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"Let the people know the truth and the country Uafe Abraham Lincoln.
PANAMA, R. P, SUNDAY. MAT 13, 1956
CANADIAN U-ts n
WHISKY IT e
111 1 i 1 i f i l
In Today s Election
. The following article describing the candidates and issues involved in today's pres presidential
idential presidential elections in the Republic of Panama appeared in U. S. papers last week: .
"Neat, soft-spoken Ernesto de
la Guardia Jr. appears a certain certainty
ty certainty to win Panama' May IS pres presidential
idential presidential election, a ;
It so, the Dartmouth graduate
v 1925) will be Inaugurated Pres President.
ident. President. on October 1, succeeding
President Rlcardo Arias. -
De la Guardia is the candidate
of the National Coalition Party
(CPN), an amalgamation of the
parties which supported Presl-
int Tn Remon. later assassin
ated, in the" 1952 presidential
election v C
His only rival Is Victor Fioren Fioren-elo
elo Fioren-elo Goytia, 57, lawyer arid col col-v
v col-v umnlst, candidate for the Liberal
party.' 1 -. -H.v
r it has been the quietest elec election
tion election campaign in recent Pana Pana-,
, Pana-, manlan memory. Only violence
n far.renorted was a Saturday
1 night ruptlon by elements of a
crowd which had gathered in
k- hnnt nf hearinor vice-presi-
dentlal candidate Temistocle3
' Dla name some big, previously
hidden names In the Remon as-
., sassinatlon case, wnicn nas no
yet come to trial. f v
a small jrronn trouble.
makers, professing themselves
- hoaxed by Dial' failure to make
any disclosures In the Remon
ease, overturned and burned
i two cars. Some shots were
-, fired, and three men were hos-
' A De la Guardia, on a nauuu nauuu-.Wide
.Wide nauuu-.Wide radio speech, said of his
campaign: "I have turned' my
back on the traditional system
of buying people's votes through
, -phantom payrolls, and of cor-
ruptlng their, spirit and consci conscience
ence conscience by making liquor a prime
" element of political ; propagan propaganda.''
da.'' propaganda.'' ?'-" -V-)--;., .-:hvl
He Is more specific than many
f,rj:.lf, fr Panamanian of
fers c i v ; x;;cJJrs.to to.
Three of his projects are: ,.
1) TO lower u.a.-ran a. m
Colon, a city presently In poor
economic shape, .with much un unemployment;.
employment;. unemployment;. ;,;C :? : ?
3 To greatly Increase the elec electricity
tricity electricity supply, maybe even with
a nuclear plant, In the Interior
provinces of the country. ; 1
His campaign slogan Is 'tread
and liberty;. res jv t '' ..
De ;; la Guardia,! popularly
known as "Ernestlto," enjoys an
unchallenged personal reputa reputation
tion reputation for honesty. Presently the
mgnest-salaried man in the
country, as general manager of
the National Brewery, he will
be taking a substantial pay cut
to move into tne 512,500 yearly
job of president.
He is satisfied with the econo
mic state of the country as he
wiu oe tamng over from Presi.
dent Arias, and quotes world
bank figures giving Panama's
gross national product a s$345
per head of population as evi evidence
dence evidence of the country's good cred credit
it credit ratine. The $345 fieure is a-
mong the highest in Latin Amer-I
tea. it includes substantial earn earnings
ings earnings from the Panama Canal. In
the form of wages and of goods
and services supplied,
He favors external f rather
than internal borrowing, pre preferring
ferring preferring that internal funds re-
mam free: fpr private Invest Investment
ment Investment Inr the country. '(
He would like to see this rate
of. private investment of Pana-i
manlan money in the country
increased, and iri t this respect
practises what he preaches-the
brewery is in the .course of
erecting a' new $2,000,000 plant,
the most modern in Latin Amer America,
ica, America, and the largest private cap capital
ital capital project at present under way
in the country. ,'
While Panama' has ho Com-
t r "' 1 ft t'",f miTlPlt,
De la Cu.ii Jut icitiues that .more
than speeches are needed as a
defense against the danger, his
Panama is largely concentrated
in me nanas of relatively lew
families, most of them .' related
by marriage. ,; ;
He sees this redistribution
coming about through the emer
genee of a middle class. He al
ready sees some indication of
this, and the process will be
furthered by the recently-established
career civil service.
"But I'm not against rich neo-
ple," states De la Guardia. "I
think we should have more of
them." The income tax yield, he
smiles, would be so much great
er.. :.,. .. -i
fr4ht ra'tM and thus substan-ldetclnaon is to avdid eondl eondl-tfafy
tfafy eondl-tfafy iowVr the
this country which imports prac-J
tically all its consumer gooaa; -2)
To set up an oil refinery in
provide a breeding ground tor
discontent which can be Chan Channeled
neled Channeled by communists ;, to their
own enda-''.il '. 's''-: 'W
He is for some redistribution
of wealth, which at present in home,
Army Television Sels
Coming To GIs Here
Delivery and Installation' of te television
levision television receivers for unit day day-roms
roms day-roms and isolated tactical posi positions
tions positions begins immediately, it was
announced yesterday by informa information
tion information officials of ;US,Army Canb-
' bean. ,"s'!;. Y.
' An' official statement said de definite
finite definite approval has, been given by
ihe Department pi the. Army for
! use of USARCARIB appropriated
funds for the purchase of sets.
Th statement added:
' "Television receivers for these the expanded program of the Ca-
mrrnnsea were "oraerea several, nai one cancer ommmee in
weeks ago, pending DA approval,
based on command surveyed re requirements
quirements requirements made last January.
With the arrival of the majority
of these sets in the rcommand,
unit rnmmanderi have been ad
vised to prepare, for their receipt
and installation. '
"Well before the six Week 'bake
in process on TV' and electronic
equipment has been completed,
ail authorized "units will a a v e
thii 'art installed! ? :::
"A 'hake in' time on such Com-. the closing of last year's, cam-
nlex installations as television sta- paign, 45 Company-Govcfnm e n t
Goytia's campaign, seriously
hampered by a shortage of
funds, has never got rolling'
with any momentum. -
He has taken aim at the Judi
ciary system, with specific ref reference
erence reference to the Remon case. He
Claims the present judiciary is
Diased, and tnat lniormanon re
garding the assassination is be
lne suppressed. He labels ex
President Jose Ramon Gulzado
(Continued on Page 6, Col. 6)
In US Noted
By UN's Lodge
WASHINGTON, May 12 (UP)
United Nations ambassador
Henry Cabot lodge Jr. has told
Sen. :; James O. Eastland he
"wholeheartedly" agrees that the
U.N. should 'do everything in its
power to prevent further abuse"
of this nation's hospitality by
chief soviet delegate Arkady So So-bolev.
bolev. So-bolev. :
The Mls;:!:ippl Democrat yes
terday made public a letter from
Lodge stating he had conveyed
this view to U.N. Secretary-General
Dag Hammarskjold May 7.
The letter was a reply to a re request
quest request by Eastland's Senate In
ternal security Subcommittee
for U.N. action to prevent Soviet
delegates from trying to per
suade Russian refugees to return
MOTHER OF TEAR MEETS MAMIE Mrs. John Maxwell of
Detroit, named American Mother of 1956, meets Mrs. Dwight
, Eisenhower in the White House.
Washington PG Society
Honors Stevens' Memory
WASHINGTON; May 12 CUP)
-Tho Panama Canal SocietV! Of
Washington held Its annual din dinner
ner dinner here today as a memorial to
honor John fv Stevens, cmei
engineer of the Isthmian Canal
Commission from 1905 to 1907;
"Occasion for the memorial
was the 50th anniversary of ap approval
proval approval by Congress and Presi President
dent President Theodore Roosevelt of a
locks canal at Panama rather
than a sea-level waterway..
After veara of 1 debate. Con
gress In June, then adopted the
high-level lake and lock plan
recommended by the minority
Canal Zone Cancer Committee To Open Drive
Tuesday; ; Need For Full Su pport Em
The annual Canal Zone Cancer isistance by your Canal Zone Can-
campaign for funds opens Tues-'cer Committee. In addition to bos-
day and will continue throughout
the remainder of this month.
Because of. the heavy expenses
incurred during the past year in
giving financial assistance to can
cer patients in the Canal Zone and
cancer detection, the need for sup support
port support in this year's drive is being
emphasized by those in charge of
tne campaign. '-. t.
Some indication of the work be
ing done by the Canal Zone Can Cancer
cer Cancer Committee is given in a spe special
cial special memorandum issued to em employes
ployes employes in the Canal organization
by Governor John S. Seybold, in
which be said:
"Since May 1955, the date
pitalized patients,' 117 persons re received
ceived received outpatient service, includ including
ing including X-ray, biopsies, and post-operative
care, " v..'" t : :
"While it is dteply regreHtd,
" you should know thit during th
past year there were ten termi termi-:
: termi-: nal cases, which were detected
tions normally requires 'several
weeks, even longer in a climate
of heavy rainfall t and high humi humidity.
dity. humidity. Since there is no .way to e e-liminate
liminate e-liminate : all "bugs" in cameras,
camera controls, microwave links
and relays, transmitter units and
receivers without, m i e r o wave
links and relays, transmitter units
and receivers without continued
telecast operations, CFN-TV be began
gan began its regular programming
schedule on 6 May. 1
Coincident with the completion
of the 'bake in" period will be the
conclusion of training for pro programming
gramming programming and production person personnel,
nel, personnel, to. be airlifted into the com command
mand command mi-Iv next week. The ar
rival nf these men will eive the
overworked staff of CFN radio
murh-needed resmt from near
lv twlva weeks of round-the-clock
programming and ? p r o d u c 1 1 o
work. With the exception of the
television technicians who install
and maintain the equipment- CF
NnTV took to the air with no per
sonnel other than tnose normal normally
ly normally required to man CFN Radio."
In Britain Dies
CUCKFTELD". England. May 12
(UPt Mrs.. Eliza Luckett, the!
employes or their dependents
have been hospitalized with this
ulness and furnished financial as-
"At this time last year, an ap appeal
peal appeal was made to the residents of
. t rm ... ft
tne tanai tone ior unanciai as
sistance to carry on our cancer
work. From this appeal, $18,052.88
was contributed. For necessary
medical care $8,163.10 was disbur
sed as direct financial assistance
to patients. And $5,630.48 was
i transmitted to the American Can-
forVer Society as the Canal Zone's 20
per cent snare ior reseacn.
On the basis of the disburse disbursements
ments disbursements elready made for the first
eleven months of the year, U
most $14,000 has been expended
of the International1 Board of
for the purposes for which It was
contributed." i:- ... .'s-
in his message, Seybold, who
serves as honorary chairman of
the Canal Zone Committee.rurged
whole hearted support of the 1956
Cancer Fund drive, -w
"As honorary chairman of the
Canal Zone Cancer Committee, I
have, observed its activities over
the past four years,", the Govern Governor
or Governor said. "I heartily endorse this
program and urge your cooper
ation in the present campaign for
funds. The frequency with which
cancer strikes makes it a very
personal matter to all of us."
Final plans for the 1956 Cancer
Fund campaign in the Canal Zone
were completed at the recent
Quarterly meeting of the Canal Zo
ne Cancer Committee. This Com Committee
mittee Committee is headed by Col. Charles
O. Bruce, Canal Zone Health
Director, and is composed of re representatives
presentatives representatives of the Canal organi organization
zation organization and the three principal
Armed Services in the Canal Zone.
Consulting Engineers and Stev
Dan el J. Flood (D-Pa.) in an
address to the society today said
that this was the great decision
in the United States construe
tlon of the canal.
"The wisrinm nf the orldnal
determination has lone been re
cognized as completely estao-
lished." Flood said.
"Whatever may have. been
urged at the time of the deci
sion as to the merits ot the so-
called sea-level design, it is a
matter of history that the exist existing
ing existing canal was constructed sub
stantially according to the pian
strongly recommended by chief
engineer Stevens. r;
1 "Moreover, .It has proved an
eminent success, with the tran transit
sit transit since 1914 of more than 249, 249,-980
980 249,-980 vessels of various classes of
all nations, commercial and mil military,
itary, military, with toll rates measurably
reflecting the costs of construc construction
tion construction maintenance and opera operation".
tion". operation". h
, Flood said that in historical
perspective, facts demonstrate
that Stevens was the basic arch
itect of the Panama Canal, and
that he has gained stature with
"A man of eminent vision
whose treat eifts were harness
ed to practicality, Stevens made
no major mistakes, either of en engineering
gineering engineering or policy," he said.
"His great' constructive con contributions
tributions contributions for the Panama Ca Canal
nal Canal have now emerged into his historical
torical historical perspective."
The Stevens family was rep represented
resented represented at the memorial din dinner
ner dinner by Earl Harding, a' former
editor ot the New York World.
Toajtmaster was Maurice H.
Thatcher, former Governor of
the Canal Zone, and last living
member of the United States
Isthmian Canal Commission.
Seen For Auto
Workers In US
DETROIT. Mav lJ (UP)--Auto
workers union officials' predict
ed an even gloomier future to to-dav
dav to-dav for aklddinsr auto produc
tion figures ana mounting usis
of idle employes.
Industry spokesmen confirm confirmed
ed confirmed new cutbacks in production
but .said they were temporary
and indicated they though un
ion estimates of unemployment
a bit too high. ;
United Auto worser union
chief Walter P. Reuther : said
vesterdav that he saw "no hope
ior tne usual seasonal picsup
in auto sales this spring ana
consequently little help for pro
duction figures, now-at a new
low for the year, He said indl
cations "point to a worsening
oi tne situation."-
A new blot af workeri ointd
tha idle yirfy m the Gan Gan-eral
eral Gan-eral Motors Corporation avo its
aiumbltrt the day off in ordor to
"balance production with current
customer damsnd" for now autos.
The firm said, however. It planned
te halt air of its aute assomblv
eperations for .'the day only and
said the workers would be back at
their fobs Monday.
GM is the world's biggest man man-facturer
facturer man-facturer and employes al almost
most almost 400,000 hourly-rated em employes
ployes employes in its 119 factories.
Before the GM cutback, the
United Auto Workers Union said
unemployment In the auto in industry
dustry industry had reached an "alarm "alarming"
ing" "alarming" 123.000. The industry v said
the UAW figure was ,"hlgn".
However, the one-day unem
ployment in the industry was
estimated in tne neignoornooa
of 500,000. ;
Other DrodUcers operating on
Hess than five-dav schedules tMs
week included Chrysler. Am it-
can Motors and 10 of Ford's 19
car assembly units.
Outfit Urges I
!' 0 ' "'
NICOSIA. Cyprus, May 12 (UP) The Cyprus under.
ground posted leaflets today urging assassination of Brit
ish Gov. 5ir John Harding.
"That man who shoots' Harding will have his name
written on a golden scroll," said notices posted on Nicosia
walls.' '-i i' j':,;.
The leaflets followed yesterday's claim that the un
derground had hanged two British soldiers in retaliation
for the execution of two Cypnot terrorists. v
British officials today cast doubts on the underground
claims.. :ir:.'V'. v'iH.-'fS"
' f i
- ANNUAL MEETING of the Canal Zone Cancer Commltte, seated, (left to right) Cmdr. E. C.
Sweeney, 15th Naval District medical officer; Col. C. O. Frake; assistant chief of staff. J-4,
Headquarters Caribbean Command; Col. William W. Nichol, chief, surgical service, Oorgas ;
Hospital; Col. Norman H. Wiley, superintendent, Gorgas Hospital; Col. Charles O. Bruce. Health
Director, Canal Zone Government, and chairman, Canal Zone cancer committee;- Gov. J. S.
Seybold. honorary chairman, Canal Zone cancer committee; h. M. Brockman, executive chair-
man Canal 7.nn mnro, rnmmittee: Dr. Erie R. Osterberg. chairman, service subcommittee,,
f canal Zonp canrKr rommittpe- and Paul R. Runnestrand. executive secretary. Panama Canal
Comnanv-Canal 7.nn navrrnmcnL Standlne. (left to rieht) Lt Col. B. Webb, surgeon, Carib-
niH.,t vnm'on in FntrianH riinrf! bean Air Cnmmanri- H Tkinovan. Civil Affair Director. Canal Zone Government: J. C. Tur-
today at the age of 107. When ner, treasurer, Canal Zone cancer committee; Lt Col. R. H. Wlngo, surgeon's office, U. S. Army
she was born, doctors said she Caribbean; Dr. E. P. Shlrokov, Gorgas Hospital; and B. I. Everson, Transportation and Termi Termi-wat
wat Termi-wat too frail to live. ' j ; .: 1 : nab Director, Panama Canal Company.
. Ward's reports, statistical a a-eency
eency a-eency for the industry, counted
112,590 car completions for ihe
week. The total was down 140 u u-nits
nits u-nits from the year's previous low
ot 112,730 last week and far be below
low below the 171,287 Cart turned out
during the corresponding week ef
The brightest spot in the in industry
dustry industry was truck production
ejVMVi aMnAfHIrti tv Wq rH fM ViaIH
"relatively firm' this week with
22,760 completions, compared
with 22,668 last week..
Industry sources blamed cold:
wet weather for holding down
car sales winch normally spurt
In the spring. They said they
were confident new car move
ment would pick up when tne
weather produces better buying
days.'- ;-.;. ''
UAW President Reuther said
there was "no hope for the u u-sual
sual u-sual season plckoup." He added
that "Indications point to a
worsening of the situation."
Duller Claims Ike
Has Abandoned US
British directed nollce struck
back in the leaflet war by scat scattering
tering scattering notices through Nicosia
streets urging the populace to
disown thn bloodstained, fana
tical terrorists" of the pro-Greek
While bells still otolled in mourn mourning
ing mourning for the two Cypriot gunman
hanged by Britain Thursday, the
S.k. uJaanuiJ atniek bnldlv.
nurlns the niaht six masked
ffuerrillas seized two members of
the security forces, Denevea w
be auxiliary Turkish poncemen,
and disarmed them at, gun
point. The incident occurred.
.near tne governmem evc"
mental farm lft Nicosia. j
vesterdav -, the underground
posted leaflets declaring it had
executed two British soldier hos
,. Harding's colonial headquar
ters Issued a prompt statement
calling it terrorist propaganda.
Harding said the leaflets con contained
tained contained a number ot inaccuracies.
But the soldiers were missing
and the British were unable to dis disprove
prove disprove the loka execution claim.
Tension mounted in the 20,000 20,000-man
man 20,000-man British army garrison in Cyp-
flared. Troops cracked. down a
gainst any semblance of disor disorder.
der. disorder. One 13-year-old son. ot
Gypilot policeman was shot
dead ia the main quare otoseu
dca iw the main square of Ni
cosia v. :uie passing out tna,
pamphlets that claimed the tO
corporals were executed. -1
The leaflets slened bv the
J mysterious underground leader
uignems ana printea m E.ng
nsn. spurred, tne nunt ior the
Eoka leader who is belle v 1 o
be a Brit j. h-trair.M r :
nel iiHiutU Cicorge Uavau. L,. $
is known about him. .
r The bamnhlet said Hill -ar.i
Shilton were hanged "as neces necessary
sary necessary reprisals" for the "murder"
of Michael KaraoUs and Andreas
Britain executed the two re re-tng
tng re-tng other Cypriots in the Eoka
campaign to free the Island from
British rule and bring it under
control of Greece.
' The pamphlet threatened similar
raprisals in the future. It said their
bodies would not be turned ever
to the British, hist as British u-'
thorities refused te hand ever the
bodies of Karaolis and Demetriee
to their families. 1
Reports Say Reds
Prelate In Hungary
. .. -.. -.
VIENNA, May 13 (UP) Re
rta from behind the Iron Cur
tain said today the Communists
have released catnonc Arcnois
hnn Josef Groesz from house ar
rest In Hunearv and purged Vice
Premier rAiexanoru ciriaacauu
in Romania. :
' The Red radio said In a Buda
pest broadcast Communist Pre
mler Andras Hegedues pardon
ed Groesz "at the reauest of a
delegation of blshODS". to re
place the late archbishop Gyula
Szanik as head of the church
Groesz was sentenced to prlS'
on for 15 years as a "traitor" in
1951, His sentence was "suspena "suspena-rH"
rH" "suspena-rH" in October, and since that
time he had been confined In a
"church-owned building" in the
viliage of Toszeg.
Th Vatlran never recoemlzed
Szapik, who died last month, as
HunearVs Chief Catlrolte: and
it is not expected to accept
Groesz as his replacement. Rome
still regards Josef Cardienal
Mindszenty as Primate of Hun Hungary,
gary, Hungary, even though he has been
unable to resume church duties
since his nominal release from
CAMBRIDGE. Mass.. Mav 12
(UP) Chairman Paul M. Butler
nf th Democratic National
committee today charged that
President Eisenhower has aban abandoned
doned abandoned leadershiD of the nation,
"He would ratner he popular
than be the civilian leader of
th .American Beonle." Butler
said in an address prepared ior
Harvard University's mocn na
tional convention. ; 1 r
Terminsr th nresldent's "a
bandonment of leadership" one
of th "real traaedies" of the
present Republican admmutra-j
tlon, Bu tier warnea oi tne pro prospects
spects prospects of a "part-time president"
if Mr. Eisenhower is reelected.
"At a time wnen iree peopiea
all over the world look. for hope
and guidance to the office of
President of the United States,
a part-time president, with policy-making
delegated to non non-elected
elected non-elected subordinates is a depar departure
ture departure from our constitution, and
a grave prospect in its own
riirnt aaiit Butler.
He pledged the Democrats to
putting a stop "to tne am oi
American foreipm policy."
"While the communlsta go
full speed ahead in the produc
tlon of military weapons. Presi
dent Elsenhower smiles reas
suringly and tells us our defense
position Is not as bad as it would
appear, tne iAmuvrnu uu
man nalri. v t
"Mr. Eisenhower has refused
to run the risk of diminishing
his .popularity by calllne; upon
our nation to make the further
financial sacrifices necessary to
our adequate national defense,"
Bombs burst around the is
land. One went off outside si.
Trlaa ehnri-h In NlCOSla. Police
traced an Injured Greek Cypriot
to a private clinic. Tney oeueve
the bomb exploded in his hand
before he could throw It.
Police drove throueh Nicosia
streets this morning scattering
antl-Eoka leaflets snowing
blood-splotched map of Cyprus j
and headed "shame to pseudo pseudo-patrlots."
Tne police leanei sam me
whole world considered our is
land as a peaceful naven oi
Greek civilization where sun
shine, love, free speecn a n a
thought reigned supreme. Now
they see our Island bloodstained.
"You Cypriots who feel for
your beloved Island show your
courage and iree spins.' rruien
the good name of our country
and the high level of our Greek
culture. ' .
"Disown the oiooastamea. w w-not4.oi
not4.oi w-not4.oi tjrrnrit.s. These mur
derers do not help our .national
came Thev retard it and smear
it.. We lost the opportunity of
an honorable agreement pe;
cause of these pseudo-patriots.
Harding, in his efiicMl state statement
ment statement ebout the revenge hangines
reported by the underground, caid
hara never has been "the slight
est evidence" the :nderground
ever captured the two British sol soldiers
diers soldiers Cpls. Gordon Hill end Ron Ronnie
nie Ronnie Shilton. ... "
Nevertheless British tempers
A few hours after youngsteri
first appeared in the streets to
distribute the pamphlets, gun gunfire
fire gunfire sounded In Nicosia's Meta
xas Square. A 13-year-old J !bny
fell dead. Authorities saki, be
did not halt when challmsed
and a sentry, opened flre.T An Another
other Another boy escaped unharmed. Iv
A bomb vs tossed at a com commando
mando commando patrol near Ktima.; A
Greek Cypriot woman and, an another
other another passerby were wounded
when the bomb fell short."'
A mine exploded In the Famf(-gusta-Nlcosia
highway, damag damaging
ing damaging an army truck. No on -waa
Otlicial sources In London tended
to the theory that both soldiers
were dead. But officials en Cye Cye-prus,
prus, Cye-prus, since they de not havg. th
bodies : for proof, clung te tfc
theory that they still Bve.
Hill, 22, had taken off on
own after rebels last Dee. 17.
Shilton, 20, had not been listed
officially as missing until yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. v
Need For Nurses
All Over World
Stressed By WHO
: GENEVA, Switzerland. May 12
rrjp)Every country has a
acute shortage of nurses, the
World Health Organization said
tod By, -'-" 1
' The' under-developed coun countries
tries countries have the fewest nurses but
even such advanced nations as
the United States ara hampered
because too few young women
enter the profession. ;
WHO said India reported that
lt has onlv 150 trained .nurses
for Its 300. minion people in ru
One reason for the shortage
WHO said, is that medical treat treatment,
ment, treatment, la becomine more corrHi-
cated and nurses must s A id
more time with individual .pa
USith Fleet ,i
Visit To Crete ;
ATHENS, May 12 (UP) -The
United States Sixth Fleet has i
cancelled at "goodwiU" visit to
Crete because of Greek ire over
the Cyprus executions, the A A-merican
merican A-merican embassay announced
It was done on the warning ef
the Greek foreign ministry, the
American spokesman said.
The fleet. America's biggest
battle force In the Mediterra Mediterranean
nean Mediterranean and 'Middle East, was
scheduled to call at C a n e a,
But a local protest arose over
the Intended visit, a routine one
for the ships of the fleet ana
its leave-hungry sailors. 7
Greek authorities, forewaaiea
by fatal mob attacks on tt -U 8. -embassy
building in Athens Wed
nesday, advised against cany
ing out tne visit. .
The 'Crete newspaper -mrix
warned Of bitter feelings on tha
Greek Island. It suggested thf
visit should Be cancelled or at
least the Americana kept i t t-board
board t-board their ships. ; :
They might not get a pleasant
reception ashore, lt said. ',
THE SITNDAY AMERICA
SUNDAY, MAY 13, 15:1
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- YOKELS, CLODS AND BUMPKINS, here you art
frittering awty your time on this junk again, when youk -r
'could be out and about doing something useful, like'
beating your wife.: ... .1. ...... ...-
How bad does anything have to be before youll quit '
reading it, anyway? r
I was furthering the course of honor and civilization-
the other afternoon by tinkering with a tankard It
Rolando's Hideaway, and wondering whether the Can-
tuta cab of Red, the rickshaw wallah, would run any
more smoothly if .he put some auin the tires, instead
of just stuffing them with old rags and grass as he does
now, when someone mentioned TV.
" Seems, from, conversations I have eavesdropped that
perhaps the most unexpected angle of ..the new TVVset TVVset-up
up TVVset-up is the quantity of advertising. From pre-transmission ?
declarations, .! had somehow become imbued with, tht
idea that there might be a slight and almost inadvertent
reference to the sponsor's product now and then during
a program. -v .- XJ:jVl';'.-'- x '" 'ix
As it turns out, there are slight arid almost inad-
vertent references to the program during the spiel for'
the sponsor's product This tends to break the continuity
of the plug, and it could be that after, a little more ex-"
perimenting they will throw out programs altogether;' as
being superfluous and a distraction to serious, unsoaped r
viewers. x -y'1'''- -, A -Yl'-'
1 Now let's consider that bit where the 'anbnuncer :
says: "Frankly, we wouldn't wish any of this Junk off :
onto the chairman of our draft board, even.: Best you
I -a .... u.ii.. ili.m ..m. A a v. .... ...J
uuu a ucueve wuig juu c sccji ui m, wuiu jrim vc iicaiu
about this darkly suspect product" t '
I'm not sure whether I have the utterance set' down v
exactly to the last preposition and comma, but that'f
near enough for present purposes. T a-
IdisaETee wholeheartedly witn tnis ; tenaency to
knock the sponsors' products. From the commercials,
I've learned a great deal about these products that, the
manufacturers had never previously revealed to me
through other advertising media magazines, radio and
-I so forth.;. a ;-'; -: ;A a a-A:. m.-
For instance; there Is that soap or shaving cream
whhs vftrimis attributes were beinsr franklv dealt with
II tVisi fttVr Tilo-ht o T urnthprt Pitrht thew fin't.h srrpMl
I saw a man use this stuff on his face, thereupon his ;
chin appeared to break off in his hand. He then devel-;
oped two malformed heads, one in the lower and the
other in the upper portion of the screem.( t ;
YoiT can't comrjlairi that this is not honestv in acA
vertising. Have you, heard of any other soap, boasting
that,' on using it, your face is likely to fall apart? i
Then there were those cigarettes. I forget the name,
but there was no mention of any tobacco in them, just ;
; a few old lumps or charcoal, a v a i V' rt ;
Here were those cigarettes ail lined up getting tnem-
selves photoCTaphedilnthe?vacuou&-rhanner:4if 4rCen-" :
eral, when the sponsor went ahead to prove them, explo-
sive and doubtless a danger to all who smoke thenv
, Right there on the screen" they disintegrated and'?
shattered all over. Nothing left on the. screen tut some- 3
thing that looked like a pattern for a coarse black and
white tweed.- . .,,
Did vou ever hear of the cigarette neoDle takinir ad- ;
vertising to demonstrate, the lethal and untrustworthy J
nature of their poduct? ..'-
Why should the local TV station elect to apologize V
for such frankness as this? This is honesty and courage
in the best American tradition. Did Davy Crockett go ?
round knocking honest TV sponsors, I ask you? ; .,
. Answer: He cua not ;
. And talking of courage in the face of adversity, I
believe no liner example could be offered of plain Amer-
lean guts than the light I saw on TV the. other nights
; IJiave seen a few fights in my time. Back in the
old days, way before you children can remember, they
' used to let people go right in and watch the fights with
the naked eye, and even cheer or boo. It got so rowdy at
times at those fights that you couldn't even hear your
father say, "Get me another beer but of the icebox please
before this next round starts."-
-' Nevertheless, in none of those fights I actually saw
In bygone days was ever as rough as the one I saw on
TV last week, and don't you believe any oldtimers, who -may
tell you different. v J
. nrst oi an, tnougn me announcer cua not taKe time
out to announce it, it was clear to me that the contest
was taking place In a blinding snowstorm. Latterly
some big outdoor fights have been postponed for soma
drizzle of raini What effiminacy. '
, Here were these two boys the other night, fightine
for what I took to be the middleweight championship of
the DEW line, and not a word of complaint.
.' Their punchine was something the like of which I
hope never to be on the receiving end of. Right there in
the first round, the guy in white pants hit the guy in
black pants with a short right hook, and both fighters A
were fissionlzed like an atomic explosion. It was some
where along about the third round that, with the-aid
of my host's hoarse invective at one oi the knobs, that
.either fighter bore any resemblance to the man he. had a
been before the blockbuster stiuck. a
...They have some new rules in TV boxing whicl. the w;
new station would do well to clarify for. its viewers. ;
For instance in this same fight when one of the f
fighters, between rounds, slumped into an elongated po position
sition position on his stool, then diniinished complete with stool'
Into a series of zebra patterns, I would have thought hjlni
declared the loser for failing to come out for the follow- r
tag round.- A -,v. : ? ; A'.A'n. a-a-, ;-a v
I heard the cone go, and he. just stayed there mak
ing like a splintered zebra, bobbing and weaving..
Yet, one can or beer ana several tuonayke curses
(courtesy of my host) later, there he suddenly emerged
jabbing away two rounds after last being sighted,;
Still seemed to be in kood standing with the ref.
But anyway, you see. what I mean by decrying any ten tendency
dency tendency to belittle this new truth in advertising, and' the
courage of cathode ray boxers.
PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this v eek will be
asainvaluable as ever, I give every assurance. The post postponement
ponement postponement of the drawing till Monday, because of today's
elections, will in no way hex the omen that already 13
chiefs of state from the 21 American republics have an-'
nounced their acceptance of President Ricardo Arias' 14-
vitation to be here June 25, so try
2113 . ,. 1 . v
you craven, witless peasants.
SUNDAY, MAY 13, 1938
THE S17XDAT AMERICA!"
Kleiner's TV Notebook." ;
Jade Pear Discovers TV
Heartbreak, $ 251,000
" By DICK KLEINER j1 I
NEW VORK (NEA). -i A
"Heartbroken" Jack Peer., whose
afternoon CBS-TV show will end
as of May 25, is getting some
elementary, lessons ; in television
economics. 4 ; '
He was approached to do a
filmed commercial, after the. news
of nis dismissal got around. He
didn't know how much to ask, but
figured if he was pressed for a
figure Wd tentatively : mention
$1,500 for the job. Before he had;
a chance to open his moth, they
offered him $25,000. v t j
So the- chances are that Jack
won't starve. Nor will he have to
give up the building of bis elabo elaborate
rate elaborate Westchester house, although
be thinks he may have to get a
econd mortgage to. complete it-
But,: nevertheless, the dropping
f his show "broke my heart." He
feels it was a jeod shew and was
dropped- primarily because they
wouldn't put it en the full network.
It was teen in some 73 cities, but
mostly the smaHer CBS outlets.
"We were in 70 cities," he says,
"which most people couldn't tell
you. what state they were in." v
He also thinks perhaps his in inability
ability inability to play politics had a band
in the end. He's the type who likes
to go home after his work is done.
He doesn't particularly care about
mixing with the brass. J
"In all my years at CBS, Jack
ays, "I've seen Bill Paley the
rpsident once and I've never
even met Hubbell Robinson, the
vice-president in1 charge or- pro programs.
grams. programs. He never even asked me
to see, him or came around to
Introduce bimself. "t ) know Pat
Weaver; the' board chairman of
NBC, better than any of the CBS
I iim.0. m.i-rm Miniiwua
. Jack rr
' Ano It may be that' Jack r will
wind .up. at NBC. When he .wasJ
doinf the Morning snow lor ura
opposite Oave Garroway on NBC,
he ffotafancvsix-fiaure offer
from NBC if he'd'eome overall's
true he showed MeH Cdpy4and
the fieure- in black and white; is
etaj"rit" ) P'lt he had to turn 4t
(dowii. t. t; t t.re.
Now, of cu!irse,,tt'M too late'for
that ofler: But a humorist -of
Paart',, ability should be snapped
tip by somebody. Even though he'll
come, equipped -with a broken
Heart, t s
Kiritan Flaatfad was heard on
CBS-Radio's ;World Music Festival
and the. story about how she hap-
i pened to come back is interesting.
She'd left the Met in 1949 and
hadn't sung an operatic note, in
vpn vears. The oroeram director
of the Norwegian National Broad-
. casting company asxea ner w sing
,on .the; Festival, w ""'. ;-
"Please give me five minutes to
tesf my voice the said. "I must
find out if I can still do ft." :
She went into the next room and
vocalized..' In five minutes,' she
was back with her one-word an answer:
swer: answer: "Yes." K 1 ' :
Who's Doing What? Arthur
CWfrev: One of the big reasons
behind his giving up the Wednes-
:. . '. .... .:,
3 '(.;. 1 -,
" M, ; f
i t". ''-'.-
r v a
JAN CLAYTON and "King and
day night show is his wish to con concentrate
centrate concentrate on a pet p r o j e e t
preparing a giant spectacular on
the nistory of American aviation.
Norman. Nadel: The enterprising
theater 'critic of the Columbus,
Ohio. Citizen started ; the ?'show
train idea some years bacS.-This
summer, he'U lead two groups on
international excursion to u see
shows in London and Paris, too.
Jan Clayton, the delightful ac
tress who plays the mother ori
"Lassie." has iust fortified herself
for another, go at, the role, she s
appeareq as Anna in me rung
ami I" in th first ftf th New
York City Center's, annual spring
musical comedy presentations.
And, as usual, she waslerrific.
It s her first lime on Broadway
in 10 years sne a Deen in uie
original "Carousel" and in the
revival of "Show,, Boat" She's
missed Broadway (ana vice versa)
but there were four children to
tend to, and her husband put down
a-stern foot. v-'M ",4,
Then came the "Lassie" offer.
"I said vet in 3tf seconds." Jan
says. "But I, told my husband I'd
said no and let him tam me into
it fer a month." i ?-
Playing in Lassie" made her a
box-office draw. Kids flocked to
WASHINGTON UP) AnVer AnVer-ican
ican AnVer-ican taxpayers should be thank thankful
ful thankful that they do not have tq go
through what the Romans of IGuO
years ago. did.;..M Am:,. ?M--h
One headache of the', Us S. 1 In
ternal Revenue Service Is whether
all who should file returns do so.
The Romans had. Jheir problem
licked i their fashion h i
An account of how Roman; tax
collectors filled their quotas still
survives' as written by Lactantiua
man uvmg m Gaul around the
louna century:, ; v r
. wives (were dealt -with)
to accuse their husbands. : When
no sort of evidence could be found,
men were, forced by torture to
accuse themselves 'k ,: YeCthis
matter was not trusted., to the
first tax men, but new sets of
them, one after another were sent
apout,v that, new men might al always
ways always find new "matter to work
upon t,, f. By means : of these
oppressions the stock of cattle
was much diminished and many
men died: and yet the taxes con
tinued sull to be-levied, even for
those that were, dead.
Com mercia I
I" friends- Judith and Patricia
see (The King and I" and cheered
her every entrance. She's enjoyed
it tremendously "It will see me
through the next 39' episodes- of
lassie but it s been hard on
net feet? v ; ...
'Tt' clnnn h "With
it my singing and shouting and
being on stage practically all of
the show the only part of me
that's tired is my feet."
NEW YORK TUPU. Histnrv'
first marble "plc'r up'r" has just
oeen introduced. The gadget, de designed
signed designed for kids who have to ad
journ a marble game 'fast, con
sists ot a iignt elastic tube with a
flexible polyethyelen ring at : the
lower ena. tressed tiown over; a
marble, the ring gives enoueh -to
trap the marble in the tube. Inci
dentally, -the 'manufacturer says
the marble f'pic'r up'r" supple
ments a gou nail "pic t up'r" une
it introduced several months -ago,
(W. ,G. Watson; Effingham, HL)
Getting complaints because your
cigar or eigaret smoulders in. the
ash tray? A new kind of ash tray
just introduced : replaces odors
with what the maker calls
ma." A built-in preparation in -the
ceramic "Ban-o-my 7 u sup-f
posed to do the 10b. (Armchair
1 "shopper, Chicago 10t Dl.)v- t 'k
ror the beach this summer
there s a new molded plastic san
da! that doesn't slio off the foot
and is light enough to float on wa water:
ter: water: Ribs are molded into the sole
to keep the sandals cool and allow
them to get a grip: id the sand.
the maker says. The foot slios un
der a flexible strap that hugs the
arch-and keeps the sandals from
failing off. The sandals are made
out of Bakelite polyethylene and
called j "Clop-Hoppers." (Nu-Deli
Plastics Corp.,, Chicago, 111.)
Do-it-yourselfers can make their
own antiques now. A New York
firm has come out wittv kits en
abling home craftsmen to build up
to six antique Colonial reproduc
tions in several hours. The maker
says the pieces are modeled after
originals in New England mu
seums. They include pice boxes,
wall shelves and planters. The kits
require very few tools, according
to the -manufacturer, -and can be
put together on the kitchen table.
(X-Acto, Inc.. Long Island
City, N. Y.)
Unique Army Pickling Project
Protects Railway Locomotives
I By MURRAY M. MOLERL j
OGDEN, Utah (UP) Four Fourteen'
teen' Fourteen' men, armed with spray guns
and needles, are about halfway
through their unique project of
pickling 100 railway locomotives
at the Army's Utah General Depot
The pickling cocooning, the
Army calls it is designed to
preserve the valuable engines in
standby condition so they could
quickly be used by the military
services again in time ot luture
emergency, v ,
The locomotives range in size
from short, 45-ton, 300-horse-
power switching units to giant,
131-ton, 1,000-plus horsepower
Many saw service on the tor
turous Korean National Railway.
Otners are veterans of operations
in Europe. Many have been re retired,
tired, retired, for lack of demand of their
horsepower, at military installa installations
tions installations in this country. v
Alt Reconditioned V
Before going into their cocoons
of cloth, plastic, tin,, tar and alu aluminum,
minum, aluminum, the engines are thor thoroughly,
oughly, thoroughly, reconditioned at the big
maintenance shops a' Ogden, op operated
erated operated by the Transportation Sup Supply
ply Supply Section of the Utah General
Depot .- - '''..; f,
When they leave! these shops.
I they are newly painted and ready
needed to go on duty in
any military railroad service,
Rut the 100 mnrot nnitx In
cluding possibly surplus railroad
cranes, may be added to the proj project
ect project later involved in the pick
ling project are simply rolled to
surplus trackage at the sprawling
depot northwest of Ogden.
There they are turned over to
the crew supervised by foreman
Ken Allen, assistant foreman Wal-
. By Richard J. Cashing,
WHAT MAKES ft mother?
v Ask that question of ftny man,
and be will immediately begin
to catalogue all the moat desir desirable
able desirable qualities h remembers la
hi own mother. ; ; ,;
"A true mother?? he will aay,
"Why mora than anything else
ahe if the center ottht home.
She Is Interested in her children
nd her husband above every
thing else, herself included."
WAYS think of
L the, t Ideal' mo-
I ther in terms of
f how she spends
herself on others.
Thin it only
another way of
saying that the
essence of trae
love: a giving of Cashing
oneself to others owt of complete
.. Z don't think that anyone It
asked to give mora than a
jnother. jShe It constantly. "In
demand" aj the saying goes.
Her day-long (and some timet
night-long) tasks rang from
being a gentle referee in child children's
ren's children's squabbles to being a com combination
bination combination doctor, teacher and
i THK TRTJI mother knows
what it it to love. When the
was a girl, she might have had
purely childish, romantic notions
about love, but in being a model
wife and mother, true Christ Christian
ian Christian mother; she hat learned
what love, really mean, j
Love' meant seeking to make
others happy. Sometimes a
in conformity with Article 13 of the Articles of In Incorporation,
corporation, Incorporation, and by decision of the Board of Directors,
shareholders of SPECIAL ORDINARY STOCK of the
Company are hereby informed that the Shareholders'
Meeting of the PANAMA BANK AND TRUST COM COMPANY,
PANY, COMPANY, INC. (BANCO FIDUCIARY DE PANAMA, S.A.)
will be held at th company's offices, No. T-2-30
Street, Panama City,1 at 3:00 p.m. Monday, May 28thr
1956 in order to consider the following;
1. Report of the Board of Directors f '. -iv
. 2.- Election of Directors for the period of 195$
i "I Presentation of General Statement and
, v; Profit and Loss Accounts at close of v"
- business, December-31st, 1955
. 4.1- Information with respect to a reform of
V tKe Capital Stock! " ; J
v 5. Matters proposed by the Directors or
-.-.W-'t'o' Shareholders-. 4
-1 ; ':''
... PANAMA BANK AND TRUST COMPANY, INC.
The Secretary 7
Panama, May 12, 1956. '" i
ter Neilsen and Lt Col. James
Hanks, transportation supply officer.-
They are spotted on a section
of track that will be assigned to
the individual unit until it has to
roll again. A portable cocooning
shed resembling one of Rube
Goldberg s "better' design pro
ects rumbles into place along
side tne engine. ,,
i How It'a Done
; The" shed cover, carried by flat-
cars -turtleshell-style, drops over
the engine and Allen. Neilsen and
their men go to work. They start
by fashioning a galvanized steel
"pan that goes under the engine,
with a "lip" all around the edge.
Once, the engine' has rolled onto
the pan. long sheets of burlap-like
Osenburg cloth are screwed and
sewed on until they cover the en
tire unit Contact nointi of the
locomotive 1 metalwork are padded
to lessen tearing.
Three coatings of plastic col colored
ored colored blue, yellow and red so "we
can tell where we are" are
sprayed over the -works. Then tar
is applied to complete the mois
ture proofing, t Finally, 'aluminum
paint is sprayed pn to; "keep, it
A tiDoer is clued into one corner
of the covering to facilitate quar
terly inspections.' A circulating
system is fastened to a pump-like
device to withdraw any humidity.
Then the shed rolls away and
the locomotive is left, shining in
the sun, in its storage spot.
The engines cost an average of
$90,000 new. cocooning, Alien said,
costs only an average of $2,200.
So the saying on the 100 units
is obvious not only in taxpay
ers' money but in having the vital
engines quickly available when
Archbishop of Boston
woman can deceive herself into
thinking' the It seeking her
family's happiness, when actual actually
ly actually the It seeking her own desires
and pleasures. But needless to
tay such a woman It not a
THE CHRISTIAN mother it a
woman brimming over with love.
To do this, the must have learn learned
ed learned to find her own happiness in
the happiness of. others.
uch selflessness at this it
never easy to come by. It it a
quality gained only over a long
period of voluntary self-sacrifice. :
, AND HERE it where there la :
something special about the
Christian, mother. Shi learnt
how to love from an imitation
of Christ, her matter. She teet
in Him the example of someone
sacrificing everything for othert
because He, toved them.
The, Christian mother must
truly be a Christian then a de devoted
voted devoted follower and imitator of
Jesui Christ, who to loved men
that He gave up Hit life for
them, that they might be
cleansed from tin and have
happiness forever. It it in tuch
an imitation that ah learnt
love without which the be become!
come! become! a' misfit instead of a
model in the home. v
WE CAN thank God that tuch
mothers exist and not Just in
our imaginations. We see them
often, kneeling in our churches,
praying for the grace to be true
mothers. Thit Mother'! Day we
can get down on our knees with
them, thanking God for giving
us so many truly Christian
mothers, asking Him to give ut
many, many more, r ;
FMht ftlaVM StTViHb VMattftM 9t 9 C
Merely Sumni eriied
OLD FORGE, N.Y. (UP)
Paul Bunyan and Robin Hood win
stalk the Adirondack woodlands
this summer as a tourist attrac attraction.
tion. attraction. 1 ."
The modern Bunyan and Robin
Hood will be just two of the story-.
D00K characters brought to life to
enhance the "spirit of fantasy"
that will keynote The Enchanted
Being created on an 80-acre site f
one mile north of here, the huge
new tourist project is expected to
rival any in the East f antasy will
be combined with educational and
historical exhibits in the forest
woodland trails wul lead to the
various exhibit and activities
buildings, scattered through the
forest acres, and each building
will be architecturally adapted to
Animals like the famous 'Adi
rondack deer will be kept on the
tract And a Small stream will be
dammed to create a pond for
water activities. 1
The Enchanted Forest will have
a 1,000-car parking lot and res restaurant
taurant restaurant facilities,.
Fifty mile from the New York
State Thruway, it will be reached
py compinea routes a na,,
the main highway through the
heart of the, central Adirondacks.
Gives Self Note
HASTINGS. Mich. (Up -Patrolman
Richard Endsley's last
official act before leaving the
Hastings police force was giving
himself a ticket. t
Endsley, who resigned to join
the Barry County sheriffs office,
ticketed himself for making .an
improper turn after his car had
struck another auto.
He said he was blinded by the
sun but added, "that's no excuse."
DAILY fUOffM TO
' v; t
Pcmmmk I. StiMtNa. X
DRIVE A .
Gold Lieutenant BarsAvait
Theology 'Majors In School
By WILLIAM WARTOFSKY
WASHINGTON (UP) The
ology students can now become
second lieutenants while still in
Over a thousand Army commis
sions are available for potential
chaplains who can qualify for ap-
to fill vacancies in the
and National Guard.,
The Army said that in order to
qualify for its "second lieutenant,
program" each candidate' must:
l. Be a full-time student at a
recognized seminary and be be between
tween between the ages of 18 and 30.
2. Have completed 120 hours of
undergraduate work and have the,
approval of his church denomina denomination,
tion, denomination, f
3. Agree to serve at least two
years and meet the general re
quirements of a commissioned
Seen In Future
YELLOW SPRINGS, Ohio -P)
Dr. c.. Vernon Cannon, Antioch
college physics professor, fore
sees a genetic catastrophe tor
future generations from atomic
energy and Xray use unless pre precautions
cautions precautions are taken.
Dr. Cannon said the present
generation is not aware of the
future danger of radiation since
individuals can take some radia
tion without harm, although it
may harm their heirs two or
three generations hence.
; The physicist explained, that this
is because the body normally re repairs
pairs repairs minor radiation injury, but
that damage to germ cells; which
results in mutations, '-cannot be
MAOS EUROPEAN CITIES (via
Ultra-modm, rfoub!c-drk 8uptr Btrttocruittr,
9C-7B tnd DC-IB tquipmnt.
four ctok 0 economic Rainbow touriit ) lervtc.
Irtt-clan Th Prttidenf or pr-IuKnout
Tht rreildcnl Special flighti.
--WOaWI MOST IXPERIENCED AlltllNf
TtL 2-0670) Cslwu SaU IW,T1. 107
Masterpiece of the,
Distillers Art I
CIA. CYRNOS, S. A.
Since seniors can apply directly
for commission as first Leu tea tea-ants,
ants, tea-ants, this program is aimed at
first and second year studenttTT
- The Army said seniors who ait
not iullv ordained ftir mitii.
will be trainedjation can attend the Chaplain
School at Fort Sloeum, N.Y. It
said they can train there after
graduation for appointment ai
The eight-week summer course
at the school is available both to
graduates and .undergraduates.
The school also maintains an ex extension
tension extension department for further
Sinele students at the school trk
$677 for the eight weeks of train training
ing training while married ones receive
$200 for uniform allowances and
expenses to and from school.
Aftef graduation, a reserve
chaplain earns anywhere front
$500 to $1,000 a year. The army
said it s possible to serve a civil civilian
ian civilian parish and train with the
local reserve unit.
The Army wants qualified stu students
dents students who are interested to writ
to the Office, Chief of Chaplains,
Department of the Army, Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, 25, D.C.
No. 1 Via Espafia
' 9 n
THE SUXDA? AMIX1CAJI
SCXDAY.MAT 1J, 1::
2- Gibica. Wacle :
f tGE ront
-. - ' - "'.ft -'-
v BY-ALICIA HART,
, NEA Beauty Editert
HIGH .school girls who worry
about what they consider bad
Jliree Styles ::
oist in make the feet more fie
ible will Improve a girl's walk, ana
make the legs more graceful in
action. ' '
But at for a poor bony structure
iUUUUCI uu .-, -.
leg. often write to drover what,-" utue
Roses of alt varieties are popular motifs this spring-, both -for
clothing and undergarments. A short formal dress (left) of pore
silk shantung has wild roses growing, trellis-like, up the skirt
and ever the shoulders. Under such empire' lines goes a latex-
teach spring, but this'xyear roses i prints. Embroidered roses add a
hold the horticulture prize in the! texture interest to the theme,
fashion world. The femininity of; One thing that doesn't go well
roses and their limitless possibil-i with roses is Jumps. The dainty,
ities for light, fresh' colors make curly, orante lines oe a rose
'them popular with designers and i print demand slim, smooth lines
i buyers alike. underneath. A trellis of roses
The sli,. ultrafeminine lines only emphasizes a midriff bulge,
in olnthoe thie vur seem in an if nnn is nrpupnf s.
naturally with bhirred rose To take care of the bulge
I BY ALICIA HART,
NEA Beauty Editor
A Man can scarcely tell his
fr'rfe from a flower garden this
spring. The hat from under which
pSe peers Is bedecked with flow-
? t. Roses run riot over her drtss.
iny rosebuds are on her gloves
the. floral motif blooms anew I prints or slim stalks and tiny bud! problem for, women who want to
aud-eotto girdle with ne-rell control at the waist (center). It
has posies all ever It. Dorothy Perkins rosea are printed all ever
a daytime ootton costume (right). Sheath has empire cut, Jacket,
wiUi wide collar, stops short at the waist 'mm
- 'Aftftftft; ft ftft'ft i
wear empire lines and all the
ether stalk slim lines, a leading
manafacturer has come up with
a boneless, stayless girdly of cot cotton
ton cotton and latex. Thia model has
the nonroll top indispensable to
the empire midriff.
And, re make it perfect for
wear with rosy styles, this girdly
is patterned ; with embe s s e 4
can be done about them. $
Many things can be done about
the flesh on the legs. He? sal,
between the time she graduates
from high school and her,30n
birthday, ( can employ exercises
arid diet to pare down thick
thighs and hips, she will prob probably
ably probably bo doing herself a favor. If
she lets extra-thick upper legs
go past her 30th birthdey.' she'll
probably have them for life-
Many exercises are available
for smoothing out the legs and
tionina will have the effect of
making them appear better look-
in 9 I
Thnrt are also ankle exercises
that can, do a certain amount to
v iY ALICIA HART, :
NEA Beauty Editor
WHEN she goes -to A u y a
brassiere, the woman with a av
erage figure is confronted with a
variety of basic styles, in addition
to the many fabrics and colors a-
Her choice of fabric and cblor
Will probably be dictated by taste
of the moment or the aneunt she J
has to spend. :
But her choice from among
the basic cuts should be dictated
by how each fits and what' she
wants the bra to do for her fig figure.
The : most popular cutr are
three. .They are
The four section set- in cup.
The part of the brassiere that cov covers
ers covers the breasts, is cut iri quarter
circles and then stitched together.
make the ankles slimmer. Exer-'legs.
which can be 'done. Many high
school girla'will be surprised to
discover how much less important
their legs will seem when they pet
out of bulky ana unoeauiuymg
wool ankly socks and slim down
the fanes with sheer stockings and
straight seams. --
Qals who have what they con consider
sider consider basically bad legs would do
well to concentrate en attracting
attention to beautiful features
I good figure, a nice face, pret pretty
ty pretty hair or hands. Wasting time
bemoaning one feature it fruit-
lU. i ..
i A well-known screen actress has
: 1.., tint alill ah WIS
Pn,irirrifl the" most beautiful in (This conical shape is then set and)
Hnilwnnd for many years, wo suicneo imo uie uauucnu uyiuuu
one photographed or noticed
the I of the bra. The look of this bra a
, I quite close to the natural shape of
a youthful bosom, It gives firm
Support and goes' under most
clothes, with the exceptions" of the
ones where a pointed look ia un-
desirable. v-, v -
The two-piece bra: set on a,n
anchor band. -The- cup secUon of
this bra is in two pieces, a -top
and a bottom. They are stitched
together horizontally,;; across -the
ruuest par;..; the cup- mparts are
then stitched along, the sides, to
the back' of the bra and- to ; the
anchor band which goes r under
the bosom. . This kind fit bra t v
gives a rounded bosom,' which. It;
suitable for most- casual .oracling-
ing clothes. It 'may be inadequate
for. an extra-fuu bosom or fof a
pregnant woman. -;'
. The princess brassiere. Darts
and stitches under the besom go
vertically, to give a high, small-'
r besom. This bra, because of
its lifting effect, can be counted
en to give the "movie star" leek
to a lew-necked dress. It is good v
for empire or long-torse clothes.
Plastic (Handltag Stag
3Fresh With Suasn
BY ALICIA HART
NEA Beauty Editor
I ryj 1
:Cleaning a practical plastic
.handbag is easy with a- sudsy
sponge. Bag )s rinsed with a
" damp cloth, wiped dry.'
3al)ric4 Elicit f eed ffo l9i
DESIGNERS of handbags for
warm-weather wear have found,
in plastics, the things women
want. New plastic handbags can
be washed and so stay freah
through sticky, dusttyeather. They
wear well. They come in finishes,
colors and styles that go well with
New on the counters this year
are gold and mulucolored tooled
effects on black and calf like
prastiKhaper-?inc1ude o 1 1 s,
boxes, small trunks, totes and
envelopes., Also new are planstic
handbags that look like' woven
straw. Crocheted plastic over
clear plastic has the airy look.
Textured and laminated plastic
add new attractiveness to the
practical handbag. Patent a n d
see throueh nlastics remain popu
lar. Some of the handbags have
outside straps to hold gloves.
Keeping these practical carries
clean isn't hard, however fragile
they may look.. Soap of detergent
nrls keen them fresh looking. A
sponge or soft brush,- dipped in
thick suds, does the job. Go over
the bag throughly, inside and out.
On the plastics made to look like
straw, use a soft complexitn
brush. The handbag is then rinsed
with a clean, damp cloth and wip wiped
ed wiped dry. If it's stuffed with tissue
paper, it will be sure to keep its
Plum whip: drain a 17 ounce
can of plums, remove pits and
force fruit through a coarse
strainer. Add2 tablespoons sifted
powdered sugar and teaspoon
lemon rind. Whip 1 cup whip whipping
ping whipping cream and combine with
plums. Chill well before serving.
Make 4 servings. "r ,c
A mint glaze en luncheon meat
it new twist. Combine 2 table table-ueont
ueont table-ueont butter. 1 teaspoon dry
mustard, 2 tablespoons vinegar
and 2 tablespoons; mini elly in
a skillet. Add sliced luncheon
meat and cook together ever lew
heat until meat is sell glaxed.
Sheets should, be changed fre frequently
quently frequently so they don't become
too soiled before laundering.
They should be reversed, top to
bottom, and end for end, to in insure
sure insure longer wear.
Foam, rubber pillows may be
put through a short spinning
cycle In the washer, but never in
To string beads or thread a
needle more easlilv. rub the end
of the thread with soap. Twist it
and let dry before using.
Deviling green beasn: drain
liquid from a can of cut green
beans into a saucepan and cook
down to ababout half. Add 1 table
spoon butter 1 teaspoon dry
mustard and l teaspoon Worces Worcestershire
tershire Worcestershire sauce. Season with salt
and pepper. Add beans, heat and
scrvev" .v ..
Shopping for those June "birides
is easier and less expensive if
done at anniversary and clearance
Parts of old matterss pads, old
quitls or mattress covers
enrol to use between sprdgs
mattress. They help prevent
torn sheets and wear on the
Vary the flavor of stuffed eggs
by using a dash of Worcestershire
sauce, mustard, celery seed,
r mashed earlic or minced onion.
and! Use baking soda instead of salt
on small grease fires.
Rough or boken wire on a
bedspring should be repaired
promptly to prevent damage to
sheets and the tick en the mat mattress.
tress. mattress. 4,:
Plan storage space carefully,
ttion nartitinn with S h C I V e S
luvu r L) i i
drawers and slots to hid it
the items. Finally equip with
uffirient hangers, hooks and
Lives of bed sheets can be
lenthened if they are removed
from the bed with care. A sheet
.should be loosened from all sides
before removing. A check for
weak spots and the needed repairs'-
should be iriede before
laundering, v ;
' White sheets remain white V if
washed with white clothes only.
Any stains or spots that w o n't
come out in laundering should be
removed beforehand.. .
BY OAILI DU6AS
NBA Women's Editor
NEW YORK (NEA) Young
mnthr concerned with the man-
y aspects of housekeeping and
child-rearing in a servanuess era,
aren't much worried aDoui gra-
Yet, most of, them take pride in
the way their : families appear.
They may use paper napkins,
paper nanaKcrcnieis, piace mi
and plastic dishes but they like
the looks of frilly organdie and
crisp pleats. Yet they can't ex expend
pend expend the effort on keeping clothes
pin-neat, as their own mothers us used
ed used to do. .
So thev hunt out no-iron fabrics,
rhiirtiW clothes that will Pot
readily into the automatic washer
and dry fast. But they don't want
fabrics mat iook no-iron w n
thiv're huvine dress up1- clothes.
Th.v want the look of duality.
We show two designs that fill
the order in every respect. No-Iron
nylon organdie dress ueii) in niue-and-white
checks will stay bouf-
ant through many wasnings. owr
ii elasticized at back to assure
nit I fit
Lightweight orlon-and w o o 1
iersev ensemble (right) has sleeve-
i Arm in white topped by na-
w.anit-white braidtnmmed jacket
ctii4 h tiermanent accordion
pleats. Dress is piped in red and
jacket has red lining.
p ; - : v -- 4
- v ;K sH c7 ri
X 'V v. s t V f v 3
i u ;
1 I 1 1
. v it -,?- Vv'-.'
1 ft V
Sterlina 3s (Pattern 5or
3d Staled Jo tBulqel
Contemporary storage unite ia mahorany, above, are built to blend with young homeinakera'
budgetary limitations. Representing only a portion el a new grooplnr, units caa be, added to
from time to time. Corner desk-table ia Banked by chest, left, and cabinet Vnder-the-wmdow
floor space is salvared with uh of the specially designed two -drawer chest. .
ballyhooed collection is here one I west ot tne urge rurrmu m.n.
a Anil irfacturers. mindful of business
BY KAY SHERWOOD
NEA Staff Writer
,'TO buy or not to buy what you
dob't really need and can't quite
a' ord it a question that often
fl4es young couples shopping for
thsir first furniture. This ie a par par-ti(
ti( par-ti( blar puzzler if you want match match-ana
ana match-ana pieces. Dare you buy buy
St rage chest you need this spring
aiil then save toward the pur pur-chtso
chtso pur-chtso of the matching cabinet
n( ft fall? Can you add new
untfs next year or the year after,
aj your convenience? ..
T,$cre js no pat answer. Some i
thiw..' it docs happen that a well-
I V :
' T"T" TIT" I 1 I1 1 !""" i ii" iiju.
' 4 ? S
ll,ll-i ;Ixft4 Ml
purchasers who had hoped to add
new pieces are then out of luck.
If you're buying furniture on sale,
it may be that the line has been
discontinued and you'll be unable
to match it later. I bought one
pretty walnut twin bed at such a
sale and am sorry I didn't heed
the salesman's urging to buy its
mate because now we could use
both and can't match the one
On the other hand, designs
that sell well can stay In a line
for five, ten or even 25 years.
and proud of their workmanship,
exercise great care in developing
a new lino, hoping that it will
nloy steedy demand. A skeleton
collection of a few pieces may
bo introduced first and matching
pieces added during succeeding
seasonal markets. j ;
An intelligent, reliable
ture dealer can Rive you a
estimate of the general sales pic
ture and probable future of a
style you re considering
able designs that will fit in dif different
ferent different rooms and in different com combinations.
binations. combinations. Flexibility increases the
value to young couples who may
live in several homes before they
put down roots. It encourages
them toadd matching pieces as
needed. . -r" I
A good example .of this empha emphasis
sis emphasis is a new, medium-priced' group.
One branch of the styling veers
toward straight contemporary in
design.- A similarly sized branch
has an earlv American ; accent
with antique brass hardware and
pepper box", facades on some
pieces. ? .
Both are conservative- i enough
in Wpnit into manv s)etting. Both
were developed with tne idea wai
the collection would be stable
nna ivhu-h would STOW With t h 0
years. Both, are constructed of
solid manoganv ana mo unu
are offered in a soft mink brown
and a warm golden amber.
The flexible styling of wilts
underscored by flush end, con consistent
sistent consistent heights, removable
and- in some pieces, ; finished
backs to provide for a multitude
of room arrangement possibili possibilities.
ties. possibilities. In the first grouping, there
are a variety of desks, '. com commodes,
modes, commodes, dressers, chest and beds.
The storage pieces can be ar arranged
ranged arranged in drop-l e v e I effects.
stack-on and side-by-side group groupings.
ings. groupings. V.1-1 'ft;- v'-. :!.'.! 'j.
Two of the versatile, new de de-signi
signi de-signi that catch my attention are
long, low window chest and a
corner table. .
Thn twivdrawer window cabinets
are 36 inches long and about 22
inches high, designed to fit under
or in front of picture-windows and
IJour Gliolce Qf tflatwqre ffs $Keg
' Ktv. 3S i N 1''iaawaaaaasa ill" -.4 'i..
T V f
Iris motif fa the silver flatware Batten Is the cue far use ef
real Iris ia the corsage which adorns this place Mttinf. Silver
settlnar also barmesdxea with ftower-baadad china.
BY KAY SHERWOOD,
1 NEA Staff Writer
furni-;the like. And they're' also just a-
good bout right size to brace the loot m
a foouess bed. me corner
with one drawer aucKests a corner
tnraffd prnuninC with chests or
thn rahinptc nf Ihn same height. (This
stronser emphasis today on coor- makes use of floor space usually
dinating pieces and interchange- wasted m such Narrangemenisj
Of all the decisions a bride
must make when choosing fur furnishings
nishings furnishings for her home, few are
more important than her selec selection
tion selection of the sterling silver flat flatware
ware flatware pattern. In years to come
her interior decorating tastes
may change. Original selections
wear out, break or are discard discarded
ed discarded for something new.
But sterling is virtually' Inde
structible. And, as most of us will
agree, once you start building a
silver service, place setting by
place setting, it's impractical to
change your mina. s
Fortunately, silver patterns are
created with such care and artis artistry
try artistry that they can be adapted har-
jsic or one of the new eontempora
rv desiens. (Don t be unduly in
fluenced by what your best friend
Another practical hint from bri
dal consultants is to make your
pattern preference known well- in
advance of the wedding. Many
people like to give sterling as
wedding gut ana woum preter to
give a piece or two, if not in the
place setting, at least in the cno cno-sen,
sen, cno-sen, pattern. Usually, the jewelry
or departent store where the bride
has selected her silver keeps a
record of what has been bought
for her to avoid duplications.
The term flat silver applies to,
pieces of suver used ror eating
food. A six-piece place setting
usually consists of knife, fork, tea
spoon, salad fork, soup spoon and
mnniouslv to changing tastes in i butter soreadcr. An average, cost
tahl Mrttines. -The best advice ner settine is S28 to S38. depending
I've bad is to select a pattern! on the pattern. Many brides pref pref-you
you pref-you truly-like, whether it's a cias-'er to build up their silver service
s ( -WA J
" ftv. I
i; iMfedMiMfc&sfi : :MtaKku.
Batsncel pattens at thia silverware ties Urether the table set-
tinr- DeeoraUvo snotif curves toward the plate for ajuuacwj :,
mm Hiwajj aoiate the Teper placemesit of each piece.
i nW t(inir at a time.' Thevi tor of personal preference. And
often will use gifts of money to fill', a silver platter doesn't have to
in the missinff nieces before they match the knives and ferka to
buy the off serving pieces such asi
gravy ladles, berry spoons and so
Many flat silver patterns have
marching hollow ware patterns.
Hollow ware refer to the larger
pieces of silver used for holding
food and to such Hems as candl candlesticks,
esticks, candlesticks, water pitchers and punch
Whether or net you'll strive for
matched hollow ware and flat flatware
ware flatware through the years is a mat-
lend elegance to a table.
The temptation to have any
sterling 1 silver gift monogram
mod is strong. But the experts
toll me the thoughtful giver will
resist is unless the bride's choice
In monograma is known and the)
piece Is purchased at a store that,
has her record. If she' receives
duplicates she can't exchange a
"monogram mod piece. Also, "she
may well prefer to keep the mo monogram
nogram monogram style consistent en flat
ware and hollow ware.
SUNDAY, MAT IS, 195C
THE SUNDAI AMIR1CJLN
I and Otliet i
. T Bo 134, Pc
! ; V.-.
ft 5-"r j
-- ... 't
- 'A..- V-' -.
POLITE POOCH WITH A PAMPERED PALATE Mwt tnj
eight-year-old who it obedient, has excellent table manner 11
and never barka at the waitresiea. He j King, a boxer from
Cleveland,' Ohio. Hia digestive Juices run best when be is
seated upright on a chair, with a napkin tucked under his chin
and a hamburger without trimmings on a plate. King' prefers
a white tablecloth, and has special preference as to restau restaurants.
rants. restaurants. He's shown at work with his owner, Bob Finkes, in a
Cleveland eatery. -i- :
ANN LIVINGSTON Daughter of the Reverend William Livingston is shown receiving the Elks
scholarship award from Larry D. Chance, Past Exalted Ruler of Lodge No. 1414 Balboa. Miss
Livingston won the award in competition with other students from the Facific Side. Seen to
the left of Mr. ChanC is Victor Berr, Director of Youth Activities, and Thomas Murphy, present
- Exalted Ruler, to the right of Miss Livingston.
nfirriMt Tft MRS WILEY Mrs.' Norman Wiley, wife of the new superintendent of Gorgas
5oftij2 w?lc?med 7t7 cotlee partrKivei! Tat the Army Navy Club by Mrs Robert Hughes.
VumtMUmtott, to WJtt WUey; Mrs. Charle, 0. Bruce wi
.RVCEMION GIVEN Mt MAX, GEN. REUBEN HOOD, JR. :
Major General Reuben' I. Hood, lr Commander Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean Air Command, was host at a reception on Thnrsday at
the Albrook Officers Club for the Latin American Air Force
officials wh are returning form the United States, where they
were cuests i at the aerial firepower demonstration conducted
by thenited Sta Air ForceVEglin Air'Force Base, Florida.
K'; W i." r.v' fjSphilH Frank Brannon.. Bob 6eu
mVis Dorothy Hicks 1 Art Zylstra, Bob Snyder,
M!" !ro,nLrl ...u I a H Kvans, Wm. Hamoton. Ru-
man wait recently announced, was
honored at a bridal shower op
Saturday afternoon; at Reeder Hall
f the First ,Bajtisf .Cliugcb. Hos Hostesses,
tesses, Hostesses, for the taower were the
Jiesdamfes Joe. Christopher, Wil William
liam William Beeby,,Bay Forbes, Jerry
Evans,; Arthur Cott oa,v Lloyd Pet Peterson,;
erson,; Peterson,; i E. B. Sleveos, Ralph
Schnell1,, ,Mai Cdhover, Ralph Ro Robinson,
binson, Robinson, and th members of Miss
HicKs'-'Sunday c Honl class -The
room wis ) uily ,' decorated
with: white fraiiipani, sprays, oi
pink .shower and ferns. The re refreshment
freshment refreshment table was covered with
aa Army-Navy cloth and had a
centerpiece of white" Jlowers- in a
crystal dish under a -white ruffled
unbrella. Nosegays on white satin
streamers hung from ,the- unbrella,
aad suspended ice cubes carried
out the shower effect. Nutcups in
f ha .china nf miniahirA nnspffSVS
ion wniiR canniea m ur.vai& van-' ....
dlabra completed the refresh-TrU
urr. 1 - Inounce the birth of their-first
' The tea table Was. decorated! child, a son, at the San Fernando
with three cornacopia hobnail Clinic, yesterday at a. vi p.m
mnn John Barbour Stanford
Skinner, Howard Erickson, Joe
Jankinn. Delmas Swafford. J i m
Humphrey,' Georgia Allen, Fran Frances
ces Frances Luyk, Dolly Clinchard, YUee
Bright, A. R. Lombroia, John
Terry, Carl Pickenpaugh, Ernest
Gibbs, MUton pavis, k. woou,
RiarWn I .a v. and the- Misses Max-
ine Conover. Dotty t Cotton, Care:
Ij-n Soerneide, Miiy Kanoei, oero oero-ire
ire oero-ire Swafford. Helen -Goertzen
Ruth Schievriandj Linda Heimer,
Jean Little!,. .Margery icke, Jayne
Peterson, Dorothy Hart, Judy Bee Bee-by,
by, Bee-by, Norma Harmon, Ella Pease,
M arsarat Wicrin. Sandra1 Nelson.
!Hallie Glenn, Nancy Grimes, Lynn
Parsons, Phyllis Alien taroi ana
Joan Dimpfl, Pat Kellyi and
Marilyn Ward. ? '
The wedding date has been set
for July 20th. .'
Son Bern To Dr.S and Mrsl ?: ?' i
cause by the demise of Mrs. Cec Cec-ero's
ero's Cec-ero's father. Returning with the
rata la AXra rinnKA'a mAths1a
vccciva aa wis. vsvuv uiviw
Mrs. Elizabeth Harnett, who will
reside with them at Los Rios
. Mrs. Cicero will reopen the
dance studio operated : by the
dance team at Hotel El Panama
next Wednesday. .; r
Viiitina Hr . ' ',V:
Mrs. Peter Milne,' the former
Tita Henriquez Quintero, has
been visiting on the Isthmus for
the past month and a, half as the
house guest ot ner parents ir.
and Mrs. Jaime Henrique of Golf
Heights, She plans to remain here
another twd weeks before return
ing to MedellmV Colombia,. where
she now makes JWr wme,:-,,!
Wfdding Annivtnary Clbrtin
Mr.' and Mrs.J WUliam B. Lteyd
(celebrated their wedding anniver
sary with a dinner party at tndr
home in Ancpn-on tnitay i it,
vaiea filled with white agapanthas
tad, vanda orchids, and w h i t e
J U.. uunJ a,ilh
vaHa nrrhiHa war used else- Lieutenant And Mrs. McSride
Tha vnnnff fallow will receive
the name of Lloyd Andrews.
whar in tha room.
Guests included Mrs. Robert
Hicks and Mrs. Pearl K n a p p,
mother and grandmother of t h e
bride-to-be, the Mesdames Robert
Heald, W.C Grimes, Jerry Wood Woodward,
ward, Woodward, Stanley Glenn, Robert
' TT-...... Taa a VmaaM t aaflisM GasII.
fceide, Qtis Ramey. Wilfred Mor- Naval Station
ns, Clay Kandel. Sherwood Macy,
Charlie Sorrell, Clarence Priest,
Spencer' Smith, Jerry Pounder,
Roland Icke, Wm. Anderson', Tom
Lowell, Al Olson, Ralph Eichenb Eichenb-erger,
erger, Eichenb-erger, Ken Atkinson, Nolan Bissell,
John Woods, Robert White, Robert
Lieutenant and Mrs. John Mc;
RriHs ripnartpri thf Isthmu Wed
Inesday aboard the USS "Gibbons."
The recently married coupie win
Reside In Pensacola, F 1 o r I d a
while Lieutenant McBride under
goes flight framing at the U. S.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Cicere f
Return from New York.
Mr. and Mrs. James Cicero, po-nularla-
known a a the Harnett and
Dunn dance team, returned to the
Isthmus Friday following a emer
. . .ti a. ir avr tr
lUnil ivuuua nuimi rvuiiCa xvuvwiv iiuuiu9 x iiuaj lUMunuij -sun
Bdatwright,; Webb Harn. Tomgency visit to New York, N. Y
mm cocxuii i sky scraur
CM COWHtAU- ,
Mt Cf4 "r : r--14
, US COINTtUU
,r 14 Wknty
. Ill laaa iwca
Jhk mU wth cka lea
I aoaca COINTUAU
. I auan Sua
. I wo Wm) Cnaa
VM wiili mcM tma
1(4 COINTtUU -
lis ctM afaWr
m Omr, Sraaa
t M COINTtUU
2 ati turn
ywk wait nii cackas lei
I aM COINTtUU
I aart laaaa Met j
Shtka wtM nih craikMl ica.
m aai al COINTtUU
. la ytm tea.
IN SUMMERt cmmus aawui I-
ota 4 ha aa 0 Mi fm
' Mulors: tlA. titt.NO!), 8.
CerHmandar And Mrs. i; Vz
Chandler Intertaln jft.
Commander and Mrs. E.' V
Chandler were hosts to the ex
ecutive committee and officers of
the' Canal Zone Pacific Squadron
at the Driftwood Lounge of the Al
brook Officers' Mess at 7:30 -on
Thursday. Those present were Wil
liam J. uark. JN, William n,
Taylor, S. of .the local board of
1 . 1 T. 1
euucauuu, cryuie l,. sutuumih,
AP.. in charge of instruction tech
niaues. Bernard J. Brown and J-
Weston Seaauist of the local board
of admission, Harold 0. Frederick,
James L. Wlutmore and Lydia
Ciaoek. of the entertainment com
mittee, Catherine W, Taylor and
George M. Hall of the "publicity
staff and the secretary Edwin F.
Commander Chandler thanked
the committee members for their
Sast work anddirected them to
igher goals for the future. The
committee members then enjoyed
Mrs. Richard ilsenmenn Vac
Mrs. Richard Eisenmann -will
snend a few weeks visiting with
iher mother. Mrs.- Vivian King in
New York. She left the Isthmus by
plane yesterday. ,,
Leave Far States Side Vacation
Mr, and Mrs. E. W. Scott of
Curundu Heights accompanied by
their children Kenny and Pamela
Ann, left recently by ship for a
vacation in the United States,
;: By United Tress 0,
"Racism in reverse" may Veil
turn out to be tomorrow's big so
cial problem. Colored peoples, out
numbering the whites, are gaining
rapidly in political power, wisaom
and freedom. They are held togeth
er hv stronc bonds. Their old
scars of discrimination ana coio coio-nisriwm
nisriwm coio-nisriwm do not disappear quickly
Carl T. Rowan, a young Negro
newspaperman from Minneapolis
vrinnar nf several journalistic
prizes, ran into the budding prob prob-lam
lam prob-lam nn a irood-will mission to In
dia under U.S. State Department
auspices two years ago.
He wrote about it in THE PITI PITIFUL
FUL PITIFUL AND THE PROUD (Random
House).' The book is largely about
hi- avnarianpa. in India, although
he made shorter, visits to Pakis
tan, Burma, Thailand, waiaya,
donesia, Vietnam, Hong Kong, the
Philippines, and tne nanaun. vvu vvu-ference
ference vvu-ference of 1955. "-'
Rowan tound that, genenal,
Indians expected a colored-man
tn rfnm. the United States for
everything from racial Injjjttg
Ueye him when he spoke obtec obtec-tively
tively obtec-tively of the color problem in the
United States ana w
to give a balanced picture of Amer American
ican American life. He was even called a
tool of Wall Street."
Everj-where the Communists
..j tkair frianda eave him a fiaa
" m.-.. nairait the meetings
questions. They were "";
ed in his answers than in lettuu
off propaganda salvoes agtuist his
coantry. ... T.jia
It teemed w
was stromng o
Cel. and Mrs. George E. Leone
Give Cocktail Buffet
Col. and Mrs, George E. Leone
entertained at a cocktail party
and buffet supper at the Fort Clay Clayton
ton Clayton Officers' Club on Friday.
The Leones who are leaving the
Isthmus shortly, accompanied by
their son George, will make their
home in Fort bhertdan, Chicago
where Col. Leone has been named
surgeon of the 5th Army, in that
f AGE SEVEN
Son Richard, who is completing
his first year of medical school
I at Buffalo, N. Y., will visit his
family from time to tune.
Returns From f nttand
Mr. John W. Shaw returned a
board the SS "Gothic" from a
three month trip to England.
Mr. and Mrs. I. t. Daogherty
Leave Far U.S.
Mr. and Mrs. E. I. Daugherty
who have been the house guests
of Mrs. John W. Shaw for the
past three months left on Satur
day by the SS "Cristobar for
their home on Long Island, New
CONCORD. N.H. (UP)
Non-resident hunters and anglers
i accounted for more than half the
fish and game license revenue in
I New Hampshire last year.
Each aUca far tnrfcttlsa la thlai
ealajna ahoulS sutmitled la lja
writlca Cam ana1 auilae I ma at
tha kax aumhara luteal daily In "So "Social
cial "Social aaS OUiaKwiser ar SaHvtne
by haaS ta tha alflfa. Naticaa al
ecunsi taanal a accaylad ay taia.
CONCORD N H rtTPV Tha
State Forestry Department Says
about 20 per cent of New Hamp-
shire'l working Dnnnlatinn la am.
ployed in wood-using industries.
of classical recordings, and offic
ers for the coming year will be
elected. All organists and choir
directors are cordially Invited...
Will remain closed from June 1,
Reopening for the new dry
season will be announced
Royal Palm of Eastern
The Royal Palm members of
the Eastern Star will be the guests
of the Friendly Chapter of Ancon
and will Exemplify the Degree. A
covered dish dinner will preceed
Isthmian -Chapter Of American
Guild of Organists
Isthmian Chapter of the Ameri American
can American Guild of Organists will meet
on. Monday evening, at 7:30 p.m.
at the Balboa elementary school
with Miss Cornelia Malberg as
hostess.' There will be a program
a. a tx
As near as your phone,..
the most popular brands of merchandise
straight from the States to youl
i (Be$i Seitn i
1 'f qtr, t
. ... .j
a Diner roau
ia Havana. i
"T'. th. frighienlng real-
JUon that here was
raciaUsm which was "J
nitv 10 US luieucv.u.
which I had suuerea, i
(Cempiltd by Publishers' Wtakly)
THE LAST HURRAH
TEN NORTH FREDERICK John
ANDERSONVILLE -' MacKinlay
, Kantor ". : ': . r
AUNTIE MAME Patrick Den Dennis
nis Dennis MARJORIE MORNINGSTAR -Herman-
CASH McCALL Cameron Haw-
GIFT FROM THE SEA Anne
Morrow Lindbergh v
A NIGHT TO REMEMBER
Waltar T nrit f -
' i ... .- 90 vaaro
Rudyard Kipimg r--r.
ago, scorned as a pon
he served so weU.
Neither Of inese u"
ttJS ftSraKKtuals PROFILES IN COURAGE John
rtto ft. w accolade did w F. Kennedy -rather
THE SCROLLS FROM THE DEAD
SEA Edmund Wilson
rather as an ncvui"v, - i--;.
WMi!ion or rraisH smii,,
the ,wona V.i.raiv wUl be 1
ceased to exist, it gurt-'
msny times 20 years rive reviewers. The author consid-
ling'a stories ceaso to be an 'ers melody in jazx, the relation of
.. .u- vAiintf and I e-wimv.vuflt.nl. a tha avnraaaion of
!oTrieiced p e.sufor the older uVic.l bought and the probleS
wp?neu y what ronstihitei authentic crea-
"Sard Kipling . button
(BriUin's) greatest story wnier,
says W. 'Somerset Maugham, who
?,y!.U:sX a lead n contender
i, .... :
A a ta M a a A r.
TAiy UVA N '"VsS "9F' MIAMI..; ; i
. ?,..' i .ii .i i.i .1. ...i. .t t t nr' i. t .-V ;
. "now you can nave an me seal-Known oranas oi men s, women s ana v ,
. Children's Wear,., Shoes.., Sporting Goods.,. Household Furnish-
ings and App!iancesright from the Ststes, so quickly, so easily! ;
. ; . K yr5
; iiisf phone or drop in at the conveniently located office' of your, ; .:- .iiS
u phone or drop in at the conveniently located office' of your
Burdine's-of-Miami representative: Lou Clud, just around the corner
from the Anqon Post Office.
When you "shop Burdint'i" this easy way, you get al) these advantages: U
Fresh, high-quality merchandise for the entire
family and your home. ..convenient credit terms
if desired... fast delivery by air from nearby
, -, Miami at low rates... complete customer con.
fidence in Burdine's character and integrity.
Burdine's shopping service is FREE! You pay only regular Miami
prices, plus actual shipping costs.
Phone Pait a ma 2-2978
Around fhe corntr from fh Ancon Post Offic
... -'t, tm.
Remember! Make Burdine's your shopping headquarters when in Miami,:,.
"Florida ... and here at home, shop Burdine's today the convenient way. ;
i. certainly t jr Z
for second place. -1
. .: ka annalled. I am sure
a win ev -- ii i
e wn never be excelled. ...
The wonts cmc" TitM.j
..irim'nn iu entirety Justso
stories" "Puck rook s
"The Jungle jjwa, -
its araenv ui...-.
ardent deriders. Butrora i hirtor
teal view there can ba
of tti authenUcity. u T
&gh U. TJZ
forms, it hss oeen ""7: fln.
ftHUer0sil"y the most
Ti.rJT -t amariran iaxz. offers a
cnuca wl -. nr
valuable guide ana pu pu-this
this pu-this centroversia art fo.".1.;
:.j..4 i u in his new book JAM
YES Pri. TMs is no casual.
iw'v r a jm Mam
swvey of name sana- -,":;
'plavers who have misxaajusv -"-j
identified with jaa by nnpercep-,
'J f r-.i.fw,
: $eduiy 'color
: sold in all p j useo bV the best
PHARMACIES : BEAUTY PARLORS
O it COLORS
0 it CONDITIONS
0 it CLEANSES
and it does ALL THREE at one and
THE SAME TIME!
COLOR SHAMPOO...is the aimplest, easiest,
quickest way to "lovelier hair color,19 v
SO EASY TO USE WITH THE AUTO-APPLICATOR
' DISTRIBUTORS IN PANAMA 1 .'--f
IT TT y-V TTan "I a
II I fsaa Jk V
Second Diagonal (Old ,fA" Straet) No. 7-27
. Box No. 29T' Tel. 2-2971
. . . mm mm b. f t. A m i i ai-U
t? V k YOU LAN r LA V t TUUK AU Ml it UirrcCIM I LUUALI 1 ltd IN 1 Jit yi I I
LEAVE YOUR AD WiTH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 aHn STREET, PANAMA
Ul le CatrenaelUe
Ma. M -V itieet
4tf Mj Ave, Jit,
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
; i 14 Conrml Am ..
; t Mm NU .
Agendas Internal, de Publicacione
Na I lottery Haaa -.
H 2?-CASA2AU)0 ,: '" :
, ir.llllOH Am IN. 41
. FOTO DOMY
.. Jaree iMWMiik and n at
. ( H Barest Jta. S
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
rare Lefem T Bcnet
" FARMACIA SAS"
' FARMACIA LUX :
' Ui Central At
CANAL ZONB POLICUNIC
OR. C I fAIMfiA. 0.0
DR. R. AVILA it
(MMtlt Anew i Sdwrt P1yt)
none ftnanre M55 v
TRANSPORTES BAXTER. S A.
PANAMA RIDING SCHOpt,
iHARNETT & DUNM
BALLKOOM DNOt BTtDlO
l-TKACHE! UNTIL YOU LEABH LEABH-J
J LEABH-J BilbMI WW -t,,
Studio El Panami Hotel
I TAKE A STEP TOWARD
j i NEW BEAUTI
YMCA BEAUTY SALON
VELMA DARNELL, MT,
V. S. Personnel only
i 2-3677 Balboa
I BELATED PAYMENT
NEW CASTLE, Ind. -UP)-
Th minister of the neirby CM-
cmo Corner Christian Church re-
cexvea ft leucr contauuuif
. intipnrtvstricken citizen. Tnc
' .... iinlrnnum
chrirchgoer whose lap robe jJtaapj
mAnav vn in hi v mu ui'
Doared from his buggy
attended services' 50 years
Ave. Eloy Alfaro 15-159
w Tel. 2-0610
SECURITIES IN PANAMA
' . ttnetatJona oy
UaiAt. itATUSSi associates
. ... en;.
igiattorr Haclohaf 'j
; Bpnco riduclarhr..,.J" Vl ':;
CfnAto Panam W ; J
Olrietna da Uehe W 11
C CoU ,'f j-;;:
CftTitat Comerctalm v; v
fHwtUi Com- .....
0i flora NacionaJ,r.,'-v f4
raf. with Cm. ..... t
. kt. with Com. w r
rifirta 4. LuaPrei.
PHarrta V Lue-Com.- ... SO
v Haiele Interamerlcance. j"
Gnenit d S!urt r
P)amefla o Acellea .,... ;
p-iamfl da Plbrae ,Z ;i
' Ptymrnena de Sepurea U 1
piamefta de Tabeco ... M i
r-htro Betiavtata ....
I bodAeuucing I
I t toa McLtvj MKWnaa I
IwtahMa -- I
fox aula ani taaula
'0RTEPED1A NAC10NAL I
(Dl. fchH) I
U J rata towm Wi j
FOR' SALI: furartr, bmiM
Mi iiticht. Dm tt trip. S2a4
St. N. 21. Apt. 4. Tl. 3-6311.
FOR SALE AtiMit mw fU
tt. Lurinf. OH PaaMia 3
5332 t4r brtwtta 4- .m.
AH 4T tMMtfCW.
FOR SALE: Zcnitli raai. -flraah
i taaaa, atrtamatk if
mH dianftr. aitalltitf ca4i
tfea $70.00. CUyH 2227.
FOR SALE-2l aMMfaay 0 0-cvcla
cvcla 0-cvcla Gaaaral llactric'taMa m4 m4-I
I m4-I Talavhiaa with wraaaht iraai
ataaa'. Uta4 aapraximattly
nantkt. Cxcaltaat Haitian. TeL
FOR SALE 3-pltca Kvkia roan
at. Qtn,: 132-B,
Phana 14.(246. v
FOR SALEx-Mmt aaHt ajiaka ajiaka-;
; ajiaka-; tni 'fcaJiea,- and titting raom
aats, I ainlnf roam tabla aaa" 6
, chain, 6 meathi al4. Caca Sa-
Kta. .Aat. 41, 2aa St.
All reeistered Adult Girl
Scouts received Invitations to
the tea at which, the board of
directors of the Canal Zone Girt
Scout Council paid tribute to
Mrs. John S. Soybold for her
gracious service to the organiza
As a token of apprclationnthe
Council president, Mrs. Wesley
H. Townsend, presented the
governor's wife with the Thanks
Badge, an appropriately engrav engraved
ed engraved eold circlet with blue trefoil.
It is significant to note that
this is only the third occasion in
over 25 years that th Canal
Zone Girl Scout council nas
chosen to award its Thanks
Badge given them, nly to one of
In accepting the coveted hon honor
or honor Mrs. Seybold graciously in insisted
sisted insisted that she had always re
eeived far more from the Girl
Scouts than she evef ,. gave to
them. r;.; '.-, ''"''.- '-.-.-v -.-
Approprlate background music
was provided throughout the tea,
held recently at the JWB-USO,
by a former Girl Scout, Joanne
Euper, who, at Mrs. Seybold's
suggestion, also led an im impromptu
promptu impromptu "happy birthday" to
one of the guests, Mrs. Curtis
pftst presidents Mrgi. gtanl
nainiuon ana Mrs. itusseu wise
were among, those who poured
while a group of Senior Service
Scouts, including those who next
month will attend the Senior
Round-up in Michigan, assisted
Mrs. Roy Walther designed the
TUest book, a trefoil shaped fold
er, the cover being a pen and
uiK weich oi tne oaiuara cut.
The board of directors, who
served as hostesses At this fare
well tribute to the governor's
wife, included the Mesdames
William H. Allen, will Arey Jr,
Charles Bruce, Sanford Coffin,
Albin W. DiPasea, Louis High High-tower,
tower, High-tower, William N. Hornish, Lerol
Leeser Jr., L. B. Magnuson, 8.
Frank Mason ni, Peter peca.
Gines Perez, Roy Perkins H. W.
Schull, John w. Simmons. Wes
ley M. Townsend, Maurice Trot Trot-tier.
tier. Trot-tier. Roy Walther. W. Zirkman
and Miss Dorothy Brickman.
It's Offish Day":
!n Paris, Tenn.
PARIS. Tenn. UPV Thn
balky, long-eared mule used to
have its "day" here every JDrine.
out now ue iatf tasty catfish ass
Farmers who came to town
every year to swap tales and
mules still come to town to take
part in the "world s biggest fish
The fish fry all 3.000 pounds
of it helps publicize nearby 'Ken
tucky Lake and Its fine fishing,
swimming, and boating. It will be
on ; April 27. '.;
Time was when the. mills, was
the workhorse, of 'the' farm .and
king of the. spring celebration
here. But farm machines-began
to take' the place of the mules.
and a couple of years ago it was
decided to make the catfish the
big attraction at the spring gath
There will be lots of pretty guns,
bands, a parade, selection, of the
queen of the Tennessee Valley
and a dance. Festivities start the
day of the fish fry and continue
the next day.
Also a big event is a 30-day
fishing rodeo on Kentucky Lake
with anglers out to pull in bream.
crappie, bass and other species
of fish, as welras the. catfish.
- Bryant Williams, publisher
the Paris Post-Intelligencer,
president of the Chamber of Com.
merce which sponsors the event, for two years..
FOR. SALE '51 Paatba Ckiaf
1 taia Dahua, 4-a'aar aaaaa. Hy
dramatic, radia, Muia canary
fraup. Gaaa caaa'ttiaa, $700.00.
FOR SALIs 154 Ckavralat 4 4-aar
aar 4-aar Saaaa, axctllurt taaa"IHaa.
Ona awaar, laa fa 19,000
- milat. Owaar laarlafl. Raaiaa
akhr pricaa fat a.nik lala. Tal.'
Balaaa 1535 f 3210.
FOR. $ALE 1949 Paatia hi
aaA Canadian, with ndia, -$350.00.
Mart taH. CiH Bawaa
FOR SALE-1951 Siafaripart
: Raaditar. EicalUnt caaiitiaa. J.
T. Patanam. 1 2-14 A. 6 St.
FOR SALE-1951 Olatmabila
91 4-aaar, 23100 milai. aa6
caajitian. Prica4 far quick ula.
CaH Balbaa 1533.
FOR SALE 1952 Bukk Sapar
2-aaar Riviara, 25,000 actaal
niiaa, aaw W-S-w tirat, mw
Matcavan,. mutt ba drivaa ta
appraciata, '$1050.00. 4101 at
FOR SALE: 1952 Da Sat
Firtaama 4-oar Sawa. RfrH
paar ataariap ana'tt 30,000
milai. $950.00. 4273 Albraak.
FOR SALE 1955 Balck Riviara
DyaafUw WSW ttraa. raA a4
atharaatral', 2300.00. Prka MW
$3365.00. Ca ba fiuacaa.
1950 Huaian 2-aar Saaia, aia aia-tar.
tar. aia-tar. rtcanttyavarhaulaa, raaMa,
aaw lira aaa" bittaty, aaw
clutch, put in thh) weak $375.
Call 17-6201 ar may ba aaaa
at Qtra. 360-B Ft. Claytaa, C.Z.
FOR SALE: Daa'pa ia jaa4
ahapa, $150.00. Phaaa 6-256,
baila-iaf 119-A, Gambaa.
Mecca Of Australia ; Draws
SYDNEY (UP)- The blonde
five-year-old ,giri peeked befweeni
the railings ot tne great wmie amp
and waved'cheerfully. i
Alonffside her a stoub of adults
silently appraised the approaching
Sydney skyline, the harbor bridge
and the new land where they were
tn tiv. '.
The ship is the P. fc O. liner
Strathaird inbound from London
with 494 passengers, all immi immigrants.
grants. immigrants. Despair has driven them
from England; hope has brought
them to Australia.
Those lining the rail speak In
low, measured tones, and the men
puff contentedly on their pipes, but
it's all bluff. Practically to a man
they are frightened; their pulses
race ana ineir siomacns cnum. -Awaiting
them is a strange land
and an unknown destiny thousands
of miles from home. Tftey re
scared of the future; mgntenea oi
the past. The only honest laughter
comes from the children who race
excitedly along the deck, oblivious
to the solemnity of the occasion.
A Gawarnmant ExMntO
More than a million such immi
grants have been brought to Aus Australia
tralia Australia Irom- the western world in
the past nine years. Most of them
have come at the expense of the
Australian government wnicn ar arrange
range arrange their passage, guarantees
them work and. a start towarq
T.aet vear 05.000 Cam W
Australia, the largest number
nM 1952. rseariv nau ox inem
. 4 t M 11
came from Britain and about 12
per cent from Italy, Holland and
Poland. ADoara one airpian
Europe recently there were
mispnt tram 13 countries, and
at of. them snoke not a word of
Even the United States ia con
tributing migrants to -Australia, i
Thirty-six arrived last week, hop
ing to do Deuer-in Ausuaue uiui
they did -in' i America. -
Thn B-nvM-nment has its own
ship, the New Australia, and cbar-
ff others" such as the Strathaird
to handle the thousands of Euro-l
peans. still paUenuy waiimg weir
turn to come nere.
There is no Ellis Island for these
nanni ,Th Australian government
watches over them scoutmaster
Of Heart Attack
VATICAN CITY. May 12 (UP)
Monslenor carlo Emanuele To-
raldo. 63, secret cnamoeriaw oi
Pope Pius XII and Chaplain of
the : Papal Noble Guard, was
found dead In his home early
tadav. '",- .i:.. .. '...'-'
Doctors said he had died dur during
ing during the night of a heart attack.
Em. Toraiao was consiaereu
one of the Vatican's finest dip diplomats
lomats diplomats and an expert In theolo theolo-srv
srv theolo-srv and canon law.
He had had a heart condition
BOX 2031, ANCON. CZ.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. C2V
YOU JUST caat M barter. N
yau iait caa't aa battar. CaH
Jahmtaa abaut year avta. ra -pain.
Tal. 456A. 16 Malaaaai,
CalM. . :
FOR $ALE-Thrat 9'il2' fiw
.uality thai raps, aataral calar
aaa ravartibla. Datif a ; wavaa
inta lainW 1-faar ta.aarat. Ca
ha cat lata amallar rapt M aatlr-
aa. Tal. 2-3395 batwaaa 7:15
4 4:15; ia4 2-1611 ia avaa avaa-iat.
iat. avaa-iat. ': .f..-' -:
FOR SALE: Lta Balla prafauiaii prafauiaii-at
at prafauiaii-at SliCa Prajactar liat price
$154.95. 25 aaa 60 cycla
AcDC aspacUlhi $16.00. latar-v
atiaaal Jawalry, 155 Caatral
FO RSALE:. Wurliriar Spiaat
piaaa. $375.00. CaH Crittahal
J-2375. v -v' :
FOR SALE: Jawalara latha,
$25.00. Phaaa 6-256, baHdinp
119-A.- eamka. .
OR SALE: Her Mitar, bridta.
clath linta Uathar aaMI blank blank-at.
at. blank-at. waal pta an practically; mw
apacMlly built Taxaa tyM a4 a4-m.
m. a4-m. $60.00. Pmm 6-256, BMf.
FOR. SALE: I" circular haMh
aaw, 2 tram' rape. 3b.p. an 1
h.p. 2 5 -cycla ma rare Balbaa
FOR SALE: Air caaaitUniaf
equipment, ana hanapawar, 25
cycle, Mmat epaparatar, per ;
feet caaaitlan, induaat eepper"
tuhiafl ana 25 pauml cap city
cylina'cr with aama. fraan. TtU
style i from the. time
their old homes until they
settler) int heir new -ones, y
wmi f soMdod
Special immigration, customs,
transportation and baggage offi
cers join tne snips in tne. outer
harbor and complete all the neces necessary
sary necessary landing details before the
ship docks. Attendants making the
voyage are trained to handle
everv eventuautv ana ao.
The big moment comes as me
tugs inch the big liners to the
docks. Hundreds of friends and
relatives are down to welcome the
new Australians, some of them
brand new Australians themselves.
There are frantic wavings of hands
and handkerchiefs, cupped-nann
shouts across the narrowing strip
of water and a mad hullabaloo of
whistles' and cheers from ship and
shore. "-;; ..,-
A Scottish piper band, tartans
swaying and led by a mountainous
Scot, serenade the new arrivals.
The controlled emotions explode as
the pipes play the old songs of the
homeland. There's -a sudden epi
demic, of nose; blowing, snorting
and eye dabbing while many just
let the tears .roll down uerr
From Sydney the new'4amval5
fan out through Queensland
New South Wales just as
who aot off at Melbourne and
Perth moved into the s t a t e s of.
Victona ana west Ausnauav-.-,
relatives.regrouping with relatives.
A the famines and dans jrrow,i7 " .
so grows Austrauas : popuiauon
which has Bone from 7,000.000 in
1939 to nearly 9,250,000 today. The
TOP DOG Lassie has proved
to be one of TVs leading actors,
,The canine star poses In New
York after having won a George
-Foster Peabody award for dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished achievement on tele television
vision television during 1955. The show
was picked as best youth and
ATTENTION C 1.1 Juat biH.
maaara furakthacl apart maatc, I, -2
paaraaaM, ha, ca46 vatap,
Pm Pan 1-4941.
FOR RINT, Apartmaat t U4i
raam, lirw nam, aiiHaf raam,
' kjtchaa. Far i mantha, J ana Itf
ta Aaaiut list. fbaM Panama
FOR RINTj Purabhaa1 ar aa.
'furaukW apartmant: 2.- haa-
ma,, 2 hathraama.-vatfti
alia Vkrta. Phaaa 3-6097. 2-.
FOR RINT-Apartmam 2 ba-
hm, aiaiaa Mam, aittiaa Maaw
mai"s raam with hath, larpa;
khchaa, larf a bathmam, hat wa-
V apartmant all' acraaaaa..29
Hara matara witaa apartmaat
tar lauaa'ry, dryiaf ni iraaiag.
tarpa CHMatt, parapa. nana Na.
5, EuMkia A. Maralai Ara. ha
El Cuflraia, carMt haw. PbM
FOR RENT Oh Nam apart
mant with bat water, kitchea,-
ttaaat. vary apaciau, $50.00.
"Riakv BuiMini". faciaa Fir-
: (tana. J. F. 4 i 0a AvanM.
FOR RENT: ewly rarateheaV
aaa Mafwrjaiihad partmaata AK
hamhra Apartmanta, 10th. St mat
Na. S06I. PhaM 1316. Caw.
FOR RENTr Fwnbhai : apart
; 2 haaraam, liTmr m.
v .6th sr. N. a.Me.
FraMitca. Tal 3-5643. rf-'a
FOR RENT Vare Mica tw bad-
: ream apartmant; f urniikad, pri
vate; nawly daceratad! hat w
tart laraa law; dafirable !ca-
tian. Via Parrat Na. ; B2. Phane x
FOR RENT: Madera apart
memV Eidutiv reaidential aec
tien. Well ventilated. Large
porch. : living' Mem, dining ream,
tw hedreemt, bathreeai, hitch
on, laundry ream, garage,- hat
water throughout. Water heater
eumithad. Screened. For infer
. matiea 'aad appei""1 H
. Panama 1-1(50, ft'" ,- ,Vi
. FOR RENT-FurnrahaeT part part-,
, part-, meat including rafrigeratar, alt
ecreoaed, tiled. Geed aurreand aurreand-mga.
mga. aurreand-mga. Haute 112. Via Balitari
; Perraa, Mar Raeaevelt Theater.
' FOR RENT: Far a hacheler
couple modern ih bedroom
apartment In boat 'reaidential
dittrict. Hat water. CaH from
6:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. aad
rrom 2.00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.
3-3421 Sunday in the merniag.
FOR RENTr 1 bedraam apart apartment
ment apartment furnished. ground floor,
parking space. Inspected. The
best yen can find for this
price. Coal and indaMndent.
$75.00. Jose de Fabrega. Ave.
No. 16, Pasadena v
FOR RINT-One aedreem a
partment ip Duple etere beuse,
fenced yard garage, laundry.
9th. St. San Francisco. TelepheM
FOR RENTr Modern apart apartment
ment apartment la "El Cangrab". Tw.
irrace, etc. Net wa
d screened. For further
6737 or 3-4946.
FOR RENT; Small furnished
apartment near American lm
hasty. Call Tel. 3-3467.
Sfarfs 'In Margsrila
i Machinists Union 811 ana f599
that a course to Theo-
This course was proposed by the
Industrial Training- commiwee
of the Panama canal company
and sponsored by tne two uanai
T.rm- nninns of the internation
al Association on Macnuusw. n
course material to be presented
wa prepared by the staff of the
rni 7.one AoDrentlce : School.
Mr. .Wlllard E. Percy Assistant
Industflal Training coorainawr,
will be the instructor,
v "' ; v v.
Atlantic aide-' class f win
meet on Monday evenings In
the Knights of Columbus Hall in
Margarita at 6:Sp.p.m. for one
hour, ,. . --
The pacific side class 'will
meet on the first and third
Wednesday evenings in the Win
Manorial Hall at 6:30 P.m. for
one hour. On other wednesaays
the dais will meet In Room 304
of the Junior College buuoing at
members of the Machinist. Un
km and their sruests. wlu re-
autre eleven meetings for com
pletion, provisions win pe maae
for nleht shift workers to attend
class during tne oay.
. . ----.It
Employes who have completed
the prerequisite course, elements
of tnermoaynamics, wm receive
credit and certificates upon com completion
pletion completion of this course.
F0R RENT Beach cattaea, Lae
Cuiat, June, Jury, Auguat.
NauphtM Balbaa 3240.
Swim aad ralai at Shrapnai'r
beach heme, Santa Clara. Pbee
Tbemaeea, BelhM 1772.
FOSTER'S. COTTAGES ami Urpe
heach bene. On aiiie peat Ca
awe. Balbaa II66-.
rNIUIPS OceMaMa Carta,
Sent Clare, Ba 435. B.
PheM PaMme) 11177. Criete-
DO YOU WANT t en jay cald
climate anly 2 hre autamabile autamabile-ride
ride autamabile-ride rm PaeamaP Visit the He
rcl Ceuatry Club at El Valla. A ;
Mricaa manapamant. $14.00
' par day far 2 penea. Every
thing Indudad mailt, awim i
ming -peel etc I, all bedraam
have private hathmam. Biage
garnet every Saturday night.
BALLROOM DANCING; CLASS
ES Friday S p.m. Barbae
YMCA. Infermatian: Patricia
Raymar 25-3700 evening.
(Contiuaed from Pag l
Jailed by the national assembly
ror complicity.; in 'the Remon
shooting, as a political prisoner.
De la Guard la states nla view
of the- Remon case as a cam campaign
paign campaign point, -thus; ''It is not a
real political -issue, it is in the
hands of the judges and the
executive power Jias nothing to
ao witn w." v
Goytia differs front ; Do la
Guardia regarding borrowing
He iiolds, there .. to be enough
money- available in the country
for capital development, and
would not seek external loans, t
The f lfirl.r. Wtlnr 1.
legations as a precedent, have
laid some groundwork for later
claims of election fraud. But
spot surrey at thh stage ef
the campaign indicate De la,
Guardia to be far ahead In the
race, and in no need of any
improper methods to sec are
Both-he and Goytia have, the
same ideas on how to deal -with
the United States no sniping
rrom -we siaeunes at picayune
town headlines, problems would
be raised with the correct peo
ple through- th-i correct chan
nels, calmly and where possible
well In advance of their becom
ing serious. . ; '.
Should De la Guardia take
over the presidency from Presi
dent Anas, Panama will retain
its clear-cut supremacy over the
United States in one department,
that of having the best golfing
r resident ; i ; i!.,.
While 4-handican De la Guar
dia cannot quite catch Dicky A
rias these days, he should have
no trouble .shading PresidCfnt
Eisenhower in present form.
Indeed. Panamanians like 'to
think there is no President in
the world right now who could
hold his own with Arias round
a eolf course. 1
xnu riobai aistmcuon wouia
remain safe in the hands of Er
nesto de la Guardia, Jr.
THIRTY-SIX LATIN AMERICAN AIR FORCE OFFICERS from Argentina, Brazil, Chile, Para
auay and Uruguay, were guests of Maj. Gen. Reuben C. Hood, Jr., commander,. Caribbeari.
ITr cSan at i reception held Thursday in the Albrook Officer's Club. The Latin Amer Amer-icVAiTFOTce
icVAiTFOTce Amer-icVAiTFOTce officials were returning from, the United States where they viewed the aerial'
Swer deMratlcm conducted by the United States i -Air Force at Eglin; Air Force Base,
FlorWa?on 7 May. 1955. Shown, left to right, are: CbL Martinho Candido Dos Santos,
iSxrtinmCM Utso Chile; Brig. Gea Juan A. Caceres, Paraguay;
Hood"' gLGM Trelies. Urnbai;. Vice Comdr. Alberto Jose Marta Moreno, Argen
tlna" ; : .
Boats & Motor
FOR SALE: 21 ft. cabin ew ew-tr,
tr, ew-tr, 7 ft. beam, 90 h.p, in beard,
I 1-3 gal. pr bear eruitiRg,
bank, head, radio, deuble hull,
recently evarhauled. AIm 25 h.p-
Erinrade, 50 bra. running time. -Balbaa
2-3147 after 4:30 p.m.
FOR- SALE 21 ft. Graff yig
ailbeet "Sinhad- $500.00. CaU
Dr. Andersen, Balbaa 2-6310.
FOR SALE: 13 eatbaard fith
ing Mat, Ikanaed far 5, with wither
er wither without trailer. Criatehal
1540. ... ..',.-
Hew Made Arrest
ST. LOUIS CUP) Motorists
stopped for traffic infractions in
the St Louis County village of
Town and ; Country- would -be
picked up in style if there were
ever any traffic arrests."
' The town- marshal is Walter 1.
Trampe, a ; bank; director, loan
company exective and head of a
lumber yard. He claims he never
even sees the dollar he's supposed
w oe paia, eacn year,, out tnati
unt a compiamt.
Trampe does his prowling in his
own Hgnt Dlue, $8,009 air-condi-
uoned car. He has an extra one,
just : like '-it,'- in- his garage at
home, although the "official" lim limousine
ousine limousine is equipped with a siren.
Three years aeo. the villan
board of trustees couldn't find a
suitable candidate among the
community's 2,000 inhabitants.
Trampe took the job "sort of as
a hobby." He carries a pistol and
has a badge, and expects to get a
uniform as quickly as he is dep
utized by. the St, Louis County
,Tne 58-year-oid granaiatner
hopes these tools of the-- trade
might spur him to greater things
in law enforcement... -
"I've never made an arrest, but
I've' had some pretty livelr times
chasing stray dogs and horses,"
he said. "May oe one ot tnese aays
I'll get;inte. the big-time, and get
to chase an elephant."
t m -' te'- .-.. A .t. (m .w ami n J
CARE MISSION chief V Panama, Mrs. Mary Lowrle; CoL.Wl R.
Seymour, Quartermaster, USARCABIB; Sebastian. Paniza, Pan
ama Ministry Department of Social Welfare; and Philip Lus Lus-sler,
sler, Lus-sler, CARE program inspector, check cheese being temporarily
stored in Army facilities. This is part of tour freight-car 1
loads of cheese placed in the Army cold storage plant at Co-
rozaL The cheese Is part of 8 shipment of more than one)
million pounds of food being delivered to Panama under span- -'
sorship of CARE and the Republic of Panama. : ,'
w (Uii. Army Photo
Position Offered i
WANTED Girt aecretary meat
knew Bookkeeping and Sbert- f
band. English and Spanish car,
Mtpendance. Apply Cat Can-'
traL 126 Bolivar Avw: Cole.
FOR SALE.- 3 hectare r
mile 16 Trantbthmian high-s?
way, 15c AU. Call 2-3137
weekdayt. ::-ry. v -. A 1 v
.VIRGINIA farm and real attar
far tale. Send for free Mat. U U-doa
doa U-doa Atkins,, hraker, farmville,
JOINT COMMANDER I
I Egypt, Saudi Arabia and Yemen
have agreed upon Zgyptiaaj
Minister of War Maj. GenJ
Abdal Hakim-Araerr at joint
?cbll ot the iM,om:vt
; three countries. This is part -oil
a a : military pact by the
thrn- twrntri,- 'tl
',' so' ; til
. i :
AH T OHO
' Jade Lemmon, in
MX SISTER EILEEN
; -'- Also: f
1 DUEL IN THE
with Patricia Medina
7 I Y 0 I
: .r -- 'v .J-,.
In Color and
- BING1Z I
"with Richard Conte
75c 1. -,' 46c.
WEEKEND RELEASE J
Frank SLVATRA Clean? PARKER
Kim NOVAK, in
, THE MAN WITH THE
GOLDEN ARM ,.
Bold and. Dangerous Film!. .
Shows: 1:1 3:4 l:4f t:S9
. WEEKEND RELEASE!
. Aide RAT Phil CARET
, Mitsnko KLMURA,
THREE STRIPES IN THE SUN
Shews: t:fc, 1:32," l:Sf, t:4 p.m. V
SOc i 30c.
i "WEEKEND RELEASE! V
John DEREK and Diana LYNN .....
AN ANNAPOLIS STORY
" : In TECHNICOLOR 1
All true...'All brutal... AIT sensational!
THE PHENIX CITY STORY
... . Plus:-.-'
. THE BIG TIP OFF
with RICHARD C05.TE J
r with Van Helfin
"IT'S AlWAYS FAIR
T A R Z A N
:. t' f
' If ...
v. r '
! -, -;-
Vhat' I Really Think Of Jerry Lewis
' "e HOLLY WOOD-(NEA) Telling, what I really
think of mv partner is a hazardous chore. Our part-,
nership m rnariy ways is a marriage. We've been to together
gether together professionally now for nigh onto 10 years. I ;
dare say we'veepent more
married couples do.. :
, On the .road for Vat" years whtt.
we wre mainly doina nightclubs J
we, even roomea rogemer iuuiu
the timOr- we- never mo .oui .oui-enc
enc .oui-enc of opinion we couldnt resolve
by .ourselves an quickly.
Indeed, uniiUa bunch of outsid outsiders
ers outsiders got togo the act we never had
an argument .which wasn't settled
by. sundown. '- -V-'
I've said we've been together al almost
most almost a decade. Sometimes as a
I jIbv H seems more ,luce 15
years. Actually it's more luce five.
And psychologist will tell you the
, in warroi 1- uiaum&v.
the toughestt 0 ..'
. DeAN MARtIN:UntUabnnch.
of outsiders jrot Into the act. . ;
ItV-the aame with a creative
partnership such as ours. I don't
want to sound stuffy, yet in some
.ways' our relationship has been a.
far greater trial than the usual
blending of abilities and efforts
toward a- common goal. We've
worked under continuous pressure
a never-enamg succession .nuw u wrn rrzTZA
This sort of thing can try the
patience of an angel and you'll
never see either of us wearing
wings. 1, 1 .
.. We've matured to the point
where we both realize no two
humans, see exactly alike but this
needn't break up the family.
If either of u- had to surrender his
own individuality the team would
suffer irreparable damage.- What
makes Jt spark and generate the
kind of entertainment our particu particular
lar particular public buvt is a blending df
two divergent persona liUes..
We're not twins, identical, in
temperament-, and background.
S 'fa t
If roe'ra rmi -ilit,
X hiring or awftspiat 1
-Hit Want k
4 Levis; Really Look to
time togeiner.inan mosa
' ; '':';'
" The famous -comedy team, of
Martin and Lewis is always mak making
ing making headlines with stories the
partnership ha broken np "for
good." What do they reallyHhink
of each other? Here's how each
one feels about his partner when
he puts that feeling down on
We're "Pardners" which hap-
neir '1"u?t, ,""':"
pens to be the tide of our durrent
! ... 1' ,.i,.
Of coarse I think Jerry works'
too h,rd-but he doesn't think so in "we .re .ImosV
ct'tToSgn?.Sf XSTt't.- "ther.than, two..i;
too. eenerous with- material.i His I
fWJSfn? nMh, Srts witBout his having to tell
the Eolf tourse' or on the sueet is m problems with-
SS?'te'SH0,,t-"sr hRVing t0 mention them'
dured in plush cabarets. r n. ih. h- Aar:n"i-,h :
He's wide open to ideas naa ap
nn.iatis the little things as- much
'1t:u u:- u. i.,. ...!
as the big ones. He loves every
a t. 1. -J -lm .fa v?Ur Vim 111.
ststt on worwng wnn ine which wu
our TV shows and film.; That's why
; :-fctaT .v.Pimarnoint in'tft PPreci yr I feel about
JSFZ2S2? Dean "Martin, Here's a guy who
r... 4ffT.,. " ... i
ir ..' iC'ih.t1
.".":::r"f,Vh.:n,lhe chose to
affecting our careers. Jerry'd W"
the first to explain, that a team, sor
need?; "P"?0"' hv.fr!;
uHut onW afttr 'w ccSSted! nominations for soma strange! and money brightened things .up.
2.2?-. !S ..h mit ireason .1 cannot -. fathom. And;He's a prett level-headed auv.
together and thrashed matter out,
Professional we think so much much-alike
alike much-alike and our interests are so mu mutual
tual mutual that I trust him implicitlyv
. Some dav Jerry wUl be a highly
suctesfful producerf if he s wants-
n H hat creat executive taieni
- . 1
ft,A Irnnhln. He
T .JXel-ve he can take ai
is sensitive-yet he can
joKo. j. ; 1 I
I remember when we were play-;
ing the Copacabana m New Yoric
City. We went out to dinner ana
got back to the cabaret barely in
i into our tuxedoes in a hurry
could hear the band play mi
introcuctory music.. I supped into;
my shoes ana was nau way urn
the door yelling for Jerry to bur-
But he couian i. mere uc
?.uiff? "u" w .riiX: :
budgM r m" tS-ro No
wonder. -I'd wiled. them. dow as
.So he went en in tux and sox'-
But be got back at me some rsr J,"
time later U was my wife's birth-, he Jank-yet I mean this iteral-day-so
Jero -sent her a .mmkThe only relationship in which
t in mv name Katurally he disagreementa or arguments never
charged TmTTl he, e in whfcl one party is
to kowl'd also bought her mtakl"' .om y,.Lk
that -day '',;,; v .
G9, te To S
fee n -It fen' fd
'.alt e ell H i) In tmt te
van wlwa rae lltrt Went
v 44 In Hu ,tPtmtn tieo.
AM 'ANAMA-AM B R C AN
What I Really Think Of Dean Martin
' By JERRY LEWIS
HOLLYWOOD-(NEA)-PeoDle often aslc me
if Dean Martifi and I have a formula for comedy. I
try to explain that comedy isn't ljke hot ; chocolate-
you don't simply toss in the. right ingredients and
always get the proper bray. y ,
- Comedy is' somewhat more complex, somewhat
more delicate. -, -.
Not long ago a teenager inquired
the secret of our success.
This was somewhat easier to an answer.
swer. answer. Our friendship is our secret.
Our understanding of one
been a mechanical aaau ifou
don,t gjm Jy row of
tons and see everything fall neat-
ly into place. While we're. two
!,:.... w. .
maV-svtart v;t f Unr(.h(,arsP(r;
.a s!?n. DIL L.nTCHiT
uusine-r-im Jim rcauy lur mm
i....or vice versa .' It's close to.
You lube to understand
could probably win an Academy
Award as a fine dramatic actor if
do so and I hope
soon hell have that
But comedianTTon't set Acad-
Dean, rather than break up the
act, has turned down roles in
other pictures which conceivably
could nave showcased him a', the
fine performer he is.
. U A TIIIHAe
He turned down the' Rocky
. f .. J liA t J W?
Viraiiano; roie m -oomeooay up
There Likes Me" and the Marlon
Brand( roie m,.'Guy and Dolls,"
among others. Tbii kind of loyalty
There's always the danger In
writing this sort of piece that the
finished product will sound like
a mihlieitv .miff or a saccharine
statement of mutual admiration.
But the blunt truth Is that, left
alone to our own devices, Dean
and f could be happy together
or dbina -almost-any other type
iob.it .ur good fortune in.sh o w
business should come to end..
vwvmv., -4 .!!.
Dean, has a mind of his ,own
and I'm grateful for. it.. The pub public
lic public can never know how much
he contributes, to our act.- On the
floor in a cabaret or theater or be before
fore before a TV or studio camera there's
no more creative gent than Dean.
' His mind is razor sharo -and to
I the point. During filming of "Pard-i
; nera," our- curreotcomeay at rara rara-mount,
mount, rara-mount, the' writers had ; labored
i over one point in the script for
days.' unable to fit it smoothly into
plot line. Dean read the scene once
i and made a simple suggestion
1 vhirh anlvMl th nrohlem. 'He
has one of the funniest, minds and'
sharpest wits, in the business. ;
! But most of aU Dean has' a quiet
! undtrstanding of which only I
'can fully know. Once during a.
I stand in Chicago I was very lone lone-isome
isome lone-isome for mv-wife-and family r-
and my mood threatened to. burt
our performance.,. Knowing. I'm
deeolv attached' to : my. springer
spaniel Dean phoned Lot Angeles 1
and. had the dog shipped to Chi Chicago
cago Chicago by plane without even telling
me about it.
Dean is not the kind of guy who
tells you he likes you; Instead he'll
show you. Respite the impression
he creates in films of the polished
Borneo in well-hung clothes. and:
sweating sophistication. Dean is
JERRY. LEWIS: Collaboration
has never been mechanical .
actually a sensitive, emotional fel fellow
low fellow a little, afraid to air bis feel feelings.
ings. feelings. He comes from a lough nelgh-borhood-rand
ha hasn't tmonftmn
how life was before rticnonitinn
A-Laugh Riol; "THE LIEUTENANT
WORE SKiaiS" On Wednesday
AIThs BELLA VISTA
Tom Ewell, who Das' become Hollywood's leading com
edlan ainee his success in "THE SEVEN YEAR ITCH" .has
BCOred ataln in ''LIEUTENANT WORE SKIRTS.". whirh will
have, its local opening on
. TVima- T ,t.I..AAii. i
ah una uin veniury rox vincmnocope, conieay,
-which already has been tabbed as tne funniest picture to
' come out of Hollywood ln years, he has Sheree North for his
co-star. Rita Moreno, who received her first star billing,
"heads- the strong aupporting cas . f-j 1; j; ?
- Tlie breezy story of a husband whose wife la accepted -for
military service while' he is rejected wai written for the the-screen
screen the-screen and directed by Frank Tashlln. Ewell as a TV writer
and World War II hero, is the frustrated husband who fights-
against tremendous odds to stick his wife, who Is accepted
as a WAF lieutenant and sent to the American Air Force
base In Hawaii. Miss North, is the curvaceous wife, who
draws world whistles wherever she goes. The wacky things
' that Ewell does to get his wife out -of the Air Force presents
one comedy situation after, another, which finally ends -"
with Sheree being discharged and Swell being accepted de de-,
, de-, spite his psychosomatic knee.-
Don't miss this hilarious comedv which opens on
Wednesday at your Bella Vista Theatre. Advt.
Tickets -Going On Sale For
Next The Curious Savage,' A
TickeU will 1e placed on sale
starting tomorrow at Dagraara and
can -also be obtained by calling
Mrs. Laura Sanders at Balboa
3269 lor the?Theatre Guild's pre
sentation 01 tne whimsical comedy
called The Curious Savage
which will be at the Theatre Guild
Playhouse from Monday. May 21
through Saturday, May .26. This
Broadway hit Ay John Patrick,
author of the popular war time
comedy drama. "The mH a s t y
Heart, V is under the direction of
:The play's ?curious" heroine-is
a widow named Ethel Savage, ., a
kindly woman with $10,000,000 and
a sudden decision to gratify ail
the whims she has suppressed
throughout her life no matter
how silly they may now seem to
sedate sober-sides, and to help
others in need of the same harm
less, though wacky, satisfaction.
Her. greedy step-children are a
engraver Bjorn Buen puts fin-
ishing touches on-a huge hand.
cast in aluminum. The hand,
holding the 'figure of a youth
with a book, was designed by
American v sculptor Marshall
Fredericks. It will be shipped
from Oslo, along with' another
like it, to the United States to
adorn a library wall in Texas, 1
t y l' V'""" 4
Wednesday at the Bella Vista'
... m rMJ
It f J
ghast at- her thus wasting her mon
ey, which they are impatiently i
waiting to, inherit. But before they
step in to have her committed to
a rest-home called The Cloisters,
Mrs, Savage's philanthropies bid
fair to suroass those of that other
well-remembered do-gooder,, the
pixilated Mr. Deeds, who also
wanted to endow the secret hopes
of hi friends. v .1,
' Through her "Happiness Fund,"
as she calls it. Mrs. Savaee has.
Tor example, enabled a flower ped
dler to get a tombstone for h 1 s
horse, provided a farmer with a
box of soil from his native-Italy,
and financed the production of a
Broadway, play written by'' (and
starring u nerseif.
They play tells how Mrs.. Sav Savage
age Savage triumphantly outfoxes her
foxy relatives so that she an con continue
tinue continue her benefactions. She man manages
ages manages this with the help of 'bne of
the most- appealing 'sets' of cha characters
racters characters seen in a play in a long
time a group of gentle, generous
fellow-guests at the 'Cloisters, all
of whom are there, because' 'they
are clinciha to various comfortinc
Illusions they need to live :by, f
One persists, in Believing that a
doll is a child she has lost, anoth another
er another .that his feeling' of inner guilt
(for having survived his- war-time
comrades) is shown by a scar, an another,
other, another, needs to be assured often
that she is loved. They are the
kind of people who, hearing- Mrs.
Savage, say she sometimes walks
on the edge of a rug so as to wear
it out evenly, delightedly organize
promenades around the edges' of
Lillian Gish played the part of
Ethel when "The Curious Savage"
was'first produced in' New York,
and in the Theatre Guild's pro production
duction production of this cheerful, tender
and tearful play, Claude Aycock
wiH be seen in this role of a wi widow
dow widow given to soft, forgivable mis-,
chiefs, Louise-. A. Glud, John Mc Mc-Taggart,
Taggart, Mc-Taggart, Lee Cotton, Mimi Brew
1:45 4:00 6:15 8:30
In SO Vurtl
HUMPHREY A V
' BASIL RATHE30NE' RATHE30NE'-LEO
LEO RATHE30NE'-LEO 6. CARROLL,
WOuoaAN MICHAffL CURTlZ'
AIm Showinf MONDAY!
DIABLO HTS. 4:30, 6:15, 8:05
, jonn wayne as
Mnnday Th Night Hnlrt. Terror"
GAMBOA '7:00 p.m.
Dons Day A Robert Cummins
GATUN 2:30 ft 1:09
Janet Lelrh Jack Lemmon
"MY SISTER EILEEN"
MARGARITA 2:30, 6:15, 8:35
urace Kelly At Cary Grant
"TO CATCH A THIEF"
Monday "Tennemee'8 Partner"
CRISTOBAL 2:30, 6:15, 8:20
. cornel wiloe & Anne rrancia
"THE SCARLET COAT"
. Ahw) Showlnc MONPAY!
PARAISO Errol Flynn. ln
JLA BOCA Esther Williams
SANTA CRCZ '
"Gentlfmen Marry BrirnettM"
CAMP BIERD Jack Palance
"THE SILVER CHALICE?
PETER '(U- U
Paramount f , 1 1
tQpfj tm-0 In 6
er and Bcttv Hutchincnn mill
1 tray, her capricious feUow guests
wnose ioipies are so engaging and
Len Worcester, Patricia Lee and
Morton -Gornick will nnrtrav h.
mercenary step-children.v wh'irei
Angus Mathcney and Kay Braban-
der will be -seen as the staff that
manages the Cloisters. .
"THE PALACE Of UNDERTAKING SERVICE".
' TL . r. ..
, 1 1 no rnosx moaern equipment s i .a. t;
Won 16th Streat Not
W :can proudly say say
because our service is superior!
TAKEN CARE OF:
wnwceiTV. Here. we-do not try to fool any-,-.
.HONESTY. ..one," our prices are Just and at
. i i. fte ,'evel, of eyery;; pocket, a- r '.t
WE. AREOUR .fftlENOi AND' SERVERS., and'
'because of that we ask your attention, and co-1,
vynauvii o wb may anena 10 you- at ,;;vft
I' Akirt rue nmi
. , .'..AND THE GIRL
H WHO WAS TOO
& aUa liir -rr fe
. COOD TO BE
II ; TRUE... TO BOTH
OF THEM I
. Ii . .f? a t
KEO KcCAHTHY wit nrr
rtirerted pyOOW SIEGf t Story tv 0W UUMAN
s i k .:-'
Mb. .Jki a ii
13A20 Phon 2-1473
that we have no competitor! 4-I
t Honesty ;
Because we give rapid service,
precise and efficient and at any ';'
'- r American Materials. -
'1 j A j
WIDE AS THE WORLDI
HIGH AS THE SKYf...
Follow the thrill path
of tht Navy blu and
gold... from romontic
shores to tnemy laail
T -1 Sr-a i if
I WALTER M1RISCM
frrewpliy fcy DWt UllMAW iwl GEOFFREY HOMES
SUNDAY, HLY 1J, 10;i
TEE STNDAT AMERICAS
. ij. ,i ti :
Persian Countess; Tony
Contenders In Sprint
,Calbrir'of.!thimo8t"impres8iye of the
receni -British importations, tomorrow afternoon
will ?o out, the mutuels' choice to make is three
consecutive "victories at the Juan Franco in track in
the featured $730 seven furlong sprint race for
Classes B and C imports
. The nig brown horse, owned" 1y
Mrs. Carmen Navarro de Arose Arose-mena,
mena, Arose-mena, seems to improve with each
outing and bids fair to crash the
track's" top class jn the near
future V v v";v
1 Blas'Aguirre will ride ?Comatose
under 110 pounds. Tonyi hich
will tote 118 including, leading rid rider
er rider Alfredo Vasquez, carries the
high weight in the rates Persian
rnnntaM. which will have Guilier-
mo Sanchei up, gets inunaer
Tony.'second to topnotcher Rosi-j
er last week, and Persian Countes
an impressive winner the1 low-!
er bracket in her last start; .are
expected to provide stiff compete
tioh for Comatose. A Victory for
M-CM BR1NCS TO
LIFE THE STORY OF
FMB i3V.J Jtv
IM COLOR AND
Torfoy f nconf o 35 .20
. Dennis O'Keefe' In
"LAS VEGAS SHAKEDOWN"
Richard Conte, la
"Case of The Red Monkey"
tan With a gun" :
? Ralph kewker'j' jnt ;
i-iri I III
' I YEttZU 1 U
vee'te buvta. nifl,
-. Mriiif et swapetaf t
. .. tli Wm a-
" 1,51 t
ieither of the two will not be much
of a surprise.
Cachafaz and Chivilingo are the
other two starters in the live
horse field. Cachafaz will carry
only 105 pounds and will be ridden
by the steadily improving amaao
Credidio wniie oegunao v,arvajai
will do the booting on Chivilingo
Ten other prospective
are included on the card.
1 Carraway $4.60, 3.20, 3
2 Incaica' $13.60; 9.60 ;
3 Amin Dldi $3.20 v .y. V
1 Quiescence $4.60, 4.20
2 Dun $4.20
First Double: 3160
1 Grisu $6.80. .40
2 verticordla (disqualified)
3 Coronellno $4.40
1- Nescliffe $9.80, 4.60, 2.20
2 Tlngat $2.40, 20
. SIXTH RACE'
1-Bright Blade H $6.20, 5.60, 3.
2 Single Slipper $82.20, 12.40
3 Amat $2.40
1 Blue Comet $6.60, 4.20, 3.80
2 White Apron $7.60, S
3 Greco $3.40
" Second Double: $29 ;
EIGHTH RACE v
1 Paparrora $6.00, 3.80, 2.20.
2 BuU Flea 4.60, 2.20. ;
3 Guarare $2.20.
1 Lucky Test 4.80, 3.80, 2.80.
2 Ooulento (e).
3 Cartilero $3.20.
' TFNTTH RACE
t-MurUng Park $2.20, 250, 2.20.
2-Marla Estuardo $a.zu, zu.
. ,. ..
J ELEVENTH RACE
1 Town's WaU 2.60, 2.20. -i2-Klng
iT Op Nightly fron
21 f BLACKJACK)
. CRAP TABLE
.? Culnt wUl b eonti tonight
Hfit More for Old
v Furnishing With
, ;;a Want M,
Tee'd b MiffM hew many felk
re leekiMt to whatevet yee have H
alt. Ym es fvoch 'm aakklv
and e(v v Panama American
P AN AM A
SHARPEST SHOOTER IN THE CARIBBEAN Command rifle rifle-matches
matches rifle-matches was SFC Cecil Stevens -of "E" Company, 33d Infantry Infantry-Regiment,
Regiment, Infantry-Regiment, Fort Kobbe. Stevens topped all aggregate scorers,
with 600 points, winning, the national match course and placing
v-, third in match three. (U.S. Army rhoto) r
1st Race "G" Natlvet 1. Fgs, Purse $275 1 5 Pool Closes 12:45
m1. FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE i v 1
i Don iTaime ; J. PhllHps 108 Rates chance in mud, . 8-1
2 Bagdad 'O. Miranda 110
j-Regi:-'! a Willi) llte-ow)4Miil
4 Siren V B.J Baesa 104 ti-Not in thisclass ,151
5 Enerelda ., :V;. Brown 109 wDisappointed in last 3-1
6 Moonshiner K Flores -lis
7 Dona Barbara V.. Castillo 113
8 Radical O. de Leon ll5x
9 FoUetlto J. Gongora 120
2nd Race "H" Natives 4 Fgs. Purs $275' Pool CleseS 1:15
U 2ND RACE OF THE DOUBLE 1
lVolador O. de Leon 104x
2 Avispa B. Agulrre 118
3 Blue Moon A. Ycaza 113
4 Conquistador V. Brown 120
5 Mlmi B. Baeza 104
6 La Pampaninl A. Gonza. 105
7 Chanito J. Avila 118
8 Golden Pick O. Madrid 104x
9 College Girl A. Credidio 103x
3rd Race "E" Natives 7
2 Apache ;
' rT Gomes 105
F- Hidalgo 112
(h Prescott 113
J. Gongora 113
- A. Reyes 113x
J. Avila 11$
4th Race "Non-Winners- 4'4
1 Black Bee
3 G. Patrick
4 Mr. Tlvoli
A. Gonzales 108
O. de Leon. lOOx
B. Baeza. 105
J. Gongora US
C. Ruiz 110
G. Montero 107
A. Credidio 104x
5th Race "D" Natives $H Fgs.
G. Prescott 120 Not with this rider
, V. Brown 110 Returns from layoff
, Darlo 116 Shouldn't J miss' her4
B. Agulrre, 110 -Usually fractious
3 Jimenez 107x Lacks finishing kick.
4 Dr. Bill.
4 Julie i-'-- i.;
A. Credidio 107x
;;"'.' ,. -r
:6th Race "Hla." Imp. I Mile
tlTrth Prnfifc Alvanw 112
2 Espagirlco F. Sanchea 99X
G. Sanchez 110
5 M. Moonllte
A. Credidio 105x Could get up in time
. R. Crlstlan 110 Despite long distance
Bv Baeza 106 -cRates good chance
G Montero 105 Rider only handicap
- A.' Ubldia 115 -Not in this distance
A. Gonzales, 1W Nothing recently !; ,'
7 Coral r
9 M. Mason
7th "Race H2a. Imp. W Fgs.'
ran RArK of
lTwo colours F. Alvares 115
2-iRlscal J. PhilllDS 110
3 oyal Emblem M. Hurley 113 Early speed only. f 25-1
4 6lnaFeinner- B. Baeza 115 -Cra beat these ,, 2-1
5 Arpeglo J. Jimenez 105z Rates good chance too 1 2-1
6 Tilama . R. Cristlan 1)5 Nothing in months . 10-1
7 Devonshire C O. de Leon 105x Longshot specialist ; ; 10-1
8 Merry; Slipper J. Baeza 110 Not against these v 30-1
8Batatazo u .A. Credidio 107x
8th Race Natives 7
1 Rina Roi
' A. Vasquez 120
,R. Cristlan HQ
v A. Ycaza 113
' B. Agulrre 113
3 Fro Fru
4 Lady Edna
5 La Enea
F. Hidalgo 116
6 (La Quararena V, Brown. 108
7 (Joe ..- .-i B. Baeza 110
9th Rade "G Imp. 7 Fgs.
' v ONE
I V. Castillo 113
A. Vasquea IIS
F. Alvares 110
Q. Prescott 115
A. Ycaza 108
A. Credidio- 112x
G. Sanchez 115
S. Camjal llOX
3 Moon Beam
5 Te Gano s
7 Genlzarlto ;
, 10th Race "B-C Imp. 7 Fgs.
1 Comatose v
3 Cachafaz :
5 P. Countess
B. Agulrre 110
A. Vasquez. 118
A. "Credidio 105xWould pay off -S,
Carvajal.l07x-Same here -'V
O. Sanchea 113 -WU1 fight it out
11th Race "H2a"Imp. m Fgs.
1 Golden Corn J. Phillips 113
2 Little Fool B. Aguirre J13
3 Proud Pearl R. Camera 106
4 oyal stream A. Vasquez 11
5 Distingo V. CasUllo 113
6 Heritor 1 S Camjal 112x
Contender taw. tip f ; 5-1
Has strong niusn ... s-i.
Impressiv. win last t-
Best chance in mud
Distance too short
-JSates. good chanci
Distance to liking ?i
Fastest at ."getaway
Returns from layoff 1
Net against these i
Would pay nice odds
Could score at pricev
$275 : pool Closes 1:43
Nothing in months
Has food finish
Racing to top form
-Ifiure thing' in mud,
- i.Will fight H out f
Weights handicap, v
?ool Closes 3:20
Lacks early speed
Hasn't show much
Better each time out
Hard to beat here
Showed nothing in debut
Better thi sweekjt
Purse $300 Pool Closes 1:55
Excluded from betting" (frac-
Turn $40 Pool Closes 3:35
OF THE DOUBLE '..
- Good' earlv tDeed
Could score at price;
serious eaort nere
Pool Closes 4:05
Post position helps 3-1
Usually fractious -.xVf 15-1
Excluded 4rom betting (trae-
Fgs. Purse 3325 3325--
- 3325-- QILMELA
Pool aoses 1:40
Will set the pace
Has strongest finish
-Will light it out
Back in""winning form
Trailed hi higher bracket
Rates fair' chance
Pool Closes 4:13
Racing to best form
Could repeat victory
Last docsnt count v
Runnerup in last
Returns from layoff V
Must improve more
Could payoff here .-
Could be pacesetter
Pool Closes 5:40
Seeks fourth straight win EVEN
' 1 j
v purs(, $401
Beat cheap i field f -'
Hard to beat now
Beat early speed
-Last was revealing
Barely won last
- fietter this week'
: BROOEX TlC May 12 (TJP
Carl Erskine, 4he Brooklyn
Dodger rlghthandef who has
been bothered recently with a
sore arm, today pitched the
seeond no-hlt-nc-rutf game of
hhf career' when he blanked
the New York Giants 3 to 0.
The' veteran hurler ef the
World' Champions, beat 'the
Chicago' Cubs by the same
score for his first no-hitter on
June 19,1952. ; f
' 1A crowd ef 17,600 watched
in awed sflence as the Giant
batten were retired Inning
after tonlnt. The losers hit
the ball" hard five tunes but
twice the smacks went foul,
and brilliant defense plays by
Jackie Robinson, Carl Forillo
and Pee Wee. Reese stopped
the other Uowf from becoming J
- Brooklyn's first run came in
the third Inning when loser AI
Worthington gave up a base on
balls to Jackiev Robinson with
the bases loaded,
i Reese's single, Roy Campa
nella i double and a s'ngle .by
Duke Snider rave the Dodrers
their" other two runs In the A
TeSDM ; -W-t Pet. GB
Milwaukee.. w ; 4 .692 a
BC nUS.w,J .13 '7,, .650
Cincinnati. ,,.13'' 8 .619 Vj
Brooklyn. . .11 9 50 2
Pittsbureh. . ,.10 10-' .500 3
New York. 12 .429 4W
Chicago ... 5 11 313 7
Philadelphia a.:. 5 14 ;-263 : iy2
'i I' - v
! TODAY'S GAMES" J ;
' New York at Brooklyn a
"Philadelphia at Pittsburgh (2)
MUwaukee at Cincinnati (2)
St. Louis at qhlcago (2)
. YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
New York 000 000 000-4 0.0
Brooklyn : 001 000 20x-4 0
Worthington, Grlssom (7) and
Katt; Erskine (2-2) : and Cam Cam-panella,
panella, Cam-panella, LP Worthington (1-3).
fskt1lM1H1.1- AAA AOA AAA tt 1A A
PlttsDUTtrh ? 002 004 00X-fl 13 2
fwwvtw. A vvw W we-
lnick; Friend, LltUefield (9) King!
(9) ana Kravits. wp:tnena 14-
2V !J;Rotaerts a-3i Jf ?.
Milwaukee V 100 200 300-. 6 13 2
Cincinnati :.711000Olx-10 13
Buhl, Johnson (1) Nichols (2),
Trowbrldee (4) H. Robinson (5)
Jolly-7 and crandali. Rice (4);
Lawrence, Black (7) and Bur
gess. HR's: Bell (5), Kluszewskl
(7): Mathews (4), Thomson (3).
WP Lawrence. (4-0); LP J, Buhl
St Louis, 031 102 00310 17 3
Chicago 023 044 10-14 15 0
-MlzelL McDanlel (3). Jones 44)
Jackson (6) and Smith:. Rush.
Valentlnetti (9) and ChitL HR's
Whisenant (1) and 2), Kellert
(l), Moryn (3)iBoyer (5), Vlr-
don (1). Cooper (11, Banks (7).
wr Rush (2-i) ; LP Jones
(0-2). , , .v.
Teams-: .W.-l Pet.-GB
New York. .15 8 .652
Cleveland. .13 8 .619 1 1
Chicago. . .9,8 J&29 3
Boston. .10 9 J26 3
Baltimore .'.,. 11 13 .458 '4A
Washington.: 10 12 .455 ? 4 V.
Kansas City, ... 8 13 .381' 6
Detroit.. 8 J4 .364 6Vs
' Night "game hot included.
- V TODArs GAMES
Chicago at Detroit 1
Kansas City at Cleveland (2
'Baltimore at New York (2)
Boston at Washington r'.
, YESTERDA Y'S RESULTS
Baltimore 000 000 100 1 5 0
New York 000 000 000-6 2 1
Ferrareso (1-1) and Smith:
Turley -3 ) and Berra.
Kansas City 000 102 0003 6 0
Uieveiana UUU 500 uuz 6 8 0
- Herriage; Burtschy .. (4) Gor Gorman
man Gorman (7) and Thompson;- Wynn
and Hegan. HR'srLopes (3), Zer Zer-ntal
ntal Zer-ntal (4j Wpr Wynn. (4-1); LP:
Chicago 310 120000-7 IT 0
Detroit ( 130 000- 020 6(11 1
Donovan,; Bollet (3), Fornieles
(5), Consuegra (8t. and LoUar;
Hoeft; Black 5VMasterson (7).
Brady m and House, Wilson i).
WP. Pouet .(l-0)r -LP
Hoeft (2-1)1 HR's Lollard).
Nieman (1), Torgeson (5), Kuenn
lau.atazweu kii. y j ; .
Si I y
COLONEL GINES PEREZ of Fort '.Amador won the Panama Area Armed Forces Senlor Open
golf championshiD this week., flrlne 316 over .72 hniem. Ham' nni" or. ..-oVt-.
v'Jif1- U15 a
N.. & McCardle, Bisorts officer,
-J... ...... i..- .- ...
By JIMMY. BRESUN
- TONY CUCCINELLO has been
ul baseball for a hvinz for 29 years.
but he talk like any. other father
from Flushing Long Island, who
nas a Doy playing Litue Leaeue
a9ebalL, i y
' "Alan-ii he's 10 now--, eets me
in the- living room .and "5 he does
is ask," ask; ask." sav the long
time Infielder coaching the Clcve-
anc indiins. "He treads m the
papers about Gliders, so he wants
totnrow thera. I have 10 straichten
him out, but it's not an eay jib.
4.... 1 ? J 1. i. ... ..
' Cuccincllo is cDSbly as mform-
ed an authority on how to handle
Little League players as anybody.
He worked with his oldest son, To Tony
ny Tony Jr, thrpuiUC'it the. past? 10
years,. Tony, Jr., signed ith the
Cleveland organization, WiH be in
a ia league uus season.
"I did it with him and rm doing
it with Alan nOw,';,Xony says
"one thing at a time. The biggest
thpg is miking a, boy use his tools
iCuccinello was joined by the
president of the Sugar and Valley
Little League of Gates Mills, O.
The name is Bob Feller, who
neloed start a four-ttam leaeue in
0 the Cleveland suburb I "'
Feller, has' two boys to the
league,, Steven, 10, a shortstop,
and Marty,, a, "who wants to be a
A c .UV
with the amount
lAnA fh. aaenn
wvuv wir. ovvovui ak awna unv
be doiag plenty for them all sum.
1 rv i,t finhi n .tt;A on
Little League. .! knocked the peo people
ple people who say it's too much for
young kid', emotions & they 10!e
a game. That's- a lot of nonsense.
Kids get emotionally upset if they
fail m school'. '.J -i
lift think : people should "'worn
more ttiuout teaching the kids to
play thar what the sme does to
them, r see a lot of nine and 10-year-olds
trying to throw curves.
I -nevef thew ? a curve 5- until I
was ; 14. Get the ball over first.
that's what I say." vr :
i SMALL TALK johri "Linde
moth, who managed teams around
WiiJiamspoiV: re., ior is .years,
has' been named national com
missioner,' succeeding Carl- Stotz
who was ousted during that mid.
wmier iront omce conxi-oversy ..
South Carolina does not have a
Little League this year, as a, re
sult of the : segregation equable
last! August.; National headquart
ers figures that 600,000 boys from
8 to 12 in 4.500 leagues will parti
cipate in the program this yar.
Tournament' play Jaw this season
will be limited to 11 and 12-year-
olds only ...William Ritze, Jr., 12-year-old
waldwick; N. J., right righthander,
hander, righthander, struck out 17 as his Co-
francesco team opened the season
Ritzel. 5-3 v topped a mark
set by Sandy Koufax, now with the
Brooklyn Dodgers. Kpufax once
whiffed 15 .over the six-inning
route Bob Stirrat, LL public re relations
lations relations man, says it cannot be cal called
led called a record L'There are no na national
tional national records kept." he points out,
'and besides,' we have had pitch pitchers
ers pitchers who struck out the entire, 18
men In the past.: But II strikeouts
should be worth an ice cream bon bonus'
us' bonus' at least." y?-
a -r.',.i'. .' 1 ' -i-'i:-
3 Jachalin fag.
-t-Marcelita -, :
5 Ika vw vw-S
S vw-S Merry Mason
7 Two Colours )
8 La ,Enea- ''t h
9 Escorlal (e)
; Gay Spot
S - Jnstina
..;' Encathadit 1
10 P. Countess
U-UtUe FoolyBoyar Stream
. 1. -M A '.m ..
a tui ui nine uuiiuj irom inose companies as parr 01 piayine football
, Heller said. And their resnective ovtf its' sales fore- srhnoi one nr
it-infirm lilrA I'll
V0? (center.' Special Services
looks on. .,,,-
S i WHAT IS "AN AMATEUR
By WARREN PAE '
. Shooting Editor 1 '
i A- i
Ever since all the hullabaloo te-
gardmg a certain fine miler, hut
expense accounts for track meets,
his suspension, from amateur com competition
petition competition as a professional, I've been
thinking about the situation, in the
shooting 'game, Wei in our compe competitions,
titions, competitions, apparently do -everything
backwards. r Or do we?A ?f ..)
i For instance, if you go to s trap
shoot. and grind up the 'targets
one after the other, the chances
are pretty .ood that you'll come
home not with s cast-jmeatal.tro-,
ply or ashioy Jiew traveling bag,
but a suitcase1 full of money.
Make you a professional? Not
as far as other shooters are con
cerned. You re -still simon-pure m
the shooting game. Go to a bench
rest shoot, or get tangled up in a
skeetfest and pick up a few bucks
are you a professional? (Not a a-mong
mong a-mong shooters. '.
i As far as gun' competition Is con-.
cerned, winning money prizes is
strictly for the amateurs! v
- The professionals are only those
whose actual livelihood is in the
gun business," like the employes of
the: major arms end "ammunition
manufacturers. Take Lee Braun
of Remington or Harold Russel of
Federal Cartridge as examples. So1
er they're mediocre scatter gun-
1 lone as inev araw
m pncnmg.ive es, they're pros, no matter. wheth- They're" still
ners or the absolutd topflighters colleagues are concerned, and
Lee and Harold happen to be. aren't men supposed to be judged
And here's the gimmick as pro by a Jury of their peers!
fessionals, they can compete only1.. (Distributed by NEA Sservice)
Master Your Game.!;No:2J
Not At Full
By JACKIE BURKE
' Master ef the Masters
Written for NEA Service
s.''..:,:,. ..... sij,-.',
EVERYONE wants to learn how
to hit the woods- farther, particul particularly
arly particularly the driver. ' 1
The surest way for the average
golfer to increase distance with
any wood is to concentrate on hit
ting the ball cn as straight a line
as. possible. It s still the shortest
distance between two noints.
And the. surest way for the av average
erage average player to hit the ball consis consistently,
tently, consistently, on a straight line is to hit
it with' only three quarters of his
Th;s holds true with every club.
. Hitting the ball with full
strrneth d;.cats its own purpose.
. At full trength you cannot pos-.
sitily contact the ball at u axi axi-mum
mum axi-mum clubhead Sfted. Instead,
you. dissipate it elsewhere, prob-
aMy near the lop. wfcch is tnc
chief cause of a slice.
Distance is cause9. Ly "clubhead
But clubhead speed is not caus
ed solely by fast nana action, as
through the hands
muscles' of the body
thighs, calves, etc.
Small men often
" by the big
outh it large
- . .-'MsWaaWiaasWaWaaMWBa-a Hlf; WkWkJQ
Editors ; CONftADO SARCEANT
Executive, USARCARIB. Maj. ?
ij,s. Army Photo)
for trophies, for traveling bags' of
or solid sUver pickle dishes, not
for dough!- t i. i
Odd distinction, isn't fi Actu Actually;
ally; Actually; this system works to th
queen's taste in the gun games;
and has both reason and long
practical experience behind ik But'
it works out into some funny sit situations,
uations, situations, too.
For example, the'-shooWr' who is
an amateur byall the standards ot
pis fellow competitors, nder AAU
tules becomes ,' pre as soon as
he brings horn a few bucks front
a shoot Think, this V mights "have
some effect on the quality- of our
Olympic and International compe-.
titors? Could Just .he, friends.
;.h very.realTiardshipis worked
on youngsters.! Take the bench
rest game that fast growing form
of -rifle accuracy competition. S
lhere are ma ror trophies handed
out at these shoots, but there are
also the' inevitably minor ; Cash
prizes. Not big prizes, because the
entry fees .are picayune and the
pot to be divvied runs- mighty
small as compared to the figures
for major clay-target events.. -'A.
lot of -teenagers- do well in
this game whether because their
eyes are; better,, thir nerves stea steadier
dier steadier or they are less bothered by
Gomptitive pressure -'than their
pappies. If they take home; four
dollars ana .18 cents for having
placed third m a match they are
1 legally ; proiesstonals as -far as
for the local high
are theyt c
the surest form nf
amateur as -far as their- shooting
men because they ;know how tO'j
bring these big muscles into play;
.which is with the feet
Tbev hands "must decelerate for
the slow body muscles. v -v .-'
While it is -true tharVgood- hand"
action promotes distance, it mustv
nevertheless be: co-ordinated i witlt
the big muscles, ''1 7 v
A Ions bail is tha result t f4
nanas ana last teet.
NEXT: The dice H the- curs
m me average gouer.
SrNTJAT, MtY 13, 1"5S
. THE SUNDAY AMERICAS ;
J" 1 1 11
Edward Brennan, able and amiable Irishman wh enaper-
ones comely Monmouth rark on the' Jersey short, had keen
over lu the Blue Grass and bourbon country, paying profession,
al homage to the horse shrines, . .. "--
s'Did, they make, this Ws San tee. an added starter In the
Derby?: he asked. : .-..,-.; ,v :. :.-The
The :.-The small grouo ol sports writers to' whom the gentleman
addressed." the Question sured at him blankly (tor this, they
needed no. make.up) and sniffed suspiciously. ; v
' Mr. Brennan explained h had Just arrived to a special bus,
by way, ot Lexington, and that the controversial mller had also
been a passenger.;' . v--!',s .' '.' . --
!'I was simply wondering he! said. ."Seems to ;ne every
' time I pick'iiD.' sport page I Mad where he's hist finished a
race somewhere, or 4s getting ready to start one-. :
It developed Sante, -the night before had run ft special
880' at the University of Kentucky's 8plke Shoe Relays. He had
been booked; W c6mpete ln the mile, but when no opponents
showed manifestly not caring to risk. AAU suspension he ran
- alone, x'- ;;--- p... r.-..--v :: if.'";-;
'' -AViwuaV'tb.e ftarruloue Kansan, banned lor the use or lurtd
fiction. In' the composition of swindle sheets, used the occasion
to blast the AAU.- -Excerpts from -a- local Interview in .which
be was presented as U. Santeo-o the U. Marines:-: -'-
v -More and more big companies. ; from whom the AAU gets
!; Its funds.-. are taking my viewpoint. .' ; r
rf "There's an excellent chance the Jayeees (National Jtttflor
Chamber of Commerce) ,wiU aK the AAU to reconsider (hia
ansptnSlon) and account for 'many things their .officials have
' v "Too I many AAU rtficiala are nslnr their; positions lor fln fln-'ancial
'ancial fln-'ancial gain and prestige. iv'--v- V;y .,
"Ufa lace it, I'm about through. What I want to do is to
get the AAU straightened out for the kids of. tomorrow."
Just two ouestions. (1) do these blasts have the official
sanction of the Marines? (2) do the Marines expect to win the
next war by running? ; ;
'' ( t "n. " -'' V; --:" .IT "v v,-,, ',..(!-' -i
-V QAPPT FOR PRESIDENT -' I
.k people who profess to; know Kentucky politics tell you Hap Happy
py Happy Chandler's -comeback to regam the governor's mansion in
the face of unremitting opposition by the state machine and
the press was truly an extraordinary performance; f : -t
"I would have laid 50-1 against him,'' said my Louisville
friend, whose political awareness Is such he's neidom wrong.
"Only, one way to explain it.'. the man's a born vote getter."
And as iuchf.our former baseball commissioner has made
ft known to the nimble lingers who pull 'the strings that he
can be had as the Sana Presidential nominee. : ; 1
v "You know who's got the say on that one dont you?
asked my friends "Little Harry.- Its, sir, Trumanll name who who-ever
ever who-ever runs. "Right now Truman", wouldn't give Happy the right
tim. Rut-1 mnnth from now tuav may be buddy-buddy. In
pouucs, you never an, x ;.,
A critic ene wrote to Berle, "Nobody likes him but his
mother and the public"; Chandler got a whopping xote from
the people, but the press still refuses t see him as a Piuhjed
knight- He made betting, tax Irec at Keeneland's "nonprofit "nonprofit-track,
track, "nonprofit-track, aaoT the Louisville Courle-JonrnaleaUed thif "an -Justice
and Insult to wy taxpayer in Kentucky." r i i
;' The Keeneland track, while sueklnn relief, hadnt ssked lor
toUl exemption, and the people ;Who run it ; aPP"ntly.;?'
comfortable Jit" the.Vospect of R-etting, hore; relief, than they
can digest. .have asked Happy to' restore half the tax, and fif
that Isn't one for the book, we, may as weU throw the blame
thing out the window. '; "''Vf
r When the' House adopted
ducah Sun edltoaally observed:
xhere is something remlnis6ent if the last days of the
ruimin ntti-Nstu in the dolns; t Frankfort these days. With
Hitler's brown shirts roaming the streets of -Berlin, the Reich Reichstag
stag Reichstag dutifully oassed bill after bill resented by Hitler's hench henchmen,
men, henchmen, lew members daring to dissent.'.' .- t
.. - i -.
" How's that? No, .Durocher didn't, write it He's UU In
Hollywood. ,..,.". 1
-.."- .THE DERBY AND FAY TV
Th rwrhv maw he the first snorts show to try : nay TV
Besides massive national appeal,
endar position. The ball season
form and on, the first Saturday
compeuuon, . ,
thu Annnertion. vou hear the
modified their view on the desirability of Pay TV.. And. what
is good lor the network, plants, etc .t. .',.;: ,:
t : 7 )::: '"'"':;: ".".'''.:'""'..',::'
. Commercial sponsors paid; f 1SI,00 ; for this year's ..TV
righto. Ti and for then it was a steal, if 49 million, as estimat estimated,
ed, estimated, saw it At only II cents a head. n pay TV this would
bring. . ne help, please, it would. .,' well, it would bring ft
tidysnm.",. r, ) i : ;
' You know why pay TV Is inevitable? .Because basically it's
big business. You don't suppose the Derby people are going to
be satisfied with $150,000, when they -can get $3, $5, in time,
maybe even $7 million for it, do vou?
By the way, i hope you were able td distinguish Needles
irom nai iwarsn. A
UNITED. FRUIT -COMPANY
Great tWhiXt Fleet
New Orleans Service
'S.S. "TrVTVES" ..May 19
S.S. "CI8A0" May 28
S.S. "MARNA" : ;.V, lU I i. . ....... .Mai 2
S.S. "SIXAOLA" '.U.... .June X
S.S. -TIVIVES" June
S.S. "L. H. CARL" ,....Jne
S.S. "CLBAO" ...-...i..,..-..f.i..4 Juno U
Also Handling Refrlgerited. And ChUled Cargo
New York Service JA,
S.S. -CANDIDA" a, ..... .... '. . V Ma 11
8.S; "SAN JOSK" ,t..i ; ..May 14
SS. "FAR1SMINA- . .', ;.May Zl
8.S. "JUNIOR" Ma, 2,1
S.S. "LIMON" . ......... . .V. 7 . June 4
SJS. "CHOLCTECA" .i. .-..,;...;.... ..;...';)..." .June I
r Weekly sailings ot twelve passenger ships to New
rYrk New Orleans, Los Anjreles, San Francisco1 :J
Special round trip tares from Cristobal to New York,
- San Francisco and Seattle.
To New York and Return .......... $240.00
To San Francisco and Seattle .7. ; . $365.00
CRISTOBAL 121 :
" 1 ." : . ,.
'Happy V budget, 79-0, 'Jhe 'Pa-
It has an advantageous eai-
is sua too young to nave taxen
in May there 1 no other sports
network Giants (NBC-CBS) have
' i -.
and Seattle. J" s"-
r. By JIMMY BRESIJN
NEW YORK, "(NEA) There
is one bit of advice, which can be
given fans interested in the Ray
Hobinson-Bobo Olson middleweieht
championship bout at Los Angeles'
Wngley neld. May 18.' :
Wtch it closely it's on fele-
Aside 5 from that. ?' this is one
fight on which nobody can make
a legitimate prediction. The things
you usually go on just are1 -not
present this time.' v .v-
You have Robinson's condition.
It was no secret, before he regain
ed the .title from Olson last No
vember, that thejUrlent Sugar
msb s legs had some bounce to
them. During preliminary training
at Greenwood Lake, N. Y., he
started to look like a. fighter. When
be finished his work at Chicago,
he waa ready: for the two-round
knockout. be produced. ,.-. i
This time, Jtobinson started off
looking dull. When ; bo reached
southern California, he had to go
a long way tq reach that Novem
ber form. Can be. do, it? .
With Olson, it all was mental.
Last June's knockout by Archie
Moore along. wtu rather large
problems' with his families, left
him. a. listless knockout-prone .ar
ticle lor Robinson s comeback.
You hear Bobo is back in stride.
He drilled well.
The fact that he has lost three
times to Robinson, twice by
knockouts, weighs against him to
the hilt, but price-makers started
him oil as the favorite in tins' one
Right now, it is pick 'em.
The general consensus of box
ing people is that both Robinson
and Olson arc shot. Robinson's
early sharp-shooting is the big ob obstacle
stacle obstacle for Olson. If he can get
through, six or seven rounds, he
must te given me Dig chance to
wear Robinson down on age a-
lone.' -4 -'.'.; "' .V"
But if Bobo gets tagged early.
will he roll around like a man
hit by a car? There are many
. i. i i . i .
,wno auDscnoo to mis.
Few are venturing opinions.- J
"I don't know what to think.
You tell me." is the standard an
swer from ? boxers, trainers and
managers, although many V feel
KODinson .snouia nave ine com
bination to Olson, by. no v j -v
? ni.na v "t'Wstn't hurt 'In
my jmnis wrjj woure ina rionin
, . .1- .... . J T 1
.-vm. juo. kuii. uitr .IIVIJIO.'
ly disturbed. I'll get the champion
-1.!- 1 1. .1
But he looked a total wreck in
November. He must come back a
''My feet feel like dancing. That
means my legit are strong," Rob Robinson
inson Robinson says. MIm ready for a 15 15-round
round 15-round fiht."
But one of Robinsons's managers,
Vic Marsillo, doubts his tiger's
ability to go more than six
i uinds. 1 f
He also feeis Olson hasn't a
chanco of getting that far,.
The International Boxing hclub,
promoting the fight atom; with the
Hollywood Legion Stadium, e
oects a crowd of 40,000 to pay
$125,000 for the ev.en Robinson
is supposedly guaranteed $75,000
television money included.
That would appear to be the only
thing guaranteed about the whole
situation. n 1 . .
lose -your shirt
and keep it cn!
AQz) '- rX nrTT
Phil Rizzuto kavs Boston and
Detroit, hurting for a second base-,
man,, are ridiculous not to trade
for 'Jerry- Coleman. .'V1 whom ..he
rates on a par with Joe Gordon as
best of the pivot men he's team teamed
ed teamed with in all his years as a Yan Yankee.,.
kee.,. Yankee.,. k ;
( Ont. Seuihwest '.School prtfl prtfl-dent
dent prtfl-dent is in hot water his ion
threatened because he m d
commitments io west Texet
newspapers' te' back Texas ITech
for admittance to -the confer--ence.
. his school truitett were
Al Looei!. skiDDef of the Indians.
admits southpaw phenom Herb
Score has only two pitches the
fast ball and curve. '. Sure, he's
been pitching in bad luck, but it
could be the- lack of a change-up
is hurting, too. . with major
league hitters digging in to hit his
hard ene.-.. .-He na,reuer yet..
Adolph Rupp revealing h I a
bstkotbilt brewing at the Ken.
rocky Derby! "I the tell
anei. at eaurie." I '.
Around the Pittsburgh batting
case you need an interpreter. Dan
ny Kravitz tags one on the ;nose
and yells, 'Jedzie Boat". ; fel
low Pole Dale Lone goes into a
little polka dance: ; Fellow Pole
Frank. Thomas smiles, "Another
Janowicz." .. Crazy, no?. ;
Well, it seems thst "Jedzie Boat"
is an expression of delight bor
rowed from a .popular polko of
the same name, meaning "A Boat
Is Sailing." i and estwhile Pi
rste Vic Janowicz used to shout
it every time he hit the ball, too...
Wistful vista: spray hitter
Dick Croat watching a Long
drive careen Into the distant
right field field stands and mut-
A -.r : IT MUtr BE APPAfiWT fi "-S lOf
' CEFZNOim CHAW SUGAQ 1 1
j-; eoeo own in THe, vA
. PALM OF H6 HAND; -, ' '
f ; 'y , t ? . i
, ;,, j
? f '.'- i r j
' y $ I ,i t ,
. t-. "t iSk V -J 1 j
' '"''.'," I.
' -.'. .'"y.-'-i.'it'i v
S lf Jif!
i, W - N "" "'t I
' t f i i ,y in
' ; . i
" iU'T'- ' ? .r f "Vt,li
s i.f 'r ltl'
- J f It M 'V f S I I
t V:..-. j-
" 1 '" MikeSonchak
PAY WINDOW Mike Souchak won Ills second tournament
of the year and $5,000 bagging the $25,000 Colonial National k
Invitation in Fort Worth. This gave the former Duke football
.player an early lead In race lor golf's money winning ttile.
HOLDS HIM LIGHTLY
.". I 1 tufk Aicsruufrc..: I .. y ? f J m h'. XI..
fering: "Hew does a guy
that much power?"
' The Louisville line: Basketball
Coach Peck Hickman of the NO
AA-probationed Cardinals used to
do okay on the court without, any
cash . the school has a history
of being broke athletically -- foot
ball scholarships were disconti
nued a year ago. X; But Kickman
did such a good job of winning
with nothing that a couple of local
clothing merchants got all hot and
bothered, flew in prospects, deck
ed them out in new duds. . and
promptly, got the school la. h o t
Welter i- -'--'
We hear that Rocky Marciane
plans to continue to do read
Nil "i, !f.
work daily to stay in shape.
in shape for what?. .Tipof:
Vic Mirtillo, one of hit manag managers,
ers, managers, saya Sugar Ray Robinson is
in trouble against Bobo Olson if
he has to go mere than six
The "hate Durocher" movement
that caused many old line Giant
fan to ostracize the Polo Grounds
haa abated. but the Horace
Monenam entourage is still wor-
wvwai v-iim hi vi wui a&v tm ansa WWi"
ned about "selling" the club to
with old Notre
Wic, UUUIIV T1SS U1U U S 1 C
n.m:jv i.v.iu liuina a..t m.
New Jersey and Connecticut try trying,
ing, trying, to line up industrial people to
sponsor game parties, .
Forget about those utronom utronom-ical
ical utronom-ical figures supposed to have
boon offfrtoT. Bill Ruttl to turn
Globetrotter after the Olympics.
. .' Abe Sapersteln's figure, was
a .relatively modest $.17,500,'.
Between you'h'me. Bob Feller
positively will retire after t h i s
season 10 go lino uie insurance
business full time in Iowa. .he's
already put cash into the purchase
of a franchise and will attend
special school next fall to learn
the trade, ,
min '..v. mtcii. living VU. uil n li'.ln nl
suit-case as he travels around in'riP
tJSj llllLimiM ii linn
'" f-v'-i'iVSiv. K "'.''.'' t "j'.''V. ":.w':'.".'...,.' Vl "" ':'
The demand isjbr.
- of course!
: Smoothness, flavour and (ragrancc'arcalitiea
WCU undcrstooa.by the true judge of Uu.
8UFCrb Scotcb Whiskf . .Hc you tried it
Rosen s. All
NEW YORK (NEA) L -A1 Looel
puts up a bold front, but eVen the
Indians teas that it is a like-tic.
ade. t. . ...
Older members of the rlev.
land" club -seriously doubt that- the
Tribe has enough to ht-aii tff a
runaway race by the Yankees, and
early resuia mdicate that too
much nclp cannot be exiiccted
from the other sjpposed rcntend rcntend-era,
era, rcntend-era, the. White Sox, Red Sox. and
"We make one or two mistakes
in the field every day and haven't
enough power to offset it," said the
"We don't score enough to sup
port superior pitching, .j i
"Although Larry Doby hardly
has supplied the White Sox with
a ton of it, we hvss his rig punch.
"I still think that the trade that
sent Doby to Chicago for Cliico
Carrasqucl and Jim Bushv was a
mistake. Carrasuuel hasn't hurt
us, neither has, he helped. He's
hitting no more than would
George Strickland, who plays short
stop jusi s weu.
"Busby is batting .186,
When a pulled muscle in the
front of Al Smith's .thian neals
and he can run at fuilbpeed
look to see Lopez bench Busby,
piay amun in center field and
Rocky Colavito in right. ;,.
"Colavito doesn't hit- for a hieh
average, but he had 66 home j-uns
in two seasons and was a big runs-batted-in
man for Indianapolis
i aouoi mat mere ever was a
baseball.. but Colavito doesn't runl&S Jwf n5 L9J1CI P"V
fast enouKh to olav center lield.".sed Gene Woodling along, j J
'Vic Wert wa (he lone ImW
i.i!-c-e5f i kSv-JOT
off going into the Yankee Stadium
lor tne lust time.
The Indians are frankly wor worried
ried worried about how long Wertz can keep
going on hopped-up nerve. The big
first baseman, out of action since
last August, reported late for
sPrJnf tramln8. far ut of sha.Pe,- He
.. . .
iiao uuvcu . HUU.C uiiiiici VI' Ull v.
wnen not on rne iieia, ne is in a
bath and sleep; n ;"cc.iy?uHw?n'l -Pennant, with that;-!
g pads to keep the aches j k,nd f Pin.8 or jt-V ,,! j
uihitHnnnl Kolh anrl t nnm in l
Al Rosen is neither fielding nor
hitting and is upset about it.,
'". -'.;.'.' V"' v
"'Rosen has developed a'rersc'cu a'rersc'cu-tion
tion a'rersc'cu-tion complex," said the Olu Inan,
"thinks everybody is against him.
Put out of games bv umpires a
couple of times, Al went into dis-
sertatmns about nobody under understanding
standing understanding .his philosophies. All he
has to do is hit the ball a f e w
times. Everybody will understand
The Indians are beginning to see
'cyrao. 9.A. CW. i P
; T !' l!'TTl 'Tj
' y ''ll
'""Gene's :not nearly the ball-play,
er you knew at Yankee StadiOm "l t
i fly ball pop out of his glove for t'
nome run av Baltimore : and.- re
peated. at Yankee jStadium.-; Whal"
he had sto say. after. Elstoa How X
ard's long; fly ; wound up in; our
bull pen well Illustrated' his com
placency. 'I've? caught those kind!
before, and I've missed them by f
that much,' too,1 he sald
''It's still early, of course, but
The Indians know that.v
any degree of superlative-pitching'
in'a'idition' to that of Whitey Ford
and snared Serious injury to Mick
ear Mantle and Yogi Berra, this is
a tremendous Yankee club.;
'' - l-'Ci'tTi
The- Yankees are touch enouch
without, vbcing given a running
New York (NEA) The Nation- 3
al Horse Show will be held at MariU 4
son Square Garden,' Oct, 30-Nov. 8. J
j jV i - 'v
r'";.;-,""'Ai Rosen .'1"'. ;
: ". v; :.(',.-'"'.. if
... I ys
n n T-vs
n n n
n n ii n
THE STORY: Mike Morrison, American caught
in the German invasion of Greece in World War I,
is desperately trying to escape the country. He is
chased bv German Gestapo agents but is rescued by
friendly Greeks who hide him until the Gestapo give
up the chase. Mike then sets out to find Lisa a Greek
girl whom he believes has duped him.
LISA fell against him .sobbing.
He shoved her away and she fell
on a cot. He closed the door.
"You fool! You wretched fool!"
she sobbed. "Nico was picked up
by the Gestapo. He is in Averof
Prision .... Dr. Thackery is in
; She stopped, arose and came
close to Mike. He leveled the pis pistol
tol pistol at her. She raised her hand
and smacked his cheek. Mike
smacked her back.
They glared at each other in
"The Gestapo may know of this
place now," she said. "We have
another place for you."
J Mike remained motionless, his
pale-blue eyes piercing her.S h e
stepped around him and walked
ito the door.
' He spun around, seized her arm arm-and
and arm-and pulled her close to him. i
"What are you up to now?" he
said, shaking her violently.
"Vassili! Vassili! I almost lost
"Oh, Lisa Lisa
Her fingers tore at this hair and
he pulled his face to her lips....
"Lisa... Lisa... Lisa...."
Mike and Lis. entered a brick
mansion at Satavriandou, 125, in
Athens. The place was empty, un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished and felt haunted. He
followed her up three flights of
circular statirway guarded by a
massive mahogany rail. The house
echoed its emptiness.
On the third floor they walked
'down a dusty hall to a door. Lisa
unlocked the door which led to
another flight of stairs. The steps
Creaked under their weight.
She ushered him into a mea mea-gerly
gerly mea-gerly furnished garret.
"I must leave now."
They embraced and kissed.
"I'll hurry back as soon as I
can," she whispered.
1 It was very quiet in the garret.
He remembered another t i m e
the day he was in the hills- look looking
ing looking down at Kalamai. Athens was
stricken and suffering but now
she looked peaceful, as though
she was ready to fall into an un untroubled
troubled untroubled slumber.
AN echo thundered through the
empty house. He opened h i s
eyes and saw the aura of lights
around the city. He heard Lisa's
footsteps moving up the long cir
cular stair. His Diooa Douea as
they neared. The door clicked
open and he felt her presence in
the dark room.
"Vassili?" her half-frightened
"Here by the window."
A bluish light filtered over the
room. Her shadow preceded her
toward him. Their hands touched.
'I love you, Vassili. Let us be
grateful for these few hours and
not think of so.nething a century
"It's so fantastic that this
"It is not fantastic. I think
loved you the -moment I saw you
in the cottage in Kaloghriani. I
did not think I was capable of
Shows: 2:59, 4:22, 6:39, 8:46
Aldo RAT Phil CAREY
Mitsuko KIMURA, in
IN THE SriY"
IN PINK KmONO!
i couutm ncnua
1 I tSE
l U JJi "MAN J J
jDf UcaM? Oris
tan M. Uris; Used by
antfi tmwlMii Mam IrW Dicrnriiitaf
feeling this way again about any
"That's funny," he said. "I
guess we're two of a kind."
They sat in front of the garret
window having dinner at day daybreak.
break. daybreak. Steaks and wine. Mike
loaded his pipe with the last
pinch of tobacco he had.
"You know,' Vassili, the Ger-
mans could soften up the rear
ends of their' cows a bit."
"No excuses because, you re a
' A feathery cloud formed out outside
side outside their window and the hills
faded from sight. v.
,. "This is a good day for...;" but
Mike cut is short; -1
' '( ','.:' 4 '-k;:-- t- ''"'' j
"A good day for what, dear?"
He was about to say, "A good
day for writing." S o me how he
Could always write 'better when
the weather was nasty. J u s t a
writer's quirk, he thought.
She cleared the dishes and they
lingered over cups of ersatz cof cof-fee.
fee. cof-fee. . ;
He was blind with- love" for her,
Lisa was' an enchanted dream and
he had wandered into her r en enchantment.'
chantment.' enchantment.' '
"Lisa, tell me about your yourself..;
self..; yourself..; ;V, ; ; ;, ';,'..;
"It is not very pleasant....'
ALL her sadness seemed to re return..
turn.. return.. She looked away from him
and through the misted window
and -her mind drifted into a
hunted past.i.v1,-;.' : ;;
I t had been a good life. Her
mother, an Englishwoman of
great beauty. Her father, a gentle
little man who owned a smaU
prosperous factory. Lisa had fin finished
ished finished her studies' at the univer university
sity university and, encouraged by her
father's love- of music, she had
studied piano at the conserva conservatories
tories conservatories in Rom and Paris.
i A close family....... A concert
career coming...... Just about all
the fulfillment one could ask of
life. Thea, a foolish, h e a d ey,
whirlwind romance with an am ambitions
bitions ambitions young engineer which
ended in marriage. Lisa- learned
the extent of his ambition after
the German occupation. He ab absconded
sconded absconded with the family money,
the factory and her two sons.
Her mother, fortunately, did
not see this happen. Lisa had not
believed her gentle father to be a
man of great courage, but he
showed it at l.'s death in Averof
There was more to Lisa's story,
Mike felt, but he asked no more.
She put on her trench coat and
beret in front of a small stained
"There are many arrangements
to be made. I will return as early
. She stopped at the door and
turned to him.
"I suppose it was foolish of us
l,tO have fallen in love."
Mike paced the floor after she
left. It would take all the courage
be had to leave her how. Maybe
Shows: 1:10 3:46 6:46
, 8:59 p.m.
i n, '- '
; Bold and courageous film
r story of a gambler and
- drug addict.:.
fi. I j ... I
... -'v.. Vi
Kv MFaY- Jl
the Underground would let
SOAY. Mike had hooed
Lisa would be gone. It would
have been easier. He had to keep
his appointment with Julius Ches-
He put on his jacket and tucked
the pistol into his belt.
"What are you doing, Vassili?"
"I'm going oiiV
"Have you lost your mind?"
He knew now what he would
have to do. Lingering farewells
were impossible. He walked to toward
ward toward the door. She blocked his
"Vassili! What is the matter
; "I said I'm going out"
"Are you insane? The Gestapo
win have you witnin an nour.
"Iv can't take it any, more,
Lisa. , vv-
"Darling," she cried," our peo people
ple people are working day and night!
Asother lew days.
He whirled and bolted through
the door. ....
Mike stood aross the street
from the Piccadilly Cafe. There
seemed little activity about. He
wondered if he was making a mis mistake.
take. mistake. But it seemed that Lisa was
making him do foolish things. He
hedged and began to turn, back.
"Ah, Jay Linden, right on time,
I see you got rid of your two
Mike wheeled around and look looked
ed looked into the mastiff face of Julius
Chesney. A second man-apparently
a seaman, stood alongside him.
"Well, let us not stand here on
the sidewalk, dear fellow. I be
lieve a noonday nip is in order,"
Chesney wheezed. "Come along.
I didn't bring the German army
with me. My friend here is Anto Anto-nis,
nis, Anto-nis, the captain of the Arkadia."
The three "entered the cafe and
found an isolated booth. They or
dered irasi. Mike studied Antonis,
who seemed oblivious as he puffed
away on his pipe.
Chesney, talking In whispers,
tnlrt MikA the Arkadia was a
small, trim andj fast motorboat
that carried a crew of three, ine
ship's papers would read: C r e t e,
hut actual destination would be
roirn AntnnU Mikft was assured
Knew tne route wen, navmg maae
two other trips with British es-
anpi Mike' jmnnsof. the man
who was soing to Day for his
Dsssaffe. was due to join mem
"When do we sail?" Mike ask asked.''
ed.'' asked.'' "As soon as we get another es escapee
capee escapee to man the boat."
"Since I saw you last I raised
some money. If Antonis dnd I
can handle the boat between us,
I'll buy the passage."
ThftMeatherv old sailor nodded
He reckoned he and Mike could
handle the ship.
"Four Million drachmas," Ches Chesney
ney Chesney shot out quickly. :
"Aren't you stretching it"
"You are the one who seems
eager to leave."
"I'll cive vou three million if
we sail tonight."
Chesney scratched his Jowls
"Let me see your money."
' MIKE placed his- bundle of cash
on the table. For the first time,
Julius Chesney showed emotion.
His fat jowls quivered. His fleshy
hand darted over the table. Mike
nabbed his wrist.
You take half now half when
we get underway."
Chesney looked at the money,
sighed and withdrew his hand
and watched Mike carefully as he
counted off' a million and a half
drachmas. Chesney recounted' the
money,, his eyes watering.
A small, gray haired man en entered
tered entered the cafe and looked around.
"Ah, here comes another three
million drachmas," Chesney said.
"Over here, Mrs. Cholevas!" he
The well-dressed elderly g e n n-tleman
tleman n-tleman slipped quietly into the
hnnth and nodded to everyone.
Jay, meet your sponsor. The
benevolent friend of the British,
Mr. Apostolos Cholevas." ; ; ;
Cholevas nodded auietly.
' Mike was curious about the
man. lie wondered why he was
doine this.' -,7
"What eood is my money if the
Germans take over my country?"
Mr. Cholevas stayed long enough
to have a half glass of wine and
to give the money to Chesney. He
wished Mike a good trip and ask asked
ed asked if perhaps he'd write after the
war. The old gentleman departed
with a last ; request to let the
British know what was happening
JULIUS CHESNEY drew a
sheaf of papers from his crum crumpled
pled crumpled suit He spread them out on
the table. -,
."Do you have identification pa papers,
pers, papers, Linden?"
Mike produced the card and
papers that bore the name, Vassi Vassili
li Vassili Papadopoulos. "Good good
this saves me an expense." Ches Chesney
ney Chesney wrote the name on the ship's
"Now, I beuve everything Is In
order. The gas will be aboard be before
fore before dark, gentlemen. Antonis,
meet me later and. I'll have the
clearance papers and the patrol
- "What about inspection of the
boat?" Mike' asked.
"My dear fellow. Do you cast
aspersions on my ability? Ah me,
by the time I finish oiling every
one s palm there is so little left.
So many fingers in the pot, and
prices are just outrageous these
days. ., "'-, s
Chesney shoved his way out of
the booth and patted the pocket
filled with drachmas affectionate
ly. He' extended his hand.
"Vo he careful, uicnaei Mor
rison, Chesney said. It would
be extremely regrettable if the
Stergiou list were to fall into Ger
Mike stood there, dumbstruck.
as Julius Chesney waddled from
the cate. v.-
The candle on the center of the
table and looked over at the four
pairs 'of grim eyes fixed on her.
The -candle on the center tf the
table cast a dancing shadow, on
the bare walls of the room.
Three of the men she had
known since childhood. Only the'
strange, stony Dr. Harry Thack
ery was new to her. i ;
"It was impossible to stop bin'
Papa-Panos, the priest, h i s
beard now gray .. .Huge, moon
faced MichaJis, the union organi
ser, who wore the scowl ot an
angry lion. .Gentle, scholarly
Thanassis, the professor at the
Michalis' hamlike fist pounded
on the table and the c a n d 1 e
bounced. "Why didn't you follow
him? he roared.
'. t.i riiri nnt anxwmv
"Lisa nr. Tharkarv id. "vou
wfr under orders to kill him in
the event something like this
happened. Do you realize the
consequences if he falls into
, Her mnnth was rirv Shu flnspd
her eyes and licked her parched
lips. "I do not hide that I love
him!" v.. ,-
- Pim.PitiM th tirit had sat
listening quietly. He stroked the
end oi nis Deara. ai usi ne spose
in his high-pitched voice that
never failed to carry authority.
"Thanassis Michalis Dr. Thack Thackery
ery Thackery I seriously wonder if all of
us are not wrong about mm?"
"Are you insane, Father?'?
"Do not raise your voice to me,
Michalis., You are not speaking in
a union hall. . Suppose he does
turn the names over to the Brit
ish. .Have any of you thought
what would happen, thenH It
means we will be compelled to act
on their information. And, gentle gentlemen,
men, gentlemen, we cannot expect the Ger Germans
mans Germans to sit by idly. They will re retaliate
taliate retaliate in triple measure."
"Bah," Michalis grumbled. He
leaned over the table and pointed
his finger almost into Papa-Panos
beard. "Are we receiving milk
and honey from the, Germans
nowH Only yesterday the Nazi
butchers massacred a hundred ic ic-vilians
vilians ic-vilians in Crete." :
Thanassis interrupted. "As much
as I love and respect you, Father,
I must aeree with Michalis. Pas
sive resistance has proved fruit
less. The cities and the hills are
angry and our people will fight."
"And do you agree with them,
The bony-faced man remained
silent for many moments. "I do
not choose sides," he finally said.
"We know that the British will
establish a mission here when
they received the Sterfiou.list It
means that we must organize ana
act on information about arms
shipments, train schedules, su fa fa-marines.
marines. fa-marines. .'.It means the British
will ship in arms to help us carry
out missions. We know, too, that
the Germans will destroy villages
and cities and kill our citizens
for every act we commit against
them. What is our gain? If we
become strong if we can place
enough pressure on tne uermans,
they will be forced to keep their
troops here and will not be able
to release them for fighting on
the main fronts. Neither you nor
I can stop the Greek people from
striking back. Truly, Papa-Panos,
the hills are angry."
The oriest siehed. He knew
these men spoke the truth. Greece
was destined for a blood bath that
would make all the ancientt rage-
dies trivial by comparison.' "Very
well, we will spare no expense in
finding the American and getting
him out of the country."
Then the four of them turned
to Lisa. Her lips were white. She
arose slowly and, spoke. ("Before
you' make a decision, there is
more I must tell you now.''
In slow, deliberate words. Lisa
unfolded her story beg i n i n g s
with the day that the Gestapo
had nicked her un and taken
her to Konrad Heilser. The four
men looked to Konrad Heilser. The
four men looked shocked Then
she told of the weeks of -terror
and ended her story at the point
where Morrison had dashed from
the aprtment at Satavriandou, 125.
; She asked no mercy. The men
sat In horrified silence. Lisa wal
ked straight and proud to the
door."I shall wait in the next
room," she said.
; THROUGH the paper-thin walls
she heard Michalis pound nis
fist on Ihe table. 'Lisa Kyriakides
is a traitor-" '' :
Thanassis shook his head in
I disbelief. His studious appearance
belied the fact that he was one
of the most daring men in the
movement. "Lisa I can't believe
it I have 'Known her since 'she
Aclor Luis Calhsrn
Diss In Japan While
TOKYO. Ms IS ITTPVt.
ran film actor Louis Calhern
cued Saturday nlgnt ifi Nara,
Japan, where he was filming
"Te&hous nf r.h Aniriict Mnnn
an MOM spokesman said.
The MGM official-said the vet veteran
eran veteran actor of stage and screen
died of a heart attack at 6:50
p.nu ,. -r T; .. ;
TVsth rnm at. Kara mVior tVi
MOM troupe was filming the
famed play, v, i
The 62-year-old actor, who
was making his 69th movie, had
been suffering the past few days
from, a "slight cold." the snokes.-
man said. ...
His body was taken to the U.
S. Army hospital in Osaka to a-
wait instructions from nis next
Of kin. :
Calhern arrived in Janan last
month to play the role of the
gruff colonel In the Hollywood
cinemascope of t h e famous
Broadway play. v ?
The mnvie utarrlnir Morlnn
Brando, Glenn Ford arid Japan's
Machlko Kyo, has been on loca location
tion location In a tiny village seven miles
from Nara ancient capital of
Japan and one of its major
Buddhist centers. )
Newsmen, who visited the set
last month met. anH phottnt
with Calhern said he appeared
to be in good health, ; '.
Attacks On British
In Soviet Press
? MOSCOW. May 12 (TJP) The
Communist organ Pravda re
newed official Soviet attacks on
British laborite leaders todav.
saying they are in some respects
even worse... man-tne ngnt
Wing of the conservatives."
Tne Pravaa article recalled
Communist c Secretary Niklta
Khrushchev's anrv remark
that, if he lived In Britr-i, ET,
proDamy would be a conserva conservative.
tive. conservative. -, .1. j .. ji
(Khrushchev's comment fol followed
lowed followed a banquet given for him
by Laborite leaders during his
recent visit to London at which
thev infuriated him hv A
ing the release of some 200 so
cialists imprisoned oenina tne
. Pravda said Laborite Leader
Hugh Galtskell and other mem members
bers members of the moderate faction
that dominates th mrto he-
have like "direct accomplices of
those who wish to preserve and
Increase international tension."
uansKen 'slanders Commu Communists."
nists." Communists." the nfflrln
"Everything he does is permest-
ca wun animosity toward tne
Soviet people." ; ; .:.,
was a "girl ofl6. She was a stu-
aent ot mine."
I too have known her and
ner family for many years," Ml
chalis said. VWe-cannot let sen.
timentality rule us." He had dealt
too long with too many of those
wno piayea Doth sides., ; ......
"It seems we have no choice,"
Thanassis said. "But I will not be
tne man to pull the trigger."
Thackery said nothing. This
was not bis matter. .
"If she was a traitor, would
she have told us her story?" Papa
Panos said. "Hasn't this woman
had enough sorrow to bear? Sure Surely.
ly. Surely. Michalis. you must realize that
if she had treason in her heart
she could have the wealth o f
Athens at her feet. You teem to
forget she only did this to protect
uie lives oi tne two sons."
"I am Uie father of a son also,"
Michalis said. "I speak to you as
a man who loves him as I love
life itself. I would rather see him
in his grave than see his father
become a collaborator."
"Yes, Michalis," Papa-Panos an
wered. "Perhaps you would see
your son in his grave. But tell
me something, would your wife?
(TO BE CONTINUED
Fleeing Bandits Lead Quincy Cops
r.lerry Xhas e With Lawn Mower
QUINCY, Mass., May 12 -(UP)
-Two fleeing bank bandits; hard hard-pressed
pressed hard-pressed by police, commandeered
a power lawn mower today and
chugged across a golf course in
a wild chase straight out of an
oldt-ime Mack Sennett comedy.
Police stopped one of the ban bandits
dits bandits with two bullets on the fifth
green, an eagle in golf parley.
The other gunman jumped off the
slow-moving, buggy-type mower
and escaped on foot.
A third bandit stole a truck
near the golf course and fled into
a' swamp.; .,",,
Police said the three gunmen,
wearing white rubber masks and
sun glasses, robbed the Granite
Trust Company's W o 1 1 a s t o n
branch bank of $4,606 shortly aftr
ii uliciicu. iiiey nea ,iroin me
bank in a car found abandoned
near the Wollaston eolf course.
Two of the bandits spotted the
parked motorized lawn mower and
' Police said the mower, throttle
open, swerved off the fairway into
the road and sideswiped the car
Between 35 000 and 4A (100 tiwv.
"iu wam uie giu nrmni
w.vwa vtviAiu w w uciu
nrxt SatuHav at Alhrnnlr lir
Force Base and in the process see
a human-eye view of the might of
tne Army Air orce and Navy.
me oiggesi crowo wm gainer
at Albrook for an all afternoon
show, but another large audience
"ill av sikuu MIC Illuming jHU
gram at Coco Solo Naval Base on
uic nuaiiuv aiuc I.V Will u3 VICU
house on both, sides of the Isth Isthmus,
mus, Isthmus, however, all day for visitors
to the two bases. : ,r
All persons from the military
the Canal Zen- and Panama
civilians etpecially hive been'
invirecj to attend the annual Arm Arm-ad
ad Arm-ad Forces Day (how, themed this
year -rower tor Peace.
They'll see nuit a chnur inn
moDstrations of firinir hnminu
tacking and defending positions,
and all other phases of service ac activities
tivities activities will h ahnwn uwtatnr
Stands and bleachers will he fur furnished
nished furnished for the visitors. t
In non-moving, day-long shows,
fSnertatorx-ran 'sua wilrf animaU
every gun tne service uses nere,
thu htm tan-anH tmrk.
m; Panama, medical booths, and
country fair-type displays for the
in additinn Hi Havv chBHi.i.
calls ior parades, frum and bugle
v"r "..."!""-" 1 ""y1
iiieie a no cnnrge. spectators
Kuing to me Aiurooa snow, wnico
beeins at 1:30 o.m., m a v eo
throueh the main eata Thev mSv
also see the disnlavs from 8 a.m.
V ',: '.V; t : :
Schoolchildren wul have a spe-
rial tour atartin at in a m Arriv,
inff hv hlis the rhilrfrun will hoi
v 1 1 .l
ouiaea over tne service aispiays.
Refreshments will be sold, en-
abling a visitor to stay until ,the
chnw enife at n m
Jbvery conceivable type demon
Sear Voles Today:
Five Power Parlies
D imninH Ca r I a arlr
IVUIIIIIIIU I VI kvHUJ
SAARRBtTfTrvM Wiv i TrpPor'ed since French forces went
-The Saar's 680.000 voters chose
county and municipal leaders
Sunday in an election seen as a
test of power for the pro-German
The three parties of the league,!
led by rabble-rousing former Nazi
Heinrich Schneider, upset Europe-
anization nlans for the Saar- last
October when they campaigned
for the territory's return to Ger
many, xne voters endorsed tnem
7b "d ..nit. thi, .ho-' nf
strength, the league failed to com-
leteiy aommate tne aaar legisia-
ture inthe December elections as
expected, yielding nearly a fourth
of the votes to the pro-French oren i mh
rhri.tlan Pnnl P.rtv ,Y,lrhU-' f.."!?6' 0t ""el'l Pr0-
r : f
had been counted out as a political
nower aft its referendum defeat
-WJJIMW Sal ffi
fivnmrsnt' ni miwr nr pinninaipi
Tb three homeland iegue VJiJi
(ho Thr ct an rtsmnoriU r.f PrumiJ...... j "loaucast
rota anil ihm &wialial nf Vnrtl
Conrad are campaigning separa
telv hut with a mnn nr loct Mm.
mnn nlatform Th Christian
iS-i tirr i
5nly other, gWen "a dSfcT" 7
Back To Corral,
For Gene Autry
radio announced yesterday that
Gene Autrv its ainirina- rnwhnv.
i J' "--j.
Autry. said CBS. had advised
the network that he wilt retire
in 9c m1. .r a..
&ivi ...a w- iiniiuic ucuc nuuj
Ck,," .r... iv:. C..J..... V i
ouun inci una kiuiiuii a muair
CBS said Autry's decision
'came as a surnrise" tn hoth the
network and his sponsor. Autry i
has broadcast cince January, 1940;
: Alltm ttrill AAntimia lala H.aii.h-lit I
- 4ut.i j win VWIIUUUC U1B WCCR1J
filmed half-hour show oa CBS-TV.
of a Roman Catholic priest who
was driving down the. private road
to the -dub house with two caddies.-
' ; ; '. -.
Police cruisers took to the
,M,n4 4 ff n tV. fl.mi.i, mVV.h
4. J.J AL T M I
Dosrueu uie grass cutter, ine gun gunmen
men gunmen reached the fifth green be before
fore before police bullets knocked one off
the mower. Removed tn a bosni-
tal, he was expected to recover.
ine omer gunmen sprinted mto
; The wounded man vaa Identi
fied as William Agistoleis, 35, of
watertown, iass. folice said he
had a minor fecord as a juvenile
delinquent u '.,
The bandits got off to a bad
start while still in the bank. Two
tellers tripped then alarm and
police were en route to the scene
while the holdup was under way.
Police nabbed a ''suspect" about!
two hours after the robbery. How However,
ever, However, he later was identified as a!
15-year-old boy who ran from po-j
lice because he. was "playing
hooky", from school. ... I
atratinn'anJ .Vi.. v.. 1 1. j
mea. a iew spectators can for
i uiaiaucc, see; . .v
Urt.. .r;-:- j
by the Heavy Mortar Compaay of
the ,33d Infantry at Fort Kobbe.
Crews of mortarmen will show
now 4.J Mortars can destroy their
targets under the skillful handling
of man. The demonstration will
IUCglll a at 1.43. -
Immediately following, the
2Mb Air Rescu Squadron will
male a meek rescue, using an
SA-li aircraft and an SH-19 hili hili-cepttr.
cepttr. hili-cepttr. The 2fh Air Rascue is
from Albrook Air Fere base.:
vne of the highlights of the aft
ernoon will be
- : : t-.-y wma -uTcr w
a oemonstration.ation during the afternoon.
... t .. . 1 ' ' "-'
Suicide Squads Pierce Ciiy,
French Claiming 3 Are Dead
-1 -V ':v: '-l V:; o
I ., iavtwh
, vVJIOlAniXNE.-AlBerift.i MV
ij UP) Rebel suicld nnd
l7 "f'T."ePe' ulc.iae. quaas
kJiciucti ALinntr tTpnrn nrpnn
todav anrt .nVTk. m.r" luvll',a oi wung
AlKerian canitai. Th f,,aht.
411C ICUC1 uuintrBuuir -cansea
nanin In thi f hnf n
ww peopie. rTencn troops QUICK-
1116 acK m me invaders and
iuiea at least JJ pi the UlSUr
gents. : .. ;t
, M.vavvubW UB1C Ul
led 79 Arah -rhei in ini.nt
: KabyUe mountains
of eastern Algeria, French au-
thoritiea mivirt Lvlo
The hattla nrn thi klmirf'l
l 1 . I1I1A.VIUO,
bciks oi actions raging in Al
geria, in .Which nationalist re
bels were reported to have suf
fered nearly 150 dead
French nf fiolalc a tv,. wt
. uuti bile Ul K
battle brokn nut vmttmrA
El Mllia, 45 miles west of Pbilip-
m tne uonstanune district.-when
a French parachute
Unit' WM BttnrlreH hn
j rebel band supported by mem-
uers oi tne local nnnnlat .inn -.
1 .!nch..a.suAlt., Riven
T E ?na on wounded
it Was- th lartrMt antl,. ...
Lli"a' lerl n expecta
I f s f r a
I ClLII Ll tf rfi
Duriiip 51 Red Purge
.j LONDON, May 12 tlP
a'e.m "d.i0. "Ported, today
7 f .Ted mcX0.
win i.r,pli nni:.:,,,
during the FutfoUSlansky purge
nf issi M ugr purge
vuiiimunisi inapam Partv -wa
seized by the Czechs on
,,- -kk.i.. .i.m. ?nS 00 ona-
4 . leicase. )-
quoiea snoiomo Karddsr Tc.
raeli Charge D' Affair J'. f-
d...... I f l M
Ji' -L "?0"m8 e 'Was Of-
A uw remain-
oraered to leave Czechoslovakia
, Oren wa riv.i.j n
in nimK.. 'ion ,.i.!i- -.
sit -as guest of the Czechoslovak
u a union leaeration.
, Tk. r i:
Oren was sentenced to 15 yeari
limnrUnnm.nt .k..... ...
w.miii w uie uzecn eommn.
nist state. r.
Another Tcrn ;
,?v' ."""".. rens-
wm, wax apnrnrii ia i,r
I ; .-" wnit -nil
pnsonment: on the tame charges.
DEPARTAI.HIIO DE MLACIOIJES ;
PUBLKAJ DE LA PREJIDEIJCIA
- The Minister of Government and Justice
, ' ADVISES: .. S-
That, as provided by Article 10J of the Constitution suf.;
frage la a duty and a right of citizens, and. therefore.
ftflm?)vfrJ1v?,e,ir" 01 e. who have not for
felted their political rights, are required to cast balloU
to the popular elecUons which will be held Ivlay is and SO
Failure to comply without, cause with this constitutional
provision shall be punishable as provided by Article 14
of Uw 39 of 1946. as foUows: ,
a) By a public censure of the 'conduct of the citizens'
r who have not fulfilled that duty and a demerit for
those who ate employes in the civil service or the
judicial service, i
. b) By banning citizens who are not government em em-s
s em-s ployes. from appointment to a saladied government
. position until such time as proof is tendered that
they have voted in a new election. ;.,
c In the case of citizens who are government em--;
ployes. hy deducting one percentum of their salaries
. :. until proof is tendered that they have voted Jb-a
...-.r new election. -s .-;
' ALEJANDRO REMON C.
story on pogs ? 8
by the Army chemical office Uti Uti-lizing
lizing Uti-lizing chemical munitions and e e-quipment
quipment e-quipment the team will do every-
"v.(iuuuui mine iieid
to setting off a simulated A-bomb.
The 937th Engineer rjn....t
the 7438th Army Aviation detach
ment twin, w ron Kobbe) will -show
the capabilities of the H-13
H-19L-19, L-20, L-23, and U-l (OU
From Rallvia Witrt C.t.Mi 1.
ROTC team wiU do drill form formations..
ations.. formations.. The drill squad begins at
4:05.. ,;-v 1
Naval natrnlnlane win i..
display and will fly over in form-
T . -,. -
f.lnri nf nkl
Yn th .h i ut "f marK'
ing-the end of the Moslem Ra
marinM i -v
er UTench unit n amhu.h.
k. Jr;. .wul was amousned
Thirteen rebels were killed in
this action. The French an announced
nounced announced losses of one dead and'
vou caiuer nnonnrpmnf h a
Anearller announcement had
e?orted that French troops took
reported that Frericli trnnna
a ton of 52 rebel K. P th.
t. iiJf.oeK'av 111 three
separate battles in thi pastil
Still Haunt Sod J
Of Merry England
heard complaints .today about
the prevalence or witchcraft in
southwest England, i
One- nhvslrlan tootift.j
a special BMA committee that
uuLurerea a "aennite death
from witchcraft- in the heavily
Celtic rpcrlnn whaxa u.
priests once held their pagan
Ruf fh. Mn.r.i.. x. 1.
. -. i) iiem a evi-
dencft- of two "white magic"
cures by Cornish witch doctor
which i worked where, normal
"icuiuai treatment nad failed.
Arrnrrllno- tn th
, -T- n wie ama, niBKIC
black, for evil, white for cura-
An exnert. In thm flaM .1--
magic W. H. Uaynter, of Lis Lis-Keard.
Keard. Lis-Keard. Cornwall sain "rw... t.
, , wvaa XAiCIC IB
no doubt that bell in magic is
still ,very widespread today in
Devon and Cornwall
Paynter said he knew several
persons 'whn pnnu ",h..-
way" warts. 7
' A successful shpw needs o good
straight man and o lot of curved' ;
.: a. t
'&'o:'jciaa. Arctic, tffii
BXRS teem to be no occur-
IF a man can mow a lawn 100
feet square in two hours, how
long will it take him to mow one
50 feet square, assuming he mows
at the same rate of speed?
cum mil ro m
aid Disraeli, "to which torn
proverb may not 6 applied."
Then is even one for the follow following
ing following test of wits. It goes
"First think, and if thy thoughts
. approve thy will,
Then speak, and after, what
thou speak'tt fulflU."
' Object here it to state the ad ad-age
age ad-age correctly. That is, to replace
certain words, which have been
substituted facetiously, with the
correct ones. In No. 1, for
ample A stitch in time saves
wine, not eight, as stated. Canjou
take it from there t
LA, stitch In time saves
r 2. Out of sight, out of glasses,
' 3, A rolling stone gathers no
BOBS..'-.--,'; "... v
Figuring Nowense That Adds Up
"TO BOLVB this wits tester, pro-
ceed as in a crossword pus pus-tie,
tie, pus-tie, using numbers instead of
letters for the answers. Insert a
single digit in each Square. The
trick is to get answers, that will
function across and down.
1. How many trips did Colum-
bus make to the: New World?
2V Twelve hare hanging high;
, twelve men passing by, )
' If Back took a hare, hoio
many were left hanging
- there T
ft. Two popular songs:
Years" and Tons." v
8. degrees is freezing
; in the shade is squeezing
1. Row many errors: A penta pentagon
gon pentagon has ten sides. .
8. Pusxie: If you call a camel's
hump a leg, how many legs would
a 2-legged bactrian camel have?
9. Winnie the pooh's legs; a
seahorse's legs; a Zuni's legs. -,.XL
L bed and t rise
And soon you'll have sun-
ken eyes! "
.' 12. The number of men that
have served as President of the
13, How many states touch
1. If istanbu) is not the capital
of Turkey,, write 3134; if It Is,
write 4934. -
2. One hundred added to this
, number gives the boiling point of
; 3. The White House stands on
10, 12, IS, or 18 acres of land?
5. Two miles more than thirty
leagues. ..." : y
7. The awkward age: old
cry for new clothes and young
- a charge account
9. Dividing this number by 3
gives the same result as subtract subtracting
ing subtracting 282 from the number.
10. Find rate If S500 produces
an annual dividend of $40. ;
11. Unscramble and write as
an Arabic number; e e e 1 g.h h
Ts-n "80-ot sth az
4. Spare the rod and spoil the
: 6. Early to bed, early to rise,
makes a man healthy, stealthy
6. Birds of a feather scratch
7. A felon and a woman are
hard to choose.
8. Every dog hath his day, and
every man his year.
9. Education la the key of
' 10. The proof of the pudding
la m the composing room.
.- U. Every man has his Welling.
, ten. ; v'.v
12. There la no mole like an
, 13. There are a thousand good
talkers to one good drinker.
14. A fool and his monkey are
15. A man without religion Is
like a horse without a carriage.
J!1X -st 10OJ OOJ XT -OOHWM :
It lla DI iqnoa 6 -anon no
!W. VWj iilM t pini3
wojit -pom i -sum i luiy
OBJECT of Cryptc-Qulpi Is for
the puzzllst to restore the
punch line to an amusing tale.
That part of the quip which Is
given provides a clue as to the
subject matter. See what you
can do with this one. (It's a
substitution cipher problem, of
Small Fryi MMama, Teddy and
I have called off our trip to the
Mother: "Why, dear?"
Small Fry: 'SXWN'Q ARZ
ABCSJXB QHNQ SJXBX HBX
TO UHTVN QSCBXQ 8JXBX."
-jtO tajow iCpa3 sa a utn
tin jsqtojq Mq ppJ.. uwiit
RimTl SHADE-O-GRAPH TEASER
When is a de department
partment department store
like a yacht?
(tltt) tsit trq
What has the'
l T6-fl9i- tu-g E6f-i uoa vei tlon among peo-
e-oi ii writ t-s i-t RS-B nkvViHid?
Quickie Drawing Lesson
iumis or us
J draw well nat naturally.
urally. naturally. Others
with practice. In
which group do
you belong? This
cartoon lesson is
one way to find
sheets of paper
Begin the les lesson,
son, lesson, by drawing
an egg-s h a p e d
figure as Indicat Indicated
ed Indicated at right, fig. 1.
lines as suggest suggested
ed suggested in figure 2.
and eye shadings
as in 3.,.,.,,.-i7r..
Add more lines in steps as In 4, 5 and 6.
Surprised at the result? Sou probably did a
Whole tot better than you thought
. For another surprise, turn the drawing above
upside down. .Did yours work out this .way, too?
Dotograph Poser for Jr. Readers
Y if Y
Under your Hat?
SAVE this stunt until two or
three bona fide tricks have
been performed, then take the
floor. Place three nuts, or cookies
or pieces of candy on the table.
Cover each with a borrowed hat
Make a great point of having
nothing concealed In the hands
pr up the sleeves, and profess
your willingness to- have the
audience mark the three articles
soy there can be no question of a
Then take up each hat In suc succession,
cession, succession, eat the nut or piece of
candy, and restore the hat .to its
original position. This done, pick
up the hats one at a time, and
show each to be empty. Now an-
nounce that you will bring the
. three nuts, et al under which-
ever hat the company chooses.
The choice being made, you do
TI japan ff3VI iqi T
tanijq P!ia 'pott jna
ao )n i ind (tiiuiig iun8
Atwver Me This
OF what occupation was the
first person to travel from
pole to pole? .'" .v'
' maioiLMqna v uutnr
IF the youngster above appears
to be riding on- a cloud, you
are a victim of the artist's de-.
ception. To discover the actual
form of transportation Involved,
black out areas marked with a
dot ' -v
Disregard other areas. These
have been marked only to con
fuse you..; ...: ......
rIE odds are better than 2 to 1
that you can't change TWO
to ONE in fewer than 11 steps.
We're referring, of course, to the
ladderword method, of changing
one totter each step and leaving
a common word. Try it
' iun liio IMA
WS WW 'ui 'ujj -noj
oo) 'OAU. ,l oO : apnjos
GAN you answer each of the
following posers -within one
(A) What number Increased by
13 of itself gives 20?
(B) Divide 60 Into such parts
that one exceeds the other by 24.
v (C) Find a number such that
when 12 Is added to its double
the result la 28. V
(D) Sum of the squares of
what two consecutive odd num numbers
bers numbers is 650?
(E) A father is five times as
old as his son. In fifteen years
he will be twice as old. How old
is the father now? '
pio aimx au
)ntx (3) naiimi put uju8
- (q) ?HS!3 (0) om.-Auoi pat inn
COUNT THE TRIANGLES
O O A O O
V77HEN a trU
W angular set
of heavy dots has
been prepared, as
at right, how
triangles could be
drawn in it with
a dot at each
corner of each
of the triangles
does not matter,
: neither does the
number of dots
enclosed in the
triangles. The point Is to find the maximum number.
After much plodding, a mathematician took one
glance at the diagram, did aome mental calculating,
and immediately named the correct total.
Can you find it? As you can see, some of the
possible triangles are indicated in the diagram with
" "Stnt 1 aiin vjjoo tqj l nox
q mm po at to nq .q SnXdninui ) q uin
n tnoHnnuuM jo '8-qw)-aoj3 Sopag JO pomaia a
-wa ein -n io ro tS souinoi sidaiis-smx
MAlwuisin B nSa!j) n pxn q oa pinos enin Xitno
-lAqo oui an--n-i)op-jq) jo mm iem aonMi
Can You Figure It Out?
'"TRY this on friends the pext time you play cards:
Arrange aces, deuces and treys of three suits
in this order:
S 1 2
2 3 1
Note that the pip total of three cards in every
row except one is six. One' diagonal adds to three.
However, by moving no more than three cards In
the arrangement above, the three cards In every
row, vertically, horizontally and diagonally, can be
made to total six. How is the shift made?
do qj o) i-g-g 'oj moijoq tin Ull Xidiuis 'Mnlt
LITTLE BO BO-PEEP'S
PEEP'S BO-PEEP'S sheep
are Just as
anxious to return
home as their
mistress is to
have them. It will
take them only as
long as It takes
you to trace out
their path to get
there. How quick quickly
ly quickly can you do it?
Start at the top
right corner of
the mm. Bo Bo-Peep
Peep Bo-Peep Is at bottom
left Sea if you
cu, make it on
your first try.
Crossing lines, is
against the rules.
Helping Yourself I PRA W-STRWG PUZZLER
DBW REPORT on select Hew
books of interest to home
craftsmen, hobbyists and collec collectors.
tors. collectors. Selected by Clark Einnaird.
Sucoessfol Execntive Action,
by Edward C Schleh (Prentice (Prentice-Hall,
Hall, (Prentice-Hall, 252 pages: 110). An outline
coarse In the development of ex executive
ecutive executive ability and efficiency,
written by the chief of a group
of specialists in organization and
management planning. It is based
on studies of. techniques and prac practices
tices practices In varied large businesses.
Rocks and Minerals, by Rich Richard
ard Richard M. Pearl (Barnes ft Noble,
275 pages: (1.95). Handy field
reference manual on radioactive
and fluorescent minerals, ores
and metals, gems and meteorites
for the hobbyist prospectoror
collector. Black and whits and
Parakeets tor four Home, by
Marvin F. Roberts (Sterling, 128
pages: 12.95). Choosing, caring
TAKE a piece
form a loop by
holding ends be between
tween between the thumb
and forefinger of
the right hand.
Lay the end of
the loop on the
table and swing
the rest of the
string into the
position shown in
Fig. 1; while do doing
ing doing so, reverse
the hand to a
palm down posi position.
tion. position. Invite some someone
one someone to place a
f 1 n g e r In the
by the star. The
string can now
be Jerked free of
If the same
movement Is made without reversing the hand as
for. training", breeding and anlnv. shown in tHr. 9 tv aMncr urfii .!.
Ing the cheerful little love birds and cannot be Jerked away,
from Australia In the home a
weU orgMUredgdebook. There Pull Up Z Chair for This OtlC
are full color Dlatas of soma va. r, vw
rieUes, plus many black and CEVEN puzzlists decided they would dine together
' I 'H1NK you're
alert? Let's see.
present a simple
test of keen wits.
To solve, copy
each of the let-
ters ndw showing
in the empty
p a ces directly
Then, using a
system of trial
and error, see
how quickly you
can find missing
letters of the
words by making
shorter words in
the lower dia diagrams.
grams. diagrams. '(nrajnip A)Dedl
J jo )uioajinbaj
ifl Jiu dmJi
pu jinwq tni
nae jri(q tpjo
svery evening provided they could aeat them themselves
selves themselves in a different arrangement at the table each
time they met How long would they dine before ex exhausting
hausting exhausting all possible arrangements?
ofl OHM e Jm -Mi uavw mm aion umn
I e 1T1 Ej I
mm uuu yiu.
!(bsswoRD Mh Wisdom from the tiible
I R M jLl 1
"" I 1'.',ii.m.....i.iW .Twt.ww
A PLEASANT outdoor scene?
Perhaps, but something is
missing from the picture and
when that is inserted, the setting
is changed.' To complete the
missing figure, draw a continuous
line from dot 1 to dot 16 con consecutively.
secutively. consecutively. Add colors later.
It's a Pay-Off Test
YOU pay a debt of sixty-five
dollars with seven bills, not
one of which Is a one-dollar bill.
How do you manage It?
'iUB euo qilM imiii
: By uoene Sheffer
1 King of Israel who did evil
in the sight of the Lord (1 Ki
. 14 Uncommon.
15- He wss a HitUU (1 Chr. 11:41)
18 Agave plant fiber.
19 'Legal .wrong. . t
20 Most contemptible.
22 Son of Jeroham (1 Chr. 9:8)
24 Island Fr.t
25 One of the things of the earth
forbidden as food to the Is Israelites
raelites Israelites (Lev 11:30
26 Color of the horse which the
third beast showed (Rev. 6:5
29 Scottish explorer.
30 A sea of what was before the
throne of God? (Rev. 4:6)
34 City to which the centurion
delivered Paul and where be
was kept in charge of a sol soldier
dier soldier (Acts 28:16)
35 Central part of s wheel.
36 Explore. .J
37 Topax hummingbird.
18 Goddess of fertility.
40 Pikelike fish.
41 Ship. '
43 River island.
46 There was no room here for
Mary and Joseph (Luke 2:7)
47 Summary of principles.
61 Slips by.
58 Empty talk (colloq.)
59 City nesr which Paul sailed
on his voyage to Rome (Act
61 Son of Pabathmoab (Ezra 10:
63 He ''walked with God" after
the birth of Methuselah for
300 vears (Gen. B:22)
64 Spreads for drying.
65- College official.
66 Slight depressions.
67 Where the guiding star shone
-1 Fstherof Us (Gen. 10:23)
4 Daughter of King Agrlpps
5 Fashion. v
7 Musical direction (abbr.)
8 A fine silk net (vsr.)
9 The queen of this place visited
Solomon (1 KX 10:1)
11 One of Christ's last words on
the cross (Mark 15:34)
12 Ancient Gaelic capital.
' 13 Father of Enos (Gen. 4:26)
. 21 Large deer.
23- What Simeon wss called (Acts
25 What peoples took away Job'a '.
oxen ana slew his servsnts?
26 Shout of applause.
28 Captain of Absalom's hosts (2
32 Frighten. .
35 Mythological Norse realm of
O 1934. Kiaa restates 8 radical, be.
39 Soft metal 61 Son of Jonathan (Ezra 8:6)
42 An early martyr (Acts 22:20) 62 Knowledge.
44 Assume a position of prona- 53 The largest continent
: Mon. e ...... 54 Religious denomination.
46 Crazy. 55 Mental image.
47 Oriental tea. v- 56 Finishes, ; .
49 Fished for congers. 57 Endure.
50 Bright-colored fish. 60 Male offspring.
ja. ji 14.. 5 7 'o lit la Iii
9 1 W 1 1 1 1M 1 1
It's Your Move
oil m m -m
m til ki wmm
By Millard Bopper
Long-Tlme Open Checker King
yVTHITE and Black are evenly
" matched, but White has a
strategem that gives him the
game. White moves first, travel travelling
ling travelling upboard, and wins in three
moves. Can you plot his moves?
-rt qM :a-4r8 xsia :8t-9i
:!- VlU :&-(( ua iii
V N O VVlBTSJvTTMH S da
CB088WOID PUZZLE SOLUTION
" i inn
;..sy.!i!.y.:.:.:...sM!.:.vAsi,'.-:':': :::::!:. ;iJ,-V, '-p -.-M j,.;: Si
- .....,- ",-..'... .4 .v i.. :. .
l - . - v 1 -; ; :
, ... T
ia -iWll ''"" MWIIII IT'"' n-r-----.T-M-MMJ.MMMMMM i inlin'll' Hl'T' nlUMIiiT iiiiriiMnnrfl
k. CHICKS'' COMFORTER Sam doejn't seem to mind tfiat he's, not the mother type ai- ;
-WNES' DAREDEVILS With all of that trouble-boiling in the, Middle' East, these : CITY HAIL ART Dona Felisa Rincon de. Gautier; he takes care of these two, lriend to home of Henry Nance Tlr Springfield, O. i
.mnlnve M thp Arahian.Amprioan 1 Oi mmiMinv mm the tens on tv racinff tneir moyuicas vi aau duui, "
i- -.."--.- l : r ... 3 ti :j T7: i ... -: -:. Uf,iT
" ; "'4 ;
v motorcycles over the sand in Saudi Arabia, Dunes- are at least .60 feet In height. . painting of President Eisenhower, a gift for City Hall. j ,
' 1 i
set FOR FUTURE This is an artist's conceotion of the t
- latest in bridal fashions 100 years from now. The
vKc antennas and headset are supposed to let young bride,
V V AMAITVnAAM ind AM MAMI Itaaa im 4rtif uritK fAn4(i
' X I
, on eann. was snown ai a lasnion gnow in cosion. .-. lkl ,ue vabi ptv, i.ijj.. iirMc .amin with vntuai
U.i aI TOA tAWM.Aifrrt a 4it iff wnnntnrf in Viffl (TOfil trt fill VnA911Ala'a rf4fkmaVtl1
' : rMill; PULLING ONMN-This scene oerma
tion's needs Here a caravan of trucks waits to unload sugar cane at the large milL ny times this summer as anglers tr? then! luck on Bow Hytrin Alberta, Canada., t
.v f. v
- 4 i
Irf. ... n.t.fc f;ili,
f r f x v j.. h 'I i
NOT SO STICKY David Niehuis of Prescott.tAriz.,
" reaches cautiously to touch a towering cactus plant
" in desert. The 40-yearrold spineless variety of cactus
was developed by horticulturist Luther Burbank.
x v s M
T" 'J -v Z -ll"
V I x -C
V I j -V v
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rvviTi J. vik-
IN THE VILLAGE of Santa Cruz de Campecho, in Any duck caught in the fountain Is hustled off to jail v f -Spain,
there's a fountain for humans' tn animals; for a'three-day stay on bread andwater. At end of rf C'
but not for ducks. Long ago, the town council ruled i duck's jail "sentence," his owner can claim him 'with-
that ducks are forbidden to swim in the fountain be ? the payment of a small fine. To this day no duck sent . V
cause they leave their down floating in the water, a to jail has ever been seen swimming in fountain again.., -1 .'
. 1 v
I V v
x -18 if
v ; ; -v m
' v- '
! r- 1 i-
V V(.ftvl.V 1
A woyword duck (left) is nabbed and then taken off to the ail (cenlerl-Thret days later, duck's owner (right) comes in with a fine and takes the duck away.
' King Features Syndicatf J v V '' " k- -,' "i
- - .v.:.; k - n ,-
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Mill ll Jill II
' j f i i
- ' I v "J
t t (. I
. I V
, f IV-
rtJwJ d5 &rlbetre- Mr Edward MFord,. Mrs. sunley a .Whisk
eslie C.,Wood, Mrs. CUf fordT.. Jackson, Jprs. John F. Harjh. T j f'4
". : ) '"V
- COOKBOOK CHAIRMAN Mrs. Robert V. Elsberry. left and editor' Mrs! Clyde V.-Brit'toii rlKht
v. confer with Mrs. Robert E. Coffey, center, on final phase lor -Recetas Del Caribe
Ciilmery .secrets WHbuicd by J Chicken Balkan" snd Sour-Creini
over SO women'! clubs' in the f
hl Zone d from kiH -tfati Is tin
Araerican eoiuitries, are contained
in the. new cookbook published in
the Canal Zone last week.
. Helpful hints, en how to prepare
over 1000 delicacies found in the
19 sections, are in the front of the
del Caribe' (Recipes
of the Caribbnt. th Mar mlnm.
of recipes was published by the
Fort Kobbe Officers' Wives' Oub.
A glance at its contents will re reveal
veal reveal enlightening methods of nre-
paring and serving Panamanian,
Spanish, European and American
gastronomic pleasures, both plain
and fancy.. ... : .- ... f;.. i
One of the most interesting sec sections
tions sections Contains favorite rpmoa nf
well-known people. The wife of the
President of the United States,
Mrs. Dwieht T) F.ivnhnnr
tributed a delightful variation of a
vrapes; ana imcken Breasts in
Wine, from Mrs. Uonel. C.v Me Me-Garr,
Garr, Me-Garr, wife of the ; Comnahdinf
General, U.S, Army Caribbean.
' Mrs. Maxwell D. Tarlor."wif rJ
the Chief of Staff of the .tDited
States Army, has added to the
soarkline aeenda eflinttfnatinniil
specialties with her recipe for La
Snap your taste buds to atten attention
tion attention With StuffMl PMu: ii urv.
fed by Mrs. John jS. Seybold, wife
oc me uovernor ot tae ti b a 1
Zone,- or the pleasant delicacy, of
the Yam' Souffle offered bv Mrs.-
Reuben -C. Hood. Jr.. wif .nf th
Commanding General of the. Ca Caribbean
ribbean Caribbean Air Command.. V,
Elation rn high when the cook
knnlr aim ft fnt,nA tfcf -
many generous Contibutors, those
often-expressed desired to "ctipk a
real Panamanian meal" cninU h
holiday farorjtc with her recipe Mrs. jU. H. Fish" Jo Ma-
for Plimnkin Phiffnn Pi AiA tU -u. ai. .;'--'
. V. " -a vavisKdivcA, nia, Aian Aaiuiiuci-
Lt. Gen. W. K. Harrison. Com
mander, in Chief. CarihhMB Cnm.
mand, with his' recipe for Eggnog.
- Panama's First Lady, Sra. Olga
de Arias submitted a recipe for
Corn: Mazamorra sered w i t h
Refrito Sauce. '-."
Others mclude the wife oT Out
U.S. Ambassador to P a a m a,
Mrs. Julian Fiske Harrineron's di-
qttant luncheon, menu, featuring
man ani aIKm MnrnrMrtri nM..
sented tvnical menus from .hirh'
to plan. There are inarry 'thers,-
auu uic nappy pan w H 5, u)e
makings can be readily found in
locai murKcisf aepenaiDg. pi egurse
upon Uie season. : rC'v r
Composition of the Panamanian
iwvMun waa vuiuucu .c a A cujr
through the efforts of Mrs. tWik
lian N. Hornish, a devotee of xook-
j ovfcK itM recipes and over 400 naeea in -th. new rnrt rifti.e wiw. 'irKv-
1 7.M-i!Kl.lrw2! r1688 womcn workmK 'ron- clock to beat their mid-May
' E,,V? J deR1,ne- '0 riBh- re Mrs. Jeanne Yost. Mrs. Louise McCardell. Mrs. Lii
oyt and Mrs., Pepper Gerrtty, all members of the editing committee. (U.S. Army Photo by Pfc
- Robert StewarU.,
SCANNING the preliminary sketch of the cover ot the Fort -Kobbe
Officers' Wives' cookbook are, left to right, Mrs. Clyde'
V. Brlttoh, editing chairman, John A." Michaels, Mrs. Leslie C.-
, Wood,, format editor, and Mrs.. Robert V. Msberry executive,'
chairman. The title "Recetas Del Caribe" was submitted by
John A Michaelis Balboa magistrate clerk, and means "Rec
ipes of the Caribbean.'' (U.S. Army photo by Pfc. Robert Ste--"
- i wart). :
t-. t I
lJ)w,' T u
: -. r - ... ... i ...'- -.
UPC sTT H7irsrira r nrvcAv --o v Aa
'- .kaM m pu.su nvsauvii 1V11 0. IVAJ 1A1V11U tv
Mrs. Weslle A. Glenn can be reached at Box 619 Ft. Kobbe.
Here they are shown taking advance mall orders lor the
cookbook, ''Recetas Del Caribe."
Sunday Amcrksn Si,T!imes5
ing "artistry. Since the age of five,
when' Mr. Hornish collected her
first Yecipe, she has been fascinat fascinated
ed fascinated by foods of the world.
. Constantly seeking culinary cog cognizance,
nizance, cognizance, Mrs," Hornish enrolled in
cooking school as a new bride,
where her adeptness was recog recognized
nized recognized with the awarding of a gold
medal by Chicago's National Food
Bureau as first in her class.
Her interests : eventually branch
ed out to Europe, Japan and Chi
na,' and is readily apparent in the
cookbook's Panamanian Section,
on which she spent much time In
research. Mrs. Hornish has -the
rare .talent of discovering princi
ples of good dining in many lan
Included in the Panamanian Sec
tion, and .very important to that
method of cookery, are recipes for
such- staples as mass, coconut
milk, and dasheen, which are oft'
en required in the preparation of
other delectable local qishes.
. The Missions Section of "Rece-,
tas del Caribe" teams: with' both
torrid and bland concoctions from
. Latin American Missions.:
. A stout i'Viva la cocina!'' ?itl
purely greet the serving of Rice
with. Pork Peruvian as presented
by Eleanor Speer of Cartagena,
l. Duval H. Hudgens', Shrimps A
Bahiana front the Joint Brazil-U.
3- Military Commission will supply
, the the opportunity to fan a flame
with those tiny,- mighty 4ncandes-l
cent chili peppers.
For those whose culinary aspir
ations extend merely to the merri
ly savoring state, "Recetas del
Caribe" offers many interesting
Sporadic bursts of philosophy
and a great number of pen and
ink sketches from the drawing, ta
ble of Lt. Cot Leslie C. Wood
combine agreeably with the rec
ipes in making the book unusually
attractive. Wood also designed the
cookbook cover, indicating with
native scene the general theme of
the book. -
Compilation of the cookbook was
i united effort among women's
clubs of the Isthmus in that all
clubs were solicited and, in most
cases, donated favorite recipes-of
members. Proceeds from aaie of
the book will be used in welfare
activities of the Kobbe Officers'
The title "Recetas del Caribe,",
was suggested by -John A. Michae Michae-lis,
lis, Michae-lis, clerk in the Magistrate's Court,
Balboa, -v .. ;y: r-
. Supervising the publication was
Mrs. Robert. V. Elsberry; cook-
bookchairman. Assisting her were
Mrs. Clyde V. Bnttonj editor; Mrs.
Edward M.'; Ford, classification ;
Mrs. Peggy Wood, format; Mrs.
John F. Harth, proofreading; Mrs.
Stanley G. Winsky, putalicity..--,
Cookbook sales are being han
dled by Mrs. Clifford T. Jackson
ttriin niv hm fAtfttol -ftt-lf Art
ordered from "Cookbook," Box
61,9, Fort Kobbe, Canal Zone.
Seme fRccetes del Caribe'
1 : ". v
THE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE for "Recetas Del Caribe," are front row left to right; Mrs.
Robert V. Elsberry, Mrs. -Robert E. Coffeys Mrs. Clyde V. Brltton. Second row left to right: Mrs,
John F. Harth, Mrs. Stanley Q. Winsky, Mrs. Edward M. Ford, Mrs. Clifford- T. Jackson, Mrs.
r Leslie C. Wood." ----- - , (tja Army Photo by Robert Stewart)
OPAL'S FORGOTTEN, CAKE
Preheat oven to 450 degree F,
: tirease-1-inch pan, then line it
with ; alunjinum fod and. grease
that also. -. ...
-v. -'.v -v,;,5
; f gg whites .. t ...w ?
H tsp. cream ot tartar'- ?
tsp. vanUla w
W tsp. salt t i'
1V4 e sugar ''-' '1
-Add cream pt tartar1 to frothily
. beaten egg whites..' Add, salt. Beat
egg whites, at high speed," adding
ugarslowly.t Add flavoring.'- Beat
until very ; stiff so "that beaters
turo hard Plle, whipped mixture
foto pan and place in oven. Imme-
..... ..J -.. t
cake set in oven until oven .is cool
This cake is delicious served ma-
,iy'ways. One suggestion is op the
cake servings .with either fresh
peaches, or strawberries; then top
with icecream or whipped cream.
614 lbs. ground round steak -t
1 lb, onions
I lb.- green peppers -' )
Large head celery w J
t small garlic cloves
- 1 can tomato soup v? -l, -1
can tomato sauce v',
-1 can tomato paste -1
can Arturo sauce 1 ', "'
X can mushrooms, large, or 2
small cans -1
bottle stuffed olives -1
lb.- Cheddar cheese
8 pkgs. wide poodles ;
Cook ground round steak In oleo
in an iron frying pan (large): or
Dutch oven type. Add onions,
peppers, celery, garlic and let sim simmer
mer simmer until meat is cooked: Then
add the soup, sauces, olives and
stir in cheese.. Mix well. Put. in
baking dishes and top. with more
grated Cheddar cheese.; Bake a a-bout
bout a-bout to -minutes' at 350 decree F,
or until well heated and Dubbly.
Wonderful for buffet suppers.
Make it a day or two in advance
and keen in deep freeze.- Serve
with tossed salad and garlic
French bread. Brownies and a hot
! s 1
beverage go well with this for des-
Mn Norman C. McCarrfall sert.
' Frt Kobbe Officer Wives'! ; V f toulse Morris
''"'Club. . Cardonas Rivor Garden Xlub
MEMBERS OF THE TYPING COMMITTEE of "Recetas Del Caribe" typing recipes on format
paper for final book, are left to right Mrs. John L. Blackwell, Mrs. Joseph D. Hynes, and Mrs.
J. C. Brink.
-- -WJl-iil,,! Jj
SPENDING, hla wf duty hours at lis home quarters preparing'
the illustrations for the Tort Kobbe Officers' Wives' "Recetas-
i del Caribe cookbook is Lt. Col.- Leslie C. Wood. The book,
irhichoontaliu over 1,000 recipes, U illustrated- throughout and -contains
both American and Panamanian menus. , .. f
". (CJI. Amy Photo) 1
GENERALS lik g4 ttkimg.
SUNDAY, MAY 13, 1956
1 .f-f--s ;
COlOU PTICA I2.I7 ClHTKAl AvtNUC HTWIM 12TM AN 1W
rencisN itcmcsLMTArivta JOSHUA a. POWERS. WC
S49 Madisom AVI. Nw Yonm 17l N. V.
- UCM. tra'
im Month, m $ I.70-- a. BO
FOK AIA MONTHS. IM w .00 IS.OO
o oni vuc m ""' - ta.se a4.oo
. THE PANAMA AMERICAN
nm no ruiiH rr thm Manama miukm ranee wc,
,' rouHoca nbjon acuNOTvaax. mm
v HAMWDW AKIA. torroa
H tiiut p o. son U4. Yamaha. A. a
TmraONa C-0740 Lmcat ;
CABLI Aoohia PANAMKKICAM. Duuiu
POE TS' CORNER
TERENCE, THIS IS STUPID STUFF
By A. E. HOUSMAN
fTerence, this is stupid stuff:
You eat your victuals fast enough;
There can't be much amiss, "Us clear,
. To see the rate- you drink your beer.
' .But oh, good Lord, the verse you make,
It gives a chap the belly-ache. :
. The cow, the old cow, she is dead;
It sleeps well, the horned head: ;
We poor lads, tls our turn now
To hear such tunes as killed the cow.
Pretty friendship tls to rhyme
Your friends to death before their time
Moping melancholy mad:
Come, pipe a tune to dance to, lad.' v
Why, If tis dancing you would be.
There's brisker pipes than poetry.
Say, for what were hop-yards meant,
Or why was Burton built on Trent?
Oh many a peer of England brews
Livelier liquor than the Muse,'
And malt does more than Milton can
To justify God's ways to man.
Ale, man, ale's the stuff to drink
For fellows whom it hurts to think:
Look Into the pewter pot
To see the world as the world's not
And faith, 'tis pleasant till 'tis past:
The mischief is. that twill not last
Oh I have been to Ludlow fair
'And left my necktie God knows where.
And carried half-way home, or near,
Pints and quarts of Ludlow beer:
Then the world seemed none so bad,
And I myself a sterling lad;
And down in lovely muck I've lain,
- Happy till I woke again.
Then I saw the morning sky:
Heigho, the tale was all a lie;
The world, it was the old world yet,
I was I, my things were wet,
And nothing now remained to do
But begin the game anew. C
Thereforer since the" world has still
Much good, but much less good than ill.
And while the sun and moon endure
Luck's a chance, but trouble's sure,
I'd face it as a wise man would,
And train for ill and not for good. t
Tis true, the stuff I bring for sale
Is not so brisk a brew as ale:
Out of a stem that scored the hand
I wrung it in a weary land.
But take it: if the smack Is sour,
The better for the embittered hour;
It should do good to heart and head
When your soul is in my soul's stead;
And I will friend you, if I may,
In the dark and cloudy day.
There was a king reigned in the East:
There, when kings will sit to feast,
They get their till before they think.
With poisoned meat and poisoned drink.
He gathered all that springs to birth
From the many-venomed earth;
First a little, thence to more,
He sampled all her killing store:
And easy, smiling, seasoned sound.
Sate the king when healths went round.
They put arsenic in his meat
And stared aghast to watch him eat;
They poured strychnine in his cup
And shook to see him drink it up:
They shook, they stared as white's their shbrtt
Them it was their poison hurt.
I tell the tale that I heard told.
Mithridates. he died old.
A HAPPY DOZEN Meet the largest family ever to come to America under the Refuge
neiiei act. Aaam uareis, nu wiie ana tneir io children line up on arrival at International Air-
port In New York, They're headed for Woodaere, Calif. Front row (left to right) are Monika,
10: Mrs. Gareis, holding 10-month-old Ferdinand; Adam Gareis, holding Theresa, 3; Josef, 3; 1
Adam, Jr., Peter, 4; and Johannes, Rear, Maria, 12; Regina, 13; and Katharine, 19. The ''
Gareis family came from Germany. --
Herewith find solution to Sunday Ooesword Pub
Cl No. 36, published today.
Answer for Sunday. April 1. Cryptoquip: YOUf
HONEYDEW MELON IS REALLY A SWEET
SMOOTH-SKINNED, WHITE MUSKMELON. "
fBEX 'ARf Nfel 10KAP I JSlSR
ET ERNiTYCDRtCT TJQiN
fTaTm T N f riSlE NAlR E S T I N6LE
CODE SL Alffilll RENTBEED
Ov St st abEJ1IbZatebJjAGE
S E LjE N T T yjUT LAC U T TJEp
W SHlMblM IE i vE Hk 1 1
o U E stStAlE E 11 1 A I 9.
NiE S T 0 RTiai N ATJI pJ.-flA T ER Y
DElH STRUT (LESfgl ALA
The Washington Merry-Go-Round
-1. By PREW TtmOH
and Democrats may cut each oth
er i wroat, but there one thing
they're neutral aboutcalling me
a liar. Usually the Democrats, how however,
ever, however, reach for more headlines in
hurling their epithets.
faui Butler, chairman of the
Democratic National Committee.
had some things to say about neu neutrality
trality neutrality and veracity at a recent
session of the Democratic Nation
al Committee. Nettled by Kefau
rver's charges that he had leaned
toward Stevenson, Butler told as
I want you to know that I have
been neutral, I am neutral, and I
will continue to be neutral. And
I deeply resent anyone saying that
i n not neutral.
"I don t use to smele out a
member of the press." Butler con
tinued, "but Drew Pearson has
published a completely erroneous
set oi iacts
Butler then emphatically denied
that he had had anything to do
with forcing Mary Farmer to
withdraw from the Kefauver del
egation in New Hapshire, as re reported
ported reported by this column March 5,
after- she had joined the staff of
the Democractie National commit
tee in Washington.
Mtss Fanner wasn't contacted
by me either directly or indirect
ir, but resigned en her own ini
tiative" Butler said.
At the luncheon which followed.
Chairman Butler came over to
the table where Mrs. Myrtle Mc-
Intyre. Democrat! National Com
mitt ee woman from New Hamp
shire, was seated with Ted Dudley
of CIO-PAC, Mrs. Clara Shirpser,
a eomntitteewoman from Califor
nia, and Mary Farmer, the girl
who retired as a delegate in New
Hampshire. ' .-
Mrs. Mcintyre turned to Miss
"Mary," she asked in Butler's
presence, "Didn t i call you and
tell you Paul Butler had told me
that you had to leave the delega delegation
tion delegation in two or three days or you
couldnt keep your job on the na national
tional national committeee"
Yes. you did," replied Miss
Butler, however, stood by his
denial. But Mrs. Mcintyre was
"Paul, you told me that," she
repeated. "I put her on the dele
gation and you told me I had to
take her off. How could I forget
what you said? it was of the ut
most importance to us in New
Hampshire that she stay on. Yet
you now deny that it ever hap
"I'm positive Ym right," replied
one of us can be right,'
replied Mrs. Mcintyre, "and I'm
positive that I'm right"
- Mrs. Mcintyre considered set
ting the facts before the entire
lunch, but Martha Ragland of Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee dissuaded her.
"Note A Republican who has
also differed from me recently is
Elliott Bell, publisher of Business
Week, when I reported that he had
ambitions to become secretary of
the Treasury in the next Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower cabinet. Mr. Bell tells me
he has no such ambition, that he
is very happy running Business
Week, is not reorganizing its staff
witn a view to eventual depar departure,
ture, departure, and intends to remain in
and on that job indefinitely.
Ike went out of his way to rec
ognize correspondents of small
newspapers at his last press con conference.
ference. conference. He gave an early nod to
Sarah McClendon of various small
Texas papers, who has sometimes
naa a nard time getting recog-
nizea ia we past He also recog
nized Larry Fernsworth of the
Concord,. N.H., Monitor, and put
oil scony jteston, head of the New
York Times Bureau, until the last
question. Reston, who has prob probably
ably probably got more questions answered
at press conferences than many
newsmen, kept popping up for rec recognition
ognition recognition but Ike gave the others
a tun before getting around to
ninv. . .Jim Farley has the repu reputation
tation reputation of having the best political
memory in the U.S.A. and prob
ably deserves it However, he has
two rivals. One is Mrs. Henry
Wallace, wife of the ex-Vice presi president,
dent, president, who can remember any name
at almost any time. Another is
Lawrence Torel, head waiter at
the Waldorf-Astoria's Norse room,
who probably outshines Farley.
Torel can recall the aame of a
guest years after be has lunched
there. ; .The Philippine govern
ment has been a bit unhappy over
the appointment of Albert Nufer,
dictator Peron's friend, as U.S.
ambassador to Manila. They held
up his OK for, some time, were
hoping that-James Langley, New
Hampshire editor and chairman
of the U.S. delegation for new
trade agreement with the Philip
pines, might get the nod instead
. .While it's true Nufer was a
friend of Peron's, actually he was
given the complete blessing of!
ike i brother Milton Eisenhower,
who made a special goodwill trip
through Latin America. Milton
called bis brother in the White.
House and urged that Nufer re remain
main remain on the job in order to in influence
fluence influence Peron.
G.O.P. PROPAGANDA I
The General Accounting Office,
now in charge of Eisenhower's
former comptroller at Columbia
University, Joseph Campbell, has
prepared a confidential report on
opposed by Democrats for con confirmation
firmation confirmation to this key job which,
checks and audits the finances of
the government. But Campbell has
turned out to be a hard-hitting
public servant who lets the chips
fall where they may. "And in a
secret investigation of radio-tv fa facilities
cilities facilities in Congress, he has let the -chips
fall with a dull, thud on the
toes of Republicans.
Specifically, his office has found
that Republicans art using a sup-
posecuy impartial radio and TV;
studio stationed in the capitol and
financed by the government to
disseminiate transcribed radio
broadcasts and political TV tilms
to oenent the Urand Old arty.
The radio-tv studio in the canW
tol is operated by Robert J. Coar,
paid $12,161.15 from Uncle Sam.
while his wife Helen gets $6,145.68.
They are supposed to operate im
partially lor the convenience of all
Congress, but the secret GAO re-
port has found that Coar received
$11,406.99 in 1954 from three Re Republican
publican Republican campaign committees for -so-called
inui icrrn vri vbdaiiv
Great secrecy surrounded Coar's
nua ai'uvuv iur uw nrDUDiiran
"An unlisted private telephone
is maintained on the premises of
dentul GAO report, "which we
believe i used in connection with
"Equally suspicious are orders
whirh r?nnt Kae niun ki
unless- there is absolute proof on
the envelope that it's not Caara-
personal correspondence. c
"We observed the sorting of mail
by facility employees on several
occasions," points out the GAO re-
Kvii vraa vw.u wvaaiuu inuai VK
the mail received could not' be iden-'
tified as relating to facility busi business
ness business and was delivered unopened
to the director of studios."
The Republican campaigners ap apparently
parently apparently had plenty of money to
spend during the last congression congressional
al congressional election 1954 because, thoueb
they wanted K color prints of the
turn, "Heport to the People," at
a cost of $8,280, 18 of the prints
were never used by GOP mem members
bers members and remained on the studio
Shelf v: ----
"This project, entitled: 'Report
to the People,' 'covered motion motion-picture
picture motion-picture recordings of statements
by the President vice president
the speaker of the House, and the
several cabinet members.", v
The General Accounting Office -raised
doubt regarding the where whereabouts
abouts whereabouts of 135,431 feet of government-owned
movie film- which it
found missing from Coar's studio
on Dec. 31. 1953. Not being able to
locate this film, the GAO specu-
Raniikliftan npAnAtfinl n mkink I on 4 t 1 Ai a a Ia aarliAl Iiaiv it aAii1rl
stvpuwuvaiu sivaiguu wiaaa-aa iom iaiiiW w Mr wiav.Mvi. .wau amw
going to please the Republicans, been std for the R.epublican TV
committee when it resumed after' Campbell at first was vigorously propaganda.
Dulles The Tireless
By Peter Edson
WASHINGTON (NEA) Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of State John Foster Dulles
made his 24th round trip,
transoceanic flight in three years
to attend the North 'Atlantic
Treaty Organization Council meet meeting
ing meeting in Paris.
He has logged over 333,000 miles
on the job.
There are those who belittle
these travels by Gulliver Dulles.
They say he doesn't have his feet
on the ground enough and he's up
in th air tno much. The CaS
u - v
around Washington a that Dulles
travels so much because it manes
him think; that he's getting some somewhere.
where. somewhere. :
1 But he puts his show on the
road or in the air, rather by
S.O.P., Standard Operating Pro Procedure.
cedure. Procedure. When he says departure
time is 2:30, that means wheels
in the air. He gets pretty im-
E' atient waiting for people who
ave to be rushed out to the end
at the runwav to eet aboard.
- He never arrives ahead of time,
- .ither He doesn't like to incon
venience the officials who have tol
meet mm. t -,.
His troupe numbered eight for
thi Paris NATO trip. It never
. ...vam mora than a dozen. Mrs.
- Dulles has gone on all his mis
sions DDI one. IK sev-icwuj a f f-u.ntirv
u.ntirv f-u.ntirv Phvllia Bernau.
is the only other woman aboard.
The rest are assistant secretaries
1 .1. tt .luicle
The Dulles wardrobe is carried
in zippered hang- nags w,
" garments are never folded and al always
ways always arrive pressed. ; ...
The secretary carries a folding
- bedboard to tuck under the mat mattress
tress mattress or featherbed. Foreign beds
, .... ... etft 4nr him.
alwavs takes a swim -suit.
IT tana fminrl that time ia best
killed by a dip, when plane is
" held up by bad weather.
i-.i.:l itnA cnak i. nne Of the
principal secrets of the M y ear-old
secretary's ability to withstand his
- punishment. No matter where he
. 4i,- f HPh dav's work.
IS, m are -
ftrct tkinv ilnmm I fill a tuh
with hot water and splash in.
He steps out of tne tub fresh
as a daisy. He takes a highball
or two and then he's ready for
dinner. ' ;
Away from home, he eats and
drinks anything set before him,
and is never sick. But when he's
at home he diets like crazy.
VlwHt ho is Mr rtiillp i a
before-seven riser. He puts on an
old bathrobe and shaves. He uses
a safety razor, but none of these
newfangled shaving cream prepa
rations, it s always me ora iaun iaun-ful
ful iaun-ful brush and soap.
Ha sola tn hi desk- before most
of his help and he usually has all
the overnight aispaicnes reaa ow-
tore ne sees anyone.
stun MuiForpnp u a: is snarn.
Evitv dav is scheduled right
down to the last minute.
He never lets his job get ahead
of him. If he has a speech to make
ai a ?. j-Anfprpnra to attend. be
starts working on it weeks ahead
of time. '"" 1
Ht dictate the first draft of
at a to nan ta Miss Bernau from
notes on a yellow pad. This goes
to assistants lor aiuusm.
Sometimes staff members dont
agree. In conference, Dulles will
let anyone taut as mucn
pleases, provided the speaker
If the staff reaches an impasse,
n..iu. hrsaka un the conference.
Then, when he can, he lies down
on a eouen to reaa a rajraraj
story. He lets. his subconscious
Then he gets out the yellow pad
ovist VaWV1TaC nil OWn UUUllVMI DUUi-
moni the staff and says, "We'll do
Secretary Dulles never worries
about past misiaj.es. aiso. nc .r .r-er
er .r-er tells his troubles to his wife.
rkA tola- ahnut her dav. not his.
ajn..!.ii ho hirni in at 10:30
and sleeps like a babe. He can
even sleep on an airplane. Some
how, he manages to come back
from tnese man-muiuB """
Washington News Notebook
Med(cal DramaFeast Racetrack
Heipmate Odds-Coast Convention
By DOUGLAS LAKSEN and KENNETH O. GOLMOKB
WASHINGTON NEAf Sen-, That's French for vegetable soup;
ttTAmal .AiiiAn.r. I Linn. r. fl 1 KfW Hratl. fcAau.A
Senator (he hates the title) ft us- Then the waiters brought out
sel B. Long (D-La) was charging 'the three-mch-thick-filet mignon on
through -the halls of the Senate! top of a hunk of Kentucky ham.
Office Building for an important! You could cut it with a spoon,
vote on the floor. When he hit! A flaming chocolate cake dessert
a small flight of stairs he tripped 'and brandy wound it up.
ana crashed au tne way down, food and Drue Administrator
nuoDing a pauuuny oruisea ueorge uirricK, wno s guardian
arm, ne picsea nunseu up ana oi America's ea.ing, heartily au au-made
made au-made it to the floor for the vote, j proved of Jhe feasting. Fact is,
But just as he was heading for; not a morsel remained on his
tne ouice oi senate medico, ur. plate
ueorge waiver,' ne was asked to
vitation to visit Washington within
Even that resigning NATO boss,
brilliant Gen: Al Gruenther, is
slated for the jot) of chairman of
the Joint Chiefs of Staff in the
Pentagon, eventually. That's if his
health is okay.
take the vice president's seat and
San Francisco notes: A half doz dozen
en dozen prominent San Franciscans are
taking credit for having brought
the Republican National Conven
Now that near-by Laurel race h,ve a thing to do with it. The
m 3 mm at. aaj auuK J VII H1UI IV. t ItV
track is off and running in its'Hooicfan iv.. Tk.
. colorful spring meeting, you can i,t tim h in th Ra
In a half hour the pain In Long's spot a number of high ranking,,. ? told a totend:
arm became' so intense he sent a J government officials lunching and
page to ask Sen. Hubert Hum- betting around the fancy club
phrey tu-Mun) to take over. house.
Humphrey refused.; The pain goti However, as usual, they have to
worse and Long sent a page to' be fairly careful. FBI boss, Ed Ed-tell
tell Ed-tell Humphrey that he thought hij igar Hoover, is usually around. He
rm was prwen. enjoys toe pomes, IOOV
Humphrey laughed at this and
refused again. Finally, on a third Close friend of Mrs. Ezra Taft
try Humphrey did take over the Benson, wife of the secretary of
gavel. I agriculture, hinted the other day
, i (that perhaps the lady had put on
When Doc Calver examined an extra ounce or two since she
Long's arm he discovered it was came to Washington,
broken. That's why the solon isi 'Well, someone has to help Ezra
wearing it in a sling these days, reduce the farm supplies," retort-
. r- 'ed Mrs. Benson with a laugh.
They don't lay oat the food 3uch The secretary's wife finds it
at this very often. Occasion was hard to resist the rich goodies
If I have anvthinir to v about
it, San Francisco will be -the
scene of the next convention. I
never want to go through that
Chicago heat again."
Ike's decision to take the con convention
vention convention to S.F, will cost both par parties
ties parties and the press, radio and TV",
an awful wad of extra dough. In
the past, when one convention
followed another in the same hall,
the costs of setting up special
cables for TV, dark rooms for
still photos and press wires were
split for both meetings.
Ivy Baker Priest, treasurer of
tk. ITC U -. V... I 41.. I.
L;Pi?ted Unquet other, .long the. official banquet and.C mmteef the onvntion.
evening given by the American In-1 cocktail circuit,
sutute. of Baking. It was in honor
of Dr. Robert Williams who dis
covered how to enrich bread.
She went out to S.F. several weeks
ago and rented a whole hotel hotel-motel
motel hotel-motel for herself and the guests
sne win bring.
JO-mile border with
Isrotl; 103,600 Arab
1 I rT
I mi f I
AWrtarrMwa Urn 'lm SYRIA1'
wvy.aixmw, f -ly ...
hot 595-mik bodar w i -a-j
. wirii Arah tratx. ,.r I
: t,i ( si s
:. if i Amt 't
214,600 Auk -JHo J f I ua.JL;."
rtraoMI hi Arm,B
Goia Strio L, ."Wiam "Ml
akwu. ijfRUSALtM iyA 1" ". " J
KKa Tait I Ar
. ; LSMEU
HA.i. t I
Hi-mi bor(Sr A ( - $ : ,-K
villi hrotl, V '"''
. incMiiifl '.A I r f- r ,- y. '...
Gaia strip. if 1
X Y o .n
MrfM fcsrato with
bratl; 499j606 Arah
Ten to one aeainst Ihn R 1 El
Dr. Howard Hunter, president of road show (Buleanin and Khmsh.i
JJf1 WOrked 0Ut the menu, chev) appearing in Washington' This has RepubUcan convention
personally. lany .Ume soon, after its British officials fuming. And Mrs. Priest
It was a dilly. First came half flop. Iminht find herelf not eettine nr.
a pineipple full of fresh fruit fol- Iven that Princess Grace and SmtatoS tnTcXvMttw..:
.... j ........... uuVj Jv, n. fci an uniLiui in-, suit.
In New York
THE BROADWAY STAGE
possible about his mannerisms, ap appearance
pearance appearance and nnininni Ha Iiiul
First-nighters depart and leave recorded his line and listonni t
the theatre to the darkness and them. He reoeated the nmonliirA
twisted programs. For audiences again and again and again. He
it is a gay or dull evening and experimented with make up for
for critics it's all in a day's several weeks. In common with
work. For performers, playwrights all perfectionists Muni sought to
ana pruaucers, nowever, ina snowiauam uie periection Which is ac ac-represents
represents ac-represents a lifetime of hoDe.ltuallv unattainable.
many years of training and pro-l Out of such hard work and pas pas-longed
longed pas-longed creative effort. ."The sion for details, out of such con con-Most
Most con-Most Happy Fella," for instance, centration and imagination came
was lorgea out oi supreme arus arus-try
try arus-try and extreme diligence. Agony,
indecision, fear, despair also went
into its creation. Frank Loesser
began shaping the show-4 years
ago. During that period he often
feared that he was unable 1o han handle
dle handle the problems involved. Although
Loesser is among the most suc
cessful songsmiths, his wife de-
a memorable performance which
guaranteed the drama s success,
MRAB REFUGEES FAN HATRED One of the fiercest
ffwssions behind the Israeli-Arab conflict is the vengeful hatred
I of the nearly one million Palestinian Arabs, displaced when
f Israel wf carved out-of Palestine by-th U.N. in 1947 and :
fter the Israeli-Arab war or ismb.. scatterea wrougnout ue
'Arab nations, they eke out miserable existence, thousands
'f them in refugee camps supported by tho UJ. .Many refu-
Wees, now homeless,' can look across the border and see their
former houses and farms, held by Israeli families. -Cost of
rsfvive rrlief this year hrestimiit! at 27 million dollars.
Richard Rodgers once said that
when he buys a ticket to the thea theatre
tre theatre he makes a contract to try to
leap uie guii oi unreality and join
the company in creating a great
!f.8.si .r"88"'".!' r"" .r; The creation of that greater real-
the challenge of the show.almost &J 'S.i0
va Hia IVV) HIV k UOJ'lHUUUg Ul
"Damn Yankees" from a book to
a musical was a tough chore. Eight
top flight dramatists attempted
the transition and failed. Finally,
in desperation, ueorge Abbott and
the author turned out a scriDt. .
Abbott, an authority on the sub subject,
ject, subject, observed: "Very few plays
are any good and no first plays
arc any good. If there is any form
of writing that takes experience, it
tell your story without description.
without getting inside the char-
acicri, wiuioui jumping irom piace
to plt.ee from lime to time and
without psychological explanations.
It's very hard."
i Abbott's secret is that well-
known drudgery known as re writ-
caused him to surrender. She not
ed: "Frank is a man' of great
e n t h u I i a s m s a n d depres depressions.
sions. depressions. Every other week he want wanted
ed wanted to give up."
The origins of shows are often
as whimsical as they are fascin fascinating.
ating. fascinating. One year ago producer Jay
Julien attended the reading of a
script. Following the audition he
dispatched an acid-soaked message
to the newcomer playwright.- "1
wouldn't want to produce your
play," he wrote, ''because I" don't
think it's a truthful play. I'll fight
anybody connected with this play
with words, sabers or -fists pro provided
vided provided my opponents number not
less than one or no more than
three at a time" . .Inexplicably, ting. He revises and revises words
a week later the producer changed i ana music until ne is satisfied.
bis mind and purchased "Hatful uuring -ine rajama uame;- try
of Rain." Michael Gazzo't
effort and first homer.
out Abbott rejected one-third of
the original songs. Others were
substituted. "Pajama" is now in its
The raw material of success in
the theatre is talent, of course. : v r
Occasionally, the survival or de- When you study the record you
feat of a drama depends on animust conclude that Abbott has a
individual.,. .A graphic case in genius for script-surgery. He
point is Paul Muni. Long beforej picked up "Brother Rat" (which
the initial rehearsal Muni began, had been turned down by 31 pro pro-preparing
preparing pro-preparing for' his v portrayal of ducers) polished it and grossed
Clarence Darrow in "Inherit the over a million. He' accomplished
Wind." He studied books and news-! a similar miracle with "Room Ser Ser-paper
paper Ser-paper clippings about the famed j vice," which had closci out of town,
attorney. He learned everything When Abbott revised it it ran for
2 years and was sold to Holly-
wooa ior as,uuo.
There Is a certain fascination in'
tracing the source of the thea theatre's
tre's theatre's wonders. Some creative ef efforts
forts efforts are conceived with intellec intellectual
tual intellectual brilliance and executed with
swift precision. Others are the con consequence
sequence consequence of years of toil. Some
times it happens this way: Helen
uayes once asked Lindsay and
Crouse if they had ever thought of
writing a play about a Presiden Presidential
tial Presidential candidate. Lights .flashed and
oeus rang in the minds of the dram dramatists.
atists. dramatists. From that point on Helen
Hayes' suggestion dominated their
thoughts. The finished project was
a nit titled: "state of the union."
Mary Martin helped give birth
to "One Touch of Venus" because
she fell in love with a love song.
After listening to "That's Him,"
Mary exclaimed: "I simply must
do that show. If anyone else sings
that song on stage I'll die" ...
Noel Coward, enchanted by Mary's
performance in "Venus," came
backstage and requested permis-
sion to write a musical especially
for her. Several years later (in
London) Miss Martin starred in
Coward's production, "Paci "Pacific
fic "Pacific I860.",
Among things that breathe life
into a show is that popular product
known as money. Last Summer a
producing team opened their mail
and a check fluttered out of an
envelope. It was a $3000 check
from a stranger who read in the
papers that the producers were
planning a comedy titled "The
Not all backers are rich. The
happy angels of "The Desk Set"
include a syndicate of theatrical
Girl Fridays, box-office emoloy emoloy-ees,
ees, emoloy-ees, their friends and kin. Their
combined investment totals $750.
After ten days of rehearsing
drama director Eliza Kazan called
the cast for a conference and can candidly
didly candidly confessed; "I'm doing it all
wrong. This stinks." He complete completely
ly completely changed his directional plans.
At that moment a super-click was
bora: "Death of a Salesman,"
" SUNDAY, MAY J3J
FOUR-FOOTED AMBASSADORS-Visiting Soviet Premier
Bulganin and Red Party Boss Khrushchev presented these
animals a golden beige horse and pony to the Puke of Edin Edinburgh
burgh Edinburgh and Prince Charles. Shown here in Epsom England, the
. animals are being exercised by Cossack grooms Taimaiow
Babull, left, on Mela Kuch, and Taglr All riding Zamen.
(CROWING A NEW LIM Three-year-old Korean orphan
Choong Lim looks like what he wants to be a real American-
boy as he sits upon his favorite toy, a tractor. Recently arrived
in the United States,' Choong has been adopted by Mr. and
Mrs. Everett Bove, Sr., of New London, Wis. Bovee son, an
Army sergeant, found Choong Lim, now Tony Lee, in Korea.
i -' I
CIJX MrY MUMMY" Here's an example of modeVn
.S,lC",,performin Mt-rf-the-way job fw history The
endd bundle lying under the X-ra, machine is a VuvtaTwum!
my case. The owners, the University of Pennsylvania MiSnT
.estimate t.to be from 1100 to 1509 yeioTd. ro e no! ttau
to JLT'? h0SPiUI of Radiolog t asked
wer mv,V WUmr lnside Mon e wrappings
37 38 39 5TJT g2
4. -sr-- 77
l kIT ,. I I XA I'
" ,1lr r
I Glory v
10 King of.
19 Wild goat
' giraffe .,
22 Like a
24 Of the
25 At no
26 Hindu -garmfcnt
29 Die for
31 Construc Construction
46 Very fat
CG L J
V KG Q MS
For The Best In Fotos & Features
. 52 Incline.
54 Alarm v
.. -. grass
; 58 Began
" 60 Minister
63 Garden '.
67 Fat of ;
76 A term
. in logic
80 Wing :
81 Finisher :
. 83 Renewal
, 86 European
SOADCHDl .KDBOA f V D tf B B O M
' lim ( wltUa ; mimt( : Distributed ay king Feature Byadkatf
. . It's The Sunday American
- 94 Thip take
,,, s cottoru
102 Weak ; a.
103 On :
for, r :
fi Ml Advance
, 117 Heath,
Cross- Word Puzzle
1-Rast ci'vo Harsh
2 Adjoin noise r
3 Lake or
5 Heavy y.s
6 Case of
. 8 Literary
s 9 Forgive-
10 Country of
16 Turkisn -..rerlment
30 Of tht
35 Of th
- heatlnf aft aft-Jfientral
39 Com mem
49 Medicinal powder
- shrub 79 Lachry i-
49 Trap 4 v $2 European"5
52 Convene v rt bird
sation tof IWWatch
:.( services A 6TDealef y
53- Of a bralft 89 Renew -
55 Of a
. neaveni '.
' related (
, tl Numbcf
s. on a imp
"3 Funeral i,
- . oration
74 Thin bird
75 Of wax
- .: .! nicipallty
- T7 Choice"1-
. of runt.
-' IcneeDan V
1 06 Outmoded
108 Afresh v
, J10 Italian ,'.
112 Vessel -.113
V I D D M,
IF HE ACCEPTS appointment as President Elsen--:
hower's special ambassador to the North Atlantic
Alliance; Senator George might deal the Democrat a
political blow. ; v ; v.
. For the appointment con serve as a reply to fre frequent
quent frequent Democratic charges that the administration has
completely junked the bipartisan approach to foreign
. policy. A dial stevenso -and Estec Kefauver.both have
been hammering that line.
-r-i :"-'' ""- i -vv':;
, la gettling George, on his team, so to speak, Mr.'
: Elsenhower would in effect borrow a leaf from the,
political books of both president Roosevelt and Presl Presl-,
, Presl-, dent Truman. Roosevelt brought two Republicans,
Frank Knox and Henry Stlmson. into his cabinet in
-the election yesf 1940, and Mr. Truman utilized the
services of John Foster Dulles, to give the bipartisan
hue to his foreign affairs. ; :
Jt Is being- assumed first off that .rormer Governor
POLITICAL POSTERS i ADORNED almost every
blank space on walls, posts and billboards In Pan a
ma City as the' whole republic readied for the Nation-'
THB PHILADELPHIA, PHILLIES, looking -for left left-handed
handed left-handed pitching to support the ailing Curt Sim Simmons,
mons, Simmons, traded right-handers Murry-Dickson and Her
man Wehmeier to the SC Louis Cardinals- Frjday for al elections today to elect a president, two vice pcesi
pitcher Harvey Haaaix, siu ivuuer ana ,n i rowers, aents, 33 aepuues ana iw) alternate aepuwes.-
Phillies manager Mayo Smith said Haddix. a left- -s Candidates conducted last minute electioneering
hander with a 1-0 record this year, was tne key man tours and gave instrucuons to their captains ana lieu
In the deaL Miller and Flowers are right-handers and
an unknown quantity to Smith. t-
"We needed left-handed pitching and Haddix is a
good one," Smith said. "As for Miller and Flowers, I
don't know enough about them --. r
-.;: i Smith said the twe right-handers obtained from'
VSC Louis had '"goad past records, bat whether r
they can be good enough U be starting pitchers
for as, I dent knew,'; .''
- The fact that the Phillies traded for a left-hander
'doesn't mean we have given up on Curt Simmons,"
Smith said. Simmons was; a ttisappomtmeni w we
iTHerman Talmadse. who wos the. first to toss his hat bim hist season and has a 0-2 record this year.
Kn the ring.will win-George's Senate seat But news? --with two good left-handers', you have so much
from Georgia Indicate Talmadge wont get it without frosting on tne cake," ith said. "It' also will make
hot fieht. A number or orners, mciuain rormeruov possible to come out oi wie ouiipen occasionally mm
Harta-i. one of them.", -tf.--. -''v:.. H
Tnor Ellis Amall and Atlanta Maver Willlom
yield, are being talked -of as, candidates
'' Pusslf has demanded an official explanation from, this year Is 0-9 and Wehmeler's 0-2.
"Britain concerning the presence of a ''frogman near a,,-.; -v..w..y-,;, -.
visiting Soviet warship, ,4 'r The elimination "series to find a new heavyweight
' i.- : chammon started Wednesday night..." but the two
s against TaK -.The five-pitcher deal was a straight trade with no
i::'i -Lf.Af.knsh .Involved.-- r ':, '''L'''' H'
i. 4 1 x Last year Haddix won and tost Dlckspn's record
The frogman disappeared In Portsmouth Harbor last
Bulcanin and Red chief Khrushchev to England.
The Mosaow Radio heard in London tonight de demands
mands demands an exDlanatlon front Britain and says the frog
man hr-d no business near the shlp.;kV'i''-'-taockdown,'nd..the crowd
,! British officials said the diver had no orders ta work ; booing the lack of action. . ; ;
In the mrfA of th shin. Officials said he was coo- Baker's-manaeer Dusty Bettbre savs he ha a
ducting underwater .. tests In the vicinity ot the ship verbal agreement with the international Boxing Club
that Baker will eel a Doue wiui ine winner or
tenants. Bars were closed at noon yesterday and travel
between districts and provinces was restricted as of
o'clock last evening, except for candidates, officials
and others who were lssibd "safe-conduct" permits.
Opposing candidates Ernesto des la Guardla Jr., of
the National Patriotic Coalition, and Victor F. Goytia,
of the National Llbesal Panty, wound up their cam
paigns midweek ith'-rdio- w&Onua. : Vt-.
Goytia 's speeclt was preceded by a distribution v
f blank cedulas.Ccltisen's identification booklets)
aUegedly already signed by a civU registry official.
In effort te eonvinee voters that the CPN is resort- '.
Inr te fraud t win the elections. Government u-
tborities later annoanred the signature arperted
te the civil registry efficUrs as a fergery and or ordered
dered ordered an investigatiea intethe erigiS ot the, blank
red u las. ?..).'.'.'; ,;!; ''Ji.i-l.i
Twelve of the 20 American Presidents, including U.S.
President Eisenhower, Invited by President Sicardo M.
Arias to meet in Panama on June 25 have, accepted ;
the invitation, according to official sources. One, Gus Gustavo
tavo Gustavo Rojas Pinllla of Colombia, has refused according
to a message irom. Bogou.
A breath of life was injected into the dylngcity of
hn..n n haw fitminnvn Mrh oiner.
Bob Baker won a unanimous 12-round decision over A breath or nre was mjectea into tne dyingcuy oi
hnnyHolman at Miami fieach. However, the fight "Colon with thennoimcement that two huge oil jre.-
wm m nun. it seems neimer man nas mucn cimnuc -- -.-r
of a title bout There wasnt the slightest hint of a
spent most or res ume
, when he disappeared;
' t -, -rX-- o
The second nation In a Western defense alliance
ong Russia's southern border reports capturing a So Soviet
viet Soviet spy.- . ;r"vy ; ...--:V
v The Turkish government ordered the assistant So Soviet
viet Soviet military attache at the Russian embassy sent
; home as a spy. Last February Iran arrested another So-
viet official on, the same charge and ordered him re recalled
called recalled to Moscow. .. -'-;,-;;'(,;,, ;
Both Turkey and Iran are members of the Bagdad
Pact, a defense chain against Communism In the Mld-
die East x i
4 o j r
Montevldeo, Uruguay All nine members of tjru-'
guay's cabinet have resigned as a result of bickering bickering-fcetween
fcetween bickering-fcetween two rival groups of the government's Colora
' do Party. The action poses a major crisis for the na national
tional national government council. . ;
11 La Plata. Argentina Students In Argentina may re revive
vive revive the long standing feud between the church and
- state. Catholic and left-wing unlversitary students at
v La Plata ore mustering forces for conflicting demon demon-i
i demon-i stratlons. -The Catholic student demonstration may
develop into a march on La Plata University, a strong-
- hold of the leftist group. : ? u. ,;.
1 : Santiago, Chile The capital city of Chile, Santiago,
- U1 soon play host to a new kind of circus parade.
Trapeze artists, animal trainers, clowns and other per-.
- formers will march through the steets demanding more
s J- o ,
Havana Cuban President Fulgenclo Batista says he
Intends to remain, In office until 1959, unless the Cu Cuban
ban Cuban people decide otherwise in a referendum. He did
not indicate when or under1 what conditions a (refer (referendum
endum (referendum might be held. He said no uprising against his
government can -succeed because, in his words, "no
one in Cuba sympathises with anti-government gang-'
aters." j ..j,,.,-,.:.-r-?..:.,: j,.;..,.,.
right between Floyd Patterson and Tommy 'Hum 'Hum-cane'
cane' 'Hum-cane' Jackson. But in New York, an IBC official says
Baker was to get the fight only if he won in a very...
impressive manner. v f ;
- That makes it likely that the winner of next 'month's
Patterson-Jackson ngnt wiu meet Arcme Moore, wira
that winner getting the .vacant heavyweight cham-
v Boxing men aren't sure who would win the Moore
fight, but they have estaonsnea rawerson as a soua
(5-9) favorite over Jackson next month. The 21-year-old
Patterson packs a kayd punch, and is one of the
finest boxers in the business. He has lost only one of
his 30 professional fights, and that on a questionable
decision to Joey Maxim, Right now, Floyd has a string
of 16 victories and 11 straight knockouts.
t The former Olympic champ is a shy, auiet
fellow, greatly devoted te his manager, Cut D'A-
. mato. .. and with good reason. D'Amate "has
- brought Patterson ..along carefully, selecting op- :
ponents te suit Floyd and not the tans.
' D'Amato explains "I felt all along my job as a
manager was to get him to the top with the least pos possible
sible possible risk. That's what I've done so' far, and it hasn't
been easy." But Patterson is willing to take some risks
now. Floyd savs 'Mv manager sftys I'm ready . and
I feel the same way." : -V ... u
; Tlte fight crowd went, to Carnegie Hall Tuesday
night to watch one of their boys make his debut in a
- The match was billed' as a "Spring Poetry Recltal.
' In one cornersat Lou Nova, one-time heavywe'eht
challenger.. ... his opponent William Shakespeare, the
Bard of Avon. .- .
-The fight fans sat bug-eyed as Nova .went to work
on Shakespeare. .
, For a half an hour he drove the bard around the
ring, spouting one aoliloduv after another.
Then as a finale he would up with a few linen from
"The Highwayman." He reauy. went w town on mu
Miami Deposed Cuban president Carlos Prkl, So-' one, acting it out with rope skipping, shadow boxing
c arras is waiung in Miami tor a aecision on whether and fancy footwork.
he can stay in the United States. Prio arrived unex
. pectedly in Miami yesterday and charged that he was
dragged from his home by police and sent out of Cuba.
Immigration officials said Prio's part in a weapons weapons-shipping
shipping weapons-shipping plot two years ago makes it difficult to de decide
cide decide if he will be allowed to remain.
' Camaguey Cuba A 30-year-old Cuban mother has
given birth tq Siamese twinsr-Mrs. Emeliana Barrios of
Camaguey has seven other children. Doctors said the
Siamese twins are joined at the chest and it will be
possible to separate them by surgery,
Rio- de Janeiro Brazil's "dollar" fell to a new low
today. The Cruzeiro dropped to a low of one-dollar
and lS-cents United States money In trading on the
f ree" market Before starting the plunge the Cruzeiro
was worth pne-dollar-and-39-cents American money.
Rio de Janeiro A Brazilian news agency ouotes one-
1 time movie star Janet Gaynor as saying she "found a Pacific Cpast Conference college presidents have or-
When the final bell sounde'd Nova took his bow and
went off to begin training for his next match. He Is
scheduled to go on tour with Edgar Allen Poe's ."The
;-.::;j.i;:r.;s,-;: -o-'.if 't'f-'r-;'.?.
' A lightly-regarded underdo spoiled the comeback
-of a former top-ranking middleweight Monday night.
. Charley Cotton won a unanimous 10-round decision
over Joey Giardelloat St St. Nicholas Arerfa In New
York. Cotton broke Giardello's winning streak at nine
straight in their bruising fignt. The lanky Cotton not
only won the decision but he had the 25-year old Glar Glar-dello
dello Glar-dello hurt In three of the rounds.
Cotton staggered Joey in the fourth ..ninth... and
10th rounds. Glardello fought methodically against the
dangerous, long-armed puncher and tried to beat him
with short hooks to the head and body. It was a close
fight in which Glardello was penalized m the ninth
round on a foul for low blows.
ume movie star Janet Gaynor as saying she "found a Pacific Cpast Conference college president have or- o-ycr-u.u Aiun.iui. w.n,
new spirit of life" funning a vegetable farm near the dered "self examination" of athletic policies at all nine Wiled anelderly Jamaican lady was fined $100 for
town of Anapolis, deep in the interior of Brazil. The school In the conference. 5"?ken driving Police said Investigation showed her
agency says her chief occupation now is raising vege-
taoies. .. ana selling mem m uie .iocai market.
Another Mediterranean hpt spot tonight is Algeria.
,. The French have sent fighter planes and troops to
knock out a rebel stronghold near Algiers. .,
Ii was an all-out campaign against a band of rebels
who last night for the second night In a row raided a
small town 15 niiles southeast of Algiers. .
French a authorities have placed French troops all
over Algeria on a 48-hour alert against a threatened
In Paris. . the French Communst party has called
for strikes and demonstrations to halt what It calls
the ''unjust war' In Aleeria. French police already
have seized the party's official newspaper.
At the same time, the University leaders have given
the faculty representatives on the "go ahead" signal
in levelling fines and bans on Schools caught disobey-.
inr the rules. ,'r
Dr. Robert Sprout w president of the University of
California and head of the conference says "All
presidents voted to undertake a careful gelf-examlna-;
tlon of their own athletic policies, in cooperation with
Commissioner.' victor Schmidt. Everything that we
death was caused by hr own carelessness. The other
two, a Navv man,' Robert S. Warner. 33. and Hielnio
Oosoro, 4t, Panamanian were each fined $100 In Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Magistrate's Court. Warner, in addition was given
a five-day suspended jail .sentence. ; ,T-
Seeking "more tranquility,"- ex-Argentine dictator,
Juan Perdu moved back to Col6n last week from Pan Panama,
ama, Panama, taking with- him his oersonal driver, Isaac! Gilo-
learn we wUl turn over to the Conference for consider b,tra"dh ,e!rWrlend' bftonzalez', an. Ar8en
ration py July lar .v-.- ; ;
Dr. sproui making a personal observation adds
'It is my Judgement that we should decide whether
the pay-Jor athletes is suited to the present conditions,
Or if we have the proper set-up. Or should we go to
the Southern Association or the Ivy League
nwHiei or oowe nave tne nest were is?"
He adds that the situation of athletics In the Pad- FCC.
Sonday ksttikm Scpjficsl tn ?r?t
fie Coast Conference and the nation as a whole is -"alarming."
"Athletics policies In all conferences appear to have
for a "retrograded." says Spfur: "I think a genuine and.sen-
era! desire to improve the aquation is apparent in tne
The contract for the two refineries- which 'will be
worth $66,000)00 when completed, and whjch will in include
clude include two chemical petroleum plants, was 'signed at
the Presidencia with representatives of the firms Pan Pan-ami
ami Pan-ami Refining Co. and the Reflnerla jr Petroquirnlca
de Panama. .- ', )-' -:- .-.:' v.w-- -, .
v The two identical contracts call for the building of
the plants -and. piers which will be able to. setvice ves-
sei of ,8000 tons. Ajnfnimum output of 55,000 barrels
ot crude oil a day from each company was establish established
ed established in the contract ' -,
. Colon residents and businessmen called this latest
vmove a real "shot in the awn to we country's econ-
':'9mi''-:':i,'-S?:':p4 '" .- 'V
': Local-raters who work for the Panama Canal
- Cx were als rejoicing at what they termed a
"long overdue" pay raise. The Canal announced
that effective May 2 pay period, aboat 1M00 em em-ployes
ployes em-ployes will be .receiving a four-cent an hour in in-crease
crease in-crease in wages.- '-..v-'
. .,. Labor leader on the Zone bailed the hike and
expressed their appreciation. Armed Forces em employes,
ployes, employes, 80 far not effected, were hoping1 the raise
would be put ipte effect for them soon too. V
An appeal to help sofjten some of the effects qf the
new US-RP Treaty was made to Congress, by the U.S.
Citizens' Association legal representative Xa Vern R.
Dilweg: He spoke in the House of Representatives a
bill was Introduced designed to provide for the -retirement
of certain officers and employes who- are sep separated
arated separated -Involuntarily from their position in the-Canal
Zone Government and Panama Canal Co.-
Dilweg said that U.S. citizen employes have become
"victims of national policy" of the government through
no fault of their own.' .,-.,
' From Washington came word that the 'National
Rivers and Harbors- Congress, a private organization,
recommended the prompt conversion of' the Panama
Canal to sea-level waterway. i
And In a farewell speech before a group of Panama
and Canal Zone engineers, retiring Gov. J. 8. Seypold
reiterated his-recent statement before the board of
directors that the sea-level project was not only desir desirable
able desirable and feasible, "but inevitable.'' r,
Commercial traffic through the Panama Canal
for this fiscal year promises to set a complete new
" series of records. Based en statistics for the first
19 months of operation in FY 1956, the number of
. transits by ocean-going commercial vessel the a-
- mount of tolls and cargo tonnage will all' exceed
' previous fiscal year records, the Canal said, by
- "substantial margins,? t
Television by tie Armed Forces seemed to be reach'-''
ing every group of viewers; except those for whom it
was alleged to be originally intended. A check of serv-
icemen's clubs on every post on the Zone revealed
that not one had a television set installed for. the
'entertainment and education of the troops.'
Throughout'civillan communities In the Zone and
Panama however reception was pretty good except for
an eight-hour breakdown caused by moisture, v
: Three men were found guilty in CZ courls of drunk- 1
en driving. John'L. Dougan, originally was charged
with driving while intoxicated "causing death or bodl-
ly injury." This was dismissed on a motion by the DA
and the 48-year-old American, wnose car ran over ana
v : :,V X Mrs. Robert V. EIsberry (left). arid Mrs. Clyde, Vi.Britton (righOsample Mrs. William HomishA
' ,'o ; J. 4 ; (See story and pictures, Pagrt 2
. ; v ' i v .'' v '' 1 r
r t J f,
. v. '-.-V.-. iV ;
. S '-' M
. .. y-t..7:;C.
"THE DISCARDED, HAMDLE BARS) H
OP SOAE Y0UM6 STEM'S JT
USELESS. YOU r AMTHlMS AT
MI6HT6AY, 6 ALU"MAV-: AH
AMD VET WHO I PROVE USEFUL
PbPEYE, MV FplEMD DOUBTLESS YOU
UAVE HEARD OF DISCOVERING U)ATtR
fW MCAUS ORA Ilicoc ai iw li MONEY
., ... ncc -t ..uvyn 4
DIVINING Yn7 tfAWDS YOU SEE JW'-H ?t
RODOR A MOMEY
UATfcK 2 JOiTdHI IT t- V )
tOlMPY feTCY'MA V
7 PULL 6UANPIM
RIDIM6 A BICYCLE OM ) VE5 0FFKER,,)1
NOLO I OilLL
If BE6 PARPOM,SlRUi -WAT'S tt)MO!j
Riff i.Mlrt DOM6 AVOU HID IHc
LU I IVI iw
A BICVCLE ??
OFFICER, DONfT SUSPOSE ) pib HIN W
. ..... v
VOU tOOULD TURN WquR CUSTODY, POPEYE?i I
yIM OVER 10 Mb?
BEIM31M YOUR CUSTODY Y I
MEAXlSi AM UNDER YOUR J B'UEVE J
CARE, DOES IT MOT??r
V y ; w
VERY lOELLJ r YOU
6PECIAL STEAKS 1.75,
AMD MY MONEY WITCH
BROUGHT ME DIRECTLY
r II r .. 1 FwE'RE TWO A
AND LEARN WHAT IT IS
'-FISH-OR SOMETHING :
ELSE. AND WHY IT RISES ;
NEAR THE SURFACE AT"
NIGHT UHtOOK; i
I FATHOMS II
t7v 1 POWN NOW. V
I U ;.rp- ni-itn -ritrii Ni l VAC CUHIII D I
INSIDE, BUTTHEY CANT J v REACH THE I x
HEAR US. I STILL PONTy LAYER SOON. 1 r-y
FOR." "vyVLAYER OR V
Si' PHANTOM : i I
. H TfT SEA BOTTOM ." J?
ISC ---Tr --WHATEVER t;.
APPROACH I NS
OF THE DEEP-r-A
US! CAN 1T CRACK ,' 7
YOU HEAR ME?'
WITH THE SQUID ON
US! MIGHT BREAKS
ft "iKO STUFF, ANt IT, ves butY
'I AMCK.EY, PLAYlN' ll" IT SETS J
I Sjw'tm TWNsy Yyixi.v'
, i III .1. . T- Itl ! I I I I !.!. 1 'II II II I I II II II
MK3MT &T ME A UTTLE
6ET JEST FER TMLM
1 .' SHUOXg OP IT
. '' i
Mil -i J.
PRETTY SMALL I
U COULO USE 60M6
MORS TRACK Jj
. I - SOVTHIN'S STILL MtSSM' V-
-';. -'. I -LET ME SEE-, riin j
I, .. . I 1
' '. t
fMAVE YOU 6EEN
HASN'T BBBH V
"'. LIKE YOU SAO, MCltEY 'V lit I I
J s J I
; --V; I
BLUES A4' WW MlMD S 6ITTW
CLOeSEO UP VSHTH th;
COMES VtTZrTlM' I
COMP'sr "MAM OLE BKE AJ
guimea Pie is ear yiscierjp
xu bet kjcjsocw will eve
FCW5tT TWw PAtT(
j v vrL!"-:.
J : vt v
'8s3r TiMft V' Vi-oox ouiiTT
TTSy watt" f
I LKB IS WAPPY TO i
BE LOKiSOMe AgAlKI J)
'"I A -Ml) ii
I '' -i V-
j. ?. ( y PmrlnttKXH
, 4l ; 7 World Kitilt nwwJ
ls3Trr' iWSi W
I BG0t9T Le-SHAKN'
rW her cute LEcy
(yS dj.' 4ft 'i
SEE, SHE DlPNT LOOK OR WAVeV I 6UES5
SHE PIPNT SEE US I MEAN r HOPE
-SHE PIPNT SEE US
2) it. &"p, Jftfi
f I'M GLAP r PRETENPEP ANNIE IS THE FIRST
" MOT Tn CPF UPC r' ITTLP KID DAD LiAG PVPP 1
THAT KID C0UI(CnCT1CEC& ANP IF THAT
es a mpnaf A ,k xps-ttpppd widow.
. TO ME - vx ISANPX IS LAYING A TRAP
x m cos uiaa cup aa tUt sttwp
. v-3-Vi w U5HNU i nc 1.11 LE
JJ V M w noil rw
C 7 M SENTIMENTAL
Jlv' :? -BAIT.V
f 1 iimri
t". P P(?IVERS LICENSE REVOKEP
f-,.rr M'! l .j ... mm w 9mW 0
7 IS AGAINST. WE H
HA- I'LL BFTOUI? MR.0KOOKS VVOULP RAWER
BE GIVING ME THAT TICKET' HE'LL NEVER f ;
BE HAPPY..UNTIL HE GETS MY r-X- i ;
1. i v
WELL, GOLLY GEE- THERE'S j
nK$ BIG RAT PKIVIN' off
IN HIS STATION .WAGON
AGAIN: HE STOPS
HERE AUAOST. r,
S Ji 'f.tr t
v ) Vvi
8 t' T""3 SVNIllCATE. Int., WORLD RIGHTS KEFBVtP.
- r r
I SaP MR.MSGUNN ANOTHER vV MAYeE N030PY-
BAG ANP A NECKLACE--- II CAKi EASY SEE
WONPER WHO HE'S A;SOMETHIM'VDU
BUYING ITALLF0R?1 V PONT SEE-
KNOW IT YET
MR. BIG PAT
"FALLING IN J
ri ................. .. ... IL ... y 7. ? . V ,.,,r
, ,a,...t-i.JaMMri il. ; i L.
. L -''.....-'.' . J - -. .r.. -- ..... .. ... .. . -. .. ......
: s- T- V g -' .. Y:-t"":- ' WONT WASTE TV V.
I Y-4i 11 ) AFTERNOON SLEEPING--,
.; f- TmTIPFd"-'' V V. - 1 ) -Hl-U. CO SOMETHING )
: If BLOnOIeA ,. ""oH YES DEAR" I I LSfLS1)1! Willi Hill ir V (DID YOU FORGET ji
I S THERE S 1 THE HEDGE J fl CfIier5-lB ioio SV t I YOU LOANED
t. something: ) S ; Vjustsimplv II Iheixse clipper?) II I" JITTOHERS
; I YOU'D LIKE S V HAS TO BE ) 11 A -f WTT i i i if WOOOLEV
! TO HAVE M v ) "V. CUPPED r VfM TV1L' y (LAST WEEK?1
r f 1 4 ( i hadit.pagwoop.) I I esi mv eo had n.Jh-71rz 1rz ' 1
t : rr Z BUT I LOANED IT. 1 : BUT MO. ViOGGLE, "Sw" r T''v '
' l v F V" S V 10 ED KRUMPLE J ', AROUND THE CORNER YT' ". 1 ' 'i
'O l. t V- UPTHESTf?EET7 VBV THE DRUGSTORE. V i ,?V X'
' y jjr- It T PPPPFPP H I ILL HAVE TO TAKE T
J ' V?. li BORROWED IT THE BUS--STU J J.tfiC f
;J8 ; t promme.butA : : (. lives on the n5- 1 Wl i
-V-i t, IS. .2 v (HE LOANED IT TO SOTHER SIDE ) j iV-7 L Cf
t-'v,-.--. ..ti.. !.... f ... ,. . lt .r' i.v...... t J : f. J a. Ml .J ; 'i
.: '!.' .- - --. w .. i v .... -,-. .;. ...... .. ... . 0 .- ; t ....
i : I : what a coincidence ) I I li H LI thanksgoodnes's J I I. bloncmc H -v -. II ) ( herb woociEy .1 .,'
I 1 JUST CAME FROM Slli --rt I'VE LOCATED WHERE'S MV 4 ,jf JC. 1 CAME OVER AND i
VOUR HOUSE- J 1 -,'Vi,T- I ( HEDGE CLIPPER) I ViJ 17 V BORROWED J ; ; ; '.
V f 1 RETURNED VOUR Hi ( f h ". SO I CAN aS 'T AGAIN T
, v HEDGE CLIPPER il t?S- J JJ- ,,- GET TO WORV. (I? vJs
;- ; T- f - v. ) i
r f i rrzi i I -y - - I r?- i f J' j
I III! J i ---s r-..,- - V-n I 14-JlLf I H 1 THIS IS WHAT" I 1 f I
:- T" r' MM. . " f I SHOULDNE DONE ) Y
7T" G3 ' 5 S'V ., .7 FIRST PLACET ,,,,
'V ; I I' .i
kow to remove the Final EAKi2 I ir,:.: j rr-rrs v;:
CETWEQI l!S A.";? A FORTUNE IN KIATCNtf 1 ft, T-TF? KZ.'. C. FTS
A' X. ttALCOLM, t 1 CRE IS THE VALVE CZ, 7 STrrCAn Cr FCCL
FCVICE THAT EJWTIE5 THE POOL ? TT t Y"iLlXY:2 CTC JV.'A!
i ' i in
S 'v' v.r
.'f : it.-;- it" .' 'MmnhmmI v
; ; I : J L
- ftJKCIl? T5 REVEAL THE !p;M3 PLACE
. OF THE ARMS CACHE, IN CRPEil TO SAVE
KAREN'S UFE,GRISS WATCHES IN
i HELPLESS FURY AS PUFF'S WCN KSTROV
TKE CBOCOPILE C-'ASKANS CP THE :
i FOOL, OCH.LIES THE
; VAULT -.
19 CORRECT INFORMATION
HONORABLE PUFF IS ANCIENT
:s k::? yc-j no
LOCK TKCM ALL IN ONE OF
THE TT.WTLE CELLS OWE V.TTH .:
A SUT WINPDWSO TKEY AMY
WATCH OUR TRIUMPHAL KLVL
OF THE SPOILS
- O pi'
OH, GREG&uWAS IT WORTH IT
WE SAVEP OUR MISERABLE UVES.
ANP GAVE INTO THE HANTS OF TKE
ENEMV ENOUGH .tATONS TOCOla
FRAl YOU'RE WRONd, KAREN
VtEmZXH SAVEP OUR LIVES :
WE'Vi gjl 'J TUCM TO rcSTRO
FUrr klS AftEN ANP TIS
s. " r mil miinirr iiiiiKiiiiiur ,,1 bi
; MATPOyoUASXi, V kot A I the info, fal m
GREGG? yOU GA''ET;CA 1 WI!CN"lhY EMFTV THE WATER li
Ay, THE INFORMATION. AI3 REACH THE STONE TRAP PCPRJ
THEy SIGN THEIR DEATH
WARRANTS AMP CUZSS
TO FORESTALL JUST THIS TYPE
OF EVENTUALITY, I INSTALLEP
A SIMPLE, EFFECTIVE v
- J," n, i;
..:z;i T,-y LirTr.Tr c cr -crr? t.tjh apcsto-e
? .cal ioczz i r -jfir:::ir n c:rs im tax
S1 aAi ii5Sfcj,-litfti'-
"L"- '" 1111 11 1 "" """ ""'f.
i i -. i .i .in- i u i r ": jf 1 1,1 ? 1 i ..-I ". 1 i
ixicu t mtit r
MAKE HER A
. THATS A BIG
rf A DAf 7- WEQE'S ; A DIME
ft m.m. MM, MP1
GO CALL. ME URT MAVsc ;
HI ARTIE WE HAVEN'T V p v.
vJY SEEN YOU V l
wtJr :l';'ri. 11-
1 lOsX-W? M.OTV
i t.-w. ,, r i
BEEM TAKING IT-
EASV GIVING My
.DIARY TIME TO
-i I ( PHONE CALC VA GtL" II
'. It J f I I . 1 TV 1 VIA f .:
HI YA B66HEAD ) f OH, HI
'i v. v
1 1 i
? A '
HEY I FOB60T.' 44.1 )
I HAVE A DATE FOR)
PHONE MEK4 H
, yyn w .nwf ; .
- IN THE NEXr r-i
I p.- .' .'
1 I a.
"v "".V ' '
- j I JASPER., PLEASE .TAKE MY A : f NO : V
Tr" PLACE 'AP THE "DENTIST'S" J 'l WILL :
1 I 1 i THIS AFTERNOON I've T I NOT, A
s X. A DATE FOR ryLT TOQTSfJ
... A' BRIDGE J
X HATE TO CANCEL.. MV. .'
APPOINTMENT. WITH THE,
PENT ST SO LATE I'VE v
jA LREADy BROKEN
3 TWO DATES CF
C-J WITH hlM.
.r s A
HAVE A' TOOTH
CLEANED f -rl-
Y THE ANSWER-IS NO?-.
I "I'LL" KEER. ALL OF My
I TEETH IF YOU PLEASE
l ANDI HAD
I t 114.
JUSTLAST-V3W H h'
A TOOTH A "' I DON'T NEE
SOMETHNGJ ANY DENTAL' V
, BUT WAIT I'
1 r f 1 : ? A a j
SOPHIE, I'M WORRIED
ABOUT, VOUR HUSBAND-
I f?l6HTW :-
V)) It- -An&im
HOOFER f THEN VOU CALL UP THE DENTIST A
ALREADy: H AND CANCEL My DATE, DEAR:
HAD HIS III HAVEN'T THE NERVE 7 OH:H-H
TOOTH; --i ITHERE frpES THE
PULLED. t-.", PHONE NOW-r
COUHOOFER HAS A TOOTH THAT
NEEDS PULUN6 MAYBE I CAN
asT HM TO TAKE YljU
HY V, rKW'-V
WATCH .ME 7ET
HIM TO THE
OF HIS BAD
ni IT' HUT- I T' T IT I i
TS CASPER, LOOKjI HAD THATJ
KSSrt V BAD TOOTH PULLED
r 7 TUIC KOPWIMf AMP)'
" 0 51 r..w. .i,
A bit. ri mr
mm J : L urn ,. ...II 1 ,, -...k.mm-J
' -WELLr. 'A
NOW IT'S tx
THAT WAS YOUR DENTISTS
OFFICE HE'S TAKEN SICK,
AND THEY CANCELED-YOUR
WELL, HOW DO
(.YOU LIKE THAT?
Y CALLIN6 UP
( AFTER LETTING
: r$yur r '1 ME Get all
-TOOPL-E-OO.' I'M OFF. TO THE
PARTYi BUT .WOULDN'T YOU
THINK THE DENTIST,
WOULD GIVE A
r.nvwil r ll l I fc-SS J r I
1-.. . X
A A (TOOTS,VO) I
. K- DAMES
I 1 K-5
19M, ICING rEATURESSyNDICATerTnr., WORLD RIGHTS RCftERVFwf