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5UCIE plays her "iltixlt Bells" during her school day In
Do CZ pcc!d Ed-j:atlon Program.
f Je itory wtf ptetum, Pagtn 111 & S)
rANAMA, E. P, SUNDAY. MARCH 1 15;,
PHOTOS: U. S. ARMY Yy
PANAMA CANAL CO,
When service families are ihang ihang-lng
lng ihang-lng ftation, one of the frst ques questions
tions questions asked te, "Uow about
schools? What kind of education
will my children get?" ;;
, This question takes on an even
--'wore vital dimension to the par parents
ents parents of a handicapped child, since
specialized education is not avail-
.ku 1h all
--In the Canal Zone, the Special
Education Association nas oeen
formed to promote the educa ion
ul welfare of exceptional chil children.
ri Tniiic TV .farnsworth Is
president of the organisation. Other
officers are k. w..-jieroaum, vtce
president Mrs. Dorothy Bitter, sec secretary
retary secretary and Sgt John Bullock,
The purpose of the Special Edu-
ea ion Association is to m?ne av av-'.:inKi
'.:inKi av-'.:inKi a all handipantwd rhildren
n t'n. rnnnl ZAnc the advan'aees
and guidance to which they are
en-itled. In tn.s connection tney
wnr'j- inuv villi th Snecial Edu
cation program conducted by; the
Canal Zone Schools Division.
Un'il 1&7 'here were no educa educational
tional educational facilities for handicapped
r Wrpn hpr hut now. there is an
excellent program in the Canal
Zone schools headed by the direc
tor r Special Education, james a
L A vl.it in th Ralboa Elementa
ry School shows four at ractively
fnrnishMi Ussroomi which have
been especially equipped. There is
a nnn fro innu wim niiruif U1I-
ilculties, one for children with
i leht difficulties, one for the ormo-
pedkally or ..byiically handicap
ped and, one lor tne meniauy re re-tarded,
tarded, re-tarded, r ..
In the .hearing room, which Is
soundproofed and air-conditioned,
microphones,, a mpmiers ana rec
ord players are used in teaching
Lip. reading is pan 01 uw tuin
culum. '. --- .';
fiinoa th nuniln Iir have varv
lng degrees of dsafness, each one
must v taiiffht Individually. A
nitrh nf uuind which would mere
ly penefrattf the consciousness of
one Child might be snocungiy iouq
Mica Marilyn FIvnn. who teach
es this class, emphasizes tne im
IDOL OF THE KIDS-Sgt. Wil-
lard Reese teaches handicapped
chiltiiVn how to swim as pari. of
the Special Education program.
Uis lessons are the most popular
Contiaaed oa raft 3)
mm vv, (l I
SARAH checks her workbook With her teacher, Miss Thelma Godwin.
V .mi"-""" (Hrtn
LAURA demonstrates a braille reading for the visitors. Miss
Lillian Baird is the teacher of the Blind and Partially; Seeing.
MISS MARILYN FLYNN demonstrates: some of the equipment
she uses in teaching children who are hard of hearing.
. J UJ""""'.. ' 1.
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4,GOV. WILLIAM B. POTTER and the members of the Panama Canal board of directors Trisitipg the Balboa Junior High. lemedial Reading Class. Mrs., Mary El El-kn
kn El-kn Horine is the special teacher. Y -e. ti ... ... 4 ....,...,.,... ..
' . v
i j tContfnued from fact t
: f,l;toortaiice of tit audio 'aids fa her1
'f I v For children with sight prob-
,. ., kiu bo iuucn oepenas on -tne c-"LC-.tual
degree of impairment that
, ;? the teacher needs a doctor's tva tva-,
, tva-, luatiofl betore she can seat the
. youngsters to their best : adVan
V taee. Misj Lillian Birrt 'th ins.
tructor in ; this room, has studied
icAtmug.. on worn wa eacn pU'
Physically handicapped children
.i, need specially- built- tables and
, hairs. A standing 'table, -rhich
, : BupuwTJi cniiq on au jour sides
i put still encourage! the use of his
: nl;Ui muscjes; is a pieceof "equip "equip-t
t "equip-t inent that it. useful in many ways.
- .The thild can work at .the. table
,. ucvciuuig maouai bkius ana vat
wi same; vme neip mmseit pny pny-(Sical'y.
(Sical'y. pny-(Sical'y. v .-
; ' Light tots on which' the -v chit-
Art ft paw Me ro rvnrt nt 'ko:. u.
- quipment in; this class. Miss Thel Thel-v';n
v';n Thel-v';n Godwin, the teacher, trains
. the children to -pick up afte them-
. peives ana- ;eep me Classroom as
tidjf as possible.. She encourages
" them tn hln obkK nth- In n.
little ways; .It js not at all unasual
'v; ... jo sea one or tne bigger, girls ty tying
ing tying on painting apron or moving
chair for-'i little one. :
. The mentally retarded children
re perhaps- those who benefit
cnosi irom me: speciat JSducation
. tornram. .:
. Befora Its i Inauguration, these
Tiildren were either kept at home
- tor .sent to school where they were
j finable to keep up-with the other
fimwea w ma ciassi me irustra
f."- j r,-?'"X-i' T. rf"!".""". .jinii. Mll t
C",I:P,I1!EN wh l"v't sight difficulties learn ty feeling; Hera
Miss Lillian Bakd shows a raised map.which can' be taken a-
' '' i- ' . ' l ? 1 j t i
-j. ;.-if- jff,M. k. "vc jigsaw vuli"
tiORS and -disannnlntmAivfa ... In.:"
re.d jn sucb. situations wera most
damaging 10 vtha .child;..
j. jfuf. josepjiina iiones me teacni'
, vvominuea, on rag s
I SARAH completes a matching game as Gov. W.E. Potter watch watch-es.
es. watch-es. Sarah is enrolled in the class for the physically handicapped
.- ,. rg at the Balboa Elementary School.
s mkmm s
1 .' i if r V. .' ..I. .., i lli M UUAO .-,v, A .VV .V.lL' .'V V
j MRS. JOHN McELHENY, wife of the Lieutenant governor of tha'
""l u?s V151l "onnio a0 Jonn in the room -for the.physi- 7 CANAL ZONE Gov uiiii., v Dt). .
tiDf handicapped. Ronnie is-working in a standing table ucaUoLSn
nm .rf it. "i'"01"1?. rawrsiup w me &pecial
D. Farnsworth Jr., Mr. Doro Bis. VdS miUock and Sgt. John SdT' CL UU
'I'iW vVZi 'v:V !V rJ-'"
1 1 j 1 4 -iN-iy vr'JraUS-J ;f, v:t.vi Jk-,
, vordiator of Special Education: aem tt w 5pecUl Edu-tion ProKr" tb. 3.1bo. KlopMntary School. Jame. M.'Wott is th. co-
SUNDAY, !MARCIf 291959
OWNIB MM) PUOLMHCD T THC NliA AMBWICAH NiM MIC,
POUNOCQ T NCLSON NOUMMVBtX IN W ; v
- HAKMOOtO ARIAS. (DITCH
,11-tr HJTMIT P o BO ,tS4. rlMA. r ft r
TCLtPHONt f-0740 LlKlll .
' Clt ADOIMS- HNAMIMCAN. PANAMA
Cot on erritfe' la 70 Cnt Avenue HiwnH 12th ah 13th Ctmct
FonciaN Rwbemntativis JOSHUA POWERS. INC.,
I M9 MtniHH vt. Nl( VMK 1171 N. Y.
1 J'?; lacM. -..., .T MW. ...
PBH MONTH IN AOVAWCt ? .J 52
Fo SIX MONTH IN ADVNC ."J J2S2;i
F oni Vf in Advance leap ae ou
(Easter, Anglo-Saxon Goddess of Spring)
ly DILYS LAING
Redemptive fingers of the goddess turn
th key that shifts the tumblers. Toward tk tomb
thre figures walk in frieze, as ea aa ura,
to claim their remnant of official doom.
But love has still another grief to learn:
stalactite in the grave's abandoned gloom
only the seraph seems to hang and bun.
Twwe put in jeopardy and both times caught,
they stand condemned. Love has escaped their cave.
But, cast to earth like corn, he has been brought
to rise again: green bread upon the air.
The angel fades Jike a nocturnal thought
st morning, and the women run to share
the tidings of the joy his hps have taught,
She who has weighed the women and their grief
moved with the angol past the portal stone
aad at the icy root unlocked the leaf
in secret, so that death was overthrown.
She is the treasure's keeper and Hs thief.
Hers it the name with which the reck is sown,
whose lilies are the bells of our belief.
By MAY SARTON
Smooth and impassive and to be surrounded
With air, with light, though still subtly bounded
By it own shape, so candid and so rounded,
The Easter egg is a small trinity:
Reserved without for all the world to see
Its upright stance, its perfect dignity.
But if you open it, there is another:
Within the shape of solitude, discover
The snape of Joy, child of a lonely mother.
And opening the second, find a third.
Sealed doubly in, this one is very hard;
This one is secret and perhaps ill-starred.
Enclosed in joy, and yet still forsaken,
This smallest egg of all cannot be troken.
But only wholly given, wholly taken.
EDITOR'S NOTE: Both Dilyt Lalng and May Sarton are well
known contemporary poets. Miss Sarton is also the author of
several novels, including "Birth of a Grandfather."
rrvv v ir
By ED FITZGERALD
Victor Mature's on-and-off-aga'm
romance with Joy Urwiek, daugh
tor of a British medic. They are
?' ving it another whirL .Otto
reminger's sudden decision not
to fight Mrs. Preminger's di
vorce, which paves the way for
bis 1 merger with model Hope
Brvce. .Presley's latest record
tag which attracted an order of o-
ver one million comes. I Nee a
Your Love Tonight". ."Masque
rade which lasted, only on oer-
formance. The. producer 'decided
to fold it before seeing the sour
notices. .John Ireland's first
wife, Elaine, planning another
court war. Wants support for
their two sons uppod. .The sus
pected reason actress Nancy Ot Ot-sea
sea Ot-sea and Time .mag'a Emmett
Hughes (a blazing romance) hav haven't
en't haven't N married. Ex-husband Aha
Jay Lerner, co-parent of "My
Fair Lady," settled $le,000 per
annum for life (not Including sup support
port support of the tots) and if she mar marries
ries marries the coin would be cut to $, $,-06a
06a $,-06a a year.
Embers star Dorethv Beaecan
and her husband ( who joined The
ntu-am), reconciling. .Jieuee
Records sienina "Th Dvnamic
Norma, Douglas." Her way with
a song: an piano stays in the
ears. .Fred A stair aivier Me.
Call's the skew? on his memoir.
-Geer g HoUander, 22, ewttieg his
bus-boy job at Manny Wolf's to
maae mr screen debut ia SmR-
v Tracy's neat, "The Devil
With 4 O'clock". .Playwright
William Saroyan's ex-wife, Carol
Grace, selling her first story to
Harper's. .Actor John Garfield's
estate (he passed in '52) mettle
ia half down to siooooo
ing to the State tax nnrair
Debbie Reynolds coins? over hie
with mag editors. Of the dozen
movie mags, she'll be on Am:fr
fronts. .Ava Gardner's foe. ssno
AAit I -I ... '- '-
vw, hi ir in "image Alakert
Rita Harris, th. Dnroonu.j.a.
ing barber at Augie's on Church
Avenue, Bklyn. A job she takes
wnen Doowngs as a night sp't
.uiusu lax. .joanna Hirmi
preny Boston actress (now in
Hollywood), spending all h;r
spare time with Sheree North's
iwrmer nusDana, Bud Freemaj
. .Latin Quarter chorine ."nri
Seay, who has been secretly seil-
ea ior montns to Bob Murray.
Brunettiful Dolores Hawkins, a
junior model, out-earning her sen seniors
iors seniors by banking $68,000. TfThe big
romance in -Nassau between Do Dorothy
rothy Dorothy Killiam" and socialite John
Talbot. Her Canadian fortune is
estimated in the multimiUiong:
.Ben Hecht's upcoming book,
The Sensualists." His memories
Amateur color photograpne-s
who have been using Kodak Ek
tachrome film for 35mm slides
will be interested to know that a
new and improved Ektachrome
will soon be available.
The new emulsion will be rat rated
ed rated at an American, Standards As
sociation exposure index of 50
for daylight and 32 for tungsten.
Finer grain with improved defini definition
tion definition and improved color repro reproduction,
duction, reproduction, particularly in the yel yellows
lows yellows and greens is claimed for
the film. Prices will remain the
A new member service has
Been announced by the color divi division
sion division of the Photographic Society
It is called the Photo Essay
Workshop and is designed to
give color photographers person personal
al personal assistance and advice on the
preparation of slide shows.
The service will be provided
by a group of workshop masters,
who will review slide, shows ac accompanied
companied accompanied by written It taped
commentaries and send back de detailed,
tailed, detailed, written evaluations.
- The analysis will be prepar prepared
ed prepared and the set returned to the
maker within- 21 days of Its rec receipt
eipt receipt by the master.
members of the PSA color divi
sion. Application forms are avail
able from Commander Jack L.
Kenner, USN, APSA, Workshop
director, 5503 Holmes Kun park
way, Alexandria. Va. Inquiries a
bout PSA membership should be
addressed to PSA Headquarters.
24ft walnut St.. ftuiadelphia 3.
veals that Russia intends to
compete with German and Ja Japanese
panese Japanese camera manufacturers
for sales in this country.
Arrangements are still incom
plete although Canada has bei
importing Russian cameras and
lenses for some time.
Among the cameras attracting
me mosi attention is the Lenin
grad, a miniature with a snrnck
etless spring motor film advance.
wnen imiy wound, the camera
will permit un to 12 exnnsi &
rapidly as the shutter button can
The lens is a Jupiter-8, 50mm
re au me snuuer is local d jtip
with speeds of up to l-1000th of a
me most expensive camera
would be the Kiev which is a co
py of the Zeiss Contax. It would
The 'way Tranchot Tone keeps
his ex-wives on his team. Dolo
res Dora-Heft, who recently al al-Toreed
Toreed al-Toreed him, seeing him off at ithe
Elane for Movietown. .The idyll
etween Jan Boston, the TV ac actress,
tress, actress, (on the Peter Gunn shew),
aad Perry Como writer Jay Bur Burton.
ton. Burton. They keep it alive via long-,
kisstance phone. .Shelley Win
ters' friends tracing her recent
stretch of illness to 'her excessive
dieting. The hostesses on the
Jets reporting the passeneis
drink twice as much hooch r as
those who fly other aircraft. .
The Concorde Cafe on Leainaton
with its novel collectionof amus
ing and unique antiques: -...Tony
uurus, who is well on the way to
becoming one of the wealthiest
actors ia the world. .The many
stars with eve ailments. Bob
Hope. Yul Brynner. Edmund Pur-
dom aad Cornel Wilde, .Caeva-
ner s ouoie on Deing jo: "ti's not
M wnen you consider the alter alternative,"
native," alternative," -.
Lana Turner's next film, "Imi "Imi-tatioa
tatioa "Imi-tatioa of Life," being advertised
as "Fannie Hurst Best-Selling
Novel of Today's .Tormented Gea Gea-eratien".
eratien". Gea-eratien". ,Who was it. about
whea it was. aa early talkie star
ring Claudette Colbert?. .Paul
Newman, leading., man of "Sweet
Bird," spending- most of his off offstage
stage offstage time at Mt. Sinai Hospital.
Taking a course with his wife
(Jeanne Woodward) on babv-care.
The image is expected soon. .
Te former Mrs. Billy Eckstue
becoming a close pal of Nicole
Barclay, Eckstine's French lady
friend. .The movie mags (dis (discussing
cussing (discussing Ineer Stevens' recent sui
cide-try) mentioning the names
of married movie stars who might
have been 'the reasoni' :The syfl-,
dicated gossip-columns never de
that intentionally. Dalton Trum Trum-bo,
bo, Trum-bo, once banned by Hollywood
studios tor being pro-Ked, doing
new. script for "Spartacus.'
fee is $50,000. ,J
"Crimson Kimona," the f i r s t
Hollywood movie in which Japa Japanese
nese Japanese Boy gets Yankee XJirl. Vic
toria Shaw, so good in "The Ed
dy Duchin Story," plays the gal
. .Milton Bene s sudden aversion
to posing for gas photos. Only o-
kays, serious shots. .Cleveland. ting One Over on the editors.
Amory't amusing quip- ia .- The;
Saturday Review. A b e u v m
Lsuisvifle teople he visited. He
remarked: "Where are all your -Soutaerm
accents?" ."Oh,'r hit.
hostess answered, "we save them
for The Derby". .The movie of.
umnists harrying the Ernest Borg-
nine Katy Jurado nuptials. They
can't merge untH August whea
his eaveree will be finaliied...The
revelatiea about Debbie, which
may nave been "the reason .; she
Lest Her Man. ,,.She plays ;the
The nomerous iloo shows that
faded tast ia the trvout towns
this season. Costing backers over
astute. .Six shows on Broad
way. are striving hard to survive
via cat-cato prices. . .Marilyn
Monroe's attractive booo-boo-a.
deeeiai la "Some Like It Hot."
The. ramer that another's voice
was Jabbed ia is bunk. .The
MMM aovaace sale for "A Ma Majority
jority Majority Of One." It could't happen
to- a atere delightful comedy.
Tho Member of the N. Y. Yankees
tease -who- gets mora mash notes :
taaa aa etner eafl nlsver. Ton
Subek, sheet-stop, who doffs his
u.I. uatferm ia time for- the Jiew
season. .The onlv nicht club
ia towa featuriaff Negro shew-'
stopaers, The Savannah Club in
G'wkh Village. . .Monica Da
vis, who'll be Park and Tilford's
Mies Bearboa Whtskev" in the
ads. She's nurse at N.Y. Hosp.'
Aathoay Quinn, who may play
a Negro in a new Broadway play,
"The Lena Dream." Ada nte a
feem Richard Wright's novel. ;
Lena uerae Is wanted as co-star-.
Listed for Fall. .The Japanese
Bells of the Imperial Dancers
troupe (just closed at the Boxy) i
whe speak better English than
Church, signed for 'Gypsy, and
Warrea Beats (Shirley MacLaine'i
brother) acting like sweethearts..
Josh Logan may use him in "Par
rish," the picture. .Fields Dep
store in Bklyn. It gives tempora temporary
ry temporary jobs to stage people waiting
for a role. They even arrange
working hours so the thesps can
visit agents. .umic Alan. King
getting his tallest salary to date
$12,000 per week in London
next month. .Comic George De De-Witt
Witt De-Witt and Silvana Pampanini put-
(Best Seller -, t
DOCTOR ZHIVAGO Boris Paster
EXODUS-Leo M. Uris
LOLITA Vladimir "Nabokov
THE UGLY AMERICAN-Wilnm
J. LeaderCr and Eugene L. Bur Bur-dick
dick Bur-dick v V
FROM THE TERRACEJohn O'-
Hara ; -''Hi
LADY L-Roman Gary K I
MRS. 'ARRIS GOES; TO PAftlfc-
AROITND THE WORLD WITH
AUNTJE MAME Patrick Dennis
ONLY IN AMERICA Harry Guld
en i if,
TWIXT TWELVE AND TWENTY
Pat Boone -"I. 'M
WEDEMEYER REPORTS Gen.
Albert C. Wedemeyer
MINE ENEMY GROWS OLDER
Alexander King -AKU-AKU
THE COMING OF- THE NEW
DEAL Arthur M. Schlesinger
NAUTILUS NINETY NORTH
Commander William R. Ander
mnti' etnil sPlati Dlttv : If
WHAT WE MUST KNOW ABOU1
COMMUNISM Harry and Boas
BAA BAA BLACK SHEEP s
THE,, AMERICAN HIGH- SCHOOL
TODAY J ahldSJ B. Cefrafit
Hifih fidelity is Jhe reproduction
of sound as much like the original
Forgetting the technical terms
and he jokes about woofers and
tweeters, that's about au mere is
Hi-fi does pot sound precisely
like ttie original sound, so that
the .two are indis inguishable, but
it comes pre ty close.
And so high fideuty gains new
friends by the thousands every
yeaj. Many of them are merely
attracted by a chance to hear a
faithful reproduc ion of tneir tav-
orite music. They don't want to
get enmeshed in the technicalities
of what can become aliighly tech
nical subject, r : f
Fer such hi-fi fans; int will dis discuss
cuss discuss here at intervats during
ihe coming months the way-high
fidelity equipment works In s'm s'm-ple
ple s'm-ple language.
Some of high fidelity's biogra biographers
phers biographers say its history goes back
about 20 years to the days just
preceding World War H.
The first sound hobbyists, ac according
cording according to these biographers, felt
'here must be something better
than tlw bee4n-a-bottle -mini they
were getting out of their phono phonographs.
graphs. phonographs. They started experimenting with
public address amplifiers, speak speaker
er speaker enclosures and turn'ables and
cartridges made for radio sta
tions. This all helped, but they
kept after manufacturers to do
' After World War I, some man manufacturers
ufacturers manufacturers began to produce am amplifiers,
plifiers, amplifiers, speakers, enclosures, turn
tables and cartridges especially
for sound exDerimenters.
t Forjdrletical fpVrpoesjJ now
ever, the history of high fidelitys.
gees back 9 little less than H
yeers-to the successful infroduc infroduc-tion
tion infroduc-tion of the microgroove record
No less a milestone was the in
vention by, General Electric of a
magnetic cartridge, capame ot
pieking up a wide range of sound
from records and within the
means of almost any !c lover.
The mass popularity of high
fidelity depends upon the rec
ord. Tape, in seme respects, is
better, but its popularly his
been hampered by its. cost.
Live music broadcast by high
fidelity, frequency modulated vF,
M) radio and picked up on lop
grade high fidelity equipment may
have the most lifelike sound f all.
FM. broadcasting has not "i- been
generally profitable, however, and
almost no broadcasters can afford
live music, so that avenue of fi fidelity
delity fidelity is almost completely closed.
About the time that Columbia
introduced the microgroove rec record,
ord, record, which plays at a speed ol
33 1-3 revolutions a minute, RCA
brought out the 45 rpm record as
a corapetitori :
The speed has nothing to do
with the way the record sounds,
but the 33 1-3 rpm or long-play
(LP) record- has taken over the
markr' in music that- requires
long, extended performance.
The 45' s, on the other hand,
have taken the place of Jhe old
78's,adth a single selection on
each side, usually of popular .mu .music.
sic. .music. Sometimes as many as three
pieces of musk are put on each
. The long play record is the
mainstay .of the averag. -h fi
;drtcticil Eposes ? I
is -J open to all 1 sell for about$180.f-1
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A - -".hi S
- Tf -"
li By JACK CAVtl
' NEW YORK (UPI) -KM lou!
get three tuck stylish gentle mua
'hoel Coward, jCyril Ritchard and
. Cecil Batoa kicking up their heels
to the tame theatrical gavotte, the
' results are apt to be picturesque,
te say the least.
. This is the case with "Look
After Lulu" at Henry Miller't
Theater. After carefully weighing
the! contributions of author Cow Coward
ard Coward and director Ritchard, I would
say that it is designer Beaton who
has a liUle the beat of it Hit sets
and costumes are .antastic
The script, frankly, is a little
tired despite Coward's mlnistr i i-tkna.
tkna. i-tkna. It is a French sex farce
written tome 90 years ago by the
;;. late French master, Georges Fey Fey-deau,
deau, Fey-deau, as "Occupe-toi d'Asaelie."
' Thle -ty entertatoinenf
1 Im6 IWftf fcwi wwifv4f i Bfftf
only a serf of c ire my production
can make It acceptable tedy.
The presentation at Henry Mil Miller's
ler's Miller's if in the right vein, thanks
te the three named above but it
. Is a fact that after the. mechanics
ef such farce have been repeated
a few timet a point of maitais
log return is reached even under
the best circumstances, So the
first two of the three acts are can-
able of keeping you amused
u you tan go for wis tort or tniug
at all then the interest tails on.
The French like their plays,
even farces, long so 'mercifully
Coward has excised consider consider--
- consider-- able of the orginal although' re
taining all elements of- the plot.
The dialogue is recognizably Cow
ardian, and some of it It bright
But the necessity ef 'frantic
"business" in a play ef this
type doesn't really 'five en eu-
Circle 'Round the Square, by)
Dorothy Daniel (Wilfred Fun:l
Mostly about India nola, Iowa, and
its inhaiitonts in the days, alas,
beyond recall the childhood of
the author just before World War
I. A stronghold of Methodism, In In-dianola
dianola In-dianola came to be known as the
Holy City by traveling salesmen
who tried not to be stuck there too
Thnre was no saloon, no dance
hall, no pool room or bowling si
leys, no place to buy cigarettes,
and movies were frowned upon.
But there were, many compensa compensations
tions compensations for some of the inhabitants
at least, the author among them.
There were her wonderful grand grandfather
father grandfather and grandmother, her sis sisters,
ters, sisters, her mother and father and
-all the sights, sounds and expe
riences that make a happy child childhood
hood childhood r series of memories to be
examined lovingly one by one in
later years. Mrs. Daniel does just
- that in her book and manages to
communicate some of her deep
Claudelle Inglish, by Erskine
Caldwtll (Little, Brown): This
latest Caldwell novel, as usual,
concerns the doings of the country
people of the South mostly the
poor country people. The book o
pens with pretty Claudelle imp
tiently awaiting a letter from her
At last it comes and Claudelle
tears it open to find a few sentec sentec-es
es sentec-es telling her the' boy has found
another girl. The sensitive, loving
Claudelle, crushed by the? news
and egged on by her mother-(who
hates her father for hit poverty),
sets out to make men pay lor ner
She cuts a wide swath throigh
the lives of her neighbors, leav
ing a wake of broken hornet and
'ruined reputations. This is a tale
of comedy -and tragedy in the raw,
simply told in the tradition of To
bacco Road and God't Little Acre.
'Borstal Boy, by Brendan Behan
(Knoof): An account of Behaas
life in a "Borstal Institute" in Eng
land a school tor juvenile oeim
quents. Behan went to England at
tee ntveh chance
hs the matter ef
Ritchard hat sued every trick
of the trade with hit usual skill
to keen this charade la the air
That he succeeds at -well: at he
doet is a larce aecmplisbmeat
Beaton's eonmouuon is m
merelv dressing o layers and stage
Working vaguely in the 1908 peri
od, he hat designed tor tumor.
and some of the biggest uugns
of the entertainment cen
ter, around hit work. The w-
men's towns and hats -must be
seen te be believed. He has aev-w
been reticent in the matter ef cat
chi, and this time he hat outdone
himself. v -v ..-
The preductlen la fermete e.
bawa Temmy (rinm at Use
head ef ike. east. AHnewgb ml
Is her first t creatine rete
en Sreadway (she's anderetweV
ied befereh she has been re re-csenlisd
csenlisd re-csenlisd t 'esmedlennn ef
censMerehle : merit fer ssme
Hmer end she desent dtsaswstnt.
-Roddy McDowell. George Bak
er, wt K.ssznar, rouy kowms
Jack Gilford Paul Smith. Reva
Rose, Arthur Malet; David Hurst
r.llia ahh ani Eric Chixtmaa are
others who make Important con
'Briefly, ne play tells of a Pari Parisian
sian Parisian mistress whose lover permits
her to help Ms friend's effort to
giin an inheritance by pretending
to be encaged to the friend. Corn-
pKcations make a fake wedding
necessary, but by now the lover
thinks he hat been betrayed and
gets even by makine the wedding
an official one. Everyone gelt
sorted out at the end.
tor for the Irish Republican Army
and was soon captured along with
assorted explosives and sabotage
Because of his youth he got fa
three-year sentence in a Brostai
Institute where hard work and
good food are administered as
means toward rehabilitation.. Be
han has an electrifying command
ot language and gives a dramatic
account of life in the grim Eng
lish prisons as well as the Insti
The book is written in the slang
oi me aay u glossary is furnish furnished
ed furnished and needed): As Behan jays,
"It's no good writing about- work work-ing
ing work-ing people in somebody -else's Ian?
guage, is it now?" The author aW
so wrote the hit play "The Quare
"Alas Babylon, by Pat Frank
tuppincott): A psychiatrist re-,
cently told a Senate subcommit subcommittee
tee subcommittee that "the chief danger of nuc nuclear
lear nuclear weapons lies in the irailticj
of the human beings who may use
them.V This voice-of-doom
tells what happened in one smalH
iionaa village that survived
nuciear war with Russia, set off
wnen one trail human being, an
Aiuciican iignier piwt, made ah
error in "judgment. i-
Ihe bomb he droDDed nn a son.
port neany annihilated the world
wnue the hero, Randy Peyton
maces too abrupt a switch fmm
morning fooler and np'-pr.fln-uj.vll
aecisive leader, such, minor de defects
fects defects in characterizati
snaaowea py the plausibility of the
Every flirt looks for i
mon, but ii i
Wnaident Eiaenhewer'i recant
trip to Mexiee was anything out
a vacation rar us accra, omw
bodyguards. The agenU are UU
trvina to eateh their breath.
Timr ezhaustien Stems from a
dinner party which Mexican rre-
t Adams Lonei Mateot ios
far Ike at an exclusive res
taurant several miles from Aca
Mbkwine disnen the heal
drove heme by himself believing
that arrangement! had been made
fer twn automobiles to transport
Ike, his staff and the Secret Set
But fast one car showed up,
And it vat only big enough to
hokt Bra and hit official aides, so
the bedvmarda had to trot be-
iaU the auto aH the way back
One ef we Federal Aviation
Azencv'a mm headaches it aa
elevator In the organuauon s new
headquarters that, keeps getting
stuck between floors.
If s been breaking down so at
ton that some of the secretaries
ikv books to read whenever
they ride it.
CecktaJt nartiM to celebrate a
noeia are likely to ne on neu
year's reception agenda fer
Washington and other world cap-
For fa M60. Iran pians to ce
lebrate the 100th anniversary of
the English translation of the
Rubaiyat of Omar Khayyam.
Since an official celebration is
being planned in Tehran, the ca capital,
pital, capital, it's expected that Iran's em
bassies will follow suit.
The Rubaiyat is a collection oi
verse written in the 11th century
by Persian astronomer and poet
Omar Khayyam. -.
But the man whom celebrants
will toast is Edward FitzGeralJ.
British minister who translat
ed the Rubaiyat almost a centu century
ry century ago.
Although the Kubriyat has
been translated into other Ian
tlnaMae Tpunimic than ii can in
be Called Persians like Fiti
itafcvO ii auiaiij vu. v u.u w
Gerald's work best.
'It ranks next to the Bible in the
number n& copies that have been
printed nd sold
..CARE officials decided recent
ly to promote a joint welfare and
rbealth group fund raising cru
sade by photographing the cam
paign chairmen with a set ot
Secretary of Health. Educatun
and Welfare Arthur Flemming
represents the health group. And
Veterans Administration Chief
Summer G. Whittier is in char charge
ge charge of the ..welfare campaign.
The trouble was in finding
twins. For days the CARE offi officials
cials officials called government agencies
hunting fof a lead.
When they were almost ready
tdf give up, they located twin
daughters of an FBI employe.
Following the picture taking
session, one of the CARE repre
sentatives told Flemming about
the '' trouble involved in finoir.s
the twins. The secretary was flab flabbergasted.
bergasted. flabbergasted. Keason is mat ne nas twin
bovs and Whittier is the fataer
of twin girls.
PUBLIC RELATIONS man
DuBrowin became something of
an aerial Sir Galahad the other
morning on a .flight from Wash
in e ton to NewYork.
While oreDarinc breakfast for
the passengers, one of the host hostesses
esses hostesses mashed her finger in the re
refrigerator door and faintjd
' Datnh nrhn 1UQQ BlttinC npartiV-
rushed to the girl and helped re
Then he pitched in with the
breakfast preparations. For the
next hour he loaded food on
travs while the other hostess
"Everything went pretty
smoothly.': Ralph explains. "The
Dcwn a Glass-Double
By DOUGLAS LABSEH and JKBJIT BENNETT
I got a chance to
bttsWss executivea will
be missing a bet by net trying to
sign up Kremlin : boss niana
Knrusiwhev u ne ever visus me
Fer according to copies ot his
recent speeches, the guy is a
Wehn Khrushchev's speeches
are printed for distribution, brief
descriptions are jiven ef how
rrtaia acntencea affect the audi-
- Here are the reactions that
soma of his statements aac ea
the masses: .
"Animation,' "Animation in
NEW YORK (UPI) So-called
"drinking songs" have ou: ou:-lastod
lastod ou:-lastod most types of popular u I
sic Because wey
cheer and tend to bring persons
of diverse viewpoints closer to-
This may be one reason for the
growth of this kind of vocalizing
in tan popular record catalogue.
Aa outstanding example is
"Drinking Songs Sung Under th j
Table" by The Blaiers (ABC (ABC-Paramount
Paramount (ABC-Paramount (ABC-270). Directed
by Frank Raye, the Blazers mate
the most of Jim Peterson's ar
rangements c "Rye Whiskey,"
"The Face on the Barroom Floor"
and "The Dog Catcher's Child."
"A Sinning Wmo-Dinn" by the
Guys and the Gals (Kapp KI KIWI)
WI) KIWI) contains more familiar
tunes, among them "Side By
Side" and "Five Foot Two,
but it fosters the ame glow as
the Blazers do.
Warming music also may be
heard on Vol. 3 of "German Uni University
versity University Songs" (Vanguard VRS VRS-1035
1035 VRS-1035 and Vanguard Stereo VSD-
2020). Erich Runz is joined by m
Chorus and Orchestra of the Vien
na State Opera in an hour of mu
sic that never tires. Even thougn
th 'umrris vill he unfami'iar o
Mump who do not sneak tier mm.
the mood is set quickly ana me
listener becomes enthralled by
The Platters, one of the m03'-!
popular vocal groups in. the coun
try, stroll back through the cor
ridors of time with their version
of songs and tunes associated
with other Stars on "Remember
When?" (Mercury (MG-20410).
Songs include "If I Didn't Care."
My Blue Heaven" ana -ixve m
College htnel give Dave Pen
and His Octet a fine vehicle
far a azi conclave. "Swinging
School Songs" (Coral Sterea
CRL-75724S updates .themes m
new stereo sound.
Shew Time Broadway)
"Redhead" (RCA Victor IOC-
1048), a recording of Broadway s
latest hit musical made by he
Verdon and Richard Klv. Fast Fast-moving
moving Fast-moving with more tbtn its share
of pnntU annea.
Show Time (Hollywood)
"The Sleeping Beauty" (Disney (Disneyland
land (Disneyland WDL-4018 and Disneyland
stM-eo-4018). and ex. nt'on-'v
good sound track recording of the
lates Walt Disney cartoon mnvie
hacofl nn 'lie Tchaikov.'kv haliet.
SalMtad S I r. a I "WHres
the Girl" bv Julius La Rosa
f Roulette 1135). "The Wash.
hoard Polka" bv Wally Pa'e
rr.rttnn 499). "Come Snt'y o
Me" by the Fleetwoods (Dolphin
Lf of the Week
i I a 1
the II a II,- AnimaUon, Ap Applause,"
plause," Applause," "Laughter in the fU'1,"
"S t e as y Applause," Stormy.
TWO C a p a Canaveral mis mis-siLsexpertt
siLsexpertt mis-siLsexpertt were startled
when tbey walked into tne
House Science -and Astronautics
Committee room to testify and
found it deserted.
Soon, they .were joined by news newspaper
paper newspaper reporters who also were be bewildered
wildered bewildered by the congressmen's ab absence.
Finally, a committee it i it
member showed up and explain explained
ed explained that the hearing had been
moved at the last minute to
NEW YORK (UPI) The elec electronics
tronics electronics jf stereophonic sound
take much Oi the agony out of the
tortured vocal lines in a new re
cording of Beethoven's "Choral"
You'd suspect that some of the
soloists in this pressing would oe
unequal to the task of shouting,
over the orchestra in an unampli unampli-fied
fied unampli-fied performance. But stereo, for-'
tunately for them, offers a twice twice-amplified
amplified twice-amplified performance.
Indeed, Dietrich Fischer-Dies-kau
and Irmgard Seefried, the
baritone and soprano, sound re relaxed
laxed relaxed in their shouting, ani
theirs are voices not truly lulled
for gigantic strains under na-
Maureen Forrester, contralto,
and Ernst Haefliger. tenor, pre
'he other singers. The chorus is
the Choir of S'. Hed wig's Ca he he-dral,
dral, he-dral, Berlin; the orchestra, the
Berlin Philharmonic, Ferenc Fric Fric-say
say Fric-say conducting.
Fricsay's grace was to let this
mighty work move on it) own
power. The tell-tale signs of con con-duc'rial
duc'rial con-duc'rial nudging, pushing and
driving are absent. The ovsr-d
result is awesome in the wav a
natural phenomenon is. and ''lis
first stereo recording of the "Cho "Chora'"
ra'" "Chora'" is t'wtb''" o tv
but do turn Hown the volume con-.
'rols a b't durin iHt psral move movement!
ment! movement! (Deeci-DXB-7157).
Aother ftTeo r-r-;ii if
much merit has Pierre Monte1"
conduo'in the London Symi o o-nv
nv o-nv t?nd Fnn'k PTeriyr". v1'-"-,
lavin the Brahms coneer n in
D major, a piece that gives im its
r:ches only to high caliber ann ai-
TVs youngish Szeryinn is l.e l.e-coming
coming l.e-coming the lruitively d!wninq
mu Seal poet among the new
generation of virtous', an-l
Monteux's depths ar well
known (RCA Victor-22l).
From the Npherlar fo e
two .choral recordings of nuile
cep ional int-'est and qnliiy e
ore'ents the choice works cf Pi-
lesti-a and Monteverdi, ""n- i 7
the Netherlands Chamber Choir,
22 year-old grouo which Der-
torms with exauisite finesse and
fei!n ( Angfl-35667))
The other record has the cHo'r
of thu Netherlands Bach Society
inin- Handel's Dettingen Te
D-nrn whi"h originally celebrat celebrated
ed celebrated an English ; military victory
but be o comTiemora'
nvthitig including the current
200th anniversary vear of Hand Handel's
el's Handel's death (Epic-3540).
. .Music of Cuba" by Percy
Fai h and his Orchestra (Colum (Columbia
bia (Columbia CL-1267). A slick arr?n!n.
ment of Cuban favorites by a Nor Norte
te Norte Americano who is muy sympa-
the age of l to work as an agr.a
usually pets i
(only, trouble .was that the slaiie
- -ii-, ""iiif"?!!? in ill if f Ta.
')' sr ... C:
. ..." --. -" t".;-.. :. ... v -, v
. ... w
' i i v'T 5 -i : -i r is
v :: A : : : : rn II rrrrril itn-r-. lir tu t A .j.: T. i
(Continued from Pane 3)
r in thin sprtinn. pan noint with
pride to improvements ,m her pu pupils'."
pils'." pupils'." abilities and personalities
since they have had the opportu opportunity
nity opportunity to have specialized care.
, Another aspect ov the Special E E-ducation
ducation E-ducation program is remedial read
jng conducted by Mrs. h- E. Ho Ho-rine
rine Ho-rine for many children whs have
Jagged behind in this particular
To ritafiy paren's In the Canal
Zone the name of M-Sgt. Willard
Reese' has a particular signifi significance.
cance. significance. v
- Reese conducts swimming les lessons
sons lessons at the Balboa USQ-YMCA for
pupils of the Special. ; Education
program. Bec&use of his patienci
and skill, many a child has found
a new joy and interest in life in
swimming and many have im im-oA
oA im-oA fhoir nhvsical condition.
Canal Zone people have shown
a great inteiest in me program
for handicapped children, v?
Amnnij its m o s t enthusiastic
sponsors is Gov. William E! Pot Potter,
ter, Potter, who was actually responsible
r otartinff thp nroeram hers.
He was recently made an hono
rary member of the ispeciai aau
cation Association by grateful par
en's and teachers.
SUZIE water painting. Children
In this class want to do the
things other pupils do.
s f X v.W v.s sjVjjf J
' : i : : ; S)h ...
:(: .' TKvWv .wvylii" 'WHXHWIvWmi,.,
I v i
Jeff, a WiidV1rWvi
' rest of the class are engaged in a braille lesson.
" '7 :t r. ....
f SxvvXS&o i .
vt h Kl
I t-?,wiiiin i i 'sr "V
if '? II
x I s ,. , mi
CHILDREN WrtO AM WNN ED to Jjjlc, jag ButSi Stephan, in bodycast after surgerjV is coached J
of surgery are eligible for h. LrSSM: school officials. 1 to r) James M. Wolf, coordinator of Special Ed Ed-home
home Ed-home in Curundtt by tesc, Bftw v ,
ucation, Sigurd Jif .csger, juiwHimww .-t .-r-. -.y
Hideaway For Diinc
pttvptjaVACA. Mexico (UPI)
A crude roadway, fiUed witn
bumps and potholes, leans w vue
f tho nnstlist. most startling
homes ever built South of the
It is the ?I,5UU,UUU japancsc-
ii v,naa Kniit- in a JaDanese
setting (rice paddies included) by
dime-store Heiress isarpara nui nui-ton
ton nui-ton within the shadow of the
volcanic mountain, Popocatepelt,
15 miles southeast of Cuernava Cuernava-ca,
ca, Cuernava-ca, Mexico.
Designed by Albert E. Ives, the
fabulous "hideaway" house took
two years to build. Many ma.e ma.e-rials
rials ma.e-rials had to be imported from
Europe, Japa:;, the United States,
and from distant cities of Mxi-
Rhnrtlv before Miss Hutton
this winter. I inspected
the house and the aOff.OOO-square
feet of gardens outside. The gar
dens and landscaping inwuae a,-
rose bushes irom nonana,
shrubs, 2,500 biro4 of "paradise
m lJ I IK. 1 U lUllllfl
plants, banana trees, low trees
and sugar cane.
With my guide, Nacho de Lan Lan-da,
da, Lan-da, the controller of the proper property,
ty, property, a "retreat" to end all re retreats
treats retreats I saw the high, silver-
hi A rnnf of th house after driv
ing past a large Japanese gate.
The root uies, w,wu oi mciu,
wereysmpped irom japan.
Two wans were visime. xey
wire painted wnite ana were
built on large rocks, with the
same silver tile on top. uit to roe
left was "Popo," ably substitu substituting
ting substituting in beauty for Japan's Fuji Fujiyama.
yama. Fujiyama. We entered the Japanese gar
dens on foot after passing
through a second large gare. A
red gravel path led to the front
jnnr uhnro wp were greeted by
UVJV .1 ..... V. ' - C I
Mexican servants dressed in au-J
removed our shoes," put' on slip slippers,
pers, slippers, and proceeded with our
tour. i !'.
Wo nrallrsH flnwn 9 lfnS COIT1-
dnr lined with slidins doors and
wiminwa spt in small sauare ma
hogany frames. A faint scent-of
incense filled the air and we
walked Into the main foyer over
a highly oolished .stone brought
Lin from Guanajuato
Thrniioh : IS'fOOt Heh. Or
nately-decorated door,- we enter
ed the main living room, wmcn
measures 30-by-50 and has an
18-foot ceilinfe. The left wall was
made completely of glass suaing
doors and s'ationary picture win win-hrnnoh
hrnnoh win-hrnnoh mhirh we could see
the outside landscaping and ha
poot are. A white si'k rug cover
ed the floor.
The furniture consisted of
curved sofa, sfqua and deeo our our-ple,
ple, our-ple, a few tables, a chai?e lon?i'e
many f nor nil'ows. Lifht blue sil
draoes frffmed the window wall
and a silk screen o flowers, don?
in brown and sold, hung near
sofa Two larse screens frimTCy-
ntn Tsnin einnA t : htf fat end
of the living room, near a large
Mnv Wiflr larnnprprl riinini tl
ble which ifou''' cconviiort-'te "A
to 1 neonlev Guest m. o" "V
cnihin ann Hie awe m,1""!'
nated by overtieid Japanese, lan:
BABY HANf ICAP UNDERWAY
t nivrnaM ttptv Hrltain ex
bectant hto'hers bet thei? babies
a-iinet tt-r nvnent( as. .the na
tion's ,'fy'r,v handicap"; gallooed
nam full vAnr'fl ir ptp motion
impw Knelish Darents- Dlan
their fimiHet accordingly. Sati-
tlna ft Aid Mtph' nriuliltAA lYIfVTft
babies n'Mner month Je-
T I n ... 4.-, n nj vtnnA
spectacular features of the house
bridges crossing flower-bedeck
ed moats. One bridge ieaas 10 tne
two suites occupied b Miss' Hut Hut-ton's
ton's Hut-ton's secretary and v personal
maid. Another leads to the mas master
ter master suites, over a moat that lias
pine trees and shrbs planted
along-the banks. 1
Miss Hutton's suite includes a
26-by-30 bedroom -with" a double
Viort nn a nlatfnrm 1(l-hv-2(l feet.
A built-in canopy of white cedar
is overhead ana two waus cantam
full-size picture windows that
provide a view, of the terrace be
low. a mnat and a wfltertall.
Tho rncr martp from rin fihre.
is chartreuse and green. A dress dressing
ing dressing room, bathroom and sunken
Japanese bath of gold tile and
marble complete Miss Hutton
De Landa showed ma large
warehouse ; where the furniture
will be stored when Miss Hutton
is not in residence; A small nw-
tinn nu-tnre theater, also ..will be
rtmilt on. the grounds. The house
aicn nas 9 riiriv-pauinDPa launurv
room, a modtrn, all-electric kit
chen, a servants' kttcnen, serv3
ants' quarters (three, bedrooms
and three ba'hs), a two-car gar
age and a tremendous parsing
Hidden speakers" pipe, soft mu-
Herewith find solution to Sunday Crossword Puz- j
zle No. 779, published today. ,
rSWlA TS LAIN 1MER1I '6UbT
-EMf O DIME NT JREEfiENDUM v
RlElt0PjUsniyG 1TARO eBB ;
: cfiTtE"LnNERSP2iNiP x'
i hstfr riuolNlGi' r "3m ArTMljl? h F Rl
. -i al a r"Cp arWjcIa3 5fs f--.
TREEoRrACElSLTREL ADjEjS fj ;
,V LAnLBRAtjEQIkTClERE j p
W E" p?ti irr"' n TjcTdITvc tr nU P P D P fl l?7
tp?t Tpyftol .gtrfftitR JaIfW-'
V, Answer for Sunday, Dee. 88, CrypMqulpr PRU
It DENT FRAU PREPARED EARLY FOR IN;
' M kTENBE HOLIDAY -RUSH.-. ; -'
; .M -j ..j.-.v".;.'.'-"
rW tf In Mexico
sic through tha house- tnif tw
penerators a u d D 1 y electricitt
Nearby villages also benefit from
these generators, as Miss Huttaf
supplies them with free power. 4
well-pump draws 300 gallons
water a mmute.
At night,-small lanterns glow
rlininff tahlft and 4
watery mist plays across the picj
ture wmaow wnue ramoow-"""
lights -turn the mist Into a daw
zling curtain of color. -The swim
ming pool, mada jrom tavenaef
mosaic tiles from Cuerriavaca, i$
lighted, heated i and filtered. A
the far end. of the. pool, a two
bedroom, two-bath guest house ii
located. ": ,.
The entire house and iti
breath-taking setting puts one-1
mind nf tha lpCfPndaFV Shantfl
La. It is pernaps, mpsi accmaxcij
described by the word "fabu "fabulous."
lous." "fabulous." 'i.yv,.:V-;' ','ii,..,ti'-
. H.. .
"GHOST ARMY" T,
vttat i -.T.TTMPTTfti Malava
ttdt A "altnof armv'T llf SOIfli
30,000 lepers -is on constant mov
inrougnoui mo : iijru..
sula. it was reported here yesterV
Way. Dr. I M. Reddy, medical
superintendent n a a a i n
Buloh-leper settlement, said tn
wandering lepers were "shy" of
coming forward to receive pr,opff
Irootmsnt hnranse of economH
reasons and social stigma.
k tin ft t i
,-. II, tf I lM
- 1 I ,JI I I' I. '
: SUNDAY, MARCH' 2, 1950
"" t 1 7 "V
v V jf.., V
v. f 1 "' "lij''!;''
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"J- 's:'ir "villi.
r : r.
" :;:,:::v:::i.;:::y: :; J
'. J .. :; -.; v : k
. lt 'WWWM&
BECAUSE ITS TrlERfct MounlaM climber Claude Kogajt
runs her hand lovingly over Asia at her home in Nice, France.
She's getting ready to lead aa 11-woman expedition to seal
one of the world's, most forbidding peaksHimalayan Mt.
Cho-Oyu, 26,867 feet high. Hailed as the "highest woman la
jworiq,- snc a only nve lee V one inch tau.
V a i
Jack Frazier Is one manufac manufac-turerwho
turerwho manufac-turerwho cheerfully admits that
Here has-ruined his business in
big speaker systems.
. Hs says that any 'occasional
pangs of regret he suffers over
this mild revolution 4n his busi-'
ness are eased by trips t the
. His December business was up
75 per cent over business in De December,
cember, December, 1957, and "hfs January
business was up 80 per cent over
January, 1958. ... :
; "Practically all of this to due
to ihe increase In.'steree' Fra Fra-'..
'.. Fra-'.. ier said. 1
. The advent of mass stereo
ttat is to say, record ; stereo
caught Fratier in productionx on
a new series of systems as big
as sideboards and costing nearly
$1,000 each. He promptly started
promoting his cHeaoer models
from his factory W Dallas, Tex.,
snd put three stereo systems on
. At th aim time, he stoooed
making super-systems and work
ed out a plan tor disposing or int intones
ones intones he had by converting (hem
IntA ctprrn narkaox with room
for record player, amplifier and
Frazief madf : his stereo sys
tems by mounting tnree mono mono-pbonie
pbonie mono-pbonie systems that already were
In production -his F-83X Bhrt
Boxes, ; his Mark lis and his
ixielanders on single frames
.1 J : .1 : 4 L
na uressiiiK mem up wui it
He calls the systemmade of
Black Boxes hU "Stereorama
I" and the system made of
Mark lis hit "Stereorama II".
Th top stereo system in the
series, made of Dixielanders, he he-calls
calls he-calls hit "Stereo-Master."
In mniin'.inr th svstpmn on a
single frame, Frazier turned each
one outward IS degree." This in in-raqf
raqf in-raqf th distance between the
ojjgins of the sound progressive progressively
ly progressively as the listener moves back
from the system.
- It is swut tnree teei irom
tweeter to tweeter in Frazier's
stereo outfits; Frazier, said he
five-and-a-half or six feet in the
average room, but this is a good
I'The farther away a v listener
mnvM from these sDeakers. the
more Separation they appear to
"km-tar I'm cancernad. If
they don't, have separation, they
aretvr steree.7 ;
Th'o Storenramfl T. according to
Frazier, has a rahge of 40-15,000
cycles per ? second ana costs
around $200. The Stereorama II,
whiAh wmnlova- a .modified Helm-
holti-type enclosure for each of
the two system in it, ha a 30 30-17,000
17,000 30-17,000 cps range. It sells for
The Stereo-Master, which has
'wo exponential horn systems in
it hs arran'"! of 40-15.0"O ctis, ac ac-cordin
cordin ac-cordin tor Frazier, and sells for
Thu tae" Stereorama II. whicn
co:ts less than the Stereo-Master,'
boasts 10 cps more range on
tho lour end nf the snectrum and
2,000 cos more on the upper and
But because of the town sys systems
tems systems used in it and because the
components are of higher qual quality,
ity, quality, the Stereo-Master is a su superior
perior superior system.
.5. 'y ipf (
5'" c' i fif
.vr.. ..r. A .M.A-t
DEDICATED TO ANIMALS Stylized owl, hare.' and fish
form design for this 20-centime 4-ent) Swiss stump to be p.,
Issued In -Berne March fl.
25 Submis Submis-'
' Submis-' sion of
I question to
i vote of
' 27 Biblical
. 28 Musical
, 31 Pacifle
i to keep
. 39 Tool
63 Of a goat
60 -Gut place
68 Re Re-burdens
burdens Re-burdens 70 Forth
71 Pertain Pertain-ing
ing Pertain-ing to
8 Thus (L)
90 Dis Disembark
embark Disembark 92 Strap Strap-.
. Strap-. shaped
94 To encircle
101 Trans Transferred
ferred Transferred property
113 Bright Bright-colored
colored Bright-colored fish
116 Dis Dispatched
patched Dispatched 117 Faucet
120 Body of
. coin '-
1 Avouch i
2 U. S. coin
6 Animal of
god of war
9 Fabric of,
10 Consoli Consolidation
15 Cotton Cotton-cleaning
cleaning Cotton-cleaning machine
Avenge tine ! : s'ilni.
38 Son of
' 45- -Trickles
65- Frame for
69 Part of
" 76 Kindness
94 Ground Ground--
- Ground-- work
97 Put again
116 Bar on
118 River of
121 Small bed
122 Small bird
124 God of
125 Town In
DTKECRO H TJP fC DICD.P cV, CP-T Q S HNT LROCRVC
BNQLEPS TKVa; :A
' ;.; ffl 1958. Kln i Feature Syndicate, ln.)
. jt's The Sunday Americari
For The Best- In Fotos & Features
ivuvtjuiv. -m 7j-.nv kTTSt ouiuipT ;!. I JBSMpnsjMsjnssMWHMaM
t it's d4.icatedi tq.anJfljeL protection.,!
, mn sd I ;r' li'n.
kirtm fihttiSM "...
' r- SUNDAY: MARCH 9:-1059 . Sueday Amerkwi SuRjIesst ,.
vy.c'-Uc ' ( t'V I WtJf
'fX'" J )!. I
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JOHN starts a new painting project in the CZ Special Education program.
- - .. ... ... .. ., .. ... ...
T. -WAV I 'T