The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

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Fck To Europe

For 486 Return

NEW YORK, June 21 (NEA) A maode-in-Ambr
busimes pri cipl'uem tto hfl* jackpot agl6..
It's the o Henry erwd ids covering a nr.
mwos market by taking bm pre f telling more.
Ths m W it's tahe Mnmte lins, with theft'
new low-cost twist fa~w t, t ,ev .
Tourist m"kvice s'tmat r M- a a quick look at
hitial cnreOt end future uMlM l lcstes a pay-off ,
on wbat a lot of people b in t 11 Sought was pret- i
ty much ofa blue-sky V a,

, '*" .- : -

b ai They

inamuch m AmenTIM
World Airwy pItneered 'the

ab saboar Inaugural flight of Pan Aaeriuan's low-late ble oppostlftm-. 6 .ht be yeS
rst service to Europe. They were a UM asse to we s we theold y eo" entitI
on flight. toa y"Wet oyou so, or,-

Chesapeake Bay

Bridge Ready.

TO Open In July

By braving steel girders 20 In-
ches wide, 80 stories above
wrinkled water, a surefooted
hiker could walk across Ches-
apoake Bay today.
Spanning the waist of Amer-
ica's Mediterranean, a four-
1 mile-long skeletak of steel and
concrete stieotehes from one
side to the other as the spec-
tacular Chesapeake Bay Bridge
nears completion, the National
Geographic Soelety says.
Road crews now are putting
a surface on this $44,000,000
HIighway in the sky. .
SSometime this summer, pto=
ably July traffle w2l ton a-
ta ot -6ie firt time, and

W in ld,.sew bw-f.Ve,,flre eas gwn ,
* uauI lbs:aMiaSd us s C0- T he new bridge, which will
g,.i Arnes s Jtl ..~W N' sm firn.t K sy". carry motorists from Bandy
Point nea r AnAnpls on the
l "mainland" to the eastern
TO Gb utrd u ll wu e Bshore in six minutes,
rSn~I JL m J .i.r s ,w, expected to w rk many
change on thie esandfte.
jetsver since captain John
it. sed J Smith's day, the salty inlet
Shas been a concourse for
t "' -- eBAAB -.29 swe~ t-wi, t etl cotwisn and oceangoing traf-
ten, now in service with fic.
.It aiBt Bf dish srequadon- But for landlubbers follow-
icW produci.tW -tle^ I I_1ng the Atlantic oast suth or
Sof jet fight@ ad south by road or ralv, obs-
e In lelgi. um *- detour or a L ng eow ferry
?s's a n& ea drent Island, e mtern a-
butment for the ne *bre,
William Clatborne 'm s ta=b-
a... il-,-t" Tished a self-Stylled bwny a-.
5iFs pro- (elOTON June t31- round the first npoa tndira
) Navy is troA i to post on the heas me.
90- out fts doaW bill with tsM at He en4 his =on, ma'
f l to k t pWMaCOM fought a minor rebellian to
to at. P eoroject has c- keep Lord Calvert's eolenits
version -of the alors and aa from claimulg the lslt d for
b More pow- nuts to thie chewing lb- Maryland.
None gh its of f = eTn pe, s of Dehearva,
-'ist "..meonut-ohewin Tg he P60- < .in0lOnf "t S ilehomcl
fe so 10 4say t srue t threestt puswula
aMot IXB a dn Aodental work. and Vlr niahiaIve proud
loeid y Wnwma ? location.
s y Na, phliq peanut-che wlal egerl- rrem,-the un..6sula'*rich
sre N3 .tI g S eat w ld In a mn and truck de, o-
aC proPristins s u b e om alt-er bds an a i wma rve tos
Sir- tee meeting inqubbag into "a o ood go shal Siy to the
*3101 IdetIer ear's Navy medical funds t of .I*a
Do* built by okk To find out if dental who live in bl IaW m a
y and by AvIons airley Is being spent wPs elyork, M
plraeto. uod inaeton of f r W..r lingtOn. d

OW'a he iuld illation of thm r -'.... .., bring a ssudden sd to Isola-
for NATO forces, in- nut partiles .ad ..BI am tion. An ftiwmate4d 1,A10
Flat, Alfa-Romeo and method. ears and tru*s will crtfae.
In _wit md the Ohb- The results showed tat bride In Its t yea" of sro
of ,ulir chewed much eration avoldng city cams.-
Sflvilland Utlo their t or4 le@ 4 alo tcs a UothrS"at
I a Iertw a
m"e. I tin .e
NoS us Te power Uit for job 1 it. toprawls .N a.

ritain's State Coal Industry

pn Output, rts, Profit

Sto eat the few million
jtae s pouted for three
s e their pet project
.W" _tart of their;
rist) service on
eM V 34. Pan As4
Si hto from New
It in Europe, car-
the Intemation
e 119 eastbound.
t In this period,
..0 llwmengers. .
l .VlM-i period, al tbei.'
SO: HA. 110 westbound
tMMOLOrrylng 3873 ppM

! cL

ar new
ha ipe a

---- ........... w new horionu is Carl ZIef- ey it asve.L ww ,>=
But the they are nd of chic a paenger the first t a s
more coming all the time. an the Initial tow flight .a, a ..vera
for June, Pan Am ihad : S window-washer, he was eo l to si pn -1.
toi-ril flights scheduled, with in iBerlin and made the S -week. vo.
to see his ailing mother and .A to Lon O NM%
hirbrothers, whom he hadn't lt 11 for first eelass
Banane 1 ears. Is during 'the seaon" -
ananaS As w your =lt-rate passen- April Otteb Out-of
In Alabama tI a woman, she's apt to season o cost e. ,
1 AI a a Ig bea war Wbide, returning t her The rreM do it by G
Mve country to show the old out the expenstiv
BIRMINGAM, Ala., June 21 S their new grandson or frills -and carE ng a let U.
(UP) Mrs. A. J. Borders o- cr' d-daughter or both. paenger. .
duces ananaehtE b hqr th the closing of schools They et out
Aft notm o m ath,. floct- of school lounge, the 's.

"anar of 6 sn0ag. ti O0 bides seat
hlagndV ot temlit, e ltt M. the htiaMtl f et. for The p
na Lto each v Mrs. ZahinWright, Saper4 onite
Pn ids told ter pit ULA Wife of 4 prntr o" "Mrry a at
would ie amd h thi sotoo the Alton Telegar it ch a O Ps af uaa
when the Wea. $ l her oB Terrn to, te r u s ta d and
Sdg the Uttle patM up, wrm i her. J hadn't he on t de lue
It In blankets aM "stored Itar p s In England iven sl Ce ae d _
the winter." The next pring she Frsl ls like free deo luxm x ll
Stranspilatea it and it not so p contrast V the With* chamagnbe are out.
; Hgle nm T S downme e tem pay a noininal charge for
SOne R the pluSt now stand x. *'L who were in* or two meals you eat a Cs
a good sit or sit feet high and together ttfl. a r
r the fruit I 1s bot four Inches A ll( German birth or back- Osute of that, toIurst. e 90* .IMM .
I and =p formed, she ground, tey were e aged lrtr t to tuipe sant mtl a ms6 Ia
s& oake_, difeftt ftQB> first class. atdw

Korean War's 3rd Year, Starts
June 24 marks O nseoond anivemrary of Uth tart of the Korean war.. .inu. of attend
drawn-out truce talks with hieshe : umMdnlst and Nr th Korw flhri _The two ye0
toll of Americana-some 110, 00 am malte and 17,000 kil led in atofi. T Otle it has 6t
the prospect off a additional $7.5 biwllWi ore during the next year. 6. mil t
and equipest have been usd in kfi with seven mill ton tens ngra ttre ti
highlilftiNttfq nation as the war enters l .
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r* **rnhs. ^ 'eiew.s'

-y *.' i 8 NiM ueet Kelifher (left) of Con., wisely
aeed with 'two-year-qM IIt lb the ares.
eet fb agMbr, Mrs. John F. WeGwm, s Jimmy rneom
Sfeel that Margaret's an old friend whe ia1 "ti" with Mlm.

M ft'OS NOTE: This is would not later want their own
be first of several artiles children to do.
Sfr teenafers and grown- One -of the moat necessary
ito on baby-sitting by a conditions atf baby sitting iE
Smralwaperwoman who is also that the employer take the sit-
Ste nmagie of a ymng son. ter home when It is late In the
bue done extensive r6- evening. T"O should be true
... mer int the manners and for boys un. 16 as well a
Ls- bluas of .itters-and of girls who awemn older.
parents who employ them. If this sto n Olble, the alt-
",,% ased article will ap- ter abshould the night, call
:. pelor *t week. her own for tranpr-
I, Us m e tatIon, or tt -not accept the
11 T mad VAN DORE lenMm .A_ the beginning.
< Written f EA Service fl Imoldt nt to remember
re o h tr t ittertteusually are still
ARTOD, Conn-How do chWm n, t They are oder
S get started on a baby-sit- cl dren butohey are not adults
.;& f career? Usually, .It starts a" they need a cer tai
S family, caring or amount Of. cton.
S a -I sisters, brothers, coui- We are that ameasumes
,i"nd spreads to friends and r T are MToeed by tle fact
,. d~bors. ia t ma rcturnng fm u a
ce you let Ut be known paty late Mte .eventing ha
hat you are available for ba- had too m to drink aMd Is
-. ,bi-Bl. yoU will probably no cendon to drve Car
the ogagements you taking a girl Uome. to OW a rkh-
for vaby-sitters are fng of other Vuhible embtahs-
ix demand and short In MGent.
It should not surprise dAob
V m live in a neighborhood an employer he has Utbe
"iI "eAmre asU children, fltoag b -aitteras. WA *W
Om m ( raotars and tel spMed radply among Mp9alag-
U .would i to be a er tat I not a goo pRmo
SWrite or tt y o u r to work for.
address and telephone What are the wuges 'fr baby-
ron slip of paperr and stti,? This depends th the
f'the 1005111 and the.wages paid to


a tot

touh tFi
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6~~~~de altire iMifI tv H~t'
AktA^^ -- sha (k J^^ Sh rh 1

BY4 AUtA HART same kind j
NFA Editor ha the ~7-A
ro w-ews about It,
Every girl w*$ts to be a beat- It is too late.
thu bride bfs8 certainly you What pis must do, Rt I
are no excepiM.. Yet, as the are to km yourself feel
the ays l1wq, e pressure of toofctor, 1614l, is Telax.V
plans seems 1 be W6ar you mty er b to ponible, ant fh
out. You're gWbbly woering bIt wfth We pe ii,
haw you u 'ver have the fur pat, It can be.a
strength, no IB the glamor. i
to wak down e aisle. ry to o4 all your h t
If ft 's any fllatlon, they're sh l M 4iOne Iin the
hardly a bride who hasn't ex- IU* betre t e crowds it MO

S^m gOw ^emJswI 5^wff S .

As mew

jinaer yov
w* ad11
0p your
ftne am
"er on t

i wmewwf
* chatiij.-I
kJo on 4416

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* be a Pt rwtedi
14 tutahoi u
X ti as

ko kIm ov a%

raw wa unt. nmao. AM.K M
ca" te mWuther back
6 A t sber wh tea r or
U 4U come. If you cannot
i e-n* -hafve a f ieud who
h0 0 do po, offer her name as
metims the teachers
ogBtdlok e4eptd i ans. at t
w amttt 1r, e trirends
te70 y at fAt=5 we".
eb I* needed. b.MG

td if they are golog to keep
Tea away from ahe after 1
=47leek. excepting Pritday or Bat-I
aisay or unless you ash spend
&i neht and go to bed ta the

w, MW $be T eo n, O 1 OW'.

less pay 25 cents an hour,
6.1Oata da h dnmer before -or
even a douor n after, HI#g-
After al en mtalily as styo
S e wouldme like ho use t
woA, therefore, you might of-
fer to accept engagements for
less pay 25 cents an hour,
even a dollar for an e.v*3-.
It is a wis come t house af
they for istmas l or s. the
el purchases, bUY yot radio
Or television or doing
your rk. It's an -easy
way to earn a dollar.
It Is a wise thing to keep an
account of Nhat you earn as t
sitter, save some of your mon-
ey for Christmas gifts or spec-

BEfe'biy^ evn o

Aglber Wfltogel
" a Mhowe to let

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butter. or


pan With pastry, pour
Ing, dot wth butter and mver
with top crwt. Bake in a very
hot oven (405 degree) I -min-
utes; reduce heat to $mO de-
grees and bake 35 minutes long-

1 quart vanilla Ice eWuM
2 cups stnaned mnap. p,i
sweetened to taste
2 impan eavy n or .m
112 toasted ang

Mx the kg


'Sfew lies for Evening
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YoU pay your acrws 1
Ave for a za, SO
ad you're net OiPOIDd to u
Wa, Wrte' .ab wide choioe: .y

the middy look m ae ni
ted by the oval box or long
go line or the suit at*h 'm
ral wast and rounitd B t
but without nmadtnr
These should c er oI o<
enough to please auome. -l1
look of .mos daytime sufl
slim, but Ulte deq maois
pencil-tight \- Cat
pleats, fspNt a
sealed plests or high slits 'p
some treeai oK .mum "
Where SUL$
dhow a ft-1 u S
fullness', n at e
molded to the tbo y, wl s
hint of uatbness
The r adz eK ditd
torlautsd. n azll .

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Ilt4.Woi d 4 iW,.. or Ot-P amf ^
S,.. .. No ,179 Central Am, e CIlon

a ws e bzat. Ari sn an..e
|i iand # 1 1 Wet, tll 8trot "
ma t i acional de o.PBlcldenes o
S 'rtht -.Av.-Pbl LottMe M Pbh m -3

SloUehoud wYs bS g-f roo
ALE-Automatic Benli x wash- Ser* Peonnel van A e
60 cycle.House 261-A Gatun, GiQerr t ib" ,
SALE -- Two bu Clen Govomment Emploaft Ful .p Co. Will remain d fW JI'S2 Jut's 2 tote & 1
lntE.rn Two burner Couemon Whe ou IW VW new until S"mber 3rd M2, for 14
,0-"ltntern. One Bosement Cupbord w o l 2 '"'R nsodffin. An 0rr' hsovrirfl 4 4.. U-, .
'. i' x 4' x 3'. Two kitchen chairs. AWSNC iMIiR pendlt. please call fort before di. T
One yard chair. One kerose No. 43 A &, Row mentioned. SS"
burner. 754-A, Balboa Road. Tel. Phone -.4984 8-49850 4a i tB
> t SALE.3-Re---r-,5 ~ FOR SALE -1949 Plymouth Bpeciol t
R SALE.,-Refrig !io 5. or 6 Do Luxor 4 Door Sedon, fight Mallrto '
Gycle. Now iinli unit. jut over- reen rd pylon, sat covers. 11e olbaoo.
,' Ihulla "llent cbndit.n, $.L *.new tire, liw imlas. A real used mV a Pce mu
DO, 2.. a r barail Motors, your 1W ( k retrvaSRtid
,ALE: 60 cycepImlApe Dode aand belo-k JOth St Wt W ATI plu fixtures.
t machine; wringer type. one block v*r fom Aelendez our ple, d
one yei.,,$9.00. Hollywood Av. Tel. 4-J.e eat *eolk. k 4n11 Clare
bed, box springs and innerspring FOR SALE -19q51 Kaiser, new t-res, RIA, S. A. =llae 3-3350: Justo e, 'wleVst rates. Tet
mattress, $30 00. Phone 84,- 179. radio. etc. House 338-0. Ft. Cloy- Arotemena Ave. and 29th St. East. 6-441 '~5 ro
uarters 95-B. Fort Kobbe ton. Telephone 87-2121. ---- ------ ----41
FOR SALE Quartermaster double FOR SALE :-Dail ation Puppies at Foster's furnished corteges, halftM
bed and maitres. Couch vitn FOR SALE:-PlyInouth ut,,ry 1951, 42 Va Porras, Dr. Perez' Clinic. beyond San e Clara. Gas refr
drapes. 107-B Pedro MguelP 1.400 los, $.1,750.00. Powells FOR SALE: --A rican flags, .fast actors, raoes. Special rotes w
4-506. g oocolor, 3 x 5, $1.50, 4 x 6, $2.00. ly -or monthly, private road t
0- e FOR SALE.-1950 Plymouth Special International Bazaar. No. 76 Cen- beach. FortInormnation' visit Da
ly SAhlvodor refrigeratorE -60 and 25 Cycle uros- De Luxe Club Coupe, gray, plastic trial Avenue, Ponam.. mar. TIlvi Avenue No. 6, o
y Shecellent condor. 8 seat covers, radio, hear, excellent phone Panaom 2-0170.E
i." t. excellent condeon. No 8 condition. Must be seen to be ap- FOR SALE:--60 cycle equipment, 10 F E T
artment 5. Jer6nmo de a Ossa onprecio Med C be seen motors, your inch G. E. oscillating fan and 5 FOR RENT
Street. Panami. Dodge and DeSoto Dealer in Colon. Inch white alarm 'clock. Both for
Dodgeend Dealer $20.PhoneBalboa2-4141.
'OR- SALE -Mahogany dningroom 10th St. onef block over from Me-. 20. Phone alboa 2-4141.
t ; set. Ca'I 3017 Melendez Avenue. lendez Avenue. Tel 492-J., FOR SALE:-The famous Sixtomat FOR RENT: House 2 bedroom
'.. ,l'Riviera Building apartment I, Co- FOR SALE.-Buick Super Dynalow, light meter, rust and shock proof., hvrnroom. dinlngroom, kitchen.
-' Ion. 4 door. low mileage. excellent reduced to $24.50, Porras, Plaza Street oftte "Loas Dos Palmeras"
'.X SALE:-AII porcelain, 25 cycle condition. $15,00, $500. Down 5 de Mayo. Panamh- No. 1123. ,
S t ,Westinghouse refrigerator. three 2-3584. FOR SALE:-Venrrih blinds. 52 x '
_-\ -rears guarantee 5753-1, D.ablo FOR SALE:--1940 Buick Club Coupe 64, 2-4122 ifalboa, 1459-A, Los A R t
l) glghls -___- _- m with radio, good tires, perfect Cruces. AUIMt
. SALE.-Whirlpool washing ma- running condition. $250. House FOR SALE: Bamboo bar, power
hine, two ten inch lane.. 25 cycle. 522 "C." Cocqil. tools, mounted on 'bench with line ALH A PARTMENTC
..excellent condition Scott-sh terrier. FOR SALE:-1i94 liick Roadmaste shaft,'one h. p. motor 110-220. Modem furnished.wunfurnished aopt .'
male. two years, AKC registered seoanette., radio. W/S/W n ew Accessories. Phone 2-1796 2- ment. Maid 'vice optional. C-
Amodor 5118. paintjob. can be financed4Apt. 2. _tact office 80 th Street, N
fo u O m re 220D. call Rodmian 25-3760. FOR SALE -Upright piano and two Cristobol telephone 1386 Colon.
o on Offered FOR SALE. 1951 Pontac Sup leer father uitca. Phpe 1331 FFOR ENIT:-,New aportrrent, 2",
iI ED:-Able, reliable Real Es- De Luxe 4.500 miles. Fully equip. RColonhouse 10086, 11 th hd rooms, eliilingrm, dining. 3
rltb Saoles Agents, any sex, living ped, phone Cristobdl 3-1421. Roosevelt.________ etc., Bello Vista. Tel. 3-1773.
res ivelyn G oa. Red Tank, FOR SAL--192 Buick Super Ri- Wonted Position ed, SM. .nou.fl
--'Paraiso, La Boca. Giood commis- viera. All extras, no dyrnflo*t.
rte Box 1104. Ancon, C. Low mileage, $2,500. Call Balbob WANTED: Experdenced AEnt lV..
______.___________- 2-4437, Spanish white accotintrnt, office verted a an e ool ps "a
i ; ,OR SALE:-1 947 Dodge Convertiblu manager; requfrns position wIth steal t a .1. at ap.
Coupe, maroon point, r4 atle ell IS. ir rI M M aW e

'BHl l *St. one block over from Melendes .17M "*ha *_'
Ave., Tel. 492-J. Melendu
SMass. (UP) SALI:-1947 Pontiac 4 Door
0111w, g 'whree el motorcycle Seden 6 Cyl. In ~ellent cond- ".
matures a selfl-starter are- ion.See It at Vista Hermoso, co-
eial and hdr o b il a. and Francimo FilP, No. 2, .
n unveiled by the Indian Apt0 1 .' m^ '
ye. I n r wgleAme a .lighter beer, which
Indian "Patrol," dealgned ar'4iaWS of New woldd not have such an evil ef-
0* soprate easily In congested which h r-.
Sa.caa n carry two pas- hp of war-. aWm mW %., -
-uttonh e s xtart WArr NGTON, D. C., June l 2 2C .-I8 ubc f 0dcontr l ko
iv h "ay "otoreh- .-Brag dOrLakes.wbich S It erri"g o ctlnc
I tatr bin any motor ry- the hearing of Cl s Zeton oIslad b b" ee s
I reticinat the teed or inrNova. cotia with uteir "arnmI a rhac emo temperance eta hea be
ir o mver mto k mck orer" the of goldR ae o extensive that o t d .
with his rotight foote to getthe ihaatoa beeno metime s p ld S s -oWb. a n rMdayir-
Srnl e termed "a lake surrounded by regent teN
ev re Rdars which il l mmutE ltlwhiT V
ith the reverse b r earken, cyt cIntsre e really nlet of the sea, taph ,tsat t n
l r wll be forced n the tltic through tw6 ...t.
iftheir o vehle rto i- narrow. northernn e hLanels, says Ott has Q nck to
ahowrmtight the eNatonal Geographic S iea R
drive has rep laoei the t ay. Likeit the diterrans, i aalo do n
lu drive. T ermit the however, theyaare almost Crp t l.t htertntbe l
iathe standard ift. l Ies. of y fP8 wn th a, e 1h at the n
c brakes to ainsur ee the The cardinal hi one of the, ~.Ce e, (
'a safety and provide for cOmParative y few bird s to h and elsew s .
Lck stops, ar.d standard Whose females can sing. bore materek bl a me e
ntt ithe r o helohe u P ar meed
Sa e repca of less than the number hol tat
.Thback seathow, set be- At nore thed BNational reom rape -berafin thbeee ii t i
rear wheels behind L Per .n Gull, riI wat". a dr e t ha

-ir'e ha het mountain, d iinrep [ bI s= "a thd to be
t can aercommodat two bt Justd from the bottom of m government rep
Somfo the B rish xpdition warare ctect prisoner of ar a *as mere
1l a storage or luggage ccJunsed Rolyerkin to the floors gm. 1 the waterflg V
MIt lthe skitMa rom voluminouS, So nelllspa .-Truth dldr t I fmae&t' .p .
attsprin s of fresh water, says uin~'or that the new regulation

le^* c the unconqueredd j. India's ancient Code a. wS fe 1s tee II
National Oeographtc S0oetmy. t p O o. cte, 2h0, Au"Gt
twMin, 'r. N. V. sm al ..
AfMore than 3,000 years 1111, 1. 11 ln r hof9 90M, lt
ChInEse wentherrnrif foretoldXA IMH -tf an a alffo nof Vdb 4kl1iG lafIRebekah Club
(UP) -iourntains a corg o the seasons by clrs and to event any i Se
Sexported b. during Bl hrn dow.uL n Y he sars, pmoTtomarkcet a fighter beer," C The regular To Y iMeet
each. They ard custom-'T)Wh said. of the Criatobal
0pl-trc aend plsin~ nnla- If each obne of the million, sTrt wtnt. oa:. In the opW- t be held t the C obal
omf m- 0mo mountnllu of Popi vwho enter the Library of hion ff l, jwAa, hU. ..I!i .aMd
d to be sed by rllmb- Conrress In WaB nfgton asch gtpkmuiMent...ii R4.u11 MrA-. !M _... et
yeaweet, 1n .otheritsaebo werto ive it a book or mIa-t e.J a *
So'her Item. A the total would bel a dn I" ,
i ae eat replica of le than the number of waold t Urlte's x 4, .4
-i thcy thaw, In suitut~le notes, the National et I rapt .V -oldat
verv g'-cier. ridge end Society. bea rsIn theu'm8 dOf the
ofrdell oi Mount Welret,.-- raP= i r -fo r"W .dte


dealer tis out of
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sa"es record ftr
tdeas in Panokmi?
meat Ia due thi week)
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.I. ^, l| l '.l.Ovk*4. Rte .,"d Sex today
I Skd brfiant five-hit
Sof Sldson while e White Sex
iM wteWlni the' Yankees 5-1 for the second
% Z right day. The ed Sex now trail the Yankees
he-and-one-half games with the White Sox
half-game further back.
IHudson gave up a run in the
first Inning then blanked the In-
dians the rest of the way. The
Red Box got their runs in the
third inning on a walk to Jim
Plersall plus singles by Hudson,
Dom DIMaggio and Billy Good-
man and a long fly by'Vern Ste-
phens. The only Indian tally was
-the result of a single by Harry
i 4 Simpson, a sacrifice by Roberto
League Avila and a single by Al Rosen.
Ned Garver won his third game
in a row by scattering three hits
Won Lost Pet. while the Browns made good use
S 41 15 .7 2 of eight for a 7-3 victory over
... 4 2 .64 9 the Senators at St. Louis. Walt;
4 ** ** 26 Masterson was the losing pitch-1
.".." er. Dick Kryhoski homered for
t. I 31 .4 the winners. The Browns scored
0is.'. 4 9" "* 42 six runs in the sixth on four
24- ** 07 walks, four hits and a long fly.
22 17 4 .270 T The Athletics were leading the
Gamet Not Included Tigers 4-2 in the third inning
N Inhen the game had to be called
TOD-A. GA MEB because of rain.
p TOODAY GAE8 In the National League the
.*st New York (2). Giants gained a half-game on
r Uat blluadelpha (2). the Dodgers pending the out-
u umJu' bh at Brookn. come of a night game between
A L- s at Bostn (z). the league leaders and the Pl-
rT ---- rates at Ebbets Field. The Giants
WT E TS whipped the Cubs for the second
SI BTERDAY'S RESULTS time in a row 6-2
"-t hati at Philadelpha Dave Koslo took over for
(Night Game) George Spencer in the second in- 5
u- --., r lnn ning and blanked the Cubs until
ltsburgh at Brooklyn the ninth when they got their
l"eier (Night GOme) odly two runs. Spencer had to
-M 7 retire with a blister on a finger.
SNeg 000 00002-2 7 1 Sal Yvars homered for the
k 002 100 03x-8 11 2 Giants while Johnny Pramesa
H. attend (7) and Atwell, clouted one for the Cubs.
(31; Spencer, Koslo 12)
Srs. In the only other senloa
-n --- circuit contest, the. pardlnals
S a 1 blanked the Braves 9-0 behind I
101 000 421-0 12 0 the four-hit pitching of Wilmer
000 000 000-4 4 1 Vinegar Bend) Mizell. The
3 MllR and Fusselma; Sur- Card southpaw trucks out
0 a Chipman (7), Jones (8 and eleven Braves. Red Schoen-
1'. dienst was the batting star
i"m "- with four runs batted in with
"*. a double and two singles.' Stan
SMuslal drove in two runs with
Le i e a triple.
V in Eb Ltt. iePhiladelphia ........ ... 4
.. .. t Detroit. .. .. .. .. 2
.. 24 3s6 .37
.. .. .... 4 91 .5 17 New York 000010000--1 6 3
S .. .... 28 29 .52 Chicago 000 410 00x-5 7 1
2m. .. .. 27 0 Lopat and Berra; Stobbs and
.. .. .. 28 32 .487 Lollar.
.. .... 3 M A-
S. .. .. 183 40 .810 Boston 003000000-3 5 1
Cleveland 100 000 000-4 5 0
f l AVyI'S GAM8S Hudson and Wilber; Feller,
4&ANOll- at Cleveland (2). Harris (8) and Hegan, Tebbetts
.ew York at Chicago (2). (8).
ffld4elphis at Detroit (2). -
Washrnton at St. Louis (2). Washington 000 010 011-3 7 0
St. Louis 000 006 01x-7 8 0
TBTERDAT'S RESULTS Masterson, Johnson (61 and
-l at -the and of threM,ta- Grasso; Garver (5-6) and John-
S3 In.) -son.

U Chisox Refused To Waive
' 41 '

ht Sauer, Newest Mr. Thump
NRA Sports Editoe
-0 -
OW YORX-June 21-H-en- Simmons. He next straight-
Siohn lasuAos tree ome sre4 out a low curve. The third
Si Curt SlnnoBs at came on a belt-high hard one.
eld the other tfWp AMll were toward left center
ride attention to the :et Beld. tach woWld have been a
Sbueball has a brand JIw home run in any big league
p. park with the exceptikq n -of the
S toe who watched him Polo Grounds, where' the yard
I a pronounced shift to runs deep in that vicinity.
h nwll tell you that In Until this Spring. the higher
tig tank Sauer the sur- they pitched to Sauer, who
go Cuba have an authen- stands far away from the plate
Lthe higher he'd chase the ball.
Vn rate, the Hammering A dead left field hitter, way
iltan will finish as the out in front of the ball, he'd
Z league batting champion pull inside pitches foul for
-J and show the way loud strikes.
1 M home runs and 174 runs The opposite of the Ted Wil-
Sliams shift had him well shack-
it, wIh talent pitching, ted.
SwiAiha de.e would He had to do something to
i t UbA to finish as one counteract it,
tast three, could win the
S 'E ffadnishling Chi- Some baseball men.
lon who finished Hornsby, are inclined. to
t bthe cellar in three of off the game's mectihi
t lour yeas, have been gadgets popularized by
their heads by Phil Ca- Rickey.
SThe Bruis are as era- But Sauer believes the bat'
their oldest member ting tee helped hilm It enable
of the Drowns obvious- him to move the ball back and
fed up with Rogers forth until he acquired t hI
knack of hitting it where itW
hw BMemsr aeees sto- pitched.
MO etraor rtamazzott J IM the ,sa
-the pt every stance and handles the big w
Fjigageq B but of the bat IB, lau 5au$'r
a wmiAvead On him. learned frost te utSity ama
tmae, everybig Good rand s itten
Iia B s o*bMs Me, 8P
a gPest Started 'up 2o
she dfenathat a.
W"t. know where to d:w him l and a
reled Baser ame often thas
WMMI not takeB eawd hta at the hn
f .iel Sac ndss .e
he iis PW rS twd^ hba
*l-l-B-- RjiWANHed 449-'tf ''ML^



Ist BRae "C" Natives 7 pa.
Pane: $32B.00-fool Closes 12:45
First Race of the Doable
1-Annie N. J. Bravo 120
2-Dallda P. V. Ordofiez 115
3-Eloina B. Agulrre 120
4-Diana A. VaSquez 117x
5-Golden Tip P. Ordofiez 114

2nd Race "F6-" N! S--44 Fgs.
Purse: $275.00 Closes 1:15
Second Rae of t Double
1-Rosa B. B. Pulldo 112
3-hirena V. Ordoftez 120
4-Campesino J. Bravo 112
5--RomAntleo C. Lino 112
6-Caflaveral G, Snchez 120
ROSA B. exeued from bet-

3rd Race 'qr-2" NIves-4, Fgs
PFrse: 127. elD Closes 2:2
1-Ag de Oro 0. MorAn 1122
2-Fi116n Aguirre 115
3--Strike Three B. Pulido 115
4-La Mfcura R. Guerra 112x
5-Orgullosa R. VAsquez 115
6-Kon Tiki A. Mena 115
7-Tap Lady G. SAnchez 115

4th Race "F-2" Natives-4--% Fgs.
Purse: $275.00 Pool Closes 2:20
1-Arqulmedes 0. Alfaro 121
2-Buen's Tardes B. Pulldo 112
3-White Fleet J. Phillips 120
4-Avivato J. Bravo 119
5-Piropo J. Parada 116x
6-Qasablanca 0. Graell 119
7-Golden Fan A. Mena 111
8-Malaya V. Rodriguez 115x
9-El Mono P. Ordoftez 118
5th Race "3-Year-Olds Imported
7 Fgs.-Pool $1,5$.00 (added)
Pool Closes 2:55-"LA PRENSA"
1-Phlox J. Bravo 112
2-Cy. Malone B. Aguirre 115
3-Choice Brand A. Mena 115
4-Petit Pois B. Pludoe 12
5-Turf Lodge J. Rodriguez 115
6th Race "1-2" Imgported-7 Fpg
Purse: 5375.00 Pool Closes 3:5
First Race of the Double
1-Cantaclaro J. Avila 120
2-Gold. Triumph J. Bravo 114
3-Interlude A. Vasquez 117x
4-Hechizo V. Castillo 119
5--Lac6nico) V. Ordoflez 112
6-La Chata) 0. Castillo 778
7-Espartand B. Aguirre 120
8-Jepperin J. Rodriguez 113
gL-Tully Saba O.Bravo 117 .

rth Race "B" 3-~Iarted-.4% gF
Purse 750M -Pool Closes 4:05
Seeoad Race .o the Dmble
1-Royal Coup G. Prescott 130
2-M'tmartre) V. Ordofes 110
3-P-blico) G. Sanchez 120
4-(Notable A. Vasqez109 l
5--(Bmedeguz E. L raj
6-loadmaster B. P do I8
7-Bedulno B. Aguirre 119
!bt Race 1-1-2" lawrtd-7
uflm: $35.60 Close '_4%
1-Nehuinco V. Ordoflez 112
2-Alejandro 0. Chanis 114
3-Sandarin J. Avila 120
4-NijLnsky G. Cruz 120
5--Incomp'r'ble V. Castillo 120
6-Danescourt S. Garcia llx
7-In Time J. Bravo 19O
8-Curaca B. Agutrre 1ii
9-Soberana II A. Vhsquez lif
0-Conde Leal M. Hurley 120

9th Race "H" Imported--4 .
Purse: $400.00 Pool Cla
1-H. Moon A. Fernandiez 1
2-Gran r4a 0. Sanchez If
3--Mariscallto A. VAsquez ll7X
4-Porter's Star V. Ordofies 110
5--Pia J. Rodriguez 011
---Alabarda F. Rose tM
7-Sir Boss B. Aguirre 120
Mbh Race A-B Natives-"% Fgs.
Pere: $375.00 Pool Closes 5:40
1-Amazona J. Bravo 114
2-Marsellesa B. Agulrre 117
3--La Loba C. Lino 117
4--Lolto G. SAnchez 120
5-Winsaba V. Ordofiez 110
6-Petite 0. Castllo 10l
11th Race 1-2' Imported-7 Fgs.
Purse: $75*M
1-Rechupete B. Pulido 115
2-Tupac iR. VOsquez 115
"-Gay Ariel H. "ayes 112x
4--Beach Sun V. Rodriguez 112x ll
5-Fulanlto V. OrdoLte. 115


um n. two

TeL fMl
Taa -ri




This is what gives the fight its appeal, the weight
differential. Automatically. It makes nobson the sentimental
favorite,'an uii -40l -e.o him at s$y time. Can a middle.
we t beat l ? Well i any middleweight c
- -em ot i e. n Snowlsye f.m to
call i t.est d, pou r pound. The aweton l
herd toIs p tb heco and still be the tsmikf-
able t d Laoi, Iurpf~ and Orauadw
The calend up with obinuso. He was 83 last
May.. Speed, feet .hand, has hen the foundation of his
matchless tecitqa." Th. Q. isn't the fthter today he *as.
five years ago, fgof, qt h lying. And the wear and tea, of
his harsh profesaslonAe ng to fl. _e has developed'sear
tissue around the ey s it t ratherealy.
This could be 4L ctortn the Mtim fig t-and remember
Maxim's boast tht'll Is aft expert with e lab is not without
merit. This is one weapon he uses like a real pro.
Did Maxim think Robinson woudM cut and that the fight
might have to be itoRed?
"How can you tell?" he said, spreading his hands. "You never
know what's going to happen in a fight,"
Then as an afterthought:
"I hope not. I don't want to wil that way. 'd never hear
the last of it."
You can see what'sron his mind, cMi't you? No middleweight's
going to show him up. .

Robinson May Lot 160-Pound

Crown In He Defeats Maxim

- o -4-i
I prob- however, that
I mid- change on I16
i Light Dr. Clllan
laxim of the New
ght. sas he wgi c
nbey Ini or a
Corn- hold two tithe

JOE W1 -

,oi ,, N.' .

11C, es his Wgff -
Be In t nkee Stadium -n16"gin of
.' b% m I figure to ca
the avyweight thampt Bo@ A
he a th room on n off of a
h te a iihematics cidd Up
em r 8n heavce. st
oh Fake-welL
4aqas you gysl
reds that the guya him, all right, bt
It.. him. Km. ry this pin ut.
e Ian, nMicker isa tpe
f~ael~.ltadiy f |, iN not the grtateBt
walking the ba e a wild throw nor.
rbw m skull.
hed. "That's th tlA a that's mised me

0 hg partners, nfakttjqt Bleltwood, hAm been
t, g off 'thin in workouts.
o son lion. blackwood I the floor. Admiral
Bob ftity, who is employed to iuch embarragments
to the preis uo that they appear possible light, cahed
"8lip, hell," corrected Maxim. ed me good.
How does Maxim plan to fight who h to Join
the prehistoric Bob Fitzsimmons ant e modem Henry Arm-
strong as triple crown winners?
"Crowd him from the start. I let him et set to
punch That's his hole card. The d lons he thrO, right,
left, right all in a stream. That's W#1t |aes him style and class
and makes him look so good in t if you can break it
up before he gets It going you can
Then there was no question It e ung man's mind but
that he would teat him?
"Listen," he answered earnest, "I know I'm not a great
fighter. Not by the standards you nse. But I'1' hate at
least 16 pounds on him and if I can them to good ums then
I'll have to agree I'm just about eve g you guys say I am."_
Maxim got up and walked the If the room. I thought
I had sensed earlier an intensity of so tion about him I wasn't
aware of before. Perhaps it hadn't e in the past.
"Bell, I'm-not a clown fighter.- d4 hit too goo4 that I1'1
admit. But I can box good., as good a lg fellow in the game,
as gobd as Robinson. I believe. I kaow ot a better jab, I been
fighting heavyweights. They could' rt me. And Robinson
ain't going to hurt me, either.
.tn Itl. I. beat him all I'll get out of the fight is money"--t
InWftWly'ovaired to the young man be had made a statement
that sounded ridiculous. "Don't get m:wronL" he hastily add-
ed. "I been fighting a dozen years anWhis will be the first good
pay day I ever had. The money's tty important. What I
mean, is that you guys will say, '8o wht'; Didn't the bum have
16, 17 pounds opl him?

elimination WJlwvg
the powilsebt us wilt
beat MaIt. be,
given the right to
should he decdee todltto
the middteweight <-."
bestn Maxim.

Mad UAS.

hift h
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CAL lte (Special) .
There Mto be no
notion be kin aS,
chid raldng. t in
received from tie local
cra office indtates that
are not so0 part afet
The Panagra lrt state
the Isn at
itufr not tro
chfa Ot il tMer
Mtiay 61ot t* fthe
Is s tartte and
Althoerql h sid ,
juet reetly a n o
It Is cold so
that the rth
ican TLhi hent l.xt
to be held here next
December 29 and i 37
that e thtt ski1 Ba t and
at El Rul will be ? b
11nproemeoMB oft the fMKWf
will h Wv been olteM.
Present headquatters for -
era ate alt the aniles I
Sprins otel, sout aft hsti
by ar fro the Mty -ofcC`b i.
lsaks 4 o tes11-,e_
Including meals. Fr e te O
it Is a three4-hoaur climb oA the ski rua, lb.
tho -.when the highway .
..Itett wltl be on tA
drive b car.
Ths course is open, cleared
of rookl abd trees. and the
ave aftaow depth ranfeom
about- it to *lx Test.. Mte
to no .peoblei here, the Ma.-
nisale f- Ilab reports that
last aussao me of the moat fso.
tive amla on the hll was a
54-year eM 'aan from MAde-
Panal m flhts connect Mall
with all pyartft ht America
as well as the ted tate
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W HINOTON, June 21 -
(UP) The government an-
foun ed today that the steel WRNTf-VVENTml YVEAR IPAAUJi, R. P., S" '
trik, has forte it temporarl-
ly pt aside plans to lilt
cura on maferials for home
b lld g and amusement con-
trun non July 1. Frank.CostMIofrs
Del4eT Production Adminis-
ti-ator Harry H. Fowler told & .
news conference the relaxa-
tion ^rdera will not be issued .
now amntl the 19-day nat'- e t x rl
wide walkout ends ain the b n Ta e $
goveilownt can assess its ira- j 9 f i ^ftir^1 f .r
pact pn the long-range ste.l .
t otuatlon. WASHINGTO, June 21 He added that the agency --en. J. Willia*.tald the Sen- a #0.- toa ox trt. ah. :,
also i reviewing It plan to ate today that te Internal Re-
ease controlss on commercial venue Bureaut ari a $25,000 Te tax cliM against Cos- din, the tMAt
buildBg effective October 1. tax claim aganlmt racketeer tello edvered the years 1920-I62. that WIIf reco'
Frank Costello for nearly 20 The U Mistanent was made In tax tH the burl
Floer dlslWd that the years without p.osecuting and IM and court,Judg0ents werv was v ,pooWi" WUiaIt Ce,-
gvermet ha baMe aB didn't collect Mati he "mislaid" e1terM in '1 Costello mlaid ti at lhs-
plck .roa exports to supple- the mQney In tax cab th iaah In 'had the OV- .
m enC-eentehbeyt whieh The laware republican al-a erm nt collected a
rady have been taken to so said the baureu had "mark- l'* A
street* ot ithe atti's dwit ed off" $3l15,11& In taxes and W alteyy w tti roaW
dBf rserver ob f tal steel enaltes agant "Dandy" Phil "Not only VU this amount ,"
for mlalitary and qmsntlai penalties against "Dandy" Phil
Kastel, Costello's New Orleans allowed to remain outstanding
1a11 associate, over a 15-year period. '"r these mi'3 ran," Williams C"at dligs. W
"M-n8 "b 81 r 0,id no record D ftAedr to to bW
lie warned "however, that Re said a N W Orleans sl ot- w0 Whetq t t ent peo- ta terat
this and other emergency ac- mcine opefo alone net- eea M t. for hti per ..i bi -
sm cannot substantiallyy re- t tiwo fmblers nearly tfhre to i s returns d
leve" the spreading Imnpact of m, 0 in oSt umars, where-
the steel strike. a,ftza agent claimed they
Mr. ttuman said Thursday, toftha enble.. Sa then yasr-
in disclosing hbe is onsidering tothendur-
use of the Taft-Hartley law 9i 7,Vta- a periods.
tle dispute, that all tinduray M.tillteulrto
will be affected soon.
"It is clear," Fowler said,
"that the large abd prepon- The bureau finally got tas
terant bulk of defense pro- money out of I4ello. Williams
auction and the civilian eco- said, When he 'carelessly left
jomy are slowly but surely $27200 In cash ia a New Tork
hiding to a halt taxab. -
: "I do not want to give 'any Th'eash WlUitmrned siar
isnpeaiMoa U at the steps we the pbrty t of the w
have taken Will In any material Yotic peee d0 ent and (he
sense prevent or sua tantially government Obtined a &cot
relieve the Increasitng serious order, to width*n w 25,e00 of it1
effect of te strike on the CoStbe 6 .w conlted of coR-
&ebense program." temlt of Ouijun t New to
last ~S ft'-etl lg tis f i
SPewle arai hims. agn hasc sw liteIns befde the
w tsbestheedomete mrelt WW was amt Id sl
f the walkout months in Jail and fined i6,-
because It has 000 but to now free under $5,-
m 'the m* nlt L O000 bond pending appeal
ow hd by Nqupilsu. During its survey ofinterstate
n Athe strikes sbea, an criminal operations, the Senate
a manufacturer y hw d thatfro y fNOWeOren looking Ail the

o get up to 1,800 pounds fr the tamm due."' se t s*vrla day i
to six weeks perof flwelg tt, The ator one .ftesfir e they M
dthat bowns alleys, swim- to exl-Cse andatelo hookup. -

n o and other recrta.- ion's t coiect se .profitable '.
Fowal projects had an coulnced get 1000 concluded his spee d "a big ft-
oadt without an action. n a newspapers to why the -
b uelwilders-O Woudrta a a r etm ovent filmed ct ag e.-
teet up to mp to 1,5sepoue a 1,5 oou the taxes due."
scribing a governusint -,
__ __ __ __,_ __ __n

ll ^SW A.A.-
SLab R. Bmau., aboW, ofe
a N. Y. .has bA nI

a zmOM who attended
MKlAMAI anvetlmon of
4n in chlaw. Het
Dr. ta W. CliM I

h-Lsl ngA ar

No Spe Task
(UP)-The delousing at f or lt
ligator ars, fish wMt bt;
teeth, a nasty dtlpouttlst and
mile-an-hour speed, l. a tale
scene at the city aquarium.
The lee thrive in the Siw h
mouth, where it la teo danger
eus for a man to distMrb them
because of the teeth. Wen tm
lice go out on the tars anot,
however. they become prey r
brave fish doctors.
The scientists begin by drlin-,
Ing the pool where the fslah ar
kept because no net hea beo a
known to hold a wrar. After thq
qar. which grows to eight feet it
length. is caught yo in a trotaa
cloth, one man holds its m th
shut while the other vanbk off
the half-tnrh lice by land.
Then a little disinfectant Is
wiped hestlly on the fish's snout
and he is tossed back Into the
Because the lice In side the
Ear's mouth are ndt disturbed,
they continue to mulUgl# pThere-
fore the de-lousing perLas mast
be carried out frequently.

Lee's A Uoney Thing
.. "- S -
.-_. .CHICAGO. June 21 fUP.--A gal in love has Implicit -
*lth in her guy, but sometimes there's a breaking
T' tht's thbf lualon of 21-year-old Betty Maeinaky
S" a jaclusion she arrived at through hard
t er-en obee.
m net 22-year-old Robert Domtgtes earlier this

s N Co

6 the Louisiana Mint
p, which they ran "for
pose of operating slot
e throughout the state
1iana," had a net in-
Pr the years Z942-S4
l*V $i,000,M, of which
about one-half was
I to Philip Kastel and
thl. ho
1o put p sii.a
;el inveslte .l T74.9l
)rleans' sweak overly

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bow hisldog,
Stem possible e-
Wivg down aval-
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t-tb d in art"
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ad, he visited her home, nd proposed.
she'd marry him. and fiftaed the $320
a vacation as their nest ego.
I fine, but could he have the money to
hag arrangements? etty said he could.
the last se saw of him untfl she had
o a rbbery charge. Meanwhile, he
kto m c:..
a- w changed to disorderly conduct. il
f'-ed or the wdding. Robert WWOlBS.1

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day to day, A-n al seeded ne, : gir
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truth-c I had nlanISK
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things of yAhs I we had- I
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within lrla k. glad. .-
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INGEST IEID EFXFH9HL5_0DSEXZ INGEST_TIME 2012-08-13T18:00:15Z PACKAGE AA00010883_00053

Vr.- --*?-*-
Borax Turn Back Indians 3*1 To Gain On Yankees
Hfidson Hurls FiVe-Hitter;
Chisox Again WTiip Yanks
FaEW YORK, June 21. TJie Red Sox today
eflfced the Indians 3-1 behind the brilliant five-hit
hurling of veteran Sid Hudson while the White Sox
were stopping the Yankees 5-1 for the second
straight day. The Red Sox now trail the Yankees
by ohe-and-one-half games with the White Sox
only o half-game further back.
Hudson gave up a run in the
first inning then blanked the In-
dians the rest of the way. The
| Red Sox got their runs in the
third inning on a walk to Jim
Plersall plus singles by Hudson,
iDom DiMaggio and Billy Good-
| man and a long fly by'Vern Ste-
phens. The only Indian tally was
the result of a single by Harry
Simpson, a sacrifice by Roberto
Avila and a single by Al Rosen.
Ned Oarver won his third game
in a row by scattering three hits
while the Browns made good use
-of eight for a 7-3 victory over
Jq the Senators at St. Louis. Walt
\R. Masterson was the losing pitch-,
17'er. Dick Kryhoski homered for
1st Race "C" Natives 7 Fgs.
Parse: $325.00Pool Closes 12:45
First Race of the Doable
1Annie N.
2Dalida P.
5Golden Tip
J. Bravo 120
V. Ordonez 115
B. Aguirre 120
A. Vsquez U7x
P. Ordonez 114
2nd Race "F-2" Natives4VS Fgs.
Purse: $275.00 Pool Closes 1:15
Second Race of the Double
1Rosa B.
B. Pulido 112
V. Ordoez 120
J. Bravo 112
C. Lino 112
G. Snchez 120
B. excluded from bet-
National League
Brooklyn .
New York......87
Cincinnati. ... .. 28
Philadelphia .. 24
Won Lost Pet.
41 15
the winners. The Browns scored
3rd Race "F-2" Natives4'.' Fes.
Purse: 8275.00 Pool Closes 2:26
1As de Oro G. Moran 112x
2Filn B. Aguirre US
3Strike Three B. Pulido 115
4La Mucura R. Guerra 112x
5Orgullosa R. Vsquez 115
6Kon Tiki A. Mena 115
7Tap Lady G. Snchez 115
i bout goes the bet.
ie 15th I should be
ght, because that's
in handle middle-
him, all right, but
Irary, this pleasant.
Jonicker is Gulseppe
is not the greatest
|fre a wild throw nar-
ig that's missed me
*W*ht Games Not Included.
..: Chicase at New York (2).
- ..Cincinnati at Philadelphia (2).
Pittsburgh at Brooklyn.
St. Louis at Boston (2).
i-'CUltflnnatl at Philadelphia
(Night Game)
-*-r*. _____
i Pittsburgh at Brooklyn
(Night Game)
.f*f *- _____
Chicago 000 000 0022 7 1
Htw York 002 1OO03X6 11 2
''-Town. Hatten (7) and Atwell,
Pram** (3); Spencer, Koslo (2)
and Tvars.
six runs in the sixth on four
in- walks, four hits and a long fly.
5a "riie Athletics were leading the
' Tigers 4-2 in the third inning
when the game had to be called
because of rain.
In the National League the
Giants gained a half-game on
the Dddgers pending the out-
come of a night game between
the league leaders and the Pi-
rates at Ebbets Field. The Giants
whipped the Cubs for the second
time in a row 6-2.
Dave Koslo took over for
George Spencer in the second in-1
nlng and blanked the Cubs until
the ninth when they got their
oflly two runs. Spencer had to
retire with a blister on a finger.
Sal Yvars homered for the
Giants while Johnny Pramesa
clouted one for the Cubs.
4th Race "F-2" Natives4V_ Fgs.
Purse: $275.00 Pool Closes 2:20
1Arqulmedes G. Alfaro 121
2Buen's Tardes B. Pulido 112
3 White Fleet J. Phillips 120
St. Louis 101 000 4219 12 0
Boston 000 000 0000 4 1
Mizell and Fusselman; Sur-
kont, Chipman (7), Jones (8) and
American League
..f_AM8 Won Lost Pet.
Mttf-York .. . .. 33 22 .600
Xtiflll .. 34 26 .567
Chicago...... .. 34 27 .557
Cleveland .. .. .. 33 2 .532
JBMbtagton. .. .. 28 27 .fill"
St. Louis..... .. 28 32 .467
Philadelphia .. .. 24 29 .453
Detroit...... . 18 40 .310
'Today's games
Boston at Cleveland (2).
New York at Chicago (2).
Philadelphia at Detroit <2>.
Washington at St. Louis (2).
.Callad at the end of three in-
r ; ningsRain.)
7Golden Fan
9El Mono
J. Bravo 119
J. Parada 116x
G. Graell 119
A. Mena 111
V. Rodriguez 115x
P. Ordonez 118
In the only other senior
circuit contest, the Cardinals
blanked the Braves 9-0 hehind
the four-hit pitching of Wilmer
(Vinegar Bend) Mizell. The
Card southpaw strucks out
eleven Braves. Red Schoen-
dlenst was the batting star
with four runs batted in with
a double and two singles.'Stan
Muslal drove in two runs with
a triple.
Philadelphia............ 4
Detroit................ 2
5th Race "3-Year-Olds Imported
7 Fgs.Pool $1,500.00 (added)
Pool Closes 2:55"LA PRENSA"
1Phlox J. Bravo 112
2Cy. Malone B. Aguirre 115
3Choice Brand A. Mena 115
4Petit Pols B. Pulido 120
5Turf Lodge J. Rodriguez 115
6th Race "1-2" Imported7 Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 3:35
First Race of the Doable
1Cantaclaro J. Avlia 120
2Gold. Triumph J. Bravo 114
3Interlude A. Vsquez 117x
8La Chata)
V. Castillo 119
V. Ordoez 112
O. Castillo 778
B. Aguirre 120
J. Rodriguez 113
New York 000 010 0001 6 3
Chicago 000 410 00X5 7 1
Lopat and Berra; Stobbs and
Boston 003 0000003 5 1
Cleveland 100 000 0001 6 0
Hudson and Wllber; Feller,
Harris (8) and Hegan, Tebbetts
9Tully Saba OBravo 117
7th Race "B" ImportedVi Fgs.
Purse: $750.00 Pool Closes 4:05
Second Race of the Double
1Royal Coup G. Prscott 120
2M'tmartre) V. Ordoez 110
3Pblico) G. Snchez 120
4(Notable A. Vsquez 109x
5(Bendeguz E. Silvera 105
6Roadmaster B. Pulido 118
7Beduino B. Aguirre 119
Washington 000 010 0113 7 0
St. Louis 000 006 Olx7 8 0
Masterson. Johnson (6) and
Grasso; Carver (5-6) and John-
Only Chisox Refused To Waive
On Sauer, Newest Mr. Thump
NEA Sports Editor
NEW YORKJune 21Hen-
ry John Bauer's three home
runs off Curt Simmons at Wrig-
ley Field the other afternoon
Brew wide attention to the fact
that baseball has a brand new
Mr. Thump. _______
And those who watched him
beat a pronounced shift to
come along will tell you that in
towering Hank Sauer the sur-
prising Cubs have an authen-
tic one.
At this rate, the Hammering
Hungarian will finish as the
major league batting champion
with .351 and show the way
with 54 home runs and 174 runs
That, with excellent pitching,
a tina defense and speed would
enable the Cubs to finish as one
of the first three, could win the
ngcr things have hap-
and the astonishing Chl-
Natlonals, who finished
deep in the cellar in three of
the last four years, have been
given their heads by Phil Ca-
varretta. The Bruins are as cra-
ay about their oldest member
as some of the Browns obvious-
ly were fed up with Rogers
Making the Sauer success sto-
ry all the more extraordinary
la that the past Spring every
major league organization but
the White Sox waived on him.
At the same time, every big!
Simmons. He next straight-
ened out a low curve. The third
came on a belt-high hard one.
All were toward left center
field. Each would have been a
home run In any big league
fark with the exception of the
olo Grounds, where the yard
runs deep in that vicinity.
Until this 8pring. the higher
they pitched to 8auer, who
stands far away from the plate
the higher he'd chase the ball.
A dead left field hitter, way
out In front of the ball, he'd
pull inside pitches foul for
loud strikes.
The opposite of the Ted Wil-
liams shift had him well shack-
Hr had to do something to
counteract It.
Some baseball men, including
Hornsby, are inclined to laugh
off the game's machine age-
gadgets popularized by Branch
But Sauer believes the bat-
ting tee helped him. It enabled
him to move the ball back and
forth until he acquired the
knack of hitting it where It Is
Ramazzotti has the same
stance and handles the big end
of the bat wall, and Sauer
learned from the utility man.
Good right-hand hitters hit
MhaMglub passed up Bob Ra-j inside pitches to right, and Sau-
ilwi-tlrrT, and Sauer handing I er knew he was one when he
stocky lnfielder a great started racking them up in
of credit for the sudden that direction.
and tremendous upswing gives Now the opposition doesn't
his case another unusual twist, know where to play him, and a
_____ ____ 'relaxed Sauer more often than
: QUITS GOING SOUR,not takes dead aim at the left
field stands.
8th Race "1-2" Imported7 Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 4:40
1Nehulnco V. Ordoez 112
2Alejandro O. Chanls 114
3Sandarin J. Avila 120
4Nijlnsky G. Cruz 120
5Incomp'r'ble V. Castillo 120
6Danescourt S. Garcia 117x
7In Time J. Bravo 120
8Curaca B. Aguirre 113
9Soberana n A. Vsquez 109x
10Conde Leal M. Hurley 120
9th Race "H" ImportedV_ Fgs.
Parse: $400.00 Pool Closes 5:15
1H. Moon A. Fernndez 120
2Gran E 3Mariscallto A. Vsquez 117x
4Porter's Star V. Ordoez 110
5Pa J. Rodriguez 110
6Alabarda F. Rose 120
7Sir Boss B. Aguirre 120
GROSSINGER, N. Y.The contracta cal for 15 rounds but
Joey Maxim, in training here amidst the flowering bagel and the
exotic bunts discusses his impending calisthenics with Sugar Ray
Robinson in Yankee Stadium next Monday night In terms of five.
The last five.
"That's when I figure to catch him," th gentle defender of
the light-heavyweight championship assure* me Wednesday as
he sat in my room on an off day, unfolding His plan of action.
The mathematics added up pretty good, too.
"I'm stronger and'heavier. The longer t:
ter my position will be. From the 10th to.',
able to handle him likewell, like a mlddlewl
all he Is. And bad as you guys say I am I
Maxim reads what the guys write abo
it doesn't seem to distress him. On the c
forthright Cleveland Italian, whose square
Antonio Berardlnelll, readily agrees that
gladiator since Samson.
Wednesday walking the baseball field
rowly missed his skull.
Maxim laughed. "That's the first t'
since I been up here."
This was in jocular reference to thl unseemly manner in
which his sparring partners, notably one J# Blackwood, has been
tripling off his chin In workouts.
On one occasion Blackwood had him on the floor. Admiral
Bob Brumby, who Is employed to interpret such embarrassments
to the press so that they appear In the bett possible light, called
it a slip.
"Slip, hell," corrected Maxim. "He coflfced me good."
How does Maxim plan to fight Robirion, who hopes to Join
the prehistoric Bob Fltzsimmons and a more modern Henry Arm-
strong as triple crown winners?
"Crowd nlm from the start. I mustn't let him get set to
punch. That's his hole card. The combinations he throws, right,
left, right all in a stream. That's what g*res him style and class
and makes him look so good in winning ;-but if you can break it
up before he gets it going you can boat him."
Then there was no question in the fyoung man's mind but
that he would beat him?
"Listen," he answered earnestly. "I know I'm not a great
fighter. Not by the standards you guya use. But I'll have at
least 16 pounds on him and if I can't put them to good use then
I'll have to agree I'm just about everything you guys say I am."
Maxim got up and walked the length of the room. I thought
I had sensed earlier an intensity of resolution about him I wasn't
aware of before. Perhaps It hadn't existed in the past.
"Hell, I'm not a clown fighter. I dqi't hit too good, that 111
admit. But I can box good, as good as ajy big fellow In the game,
as good as Robinson, I believe. I know rTgot a better jab. I been
fighting heavyweights. They couldn't fiurt me. And Robinson
ain't going to hurt me, either.
"Even if I beat him all I'll get out ol the fight Is money"it
Immediately occured to the young man he had made a statement
that sounded ridiculous. "Don't get mi wrong he hastily add-
ed. "I been fighting a dozen years and *hls will be the first good
pay day I ever had. The money's plenty important. What I
mean, Is that you guys will say, 'So whet'; Didn't the bum have
16, 17 pounds on him?"
This Is what gives the fight Its unique appeal, the weight
differential. Automatically. It makes Robinson the sentimental
favorite, an unusual role for him at any time. Can a middle-
weight beat a lightheavywelght? Well; if any middleweight can,
the Harlem hot shot Is tbjj one. It Is no more play of words to
call him the best fighter around, pound for pound. The question
here is how many pounds can he concede and still be the remark-
able boxerhitter who stopped LaMotta, Turpln and Graziano?
The calendar's catching up with Robinson. He was Sp last
May. Speed, feet and hands, has been the foundation of his
matchless technique. That he isn't the fighter today he was.
five years ago. goes without saying. And the wear and tear of
his harsh profession are beginning to tell. He has developed scar
tissue around the eyes and cuts rather easily.
This could be a factor in the Maxim fight;and remember
Maxim's boast that he is an expert with the jab is not without
merit. This is one weapon he uses like a real pro.
Did Maxim think Robinson would cut and that the fight
might have to be stooped?
"How can you tell?" he said, spreading his hands. "You never
know what's going to happen in a fight."
Then as an afterthought:
"I hope not. I don't want to win that way. I'd never hear
the last of It."
You can see what'srm his mind, can't you? No mlddlewelght's
going to show him up.
WOMAN'S PLACE 18 IN THE BARNAngela Tammaro, 23, doesn't use her feminine right to
leave the tougher chores for the men. Trainer of six thoroughbreds at Cranwood Park, hard by
Cleveland. Angie Tammaro rubs them down, cools them out, tends to their ailments, paints their legs,
saddles them and acts as her own "exercise boy." She is shown currylnf Jerry's Nebb and breezing
Blenerie. The job comes naturally. Her father, John, was a Jockey killed in a steeplechase spill -
1931, Her brother it n rider.. (NEA)________ -----
10th Race A-B
Purse: $375.00 -
3La Loba
NativesH Fgs.
- Pool Closes 5:40
J. Bravo 114
B. Aguirre 117
C. Lino 117
G. Snchez 120
V. Ordoez 110
O. Castillo 105
11th Race *I-2' Imported7 Fgs.
Purse: $375.00
1Rechupete B. Pulido 115
2Tupc R. Vsquez 115
3Gay Ariel H. Reyes 112x
4Beach Sun V. Rodriguez 112x
5Fulanlto V. Ordoez 115
Robinson May Lose 160-Pound
Crown In He Defeats Maxim
Champion Ray Robinson prob-, however, that there will be any
ably will have to give up his mld-i change on Monday."
dlewelght title If he beats Light
Heavyweight King Joey Maxim
In New York tcdnorrow night.
Chairman Bob Chrlstenberry
of the New York Boxing Com-
mission says there Is very little
Dr. Clllian Powell, a member
of the New York Commission,
says he will oppose letting Rob-
inson or any other champion
hold two titles at the same time.
Robinson, who Is training at
chance Robinson will be permit- Pampton Lakes, New Jersey,
ted to keep both titles. Christen- says: "I had hoped to be given
berry says Friday's ruling will time In which to decide whether
stand unless something develops! I ranted to keep the light heavy-
Monday when the New York tilght title or the middleweight
Commission meets with out-of- tille if I win Monday. But I guess
town commissioners in New York, the commission is trying to do its
Chrlstenberry says there's a pos- best for boxing."
sibility the commissioners may Commissioners representing II-
agree that boxing would benefit
both crowns.
Chrlstenberry adds: "I doubt,
stools, Michigan, Pennsylvania,
by permitting Robinson to retain Maine, Rhode Island, Connecti-
cut, New Jersey and New York
will attend Monday's meeting.
Bauer could cool off, of course
but there are unmistakable
signs that at 33 he has just
learned to bit.
Sauer quit going sour when
ba-tMMed to htt the ball where
ltJs pitched and to all fields.
Ha marked a low fast ball
for his initial home ran off
In such splendid condition
that he Is poker thin, he has
not only stimulated the Cubs,
but has Improved 40 per cent
as a left fielder.
Hank Sauer harnessed his
power to make the Cubs con-
tenders and join the handful of
name players.
"Know How' Makes
Firestone Factory-Method
New Tire Price
Tel. 3-4596
"Automobile Row"
#1 Jos Feo. de la Osaa Ave
BOSKOOP.........................June IS
ORANJESTAO ......................July 7
HERA ..............................Jaly 14
BOSKOOP .........................June 16
BRATTINGSBORG .................Jaly 1
ORANJESTAD......................July 7
BENNEKOM .......................June 16
ERA (not calling Chilean ports) Jane 18
BREDA ........................ ...Jaly}3
KNSM CRISTOBAL, 1-1210 3-1218 3-1219
BLOK AGENCIES, BALBOA, 2-371 (Freight Only,
BOYD BROS. PANAMA CITY, 2-24M (Passengers Only)
Skiing In Tropics
Is New Sport In
Colombian Andes
CALI, Colombia (Special)
There would seem to be no con.
nectlon between skiing and or-
chid raising, but information
received from the local Pana-
gra office indicates that they
are not so far apart after all.
The Panagra report states that
the skiing season at El Ruiz,
situated not far from this or-
chid growing center and prac-
tically on top of the Equator,
Is Just starting and will last
until December.
Although this ski area has
Just recently been opened up.
It Is considered so promising
that the Fourth South Amer-
ican Tournament Is scheduled
to be held here next year, on
December 29 and 30, 1953. By
that time the ski lift and lodge
at El Ruiz will be finished, and
improvements on the highway
will have been completed.
Present headquarters for ski-
ers are at the Manlzales Hot
Springs Hotel, about one hour
by car from the city of Manl-
zales, which offers first class
accommodations for $8 per day.
Including meals. From the hotel
it Is a three-hour climb on
muleback to the ski runs, al-
though when the highway Is
completed It will be only a short
drive by car.
The course Is open, cleared
of rocks and trees, and the
average snow depth ranges from
about two to six feet. Altitude
Is no problem here, as the Ma-
nlzales Ski Club reports that
last season one of the most ac-
tive skiers on the hill was a
54-year old man from Mede-
Panagra flights connect Call
with all parts of South America
as well as the United States,
and from Call several means of
transportation are available for
the short distance to Manlzales.
Manlzales Is In the heart of
the coffee growing area of the
rich Cauca River valley.
They will set up a middleweight
elimination tournament to cover
the possibility that Robinson will
beat Maxim. Robinson will be
given the right to meet the win-
ner of the elimination tourney
should he decide to compete in
the middleweight class after
beating Maxim.
Juan Franco
Muluel Dividends
1El Mao $5.40, $3.20, $2.80.
2Diez de Mayo $480. $8-20.
3Rio Mar $2.80.
1Golden Girl $3.60, $2.20.
2Don Arcello $2.20.
First Double: (El Mao-Gold-
en Girl) $12.80.
1Escalerilla $4.40. $17.60, $2.20.
2Galon $2.20, $2.20, $230.
3Excelsior $2.20.
Dead heat for first- %
One-Two: (EscaterlUa-Galon)
S2I: (Galon-EscaleriUa) $44W.
1Redondita (excluded from
betting. __
2Tin Tan $6.80, $5.60, $$-80
3Primor (excluded from bet-
4Volador $4.80, $3.80.
5Juan Huincho $2.60.
Quiniela: (Tin Tan-Volador)
1-Booji $2.20, $2.20.
2Welsh Fox $2.20.
1Caonazo $420, $3.80, $240.
2Armeno $3.40, $2.30.
3Dora's Time $2.40.
1Battling Cloud $8, $2.20.
2Mingo $2.20.
Second Double: (Caftonaxo-
Battling dead) $21.20.
1High Mount $10.20, $4.60, $2.20
2The Dauber $5, $2.20.
3Doa Elelda $2.20.
Quiniela: (High Meant-The
Dauber; $19.64.
1-Begonla $3.80, %XM, $3.20.
WHO DUNNIT?Nellie Fox. White Sex second baseman, ap-
peared to be popping Umpire Bill Summers in the eye alter taking,
pe* from Catcher Sherm Lollar and tagging the Athletics' Ferrl-
Fain, who was, out on an attempted steal. (NEA)
Naval Station Takes Firm
Hold On 1st In Hoop Loop
TEAM Won Lost
NavalStatien........ 7 1
VF-45............ 4 1
Fasron-105......... 4 S
764th AAA Bn....... 3 S
3rd Guard Det....... 1 4
Usarcarib School .... 0 7
U. S. Naval Station took a firm
hold on first place in the Cristo-
bal "Y" Warm-Up League by de-
feating Ft. Davis' 764th AAA Bn.
77-75 In one of the most drama-
tic games staged on the "Y1' court
in years. Pre-game predictions
favored 764th AAA Bn. heavily
but when both teams entered the
floor the soldiers were minus the
services of Smith and Cherry, two
new star players on the squat'
Playing their methodical smooth
shooting, fast breaking game, it
became obvious that the Coco
Solo boys would have difficulty
defeating the Army team. At half
time they were leading by a 44-
29 count.
In the closing minutes of the
third quarter with Naval Station
enjoying a substantial 16-polnt
lead, Tischuk. captain of the Tri-
ple A's, called four successive
time-outs. It was obvious that
something was in the wind. Just
as play was resumed. Cherry and
Smith appeared on the floor and
entered the game Immediately.
The Ude of battle took a sud-
den turn as the Triple A's put on
a spirited drive to overcome the
lead while Naval Station, eaually
determined, directed all of Its ef-
forts to stop the soldiers. This
effort cost the sailors the serv-
2Vampiresa $2.80. $2.20.
3Golden Time $2.20.
One-Two: (Begonia-Vampire-
sa) $9.
1Manolete $12.80. $8.80, $2.30.
2Don Pitln $7, $2.20.
3Golden Pick $2.20.
1Miss Cristina $6.40, $2.80.
2Lujoso (e) $3.20.
Ices of Hellerud, Dalton, Belvly
and Majzel who fouled out In the
closing minutes of play. Left with
only the subs on the floor It ap-
peared as If the Triple A's would
surely win. The second stringers,
however, playing Inspired ball,
turned back the attack and gar-
nered a well earned victory.
In the preliminary game of the
evenine V.P.-45. returning to the
floor after three weeks absence,
defeated Usacarlb School, 82-34.
Usarcarib School B FF TtL
Steward ...,..,, 3 0 8
HUI......\. ..4 o a
Young........, 3 7
Wagnon........ 4 5 \\
McGee......... 0 o 0
Piero......... o 0 0.
Totals..........13 8 34
V.P.-45 B IP TtL
Goens.......... 5 0 10
Brendmoen...... 3 0 6
Thomas........ a o 4
Merrltt........ 3 18
Kosciuszko...... 5 0 10
Hefner......... 3 0 6
Agee........... -0 1 1
Boklnskl........ 3 2 8
Herllng........ 7 S It
Totals..........$6 10 3
Naval Station B FP TtL
Hellerud........ 8 3 18
Frost........... 1 0 8
Dalton.......... 7 8 2t
Sparks......... 0 I 1
Belvly......... 5 5 15
Majzel......... 5 3 12
Canlff......... 3 0 4
Kennedy........ 0-3 3
Stefan........ 0 1 1
Totals..........38 31 77
764th AAA Bn-- B FP TtL
Batlnltal........ Tj l l
Gonzlez........ 6 0 13
Downard........ 8 3 18
8mlth.......... 4 7 15
Lawln.......... S 3 13
Marln.......... 3 1
Cherry........ 0 3 3
Tischuk........ 3 6 10
Totals..........27 31 75
Referees: Douglas and Mc-
Juan Fraileo Tip
1Dalida P. Annia N.
2Rom B. Cantfesina
3Filen Strike Three
4Buenas Tardes Golden Fan
5Cyclone Malone Ch. Brand
6Golden Triumph HechbM
7Mentaaartre (e) Read-tastei
8 la Time Curaca
sir Reas Porter's Star
ItPetite Marsellesa
11ReehaeeU FafataJT

... -
Brooklyn Displaced Baseball Persons Hit Back At Preferred DodgeiH
Cubs Would
Take More
Like Miksis
NBA Sports Editor
NEW YORKJune 31 Be-
cause Andy Pafko was the only
i name p la y e r Involved, the
eight-player trade between the
Dodgers and Cubs, June 15 of
last year, was tagged "The Big
Steal of 1951." ^
It may well turn out to be
"The Big Steal of 1952," but In
an entirely Idfferent sense.
Rube Walker, Schmitr, and
Terwilllger went to Ebbets Field
with Pafko for Miksis, Herman-
ski, Bruc Edwards and Hat-
FOTO START___T. L. Hlgglns seemed reflected In a pool, getting
iff from the Urtln| blocks for the British Giimi1 440 on water-
logged White City Stadium track in Lordon. The Surrey sthleti
W". (NBA)
Walcott Retaining Title Didn't
Surprise Trainer Who Made Him
NBA Sports Editor
NIW YORK June 21-?"-
lel Florlo wanU a little jrichly-
deserved credit for having de-
veloped Arnold Raymond Cream
especially at Jersey Joe Walcott s
In 1946, you aee, Felix Boc-
chlcchlo watched his tiger go
through a tiresome task. He
was chasing Lee Oma for .10
rounds. Manager Bocchlcchlo
liked the way Oma, a buffoon,
seemed to have the answer to
each situation, got the idea i
was coming from Dan Flor o
That started the Walcott
ragi-to-rlches rise. The anti-
quated Mitt Merchant of Mer-
chantville confessed to 32 then.
"But he could belt and take
a good punch and that was all
I needed," says Trainer Florio,
a little, serious, graying Ital-
iano In the mid 50s and out of
Flushing, Long Island. Florlo
has been around since he broke
In as a bantamweight in 1912.
Under Florlo, Walcott drop-
ped debatable decisions to Joey
Maxim and Violent Ray, then
beat them back, Maxim twice.
Th*n came the first and big
on* with Joe Louis the stun-
4 Clipper'
Routes to
the U. S. A!
American Association Has Rare Specie^
An Umpire Who Admits He Needs Glasses
Eddie Miksis
MAN ON HIS BACKA Brarillan landed on a Mexican All-Star's
sack as a teammate of the latter leaped for the ball at Mexico City's
Olympic Stadium. The visitors won, 3-3. (NEA) |
tier. For that Important en-
gagement, 8vengall Florlo
taught Walcott his famous
shuffle and walkaway.
I felt that against Walcott,
Louis would be a presser, fig-
ured this was the best way to
fight him," recalls Florlo.
"After the Louis fights,
tossed it in the ashcan. It's for
clowns like Oma only aa a rale,
but for Louis It was tire proper
style, and you know how close
It came to paying dividends."
Before Walcott' recent
fourth fight with Ezzard
Charles, Florio told everybody
who would listen that the Old
Pappy Guy would retain the
heavyweight championship. He
also predicted that the fight
would go 15 rounds.
"I suspected Charles would
be more cautious and therefore
harder to nail," he explains
Florio also forecast Walcott's
knockout of Charles in Pitts-
burgh. He aaw it coming when
Walcott took command toward
the fag end of a rousing rum-
pus In Detroit.
It was then that he realized
the best results were obtained
when the trouble was carried
to Ezzard the Olzzard.
"Getting Walcott back In
shape after an 11-month layoff
was quite a haul," says Florio.
"He weighed 229 pounds when
he started training, and is on
the lay side. The first morn-
ing I yanked him out of bed
at 0.30 and had him on the
"How did I train him? Just
like they trained fighters In
the old days. Plenty of five and
six-mile runs and wood chop-
ping. Wood chopping, you know
was supposed to go out with
the old-timers, but it's still one
of the best ways to get a heavy-
weight champion in shape."
Fly via Lei Angeles,
Miami, Houston or
New Orleans. Only
PAA give* you a
choice of so many
routes, with deluxe
service all the way1
Daily Fltjhts
to Mexico City
Oo whenever you
wish... Only PAA
offers daily service to
Mexico, with luxuri-
to speed you there.
S*r,rmr Tuttl Ajtnt or
3k pBsv*"
#V ^^^ wottsrs
flr wj ssotT ixMiMMCie
Pah Americah
mutt o At*M4r.\
Wm: I $* Me, S.
Ttl f-0670
Coif* S*li Mf.. Til 107
Observers said Walcott was
not doing enough work in At-
lantic City, none at all on the
big bag. "They were there only
In the afternoons, when I had
him coasting," says Florlo.
"They should have gotten up
t 6.30 with us, and watched the
way I had him punching dents
in the heavy bag. Just Joe and
me, that's all the life there was
in the camp at that hour, but
that's all we needed.
If someone knocked you
dead with a left hook, you'd be
looking for it next time,
wouldn't you? So I had Joe con-
centrate on the right hand this
"Charles was more left hook-
shy than I expected him to be.
He was afraid of anything Wal-
cott threw at him.
"After I saw him duck, wince,
close his eyes and cover up
when Joe threw a left in the
first heat, I sat back and en
Joyed myself.
"Just throw punches at this
guy,' I kept telling Joe. "I don't
even care If you miss. Just keep
throwing them and you'll brese
in.' "
At 38 going on 43 years, old
Jersey Joe Walcott finally found
a bloke he could lick Just by
missing him.
That made 13 Brooklyn dis-
placed baseball persons in the
livery of the Chicago Nationals,
so the latter became known as
the Flatbush Culls.
From the parent club and its
farms and other organizations
came Pitchers Minner, Klipp-
stein, Lown, Ramsdell, Leonard
and Hatten; Catchers Toby At-
well and Bruce Edwards; In-
flelders Fondy, Miksis and Ra-
mazzottl; and Outfielders Her-
manskl and Addis.
In March, Leo Durocher of
the Giants called the Cubs' sit-
uation disgraceful.
While allowing for the re-
building In Pittsburgh, practi-
cally everybody consigned the
Bruins to the basement for the
fourth time in five campaigns.
That was before Hank Bauer
started hitting the ball where
it is pitched and to all fields,
and the critics forgot to take
into consideration young pitch-
ers of great potential coming
Eddie Miksis setting up the
Infield was entirely overlooked
as was the fact that Roy Bmal-
ley and his wide range and ri-
fle arm would be back on two
sound ankles.
Personnel director Wid Mat-
thews calls Miksis the best in-
flelder in the business, says he
wouldn't swap him alone for the
four shipped to the Gowanus.
When Smalley went out with
a Charley horse, the Cubs ram-
bled right along with the ver-
satile Miksis at shortstop and
Ramazzottl, the unwanted at
Matthews says Miksis made
ene of the finest plays he ev-
er saw throwing out Granny
Hammer of the Phillies and the
tying run at the plate in the
ninth inning of the game In
which Bauer beat Curt Sim-
mons with three home runs.
"Miksis moved to his left
when Burgess hit a ball that
Fondy should have fielded,
managed to get his hands on
the ball when it got through
the first baseman," he explains.
"A remarkable recovery and
throw got Hamner when he at-
tempted to score from second
behind pinch-runner Caballer-
"Those are the kind of plays
that keep pitchers winning and
enable relief pitchers to put out
the fire."
Eddie Miksis is contributing
bright chapters to this year's
best baseball story to datethe
surprising sustained Cub charge.
Meanwhile, Chicago's Brook-
lyn auxiliary is enjoying the last
chuckle striking back at the
preferred Dodgers.
How To Spot Woodchucks
Shootinc Editor

Some scientific gent has
written that in New England
alone the woodchuck population
approaches 200,000,000. I don't
know quite how he figures that
out, but it we eliminate all the
densely wooded and settled sec-
tions of those small states, the
pasture population is terrific.
There are certainly a lot of
chucks and if we added in
the members of the Marmota
group that whistle in the states
west of the Mississippi, there
are an awful lot.
Yet some people can't find
either woodchucks or Pock-
chucks, the latter the racier
yellow-bellied varmints of the
Rocky Mountains, even where
they are common. Apparently
they don't know what to l
In early Spring, before' the
grass has grown chuck-high,
seeing Marmota Monax is
cinch. He has little or no cover
for his daytime foraging expe-
ditions. Furthermore, soon
ter snow-melt the chucki
gallivanting around
activities with
gard of danger.
Even before the first cutting
of hay, however, you can ark
down likely woodchuck lds
for your first expedition with
a varmint rifle which
shouldn't be until the young-
sters are weaned in June.
in mating
complete disre-
man eye is Just good enough,
without optical assistance.
A spotting scope of 20 magni-
fications is very handy for ul-
tra-long-range operations, as
much for spotting your buddys
shot aa for finding game. It
certainly will have great useful-
ness lh the check-targeting of
your rifle that every smart var-
mint hunter takes care of be-
fore he starts out to look for
NEA Special Correspondent
You really have to give Johnny
Mullen credit.
The American Association
umpire is so honest with him-
self and everyone else
that he now appears on the dia-
mond wearing glasses.
Umpire Mullen Is the second
bespectacled arbiter In the his-
tory of organized baseball.
Mullen's answer to jesters is
I decided to wear glasses be-
cause I felt I needed them" he
says. "I hope that other um-
pires who need them will do the
"No, I'm not blind. It's Just
that I felt I could do a better
Job with glasses. Everybody
else wears glasses, why not um-
Mullens Is seriously consider-
ing contact lenses.
"They may be the answer,"
he grins. "Aren't nearly as con-
spicuous as the ordinary glass-
es I now wear."
The 51-year-old St. Louis
resident believes more umpires
would be wearing glasses today
f they were only honest with
"But they're afraid of sar-
castic remarks by the fans and
players," he declared.
Only other bespectacled um-
pire In the history of organised
baseball was Bob O'Regan, who
was a member of the Ohio-In-
diana League staff in 1948 and
'49. O'Regan, although a com-
petent umpire, found the stig-
ma of wearing glasses too much
of an obstacle In the profession.
He is now promotional director
and business manager of the
Buffalo, N. Y., hoekey team.
Any number of umpires use
reading glasses in their private
lives but they shy away from
the cheaters In their work, as
Mullen says.
The late Bill Klem, one of the
majors' most noted umpires,
wore reading glasses for years
but never once walked onto the
baseball diamond with them.
Ironically, Mullen, too,
outstanding umpire. He has
been callln* em for 15 years and
is now in his ninth year in the
American Association.
During the Winter months,
he works In the Puerto Rlcan
La Boca Senior
Softball League
NEW YORK June 21 The
best Little League field In the
country, naturally enough, is
the championship layout at
Willlamsport, Pa.
It's the best because It was
the first.
It's a big league park in min-
iature, with such elaborate
flourishes as grandstands, dug-
outs, loudspeaker system, press
box, all the trappings.
NBA Staff Correspondent
"Darnedest ^hlng you aver
saw," exclaims Mickey uetm-
nell, back from staging TLB cli-
nics In Fairmont, Or
Pa., and Canton O. "Here^l
fleM sticking right out
side of a mountain. More
800 kids are
of some sort there
But the thing that strikes the
eye is the clubhouse walk
Planted In the cement are a
barefoot boy's footprints. They
lntrlgulngly lead halfway to
the door, then stop.
What became of the boy?
"The thought is this," ex-
Slains Willlamsport Sun Sports
dltor Ray Keyes. "If a lad is
willing to go halfway with Lit-
tle League, the program will
pick him up and take him the
rest of the way."
The amount of energy which
has gone into making LLB fa
ellities available throughout the
United States stuns the wildest
7., (pop.
a Little
When Fairmont, W. V.,
30,000) decided to have
League, -It presented quite a
problem. There were few level
places in the mountainous town.
"It was so hilly," remarked
someone, "it would cost ya' $2,-
000 to level out a spot for two
kid? to play catch. T'
The neighbors held a meet-
ing. Shortly after, they went to
work, burrowed Into the side of
a hill.
"They're wild about
League. The chief of
league president, so there'i
problem about keeping
in Une. The program
lustra tes the good it di for
youngsters. It Interests the en-
tire community In a we-11-
rounded activities program
"From Little League,' t h e y
take up camping arts and esedt*
swimming and other whilesstlft
projects which was the atSaa
Idea when Carl Stotz get show on the road in 19St." a
Practically the entire town
turned out for the former Bod"-
ger scouting director's clinic.
"Including a local doctor,
who only a day previous 'was
struggling to save a woman pa-
tient's Uf,'' he said.
"More surprising, the lady pa-
tient was there too. She had
gotten out of bed to wstah her
small son. The doe spotted-he?
as she came into the park
'"What are you doing herer
he demanded. "I left yen, on
the critical list in the hospital I'
" 'Doc, Id died if I had miss-
ed this,' she replied.
"Funny," smiled Mickey Ms
Cornell, "the effect little
League has on grown-upa,:: ,-i
Helped Hall Of Famers To Fame
Sid C. Keener, the former St.
Louis sports editor named direc-
tor of the National Baseball
Hall of Fame and Museum,
brings to his job half a centu-
ry of baseball know-how.
career spaa-
14 Years In National League
Written for NEA Service
Question: Who said, "That's
the first ball player Frank Buck
ever brought back alive"?
Answer: Lefty Gomes coined
the phrase on seeing Charlie
Keller, alias King Kong, for the
first time.
Q. Where does leather for
baseball gloves come from?
A. From hides of native cows.
Animals slaughtered In late
May and early November
called Summer hides are pre-
Q When was the migration
south for Spring baseball train-
ing inaugurated,
A. The accepted date la ISM,
when Harry Wright toek his
Phillies to Charleston, 9.C., aad
Cap Anson escorted a dosen ef
A rock outcropping in pasture
land or a few acres of alfalfa
sure to show diggings; a
bump surrounded by darker
vegetation means a chuck hole.
Bo does a little pile of shale or
dirt, even if you can't spot the
burrow entrance.
Don't waste time In swampy
sections, or In sandy reas
where the chuck's tunnel would
collapse on him. He generaHy
prefers shaley or rocky soil to
soft loam, in order to discour-
age excavation-minded farm
dogs. Hedgerows, stone walla,
the knees of stumps and the
corners of boulders will often
be marked by burrow entran-
ces. And If you can spot thei
hole, eventually you'll spot the

His ^residence -. usuaUy a pri-
vate one for mature chucks-
must be near feed areas. If you
find evidence of diggings near
an acreage of clover, alfalfa or
truck gardens, whistle sharply
once or twice. Even the deep
brunette or black chucks occa-
sionally found in the east are
as curious as their blonde west-
ern cousins, and they'll come
up for a took-see.
The cUff apartments favored
by mountain chucks are llke-
wlse usually near feed patches
Just under the break of a ledge
or canyon edge, sometimes tn
sUde rock, where a bear would
have a tough Job digging out a
meal of marmot. Since the
rock-chuck's furry hide Is close
In color to his home rock-pile,
you need good optics to spot
him, Just as you do to pick an
eastern chuck out of a stone
Even with a multi-power scope
on your varmint rifle, good
binoculars, rated at 6x30, 7x35,
for every use
ptica Sosa......g
Spur Cola.......4
Won Lest Pet.
Agencia Lam
Claudio Cedefle.
Special Troops..
nals at
batboy for the
the turn of the
Ued with the growth of
His newspaper
ned 48 years. He has seen
known them all, from Cy Yi
and Christy Mathi
through Babe Ruth
Keener had a
veloping many of the
finest sports writers.
ry, Keener has been closely al-them Red Smith
Monday: Claudio Cederlo vs.
Spur Cola.
Tuesday: Agenda Last vs. Spe-
cial Troops.
Wednesday: Balboa vs. Spur
Friday: Balboa vs. Agencia
Monday: Spur Cola vs. Balboa.
The league-leading Balboa
softballers battled to an exciting
2-2 deadlock with Spur Cola In
another thriller of the La Boca
Senior Softball League.
Balboa still has three rough as-
signments to complete Its first
half-season schedule. Sitting
smug In second place is Optics
Sosa which is anxiously awaiting
a Balboa setback to move into a
tie with the pace-setters.
Yesterday's game had the fans
on their toes throughout eight
torrid Innings as Lew Hiltlnger
and Rudolph Lynch hooked up
in a gripping pitching duel. Hil-
zlnger limited Spur Cola to six
hits. Lynch yielded eight safe-

Brush it or Sproy it
*n Metal, Wood or Plastai
The box score:
Carew, rf..........
G. Sealey, If........
Campbell, 2b........ 3
Talt, ef............ 4
For your car, refrigtrator, om. ss
kitchen or bath, walla, cab- J$rV.
V. Sealey, 3b
R. Lynch,p
his Chicago White Stockings to 8x30, or 9x35 are a mustier ef-
Hot Springs, Ark, ficlent chuck spotting. The hu-
inets, kid'* toys, etc., ate.
Brilliant Gloss
Plastic Smooth Finish
* Startling New Colors
* Dries In Minutas
For Salo in Panam
A all P.C. Commissaries
and Army Port Exchanges.
Stanley. 3b
Taht. ss.. .
Roberto, 2b

2S 2
4 0
4 r.
Soyster, e.......' 4 0
Hilalnger, p........ 4
Lane, rf..........
Mulling, rf........ 0 0
Angermuller, cf......
Hale. If............ *0
Jones, lb.
Totals...... .. >
Score By Innings *
Spur Cola 0 0 0 0 110 03
Balboa 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 03
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