 1918 and then
compiled Identical marks of .375 in 1923 and J924,
only to lose out to Rogers Horasby.
' JThf, ide in the Hall of Fame stiU hasn't
sunk in," said the elated Wheat. "I .wonder if I would
have been any good with the live ball today."
Wheat undoubtedly would have been a star' in any
eaH,ere ar5 someof the departments-Jn which he tdps
all Dodger players past and present:
Most number of hits, 2,804:most singles, 2,038; most
doubles. AU; most triple. 171; most total bases. 4,003.
and most games played, 2.318.
The committee which elected Wheat meets every
. other year and is empowered to name, two men who
hay been out of the game for a! least 30 years. Wheat
was, the only man elected Sunday.
dncinnatl Redlegs' ritcher Con Newcombe.and his
twj brothers have been cleared of charges of assaulting
and threatening to kill a former, policeman in a 1957
brawl at their Newark tavern.
,An Essex. County Jury of 10 men and 2 women Mon Monday
day Monday acquitted Don, Norman and Harold Newcombe of
the charges after deliberating for an hour and five min-
u es.
Don and Norman had been accused of booting for former
mer former East Orange policeman Ulysses Ross, 36, out of their
tavern. Ross claimed he suffered serious injuries as a.
$150 000 Pisode an(i brought a civil action for
'a 4Hie,nUher ,.,eRed that Hrold Newcombe threaten threatened
ed threatened to kill him with a pun as a footnote to th fiht v
- The jury; said it found all three Newcombes inno-v
cent of, the charges.

renew the hunt for the ill-lated craft.

- A commerce Department publication in Washlng Washlng--
- Washlng-- ton 'revealed that Panama will seek $21 million in
outside financing for anticipated public ,works pro projects.
jects. projects. Projects will include the national-road program
and the filling of Panama Bay.
" OOO '-h:
An investigation inlp the handling of city funds
may result in the mayor as well as the chairman of

-now would meet t.plaee its stamp, of approval on the
Knrushchev program, and draw decrees to carry out re resolutions
solutions resolutions passed by the congress.
Western observers predicted the Central Committee
also would show its confidence in Khrushchev bv expell expelling
ing expelling the three members of the anti-party group still in its"
ranks former Premier Nikolai BuIganhCNikhail Per Per-vukhin
vukhin Per-vukhin and Maxim Sburov-and elect new members.
,.Ther20en man 0f the 21st congress was Josef
Maun, There was hai-Hlv mty-cr. t u-

rtvj . .v.nmi.o iw mc mail wiiu
enjoyed absolute rule of Soviet Communism for three de-

Willie Hoppe. 71, a world rSamnion h'UIard olaye olaye-ror
ror olaye-ror more than H years, di-rf S-ndav In Miami Hospi Hospi-tal
tal Hospi-tal as the result of a gastr'c hemmorhage.
Howpe won 51 worlfl chamnionshios In 47 years,
tmt he said h wonld hav nreferrH in be a pro pro-felonal
felonal pro-felonal bebill rhver. He won firt tUle in
pih -t;re- in if2 wtr' o'J,-s In 1911 he
plared before Present Tpft In the White House.

lEMiuv w.w o wvm iw wic viiaumoii v viijuyeu ausuiuie ruie of soviet Communism' foi thrp A;
the Ciity councU being temporarily suspended until, cades and no further discussion oi ? aito?enSLu
both the reDort.and audit ordererl bv Attournev Gen- cut exoosprf t th uJll. .1 am PeonaJity

both the report .and audit ordered by Attourney Gen-'

noi imisuiucuco ue ia xvusa, ivuBumimgcineuv ua well
as unexplained checks have been alleged.
i OOo
Nine burglars reaped a harvest of 16 years In pen-
ltentiary sentences in U.S. Dsitrclt Court this week
while an arrested Panamanian youth confessed to
nine burglaries during recent months In the Pedro
Mgiuel area Another felon "appearing In District
Court got a total of two years for purse-snatching
and for violation probation.
-'-.'..-r.r'':.::;....v...-.;Il?."f.:.s. fi: : '. ::: y-
t v-Oo
Both Canal Zone and Panamanian police were
tkept busy thsi week alter six-men escaped from Zone
; detention institutfon; -Three' .criminal Inmates fled

xne uorozai Meniar Hospital after cutting their way

CUll exposed at tno nmnini,. iocs

me praise of the new premier and Communist Par

i, t.e:rei,ary was accompanied mass acceptance of

n,.H fy B'lUrh iMMvywelAf chamnion, step-
Pe un to. third place among contenders for Floyd Pat Pat-teryon
teryon Pat-teryon s crown, and was named Boxer of the Month for
bMVoSayNatinal. BXinfi AM0Ciati0n'

n-iM.k t-,i . nis wresting of the
British title from Brian Lnnrlnn n h LZ.

, aucunranien oy mass acceptance nf tf.i. I-.i v" i ;-""uu w ms wresuns or tne
his thesis that to accomplish afl its goals RussU i must ff-Mffi;-u?rta?.-:Loodo- He had been seventh
friend y and flexible on the outside and tough and con! i"lIejbvywt't "tings on the strength of having
sistent on the Inside. MB "M. C011 !"oed. Zora Folley. who is fourth in the latest NBA

was inis more evident than in KhrushchevV

Kcu iin ena w ine COM war; in :f' 't,:.l,B 'JV'? "'ng interest

1 j. u',u invfiann owner Bill Vecrlr-iB ra
yrledly Beenltalilip wh Cmnlrtw, ,SSp J.l

,a KhrncriAkiMfi t .

7"wwrcf,. igwii special pains to tell thp wnrM
tftaw. But not once did he suggest a chaneA in the
SeS!0" n Berli"' Gerraan"' and the" Fa? aid

through a heayy window screen, and three Gamboa- Feb ntmt MMillan' trip to Moscow

reniienwary conyicM ooitea; to rreedom while Workr cerity of his tiV .hk cnance w prove the s,in
tag on a Gurnard mgway road gang.tTwo of the givers he t3 "thaw m the cold war, ob
convicts were captured Irldav while t.h thtrt t.m SS?" ?Id

. at liberty, was reported to have raped a 20-year old
Panamanian woman near Chilibre. Two o the hospital
Inmates have also been taken, slngly. -without inci-
, (dent. 't'-.A"'--.'- t. .-v-.'. ",---r,'.-i ;

rauaiua tikjr whs uursung -au weeK Wltn Camlval ",u! vrcss m
- preparations while the official Junta completed, final -t som" bi "but.

i the stadium before huge crowd. The ceremony set
off four days of celebrating to be climaxed by Tues Tues-"
" Tues-" day's grand parade. -

Thev said Macmillan's vUit h. "i 1 wa!l often-roant In f-

ioi!) j i a yiihi, me nrsi oi its find sine
tizrz to

omic race: 7 ""H"nesi coninct to an econ-
'ii&lPt'T!' Minister announced Thursday that

British n In '"!"eceJs).r office. The

some big 'but; nis oecision with

answer Comiskey's petition.

r1.h?l,rfi,n?tl M' have signed the Pacific
l&V; "' the year" it
hi", w def VarH PMcon VAome the 2h R"riie(f to
.34S an, stole ?7 b-w for Spatt,a inQ'th P r r r Itt
SST ALWr.rr-: f"

Seattle in May or mo farrninT. W" 8ent 10

SUNDAY, 'FtJAirt 81950

The Dailv Tt-WmnTi : .. s.

; under, duresi". recall fctnTSySTT 2S
by former Prime Minister Neville Chamberlain ..which'
helped to set up the Munich appeasement talks. s
,U;SV sSry State John Foster Dulles had V
Jdent Charles eJaulle and French source said the
-Western reply to Russia's Jan. 10 note will be ady "in
'a. few days." ;
, -The source, who stands high Sn French diplomats
said Franco. Britain, the U.S. and West Germany will
lepiy to the Soviet German peace treaty conference pro proposal
posal proposal well befpre Mapmillan visits Moscow Feb. 21.
MacmHlan'ji departure "will not In any wav delay the
.IljeBJx JoJbe.evittBotejQt,Jan.Ji.'' the source
J. : -,
dboaay Amerwan 5upsteatBf

w- -.'7,


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OLDhASI.IXaED SQOAE IHCINC was demonstrated in fbe Reeder Gymnasium by Star and Grcle Dguce.
the Ft. Clayton Hobby Roundup, f


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