The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Donor:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher:
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
Frequency:
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]
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

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

Notes

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
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02847

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


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GAUBOA Sl7ir.ir.llNG MEET

Supplement



Swim f.le8t;Dravs

'.ti iiiiii'iiiii "innwmymj iiiiii
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Maiaaejl' :

320 Contestants l

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RALPH K. SKINNER

The 7th Annual Ganiboa Civl

Council Invitational Swim, Me'et

was scheduled to get under .way

last Sunday at 3 to the .afternoon

Desite the fact that there were

gome 320 contestant and an' est;

mated 2,500 people in attendance,
th mee -started, on the dot of 3

O'clock, J"V

What's mort, If continued to run
on schedule and the 62 dffereht

races plus some extra' eats were

a model of smooth running orga

r za ional work by the officials in
charge. Charles J. Conner was

chairman of arrangements.
1
Director of the meet was JohnS.
Pe.tingill h,.-sat in the dving
tower and with a good public ad address
dress address system kept everyone in informed,
formed, informed, what was going on. Re Recorder
corder Recorder was Mrs. Pat Bailey.
" ft worked like this. Over the loud
speaker. Pe'tifig'll would call the

swimmers for an event With the hh

on the ready line, he Would alert
the participants in the' following

race, btarter trans Morczax nan nan-died
died nan-died the starting gun like Hopalong
Cassidy and got the contestants n
the-water.
Timers- John Fawcstt Ross Andcr
son and Walter Mikulich clutch clutched
ed clutched their stop watches to chews
far possible C.Z. records, of which
there were several made. Referee
bonald J. Connor kept his eye
Reeled.

- As the contestants finished each
race, they were selected by nish
judges.- each one named for a

place. Robert Engelke picked first
Larry Chaftee,1 second; Victor Me Me-lant,
lant, Me-lant, thirds' and Byrne' Hatchings

WW Ml J. . S

The winning swimmers rennrted

to Frank ReiTy who gat the nanus

iraign; ana on paper ana sent the
informaton ,k PettingiJl for an-

nouncing. .. ..,..

cai; we winning swimmers ot
their pictures taken bv G. c

"Buck" Lockr'dge after being

uauueu weir iropmes Dy rritz une-

ney. ti. jr. Jenner and James
McLean kept the trophies in order
and saw thai they ended in th

ngnt nands.

One of thb bis events of fh

aay was t-c -.warding of the Hen
ry J, Gr'eser Award for outstand

ing swimmers. .Both the winners

were 14. They, were Charlene
Graves of Ga ua and Henry Van

IflOD W B41D0a r

tt fiov. John. 0. Mciilhehy pre

sented me rroprues, ana be told
Van toon: "Itis a real pleasure
to giye-,this o you, The only thing
that would' give me greater plea pleasure
sure pleasure would be -for you t to, give

y 10 me." '
Usually grave Miss Graves k

all smiles when she clutched the

trophy she. was to keep. Each of

them receive.! a trohphy to take

home. They also, posed' with the

permanent Henry J. Greiser tro-

r

)

WATCHING THE FINISH of t'close'iace are judges -Victor Melant. Larry Chance. Robert Engelke,,
Byrne Hutching and dispatcher Frank Jteilly; .-. i

ft;
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JUST A PART of the 2500 happy spectators at Gambo Swimming Pool last Sunday.'

dunoay American supplement , t : KUMDAY, MARCH 8, lv59



r.S ;.V .-Trophies-: Evfery v- S&L?V

S

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' (Continued from Paee 8 f We couldn't take pix of every,
. , lone who swath, but we can record

hv on which their names will he the names, or, the winners

ngraved.

With so many cups, awarded,
- V tome youngs er was holding a cup
' wherever you looked in. Gamboa
i on Sunday. They all seem pleased,
: f na mnn nlpncpd .In SOmfi ln-

itances were the parents- They
f (oundly held the trophies while the
Iroungsters frolicked' around, ate
eo cream, or. went back to try for

, Mother cup. v -'

; The crdwd wal enthusiastic and
fcAMt1 the swimmers of "every

- ace. There- was no minimum,, age
y in tar w: knnw. but the mi-

tiimum class y was. for,, boys -and

grls seven years oi age or yvuug

Some of those' little ones could
outdistance n-an" adlulti in their
.i nrrl anprialltieS. It i kCDt the

" judges and timers moving around

the pool as the fin shine lme, ac- women won by C, Holmes, Maho Maho-jording
jording Maho-jording to the length of, the ra.ce. Hey and Howe,.

. m var mMlpV!1 plaV. for :hOVS

iinitoi. in miui hu 'Tl Unlmps'.-.Y

Summerford, Li Summerford,- and

J. Townseno." - j

- Sams tar eirln won bv B. Holmes

Watkms Setlens and Dillon.

Snm rap'-fnr hnv 11 and' l'S

won by EbdoL, R. Summerford,
Gangle and Van Loon, L

rii(li "iw ,: virla -mn hv..Roth.

Thomas, Shirk and Uenton.j 4

200 yard medley- relay,for: boys
14 :nd 11 -ann hv -"H t, Van I-OOn.

Boswell, M.' Holmes? and Hanna. ;

. -Same for' g rls won by- Charlene
and Conchita Graves Pat Dailey
and Helen George,

.'. Mun't d (1(1 ; rrt f ri- tvlev won

hv -Rlarirhiirn Parsons and Rudee

in that order same distance wr

, I Fas real chagrined tonnd uat -

ny picture oi timers a wvevi.,

: st! j- fiamhW wimmini director- Don

. ,'"f Pftiuiftr wasn't ouite rieht and

-I '- '.-. rv w if'hf ?

f nrivirtiife fiurffTnirn iln W TP PnHr. Lt Gdv JohaD. McElfjeny, his daughter.

t,' 1 PhylUs Ann, and his mother Mrs. John F. McElheny.: A K v

' 1 - ,- i - n, 1 -iiu I III "'J'""MA"'', ww
'.s-?.?1'. --" .,--,- -h:::. i..-'1"! sm

" ,11 5 f
, I 4
s B t 'i- S f f f
i, $ i - vv"l I
I," SAf,V4. mNNERS, of the 25 yard freestyle for 11-year old bovs were Roark
v s x 'h Summerford, first; Dick Wilson, second; and Stewart Brown, third.
T SMILING SWIMMING STAR Charlene Graves and smiling Lt. Gov. I f
.McElhewr. r,A I,-v V'- px. J

u v. 1" v f- 'I x tw

Z x j, j ?- J

aid to bo discarded, They, did 4
in iob.

- Inrf trnnhv winner Steve Raaell

M Gatun, naa ms picture anen jl
1- but didn't keep hs eyes open, so r

that went by. the board also. You I j :
' .havo to keen your eyes open to i

r 'v Vet your picture In the .papers, 4

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n

, rUfllWU Vr A KlMto m 'j. ( -MjumiiuiiiiiiiiiiiTiTim T fs-m f p---"- r , ,t

was Mike KoncirSf fort .Clay WINNERS i ofthe 100 ffiltnjtof W aa w were J"- -- -K." SmesV CoVchit. .Gr.ves,.nd P.t

i'

ton. who has one leg missing r. nuime. .mu, . Dailey of-Gatun.
from the knee. This was the opening race - J( M,, t



A

THE, PANAMA" AMERICAN
t-

OtCn, niKKMID IT TNI

. rouMnco my nelson

HAIHOOIO AKIAS. UMTOS
3 -37 H Srwert I -O Bon 134. Pmah M. or P..
' TDLVNaw 2 0740 S,,LINES
Cml AOOOCM PANAMCWtCAM. PANAMA
CO! ON OfFKTC 12 17 CCMTAAI AVCNUI MTWCM 12TH AMD 131H STACm
Fomiw toymtsmtrmivta JOSHUA B POWERS. INC
: 34S Maimaom Ave New Yarn I7 N. V. r
-,- -i (ACM ',.;.,

PC MOMTM IM AOVNCB
Wtm MONTHS IN AOVANCC
fnm on Vs in Apvmrr

POETS' CORNER

Annemarie Eying
. 0 t
Editor' Note: Light but pointed art Mm line of Aimmarie Sw Swing,
ing, Swing, whose fiction and articles have appeared bath far the limit limited
ed limited audience of The Nn Yarkar, Downbeat and Radio Mirror and
tha Mil readership or Tha Ladies Homo Journal; Seventeen and
the Sateepost. She is also the author af a navel, "Little Gate."
Bern in Pittsburgh in aha lives bi Los Angeles.
The Man Within V"
Mesdames, never dare to neem those lovers yours
Who only squire you, house you, husband you;
Very welL Be squired, be housed, be married, too;
But never dare to deem, those lovers yours.
Hie yon to party and game with .them, hie you to bed.
ffie you to supermarket, with bassinet;
Lovely the strains of the he-and-she minuet
Be partnered, mesdames, but never be misled.
All of your squires and husbands, love them well.
They are all Nature's -necessary men,
Not yours, mesdames. Look kindly on them, then,
And with them learn. In amity, to dwelt
But do not confuse any one of them with him
Who waits for you to light, though he forbid,
The candle that reveals him. as Psyche did,- V
Thereafter he may, winged like seraphim,
f-
Waft you to virtue; or, demon-like, drown you hi sin
nntil you acknowledge his oresence as one that endures,
The onlv lover who Is eternally yours.
Your other half, mesdames, the man within.

Fisherman's Blunder
Off New Bedford, Mass.
You Mermaid! Your sea-green hair and sin-sweet singing
Bewitch me. .Come aboard! (Strong snood for her hair,, he
, thought;
Homespun for her shameless; and, for her singing.
More seemly music. A lass must be properly taught).
His outstretched hands, like hers, were wet and clinging;
She rose to the bait of his sea-salt lips and was caught
Home sailed the fisherman then, exultant to beach her.
(Now we'll have music, he thought, with this tamed pretty
thing
Demure by my hearth where no sea-got tunes can reach her;
Anthem and lullaby all her caroling).
Pitv that every song he tried to teach her
Made it more difficult for her to sing.

PHOTOGRAPHY
By ED FITZGERALD -

( r --
Ifc

Single lens reflex cameras are
more popuiai than ever. .espe .especially
cially .especially the 35mm variety. This
breed of camera which allows the
photographer to see the picture
clearly .n hi. ground glass view
ing screen until the very moment
of exposure, is giving its range
finder -equipped rivals a run for
their money. ..
One of the first and most sue
.cessful of the SLR cameras is the
famous Zeiss Contaflex. This fine
precision miniature has found Over
whelming acceptance both for
black and white and color slide
photography.
Its Synchro Compur leaf-type
shutter wi'h speeds of from one
full second up te 1 -500th of a
second Is ersatile enough for
most phases of photography. A
"I" setting I else provided for,
tint axBOSUtOS.
Desoite the usually restrict: ve
leaf type sh iter, the Zeiss optical
experts have overcdme the prob problem
lem problem of Interchane.able lenses, to
a certaiB extent. By removing the
front element of the normal Zeiss
Tessar 50mm F 2.8 lens, and ex
changing itfoi telephoto (85mm)
or wide angle imm) f? the

PANAMA AMUHCAM

nouNUmi mi
7
' SO
18 SO
13 OO
X4 00
photographer has three-lens versa versatility
tility versatility in a mattei of seconds.
Despite its classification as sin
gle lens reflex camera, .the Coota
flex also makes use of a split im
age range finder ui addition to its
ground glass screen both of which
-re coupiea to tne lenstc;
This camera, which was orig originally
inally originally designed for advanced a a-mateurs,
mateurs, a-mateurs, hai proven Invaluable
to me in news work where paral parallax
lax parallax control is so Important.
When unns a 35mm camera in
press work, it Is most Important
to compose the picture as tightly
as possible o- the ground glass
area in order to "vo d enlarging
sections of the negative unnece
ssrily. This viewing system is also
of great help when using tne 85
mm focal length.
When It comet te closeups, the
Contaflex la sunerb.
By attaching any one of the lour
accessory proxar.(closeup) lenses
the camera can be brought in to
within Inches of the subject, all
with perfect visual control because
the viewing am focusing is done
through the' actual camera lens
and no? an auxiliary viewnnder.

THE HEADLINE RS
' Lava baa no logic simply be

cause it is riled by Hie heart
rather than the mind. Swxy
Parker's- marriage a d m r a d
while it was T secret. Less
than year after it was made
public tha merger ended. Why
did she keep it a secret? One
af Miss Parker's friends has a
whimsical explanation: "Susy
may have liked the idea af liv living
ing living hi sv but' bar strict, wp
bringing made her feel that it
was bettor to be. married while
In the current isajuire, Mb
Parker offers a cynical ebserr ebserr-ation:.
ation:. ebserr-ation:. "I have never: met a
a married man, but I have
a great many married
The headlines disclosed that De Deborah
borah Deborah Ktrr will soon have an op opportunity
portunity opportunity to marry the man she
loves. She is a lovely, talented
lady who deserves happiness. She
knows that being a star is not
as important as being loved, v
Miss Kerr once authored the tal
lowing touching words: "As. Ions
as you uve, know this: If you
care,, there Is only one thing yo i
can give aim mat hat valuer t
is not a thing of money, nnde. in
telligence or position., But it's tha
greatest tmng you can pfter as a
woman. Just say.' Quite simnlv:
Have I told you today how much
love you?- y
Noel Cuward latest rffort.
"Look After Luiu." onena this
week. It is his 47th play. Dear
Noel who has written several
dozen soncs and books r-is un
doubtedly talented. Moreover, the
aopnisucaiea me will be the
first to agree jpIb anyone whe
praises him. when he c'icked at
Vrtas, am actress came back
stage and gushed: "I've never
been so thrilled in my life. That's
not Hollywood talking. I mean it
it co mean v..
Coward respocded:"The nicest
thing in' fie world, my dear. U
to be praised. It sounds warming
a"" lovely and l auure it."
The blame-mommy-er daddy
theory has been exploded fay
the melancholy case involving
Roy Cmpanei:'s sen. His par parents
ents parents gave him affection -- e e-conomic
conomic e-conomic security. Mr. Campa Campa-nella's
nella's Campa-nella's courage and the respect
ne na gained should make a
ny child proud of him; Never Nevertheless,
theless, Nevertheless, 15-year-old David Cam Cam-panella
panella Cam-panella got into trouble. How
can you explain H? The prob problem
lem problem is as baffling as it is sad.
The tragic irony of the case is
simply this: The ones who wi'l
-suffer the most for the young youngster's
ster's youngster's transgressions are' his
parents. They will be punished
with broken hearts.
:Cary Grant is not one of Hol Hollywood's
lywood's Hollywood's comets. He has the en
during quality of a genuine star.
In "Houseboat" he tarns in anoth
er: superior pertormaBce. .It all
began when Archie Leach left
home ii -England to heone a
stilt-walker at carnivals. He ven ven-tually
tually ven-tually migrated to Yankee Oon Oon-dleburg,
dleburg, Oon-dleburg, changed his name and
secured minor roles in 6: .ad
way shows.' One day h& ccom
panied a frienJ who was being
screen tested The screen test re
quired another actor to say a ew
words; Gran" obliged. His 3-sec-pnd
appearance made a nanny
impression on movie execs. The
result was a film, contract., the
silver of Stardust and gold.S
History is written In ink and
blood. And sometimes it is in
scribed with a piece of chalk. .
Several years ago, the scientists
working on the H-bomb reached
a- dead-end: Weary and discour
aged, they held a meeting to dis discuss
cuss discuss their, problems. During the
conference, Dr. Edward Teller
suddenly walked to the black
ture of the Contaflex Is its thor thor-oughbaed
oughbaed thor-oughbaed qual ty, which is recog recognizable
nizable recognizable the moment the camera Ts
grasped.
This is something that is not al always
ways always present in the flood of cam camera
era camera imports now swamping the

1

aoard and quickly wrote a series
of mathematical symbols. The as
sembled scientists "were asteuod
ed. Dr. Teller tud .solved the
problem which made possible we
H-bomb. At that moment.' in v a
quiet classroom, uvuration reaeh-
ea a crossroad.
' The movie industry manwfac
tares dreams. Reality, however,
never succumbs to dreamy -plates.
As a casa m panf,
there's the shattering of the
Arlene DaM Fernando Lamas
marriage. Miss OaM informed
reporters: "The trouble is that
Fernanda is a barn bachelor
and should net be married to
anyone. I anr his third wife. I
tried not to pay any athmtian
whan I heard he was seeing va-'
Hous giris in Las Vegas. J
don't want a scandaljust a
.quiet divorce." limn has bean
wed te ens af tha mast beawti beawti-M
M beawti-M wamen m tha world and
it wasn't enough. Some peeo.'e
have javerything and wan
more.
Six years of
effort went into
"Sleeping Beau
Disney's latest,
POPULAR
NEW YORK (UPI)1- Lee Bus
sell gave up a promising career as
a popular song interpreter, wiin
one of America's finest bands, that
of Vincent Lt-pez, because of an
extraordinary voman.
The woman was the Rev. Lila
Coon Gentry, who devoted most
of her life to missionary work.
She so insph-eo Lea that he turn turned
ed turned his talents te religions music.
As a result, Russell has enrich enriched
ed enriched the field of rel nous music with
records that are erase to the' souL
iette K-25047) presents Lee Rus
sell and the Wayfarers in a group grouping
ing grouping ok 12 songs that should bring
comfort to millions of Americans
who find soh.ee or relaxation o
hymns or spirituals. o
Dana Andrews, or stage and
screen, is vast as narrator in an
other unusual LP with a religious
theme, "And God Said" (Epic 5
LN-3534). Andrews narrates songs
from the Bible by Dickson Hall.
The record sleeve contains excel
lent notes and some class c draw drawings
ings drawings by Gustave Dore.
The American Negro has been
ex remely articulate in communi
cating his religion. His spir tuals
are deep-rooted am make his faith
unshakable. "I Do Believe" by
the Back Home Choir (RCA-Victor
LPM-1857) is a fervid demon
stration of this religious delight.
. There is much hendclapping as
the more rhythmical spirituals
progress end here one may find
the real origin of traditional jazx.
Selected singles: "Fireball" by
the Fireb Jls tKapp-248), "Petite
Fleur" by Bob Crosby (Dot 45-
15890), "Live It Up" by Elmer
Bernstein and his Orchestra (Ca (Capitol
pitol (Capitol F-4234) and Grange Peel"
by The Rock-Fellers (Valor FF;
2004).
Best revival: "Come Oh-a-My
House" by Julie London (F-55175).
Th s is the best since Rosemary
Clooney made it an overnight sen
sation severa years asi:
Jan Gem: The Pool Winners
Ride Again by Barney KesseL
with Shelly Manna and Ray
Brown (Contemporary C-355o).
These three, who have won the
bie magazine polls as the best on
jazz guitar, drums and bass, re respectively,
spectively, respectively, work together flawless
ly. All 9 numbers are more than
satisfying but their version of Ve-
lare" is ingenious.,.-
Stereoscope. Two of the finest
new stereo LP's are "Apalacbian
Spring", by Walter Sussknd and
the London Symphony (Everest
ouoix-awcf anu music ui me av av-frican
frican av-frican Arab" by Mohammed ei ei-Bakkar"
Bakkar" ei-Bakkar" (Audio Fidelity AFSD AFSD-5858).
5858). AFSD-5858). .V,, ,, t. r-
Susskind's reading Qf the Aaron

f
i

ty," The! father of Mickey -and
DoaaM-is one of the perfection perfectionists.
ists. perfectionists. No ma tei hv.. iood -heir ef-
forts are--they can always be v
better. In a. way, .' become ?.
their awn toogbest competition. L
Dianey'a daughter rently , j e i
that during the early days of his
career he was never satisfied f
with hif films. As Disney con-
fessed: "I kept demanding mure
and more from my artists than
they were giving me. All 1 did
all -day long was pound, pound,
pound." K

OPPOSE "ATOM ANNIE"
NUERNBERG, Germany (UPI)
A VS. Army atomic -cannon
battalion arrived at new stations
here yesterday despite sharp local
protests, rne zso-mm; cannon bat
talion previously had been sta
tioned at Stuttgart When plans
for moving the ,. "Atom Annie"
guns to Nuernberg were an
nouaced, the town council joined
opposition Socialists in op;osing
the move They charged that tha
huge guns would, mak Nnern-.
berg, a prime target in event of
war. However, there were no in.
fM-eiits when the eu arrived.
CONCERT
NEW YORK (UPI) Yon m
take It as tact that Waener.an a.
pera is slipping, if only for a time.
A new recorditg of "Die Walkure'
is incomple.e. Acts One and Thre
are all there, but Act Two is am t.
ted .save for-the scene in which
Brunnhilde reveals first herself and
then her heart.
There is another oddity, Kristen
Flagstad plays Sieglinde in ( the
frst aci, when Brunnhilde has not
yet entered tfcs action, but she is
oFunnuuae me rest Of the Way.
although Sieulinda is still arnnnd
This necessitated bringing in a
new Sieglinle.
Nothing like that ever happen,
ed in the opera house, but this
Is studio opera and Its primary
purpose was to make a record
of Miss Flagstao's vocal tech tech-niques
niques tech-niques and Wagnerian emoting.
H was a worthwhiio enterprise
although is must be said that her
voice has faded.
The first ci conductor Is the
venerable Wagnerian master, Hans
Knappertsbtirsh, but for an unex unexplained
plained unexplained reason George Solti con.
ducts the Jiirc ictr The orchestra
for both is .he Vienna Philharmo Philharmonic.
nic. Philharmonic. The two are in separate al albums,
bums, albums, of two tveords each (London
A4229-Act One; A4225-Act Three).
The Wagnerian orchestral lec lectures
tures lectures in these 2 disks are spread
out with .'XcepUonal "richness and
brilliance, especially in the stereo stereophonic
phonic stereophonic versioa.
Unfortunately.' th stpr
ordis not fot sale as such. It's
obtainable only- if you buy an RCA
stereophonic phonograph. This ste stereo
reo stereo version is the most -relaxed
and effective demonstration of two-
track sound this reviewer has
heard to date. Maybe your record
dealer w U le you hear it without
requiring you to buy a phonograph
s welL.
. Also try to listen to the stereo
recording of Tchaikovsky's 1812
Overture. Even with the volume
only at medium, people; several
Mocks away will be abla te hear
the prolonged "schikovskain cli cli-man.
man. cli-man.
The Txmdot Symohonv and tha
Grenadier Guards' brass band
were combined to make this rec
ord. What stereo! A few more
records like this one, and t h e
neighbors of stereo enthusiasts
will be getting laws passed. (Lin
don-CS6038).
'Copland composition is made
mere oruiant with stereoohanie
effect,
The Arab record, Vol S of aa
Audio Fidelity series, is wild but
a definite departure from common
place music,

At
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Prejnier Sunday Cross-Word Puzzle
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37.
to
It
13
7

IHI j f : By JACK GAVE V .1

I 1 1 10

- NEW YORK (UPfV-David Suss Suss-kind,
kind, Suss-kind, who has bad i ttle diificul diificul-ty
ty diificul-ty in dominating five TV dramatic
production in New.' York with his
TjUent Associates J rm, found the
a .age tougher, du;'
, -Ht produced 'a flop called MA
Very Special Beby'?- during the
.1956-57 seaon and struck out early
this season with TA Handful of
Fire." But he seems to have made
it on his thin ; try, sponsoring
"Rashomon" at the-Musci Box,
w th Hardy Smith as co-producer.
The plays it an absorbing off offbeat
beat offbeat affair by Fay and Michael
Kanin wiih a background of feu feudal
dal feudal Japan of a thousand years ago.
iThe theme is the age eld one
of trying te arrive at, the real
truth of matters in the face of
the inclination of humans to come
' up with differing individual ver

sions V ;,-,? '-V"''- s:--?'f

- Britain's Pete Glenvlle has

moulded a beaufiful, stylized pro

(taction with the aid of a notable
(cast andlt fabulous unit setting
designed by Oliver Messel and

l'ghted by Jo Mielziner. Some back

ground music by Laurence Rosen

thal is highly ettecnve.
Claire Bloom. Rod Steieer, OS

car Horaolka. Akiro. Tamiroff and

Moel Willmau head, the cast, and
they turn in superb performances

vi snm ng en-pcasis necessary u
j annnfinif (li. ma httciii mtftW Alll

' .U..M.Q UW SVJ

r different Times, i h
. The play was inspired by the

Japanese language movie of the

; same same bich was popular a a-bout
bout a-bout seven years ago and. like it.

uses two shoi stor es by the late

Byunosuke Akutagawa as the Da
lie material
, Tho story concerns a bandit's
rape of thevwife of a lordly sa samurai
murai samurai and the death of the lat lat-',
', lat-', tor. : 'r. '. J-

All InvnlvMl Inrlnriind th solicit

of the dead man, offer different
versions in court The Kannis have
imparted considerable humor to
what is essent ally a grim situa

tion through the use of subtle sa
trie overtones.

It is not ml. especially moving

drama, for U lacks the essentials

u get inside a customer s emotion
but t is an entertaining bit of thea
ter that is not afraid i0 be thea

trical. :.:..'

The easy laughers who are tol tolerant
erant tolerant ot the hacknoyod will have
a good time at "Tall Story" by
Howard Lindsay and Russel
Creuie. Those who ere more de demanding
manding demanding end fool they shoudl get
something fresher and more wit witty
ty witty from tn.t famous team of col

laborators would be better eft

avoid it.
One thine this rather prepos

terous worn does provide is the

chance for the wonuerfully comic

Hans vonneU U, give a memora

oie nertormance.

The play is bused very loosely on
a novet by Howard Nemerov called-"The'
Homecoming Game." It
concerns a cl&sh between acade

mic and Athletic matters at a small

college wh.cn has gainea promi prominence
nence prominence because of a superlative bas
ketball star.
- Gamblers try to get to him be

fore an important game,' and the
naive lad thinks to solve every

thing himself by flunking exams

in two subjects, although he u

a top student.
The two professors who flunked
him in.o ineligibility then, come
under campus fire, and a lot of
plot twisting is necessary ft sot
thinai aright.

Plavwrteht Marc Connelly, in one

of his rare act ng excursions, is
just right a one of the two pro professors.
fessors. professors. Conried plays the other a

most ethical teacher of ethics who

is a trial even-.- his wife, warmly

and nicely played by Marian W n
ters.

Robert Elston is good as the

basketball player, and Robert

Wright Mason Adams and Nina

Wilcox are helpful.

George Jenkins devised some at
tractive and intricate sets for pro pro-duers
duers pro-duers Emmett Rogers and Robert
We'ner,

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What Do You Raid?

The Sacred Mushroom, by An-
drija v Puharich- (Doubleday): A
Biange search through' the dark
cor .fcrs of men's mnds.andthe
dus y pages of ancient manuscripts
for proof of a theoryy that the
poisonous mushroom Amanita mus
ruria can detach minds from -bo

dies and transcend time and space.

Dr. Puharich was a woii-nnown
experimenter with telepathy and
clairvoyance before he began
chasing mushrooms.
. Even so, he finds it difficult to
understand some ot the things that
occurred during -his quest; He has
uncovered persuasive arguments
that Amanita muscaria has re remarkable
markable remarkable properties, but has been
unable so far to prove his princip-
x al thesis that under the proper cu:
cumstances a man fed on the mush
room can transfer his intelligence
where he wants, it regardless of
time, t; d'stancerT" ,;,

the Memoirs of Casanova,

translated from the French by Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Machen (Putnam's): The first
of ja six-volume project, this bears
thevibus-title "Venetian Years' in
wnich the young Casanova teUs of
bis adventures as; doctor, lawyer,
student priest, mus cian and amo amorous
rous amorous dabbler .across Italy. .These
memoirs were written near the end
of Casanova's Me ii. his 70's, That
be had a prodigious memory and
a Uvely imaginj-t'on are obvious.
So is his -alent for story telling.
Not recommended for the kiddies.

J Johnson and Boswoll, by Hesketh

Pearson (Harper): Here for the

first time is a comb ned biography
of this famous literary team. John

son's life alone is related up to
the time he met Boswellj then Bo

weu's life is told uo to the ume

be met Johnson; from that po nt

en their stories intertwine, fear

this pair, mostly their own ac accounts,
counts, accounts, and Ins nroduced an en

tertaining booh which seems to co

ver all the .aemoraDie inc aenis

of interest to most readers.

The Company of Players, by Vic

tor Chapin (Houghton Mifflin): (n

this novel about a touring compa

ny, Madame Rostova is an aging

and respected actress whose com

pany is regarded as a training
school for s ardom. en Hake,

who gets a featured role after

long unemployment is soon caught

up in the private lives of Madame.

the jea'ous, temperamental Direc Direc-OT
OT Direc-OT Orlando Burke, and lesser mem

bers of the company. They include

a fine older actress addicted to

the bottle, au older! actor who is

arrested on a morals charge, and

a beautiful budd ng starlet who

has to overcome Madame's envy.

'Across Paris and Other Stories

by Marcel Aymc (Harper): Twelve
l : 11 j .1 j

eioues cuueciea in uiis smau anu

engaging book advance the sta
ture of Ayme as one of ihe tore'
most artists 01 the short story

Most of the tales are Set in Paris,

and particularly Montmartre, and

ma stain a racy brilliance in an

able translation by Norman Deo
ny.

CSdTTLClOx

The good old-doyar wheno

j 1 Except
; 4 Owns
I 7 Funda Fundamental
mental Fundamental 12 Astern
15 Tear
14 Light
green
idiopslde
20 Ancient
Greek
market
, f place
1 21 Pacify
( 23- Case

24

for t
cigars
-Nearer

to fact
25 Cure-all
26 Ripple
against
27 Alphabet
-character
29 Con Constantly
stantly Constantly 81 Through
82 Distant
83 Affected
by old
age
34 Celestial
body
36 Small
rug
38 City of
New
York
40 live
.41 Fuse
42 Flower

HORIZONTAL
44 Refresh
46 Cancel
47 Stimu Stimulant
lant Stimulant 48 Spanish
measure
of length
49 Hallow
80 Narrow
Valley
51 Aft
acclivity
64 Re-lease
65 Thankful
59 Play
60 Dry
fruit
61 Shame
63 Black
bird
64 Portion
65 Sword
67 Sand Sandpiper
piper Sandpiper 68 Land of
shamrock
69 Period
70 Quieter
72 No
73 Platform
74 Pertinent
71 Facet
78 Garden
worker
79 Shrub
growing
in bogs
80 Helms Helmsman
man Helmsman 81 Spells
82 Displace

85 Cele Celebrated
brated Celebrated 86 Falcon
90 iSaw
91 Bundler
92 Speck
93 Diving Diving-bird
bird Diving-bird 94 Japanese
monetary
unit
95 Afraid
97 Adjunct
of dress
99 Opponent
100 Annoy
102 Clears
103 Legumin Leguminous
ous Leguminous plant
104 Jollity
105 Exact
107 Rends
109 Substance
in
cherry-
gum
112 Set forth
in
detail
113 European
shad
114 1ow
forth
115 River
In
Scotland
X116 Base
117 Part of
step
118 Delve
119 Shelter

1 Pooh!
2 Howl
3 Marmoset
4 Covered
6 Gruel of
maize
meal
6 Orches Orchestral
tral Orchestral com composition
position composition 7 Fight
8 Tally
9 Acerb
10 Choler
11 Negligent
12 Attach
13 Broad,
unsteady
light
14 Brown
15 Obtained
from
grape
juice
16 Repeat
17 Legume
19 Rim
22 Crown
28 Weary
30 Blade of
windmill
32 Animal's
coat
33 Man of
learning
34 Lay on
roughly
35 Cylindri Cylindrical
cal Cylindrical In
cross
section

VERTICAL
37 Thrice
N (music)
39 Secret
41 Originate
43 Bypath
45 Skill
46 Wing of
house
47 Leaf of
grass
49 Shrub with
leaves of
narcotic
properties
50 Sauce
for meat
51 Turkish
money
52 Extrn
53 Shade
. of red
54 Russian
coin
55 Vast
56 Unit of
electrical
capacity
57 Merge
58 Large
vessel
60 Artless
(V. Animal
of civet
family

65 Steps over 105 Box top
fence 106 Vein in
66 Recounted leaf

I
I
73 Absorbent
implement1
75 Eager
77 Danish
weight
78 Male child
80 Cynosure
81 Having
crossed
framework
82 Skate
83 Kind of
aluminous"
- amphibole
84 Aquatic
animal
85 Aromatic
herb
86 Bewildered
87 Rejection
88 Black
vulcanite
89 Golf
mound
91 Laded
92 Thicker
96 Madden
97 Metrical
line
98 Gum resin
101 Jewel
103 Asiatic
region
104 Stimulate

Areraft tine mImOm: ej iaaics.

68 Beetle
70 Barrel
part
71 Sovereign

108 Biblical
judge
110 Tatter
111 Born

NC DTPJX: APDT

CltYFTOqUIP
C JGO C JM

MOM, BVSMGO F C C E

-LOLGCFB LCVGNJ'D APJX.

..It's The Sunday American

For The Best In Fotos

& Features

- son Has read all the accounts about k. or Ymena ' 1 lis 111 11

5EJETVE



Winners
- oncf; 5
Others

14.

1 I
11
41 C",

(Continued from free JTHRBE)
25 yard, free style for boys rnd
under won by Egan.t Young ; and
Plaesance. Same for girls won by
Gordon, Thompson -a and Knight.
For boys won by 3uIlockv D.
Holmes and RadeL For girls 8 by
er.
B Holmer; Sellena and Brockmey Brockmey-dom
dom Brockmey-dom e sXOq joj eijsaajj p S2
by J Summerford, Marczak : and
G'.ass. For girls 9,",fby R'ussow,
' Wilson and Bell. For -boys 10, by
Townsend, Vrucier and D. Sum Summerford.
merford. Summerford. For girls 10, by Maedl,
Prescott.vand Hopk'ns. For boys
11. by R. Summerford, Wilson and
, Brown. For girls 11, by Chadwick
Redmond and Shirk.
For i2 yeaf. old boys, 50 yard

$est" Seller

,(i(w' If j

T

I'll

' -1

Fiction

BOCTOR ZHIVAGO Boris Pas Pas-ternak
ternak Pas-ternak '"
LOLITA Vladimir Nabokov
EXODUS Leon M. Uris
FROM THE TERRACE John 0'-

s Bos well and .Ness. Ditto for girls,

THE t UGLY AMERICAN WU-, by Charlene Graves, Figueroa

liam J. Lederer and JSUgene -U.

TROPHIES GALORE and Fritz Cheitey and H. F.

free 'style won by D. Van IiOon,

wangle and uncoin. same for gins

won by Brigandi, Henderson and-

uamby. For boys 13, by M. Holmes
W.tkin and Smith., -Sam for
girls, Mahoney, Walker andiVogt.

fe,4-Vtl vr"- Thru miiiu ir" X!mt61M6!t9lifSS9Mii6m fcwiiwn in l iinniiiiiH iiiwwcoowowBoaMi.iial
ik .. : ;.. "r .v-v ""yri('
Jeriner acted 'is custodians together with, James MacLeaiMnot'i&hown in picture) ,1 4

For. boys 14, fey- H. Van Loon,

J Burdick

AROUND' THE WORLD WITH
AUNTIE MAME Patrick Den-
n'8 I
VICTORINE Frances Parkin Parkinson
son Parkinson Keyes
WOMAN AND THOMAS HARROW
John P. Marquand
ANATOMY OF A MURDER Ro Robert
bert Robert Travel
Non-Fiction
ONLY IN AMERICA Hairy Gol Golden
den Golden AKU-AKU Th r Heyerdahl
WEDEMEYER REPORTS! -Gen.
Albert C. Wedemeyer
TWIXT TWELVE AND TWENTY
Pat Boone
THE MEMOIRS OF FIELD MAR

SHAL MONTGOMERY
THE COMING OF THE NEW
DEAL Arthur M. Schlesinger
BAA BAA BLCK SHEEP Pap Pappy
py Pappy Boyingtori
NAUTILUS NINETY NORTH
Commander William R. Ander Anderson
son Anderson and Clair Bly, Jr.

THE- THREE EDWARDS Tho

rn aS-Cosiainiv

and Oleen. For men, Blackburn,

Kudge and Spero. For women, U.
Holmes, Charle Graves and Maho Mahoney.
ney. Mahoney.
The relays came last and were
as follows:
100 yard free style for boys 10

and under wor' by Townsend, J.

Gangle, D. Summerford and J.
Summerford. Same for girls won
by B. Holmes, Watkins, Dillon and
Sellens. For boys 11 and 12 won
by T. Gangle R. Summerford, Eb Eb-don
don Eb-don and D. Van Loon. For girls
by Roth, Thomas, Shirk and Ben Benton.
ton. Benton. 200 yard free style for boys 15
and 14 won by M. Holmes, Hanna,
Boswell, and H. Van Loon. Same
for girls won by Charlene and Con Con-chita
chita Con-chita Graves; George and Da.ley.
Same distance for men won- by
Gouveia, Whitehead, Steffen and
Singler. For women, won by C.
Holmes, Figueroa, Herring and
Howe.
There were 320 contestants and
it was a. wonderful swimming meet
enjoyed alike by the wjmmers and
the spectators.
Its brisk: .noving pace never al

lowed any event to drag and the

two hours passed quickly, despite
the warm sun. s

Herewith find solution to Sunday Crossword P-uz-ile
No. 777, published today. v
7T7 .'' r

AFTHPi

S1UITDH AS BASICT AF tTTff I P
ALALiTE AiGRAl PLACET E
HUffl DOR l TRUE RL PANACEA
UkAPLlLE IIERmVEfiTOlgH
F ARD5 E N I LgnPL ANEfTCMAT
UT I C ATKR EjaB L E N DiTETL I TE
r e n 5 vlff eheIr a s gnslR A"C E R

LZJV A R AnB L E S SnS L

mm.

mm.

PlAlRlTTlSlAtBlElR

ass

VkilTlnlrtl c

RELETOGRATEFUL

NIUITDDIEIGIRIAIDIE

E NCZ
TIEjFlU:
lEDANi
IjEIR 1

p r .i i-n I r I i iT

LiKicieiviEUCiHii irsi

q5T 1 ILILlclRPNIAIYLJjILIAlT-l-cl

IRIEILIAH I yl-l(-' L cTLJj I- A U b Rl

J: Aitswe lor Sunday, pee. IV Cryptoq.ilpst ;DO
THINK: WITH ONLY ONE EYE,- SURELY POOR i
' CYCLOPS COULDNT WINK. 1 v

V

:o-:!S-

life

3

LT,
Van

rrGOV. JOHN D McELHENY "stands betweerr the winners pf the Henry 3: Grieser trophy, Henry
l Loon, left,, and Charlene Gravesright.- .,-w-T. f "t

, ;

n

V : :V 1 V V"'
fji -fx
fit ,tv
t T x. v ;f f

l'vHyv, MMKiM,H.i'm lllHMll I 51 Ill

xV

MR. AND MRS. G. O. THOMAS, of Gatun. were' proud when their daughter. Ginger,' won
lor th medlejt relay. Mrs". nomap.hpldtth cup a she sits iftthe grandstand.

a A v:-.



4

)
'.V
J-
V
V I
The Vasliingtoii vMerry- Go -Round.
By DREW PEARSON

.v.

WASHNGTON There's un untold
told untold story behind the payroll prac practices
tices practices of Congressman Leouara
Wolf, low Democrat, who reaped
nation-wide headline for giving
bis w-fe a $13,334 job In his office,
- The harassed Congressman ?? is
struggling to pay oif $50,000. in
. personal debt that his: campaign
for Congress, cost him. His cam
naianine sent h m '-away from its

small farm-supply : business until
.he last it. Rather ; than go into
bankruptcy, he promised to pay
his creditors every, cent be owed,
His Wife is helpngt liquidate
the deb's by working In his office
where she puts in a full eight-hour
day.-Their government pay is their
only income. ; -" :
Wolf worried about the ethics
of hiring his wife before be put
tier on 'the government payroll. He
discussed the problem wi h local
Democratic leaders.
On .election eve, he announeed
that 1 s triumph was a team vic victory
tory victory and that his wife: would work
in his office. rk
Latent he Issued a press release
JuiDUncingi'' with great personal
inent of his wife as n s assistant.
He repeated the announcement 4n
a newsletter he sent to ms const
tuents.
At least he wasn't trying to pull
a fast one on the voters, who elect
ed him. v : ;
Note-J. This column, which first
Siegau the exposure, or Congress Congress-onal
onal Congress-onal nepotism, has always made
a d stinction between relatives who
Kork and those who don't. For
stance, Mrs. Jack Garner," wife
tf the famed former Vice Presi President,
dent, President, always worked In her "hus "husband's
band's "husband's office and worked hard. She
earned her salary. Again, Mrs. Irv
Ing Ives, wife of the ex-Senator
from' New York, worked as his
asisistant and worked every n'ght
long past quitting time. It's only
natural that r. wife or son can
read a Congressman mind bet
ter than others and can do a good,
Job of representing him if they
keep office hours.
MAJT. EISSNHOWERS DUTY
Cangressmer who have been un under:
der: under: the gun for putting relat'ves
on theiy own office staff payroll
are wondering how Maj. John EL
Ata

I -t '' "'' ;
!
... r;
''., a"
t. -' M
i
'

senhower manages to stay oa the
Army payroll always so close to

wasaingtoo,
Army rules are strict that every
officer be assigned to ., new duty
periodically. Almost never is :fte
g ven the same duty in the same
area for more than four years.
Originally it was President Tru Truman
man Truman who ordered young Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower to Washington for his, father's
inaugurations TrumaS, sk com
mander-in-chief, issued th. order
w thout -telling the President-elect
or anyone else. He thought young
Eisenhower should be present to
see h i fathei sworn in as President-
.
After that the Army kept Major
Eisenhower cn various duties a-
round Washington on one pretext
or ano ner. - .f;;
ror two weexs in 1954 ne was
assigned to temporary duty at the
White House. In the summer? of
1955 the Army found a spot for
aim on we faculty of tne Fort Bel
vo'r Engineering School ; in near
by Virginia,; I. 1957 he was given
a Job at-tha Pentagon, justacross
the rive from the White Hnnso
Finally 'ia October 1958 he wis
moved into the White House al
together-Congressmen think it's
tine to nave the Eisenhower chil children
dren children near their grandfather, but
ujey aisa. wonaer what the offi official
cial official Army explanation is for giv giv-gin
gin giv-gin Major Eisenhower entirely dif different
ferent different treatment from the average
Army officer.
RUNNING TOR CONGRESS
Ex-Mayor Emil'o Daddario of
M'ddietown, uonn., known as
"Mim'Mo friends, cot elected to
Congress the hard way. He shook
hands with just about every man
he saw in his district :
Walking up to a man reading a
newspaper,, while wa ting for a
bus in Hartfoid, the would-be Con Congressman
gressman Congressman said: v
DATE STEALS AUTO
SOUTH .GATE. Calif. (UPU
Robert Wood, 92, tiiok, a pretty,
dark-haired blind date to a dr. ve vein
in vein movie last -ni ;ht, parked
his car and left her to get re refreshments.
freshments. refreshments. When he came back she was
missing. So was his 1958 automobile.

Regular Planetarium

"I'm Mint Daddario. I'm run

ning for Congress."-
, "Uo anead. '-i wai tne noncnai-
ant reply. -f i
. CAPITAL NEWS CAPSULES
Fidel Casj of Cuba has hired
a New York promoter to raise m
ney in the USA to fight Latin A
mer can' dictators.' He is William
McNally, a professional fundrais fundraiser
er fundraiser for church ramps.
Castro's i secret plan' is to start
uuoan-styie revolutions in Nicara
gua against Somoza and in the
Dominican Republic against dicta'
tor Trujillo.
The State Department is so un
easy over what Castro might do
that It has refused to lift the arms
embargo against Cuba. The Uni:ed
States cannot be in the postion of
supplying weapons to Castro for
the purpose oi overthrowing neigh
boring governments, he doesn't
like. Castro,' Serefore, is seeking
arms from Venezuela. .Senator
McCIellan of Arkansas has given
up drying to find out who on the
Federal Reserve Board leaked in
s'de information that caused some
big -fortunes to be made oa. the
stock market last October. He
found so many employes had ac
cess to the information that it
would be impossible to pin down
the guilt. So he tossed the scandal
to his Arkansas colleague, Senate
Banking chariman Fulbrlght, wtb
a recumnienaauon inai ugnier
laws te enacted covering tne Fe
deral Reserve System. King O
lav V of Norway has decorated
William Evjue, crusading editor of
tne Maaisoj, w s., Capita! : T'mcs
with the rare Royal Order of SL
Ola v, Knight's Cross, r for exem
plifying the ideals, heritage and
culture of Norway. The medal is
so cnenshed that it must be re
turned to the King of Norway' u
pon the recipent's death..
MOROCCANS RELEASED
DAKAR, Senegal (UPI)
French President .' Charles de
Gaulle. informed King Mohammed
V of Morocco in a message de
livered here yesterday that, the
French army had released five
Moroccans .. captured last year.
The message was handed to the
King by the French high commis commissioner
sioner commissioner when the Monarch stopped
over here, en roue home .from
a visit to Madagascar,
Sunday American Supplcracrt

'hC" : mmmmmm
liiliilftli -; vllilllf I V ,jmm
lllllligi"'' PlMHHiiV

IN NEWSBOYS' TRADITION If you can't walk through
the drifts, walk over 'em. That's the philosophy of Dale Huns Huns-berger,
berger, Huns-berger, 11, who delivers the Elkhart, Imi, paper, despite any
weather.; Consider .the tooth-chattering grit it takes to put
YOUR paper on the doorstep before you're Irritated because
It's late of a winter's day.

Pounding Along

At His Heels

By DICK KLEINER
NEW YORK (NEA) It's easy
to think of "ohnny. Mathis when
you look at or listen to Booby
Freeman, one of the new brigiit
starts of recordings.
And the Math s-Freeman parai-
led extends beyond their similari similarity
ty similarity in appearance and sound. Bo b
boys come from ban rranci&o
and Bobby says he grew up only
four blocks away from the Ma Mathis
this Mathis home nd went to school with
Johnny's younger brother.
And both boys go in for track
and field events Johnny was 'a
great high jumper, and Bobby
specialized iu the sprints.
, wow tneyre Dorn sngng. Ma Ma-this,
this, Ma-this, of course, has a head start
and it remains to be seen whether
Bobby can catch up. He's off 0
a good beginning with his records
on tne Josie laDei, ana you migni
like to listen to h s two new ones,
"When You're Smiling" and "A
Love to Lat a Lifetime."
Bobby's now 18. He began sing singing
ing singing at 14, with' a group, "But one
got married, one went in the Ar Army
my Army and there I was."
Where he was was washed up,
at 17. So he started all over aga n
as a single. He bad some man
agtrial problems, but they're solv
ed now and. one" of his guiding
spirits is Max Baer, the ex-heavy
weicrht ph amnion.
Bobby, whe plays piano and1
gu tar and dances as well as sing'
ing, hopes .0 go to Sail' Francisco
City College T,when I .Jhave- a
chance. He wan s to study bun
ness, so he'll 4iave someth ng, to
fall back on if he gets washed up
again. It doesn't:, seem likely.
Bill Doggett, back in '52, gave
up his successful career as a pian pianist
ist pianist with bands. There were two
reasons for his decision firs',,
ho figured he'd take up the organ
and maybe as a specialist in some
tiling a b t different, there'd be
more money. And be hoped' he
could quit the :road and settle
down and. raise a family. Is:
He won one of those daydreams
and lost the other, as for the
more,-money he expected, all Bill'
does is gnn a big grin and say,
"Yes, sir, there was more money
in it." But, as far as staying
home, he's on the road between
250 and 300 days every year and
still hasn'f got any children.
Doggett, a g'eat jazz organist

9P

who sells many records on the
King label, feels the organ is
. . 1 1 1
coming into is own, uul me sur surface
face surface hasn't been scratched yet.
He says gradually it's replacing
he piano in clubs.
"I never thought I'd Ave to see
the day when that would happen,"
he says, "but the day is here."
B 11, a large and cheerful man,
uses an electric organ. He tried a
p pe organ once, but was comple completely
tely completely throw 1 by the time lag be between
tween between key and sound. The electric
organ is instantaneous, and he
likes that much more.
"The electric organ," he says,
"can make a million different
sounds. I haven't tried them all
I just use the ones that will do
good for me."
Dick's Picks: More piano magic
from Roger Williams on Kapp's
"The Key to the Kingdom.'!
Others: "Madrid"- (Nat "King"
Cole, Capitol); When. You're
Smiling" .'Bobby Freeman, Josie)
"Can You Hear Ie?" (The Crew Crew-Cuts,
Cuts, Crew-Cuts, RCA; "Window" (Vera
Lynn, London); "Somebody Loves
You" (Ka hy Linden, Felsted);
"My Only Love" (Tab Hunter,
WB); "Yours to Possess" (The
Four, pals, Roulette); "St. Lou s
Blues" (Steve Allenr-Dot); S
O-K., ,- Alright" (The Goofers,
Tiara.1
Recorded humor isn't too com common,'
mon,' common,' so we welcome three good
additions ttf; the category. On Off Off-beati
beati Off-beati theres "De.-nf-Dozen" a tap taping
ing taping hf ;the reviewat'he offbeat
New York .night "clubftipstairs at
oeople doing :funhy numbers. On
Capitol, Andy- 'Griffith "Shoots
the Blues an XUd Time,y Songs,"
which ia half-liumnr. half.mirsi.
all-music, all good. On Dot. the TV
game show, 'W-My Line?
is put on record. These are shows,
from '53 and '54. w!th Steve Allen
on ,the, panel aod there's lots if
humor as "Aey try to unmask ce celebrities.
lebrities. celebrities. s.
- RCA has two new albums feat featuring
uring featuring two fine classical vocalists.
Taking them in a lad'es-first or
''er, we have contralto Maureen
Forrester and (T 'fine Brahms Brahms-Srhmnmann
Srhmnmann Brahms-Srhmnmann rec'tal. And then, in
an album called "The Art of Son?"
tenor Cesare Vitletti has a full
nrosram of songs by such as
Schubert. Schumann. Scarlatti
and others.



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