The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01910

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

Full Text
ScQorara-sYO.V

4 .- -.
CANADIAN
U II I SKY
fctgruP
"Zf f A peopte fcno the trtiK mnd the country it wrV Abraham. Lincoln. 1
INTIATlOMl. A 1 HWAV
IZAR
PANAMA, R P, SUNDAY, JUNK 24, 1956
TEN CENTS

-ft

II i III 1

illy G&M

1944 Canal
improvement Plan

Declassified

WASHINGTON, June 23 (UP)
-The congressional Record tc tc-y
y tc-y contained a declassified of-
lal report made in : 1944,
hich favored In principle the
rprovement of the Panama
nai through ft terminal lake lake-ud
ud lake-ud locks plan rather than a
a level project The plan
ould eliminate Pedro Miguel
i'Ks. '--v, ,-:--;'
The report was made by for-
r governor of The Canal
e Glen Edgerton in 1944,
ire the advent of the atomic
j nib. :;.V:i:.r ?';' ; ::
!VV contents are potentially
, "cant In relation to- the,.
t ..vinff discnssfont of relative
Hs of an Improved high high-i
i high-i t i canal versus a sea-level
l i e report was Inserted In the
r s essional Record Sen.
T" n as E. Martin, R-lft.)r who
? a bill pending for the crea crea-i
i crea-i of an Interoceanlc Canals
c i ;sion. This would study
j i a canal projects or a pos pos-.
. pos-. alternative: trans-isthmian
riln In a'atatement ac--nyinr
the Edgerton re-
, i s iid that In 1944 thater.
1 lake-third locks project -;
intimated to eost from
' 30 to $360,000,000 eom-
; to present-day estimates
i sea-level canal would
ween $5,000,000,900 and
.O.OOO.-,;':,;;!
in canal studies made
ess in 1947 turned at at-1
1 at-1 i a sea-level canal ; at
j ar t m the ? alleged basis
t f t uld be more secure
i i 1 h-level canal p gainst
clear-upons since Utf, in the
opinion of competent indepen independent
dent independent experts, have changed the
entire canal picture from the defense-,
standpoint by rendering
the type of canal as essentially
Irrelevant. i .--.' .,
"Whatever force these con considerations
siderations considerations may have had in
1946 and 1947, when the sea-level
proj ect was prepared, has
been wholly dissipated because
(.

ZLD IN SLATING S Sixteen-year-old Twnald Wayne Davis,
e alleged slayer of two high school girls in suburban park
re than a year ago, is shown with detective Lt. Earl J.
.ber, in Pnnce Georges Bounty, Md. The youngster report report-iy
iy report-iy confessed to the slaying of Nancy Shomette, 16, and
aschael Ann Ryan. 14. as they walked through a park In
Hyattsville, Md., on the way to school.

llzr The Spit and
ou Need
WASHINGTON, June 23 (UP)
-Weil, sir, you could hear the
lowl all over town today. And
he seeds of revolt were plain to
e in the Pentagon. -"
Practically everybody was up
n arms about an order for. 11, 11,-(
( 11,-( 0 spit and polish military of of-i
i of-i -ers in the capital area to get
c oi uniiorm and bactinto
ies.
-
Defense Secretary Charles E.
iison i.sllpfi the H
v, routinely. "I don't thiik "at
re seat oi government it is a
r"d thing to put on the military
ct," he said. . :,

of the tremendous advances In

destructive powers of thermonu thermonuclear
clear thermonuclear weapons not to mention
even greater advances In the
iuture, v-
"These facts restore the canal
problem to securing additional
capacity and maximum opera-;
tional convenience at least cost.
J
t
.01
RsilioacliYC Yealher
Falls On Australia
BRISBANE Australia, June 23
(UP Radioactive rain fell to
day in the mining center of Ku
ridala, 1,650 miles east of the
Montebello Islands where Brit Britain
ain Britain exploded, an atomic ; bomb
three days ago.
Jack.Tunney a mining pros
pector in the sparsley-populated
area of Queensland, '54 miles
south of Cloncurry, detected the
"hot" rain soon after it fell. Ra
dioactivity caused his.' Geiger
counter to click at the rate of
2,000 ticks per minute, Tunney
said. His discovery followed the
announcement that a cloud
from the British bomb test had
drifted over Australia. ;,
A Japanese weather station
In central Honshu detected ra radioactivity
dioactivity radioactivity counts of 19,000 per
m'nnte in rain along the Jap?
anese coast today the high
est since the United States ex exploded
ploded exploded a hydrogen bomb at
Bikini last month.
A Queensland University phys
!cs professor said "we would be
quite concerned'' If university
'Mra tori's' dPter'd rsd'ee-
i-v.'v as ftifaU as Uiat tcvtl
-, z Kuridala. ..-' ;
He said thfr experts who ex exploded
ploded exploded the British A-bomb this
week possibly acted on incorrect
weather reports. .... v -f ?
;".The radioactive cloud appar apparently
ently apparently continued in an easterly
direction and rain brought some
of It down," the .professor aald;
"I do not say there Is any
cause for alarm, ; but residents
should refuse to drink rainwa
ter for a few days.
Pclish, The Tweed

V"-- '5

Card To Tell Stars

Good thing or not, the order
kicked up a lulu of a storm a a-uong
uong a-uong the city's considerable
military set. Some officers may
have harbored a secret desire
to wear civics but ; there are
problems. '-.,- .Vf
A major summed up his diffi
culty this way: "it'U cost me a
couple Of hundred bucks to get
some civilian suits and I've al
ready got mor. than $700 worth
of uniforms which I apparently
won t neea now. Any way you
look at it, I'm out money,'
Reservists on duty here were
particularly disgruntled. Several

WHAT'S COOKING "MOMf, 'ay pretty little Patricia Kelley.

Commanding General,
Family Due Here Today

.MaJ. Gen.-Thomas t. Hanold,
the new commanding general of
U.S. Army Caribbean, will arrive
this morning aboard the USNS
Johnson. Accompanying the gen
eral are Mrs.. Harroia, tneir
daughter, Sally, and Mrs.; Har Harrow's
row's Harrow's mother, Mrs. Draper.
Harrold and family will mo motor
tor motor from Cristobal to Fort Ama Amador
dor Amador where they will make their
home during the general's com command
mand command here.
There will be an honor guard
ceremony for the new command
ine eeneral at Fort Amador on
Monday at 9 a.m. Following the
ceremony he will visit various
officials of the state Depart Department,
ment, Department, the Canal Zone govern government
ment government and the military.
Extensive tours and briefings
of the Army installations in the
Zone have been planned for Gen.
Harrold's first few days here.
A native, or San Diego, Cai..
Barrold is ft 1925 graduate of
the Military Academy at west
Point. His first assignment was
as troop officer with the Seventh
Cavalry at Fort buss, Tex.
upon completing tn cavairy
School course at Fort Riley,
Kan. he servea as troop orncer
at Fort stotsenburg in the Phil Philippines.'
ippines.' Philippines.' f From 1932 to '1938, Harrold
served as an instructor in the
Department of Drawing at West
point. Then he wa assigned to
the Uth Cavalry at the Presidio
and Dncron
sfild they had just bought sv
eral hundred dollars worth of
uniforms for their two year
hitches" and that the money is
now virtually a total loss.
But if there was grumblin? a
mong the officers, there were:
aiso squeals oi delight in- wasn wasn-Ington
Ington wasn-Ington department stores. They
happily anticipated a previously;
unexpected summer rush on
suits. ...
-
Even 'yesterday, only hours
after the order was issued, some
haberdasher reported a run on
their civilian stocks. Most of the
buyers were unhappy wives who

0), p

H v
1
of Monterey, Cal.,' .as 8-4 and
commanding officer of Head Headquarters
quarters Headquarters and Service Troops.
During world war II he serv
ed as commander of the 9th At
mored Division in Europe and
saw action at Luxembourg dar
ing the American Dreakuirougn
His division helped In the drive
across the Rhine plains, and
aided in the capture of the Rem-
agen Bridge and the encircle
ment of Leipzig.
Alter the occupation,' Harrold
returned to the States as com-
'(Continued on rage 10)
From Bars
had counted on using the money
for something else. ;,f,
The order didnt apply to en enlisted
listed enlisted men for reasons which
no one explained. But it will
relieve them of a lot of salut saluting.
ing. saluting. The starriest general on
the street will look Just like a
F civilian --.;...,..
" Wilson said lils order merely
carries things back to the "pre "prewar
war "prewar arrangement." Before World
war II, officers wore civies in
desk jobs here. But since Peari
Harbor they have worn : uni uniforms.
forms. uniforms. The British Jiave had
their desk officers In civilian
clothes all along.

Sflis

t' f j
i i
1
while mom, Barbara checks on
.
Navy Radionian
Nominates Wife
For Mrs. US Navy
Mrs. Barbara KeUey wife of RM
1-C Joseph A. Kelley, is walking on
clouds then riavi Iwomu hIn.
------- v
una nas nominaiea ner lor tfle ti
Lie 01 Mri. II S Navv iqm
What ffirl WAulHn't inii.
i when she stands a chance of win-
mg a fast growing list of prizes
headed by an all-expense paid trip
to 14 major cities in the U.S. and
Hawaii.
- ... ' A .'.
Thft Mff TT S Uivn rnnfof nnn-
sored by the Fleet Reserve Asso-
ciaiiun. u a wnnnwifi nn in whirh
any Navy enlisted man may nomi-
uaic uis wue ior( me nonor.
The first screening of contestants
will take dice in Lnnu R h
Cal., and the five winners of the
- :i i .it .
vi muf an area win isier De juagea
at the 15th Naval District for a na navy
vy navy wife and an alternate tn re
present this area at the finals in
ixjng ceacn.
The Kellevs. Who mil Macaaphna.
setts home, came to the Canal Zone
just over a year. ago. While Joe is
busy on the job at Radio Farfan,
Mrs. KpIIpv nnt nnlr finria tlma tn
look after hubby and 13-month-oid
raincia, out aiso. taxes an active
part in-the Navy distaff organiza organization.
tion. organization. The couolc haa hwn marrioH
for four years, and w h i 1 e the
brown-haired attractive Mrs. Hel Hel-ley
ley Hel-ley admits she cannot be classi classified
fied classified as an excellent cook, she is
studing some of the local rec
ipes taie oaca to uie Mates wnn
her, ',,. .';---'V,; :
..- -i ,V .-:"'-'
Husband Joe, of course, is confi confident
dent confident of Mrs. Kelley's standing, and
even if she should not place in the
finals, certainly he knows that his
wlfv at least to him,' is Mr. U.S.
Navy All the time.
Vice. Gangs On
London Hot Seat
LONDON, June 23 (UP)
British and Belgian courts be.
gan prying the lid off London's
vice rackets and gang wars to today...?
day...? today...? '..,;;'-'....' r-'f ' '-.
-Two brothers went on trial In
Tournal, Belgium' for procuring
Belgian girls for British houses
of prostitution,
In London, a famous bookie
and reported "king of the un underworld'
derworld' underworld' was refused bail and
will face trial on charges of carv carving
ing carving up a gang rival with a ra
zor.

As Per Usual,
JQ Public Hii

In Steel Feud
NEW YORK."June 23 (UP)
Weather it is "War or peace" in
the basic steel industry this
year, the American consumer is
going to have to pay for it in the
long run.
The experts anticipate., that
the now deadlocked wage nego negotiations
tiations negotiations between the United
Steelworkers and the Industry's
big three, eventually will be
settled for a package increase of
around 20 cents an hour.
Most steel men agree that
would spark an increase in steel
prices of between $10 and t $12
per ton, or about $18 for the
steel in a medium-sized automo automobile.
bile. automobile. ,:''. .-v."--'
- when iteet prices go up the
American i consumer can expect
to pay more for everything
ranging irom hairpins to auto
mobiles. ...
Just how much more you'll
have to pay .for toasters, wash,
inf machines, automobiles. Jet
bombers and homes as a result
of this price hike is oncerta'th
But one tning is sure: Indus Industry
try Industry after Industry will pass a a-long
long a-long to consumers the increase. increase.-in
in increase.-in basic steel nrtces. ;f
Manufacturers and builders
are expected to absorb sorno of
the steel price Increases because
of competitive1 conditions, but
most of the price hike will be
passed aiong in we 1 xorm- vi
higher prices.
Economists said a steel price
hike would be an inflationary
factor in the nation's econo economy.
my. economy. .. ' S. -' .' V
Right now the average steel-
worker makes $2.47 an hour. Any
pay rais he wins will set the
pattern lor the lltn round of
postwar wage increases. :
A similar strikr- thi year.
based on the industry's higher
production capacity, would, cost
more than 18 million tons. The
loss in dollars to the economy
would be terrific.
Some economists feel a stee!
strike- in 1958 would upset the
entire economic applecart.
"As goes steel, so goes the na nation,"
tion," nation," said one top economist. .
'.-'". r-f i i 'i in i I
Winsome Wrecker ;
Gets Her Papers
KALAMAZOO. Mich.. June 23
(UP) A 17-year-old girl who!
was taking a driver s test smash smashed
ed smashed in a fender on the parked car
of the examlnning officer today
but got the license anyway.
Virginia ; Somers went to the
Kalamazoo county sheriff's of.
fice to take the test, r Deputy
Gilbert Russell told her to nark
near the office and he would let.
her take the test in a few min minutes,
utes, minutes, when Russell came out to
give the test, he found the girl
had driven into the left : rear
fender of his, parked car. .i"
Russell gave her the test any anyway
way anyway and decided she should get
a license. "She was a pretty goro
driver once she got over her
nervousness," he said, but added
he will park In a more protected
spot nereaiter,-;.., .;
u 1
V 1 1
, t
1
POLITICAI, FACTIONS CLASH
iuuvcb vuwora ia rrsiiaa, 11c
in Lima, Peru, between opt
reach him, Acevedo '.vas kick
into a neaiby building by other

Expert To

InclependenlSiudv

For House Group

s An independent study of the Panama Railroad opera operations
tions operations will be started during the coming week for the; House
Merchant Marine and Fisheries Committee by John T.
Ridgely, formerly assistant vice president of the Pennsyl-'
vania Railroad. '. 5 ?
R'dgely is scTieduled to arrive Wednesday afternoon
aboard the Panama liner Ancon. He will be accompanied
by Mrs. Ridgely and is expected to be here for about two
weeks. V'. -,.,.:;,,. .v .5v-f 'i,i':f;:j
He will be assisted in conducting the studies by John
D. Hollen, chief of the executive planning staff.
, An independent study of the Panama Railroad and
its operations was requested by the House Merchant Ma Marine
rine Marine and Fisheries Committee which held public hearings
on the Isthmus late last year on the proposed abandon
nient of the railroad and the construction of a highway
across the Isthmus through the Canal Zone'.i

.Rideely. who recently retired
from the Pennsylvania Railroad
Company, is a civil engineering
graduate of Lehigh University.
He served "his entire working
careet as an engineer in the on on-er,'.lir)T
er,'.lir)T on-er,'.lir)T divisions of the Pennsyl
vania Railroad Company..
Part of his service was ss gen.
eral superintendent of V the
southern grand division from
194(1 to 1947 when he was in
charge of all. traffic between
Washington and Philadelphia
and between Wilmington and
Norfolk. .':.
. He was promoted to assistant
vice president In 1947 and served
in that capacity until his retire.
ment.:;...,...,.,.,.'....,...;.;.,;,;:, ??....': .'::.; i
Eisenhower Pleased
Over GOP enclave;
Bui Mum On Ike
WASHINGTON, June 23 (UP)
President Elsenhower express
ed his "personal pleasure" over
Republican convention plans to today,
day, today, but did not disclose his sec second
ond second term intentions. 3
White House Press Secretary
James C- Hagerty told reporter
at Walter Reed Hospital tnai
the President did not indicate
his own plans during an hour-
long conference with presiden presidential
tial presidential Assistant Sherman Adams.
"Didnt the president in any
way Indicate his plans to run?"
a reporter asked.
, "No, he did not," Hagerty re-i
piled,,:,, . 1 ".
The secretary added that the
President also did not disclose
when he might : make a state statement
ment statement on his second term inten
tions or whether he plans to at attend
tend attend the San Francisco Conven
tion which begins Aug. 20.
IT
'J:
It
IN PERU An unldenUfled man
La Prensa staffers.

wopat uituvuHjiopner, vwe Accveao, ouruig a onei sirre ciaarx
osing pblltlcal factions. Before the man with the knife could

ed in the stomach end knocked out. Ha is helns carried (right) 1:

..... ... ...... .
L.- '-'. r : -.,'"1" ''' "' " ,4

Malcei

Twlnfng In Moscow f

.. MOSCOW June s 23-fUP)-
U.S; Airforce Chief of SUff Gen.
Nathan P. Twining arrived here
by air today for an unprecedenU
ed visit and a flagless, bandlrsi
welcome. - ,u
The first Soviet official prefc
ent to greet the Americans wj
Marshal Ivan S; Konev. Denul

Minister .of Defense. Z
There were no bands, nor de&
orations, no lags.

Twining was first out of ta

American aircraft which flew h
from Berlin with a Soviet navt
gator, radio operator and twe
Soviet Interpreters V
Koney walked un brlsklv 4nd

warmly shook the OS. Air chuii
hand., : t v

' ;' -3 i
"We are elad to meet ym'MS
we hope you will enjoy yonr
stay Jiere," he said. , .1
Twlnintr will spend eight dsvs

ift the soviet Union on Russian"
invitation to see tomorrow's a if

show and visit Red air force, la-'
stallations ."m

.. fi ....... -a. yHt.; f; mi":
'I am very happy to be hre

Twining told Konev," and 'a lit
honored that our President Eisv
enhower would let me represent
him here to see your air show."'
BALBOA' TIDES

MONDAY, JUNE 25
HIGH
LOW ?
5:11 a.m.
11:14
1 1 :li p.m 1
5:20 a.m..
t .,3.
1
J
j.
brandishing a nlfe (arrow)

iV.:. j

-A



TEX SITXDAT AMTEICAS

SUNDAT, JUN'I 24, 1SJI

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ABJECT OBJECTS of scorn and ridicule, try to 1
your feeble brains concentrating long enough to ap.
ciate the significance of the disclosure that a recent z
temoon found me fortified among the foam in Rolanca'i
Hideaway, stocktaking as It were.
I was iremixided of observations I had permittea v; v;-self
self v;-self In this space regarding the planned conference h :re
of all the American chiefs of states. v
It" will be recalled by such few of you who read il -paper,
and not'Just use it as a hospice for your sr
fish and chips, that I commended Red the captain cf
Cantuta cab, on his readiness to carry President E:
hower round the city in much "the same conditions cl
modern comfort as the Great Liberator,' Simon Boliv:-,
enjoyed during his conference here in 1826. v ;
Top-line highway engineer "Oane Fallon, I am nc ;
assured; is, bending all efforts to ensure that when, -z 3
we all hope', Ike gets down hert, the roads in Panama
City and the country beyond will J5e in no worse condi condition
tion condition than they were. during Bolivar' 1858 conference.
' Fallon has along way to go to get them up. to that
standard but lie his team of experts are working tire tirelessly
lessly tirelessly on the project The road gangs too are workir -tirelessly.
At. the rate they perform, they couldn't
tired in 40 years.
There has also been brought to my attention, I
riudglng me with a briniming bucket of the bolsterc
brew, that Insufficient note is taken hi this parched area
of the service pianist Kenny Adami renders in this col column's
umn's column's conference chamber. I will pause orily to ask the
author, of this suggestion on what he could expect re
to base my appreciation of Kenny's fine playing? Do I
have to renJnd you again that I'm the kid who used to
be sent out to play during singing class at grade school.
Showing or not r
However, music lovers who can "tell the difference
between a basoon solo and an exchange of toots between
a freighter and a tug at Balboa dock assure me that
they don't come better then Kenny Adams in the pianist
business. Most certainly not in Panama, y .v
-' This Judgment is echoed by sensitive people, who can
tell the difference between a head-on ship ..collision and
the sound of Gen. McGarr's car being dropped at Eaiboa
'docks. : i
' Music 'atticism we have In the column now. Culture
seeping in insidiously from all angles. Trust jin me, I
' shall fight staunchly against it. -J
; Let me tell you that this column does -not have r
monopoly of foolishness iri the madcal criticism bus : ; ;
" on the Isthmus.
, There Is brought to my' attention, by couriers f ;
the nemesis of : the Kremlin,' CpL Bill Bell of Amador,
f'that there is a sad lack of 7 symphony-consciou .nejs
? among certain elements in the Military, Police here cat
the Isthmus ; -
. Let it not be thought that I am .doubtini tL; c:.i:t-

ence of lhflU6ntlal elements in the MP ranks .whose"

greatest delight is Debussy. Others are never happie?
than when foregoing an uncultured .night on J Street
in favor of returning to their quarters to strum soulfully
on a balalaika. ... ;'f -:';,.' : .)' r -.
. .Urihappy,r these elements were not in the ascend
ancy when Bell, up to the octaves in Good Neighbor pol policy,
icy, policy, brought; a little grace to Central Avenue the other 2
a.m. with the aid of a guitar obtained byy lease-lend ar arrangements
rangements arrangements from a well-equipped bootblack. :. : ...
The soft. Latin strains of "Blue Suede Shoes' were

bringing romantic tears to eyes for blocks around, and I
providing a rare shot in the arm for the earplug busi business,
ness, business, when MPs appeared among the concert-goers, j

And how the music has gone from Central Avenue,
likewise the musician. As of this writing are no reports
in from competnt critics on how the "Prisoner's Isrz"
sounds on a borrowed balalaika.'-.
The past week seems to have been heavy with arriv arriving
ing arriving generals, admirals, governors and similar leading op operators
erators operators in the canape circuit. All of them are hereby 1 s s-spectfully
spectfully s-spectfully welcomed, and will be mentioned more forr l l-ly
ly l-ly Just so soon as I can sort out their names, ranks c i
what brought them here.
- One of thenvpoor guy, seems to have had his air airfield
field airfield whipped out from under him Just as he arri. V
wld is not altogether kind.
1 This would be an appropriate time, kindness bcr
the unfailing keynote in these horrible hectares, to sr -gest
to Quarry, Heights that in view of the statemr:. ;
already made public, it will' be puerile to pretend IT i
the planned shift of many flying operations from Al Al-brook
brook Al-brook to Howard Field is dictated only by the advent cl
new aircraft, unsuited to Albrook.
The Panama Canal plainly stated that the recom recommendation
mendation recommendation to switch airfields had come after the Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal CompanynGovernment had asked funds fcr
relocating the schools at Balboa.
To shrug off the long-vexed scnools vs. airfield argu argument
ment argument as having no bearing on the -proposed change t ;
Howard would be to insult the intelligence of many c
the taxpayers who are the ultimate employers of the' t .; .;-fleers
fleers .;-fleers at Quarry Heights. There is not much percent: k
in insulting your employer. ;
' The Panama' Canal statement seems to leave t". :
shift as no more than a proposal, recommended by t
slstant Army Secretary George Roderick, but not yet cr

w dered by Deiense Secretary Charles H. Wilson.

. no one can say tnat we Air orce nas cut corners
on any of its high operational safety standards in oper operating
ating operating from Albrook. But neither can he commanded
responsible lightly dismiss the heartfelt anxiety of tl j

Any officer, senior or Junior, at Quarry Heights cr.
anywhere eke, who dismisses the uneasiness of these sin sincere
cere sincere parents as a factor beneath consideration in tha
question of shifting the airfields is being a myopic jeric
both on hii own behalf and on benalf of the service h i
represents. -
" PERCY'S PEERLESS. PORTENT for this week
. 1476
is the number of dollars already collected towards
sending the Canal Zone all-star Teenage baseball tear :
to compete in the national VFW Teenage baseball tour tournament
nament tournament in Hershey, Pa., in August .
- After this week's inevitable win, next Sunday's fund fund-based
based fund-based nortent had better be a whole lot higher, you

i whttcher arid ungrateful peasants. ;



AT, JUNE 24, 1936 -;

THE SUNTJAT AMERICAN'

Viiy-". Divorce Doesn't Vork

I r.-CCTLD have hated toe
i "divorce." Divorce took
r irefits from me when I wu
during those freedom freedom's
's freedom's days titer the First
I War. when God's law
t divorce became unlash unlash-...,ble.
...,ble. unlash-...,ble. s
r ;t for a long time divorce
ed like 'a sensible practice
e. It is only with mature
tion that I realize the
iy of the broken home.
72 ARGUMENTS for divorce

i sound very

logical:

. y live with
r..ihless or
-ovldent or
t lncompat-
.'rxrase?" or
.thing. Is
. .VII J

C IWX ViiUU u
an to bef
t In the!
'ire of -Ma-

tats' conflicts."' But these
sments for divorce do not
nd the test of experience, or
e greater logic behind pod's
I had ft friend whose husband
Tit from surliness and bad
t v-per to Idleness and heavy

t -inking. Uy friend managed
i best she could, for. a while,
.t finally her spirit snapped,
J taking the baby with her,

e divorced him. She was mar mar-j
j mar-j i a few years later to a sue-

' -f ul business man. They lived

i an exclusive suburban neigh

hood, had cars and servants,

t she still wasnt happy.

By Jean Mitchell

THE -REASON for her unhap-

plness then dawned on me. In

both marriages my friend had

been concerned only with her

happiness,' and happiness was
now impossible' to her in any.
marriage. Divorce wasnt a
change; It left her exactly as
she was beforeselfish-to the

core. .. ' .. i
.'So often divorce Is the way
out for people like my friend.
They never learn the lesson that
in marriage (as In everything
human) joy comes only out of
sacrifice and hard work. Even
when people find themselves in

marriages that were "wrong,"

mistakes from the beginning,
they can work at love. With
God's help they can take the
liking" that brought them to together
gether together and turn It. into love.,
THE GREATEST tragedy about
divorce is what it does to child children.
ren. children. A- child is the strongest
proof that there once was love
in a marriage a love "to build
on and the good of the child
is, the fundamental reason for
tfod's law against divorce.. ;t
My thoughts often go back to
i-y empty childhood., If my
parents had loved me they would
have stayed together for they
could have. I was the living
image' of their former love, and
which In my image had never
died. Yes, they should have stay stayed
ed stayed together. Not only for my
sake, but for their too. For like
others, they found divorce was
the blindest alley I -.
tf-wrii.tM.Tiint.aCv

Anniversary Recalls Fiftieth

Birthday Of Drug, Food Bill

'Js-ijf pf
WASHINGTON (UP) A
new exhibit commemorating the
50th anniversary of the .original
federal food and drugs act-and the

man who fought for its enactment

was opened at the Smithsonian In Institution.

Participating In opening day

ceremonies was Mrs. Harvey w.
Wiley, whose late husband was

honored as "lamer pi ine act

In 1863, Wiley, then chief of the

U.S. Agriculture Department's
chemistry bureau, launched

a long-range study of food contam contamination
ination contamination that 23 years later served
to convince Congress there was
great need for legislation which
would curb the sale of contami

nated foods and harmful drugs.

This 23-year interval was the

hevdav of the so-called "patent

medicines." Typical proaucu or
the era, as shown in the Smith Smithsonian
sonian Smithsonian exhibit, bore extravagant
claims of effectiveness against

every disease then known. Labels

save no hint of the presence of

dangerous or naoii-iorming ingre

dients nor did they warn against

excessive use or misuse. Ineffec

five products were labeled as sure

cures wr just aooui anyuung.
Disaster .Display

Also Included in the exhibit were

cartoons and magazine articles by
crusading journalists who joined

in Wiley's campaign. Medical rec

ords of Wiley s, food and drug

tests oa human guinea pies

(volunteers) and instruments used

in research sre shown.

Another section of the exhibit.

entitled "50 years of progress in
food and drug protection," dealt

with improvements brought about

through the federal food, drug ana
cosmetic act of 1938, the present

law. Under this law. official stand

ards were established for food and

drug products., ; . ,

A third Section of the exhibit

showed how the food and drug ad

ministration works today to pro protect
tect protect the consumer and what it will
do tomorrow in event of an atmic
attack to safeguard fod and drug
stocks. If such an attack ernes, it
will fall to the. (DA to determine
the safety, of foods and drugs ex exposed
posed exposed to radiation. -Flood-damaged
foods and drugs.

as well as packages showing the
effects of atomic blast, were in

the Smithsonian display.. It is a

routine task of FDA inspectors to
go into disaster areas to prevent

salvage of goods which may en
danger health. .' A ;

v Hf-

Can Drugs Cause Cell Damage To US?
Study Being Made bnJlevv Chemicals

."CPA Assigns Farm Families
;':V Role In National Defense

0

' ASIIINGTON (UP) The
cueral Civil Defense Administra Administra-m
m Administra-m has assigned farm families
i vital role in the national pre-ii-eUness
program.
la its new leaflet, "RFD--Rural
"ami'v Defense the FCDA out

lines a five-point ; program le-

:--..-J to maintain the nation's ag

:.:!::ns Fishing
)Ii7id3 Drive;

( Is TAUL TREUTHARDT

I SYE:"Y (UP) Vast dis distances
tances distances i an a -' Xtional problem

as A" if, s r .: o v..'i a

nali! i.oii vaccine campai0u

in June.
I

I The vaccine can only, be pro pro-need
need pro-need in Melbourne at present.
Because it loses half its effective effectiveness
ness effectiveness in 48 hours, at normal tem

peratures, special precautions will

be necessary to deiiyer it to inoc inoculation
ulation inoculation centers.-1 -v

I The Commonwealth i govern government,
ment, government, in over-all charge of, the
Salk vaccination program, has

Mated details to the health

drpartments of Australia s six

st '"s. The government insists on
,' -tv precautions., even ? more

fs .- 'cnt than those applied in the!

United States. '... '-.v-''
r.'.eaical officers plan to use re-
f ; rated trucks and special pack pack-;
; pack-; f t air freight to transport
rcine'.. They propose to re-

f : Australia's famed. "Flying
r" service to take shots to

n in the, lonely mining

i s and cattle stations of the
t ..i i-.trrior, the "outback." ; ;-t
t ;-t nvate, Physicians :
Tr. P. C. Baieley, medical re re-Ti
Ti re-Ti n"icer of the -.Common-;i
. Scientific and Indsutriai
arch Organization (CSIRO),
i n charge of production of the
at the serum laboratory

. ourne. He returned to Aus-

a last year after spending
. re years' with Dr. Jonas Salk
ping the new vaccine.' vaccine.'-i;.e
i;.e vaccine.'-i;.e laboratory will produce
400,000 doses a month none
i i w with an estimated 2,500,-
children between three months
t IS years each needing two
' '-
i nvate physicians are to admin-
r the shots, to, be spaced a
? th aoart for each child, with

I third shot some seven to 12

i hs later. The government will
f ol the distribution and the
I v icians will be under the 'eon-
t l of government medical offi-

e! ailed records will he kept at

riculturat productivity in the face

of enemy attacK;-: v r

The first of the five points deals

with the welfare of the farmer
himself. Farmers are urged to
provide earth-covered shelters tor

ineir za mines as proiecuon agauisi.
the radioactive fallout that would
follow .atomic attack on this coun

try.' :

They should familiarise them

selves with the symptoms of dis disease
ease disease and sickness stemming from

chemical germ warfare and learn,

what remedial action can oe lasen
if either is detected. ?

Secondly, survivors of a success

ful attack on American target cit

ies, would be totally dependent on
food stored in rural areas wtihin

two weeks.' so the farmer must

plan to keep his farm in produc

tion.

EAST LANSING, Mich. (UP)

- A Michigan State University

professor hopes to discover wheth whether
er whether any of today's new drugs can
cause far-reaching cell damage
while curing plant and animal dis diseases.
eases. diseases. ''."''v'':
-. If such damage Is being done by
new drugs and chemicals the con

sequences "might well be, far
greater and more insidious than

those posed by atomic energy,

said Dr. G.B. Wilson, associate
professor of botany .and, plant

pathology at MSU. ,

Wilson's research. involving

tests of scores of new drugs, stems

from a conviction that not enough

is known about possible ultimate
effects of the growing number of
drugs .being marketed to fight

disease. ,

A serious question rasied, he

said, is whether, any harmful

changes can result which can be

inherited. y

Drugs in one group stop cells

from completing the process of di

vision, u the drug is withdrawn,

growth can continue, but some some-cells
cells some-cells appear to have changed he

reditary potential.

Another group is composed of

drugs .which can :stop cells from The" university got up a special

wa...M.a wvwU v Doav-nniininff DfOPrflm fnr. mAn

Thm lU'irA fmiWri mrA f.fih nn?nt

to the FCDA rural defense' pro

gram concern crop markfitingJ'.

sheltering evacuees and helping

others in need. .

The farmer should know what

plans have been made by his coun

ty for marketing farm products in

an emergency. He should learn
where his produce will be needed
and be ready to deliver it there.
Rural residents are urged to

make plans now to shelter and

feed evacuees from target cities.

The law provides; that -farmers
will be paid "for anything that is

properly requisitioned. : ; c

, Rural families should be pre prepared
pared prepared to help others in event of
attack , ....

The srowth of an organism.

whether plant or animal, results
from a process by which cells di divide
vide divide and multiply. Wilson ex-

Dlained. If cell division is stopped,

there is no growth. If the division
process is iarmed. j there-ie -a

chance some chance might occurr

in the growth of the organism.

; These changes .could lead to

hereditary defects, he sdded.

Four croups

Wilson has grouped scores of

drugs, depending on reactions pro produced
duced produced in treated plants, into four
categories each with its own set

or expected or possime results

Australia Pknling
Rice For lis Geese

rf-VSlsl'iLsWl

FARMHOUSE; FIVE PLUS EWE-Thelamb population of
Columbia, Mo, went up by five recently.. Mrs. Ji H. Roberts,
above, shows the wee ones as mama sheep, right, gives them
a once-over. This multiple birth is somewhat phenomenal,
since the average lambing rate is only one or two per ewe

Professor Outlines Program
To Fight Physical Flabbiness

KINGSTON, R.I.' (UP) Thelcentage of failures "is a reflection
wuniversity of Rhode Isi ... i has'of a nationwide situation."

decided to do something about "We and our children," Slader

physical flabbiness, J adds, "lead too sedentary a life

to develop our large body muscles

We ride in cars instead of walk
inn an1 tar a to Vi 4a1 aimc irt ft Ant

u,c TiJ i -fr .isiuaents who tiunked physical fit- sport, in too many schools free

can continue normally. In neither
of these : two groups, however,
would cells duplicate if the dosage
is above the "critical" level, s

A third group of drugs appears

to leave no damage which can be
passed, on through heredity. 3ut

they do cause abnormality in the

organism, such as a twisted plant.

ness tests. At the end of the

course, 74 out of 92 students en enrolled
rolled enrolled in it had scored .gains rang ranging,
ing, ranging, up to 244 points on the. tests.

Tht average gain was 139.8 points.

JUST RECEIVED. .

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i I -. i

play and games has 4aken the

place of physical education de

signed to combat individual weak-
nesses." T.- ' '" !'

Students at URI are scored on 1

a-j

TELE-RAD, INC.

H and DARIEN

The course was set up when it rope climbing, sit-ups, standing

leaves.

was found that 27 per cent of the broad jumps, dips, a ,.dodne ,run,i-

oi young men in tne iresnman ana a mue run. rauure to score
class could not pass the general 225 points on the-e tests or bem?

bumns an the stem otwuted'ph-ysica, "h'evement .test given-considerably over or kinder weight!
bumps, on tne, stem or twisted when thev entered coUeee. .nuts the student in the snecial

iroi. can, biader, who heads course. for three hours a week for

ram. laid th hivh npr. kit vppkh

UU IU
either

Heritable changes are detectable
in the brain of the celL Damage
here, Wilson said, 'is similar to

that resulting from X-rays.

A n,,4t.-'nr..M j,. ,.,,. r ivt. uii, oisucr, wnu ncaus course. w
A fourth group of drugs -causes the nroifram aid th hich rr. r)i wptkn
o visible change in growth of, 8 Pro8rm. e mgn per- six weeks
ither organism or cells, but iii-l.-" a.-v.- -.

r"If you are not in Civil Defense,
ask your local or county Civil De Defense
fense Defense agency how you may Join
. If there is none in your area,
help to get one started," the leaf leaflet
let leaflet urges, r .. "

"The principles of civil defense
are not new to rural people," the
camDhlet emnhasizei. Farm fam

ilies are accustomed to taking care

of their own and helping otners.

"but the problems and .dangers

posed by possible enemy attack

can be met and answered only

py organization. Civil Defense is
that organization."

Sibling JsbsniEn
Swings Sch::!;ng

Oklahoma, city -in?t

Laven SoweU, 22-year-old Univer University
sity University of Oklahoma graduate from
Oklahoma City works for a haber

dasher between opera seasons to

earn money for more musical edu

cation.

Bv ROBERT C. MILLER

SYDNEY (UP) Australia
has launched its boldest agricul agricultural
tural agricultural experiment in history rice.

And the biggest threat to suc

cess of the $12,500,000 venture is

posed by geese. : :

American and Australian capital

have combined to develop some

750,000 acres in the Northern Ter Territory
ritory Territory into a $7S,000,000-a-year
rice-growing industry. The area

selected for the project is the fa

mous Humpty- Doo ranch which

stretches for some 500 square

miles along the west bank of the
Adelaid River. Experts claim this
area can produce a rice superior

to that grown in most Darts of

the world.

Los Angeles capitalists S.B. Mo-

sher and Allan Chase are furnish furnishing
ing furnishing most of the money for the

venture, while Australian capital
will comprise one fifth of the new
company, Territory Rice, Ltd. Al Already
ready Already some 250 acres of rice on
the Humpty Doo-ranch have been
harvested, but it will be used only
as seed for the 5,000 acres which
as seed for the 5,000 acres which
will be planted next season, The
seed rice was grown from seed
imported from Indonesia, Thai

land and uurma.

The developers intend to use the

t aWi.a 1...1

GREEN BAt, Wis. (UP)
The Green Bay Water-Commission
recently voted to name a new
pumping station on Lake Michigan
near Rostok, Wis., The Stanley
Barnett Pumping Station." Barnett
is a reporter for the Press-Gazette
here.
Arthur Bouffard, commission
president,, said the honor was for
the "splendid work he (Barnett)
bas done over the years in cov covering
ering covering water commission meetings
and presenting the story of the
Lake Michigan water system."

A (Ik jfresh as all Wutdoors i

ill -mt mm

LLUVtKbLUUm

BUTTER

f X ft k", V

ill" v- .vm;

i
ttll

hiiw ((tmli'i'o

7

The young baritone sang leading' most modern machinery for plant-

roles in 58 cities during the past

stages of the campaign ; to: season as a member of the Rob

ert Wagner Opera Company. He

maae ms oeout m l Boaem
and sang in 64 road performances.

12 in Italian.

The switches from English to
Italian led to his only flub of the
season. -.v.- --..-ta-'v
"I was singing in Italian when
the stage business fell apart and

I was left holding the bag," he

said. JTo (over the general con confusion
fusion confusion I sang out with all the
voice at my command. .'Put the
champagne to cool in the freezer.'

That gave everybody a good
laugh."

No Herbs Here;
!s Herbrarium

SPRINGFIELD, HL (UP) H

A visitor to the Illinois State Mu Museum's
seum's Museum's herbarium asked to see

some herbs. 1 s.

It sounded like a reasonable re request
quest request Any herbarium should have

herbs. ''--"
But curator Glen S. Winterring Winterring-er
er Winterring-er bad to disappoint the visitor.
The herbarium collection-includes

I ator, he said, adults will be more than 48,000 specimens of

tn receive Salk shots and the wild Illinois' plants but not a
I ction they ofier 'single herb.

1 f
f
i j
I

the effectiveness of the va-

presently believed 4o be
t 80 per cent for the .most
rous iype one polio,
Hone For Adults ;
me states, including New
i Wales and Victoria, are

ing a nominal charge of four
.nRS (about 40 cents) for the

shots, with an eignt-snuung
num for each family. But

t-s with financial difficulties

l not be required to pay.

re are indications that some
( e states will make the inocu inocu-,s
,s inocu-,s a public service with no

' -e at all. V : -n '" i'

e director of the New South
ii. s campaign. Dr. E.S.A. Mey Mey-,
, Mey-, quoted statistics since 1913

..h show the crippling disease

i steadily increased its toll of
'ralians. He noted that greater

ers of adults have .been at
i each year but said the gov-

ent has no plans for adult im im-:cation
:cation im-:cation until children under 15

receved at least two shots.

,;h the limited supplies avail-

i at present," said Dr. Meyers,

e children our future leaders

-ust have absolute prioritv

ing and harvesting their crops and
say that eventually some 20,000
people will be brought into the
sparse Northern Territory to han handle
dle handle the production. t
.Their biggest headache to date
is supplied by the hundreds of
thousands of wild geese who re regard
gard regard the venture as a delightful
free lunch counter planted for
their 'enjoyment., In went the rice
seed and down came the geese.
The battle has now ben joind.
Th growers placed carbide gas
guns throughout the fields to scare
away the birds. These "Zon" guns
gave off a loud bank every, 20
seconds, but had little effect on
the geese. They .developed their
timing to a split second would
zoom in for a landing., devour a
few mouthfuls of rice and be Off
with the explosion. v- ,v
The grower! then put wailing
sirens in the fields which worked
very ell during the daylight, but
under cober of darkness the
geese Ignored them."
As a last resort, the growers
have now put powerful' search searchlights
lights searchlights in the fields to scare off the
night-feeding geese. All this trouble
has1 been with the 250 acres of
seed rice being grown, and the
big question is now to enforce the
"no trespassing' order to geese
on the larger acreage.

"MAKE" SPECTACULAR ROMANTIC DRAMA OPENS
. ; : WEDNESDAY AT THE BELLA VISTA

ITiJ S.""V '-l

! I :

15

V

1

I

J

-j

A tptctacular jousting tournament with hint $ of Euroom

sides an exciting and eye-filling sequence in "Diane," M-G-M drama of love and
adventure centering on the moet beautiful and most ambitious woman of 16th
, century France. Lana Turner plays the alluring Diane, with Pedro Armendaris,
' Roger Moore, Marisa Puvan and Sir Cedrie Bardwieke also starred In a cast of
.hundreds in an opulent production filmed in GnemaScope and color, In the
, scene above, the mounted jousting contestants line up bef ore the royal box. In
: inert ore Lana Turner and Roger Moore,, cast as Prince Henri, whose love for
.Diane, despite his marriage to Catherine de Medici (Marisa Pavan), precipitates
,he story's emotional conflict. ,4 ;1, A'; w,.

Less, Flight Time ,;.
More Enjoyment Time

., tv ..f t -,J- t .T.-fi-jti 'ili.,.

rSS V TO'-" .'

t m f m as. S liM

V I PI1 .Am

mnum

mil

30 DAY
EXCURSION. RATE
- $171.00

r Make your trip a 'part of

, your vacation enjoyment. .
not just a means of getting there.

Luncji at charming Ran Ran-cho
cho Ran-cho Alegre in picturesque
. San Jose. ..Everything to
your taste. ; ;

fe. l. 1TJI1

Modern, Powerful Super Convair 340 used on ail
LACSA International Flights.

LACSA also Serves
Miami
Puerto Rico
v Grand Cayman ;
' Havaha
," San Salvador
1

2 Credit Plans
FIT NOW-PAY LATER
CHARGE IT TO MT
' ACCOUNT N
(up to 5 months to pay)

For more Information see your Travel Agent or Call 2-3439
, (at noon or after 5:00 p.m. TeL 2-0670)..

PANAAM

AMERICAN

CAJS Fill WR NEEDS!

'-.A'.

i



'lAJalfpaperS
Set Wood

omen s
3or od
Stw
.win
v.
By KAY SHERWOOD

Mi3el (alaiot

, a.

it?

gv-w.

.

... WtKMft.- I

t. - i ... .. ?,

M 1 : j

. ii iMiitatjmvf ilMlin

j : i i i

jPretty prints are pari of summer. These three are subdued and
icool, but summery as a grape arbor. Pink and gray paisley chiffon
' J (left) has a softened skirt and feminine bow at the neck. The
whole look is unconstricted for hot-weather comfort. Day-into-

in 1M n ;

la ce5 1 1 liddiunmei fanned

I tvf . i t
I mm J m
I -'"

W -iii)i.niini -

evenin; cotton (center) has emerald leaves on a white ground.
Hith bosom has (reen velvet lacinr and bow. Rlark and white
sheath (rleht) is done in cotton.-Scoop neck and cap sleeves
are dressy and cool. Atl ar by Hannah Troy.

' BY GAILE DUGAS
KEW YORK (NEA) P r 1 n t s
bloom prettily in summer fashions,
in sizes from the tiny ivy leaf to
.the lush and spreading rose.
They're for wear all day long
and evening, too, and they come
foe tastes both severe and frilly.
They can be neat and clean of line
or softly clinging. They appear ini

both the sheath and the full shirt

ed dress, in cottons,, linens, silks

and sneers. vt

Roses, from rosebud-to full

blown,' decorate everything. They

are scattered lavishly over organ

die, both in blurred florals and ab

stracts. But purple iris : add lilacs

srow in this summers garden of

prints, too, and over them hover

butterflies. Turquoise and aqua

' flew. Mqttldoun

da It

ion.

J"; Those1 women who wear founda-,
'Motion and powder will want to take
, V M a' look at a new product on the
cosmetics market.
w "This is a liquid foundation, de designed
signed designed to stay, fresh looking for
a long period of time. The manu manu--
- manu-- facturar states that even four or
!ESItvV4uch ups. of face powder
I-.-- used over it will not disturb this
new formula.

' TWrVroduct is designed to- give

moist, youthful look rather than

Be matte-finish. i

Six brand-new colors '-were for

mulated by the well-known manu manu-k
k manu-k lacturer for this new make up.
Trhey are based on pink or .ivory,
Cib give a delicate look, and, are-

..idesiiced to cut down on color

' defects in the skin. The colors .are

9feelg!, which subdues a ruddy com com-'
' com-' ,Xi)iRxinn: blush, which is aimed at

-those with a sallow skin; fair,
ftthich brings out pinks in a deli-

. n-ate skin; ivory, which should give
tb, porcelain look: rosy beige, for
Jalive skins; and bronze, to give

r 4he outdoors look.

- --XT Taia'iiquid foundation is applied
v, wirtv'fmig strokes of the fingertips,
,JaffrfJie skin has been thoroughly
"leanr. Just a little is supposed
to( i6ver the whole face and keep

jt that way for a gay. It comes in
"one-ounce size, and a half-ounce
travels size, vv

; if i
lMfff N

Liquid makeup, just "Intro "Intro-dnced,
dnced, "Intro-dnced, is designed to look fresh
for a long time. This makes it
good for travel wear.

are used freely. So are the 'subtle

prints, the melting grays and the
small, neat, sharp blacks n d-

whites. .i ,f:

i in i '- mfm 1 n i

A vacation by. car can be manag

ed this way,, with a Baby who
crawls, but doesn't stand ud. Pack

ihe back eat floor with luggage

aim cover uic suitcases and seat

with a blanket or playpen pad.
Lock the doors and windows and

let mm enjoy his play space.

Clothes for Babv that are some

w ue worn ny many oaDies, eith
er brothers and sisters or relatives'

children, ought to be good quality

io sian wiui. a momer can get a
better swap for a good suit than

ior a Dan one. i

f A! small Baby who has an older

brother or sister will be more rough
and tumble than an- older, onlv

child. For this reason,! frequent vi-

sus io larger imuies are impor important
tant important to the only child. He learns to
give and take at an earlier age

wis way.

Baby takes pleasure in bis clothes

if they have cats, dogs, cars, trains
or other familiar objects printed

on them. Don't take the fun of re recognition
cognition recognition and pride out of his

clothes by dressing him like a "lit.
tie man." -...

The lightest" and simplest form

of Baby toilet seat is the best kind
to buytif the family travels a lot.
During the training period. Baby
will probably be uncoperative a-

Many of the .prints (carnations
or geraniums or rose-toned pais paisleys),
leys), paisleys), get matching cardigans in a

Lcolor that picks up either a predo

minant or suDue tone of the dress.
May of these sweaters are lined,

auiue w we print, i :

- A list of the important summer

prints reads like a page from

seed catalog: sinks and daffodil

and honeysuckle bluebells, morn

ing glories end marigolds. But

there thfr resemblance ends. De De-signers
signers De-signers have handled these flow-

wen with restraint and under

standing, to .create some of the

prettiest summer prints ever seen.

bout balancing on the big seat and

will want nis own right with him

Transporting the very new Baby
on a train or plane trip is relative relatively
ly relatively easy, since he neither rolls over

nor sits up. A large grocery car

ton is an unstylish, but useful,

means for getting him to the air airport
port airport or train station.

WHEN decorating plans call for
taking a leaf from the wallpaper

book, me question is: which leaf?
We can pick up almost any sample
book. and find several patterns w

use. t ;
New; fresh and handsome color
combinations and tinusual patterns
ticketed for the wide variety of in

teriors that designers must con

sider today await our. selection.
The tricky decision is to pin pinpoint
point pinpoint one paper which we'll like as
well on the walla as we do in the
sample book. I doubt if I'm the on only
ly only bomemalcer who, on looking at a

tresmy papered, room, nas had to

tell herself uneasily, "maybe we 11

get used to it in time."-

Three years in a bedroom over overrun
run overrun with blue morning glories has
made me xeceptiva to all the pro professional
fessional professional suggestions I can latch

onto to guide me in a wise deci

sion next time. '"'''t

Some of the best I've acquired

recently come from John Abbate,
member of the American Institute

of Decorators and noted for his in

teriors in private residences and

exhibit homes all over the country.

Abbate doesn t recommend pa

pering all four walls.- 'Too busy."

he declares. "You lose the excite

ment that an interesting paper,

wisely placed, can give to an inte

rior. You could, on the other hand.

use a paper on four walls over a

room when differently decorated
from upper parts); this would will

give your room breathing space.

L

Oecw-UmlUnr shape at eeUInr In this nnder-thcroof Wn.m i .IT

tortaatfve treatment Uvender paper with dainty everrreen Jesl iTrtrbj effect eW1
"f ewwaJI. Other wall, are painted. Chint, u floS I pattew f fe
lata and chair enshJon euriea ml ih Mt. .t.. t. .vi. ...L.., . .V. r"! ""Ie

; .-- mi HU9 Kwaavuk Joan Aooeie uCiljl.

FoT'the long, narrow room hej should be complementary and ba-

sugeests a bold pattern with a

deep background on one- of the

long walls to "move it back." For

a small, squarish room he advises

a small pattern on a clear back

ground, used on two adjoining walls
to provide depth and better pro

portion.

Always bear in mind the use of

a room, its size and its likely furn furnishings
ishings furnishings when deciding upon a wall wallpaper,
paper, wallpaper, says Abbate. One bold,

splashy pattern in a room is e-

nough whether It be in wallpaper,
draperies or upholstery fabric.

Papers to be used in adjoining

rooms, if the papared walls in the

lanced in color and desien.

Wallpaper sets the mood of de decoration,
coration, decoration, reminds Abbatet It can
also be the common denominator
for furniture representing differ different
ent different periods. If your problem, for
example, is to blend a pair of old
English lamp tables with a mod modern
ern modern sofa and contemporary lamps,
you might select a wallpaper con contemporary
temporary contemporary in color and style with
traditional overtones in design,
such as a trellis or a scroll. ;
If you are at a loss to determine
a color scheme (for a living room,
perhaps) base it on a paper in incorporating
corporating incorporating tones you particularly

one can be seen from the other, like, the decorator advises. Ab-

bate outlines the following schf ..
as an example: -:
Start with a deep green t:."
pattern on eggshell backer,,
with touches of tangerine and 1.
Yon could paper one wall a n
match the paint on other wails t
its background hue, cover
sofa in a tangerine-colored fa! .
add a pair of beige chairs and
third chair in lime.
Draperies might be egsc
threaded with gold if the r o o :
needs light You could select de
green if the room gets plenty t
sunshine. ...
- Brass accessories and eilhr
blond or dark woods could com
plete your color' scheme, says tL
decorator.

hudren 6 jturnuu re KomeS

- CHILDREN'S reams are tjrews
tng up. This year, there' mere,
emphasis on basic furnishings
which are youthful but not baby babyish;
ish; babyish; furnishings which are meant
te arr a child through' many
years, not just the early years.

To homeniakers like myself, who
must promote one child frornt he

nursery to an older brother's or

sister s room to make way for a

newcomer, this emphasis is help

ful and sensible.

Sleeping arrangements are of

first consideration. Pediatricians

and consultants to the juvenile

furnishings industry have pointed
out that a child doesn't have to
progress from basinet to crib to

youth bed to full-size bed. Very
often, you can shift from crib to

full-size bed with few problems and

an obvious saving. .1

One place not to cut corners, In

my experience, is in selection of

the mattress for. the bed.

Children need the support ef a
good mattress. A good ene, even
though more expensive, will out outwear
wear outwear hy far ene ef cheap corn
structlon. It will stand up under
the extra strain ef the jumping,
thumping and wrestling that tests
the strength ef any bed.

OfJr
r

'"'fei"" 'g-!v

-Trandle bed Is answer te a homcmaker's prayer when space Is at a. premium. Featartnv aaa
lnnersprinfj mattress and sturdy steel frame, the trandle rolls en easy-mo vina casters. It locloi
firmly la place at helfht ef Its companion bed.

Bunk beds are still popular and

very much in evidence. Another
style growing in popularity 4or

children's rooms is the trunaie oea,

is, r

r? t ill' i
s ;

, XSOtUISTJUATED COTTON UKtSSES and cotton fabrics used In new ways typify desirns for
summer. Black cotton faille, pink cotton chiffon, flowered cottons, striped cotton satin, cot cotton
ton cotton brocade, traditional American calico all are used to advantage. We show here (right)'
this year's. Cotton Fashion Award winner, a torso dress by Ben Reig. In sheer woven black-
nd-white cotton, it has high bateau neckline, uses both horizontal and yertical stripes. From
; 1 Nettie Roscnstein's summer collection comes (left) the shirtwaist dress In brosn-and-white
tnoire voile. Full flaring skirt has impressed pleats set at the sides.

-J: ; i 1 1111 ;:
t.
' . H,.
t '

New, vertical Venetlaa Wind satke for mora flexible Brlns; U a amall apertment Oat ef the
way to the daytime, they partition reom in the ereninf Mas ef the fcMse eai stody er werk
while young heaietnaJter yets her e4c4 rest

(redle 4n Jllu&ion Of Spaciousness

To many happy newlyweds. liv

ing in close quarters is no hard hardship.
ship. hardship. A one-room apartment often
seems as desirable as a mansion mansion-except
except mansion-except for one thing. When sever several
al several major household activities must

share one area, the lack of priva

cy is incovement and, at times,

disrupting to a smooth home life.

You husband, for example, may

need to keep the lights burning

late to work or study but you need

sleep to be fresh tor the morning,

And, speaking from my own years
in small apartments, an open view

of kitchen clutter after dinner can

be depressing to guests and hosts

aiute. i .-
Before you tackle the problem.

consider your needs, the size of

the area, how long you expect to

be in the apartment and, of course,

what you can anord to spend.

If you're going to be living in
close quarters for any length of

umer screenings of certain areas
may well be worth the trouble and
expense.'- v :
If solid-panel screens would Im Impede
pede Impede the free circulation of air in

warm weather and cut off too much

light, consider adjustable, louvred

screens, of make such, screens

from Venetian blinds, suspended

in wooo trames.

This type of screening has a so

lid architectural look to it and is
freely adjustable to air and light
requirements. Two or three wood
frames, hinged together and rest resting
ing resting firmly ont he floor, make the

opening into which you install' of'

dinary Venetian blinds in the co color
lor color of your choice. I'd anchor the
blinds At the bottom as well as
the top, to keep them from flap flapping.
ping. flapping. ..'.vS .. ..-This
This ..-This type of free-standing screen

can be easily cleaned with a va

cuum clearner and such, place placement
ment placement makes better sense to me

than hanging super-sized blind

across me lace ot a ntcnen-in-a
wall.

Vertical Venetian blinds also of

fer new and versatile partitioning
of close quarters. When hung par partially
tially partially or completely across one end
of a room, they can be kept open
and out of the -way by day. Clos Closed
ed Closed by night, they shut out direct
ways of the light but allow the au

to circulate freely.

But you have other resources at

your command, too. "Skillful furni.
ture arrangement can help you to

a throwback to early

furnishings.

One of the new ones which
caught my eye seems well suited
for youngsters' use. Excellent in in-nerspring
nerspring in-nerspring mattresses are set in
simple, sturdy steel frames to keep
the cost at a modest level.
- The lower bed, fully made up,

rolls out easily on big casters. It

can be raised quickly, has folding

legs which lock to the height of

the upper -bed, Both beds are
close enough to the floor so that,
should a restless child tumble out,
he won't have far to fall.
, The way I avoid fall-outs before
a child is accustomed to the open
spaces of a bed is to shove the bed
into a corner to protect two sides.
At night, I place a chair by the
head of the bed 4
Storage pieces,, such as chests,
also represent a sizable invest investment.
ment. investment. New pieces are bigger and

American i styled more like adult chests. For

example, natural wood finishes ant,
metal hardware instead of pastel:
and nursery motifs give a grown grownup
up grownup look to storage pieces. t
Designs in the early American or
modern or even French provincia
styling indicate that this furniturr
is a basic purchase which won't be
outdated or outgrown in a few
years. As needs change, matchu-;
pieces-can be added.
. New extras for children's to1"
add color and gaiety.. Thnnv r.
turn up as amusing clown facs w
as animals. And there's one 1
size version of the little Ion i i
baseball.
New, lightweight blankets in ray- i
on .cotton-and-orlon combinations
are scattered over with such favor favorites
ites favorites as the cowboy's lariat ar.J t
rancher's brand. These are rever reversible
sible reversible and so colorful that they t i,
double as bedspread and blanl

Women Go On Record Fcr
Return Of The Parlcr

segregate work areas. For exam example,
ple, example, e decorator friend of mine
showed me this simple trick for
cutting off a view of the corner
kitchenette:
H6e placed one of two studio

couches at right angles to the wall
with its back toward the cooking
center. Across the back of the
couch, two chests were pushed

together with storage drawers fac

ing toward the kitchen. Chest tops
provided extra serving and stack.

ing space at party time.
The other studio couch' is against
the wall' with corner table at one

end. Separata snack tables ptrshed

together in front of com coucnes
provide the space for dinner serv service.
ice. service. The dinner party cooking clut clutter
ter clutter is there, all right, but no one
faces toward it.
Another device I'd look into If I
wanted. to divert the eye from a
study corner is the adjustable pole
that' .held in place on floor and

ceiling by pressure. Three or four

of these, wound around wim real

or imitation vines from a iioor

planter, give an air of seclusion
a .nil ar ftifiiralit; it

.v m vuw -"I

WClL ,l

- We have said we want it back.

Are we eoine to eet it? What?

Why. the old-fashioned parlor. ine

room tnat was a naven ot peace.

and quiet for adults. The room
that was always ready for com company
pany company grown-up company The
room where muddy shoes, chil children's
dren's children's tovs. Pillow fights and the

neighborhood small fry did mux

belong.
'At the recent' Washington con conference
ference conference at hich housewives from
all corners of the country gave
their ideas of what makes a house
livable the old-fashioned parlor
was mentioned again and again;
Nobody wants to give up the
"family room"' where there is a
place fog the activities of alla
room sturdy- enough to shelter
teen-age parties. Cub Scout meet meetings,
ings, meetings, Saturday night neighborhood
suppers and other activities.
But the "- family room Isnt
enough. Sometimes the grownups
want peace and quiet for reading.
They want to get away from rock-and-roll
records or the TV set.
They want a peaceful spot where
their on friends can talk undis undisturbed
turbed undisturbed while the kids hold forth in
the family room.
Sanctuary Is What They Seek
That is why they want the old old-fashioned
fashioned old-fashioned parlor back a room
with dignity, quiet' and peace.
For years we have been building
eur homes around the needs of our
children and teen-agers. Thai's
fine up to a point.

But the point has been reached

when mom and. pop find they h
no place for themselves and t
friends. .
What parents need is a pa
The housewives have spoken, r
where -it may do some goo -Albert
M. Cole, head of the 1
eral Housing and Home Fir.
Agency. ;
He asked for ideas. He g t
least one mighty good one L.
back the parlor.

V
71

A-



SUNDAY, JUXE 21, 1958

THE SIXDAI AM2HICA5
P1C flTl
( and Otherwise
By Slafferi
&
134,
:i IDA Prcsiiit
jlDcj Hsre'Tcssday
annua
joaa
or
Zlw 5031
On Brisf Visif

b-

' U mill L ataatoa tf Ull Pms'20UO .ybHl'Llm J ff

ll

t-

. J

,',1

VISITING ENGINEER ADDRESSES COLLEAG I'ES William Wisely, Executive Secretary of
the American Society el Civil Engineers, addresses local engineers and their wives at a party
given in his honor at the Fern Room of the Tlvoli Guest House, Friday night. From left to
right: Mrs. W. Wisely, Col. Hugh Arnold, president of the CZ American Society 6f Civil Engi Engineers,
neers, Engineers, Mrs. Kelso Carbonell and Mr. Wisely, -....

PEN WOMAN PRESIDENT TO GIVE ONE-MAN SHOW
OF PORTRAITS," STILL LIFE STUDIES, JULY 1
The Canal Zone Branch of the National League of Amer
lean Pen Women will xponsor a one-man show for its new
branch president, Mrs. Muriel e Young, at the Hotel Tivoli,
'. Julyl. ; ., ' I,
Mrs, De Young will exhibit a collection of portraits and
still-life studies, many of which were sainted during- her re recent
cent recent sojura In Sarasota, Florida, where she attended Ring Ring-ling;
ling; Ring-ling; School of Art. Some of her most interesting portraits
art of circus people, who modelled for the school.

Mr Aad Mrs. Fred Sill
Announce Daughter's .,";.",''
Engagement 1
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Sill, of Balboa
Heights, announce' the engagement
of their daughter, Mary Mankell,
toTheordore Abbott Peck', Jr., son
of Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Abbott
Peck; of Falls Church, Virginia.
Miss Sill is a graduate of Balboa
High School and of Wellesley Col Collie.
lie. Collie. Her fiance is a graduate of

tne University of Virginia. An Au August
gust August wedding in Washington D. C,
is planned.
i mm

irg-Wagner

I ii, i k' i, h ..mi i'tt the

engnjement of tueir daughter Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia to Jack Dunne Wagner, son
of Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Wagner of
Curundu Heights.
Miss Seeburg graduated last
. i- i ...

)momn ironi juiniiee iuudit nign
School, where she belonged to the

f Girls' Glee Club and Future Nur Nur--
- Nur-- es' Club.

Miss Ruth Rickarby's
Sister To Visit Here
. Miss Anne Rickarbv of Mobile.

Alabama win arrive by ship to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow for a summer visit with

uer lister, Miss hum Kiciarby.
Co-Workers Give Bespedlda -: 1
For Mrs. Marion Flecrer.
Mrs. Marion Fletcher,' who en en-Joys
Joys en-Joys the unique position of being
the only lady 'warehouseman1

known to retire from active serv service
ice service in the Canal Zone, was guest
of honor at a buffet dinner held at
the American Legion Club, Friday
night; ". : "'-- :' :t

Eath natlca (or Ucltuloa la that
. ealuaia houla' aubauiiad la tyaa tyaa-written
written tyaa-written farai aa4 auilH ta aaa af
Ih to oiabm listed till la "So "So-cial
cial "So-cial and Olhmwite, w dcUrercd
0j haad to tht of fin. Nsticaa f
aiMting a caiuMl fee acccaltd hi laU
Sbaiia. .,:.
i. '':(. '');.
Sojourners Meet N
Thandav Evening

There will be a meeting of the
Sojourners on Thursday evening at
the Ft, Davis Officers' Club.

'ine gathering is planned as a
farewell to departmg members, In Including
cluding Including the club president, and a

get-together, for neiy officers.
Cocktails will be served at 1:30
p.m. with dinner about 7; 15.

, Mr. Wagner graduated from Bal Balboa
boa Balboa High School and served in the
US Marine Corps, He is now at attending
tending attending Lindsey Hopkins Vovotion Vovotion-a!
a! Vovotion-a! School in Miami. Florida.

An August wedding is planned. rosky and W. Tuttle.

Arts And Cfafts
Group Meets Tomorrow

The Arts and Crafts Group of the
Balboa Woman's Club will meet

The party was pwen r- wo?iprs ,n",n'''f"V at tne home of Mrs. Hel Hel-of
of Hel-of the Quarter uiHa.t iorage' nciinvurui, Louse 573 San Juan

Flant of Lorozal, as a (are well geg-'i iace.

ture to Mrs. Fletcher, who is retir

ing with 10 years service, and plans
to return to her borne in Portland,
Maine.
' She was presented with a fare farewell
well farewell gift of French Perfume...
Attending the party were Mes Mes-dames
dames Mes-dames NeUie Aynsworth, Irene
Johnson, Marion Hildreth and Hel

en Hannigan; Messrs. A. Amato,
L. Genter, N. Beechner, H. Locke,
A. Sheppard. F. Tomroy, W. Har Har-rigam,
rigam, Har-rigam, E. Medina, S. Dill, R. Har-

die, .G Jones, F. Williams, A. Shat-

V.2"iXhy to rk.sve Dandruff
New tnwnrwtod IAMDMCIPE RINSE rtteases Mti-sambvlf
' axtiM no ardinary tonic or shampM caw duplkote

M -RAVI PAKDaurrr Tamtat.
yaa M aava a clamtr aeala, toalthMr
tMkia hair, claaauaf vita a aaft laa
, Wit DaarUM. laaai itaajr fen.
rat ia nand (mtaatlr wita a aalaaa
aauaaaraa. aealf taaailamtof naaa
aenmt .- t
014 faaklaaaS aaaanf "Maka" ar
aaaaiaaaa aw aMralr aiaMlw aaaaVaff
ralaa. mmlj ta kaa tdvai ratara ia a
Uw vara. Nnr DaadrwMa rlaaat
. aaadra KT . nallr alaaaa aa
arala .. rKu tba faal mara ml
Na.iatlr. Itchy aaaataf U a lam
ar iaaa caat

Caawatialaa to to laiajaH taay to nH
Bataata It'a aaaaaailralra, fmm eat It
SaamMa tiaaaa aa a II. M tonla. Jan
witk vaur aa dtraeud, naaa aa
aat'a all? Gal a WiUa taaajrl

DISTRIBUTOR S IN PANAMA
JULIO V0S, S. A.
Second Diagonal (Old "A" Street) No. 1-27
Box No. 297 Tel. 2-2971

SUNDAY BRUNCH DANCE!

- .- "V, ."

TODAY
tn the air-conditioned
J5ALBOA ROOM
11:31 a.m. to 3:31 p.m.

marvellous combination
of breakfast and lunch
for Sunday late risers!

Choice of complimentary cocktail, or a really mouth mouthwatering
watering mouthwatering Brunch menu. Music by LUCHO AZCARRAGA
at the organ and entertainment for young and old by
ERIC THE GREAT.
. v $2.25- per person

GEORGE GODOY plays the piano 10 p.m. tn 2 a.m.
in the Balboa Bar tonight, Tues.. Wed. ft Thurs.

a. LUCHO AZCARRAGA
V-and hla ordhestra
plav every Wed.
from every Wed.
from 7 p.m.
Bella VisU Room :

a Rlrkekr Hatet

All members ir .atinfH

nring tne project on which they

wuiuu iwe id wora.
im Dv;c!!:r Loves
Life Of Lcr.3s$
JEFFERSON CITY. Ten. 1.

(UP). Ben. Ballinffer thinka h

uves a pretty cozy me.

- Home ia t one-room, stone stonewalled
walled stonewalled cave along a bluff -which
overlooks the Holston River about
four miles from here. Thirty-two

wooaen steps lead the visitor up
a stecn incline to Billineer'i re

peat.
I Ballinger, 51, does not pay rent.
; He doesn't pay taxes. HU cave
tgets.no colder than 55 degrees
jthe year round. A kerosene Tamp
I provides light and scrap wood is
the fuel for his cooking.
' Hung over the ntrace is a sign:
l "Live better; for less."; Ballinger
"calls it bis motto.
I The furnishings, although few, 1

are" neat, and Ballinger keeps
the' dirt floor of hi cave swept
clean. t
Ballinger moved into bis refuge
in 1939, .claiming the woman he

loved turned me down.""-
"I decided to shoot rnvsetf." he

said. "I got all slicked up in my

oesi sun ana snavea myself. 1
was going to use a rifle and I

had a dry gm without a bullet

I tried the. trigger and when it
clicked, it almost scared me to

death.

i aeciaea to nave one more

cigaret," Balhnger said. "And

didn't shoot myself.;

Instead, Ballinger moved into
the cave and "for the first three
years never struck a lick of
work.". He fished and hunted for

food. '
" I could beat everything but
time," Ballinger said
An ex-Navy man, he soon grew
tired of loafing and resumed do

ling odd carpentering jobs for the

townfoixs. Ballinger has little
company.
- "J -used to get lonely," he said.
"But now I'm in love with .loneliness."

ference president of Seventh Day
Adventists, accompanied by Pro Professor
fessor Professor Arthur Rotii, president of
the Inter-American D vision of the
same organisation will arrive at
Tocumen International Airport
Tuesday at 10:43 a.m. from Medel Medel-lin,
lin, Medel-lin, Colombia.
This will -to first time in historv

that the highest authority of Seventh-Day
Adventists visits the Ca

nal Zone and Panama. Elder Fi Fi-guhr
guhr Fi-guhr assumed the Job as world worldwide
wide worldwide director of Seventh-Day Ad Adventists
ventists Adventists on May 25, 1954. He is the
15th president. t
The elder worked as a missiona missionary
ry missionary in South America, the Philippine
Islands and many other countries.
He speab. English, Spanish and
German, and knows several other
languages. :
He will be on the Isthmus for
two days only and will bold two
public meetings. The first meeting
wdl take place at 5 p.m. at the Ad Ad-ventist
ventist Ad-ventist Church of Cristobal. The
other meeting will be on the same
day at 1:15 p.m. on the Pacific side
in the Adventist Church situated
on Francisco de la Ossa, Panama

After performing his- mission

on the Isthmus, Figuhr and Roth)
will continue on to Costa Rica.!

where they are invited to address!

the students of Colefio Vocacionai

ae America central, at Alajuela,

cost a Kica, where a great number
of Central American and Panama-.

nun students are studying.
s 1 .. ......
Audible Traffic

Signal Aids Blind
'.-'",.,-:.. v7 ........ y
SAN FRANCISCO Uvr -San

Francisco has installed something

Road block bv tti 'clala Wah. lUmoue in safety HevicM tn hala

phe plannmg by cities was cited, way patrol should cover all en-jbUnd persona faced with the prob

es a must oy n.r.. luein, city trances w a damaged cjty to keep im oi neavy downtown traffic

MISS VIRGINIA SEEBURG, whose r engagement to Mr. Jack
Duane Wagner, son of Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Wagner of Curundn
Heights, waa announced by her parenta Mr. and Mrs. Gus
' Seeburg of Bradenton, Florida. v -

Disaster Checklist For Cities Asked
By City Manager of Disaster Hit-Town

CHICAGO (UP) CaUstro-!

f

V

4

manager of Sarita Cruz, Calif., odt the "curious crowds which stall I when they want to cross the

wucib ciani ciiusns iqsi weir i aisasier wore ana resuiar or mui-: sireei.

tary police should be assigned to

lives during floods last winter.

The small west coast city suf suffered
fered suffered damages up to $800,000,000,
and the experience led Kiein to
prepare a checklist of things every
city should include in its civil dc
fense and disaster plans, The list
appeared in 'International City
Managers' Association,, a monthly
public management magazine.
Among items listed in Klein's
article are .emergency Dower in'

stallations set up in all-fire and
police departments, hospitals and
schools, along with first aid sup sup-plies
plies sup-plies to be stocked and kept avail
able for rescue and .evacuation
work-
A missing persons bureau and
information center should be es established,
tablished, established, perhaps by the local
Cbambert of Commerce, and the
city treasurer's office should be
set tip to receive and keep eustody
of cash boxes, securities and other
valuables from damaged business business-e.
e. business-e. and homes.

guard the business district from

possible looters. . ; r i
Klein said a business district
warning; system other than a siren:
or public warning device is essen essential.
tial. essential. In Santa Cruz, he said, a -telephone'
fan.out system is being set
up for: members of the Junior
Chamber of Commerce and their
wives to call on a pre-arranged
schedule when tbey receive the
signal words "project warning."
A city also should have pre-arranged
feeding locations for evac evacuation;
uation; evacuation; rescue and cleanup crews

in addition to any Red Cross food; Blind at that location.

stations. Klein aaid rescue serv service
ice service should be set up as an organi.
zation aeparate from any other
and have a chief and crews that
have been trained and givea as

signments a,nd re equipped with

waikiet a l K 1 e

units, ,.

The mechanism,-recently built

into a traffic light pole on one ,of

tne city's Dustest corners, consists

of a beu and a buzzer. The 'sound
is synchronized with the lights and
when the bell rings blind persons

know the traffic is flowing east

and w e s t at the intersection.
When the buzzer signals they
know the traffic is moving north

and south.

City officials said the device

was installed at the corner of
Seventh and Howard Streets to

help the blind who come to the

San Francisco tenter lor tne

' ftwf. Ta.Nfil.En i;F

fBLOOMUJGTON, 111. i- (UP)

A not-so-wise old owl got himself
all tangled up in some kite string
in a tree on the Illinois Wesleyan

communications. University eammuu The bird was
it : t wle. aKniitfh. llAlvav! tfV Itaan

Hilt,, Vi, r i l' uvsiii r
luidnneaker trncks also would hootine until students called the

be helpful-h inform the public tnlBloomington fire department'to itj
case telephones and radios fail, rescue. -' t ,

Cccl.7.3 kp:rscr.!

Plznoi Cij Problem

WASHINGTON (UP) One

of the most challenging tasks fas fas-ing
ing fas-ing the aircraft industry ia man's
survival at supersonic speeds and
stratospheric altitudes.
Lanes, official publication of the

Aircraft Industries Association,

savs that coohna systems of to

day's planes will not be able to
cope with the rapidly rising speeds

and altitudes of tomorrow wnere

lack of oxygen causes loos of co

ordination, unconsclousnesa nd

death.' (
It nointed out that tho problem

of low air nressure waa solved by

cabm pressunzation, but that the;

temperature, in ine ockph jui
below the apeed of sound reaches
150 degrees when the-temperature
is zero outside. At Mach ; I r r-twice
twice r-twice the soeed of sound the

temperature rises to 280 degrees.
The aviation publication says the
nrahlmm, ie. comDhcated because

there is no means, of obtaining,

cool air for air conditioning be because
cause because of the high temperature
around the aircraft and suggested
that the solution for cooling the
aircraft lies in the jet. engine
the machine which makes high

speed possible in the first, place.,

QUICK CHANGE
ABERDEEN, S.D. (UP)
There was a fast change in tbej
mayor's office recently.. Retiring,
Mayor Ernie Gunderson stepped
out in favor of La Verne G. Saua-i
ders, who had won the municipal
election by five votes. But (ter
Saunders was. in office only three

days, the election results were re-1
versed by a recount, and he had'

to step out in favor of i. Clifton;

Humeri. , j

Lv Lit 'i ... t

COCKTAILS

X

COIMTIEW tOCK!a

VaCOIWHAU
, 12 Catnat SraaaV -li
lawaa Jaira "' :
. MANHATTAN
If COINTIUU
' 314 Wkiiay 1 i
IfSVanwu

" 'Caarr '": -v '
WHITI-UDY
' IHCOWIUU ..!
, jilHaiaaan f
Shkir.ltcKla:.
- misi'JM.iitxei
, aaaal COMTDUU '. i

Id awica Saat Ciaaa -Vxkt
.J crackal turn
; ate tlkiM aauavl aim.

SKY-SCRAPER

ISCOIN1UAU
1)4 Cat .,-
I4 VaraHM
HI Caaaac Sranay
II Charry trutl
DAIQUIRI
1 eart COINTKUU
2 aartt Sua)
1 yait Uaaa Mca .:
ShakawfllwilhCK'''
RYE Mousauatairt
aartCOimiUU
2 aartt y i
I aart Uaiaa Maa
Shaka wall with dyaaS
' IN WINTER:
km aVaat at COINTIUU
la raw M.

IN SUMMER: mmmmm, ti mmm,

l aa a) aa Ha aa Oal M a MM a.

r'Xi't.l!-Js:

MR AND MRS. JOSEPH KELLET and daughter Patricia present
' f .. ......
a happy little family; groua in their quarters at Farfan. Well
they should- too, lor Joe has just nominated his wife Barbara
or the title of "Mrs, MS,. Navy 1958." (See story on page 1) I

it)

MOVADO CALENDAR WATCHES

.17 Jewels, Waterproof, Shockproof,
'18 Kt. gold top .$ 70.A0
U..S. PRICE 125.00
YOU SAVE ..'......78 or 55.40
SEMI-PRECIOUS GEMS
"'H ------1 r. .. ...u, : -'., f!.,!i..: :, .i t '.
. Aquamarines, Amethysts, Topazes
, in a large' variation of sizes, e
v- also in pairs for earrings, from, $0.50 p 'carat
U. S. PRICE .. ;from 1.50 V
" YOU SAVE ...200 or,., from" 1.00 "H
" GEORC JENSEJN STERLING

' 6-piece place setting ACORN pattern $ 49.40
U, S. Pric 72.20
, .YOU SAVE .46 or 280

Lots of parkins space in front of our ft,f)fi'

T I

(ljgEjppjl

PANAMA

Distributors: CIA. CYRNOS, S. A.

COLON

SMEXSANAj

. .1 v

Powder

4

SaaUiaa diapar eaak,
rafmhaa a a 4 ara-

lacU Uw ekla.

Far sanbiir,' and fat year
i ikia, at Mexsaaa
! Skin alia. .

jicsai

SUIBal

Uw
&

. u

OIL
SHAMPOO

INT

STOP WORRYING.

.START TINTING!

ROUX pu;

-lon't worry about that first tray strand! Lei It be a
"blessing in disguise" a signal to yea to take action
' and do something about obtaining; lovelier, natural natural-.lookinr
.lookinr natural-.lookinr new haircolerl So relax and. let Roux take
over! Tor Roux Oil Shampoo Tint treatments eonceal
V every Visible strand of dull or gray hair, give spark spark-.
. spark-. ling highlights and lustre, adds subtle, natural-looking
color that changes your worry to dellghtl Make your
. appointment now.

Sold in all Drug Stores and used by the bast Beauty Parlors.
. : DISTRIBUTORS IN PANAMA ' ;
JUkM) YOS, S. A,
Second Diagonal (Old "A" Straat) No." 7-27 e Box No. 297 e Tel. 2-2971

MAD U RITOi'-S

' Just Received!
NEW DRESSES
..for. town, country, busi business,
ness, business, or. big doings. We've
T? A A new group of u c h
.drosses that answers th
call to all occasions, :'
b t i r .-v. ft to .......
from $4.93

SPECIAL
BLOUSES
'

., -.' v '. .11....

DREAMY LINGERIE

V for day ornight
e Nylon half-petticoats
!. from. 1.95-V ) i

7 V"

V -v

KJ,.I D.U..

"TIUIl OQUT-UUMS ... K

-. from 3.95 cotton 2.95s
and many 'others f I

So Wide, "so 'beautiful
Can-Can Petticoats
1.95 tM -i- 2 .95
3.9i 05

1 t i

I. LMADURO Jr.
"Merabcrj of CommirdaL 7

1 Accounts'. .1

PANAMA COLON

i ;



PAGE SEX

TEC STM5AT AMTTJCAS
SUNDAY, JTXZ 21,1": J
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
J(3U2Q0U&
Uix&D
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA

nrtr i n

i
- L1BRERIA PREC1ADO Vi LOURDES PHARMACY LEWIS SERVICE HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE FARMACIA EL BATURRO rtnnr w
: 4 .f Stmt Hoi WUCunmllto Ave, Stroll He. 4 'r I J. fe da ta Oeee inlttt Paraae Ltfevre I Street lUNCIvlX J
Agenda! Intarnalda Publicaclonw FARMACIA LOMBARDO FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS FOTO DOMY ;A ; FARMACIA "SAS" rrm
1 ."-.He. i uttery ruv J ... h mi tit Control An. m aimmdim Ave. and n at. viirnmui Ui
CASAZALDo V MORRISON FARMACIA LUX FARMACIA VAN-DER-D1JS NOVEDADES ATHIS 12 WORDS 1
- central Ave. 41 UkriMrAnalK .. 1M Coastal Avowee Street e. U : TU baaAa Aa. 1

, troii
TTJORDS

COMMERCIAL Cr
r .OESSIONAL

kA&u. com roLicuNic
DBITAIMEDICAL
Stfk CpABREGA. O.DA.
. b. R. AVILA JIU M.D.
twin "' July)
(oppastts Amrni School riayCNaa)
' RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
r V JIM RJDGE
Phone Panama 2-0551
TBANSPORTES BAXTER. S A.
I ckr a Shippers foyers
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding Jumping df ?
IhSM.' f beee
r by eppoietmanr.
HARNETT & DUNty
"TKACHES. UNTO- Oy lEAJtN"
turn: WOI ar rw WW
Studio El Panami Hotel
... l. -LJ. .'J 1 i
. FOOT-TROUBLE
, .-asms. eatlousses. mil
, CHIROPODIST
(Or. SdsoUe iraia4
ORTEPEDIA NAC10NAL
U J(ttt AMMBMM fib S-H1J
BUSINESS MEN
"PANAMA PERSONNMr AND
SECRETARIAL BUREAU
o will ioWe free of chug
jur PERSONNEL problems.
Tel.. J-1486. Box 4,163
Panaina.
Biggest Lheese
Is Hauled Home
tcmCAGO fUPV The world's
tersest piece of cheese recently
wai hauled from Green Bay, Wis.,
to Dayton 0., a trucking firm re
ported. .- )
Interstate Dispatch Inc., said it
transported the' 13,800-p ound
chunk to the supermarket in Day Dayton
ton Dayton for its annual Lenten cheese
sal yJI VI 'A.'v
- The cheese In a huge wooden
tub. stood nearly eight feet .high
nrl was seven feet in diameter.
It was inide from more than 148,-
jOOO pints of milk, furnished oy
more than 7,800 cows.
, Tr, Jhtpkina? firm estimated
that the gargantuan cheese would
supply jpandwicn lor every man,
woman and child in Dayton.
Vhilifioing Home
He Got
efn
r.WANTi TtAPTDS. Mich. (UP)
, When the license of Richard
L. Straight, 17, was suspended for
120 davs' for "habitual negu
gence," he asked for permission
n Jrivo ihia car home. '"'
Milan K. Clark, an official Of
the secteUry of state's office
here, gave him a special perm
good for one hour. That was at
"At"ll: ". Straight' .was
rounding a curve near his nome
when he lost control of his car
and slammed into a utility pole.
He and twff. passengers s.cP)
injury, mif ne received a ticket
for reckless driving..
SECURITIES IN PANAMA
, Quotation by
AKIAB, HATVSS ASSOCIATCS
, BU Ask
Abattoir HseTonal :
Banrx Flduelarie ...... 41
Slokmlfoa
73.50
eeaiento Panama
T3
as
ervectla Maclonal
Chtrlcana da Leche .... 11
Clayco .'
Coco Cola ...... m 'se
Cusntas Comerdalea
Pret with Com. .....
Dosttladora Haelonal ... l4
aTinandera btmefta'
Pret wrth Conv ..... 181
finanxaa.
Prat, with Com. ..... US
futna j tus Pret. .. 4T 11
ruerxa J Lua "Com. ... 10
Hotrloa Intcramrcaneo. Sl
'. Ceneral do atftvea' ..... U
' fanamena da Acctte SO
aHinamHIa da fibraa ... St
sanameKa da Srguroe .. S XI
Vanamefia da Tabseo .. 10 II 12
teatro tlanavlita t 150
Testro Central M
(Commercial Notice

FOR SALE
Household

, tOU SALE: Owaar foina ta
Stitet, 3-aiaca fining t with
4 ckiin, and taalat- Bandix
watiar. Phona 211955, I i.ai. i.ai.-4
4 i.ai.-4 a.m., waekaayt. : 1
FOR SALE: Naria aUttrKitara
60-cytla $50; Waatinghausa au automatic
tomatic automatic wishing machina ana"
Hatpaiat 4n 0-cycla $150;
upright piaaa, gaa4 caaditiaa,
xcallant tana $250. Call Ca Ca-runda
runda Ca-runda 5286.
FOR. SALI-Rafrigaratar. 8 cu.
ft.. 25-ercla, $25. Balbaa 2- 1
4271, 2-4240 attar 4 p.m.
FOR SALE: Bait affar, ma ma-hagaay
hagaay ma-hagaay bad, chrama diaatta aat,
nhcallaaaeut karnt. K-B, Caca
Salita. '
FOR SALE: G.E. wringer typaj
'washing machine, pump, timer,
C0-ycla, very gead condition, i
Reasonabla. Albraak 86-6202.
i
FOR SALE: 60-cycle -ft,
. General Electric refrigerator, per per-fact
fact per-fact condition. House 0433, Apt.
I, Ancon, after 4 p.m. Monday.
FOR SALE: Westinghouio re refrigerator
frigerator refrigerator 9x10, 25-cycle, price
; $100. .. At heme Saturday and -Sunday
12 neon till C p.m.- House
784-B, Tavamilla Street, Balbaa.
Phona 2-1328.
FOR SALE: $18. red kitchen
, thle and 4 chain; $20, 1 dou double
ble double bad with mattress; $18, 1
baby, crib .with new 'mattrasa.
Gamboa 6-131. House. 0256-A.
FOR SALE: Double had win win-nersprirtf
nersprirtf win-nersprirtf mattresa m a d matcht
ing nightstand $45; Rattan chair
$15; griss rug J2. Fort Kobbe
84-3237.

Hollywood-Hongkong Bridge
Language Problem In Style

1T0NG1C0N(S.; (UP) Noit
Angusn-speasung Uiinese movie moviegoers
goers moviegoers in Hongkong are now get getting
ting getting iheir money's worth out of
uouywooa Jiuns. ;
Hitheto, they could l only enjoy
the English-dialogued movies vis visually
ually visually without catching any dia dialogue;
logue; dialogue; But these days the movies
have Chinese subtitles.
Perhaps this is a bis reason whv
Hollywood-made movies are earn earning
ing earning for themselves a still wider
popularity here. ?
Hollywood films always have
been considered pretty good en
tertainment in Honffkon where
close to 300 are publicly screened
every year. They are the back
bone of the cinema business here.
Hongkong has 10 first-run and
six acond-run theaters that fea feature
ture feature chiefly American movies
with a sprinkle of British-made
ones. The Brtish- films are there
merely because it is the law that
within a 70-day period a first-run
theater must show at least seven
British fQmi.

Scieniisfs Expound Theory
That Fish Navigate By Sun

MADISON, Wis. (UP) Fish,
like aailors, navigate by the sun,
according to a theory expounded
by a University of Wisconsin sci scientist
entist scientist after laboratory tests.
Arthur D. Hasler used minnows,
a circular aquarium and a light
bulb as an artificial sun in his ex
periments.
Hasler trained the minnows to
expect food in one of two food
dishes located at the north and
south edges of the tank. Both dish dishes
es dishes looked alike, both smelled of
norsemeat aitnoucn only one con
tauied norsemeat. The fish had to
push a cover aside to get at the
looa. ; ... .. ...--.
Hasler said the minnows could
use scratches on the wall of the
tank, water pipes and other "land
marks" to luid tne right disn.
But when the landmarks were
continually moved or taken away
the fish began to depend On the
angle of the artificial sun to navi navigate.
gate. navigate. '::'
It took 100 training tests before
the fish discovered they only had
the sun to co by. Hasler said.
'it cannoi be denied that tne
fish learn to recognize an artifi
cial sun," be said. "This proves
that the ability exists, but just
how it may be used in nature must
still be determined.
Hasler soid the distance the fish
is below the surface of the water
is important, although "the sun's
direction can still be detected at
least 40 meters below the surface
in the Atlantic Ocean:
It remains to be proved,' that
fish have a sense of time, riasierj
said. Not only a compass but an
internal "clock" is needed for sun
navigation. Birds, bees and, ants,
which navigate, by the sun. are
known to nave a very precise
sense of time, as was discovered
by Karl von r risen of Munich,
Germany.
Hasler made his experiments
with fish at Frich's Munich labo-
ratory last summer.

FOR SALE
Automobiles

FOR SALE: 1954 Chavralat
"210" 4-daar tadaa, 14,000
milat, ana awntr, axcallaat con condition,
dition, condition, wtw, powar glida. Will
accept re tunable after. Call Ca Caca
ca Caca Sal BOB.'
FOR SALE: Late 1950 Ford
Station Wagea, everdrive, ridia,
law mileage, top candhSen. Ra
cent engine kh, recapa and new
hattery, $795 or beat after. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone Quarry Height! 51 7f;
FOR SALE -1 950 Buick four four-door
door four-door sedan, good rubber, good
: mechanical condition. Price:
$425. Phene Ft. Gulick S8-273.
FOR SALIt 1955 Chevrolet
BslAlr two-door Sports Coupe,
$600 down. Balboa 2-6454' day daytime.
time. daytime. Balboa 2-4297 after 4:30,'
FOR SALE: 1 947 Packard ta tadaa,
daa, tadaa, clean interior good condi condition,
tion, condition, $200. Phono Diablo Hgts.
3516.
FOR SALE: '47 Ford Club
Coupe in good condition, U.S.
$230. Call Mr. Back or Ger Ger-hardt,
hardt, Ger-hardt, Hotel Colon, Phono 2 2-0770.
0770. 2-0770. Apt. 34 or 35 Panama.
FOR SALE: 1953 Chevrolet
Tudor, 210 model, EZI glass,
cuirem teat cavers, clean $895.
Must tell by 26 Juno. Call Clay Clay-tea
tea Clay-tea 5137. o
hOR SALE
Real Estate
.Well built retirement homos in
St. Petersburg, Sunshine City of
Florida, from $7,500: Also reas reasonable
onable reasonable .rentals.; Contact TROY
HAYES, co A. F. WHITE; Real Real-tor
tor Real-tor 195 9th Street North, St.
Petersburg
I i 1 ."
The popularity- of the American
movies however does not hamper
the growth of Hongkong'a own
little movie industry. There still
is a good market for locally made
movies, although their standard is
far below what foreian producers
can present.
evidence of this la clear! r
fleeted upon two theaters here
a first-run theater on the island-
side of the Colony and a second J
run theater on Kowloon. Both
screened American. British and
other imported movies before they
swncnea to Mature locally made
Manaaruvaiaioguea .Chinese pic
tures, , V. .... i. .iS;,,
Their switch last year boosted
their gross income by more than
$1,500 per month, although this
didnt mean that much more pa patronage.
tronage. patronage. In large part it repre represented
sented represented the saving of about $1,300
monthly that the theater operators
naa to spena in advertising and
ainerwise to exploit foreign prod'
ucts. i
Scientists know that salmon and
other fish have an extremely keen
sense or. smeu. salmon can find
their way back to the same moun mountain
tain mountain river where they were born
from hundreds of miles at sea
because they can tell the differ difference
ence difference between water of different
streams by the smell, si? ct i,
But out in the ocean, tt Is" un unlikely
likely unlikely they : can smell : diluted
stream water. Hasler's sun navi navigation
gation navigation theory fo fish may explain
if proved, that tcalmon also find
"home" other than with their
noses.
This Could Settle
Dry Beer Argument
TUBORG. Denmark nrP 1
a iUDorg Drewery has discovered
mat Deer stays aa drv aa ever
on the bottom of the ocean.
scientists at the brewery tested
three bottles of beer which had
spent the last three years at the
bottom of the Baltic Sea. They had
been brought up by divers salvag salvaging
ing salvaging a ship's cargo which had
slipped from the slings while be
ing loaded for export.
The laboratory experts would
have been happy to test more bot
tles but the remainder of the
two cases recovered were con
sumed by the "dry divers" before
the captain stopped them in the
interest of science.
S. DAKOTA HO!
PIERRE, S.D. (UP) The
real estate sales field is not over overcrowded
crowded overcrowded in some parts of South
Dakota. A list of real estate brok-
ersv prepared by the state Real
Estate Board shows there are no
real estate brokers in nine of the
state's '67 counties. Eight other
counties have only one or two real
estate talesmen.

MISCELLANEOUS

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031, ANCON, CX.
BOX .1211. CRISTOBAL, CX
Own your own business in Florida
or tha U.S. National chain of
euick aarvica laundries has sev-.
oral locationa available in choice
Florida towns. An investment of
$3500.00 will ope your very
own laundry equipped with Mon Monarch
arch Monarch washers and dryers. Far fur further
ther further information, write to form-
ar Zonian: John A. Alexander,
Monarch Lauadry Machinery
Corporation, Box 620, Fort Lau Lauderdale,
derdale, Lauderdale, Florida.
"GREY GLORY." the only per permanent
manent permanent made exclusively for,
white or grey hair,,. Guaranteed'
not to discolor, .equally safe for
blondes. Genell'i Cocoli Club- ;
house Beauty shop. Navy 3812.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Two 25-cycle 16"
fens; model BU Necchi lowing -machine;
25-cycle train trans- -1
former;. Hallicrafter radio; 2
Venetian blinds 39"x60". Tele Telephone
phone Telephone Navy 2520.
VANDA ORCHID Plants (Baby
Orchids). Many varieties of exo exotic
tic exotic plants. I have too many and
can't give them the proper care.
1539-B Mingo Street, Balboa.
John Stanford Skinner.
FOR SALE: Combination radio
A.M. P.M. shortwave, phono phonograph
graph phonograph 3 -speed, 1-hoar wire re re-carder;
carder; re-carder; with automatic timing
clock $135. Best buy in Pana Panama.
ma. Panama. Phona 3-6792.
FOR SALE: Half or entire
beauty ahap business. For infor information,
mation, information, Phone 3-6383
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS CAR AND TRACK
PARTS FOR SALB
Soared bids, for opening In pub-'1
He, will bo received until 10:30
a.m., June 29, 1956, lis tha of.
fice of Superintendent of Store Storehouses,
houses, Storehouses, Balboa, for wheals, rail railroad,
road, railroad, feur refrigerator cars, and
bens and pistes for railroad
. tracks located at Section, "B,"
Balboe Storehouse, telephone 2
. 2379,, and Cristobal Storehouse,
telephone 8-1256. Invitation
No. 29S may bo obtained at the
above sources, or from effiee of
Superintendent of Storehouses,
telephone 2-1815.
Cool Fruit System
Hay Pay Dividends
DAVIS. Calif. (UPi An
agriculture scientists at the Davis
uampus of the University of Call
ionua says ne naa found a way
to bring packed fruit down to
shipping temperature in
two hours. "-.,-v
The cooling' problem, one of the
major concerns of fruit Backers.
hat been solved by Rene Guillou
who has built a portable cooler
using air pressure as the cooling
agent.;"'..:" 4 ; -' ; '!
Giullou reports laboratory stud studies
ies studies have indicated that only
about two hours are needed to
bring a quarter carload of fruit
down to a good shipping temper temperature
ature temperature in the portable cooler.,
He hopes the portable cooler
will provide efficient pre-cooling
for truckers, handling large quan quantities
tities quantities in. containers just before
loading This will eliminate cool
ing in the trucks themselves,
which Guillous says Is expensive
and not very .satisfactory.,
Pre-Slressed Cement
H Twice As Siring H
i: 'I. I. V.'.J. i .r-..'V .if
BERKELEY. Calif (UP)
A new technique in the manufac
turing of cement has produced
cheaper, stronger and safer struc
tures than those omit with the fa familiar
miliar familiar reinforced concrete.
Structural engineers at the Uni
versity of California have deter determined
mined determined 'prestressed concrete can
generally carry twice ; as much
load as ordinary reinforced con
crete beams.
Prestressed concrete In made by
Introducing internal stresses, usu.
ally with steel wire "tendons," to
counteract the stresses resulting
from external loadings..
While the new technique re
auires tne use oi stronger steei
and concrete u reduces uie
amount of both materials needed
For smaller construction jobs,
Distressed concrete is not too
useful because of its expense.
Engineers say steel for pre pre-stressing
stressing pre-stressing eosts an average of
three to five timea more than or
dinary steel However, since tne
strength is- seven times greater
the final cost is less. Also, co-
crete costs 15 to 20 per cent more.
hut the strength is twice as
much. v
Church Square
RALEIGH, N., C. (UP)
North Carolina's capitol square
here has churches on four corners
facing the capitol building.

FOR RENT
Apartments

ATTENTION fc LI Juet built
modern furnished apart meals. I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold watoa.
Phone Ponaasa 3-4941.
FOR RENT. Furnished, inspect inspected,
ed, inspected, two-bedreom apartment, hot
i water, excellent location, one
couple $80; two couples $110,
82 Via Perm. Phona Panama
3-6115. ;
FOR RENT.- Furnished and un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartments available.
Contact Alhembra Apartments,
10th Street. Phono 1386, Cores.
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished
apartment including refriger'or,
porch, parlor-dining room, bod bod-room,
room, bod-room, kitchen, sanitary conveni conveniences,
ences, conveniences, tiled, screened, $55. Ap Apply
ply Apply 112 Via Balisario P arras,
near SAS Stare. ;
FOR RENT: Luxurious furnish furnished
ed furnished apartment overlooking Pana Panama
ma Panama Bay; 3 bedrooms, t2 baths,
large terrace, living room, dining
room, maid's room with bath.
Phono 2-221 5 Panama from
Monday to Wednesday from 9
a.m. to I p.m.
FOR RENT: 3 modern apart apartments
ments apartments in El Cengrejo, Calle A
No. '17s well ventilated, large
porches, living; room, dining
room, two bedrooms, bathroom,,
kitchen, all screened, ga'afo,
laundry facilities for each apart-
' ment, with maid's room and bath
1 same floor, hot water through throughout,
out, throughout, water heater furnished.
FOR RENT Famished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished 1 -bedroom apartment,
garage. 168 Via Balisaria Porraa.
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished
1 -bedroom apartment on Ave.
Peru, facing tha park. Phone 3 3-J099
J099 3-J099 or 3-0746.
FOR RENTi Modern duplex
' sami-chalet: two bedrooms, two
- bathrooms, hot .water. Alhambra
Apartments, Telephone 1386,
Colon." t.
Pteno Remains
Ten Lluslc Lk!ccr
After 2C3 Years
1 Bv ALFrtlO LEICH I
CHICAGO (UP) In an ate
of electronics, the piano still
reigns as the king of musical in
struments. And it is virtually the
same in mechanical principle to to-ay
ay to-ay as it was two centuries ago.
Today's piano, with its 25,000
contact points and 8,000 moving
parts, is a direct descendant of
three older instruments, the harri harri-sichord,
sichord, harri-sichord, the clavichord and the
dulcimer. ,.o-;'r..-w- v
According to the American Mu
sic Conference, the harpsichord
flourished from the 15th to the
18th centuries. The clavichord was
noDular in 18th century Europe.
Both instruments produced all
tones at about the same inflexible
level of volume. The tone faded
at a distance of about 10 feet."
The dulcimer dates back to an.
dent Asia, according to musical;
historians. ; I
A wooden board with strings. It
was played witn wooaen mauets
and was introduced into Europe
about the 17th century. It had the
advantage of producing loud or
soft tones, controlled by the de degree
gree degree ; of force with which the
musician struck the strings.'
Most authorities agree that tne
Tjiano was invented in 1709 by an
Italian harpsichord maker named
Bartolommeo uisioion.
oistnfnri's first oiano. was
combination harpsichord, clavi clavichord
chord clavichord and dulcimer and could be
played both loudly and softly.; It
was called pianoforte, meaning
.ft. onft lnilrl
3y 1830, the modern ptano had
evolved,' although improvements
vera made from time to time
A piano frame today supports a
total string pull of about 35,000
nnunrla. mora than 17 tons.
The American music wnueraiw
estimated that 20,000,000 Ameri
cans play the piano lor tneir own
enjoyment and relaxation.
Artists Demoting S
Fihling llanCede
WASHINGTON -k. (UP) Art
ists throughout the nation have
been invited to submit sketches
depicting each of the six points
of the U.S. fighting man's code
announced by President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower last summer.
The Society of Illustrators,
whose members are the nation's
leading commercial artists, has
asked for sketches by June 10.
Final selections will be made by
the Defense Advisory Committee
on prisoners oi war, neaaea Dy
Assistant Defense Secretary Car
ter L Burgess.
The winning artists will be com
missioned -to complete their
works, which will be produced as
full color posters to be displayed
. t mi 1 -1
at U.S. nuiuary insiauauuua.
The fighting man's code express
es convictions which members of
the armed forces have shown
since the days of the Revolution.

FOR RENT
lloiises

FOR RENT.- Attractive 2-story
bouse, completely furnished end
equipped from July 4th. Three
bedrooms, two bathrooms, down down-atairs
atairs down-atairs cloakroom. Phone 3-4973.
FOR RENT Modern chalet: 3
bedrooms, living 0 dining room, -2
porches, largo kitchen, bath bathroom,
room, bathroom, hot water, maid's ream
with bath. Inquire Vie Parras
FOR RENT; Modern 3-bodroom
chalet: furnished or unfurnished,
dining-living room, outside ter terrace,
race, terrace, kitchen, garage. Ahamira,
near Golf Club. Phono 3-3226.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished 2-story 3-bedreom house,
San Francisco, from Juno 30 to
September 29 for nominal rent.
Call 3-2734 or Monday 3-0341.
FOR RENTs 3-bedroom chalet,
residential section, all conveni conveniences,
ences, conveniences, near Golt Club. Phona 2 2-2175
2175 2-2175 or 3-2709.
FOR RENT: 3-bedroom chalet,
living room, dining room, 2-car
garage, garden. No. 135 Via
Porras, Phono 3-3605. ;
FOR RENT: 3-bedroom chalet
at Betanis, completely furnished
with stove, refrigerator. Phona
2-0107.. ..
FOR RENT
Miscellaneous
FOR RENT: la tha best section
of Jose Francisco do la Ossa Ave Avenue,
nue, Avenue, corner of Mariano Arose Arose-mens
mens Arose-mens and "F" Streets, commer commercial
cial commercial site 500 square meters in
. building to be completed soon.
Ample parking apace. For Infor Information
mation Information Phene 3-2727 from 2 to
: 5 p.m. .. ;
FOR RENT: Big eemmerclal
" site on Juste A rose mono Ave. in
front Maria Inmaculada College,
SI 50. Call Vallarme; Phone 3 3-0191
0191 3-0191 and 3-1477.
FOR RENT: Apartmsnt, nnfur nnfur-nishad.
nishad. nnfur-nishad. In pleasant aurroundingst
living-dining room, 2 bedrooms,
2 bathrooms, maid's room, gs-
ran. laundry facilities, hot wa-'
tar mstallattoa $90. Bella Vista,
house 32 44th Street. Phone 3-'
0815. :. r,,..
Wocdccck Census
Is Taken By Ear
Instead Of Eye
WASHINGTON (UP) -J Fish
and Wildlife Service census-takers
haye solved the unique problem
oi counting me nation g wood woodcocks'
cocks' woodcocks' the birds with tha built.
in rear-view mirrors. They simply
count tneir voices.
One of the features of the wood
cock is that its eyes am slater
so that, it can keep a look-out to1
me rear wnue it has its bill in the
ground searching for food. The
rear-view vision helps protect the
bird from its enemies, but it also
ma ices it nam to keep track of.
ine census is called a singing
ground count" and is taken by
counting the voices of the male
birds during the mating season.
To take its survey the service has
enlisted the aid of wildlife fanci fanciers
ers fanciers in states where the bird
abounds. , , :
The survey Is being taken along
326 established routes in 17 states
and four Canadian provinces. The
purpose of the count is to find out
how many birds are where so the
service can tell hunters how many
they can shoot during the fall
season. ,
The survey is taken around sun
down- when the male birds usually
sing for one-half to three-quarters
of aa hour, Tha census-takers
walk along three to' four-mile
routes which run through choice
woodcock lands. The counters stop
at stations which are laid out ap approximately
proximately approximately half a mile apart
At each station they give exact
ly two minutes of listening time
and record the number of male
birds singing there. The same
routes and stops will be used each
year and the variations in the
number of recorded birds each
year will indicate trends in breed-
wg iwimiauuu, uio service saiu.
Since the woodcock is a migra
tory bird, the count is taken at
different times in different areas.
The time also varies from year to
year, depending on seasonal var
iations. -
While the woodcock is a wood
land bird, it belongs to the same
family of shore birds as snipes
and ; sandpipers. It is highly
prised among hunters, and the
Wildlife service says aoout a
quarter million of the birds are
taken each year.
WRONG BOX
DOWAGIAC, Mich. (UP) -A
14-year-old Dowagiae boy who
tried to mail a letter suddenly
found himself surrounded by rubber-coated
firemen and screaming
sirens. The boy said he pulled the
fire alarm lever thinking it opened
a mail box. "I've lived on a farm
all my life, so- how should I
known?"" be (aid. i ...

RESORTS

BEACHSIDE vacation Santa Cla
ra. Shrapnel's comfortable houses.
ftione Thompson Balboa 1772.
Gramlich'f Santa Ciara Beach
Cottages. Modem conveniences,
"derate rates. Phone Gamboa
-44l.
PHILLIPS OcoemHlo Cottagea.
Santa Clare. Boa 435, Balboa.
Phone Panama 1-1877, Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 2-1673.
Fc!!d:re Slbs
Rcyc:I Origin
Of Current Customs
LOS ANGELES-(UP)A com
prehensive book on American folk
lore is- being completed here by
vr. wayiand Hand,- a folklore
scholar on the University of Cali California
fornia California campus. --'
ihe book reviews many old su
perstitions and practices which,
Hand said, originated mostly in
JiiUrope,1 out some of which have
taken on a peculiar American
twist. - r . r
The throwing of old shoes at
newly weds, for : example,, em
bodies ancient beliefs in the shoe
as a sumbol of fertility. Hand said
I that articles of clothing have al
ways played a prominent role in
I superstitions involving relation-
snips between man ana wue.
For examole. the folk notion
I still. is current in she. isolated
parts of North Carolina that if a
girl : puts on a boy's hat, it's a
sum sne wants to Kiss mm. in
many states, it is a folk, ritual to
burn the father's, oat after his
first born' child is born. This is
believed to insure the child a good
healthy start in life.

k00IC, MA, NO HANDS-Jndulging In the Roman equivalent

!of aa American oie-eating contest, these youngsters encase in

Oaome hands-barred epaghetti-gobbling.

to their plates, are-pupils of a
a.pital's foreign colony,
v.

, ANYONE FOR CHESST-Margaret Smith, 2S-yearold secre.
( tary from Manchester, England, ponders her next move among
I giant wooden chessman, as her opponent, a five-ton crane
r: controlled by a tape recorder, moves a knight Tne idea of thai
i t weird chess match was to show application of this typo oft
' equipment to automation at the Mechanical Handling ExhM-j
tion and Convention. to London. y ; t

FOR RENT
'.. Kooms

FOR RENT: Room with kitch kitchen,
en, kitchen, bathroom, private entrance.
Preferably married couple with without
out without children. Via) Eiparia 1 35.
Phona 3-3707.
Ocnj.Hiin Frcr..d.n
Advised Ld3Y:I!o
On Children's I!:.:s
PHILADELPHIA (UP) la
a whimsical letter recently uncov uncovered
ered uncovered by the University of Penn Pennsylvania,
sylvania, Pennsylvania, Benjamin Franklin ad advised
vised advised his good friend, the Mar Marquis
quis Marquis de LaFayette to name his
children after the A m e r i c a n
States.
- .1 f .-.: I J-. 'I
"As we cannot have too many
of so great a race," wrote Frank
lin, "I hope you and Mme. de
Lafayette will go through the 13."
Franklin's letter; V witten on
Sept 17, 1782, was in congratula congratulation
tion congratulation to the LaFayettes on the birth
of a daughter. However, Franklin
admitted that the names of some
of .. the states presented a prob prob-lem.
lem. prob-lem. Although Virginia,; Carolina
and Georgia seemed appropriate
enough, he found, that:
"Massachusetts' and Connecticut
are -too harsh even for boys un unless
less unless they were to be savages.".
BUSINESS IS .GOOD
East Lansing Mich." (NEA)
Macklin Field Stadium; site of
Michigan State's V home football
games, will have a capacity of
76,000 when expansion work is com completed
pleted completed inl957.-',; s; 7
The four boys, noses -j
school for children of the Italian
J



ffT-AT, JTNE 2, 13:$

PACi srrri
fffllMW
i s
f
i
CAPrOL0
5c. 20c.
Jane Iffyman, in
ALL THAT HEAVEN
ALLOWS
. -.Also: ;v
world "in art
CORNER
J IV O LI
DHIVE-liJ Th:-tre
60c. i 30c.
RELEASE I
Richard TODD and Michael REDGRAVE ;
-4 .; la 1 r -V,: -.'
THE DAM BUSTERS
CECILIA THEATilE
0c. 1 JOe.
Exciting Double- for Adults Only! Terrific!
.. GIRL GANG :
: Plus; -. ;.
paris After midnight
, Things Yoii'vt Never Seen Before!
R 10
VIC TORS A
i -
35c
20c.
35c.
20c.
-Silvia Pinal, In'
I'LOCTRA PASIONAL
- Also: -CADEXA
DE MENTINA
'with Resortes
Spanish Program!
Andy Russell, In
PRIMA VERA IN
EL CORAZON
In Cinemascope! Alao:
EL TESORO DE LA
ISLA DE PLNO ..
TO BELL AND BACK
Also:
RUNNING WILD
Vl
Putting On Show For Photographers

am

Shelley Winters Says:
mmmmmmmm ....
Movies And Stage Growing Closer

NEW YORK.. The gulf that once Separated movie
actor from stage actor has alii but disappeared,' Shelley
Winters has found since she returned. to Broadway from
Hollywood to star In "A Hatful of Rain."
- "Back in 1948 I stepped out of the theatre and Into
movies,? the one-time screen star writes in Theatre Arts
magazine.

'Specifically, out of the role o
Ado Annie in 'Oklahoma!' and in

to a seven-year contract at Univer

sal-International. In those days
surh move was like stepping

from one separate theatrical world
into another, because at that time
there were two distinct kinds of
actors. Today, so far as I can see,
there are only actors and they

play both mediums, plus a third
that no one thought about very

much then television."
NOT RARITIES

Movie stars are no longer rari-i

ties on Broadway, ehe says, as
players tend to live in New York,
travel to Hollywood for an occa occasional
sional occasional oicture and squeeze in tele

vision aoDearances from time to

time. ,

"It's- healthy and challenging
situation, sh says, "but it is not
one that requires a great deal of

arlr
I

.pi,
ch
vcli

.lion

isfment for the olaver

.u h- medium poses its own probV
s, she declsrps.
, , ; -,.-- 'rre IS

' i

i .e

ly women. They want very much
to see the show. They have prob

ably gone to a great deal ol el el-fort
fort el-fort to do so. They will not toler tolerate
ate tolerate talking among themselves.

More important (and unlike Satur.

day matinee audiences who want

more to laugh, they are very sus susceptible
ceptible susceptible to getting involved in the

drama, i
AUDIENCE SOUNDS
- The sounds that can be beard in
an audience sum up the difference
between acting in the threatre and
acting in oter mediums, Miss
Winters believes.
"It isn't the demands that are so

different." she says. "It's the re-i

wards, Every now and then, when
you're on stage, you hear the best
sound a olaver can hear. It's a

sound you can't get in movies and
you can't get in television. It is the
sound of a wonderful deep silence

that means you've hit them, where
they live. For myself, if I could

gel uiui every pejiui Jnin:c,

wouldn't have to pay me so mucn,

a .. uracil'. u.. .1. I.i Kievi-

toere is continuity ; but not.

sufficient rehearsal Ume; you're ai airways
rways airways going on before you re really
'free' from the lines. In the theatre
there are both adequate rehearsal
time and continuity, but there is
alsft the risar of going stale.'! j ;
COMI ALIVE
In the-theatre, she adds, one of
the; wonderful things Is the period
after you've gone stale, when your
role comes alive all over again and
every audience presents new
challenge. : a new opportunity to

add shading to the characteriza-j

U(in. 1 1 '.' -'j
"In the final analysis," Mist
Wintera declares, ,"it is the audi audience
ence audience from whom a player really
learns and that is something you
don't get In movies or television.
Every audience is a separate per person,
son, person, with a distinct character all
its own. H jyou don't reach that
person you .have failed as an ac actor.
tor. actor. M.--- v-.
"Wednesday matinee audiences
are a case in point. They are most-

V

.1

...-4 i .. ,i

SUN MOVIE tATlN AMERICAN

NEW YORK "The Teahouse

of the August Moon" is being play played
ed played by three touring companies In
the United States and it has been
seen in marty cities of Europe but
the most ungual company is one

which is now. touring Latin Amer America.
ica. America. -Vt; '- a :. 1
This troupe, sent out under the
State Department's International
Exchange Program, is the first
one under this sponsorship which
has originated in the United States
but is playing: in the language of

the countries visited. "La tasa fle
Te de la Luna! de Aeosto' plays
Buenos Aires and Santiago in June,
Lima, Guayaquil, Quito 'and Bo Bogota
gota Bogota in July and Cali in August.
Furthermore, the leading role of

SakinL played on Broadway oy ua ua-vid
vid ua-vid Wayne, is being interpreted by

Rosita Diaz Gimeneo, who ii actu

ally beautiful, blonde and female

r

Long Game: m whm u
m f tli rtn f
currantly tK Unftrf niiwiaf lb
tmiwty. TV MHikd h hi Hi tkbd
yttr ttit. .if:-

For TV Stars

Worse

Than

Real

' f iy DICK KLIINIR ; I
- NEW YORK iNEAV- There's

more to TV than rehearsals and
performances and autosraohs and

biv fat paychecks. There is, for

example, tne grim grind known
rather- innocently as "publicity
pictures." ;

Come along to the roof of the

Hudson Theater, just a footlight's

throw east of Times Square. Here

Iambi Linn and Km Alexander
are in the midst of taking pub

licity -pictures tor the coming
Stave Allan Show, which is NBC NBC-TV'S
TV'S NBC-TV'S latest, scheme to de-Sullivan

Ed Sullivan en Sunday nights. It

starts June 2. r ;

On the roof are about 25 people

a bevy of pnotograpners, a
cow -of publicity acents, a platoon

of propmen and a horde of

hangers-on. Th latter look the
busiest of alL. 'i ;,i I-,:

"O.K.." called out one photog-

ranher. a Dositive-tvoe. "o.k..

let's get to it. Now, Bambi and

Kod, now s aooui gemng -up on
too of that there thing."

That fhara thinw tumad our H

be a metal k'md ef thine, which Is

about rha anly way te describe It,

Bambl, in a flimsy orance autfit,
and Red, in a atyliah ceshime, got

iw an that there thine and kicked

and lifted and spun and Jumped
and smiled, smiled, smiled it

was pitiful te watch.
The photographers kept shoot

ing, kept insisting en one' more
lift, one new angle, one more pic picture
ture picture for one more possible

outlet. The press agents kept sug

gesting fresh approaches, wmcn

the nhotoeranhert generally lg

nored. The hangers-on made very

important comments, like iut,

Un't lt?,r '

The rooftop locale was selected

F V.

BROADWAY REPORT

Next season on Braodway prom promises
ises promises to develop into a Sol Hurok

Festival. Hurok plans to bring in a

fllitlnnff variitv of nroductions

from overseas, from London he
will import' the world-famed Old
Vic Company for its first reperto repertory
ry repertory season here since 1948 when Its
stars were Sir Laurence Olivier

and Sir Ralph Richardson. The
leadint! players on this trip will be

Claire Bloom, Paul Rogers and
John Neville. From France he will
bring the Madeleine Renaud-Jean

Louis BarrauJt company.

' From Norway he will Introduce
The National Theatre of Oslo in
a production of Ibsen's "P e e r

Gvnt." From Moscow he has hired

the Moiseyev Folk Ballet Compa Company
ny Company and has hopes of .bringing the

Moscow Art meaire over. lor t
limited engagement. Also in his
hopeful realm is the British hit,
"Cranks," an offbeat revue con concocted
cocted concocted by John Cranko, a leading

choreographer for tne s a o J e r s
Wells company.
' Wivlan Blaine, who created
Miss Adelaide In "Guys end
Dells," will try a dramatic: role
tor the first time en Broadway
in July. She Is scheduled to suc succeed
ceed succeed Shallay Winters In "A Hat Hatful
ful Hatful ef Rain" Sometime this'
summer, "Ne Time fer S e r-

teanfs" Is due te epan In Lon London.
don. London. Na changes will be made In
tha Georgia and Gl. dialect far
rha avarsaas eudianca. Praducar
Maurice Evans thinks Lendeners
have became used to Gl slang
ainco their close contact with it
during the war.

More and more and more music

els continue to prepare their am am-munition
munition am-munition for an attack on Broad Broadway.
way. Broadway. John Hersey's novel, "A Bell
for Adano," will be done on TV on

June 2 as a musical with songs

by Arthur Schwartz, and Howard

Dietz and. if all goes well will

move on to Broadway later. Oscar
Wilde's "The Importance of Being
Earnest" is being musitalized as

"Jack in the Country." E I m eri
Rice's "Dream Girl" it "in the

conversation stage" on the path to toward
ward toward acquiring music.

"I'm known as an informal com comedian,'.'
edian,'.' comedian,'.' says Kovacs. "But I'm
moving into a formal time
and I'm inheriting-Sid's audience
and Sid is a formal comic. O.K.,
what do I do? If I do my .usual
informal ; show, it will upset
viewers who expect : a more

formal kind of entertainment at
that hour. If I chance and do

rigidly rehearsed show, it will up

set my fans wno expect me to De

myself. '

That's The Trap. 1 hope to
escape it by compromising a

little of both." "

Kovacs and Company will re-

J

fWally Cox y v Kovses

because Bambi und "Rod will do s
rooftop balleta sort of "Slaueh

ter Above Tenth Avenue"on the hearse for this show the first
first show. So for over an hourtime any -of Krnie's programs
they smiled their way through all have ever rehearsed.. But there

unds of fencing poses. For a!wm be enough leeway for him to

wuiic oicyc Alien ana osncn nen nen-derson
derson nen-derson joined them, with a prop
piuno and some prop poses.
Altogether, the whole affair

I

I
I
I

loosen up, if loosening up occurs
to him, and be his old sweet self.ig

Incidentally, Ernie will continue

r

.

JUST ONE MORE DANCE: Bambl Linn, Rod Alexander and I
Steve Allen sweat it eat en a roof for publicity photographers,

B.ta a.-tmlM M.Iea slsswl.'stijj3JB

GEN

PROGRAM ;
'.

Published throughtha courtesy of

nitiiS

MSB--

I
K
I

took about an hour and a half.

When they finished, the two danc

ers smiled their way back down

from the roof.

Then, away, from the clicking

cameras ana jaDoenng jaws, tneyiprob ems all its own. For in-

wc.iujr tumj meir cosiumes stance, in tne Big nit, ine siaicn siaicn-andwent
andwent siaicn-andwent home. Altogetner, it was maker." one of the funniest bits is

harder work than they'll do on the the saueaky shoes worn by actor

with his 18 hours a week on radio

and his 2Vs hours a week on day daytime
time daytime TV during the summer.
Nothing Ilka keeping busy.

The' Broadway stage has s o m e

night of the actual show. But it's
part of the job.

Advance tip -- watch for ."The
Adventures of Hiram Holliday."

due over NBC-TV sometime in the
fslL This is a series' based on

Paul Galileo's fictional newspaper

man, a funny little man who gets
in and out of hieh adventures.

Wally Cax plays the part, and the
word is out that Cox has "at last

found the ideal spot foe- himself.

the' show is written, directed
and produced by Phil Rapp, who's
best remembered for creating
"The' Bfckersons'S for V: Dan

Amecht and Frances Langford a
long time ago, when there was
something called radio.

It leaks like there'll be a bump-

Arthur -Hill. Well, the time has

come to resole Hill's shoes and

prop man Abe Ejnhorn has to

find a cobbler who can put new

soles on the shoes, yet keep the

squeak m. So far, he s been un

successful.

t

-t '.(vi l, r

e

DISTRIBU1D0RA ELECTRICA, S. A'

' Ave. 6a, (Peru) Ne. 3S-1H Tel. 11650, Panama, P.r ft

DISTRIBUTORS of ; xs&St
EMERSON Television and Radiay r

tt

s

Westren Hamlet
Stays Thataway ;
CARMICHAEL, Calif, '-(b?)

This eity nesr Sacramento in
northern California is proud of its
western heritage. f J
' I k V
fw m 4ti ...kant. lit,A

with 'rough unfinished timber.
Witpfcino- rnilt ar nn tin tha

w crop of summer replacements! main street. Many signs, even the!

m nower mis season. Among-me neon ones, sre in rough, Jettera ol

bumperest is f mia Kovacs, who'll
be taking over-Sid Caesar's spot.
Ernie, his mustache,' his cigar, and
his lovely wife, Edie Adams,' will

be doing their best as always, i
"Being a summer replacement
means trying to avoid The Trap,"
says Kovacs, relaxing on the ter terrace
race terrace of his beautiful duplex apart apartment
ment apartment on Central Park West.
"The Trap" is Kovacs term!

nology for the problem that con

an earlier dajv.

Many store clerks weir western

shuts and short western teis.
Never Too Old

DES MOINES t-(UP),- Friend
told Mr. Charles H. fKyes how
much they enjoyed the public
SDeakinc eours thev were takine

rronu so -esianusneo e a y 1 1 m e in. an adult education course -at

and-or late night performer, such! East Hieh School. So she enrolled

as he. is, when he tackles- a show and completed the course, just for

in tne prime evening hours.- i diversion.

WHEEL-LESS 1
PLACERVJLLE, Calif. --(UP)-The
California Hixhwsv Patrol

ctnnnit tmlr diiv0r Walttfr- Chti.'

man of Belle Plaine, Minn., to
teQ him one. of the truck's wheels
had come off and crashed into a
house. Schuman looked at his
truck, and said he was missing

two wheels. The second wheel was

not iound. t

- i a Thtii Aru rhata
NfW HIT M N,w Vert' -lid MMa b "Tfc
. j Mnt H,,JM Mt" U.Hrt iw.:ci Upt.t!a (
$4ny Ho-.rJ i aUy, 'Th.y Km Wl,, TK. WitJ.- I offtrt Ittnt
lroty't MccauU'cycl a' imiiI kvati, Kart WM). tiwn
wHk J Sulli., ', ....' . i.

FUfJERARIA fJACIOtJAL
THE PALACE OF UNDERTAKING ERVICE"
- i The most modern equipment ""
West 16th Street No. 13A20 Phone 2-1473

Superior da Jk

u

ac

. We can proudly say say that we have no competitors
because our sgrvlce it superior!

OUR MOTTO

u.

PROMPTNESS:

TAKEN CARE
HONESTY j1

f Promptness ,t .
J Careful Attention
I Honesty
.' Because we give rapid service,
i precise and efficient and at any

' hours.
' Because we: have the Best la our
OF: line. Cadlllae Hearses, and
American Materials.
'Here we do not try to foot any any-.onev
.onev any-.onev our prices are lust and at
the level of every pocket

WE ARE .YOUR FRIENDS, AND SERVERS, and
because of that we ask your attention, and co co-operation
operation co-operation so we may attend to you as. '.
- you deserve. ; N

HM TOKYO'S CRIME UN0EW0 WAS BROKEN i BY 0 1 MPCI,

THE JAPANESE 5ECUK1IT rULiu-ww n nmiunw

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f u J

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; sswintAXAcacB
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TODAY

gpijpBBMSHawMISSsMMRg
v..

bamboo
V Cinemascope
1 newts
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- i:3S l:S :lt liSS-' ft M I Lift J k
MONDAY :1S de 8:35 Li Caa ZJ gfT sW
.-. l i ;
r DIABLO HTS' Tony Curtis & Colleen Wilier
tMriaLZm 'THE PURPLE MASK"
, Monday Judy Holliday, in "BORN YESTERDAY"

;GAMBOA
.7:00 p.m.
GATUN
2:30 de 7:00
;.A:'ivT.I ;Cv

Jane Wyman & Cliarjton Hejton
' "LUCY GALLANT"
Rory Calhoun Shelly Winters
- Gilbert Roland
;''The Treasura of Pancho Villa"-

MARGARITA : Claudette Colbert It Barry Sullivan
' "TEXAS UDY'V .,:
Monday "ONE DESIRE"
' CRISTOBAL ' Susan Hayward
ra:M. 1:15. i:4o V "I'LL CRY TOMORROW"-
Abo Showing Monday!
' PARAISO Clifton Webb Lauren Bacall, in "WOMAN'S
WORLD"
, LA BOCA Victor Mature Mari Bfanchard, In "VEILS

or OAUUAU

- SANTA CRUZ Kirk Douglas,

i, In "INDIAN

IAN FIGHTER"

CAMP BIERD Tyrone Power In "KING OF THE KHYBER

RIFLES"

Sunday, June 21, lMt
i:SS 81sn on
1:00 1 Lamp Unto My Tft
J ,30 Cavilcad ol America :
l:OO.Armd Fore Hour
4:00 Eoeor Thntr
1:00 Hallmark Hell of Pm
5:30 8erMn Dlmtor'a Playhotu
S 00- Newi v'
:1S Induitry on P(d
:S0 .fick Bennv
7:00 Our Mln Brook!
J SO You Ar .Thr
S:WI To it of Tht Town
1:00 Appointment With. .
Advantur
I SO. Phil Silver! Show
1:00. Star Stan v .,
It SO What' My Una ; '
11:00 'Nawi ..
11:05 Robert Montsomary
' firint 1 ..
12.0S Sign off.

- Monday,, June II, M30
!:. Slsn on -.: rt
3 :00 Armed Poreat Kotapi. ;

4:00 berry Moore
4:1S Coke Ttm

:.: 4. SO Leva Story ;
1:00 On Your Account ...
1:30 I Lova Lucy ; ; t ;
00 Panorama News ,
T 00 December Brld
. I JO Beat The Clock,

1:00 Godfrey and Hi frlendi

D0 Medio

1:30 I've Got A Secret ;

10:00 Pour Star Playhouie

10:30 Chance A Lifetime

11:00 Newa

11:05. Studio

1J:0 Slsn

"Wherever vou look.

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1



tier:

THE SOD AT AMXIUCAN
SUNDAY, JUNE SI. V 1
Town's
f i i! '7 u

lW

Improved Melendez
Ctiiid Be Dangerous
Contender In Sprint

;TheStud La GiraldaY kssy:Rosier,an. easy
turriswinner his last time out, seeks another vic victory
tory victory agaSpst the highly rated Town's Wall and Mos Mossadeq
sadeq Mossadeq jrttoday'.s featured $750 seven-furlong sprint
for ClsssiB-C" imported thoroughbreds at the

Juan FtCD'wce-.trackif.4-;', s'-.S

' AlsoJnclua ta"tl star-etud-l
tied field are Melendez, fresh from
two imnressive ttiumohs: Cacha-
tu, lsQ.tte: winner of his last two
tarts; consistent Tony and spee speedy
dy speedy Persiflage; .v:,-.-
Rosier, ridden By ufllermo san-,
chei, who will again be in his sad-
tile this afternoon, Datuea Town s
Wan bead "and head to the home home-tretch
tretch home-tretch where he raced away to
score by three lengths in his last
start Mossadeq. came up strongly
to finish a. head behinl Town's
Wall. That as over one mile.
''The shorter distance is expected
to. be to the advantage of Town's
Wal Slow staiting Mossadeq,
however, miy be able to take over
in- the stretch,' after Town's Wall,
Rvuer, Melendez and possibly To To-nyhive
nyhive To-nyhive eut out a sizzling pace.,
Cichafaz could be an upsetter
-
ft
.... .::tLS)tm.:-'A

lMiGHT-2Pz?feeltheusclethatTma
flreballerAThe strikeout kinz rejoined the Cleveland Indians I

Editor CONRADO SARGEAT.

The demand h for

WHITE HORSE v
: of bourse! iit4?,

ftu!oothnts. Ilavour and fragrance are

uJitfk' well undrstoM hv
'Y "t:":.-
lldgt thta superb Scotch
Hare you tried it?
e
I
4?
Distributors:

whilejTersSlagff is: apparently, eft

form. -N Y:" -
Rnci..r iIT htr mvino from fimr
to 20 to theopn4tiiiu', Jios-
sadeq got iu: under-118 -while
Town1? ., IVafl ; and Me'tndptf will
tote US oca, Cachafsi has been
assign! 112 and Tony will suoui suoui-der
der suoui-der tber hmi of 102 poaads. -l .-
We afnul Fernando Alvarez
wiD. again ride Town's Wa!T. Ruben
Vasquez will guide Mossadeg. Me
lendez will nave ensnan Keucuc Keucuc-do
do Keucuc-do in the sachte. Alfredo Vasquez
will do the bootinc on Cai-halaz. n.
Oustines will handle Tony's reins
and Bias Ag'. irre will be aboard
Persiflage, ; ; ..
Ten oti.tr races, inclu&nc a well
matched 600 Class I) sprint and. a
$500 special for two-year-cH im imported
ported imported maidens, are 8l' on the
program.

. y m0m .i'm.

'.?' : .V mmmMMm

the true ' t
. r
Whisky... 11 :
c- lii'ii. h iirtr
f
iVkf
Compania CtRNOS, S. A Colon

1m Franco
Mutuel Dividends

FIRST RACE,
1 Amln Did! $23. 6. 60, 4
2 Two Colours $5, 3
3 Dixie princess $4.60
: SECOND RACE
1 Little Fool 46.20: 2.40, 2.40
2 Paquiro $2.20, 2.20 ;
3 Danielo $3.60
V r First Double: $341
.THIRD RACE '
1 Guarar6 $1Q.40, 4.80,' 5.40
2 Papa Rrorra $3, 2.60
3 Enriqueta $2.20 .-.
:-. :.: ; One-Two $26JS0
- : FOURTH RACE
1 Tom Collins $17, 19, 8 60
2 Daniel $10.40; 5.20 ;-
3 rMust Be $3.40
; V Quiniela: $79.28.
' c t FIFTH RACE ".;.'(
1 Mlml M.40. .2.60, 2.20
2 Marcelita $2.80, 3.20
3 Folletito $5.60
- SIXTH RACE
1 Kensington $4.40, 3.40, 3.60
2 Distln?o $3.80, 5
3 Bright Blade II $5.80 :
SEVENTH RACE
1 Principe de Gales $6.60, 3, 2.40
2 Vedette $2.80, 2.40 i
3 Fenix $2.80
Second Double: $19.60
EIGHTH RACE
1- Bugaba $5.60. 2.40, 2.20
2- -Moonshlner $4, 2.20
3- Blue Moon $2.20
Quinlela: $13.40
"By LUIS ROMER
-r:x-, .... ,. ..
lTlnfat V" Single. Slipper
Z laaeaway e) La Enea
3 Suzerain (e) Snntonner
4 Curaralefia San Cristobal
Mr. Tivoll Taeera
6 White Apron Dona Beatrix
7 Trirreme (e) Noralino
Dun Newbrighton
9 nosier Town's Wall
10 Barge Royal 7; C. McCarthy
11 Don Jaime r Volador
y ; FLYING HORSE
" t)cean"port, N. J. (NfiA) Tudor
wa, which ran second at Epson
uowns, tngiana, only several days
ago, arrived at Monmouth Park.
- AFTER BIG STUFF y ;,
year-old pride of Chile, has as her
big goal the world's richest race
for fillies and. mares. That's the
$150,000 Delaware Handicap at
Delaware Park, June 30,
JtBS
:' Mr.r.i
live uia 1
07Sooefc.'V
& Panama

Juan Franco Graded Entries
P. Horse lockey Wft COMMENT ODDS
lit Race '1" Imaorttd 7 Tt.rrU $375.00 PmI CUns 12:45
. FIRST RACI Of THI DOUILI ;
1 Alminar B. Agulrre 110 Last was poor v 104
2 D. Duchess G. Montero lOOx Nothing reccrtly 10-1
3 Salustio" J. Phillips 113 UsuaUy close up .' -J: 3-1
4 Choya F. Alvarez 106 Notha lo indicate ; 1-1
5 Single Slipper B. Baeza 103 Rates good chance 2-1
6 Tlngat R. Crlstiin 115 -Should beai these -?
7 Dawn Song G. Vasquez 105x Will fight out , M
8 M. SUpper V. Castillo US -Excluded Sum betting (fric-
' 1 '' : tious) -c

2nd Rue "C-D" Natives 7 Pfi

'' SECOND RACE OF THI DOUILI .:
H. Gustlnes 97x Light wnght help
J. A Vila 120 Usually bests these
R. Visquez 118 Last 'Ijesn't count
R. L. Gil 104 Has strong finish
S. Camjal 103x Back in best form
F. Hidalgo 110 Fractious at times
A. Ycazsi 110 Will force the pace
B. Baeza 113 Razor sharp iorm -A.
Jordan U2x Rider only handicap

1 ChepaniU
2 Joe 1
3 La Enea ;
4 Fru Fru
5 Metto
6 Don Grau
7 Rina Rol
8 (Takeaway
9 (Rabiblanco

3rd Race "Special" lm- 4 Faa.Perie $500.00 Feel Cleiee 1:45:
. ..' oni-two
1 Remlr6n v! Castillo 110 Unknown quantity i ; 15-1
2- Suntonner R. Cristlin 110 Has most experience - even
3iTnHr : R VAsauez 112 Has fair workouts y 10-1

4 My Friend A. Vasquez 110
s niivii it Hidaleo 112
A-LMnrMint v ; 3. Avila 112
7nHmiM T. fJntUrrM! 1(12x
K-.rfiii7ers.in ,',.-J. PhlUins 110
4tk Race T
NatWea
7 Fei
t Elenlta B. Agulrre 112
2 Curazalefia R. Vasquez 114
3 Uyuyuy B. Baeza-106
4 S. Crlst6bal A. Visquez 114
t Bagdad O. Miranda llOx
Llborla v A. Ycaza 110
6 El Pasha M. Guerrero ,104
V

Sth Rwe ;!,Hee-Wiiiertn 4V4 Ffi.Ferie $250.00 Feel Cleeea 2:55

1 Mr;' Tivoll I B. Agulrre 116
2 Damadura B. Baeza 107
3 Solito ; : r O. Montero lOOx
4 Tacera 1 R. Vasquez 110
5 Black Bee A. Gonzalez 112
6th Race "G" Imported -r- J Fas.
" FIRST RACE OF
1 Ovste V r. Hidalgo 115
2 Quiescence G. Vasquez 103x
3 W. Anron r .B. Attuirre 113
4 Luchotj v, S. Dario 113
5 3oral G. Montero loix
8 Fuert i 1 L. Gutierrez llOx
TFiomra H. Gustlnes 102x
8Dofia Beatrlz .B. Baeza 110

9-HCopar, 7ffc.L.- QUuerrelljiXwouia pay nice oww

7A Raee'r Imeeife 1 MlleFerte $500.00 Feel

SieONtV RACI
1 NoMllno I R. Cristlan 113
2 Golden. Corn J. Phllllpa 113
3 Don cuto xJ. saeza nu
4 Bradomln A. Vasquez 112
5 Moon Beam G. Montero lOOx
6 (Andes ? v G. Prescott 118
7 (Trirreme ; B. Agulrre 110
8th Re"H-2" ImeertedIW Fft.

s '' QUINIILA;i'-;::;V:H:';:

1 Newbrlghton B. Baeza 103
2 Pontdn F. Hidalgo 110
3 Dixie V R. Vasquez 113
4 Incftlce : V. Castillo 113
5 Nesscliffe F. Alvarez 105
6 Dun R. Cnsuan H5
7 jG. Wonder L. Gutierrez 102x
8 Copadora H. Gustlnes 102x
9 Quilacoya O. Vasquez 105x

9th Race "t-C Imaerted 7 .Fs.Feite $750.00 Feel Oetes', 5:15

ONI-TWO
1 Rosier "i" G. Sanchez 122
3pprsifiai B. Asruirre 116

sTown's wall Alvarez 115
5 Mossadeq - R. Vasquez 118
6- achafaa A. Vasquez 112
7 Melendez R, Cristian 115

10th Race "'D Imeofted T Fi.Fe $600.00 Fee(l Cleees J:40

t e.,MMM n B T nil 1AI
2 Lucky Test ; G. Sanchez 110
3 M. Stuardo F.-Alvarez 110
4 C. McCarthy B. Agulrre 110
K Dnnal P rvicttin 11S
V migC iWJ .www. ..w
6 P, Countess A. Visquez 120 i

Uth Race WH" Natives 7 Fi.Fiire $275.00 Feel Cleaees ...
1 Don Jaime J. Gongora 118 Long overdue ? : v ; 7 .: 3-2
2 Volador ; V. astlllo 118 Seems top contender x : i-, 2-1

3-Sixaola J- Jimenez 109x
4 Fuego ; S. Carvajal nox
5 Erimax ;;7 7 B.' Agulrre 112

HELLENIC 11NES
;-;-v ;Av;C.iV:'"i-';'7i '5: 7
' V '" ' ; -'ANNOUNCES

, . THE ARRIVAL OF THE s
",4THiV4''
(; Accepting passengers for
LA PALLICE, France m
on July 5, 1956
APPLY; , ; r

WILFORD & MCKK

MASONIC TEMPLE BUILDING
CRISTOBAL, CANAL ZONE ;

Pune $325.00 lel Cleaw 1:15

8-1
" 51
3- 2
"3-1
10-1
8-1
4- 1
M
2-l
Showing improvement 4-1
Can run: fractious :- 3-1
Unknown Quantity 15-1
Good earlv sneed 32
j Will ficht it out 3-2
Fene $275 00 Feel Cleiee 2:20

QUINIILA : 7

Early speed only
Usually disappoints
Ran well in last
i-Could make it too
Rider handicaps
Should be close up
Excluded from betting
J0-1
3
2-1
r-2-l
,10-1
3-1
(frae
UOUS"; rranif.W
-Long overdue 7
, Reportedly ready
even
.3-2
50-1
2-1
34
I
1:15
: ; t
25-1
All by himself v ;
wm ngm a out
Usually dose up :
Fane $450.00 feel Ches
THI DOURVI -V
-Nothing to Indicate
Suddenly gone sour
Depends on start
: t'i ,i
7;i!
4-1
3-2
-Has bad legs--:
15-1
utngsnot possiduhj
Despite weak rider
10-1
4-1
. 41
Will force the pace;
-Should be runnerup
'3-1
30-1
Clem
4:05
OF THI DOUILI
Hard to beat here
3-2
Rates good chance
4-1
i;'3-i
2-1
10-1
2-1
nas eirongeai uohu
Jockey 8hou!d help ;
- Seems in-an-outer
km wiin mu rmer
Dubious ride last
Ferte $400.00 Feel Cleees 4 JO
- Could be upsetter -,:
Should be runnerup
Easy winner last
Must improve more
101
3- 1
4- 1
8-1
. 15-1
2-5
10-1
8-1
5- 1
-Nothing recently r
seems mucn we oesv
- Would pay off
- Cood early speed
-Should be close tip 77
': vv:
Weights handicap , ; 3-1
Bad legs hamper 20-1
Should make ft bow : A ; i 3-2
-Not agamsttnese y m
Will .fight it out 21
Kacmg to oesi torn -i
.TTsiiallv fail hrm V
v 10-i
.3-1
' 4-1
V 2-1
-"'3-2
3-1
Runs well f9r rider ;
Last was poor
Should fight it out
T.svt inrtipitfui
... r j
- Usually bests these
Has strong finish ,.Vi 7 ; ;;f 77 5-1
Best eany 100 7 w
Distance too long y 154
II
; 'V-
TELEPHONES:
i ..
INC.
, CRISTOBAL
1760 2S3S

- !!:l!:n:l U:;u3
,-,.st ....

Tmbm
Milwaukee
W L FrL G0
,32 22 .493
.32 25 .561 iy,
.32 26 52 2
.30 27 .526 VA
.32 29 ;. 525
.23 31,. 426
.24 34 .414 10
.23 34 .404 10
Brooklyn t
Cincinnati
Pittsburgh V ',
St. Louis
Chicago
Philadelphia ..
New York ;,
TODAI'S GAMES
Cincinnati at Brooklyn (2)
Milwaukee at Mew York
'St. Louis at Philadelphia (2)
Chicago at Pittsburgh,. (2)
TESTERDAV8 RESUI.TS S
Milwaukee 000 000 0022 5 0
New York 010 000 0001 5 0
Spahn, Johnson (9) and CrarJ-
dall; Antonelll, Wilhelm 9) and
SarnLHRs: Thompson (2), Rice
t)i O'ConneU (l). WPt Spahn
(6-6). LP: Antonelll (6-6).
St Louis' 000 010 2003 10 0
Philadelphia 104 300 00x- 8 2
Xiddle, Jaekspn (3),'McDan!el
(5K Konstanty (6), Kinder (8)
and Katt;1 Haddix (5-3) and
Semlnick. HRs Lopata (13), En Ends
ds Ends (13), Del Greco (4). LP: Lid Lid-dl
dl Lid-dl U-3 Vi V,i:-.';
10 Tnnlng8)r '-':-"! v'i
Chicago 000 000 212 49 13 2
Pittsburgh 000 000 005 05 8 1
i' -..-.: i. j ::':
1 fiackei; Lown (9), Davis 7 19)
and Landrith,.McCullou?h (9);
Friend. Face (10) and Folles.
HR: Banks 05). WT: Davis (2-
1). LP: Face (5-3),
Cincinnati
002 004 0008 10
030 001 0037 11
Brooklyn
Jeff coat. Freeman (9) and
Bailey; Koufax, Bessent (6). La La-btne
btne La-btne W and Campanella. HRs:
Canipanella (9); Hodges 2 ; (12
ana isi, oeir t), r. Roomsnn
(15). WP: Lawne (6-1). LP
Freeman (5-2). 7 77..::
. .. i :
Ttt. 7 CS
Teaaae'- W I
New York 4 .40 22
.645 i -i-.807
S -550
'6
Chicago '.) .34 22
Cleveland ; .33 -27
XT-Boston . .30 29 -.
Baltimore 29 33
.468 11
Detroit . j-.,; 27 32
x-Kanas Citr .24 37
washinsrton .'.26 41
.458 11
J!93 15f
.388 16'?
x-Night aam"-:rr :7i; ':i
i TOHAT'S AMFfl 4
New York at Chicago (2J
; boston at Kansas city
7 Baltimore, at Detroit
; Washington at Cleveland (2)
YESTERDAY'S RESTTI.T
Ne York .. 7000 000 0000 4 1
Chlcaeo 000 002 OOx 2 8 0
Grim, R. Coleman (8) nd
Berra: Wilson (io-3) ana Lollar I
LP: Grim (4-1). ,
IWashlngton 110 220 200 8 9 1
uieveiana 131 200 002 S 13 C
Grisrgs. vGroh (3) Ramos K
and Conrtnev. Pirhrt : ia
Houtteman, vBaley (2), McLkli
t, owmi nariesu ibj ana
Naragon, Hegan. 8), WP; Nar Nar-leskl
leskl Nar-leskl (1-2). LPj Ramos (3-8)
HRs: Valdivielso (1), Smith lo)
nerzog. (2). f.
Baltimore at Detroit
(Postponed Rain)
: -ft. ':
'lose year shirt
7 on wrong
. campaigns
in Its
i 4.a4 I .. I
acdkpittn!

:1:7
Mvctiisc

lllojbr';L:ou3rPitc!iers
Tiirb'.ying ,1 Criii i DH 11
More; Often' this Mr

Bv Jack rrnnv
NEW YOT?Tf Jnn 9!l:fmM
Major leairus mtchers are throw.
tog the dancing knuckle ball
more "than ever this season as a
defense troinst. th f.onrlu
live horsehide pellet with which
oaiamen increasingly inreacen
utwuuu jjresuge, ; ... f
And Ditchinar pnnnH. MntoVi
Leonard of the Chicago Cubs
recommends that any huf ler
who doesn't know how to tbi-ow
the knuckler should learn fthe
sooner the better.? Mn
, Murry Dickson of the Car Cardinals,
dinals, Cardinals, one of the smartest
flingers in the majors, ha re regarded
garded regarded the knuckle ball as an
important weapon in his blr
armory for a long time. But
th' season, he is concentrat concentrating
ing concentrating on the fluttery pill and
usui; H more than any other
pitch. . "'.
Russ Meyer of the Cubs, rioted
Previously for hi. xTemhall nr
reverse curve, has picked Up the
knuckler under Tenant ;..i.
V WVHWX-
mg this season and expects to
ue n consiaeraoiy ,wnen he-re-tiom
a siege of .tendoni-
win uiai. nan rpnc him An 4h
iui vu 7 iuic
kees sluralnff centerfielrirr h
gone ga-ga over the knuckler. He
pem nours throwing it be-
tone m 14- 1 P
. v 4iia.
And his mates sav m1p.Itpv -nitnh
vnuoc ui its innrinar.inn rnt Mm
now a dilly; Mantle has asked
skipper Casey Stengel to.let him
.a!, a game on tne mound if
pennant. 1; -i .?. :r.
"u wnen me yariK. clinch the
' Steniel savs "Tf dn t'ii tot
Mickey start one vti knncM.
ball is the best in the American
League." 1 .; '. .' :
Coach Leonard of the Cubs is
I

WRONG WAY WRAP-AROUND Sweaters around their
lega, Dora Sayer, left, and Dorothy Smith wait to compete in
the senior high jump of the Southern Counties Women
Amateur Athjetic Association Championships i A London, V

UNITED-FRUIT COMPANY

. GratWllite, Fleet Fleet-Orleans
Orleans Fleet-Orleans Service t

New

.S. -MARNA' v.i;.,'.;i-,
S.S. -TIVIVES,
8.S. "CIBAO"
S.S. MOR AZAN 7,, v. v
r S.Se TIVIVES eint7jUe4
A .ata amivTAtt V T i'

O.E2V IvlAlvilil. 4.VrteaV
S.8. CIBAO1-r.

' Als Handling Refrigerated and

New Vork "Service ? -.
.... ?

S.S. CnOLUTECA"l,i.4,...,......iJune 23.

S.S. SAN JOSE" ;...,,.;.. .June 25
S.S. "FARISMINA" .,.4,i,.t ..June 2
S.S. "JUNIOR" July 9
M' ,;1W.-.,7,.:r. -,,Vw,w;
Weekly sailinjis of twelve1 passenjer ships to New ;
York, New Orleans, Lbs Angeles, San Francisco ;
' ,(., f and Seattle.
' 1 '"' '' ...,..'., -s. .... 'i ;
SPECIAL R6TJND TRIP PASSENfiER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New York and Return ...,;.......240.08
To Los Angeles and San Francisco and
Returning from Los Angeles. .... 8270.C9
To Seattle and Return $365.S'.

TELEPHONES:

CRISTOBAL 2121

an expert on the knuckler. re re-cause
cause re-cause he used to throw one of
the best dipsy-do's in .the tusl.
nesS. TTlo paltinaltrn fnr' its winr

use is soft-pedalled only when
ne grieves for tne catcher? who
have to handle the unDredic ta
ble pitch.1. ':;-,' ; ,7,
"It's toiigh on the catchers,"
he says, "but It'a got to be used
more arid: more, it's not enlv a
difficult pitch to. hlVbut it has
not got Enough speed, to "add to
tne Daiierg power, in otner
words the hatter.. ha to (iimnlv
all the power, to get distance
with 1L( It deadens, the lively
ball.rt.
f The knuckler whlrK t irrin.
ped by the pitcher's fingernails
in moss cases is a "sau pitch"
that approaches Jhe plate with without
out without any spinning pf the seams.
And it's thrown without any
great effort or without any
wrist snan' as in th. rns nf a
curve, slider or screwball.
"You Jnst sort of release the
ball off the finger tips without
a spin," Leonard explains.
"And itl the way the air
causes it to do such screwy
tninra. it perta'niT kent itw in
th majors a long time after
I would have been through
otherwise." 1
V r ... 1 ... ' .
lconarn rreaiu inn rnneir pi
for some of the success of the
tol t- .44-HU-. iVU ...
yiwiiKi9 UU3. scaovn. 110
says every man on the Pirate
staff throw the "crazy knuck."
Dickson threw knucklers a a-bout
bout a-bout 15 per cent of the time last
week in hla three-hit shutout a.
gainst the Dodgers, peewee Reese
was the only player to get a sol-
la.smaan ai tne oau. xne Dodg Dodgers
ers Dodgers nower-hitter wrA nracfipql.
ly helpless aaglnst the tantalize
tog pitch that fools even the
catchers.
Arrive
Cristobal
.June 28
,...t.-.t..June 30
r.. .... .June 30
,..v.;...JuIy 5
....July 11
July 21
r t
............. July 28
........August 4
Chilled Cm0 u-'!::
i )
' ; Arrivfz
Cristobal
' PANAMA 2-2904

'J.



FACE Km. a

SUNDAY, JUNE 24, 1938
, i n s f f nn i i
And 3ianrsDaa nods oo k-Gjy
,j ,j
m A W I I I W J
. i ....
OL' RABBIT EARS

if

r

'ROUGHING IT UP" In one of the two light welterweight
boute whkh ere featured in thlfl bout boxi tofetjj.
Fort Kobbe's 20th Infantry arena, Friday evening, j June
' sS-3 Jlmmle Goodman, left, andp-3 Jam onlan Jordan,
was declared winner by a spilt declslondJ.S. Army Photo)

by

JOE WILLIAMS

1 ... ii.

suddenly uprooted from a normal existence, and east ww a
t0rnone would tttaf too supremely talented St. (puW player
toP of m liSiS only tMshi so. "Ana perMW wlt I "to
- asses aa?Sr
career average, an authentic all-time gwat, wM Jhe corn
pS of Hanlrsauer, home-ruo king and MVP to
r'f s of tha- .r t-ertuon, doesn't want to say. :
We were; of course, discussing the recent eight- player ex,
chan between the Giants and the Cardshich Includedsuch
names as Alvjh park, ;Whiteykman and ed Schoendlenst.
If Dark, has slowed up in the lield as muchs hU perform performance
ance performance so far this season Indicates, he can.no I W W W-iai
iai W-iai shortstop. and .must be moved to third If he s going 10
K the cSsV'Nobody would know th better than MusiiL.
he!s been watchlni? Dart play for;10 yearsi ,!? and he tis
gZX SeS'i less" dangerous and' embarsslniP-'
nroach V gtveans the first good leadoff hitter we've bad
?ince I don't kno" when," The man ld. Vor tym. .tran,.
reason we've always been weak in that ilepirtoeii.A
Schoendlenst reported with a sore arnyhas seen only Umit Umit-A
A Umit-A service and some of the young. mert In the-press box nave
been wonVrhiVout loud vhW lane jW
deck, Schoendlenst and Musial roomed together on. the caros
i0t I'm "sure there's Jiothing; seriously wrong witk Red's' afm,
he said. "I'm also sure he'll helo the Giants a lot,
- "So.wlU that youngster, johnny Brandt, provided he vcan
hit" contributed Sauer, still lean, hard and rugged, despite his
age, 3andj2l) years spent ill professional baseball ; y
,;;wkC i- -'A B(MC-OFnCE DEAL -! t
Although 'Saiier is much more expandable than .Muslai, -fcnd
under a,- revdrvingoor' technique' used' by Lane the veteran
whacker .might lind himself with Hopkinsville, Ky fn th Kitty
League before the weetls over,-he displayed no. excess of terror.
' -I saw Lane operate in Chicago," Bauer said. "He puts peo people
ple people in .the ball park. I imagine that's important. He sure don t
sit stilL" -v .
Who got the better of the Giants-Cards deal? There are
two many iffy factors involved to lift any conclusion above the
level of guessing. Dark's legs, Schoendienst's arm, and who
knows whether young Brandt will ever hit big-league pitching?.

third werst In the lestue, the Giants had to do something to
let the people know. they, were still, alive. Henee the deal. ( If
it also Improves the team, so much the better. '' r'Z
"You finally getting used to playing first again?? someone
asked. "'"' w -:: ,'"
The dread look returned. In the distant Outfield there is
an illusion of safety, first base is little more than an arm's
reach from Lane's box, in which he slt3, flanked by airline and
railroad passenger agents, choulishly sniffing for new business
at summer rates. ..-.

.1

;
h'l :
' ft 4
' I

. FINALLY MADE IT Rocky Marciano. who started off with
ambitions of being a Cubs' catcher, ftnalhr made it to Chicago
, 'with a bat The Rock took a good cut during Poljc Athletic
' League benefit game in which he participated af local play playground
ground playground not WrigJev Fkld ... ; ...

... 4u. iii Frank Lane
2
i

By JIMMY BRESLIN
Pinch-hitting for Harry Grayson
NEW YORK (XV.Ai uf-iT.

Msntle's compact body bringg the
ui Atwuna in oiur oi wmte wood
and. they g-t out field glasses to
see Where the hall lanHe rw.
VTH 1
croolcJj-n, H seems Dodgers are
uiiuing uisi rnome piaie every
time Duke Snider takes his vicious
cut.
But for Willie Mays, the other
corner. oi new York s tmngje oi
"ill-time" centerfielders, it has
been difft-ent so far. with ami.
ws pop uy to len center or s
grouna oau to third most of the
way auring the early run. He start-
- w in, uu
nits are not of nnrhiii vsinritv
cu cumins a wniiA nair hut hi
iir -V Z : .'""
r a m j uvcu
charmed. He still llies for balls hit
There hive been no innilnt ritxh.
nurse VCL nil fflAVA Asen't Ua.
es this season. And when Willie
urows to a base, the runner al-
gets there, the ball is kicking aro around
und around on the m Thr hv kun
no amazing catches this seasoa.
na wnen wuue throws to a base
! therunner always seems to slide
safety.
IT IS SOMFTHrNrt K
and everybody else have not been
able to pin-point reasons for so far
this season, fin nn Win;.'.
- . j r t . aa.iv a
snowmg through mid-June was
Something akin In a ntl M linu
"Wa hlVO nn hittara n k... t..l
him nothing to hit at;" Manager
oiu Jiigney usuis. "HOW can the
rav hit if thev wnn't iim him
alf-way decent pitch?" ...
uuo nanea w. mate some
semblance of a move on the last
road trip the stumbling Giants took.
He pushed his average to .284, But
it still was not the kind of Wiliie
a seventh-nlapK rlnh ..
Certainly nnt th in ki(a' t
ixh. nur Lna ..tin narrir wnn tniimn
1A,1 T .L. tk i m ..... ..
ed 51 home rum anH bnnr-Val In
117 runs last year.
Ibis has been, instead, an abso absolutely
lutely absolutely ineffectual Mays this sea season.
son. season. YOU SEE THAT by Simply pick
ing up your newspaper each day,
vaieix)ng Miaer ... Mantle
Ted Kluszewski ... Wally Post
When was the last time you read or
heard of Mays?
ine young man himself profes professes
ses professes to have no worries over the si
tuation. "I have been in a slumo."
he tells you.- "No sense talkin' or
worrym' about it. Everybody eeti a
slump. Man got to get out of it by
lumseii. Tell you one thing. I'm not
gonna listen to a lot of people. I'm
comin' around out of it OK. I'll be
line." '::,, : :y?
By the time Willie becomes
"fine," however, he may have the
uiants half-way to Minneaoolis
For if a club ever depended on one
man it is the Giants. Willie's bat
doesn't no balls a coume of blocks.
the Giants don't win games. And in
Naw York's market, loser is re
carded as something slightly worse
tnan living on toe other .side of the
Hudson. V
- One smallish statistic advanced
by the Giants shows what the slow
start by their centerfielders has
done to them. Pitchers Ruben Go
mez and Al Worthington each won
only two games, losing eight, while
t.TMi.. ir 1.
nunc was iinuing nimseu.
OVIR STRETCH ot 120 ininiin.
they allowed exactly 14 runs, That's
right, 14. Pitching of this sort Is
all-winning stuff. It has been the
other way around for Gomez and
Worthington.
Mays was the last touch- of gate gate-grabbing
grabbing gate-grabbing glamor the New Yorkers
had as the sesson started. If he
doesn't get over the cold spell in
a big way, then things will be chil
lier than expected.
Minneapolis is frightfully cold at
times, you Know.
By BEANS REARDON
24 Years in National League
Written for NEA Service
QUESTION: With one out and a
man on second base, the batter
rhits down the right field line. The
ball skids past the first baseman
as the umpire rules it is fair. The
catcher starts to argue., The um
pire immediately thumbs him from
the game. The runner from second
comes toward the plate. The fielder
throws to the catcher, who tags
the runner out. What's the ruling?
Eddie Johnson.
Answer! The runner must re
turn te third. The moment the
catcher was thrown out, the game
stepped.
. Q. When a relief pitcher enters
a came, does he have to stay in
until he delivers one pitch or must
he dispose of the batter he is fac
ing? Jack rogua.
. A, He must face one better.
Q. When did major league ball
players begin wearing glasses?
lom oeorge.
A In lni Oeeree (Specs
Terpercer was the first te appear
with glasses. .
TEMPO YD SOLD "
Pittsburgh (NEA) B. G. Bar
ley of Pittsburgh bought Guy
Lomnarao s tempo vu, uie nation
al unlimited hydro champion of
1955. ..
m ...
Torfay Encanto .35 .20
Double in Cinemascope!
Grace Kelly, in
"THE SWAN'
Cornel WUde, In
"SCARLET COAT"
today IDEAL J2S .15
. TRIPLE PROGRAM f
"SHOT GUN"
"LONESOME TRAIL"
' "OUTLAW OF TEXAS'

V i fe rn ? v v'
,.a -iii'i

t

THE baseball season was a
couple of months along before Tom
Sturdivant decided he was going
to stick with the Yankees.. .at least,
he waited until he threw a two-hit
ter at the Indians before seeking a
house in the New York area to
house his family, still back in Ok Oklahoma
lahoma Oklahoma City .... ; ; ;
Tony Galento all set now to take
acting lessons but be won't, let
them tamper with his speech
Dem bums would ruin me." ....
The hour and half Dr. Cary
Middlecoff spent in the Oak Hul
clubhouse sweating out his 4 Open
championship, he tried to talk ev everything
erything everything but golf i... except for
one .lapse when the suspense got
the best of him and he blurted,
"JBlanky-blank: where s that Lit
tle Man?" ... referring to. pursuer
Hogan, naturally.;...
Don't know how catcher Bill
Sarai will handle Hoyt Wilhelm's
knuckleballs but be can handle
his syntax ended up a disser dissertation
tation dissertation on the Card-Giant swap
with, "Please don't misconstrue
my statements.
Johnny Klippstein's conversion to
a winning pitcher is a tribute 1 to
Birdie Tebbetts. the only man in
the Cincinnati organization who
wanted him .... to which Gibe
Paul's first comment was,' "You
must be crazy ... but if you want
him. you set him.'1 ;
.... Birdie made a new pitcher of
him. with one device ... torn tne
incredulous Johnny, after half a
dozen years in the majors, he'd
been tipping ou every pilcn ae
threw.....
Another Tebbetts assertion: "My
shortstop, Roy McMillan, is as fine
a defensive player as i ve ever
seen." .(and that takes in your
Rizzutos and Marions) ...Does Roy
help, third baseman Ray Jablon-
ski? Heu, he helps aim aim-self."
self." aim-self." ..v .. .'-,vv.-This
is what touched off the Max
Baer-Maxie Rosenbloom feud back
a few years ... Baer said to Slapsy
Maxie: If you had my punch.
you'd have been the greatest fight fighter
er fighter who ever lived." .... Said Rosen Rosen-bloom
bloom Rosen-bloom to bashful (in the ring only)
Baer: "If you had my heart, you d
still be heavyweight champion of
the world today," ... Max staixeo
off, and they haven't spoken to
each other since .... r
Pete Waterman, the British fight
er who had Kid Gavilan wailing,
"Me was robbed," is due soon in
f
i
I
L

- i FITS FINE Shortstop Eddie Bressoud adjusts the sijt
i33p?wNJHn ConsUble. pe -" "l

' Car Middlecoff
, .... ...... i f .. ; ....
the States to take on Chico Vejar.
The best looker (take that any
way you want to) in women's gclf
is pert Diane Grarett of Houston...
who turned pro before she so why
-:A a.U:i .miU nlnrt :t'
is not yet 19 and was a valedictori
an of her high school graduating
class .. Oh,, yes, she's 5-6 and
weighs 125 .... other- dimensions
on reauest
Any time writers are around, ball
blavers will hush up on why a cer
tain establishment was declared
"off limits" in Cincinnati .....
Tony DeMarco was telling about
pictures in the Boston papers show
me him shooting a bear ... "I was
in a cabin up in Maine with, thiz
guy, my host ... It was raining cats
and dogs. I wouldn't go outside in
them woods. I'm a city boy ....
This guy gets on the phone to Bos Boston
ton Boston and says, 'Send some photo photographers
graphers photographers up here, Tony De Marco
just shot a bear. ... 'What bear?'
I ask. 'You're telling the man a
lie.' ..... 'Don't worry,' he says, 'by
the time they get here, you'll shoot
a guy puts a gun in my band and
says, 'Here, shoot6' ...
Between you 'n' me, Milwaukee
may not be the only club supposed supposedly
ly supposedly interested in Leo Durocher's fu future
ture future managerial services ... how
about Cleveland?....

E.
r :

-Ii

V

aVHT.YOy,R AGAINST This is typical of what horse
Anybody who Dicked a winner in th is rac. a Mnmt,i,

hors- in America seems in the
OVTDF DOORS
Shooter's Bird Paradise
By WARREN PACE
Shooting Editor
It's three or four months yet
before you can wear your lees offl

on the ridges for grouse or freeze!;, ventral. American?, Perhaps, but

your posterior in a duch blind, wot," ftauer
much to do in the scattergun line swamps and jungles of the Orinoco
rioht nnw an nn a lew rrnws I and the Amazon I thins swauow

Nothing edible to shoot at.
r.r ic thAr? Martor nr tarr ir
MnfirmnH hftfffiinnir has the
K t
n, nf m nlano Tii.irar in n 1 s
ien and a fpw nxtra niicKS. noi
too many, for house-boat hire, he
can get in on tne tastest scauer scauer-gunning
gunning scauer-gunning we have on this continent,
and do it in early August. :-:U
His target or rather targets,!
since there 11 oe many tnousanas
of them will be a bird called the
torcaza. No ornithologist, I don e
know the whole story on these,
birds; but they're midway in size
between a mourning dove ana an;
ordinary barn Diceon. have all the
speed andiigzag dodging ability of
the dovo and mucn greater virtue.

in the pan. , guao; Ana every wa or wese snyr
Blue-eray and on the dark Side,(dakening flights funnels over one

they carry a cap of white feath
ers, hence the English name of
white-crested pigeon. Actually, e-
ven the ornithologists don't seem
to be too 'savvy about the torcaza.
While thev show on the kevs off
Cuba's Isle of Pines in hordes dur
ing early summer, even penetrate

It III siJ&l it

mm mi m&Wrt

n' .u
' ..... . ."-.-Z
;.i "f Masterpiece of fli&
' ; DMZer's Art
J SCOTCH WHISKY Q-"Si

pack, Goldonca (N0. 2) won it under Sammy Boulm'et'is' trtl" t

with
into the Bahamas in smaller but
still shootable numbers, just where
they go at the southerly end of
their migratory swing is still a
mystery. .
) .' r . .
up we iiignis curing oui, comer
niuutiia. it iuaK.cs iiu kiuu uiiici.-
fence, really,, since by the first of
.'mams. tajti.'A 4Afl.lrinM kMiit.an
nuKuai. niicii uie vuumi ava.uu v
pcuo, picj ivi uamaiui ""w
the Isle of Pines and Cayo Matias
in waveswg. clouds..;
Seems that on the main island
which you. can' .reach by a fast
fliaht to. Havana and then a short
hop on Aeroyias Q there's berry-
oeanng tree cauea we guao. ine
sap of this tree is an irritant to
human skins, butane red iruit
the staff of life to the torcaza.'
From the. nesting areas on the
Keys we oiras mgni in 10 itv.Q,
then come back across t four-mile
i water hop' toward the mangroves
to roosi, meir crops loaoea wun
' point on Cayo Matias. Pick your
range and call your shot. The lim
it is 100. a day, but no shooting
gentleman would ever, down that
many,;
i The catch., of course, is getting
i to that point. It's day's run from
the Rio Jucaro base of Vic Bare;-

CIA. CYRNOS, S. A. r .

'
iw!l',
x
iJ. W.HAJ ., (li. 'S4 I
players are trying to beat
& 7.r:"
l?li
! ..vi f- Ira!
HEADSTRONG By51 By51-talle
talle By51-talle of Turkey Htnfl)i Saw
Sasiahara on hm head H
pin th Japanese heforf hua- ;
turnout in j 'world amateur
. wrestfme'.aV. .Istanbul. ;

. ti '. i

k a i i

thy in one of. bis bouwlu. :;J No
other way to, get there buf
more comfortable wayTcould f,
either Sunshine and elcarrgif i
water and the prospect 'of clour
of darting torcazas and sizzle -Jiot

, (Distributed by NBAfinJ

j to the 1NW rr"?-ry"

Fanama

. q i- Ajvlvm '



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II. (H) r

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ii ; kj ty

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3
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HA
ri
a
ti
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- ,a:

PANAMA PORTAGE
v. by C. W. KILBE Y

Jimmy Ray leaned on the Fal- the Falcon. The air was filled with
con's rail and gloomily eyed the' sound as the passengers eargerly
foam-crested rollers as they slid, bargained with the boatmen for
by A 15-year-old lad is not one to the short ride ashore. The price
enjoy inactivity, and the Falcon! would start at $5 per person and,
had swung at anchor for two dayaj after much arguing, would be re re-nw
nw re-nw nff the villa ee of Chagres, luctantly dropped a few cents at

Tcthmufi nf Panama, the seas too
heavy for boatmen to venture out

to disembark we passengers. !,
His restless thoughts flicked While this phase of the landing
back to the death of his mother was going on, Jimmy looked at
in 1849 just a year ago; the deci-'bis sailing companions in amaze amaze-sion
sion amaze-sion of his father, Dan Ray, to' ment, for each appeared as if he
sell his business in Pennsylvania;! were going to war instead of land land-the
the land-the flatboat that they had bought ing in the more or less peaceful

.nri etivfeed with iron BOOQS. ana
the long float trip down the Ohio
and the Mississippi to New Or Orleans.
leans. Orleans. There the picks and shovels
nri nthpr tools had been snapped
up by the merchants because, of
the demand for such items to car
ry to the new gold fields in can
fitrnia
Mr. Ray had been undecided as
to what he wished to do with the
tidy little sum of money now in
bis possession. But the question
decided one morning as he
and Jimmy wandered along the
.uatprfrnnt and StODDed to Watch
' passengers come ashore from the
Falcon, the very ship on whose
deck Jimmy now stood. Down the
gangplank had thundered a tall un-
Kempi man, nair uiuwms
An ihfi hreeze. twin pistols in his
bait, and a 4-pound chunk of vir virgin
gin virgin gold in his triumphantly up-
thrust list. tie was ricu, ne,
happy, and he wanted the world
- to" know it.
3'Big Bill's my name, the man
"bellowed, "an' I hit it rich in Cal Calif
if Calif orny! I've got $20,000 in gold on
this -here ship, ana rve goi me
' .nimlr here biff enough to buy a
whole county in Texas! Gold's out
thar in Californy jest fer the pick pick-irf
irf pick-irf up! It's every man fer hisself
and the Devil take the hindmost-
aid I was one o' the early mrasi,
Jimmy had looked at his father,
eves shining and voice quavering
w"ilh eagerness as he said, "Dad,
let's go to California!"
. HJs father's eyes had shone, toof,
as-he replied, -we ve dom Deen
bitten by the gold-bug California,
here we come!" i
So they had hurried to the office
of 'the ship's agent, booked pas
sage from wew urieans to ou
Francisco at a cost of $900, which
did not include the costs incident
in" travel from Chaeres to Pana
ma City, had spent days crammed
together with over 200 other pas passengers
sengers passengers on a ship built to accora accora-,
, accora-, mouate 150 and had finally arrive
ed at Chagres to find the seas too
rough to permit landing. -
"I don't believe that it's ; as
rnnirh as it was yesterday," said
Jimmy father, joining him at
the rail. "I expect that we'll get
our feet on dry land again today
rGosh, I sure hope so, replied
Jimmy in a fervent ton". "I'm cer certainly
tainly certainly tfrtd of this ship, and sleep sleep-ln$pontle
ln$pontle sleep-ln$pontle deck, and beans and ba ba-coji.
coji. ba-coji. aW this constant up-a n d d-dojvn
dojvn d-dojvn frtion." ...
A'YesJSt looks right restful there
on" the jMid," mused his father.
iThey peered again in the hope
oLseei8 a small-boat headed for
th shhr but saw only the 100-foot
Wgh cfi9 atop which crouches the
gflui rwhis of the old Spanish fort
. '-njajrpnzo: a flock of big par par-Utts
Utts par-Utts flying in' pairs across the ear ear-i
i ear-i .-lUJUHng sky, their h a r s h
' f-av ftsaudible even above the
. w r' the surf; and a squad squadron
ron squadron ofCflplkans that ceaselessly
aua aived and rose to circle-
again above a school of hap-
: . i L :
liss fish.
j i.j
;uau, ""-J"'".
cdfnes a boat! Let's get our stuff
lOReinerr. Aim ut iwuuu
cftrts the deck to the tiny cabin
which they had shared with sever several
al several other male passengers, his fath father
er father following at a slower pace.
Returning to deck, loaded down
wi1' their beloneings, they found
a dozen or more craft alongside
TODAY! 7Sc. 40c.
1 :S0. 3:25, 5:15. 7:05, 9:05 p.m.
:iiiv
acw4 m V.-Hfifi kr
mm m at -Km mtmm -stdnet sochm

IMHM'knkMI II

l time by the boatmen. But the

rock-bottom price was $2 per per-
una oi ranama,
The average man wore, a pair
of heavy six-shooters thrust in his
belt or (winging from holsters at
his hips; many had a pair of small
derringers in addition, the butts
peering coyly from the vest pock pockets
ets pockets of their owners; all had a rifle
at hand; powder horns and shot
pouches hung heavy and full from
shoulder straps; while a long-blad-ed
knife dangling at the hip com-!
pleted the armament.
In addition to this fearsome ar array
ray array of weapons, each man had
bags filled with food, extra cloth clothing,
ing, clothing, and small items, while a pick
and shovel or two were lashed to together
gether together in an unwieldy bundle.
, The two-Rays had as much as assorted
sorted assorted eear as anyone else, al
though not as heavily armed, but
they were lucky in soon having
themselves and their belongings
aboard one of the native boats
Bucking and rolling, the craft bore
them swiftly into the mouth of the
Chagres River, then around the
cliff that frowned from the left
bank, and the village of Chagres
was actually in sight
And very picturesque Indeed it
appeared at lirst glance, wesuea
against the foot of the cliff were
a hundred or more ouiiaings, roots
thatched with calm fronds. Broad-
leafed banana trees bowed their
heads to the north wind, and state
ly coconut palms, patiently bear bearing
ing bearing their load of heavy, green nuts,
swayed in the stiff breeze like
weary via men, -.
- As they aoDroached closer to (he
landing, however, other things be
gan to be noticeable: ugiy duck
buzzards perched on the house
tops or fought over carrion in the
streets; scrawny pigs and dogs
wandered in an out of the houses
at will;, and a combined odor of
garbage, unwashed humanity,
dried fish, and raw jungle smell
smote the nostrils with almost o o-verpowering
verpowering o-verpowering strength, :
"Jeepers," said jimmy, wrinK
Hing his forehead in disgust, "what
a smell!"
I Yes." replied his father, "this
. i . u .l.u
town is one tu me musi uuucaiui-
ful in the world so I hear. I al-
. ..' "" '...V.
so hear that the noteis are terripie i
and that prices are sky high, sol
u "f 8 'w
And so it was that, after much
dickering and arguing with the
river boatmen, Jimmy, his father,
and two of their shipmates, Hugh
Smith and Bob Matlock, found
themselves and their baggage a a-board
board a-board a river boat, headed up the
Chagres on the next leg of their
journey. They had paid $10 apiece
for this questionable privilege.
The "bungo," as this craft was
called in the local circles, was
made from a hollowed log and was
about 25 feet long by feet wide.
A rmdi thatched roof had been
built over the center of the craft
to help protect the passengers and
their belongines from the heavy
rains mat couia do expected m r-
namt from May to December.
tThro. hrnwn s
equipment consisting of t h e i r
mnKrlp.t thovel-shaDed paddles for
use in the quieter stretches of the
big river, and long poles for push pushing
ing pushing in the rapids or the narrower
stretches where the water rushed
more swiftly on its journey to the
sea.
Santiago owned the nungO and
was the only one of the three who
spoke any English. He grinned at
the Americans, revealing that im improper
proper improper diet had already caused
the loss of his front teeth, and
called to them over the splashing
ot tne paaaies, vom wurrec, --
mieos. Santiago get you to good

camp before night. Santiago ,eestway Tnre was no wind, no light light-best
best light-best hombre in bungo on .- theesimng no thundery just water that
reever." ;"; '1 1. poured from the heavens in unbe-

The passengers smiiea n e i rf
thanks, but they kept very still in i
the craft, which was low in the,
uintpr loaded as it was wttn its
cargo of humanity nd baggage.
Tn make, the situation even less
pleasant, a steady crosswind from
the loud-luied SKy sent. .- waves
slapping against the bongo's hull.
Then there was heard in the dis-
tance a murmur that grew touaeri
1 1 a:, ..... M.ekinA
ana louaer uniu n w
crescendo of rapidly approaching
sound.
...... i it.imt .J f.. V mi

, "wnatis tnaif cneu van mj, jyj soaKea," rumDiea ra a i i-anxiously
anxiously i-anxiously scanning the sky. lock, glowering at where the Jun
"It it a tornado, Dad?" asked cIe nad been when last visible.

Jimmy -. ::'i
Smith and Matlock merely nwv
ed their heavy pistols to a handier
position, as though bullets might
ward off this peril, whatever iti
might be. .
"Ees nada: ees nothinV aeno-
res," assured Santiago. "Ees tne
season of much rain now Ees the
rain, she ees come veree soon.1'
Suddenly a great noise sounded
from the midst of a particularly
tall tree in the impenetrable jun jungle
gle jungle that crowded to the river's
very edge. It was a sound such as
the Americans had never heard,
a roaring, savage blast that caus

ed the very air to tremble. It ext hour. :
was immediately answered by oth-, gut the bongo crept steadily up up-er
er up-er roars from far and near until stream, past trees from whose
the mighty chorus overshadowed branches big lizards, called "igua "igua-cvere
cvere "igua-cvere the noise of the approaching n" according to Santiago.- flung

rain. e, i themselves heedlessly into the nv-
"Lions!" cried Jimmy, grasping! tr and swam swiftly away, some some-hii
hii some-hii rifle until his knuckles turned! times submerging entirely like

1 white.
lions closer'n Afriky, said

DOGS ARE NOT TABOO la this summer school' Tippy and TinkerbelL who belong to Mike
Bruce and Van Richmond, sit Quietly as the reading lesson progresses. ... -.

KOOL AID CALt Mary Cosgrove helps herself to Kool Aid,

fully in line. All children conform to the school taught routine of waitine their turn

,U.,U TnnH'a Hcr,ln11H in
iliMnimlm
wiuukii ii0ai.t a uidu.ujjue Ma
' ".
.
vouuui, luigui wo wauiiuumiia vi
tagger.'
'No tigers here." replied M at-
lock,-"but it's somethin' big ; and!
mean:': And be cocked his nCe
and swung its muzzle towards the
nearest sound. . .. (
The three boatmen eyed the
troubled Americans suenuy, nut
their eyes shone with controlled
glee. Then they burst spontaneous spontaneously
ly spontaneously into shouts of laughter, delight delighted
ed delighted that the jungle chorus had so
bewildered their passengers.
'Ees el mono, a monkee no bee-i
ger'n dees," said Santiago, when
he could speak again, indicating
something about three feet taU.I

El mono ees small but heesjas it watched these intruders on
mouth always make one beeg song; the river. Carefully he aligned his

when ram ees comui ..' v rjsights and squeezed oft the trig trig-Rather
Rather trig-Rather shamefacedly Matlock ger. At the rifle's crack the head

uncocked his rifle, but he con ti
nued to peer into the trees very
suspiciously,: while ;the others re relaxed
laxed relaxed their tense positions and
transferred, their attention to the
approaching rain. The distant
cone-shaped hills nad Deen Clot Clotted
ted Clotted out by what appeared to be a
solid white sheet of falling water,
then the nearer trees disappeared,
until soon the tropical cloudburst
was marching across the rivers
surface towards them, whipping
the river into creamy foam at the
sharply defined line of rainfall.,
Then the deluge swept over the
boat itself, and instantly notnmg
pnM k seen more than; ten fet
lienvable volume.
Tho hnatmen bent their heads,
si!Hed their eyes, and continud
their paddling, evidently' enjoying
the cooling water that enguuea
(hem Not so. their oassencers
who huddled beneath the small
thatched canopy, and gazed ; with
awe at this overwhelming gift of
Nature
some rain!" Jimmy shouted to
. ... ..ml .t. 111..
is tauier.- inere. uuuiuis, ac
.hiu in the States."
t "I hope them loud-mouthed mon-i
I r . ii .a maT.il
ii0 wonder they howled so
ioud Smitn volunteered. "If I'd
k knowed it was goin' to rain like
j.a f hollered, too."
So they al laughed and settled
'down to the almost impossiwe
task of keeping themselves and
thai. wBflnnn flrvi
Soon the rain had passed and
was just a diminishing roar over
the jungle. But thaf it had rained
was evidenced by the torrents of
water that cascaded into the river
from every creek and gully. So
heavy was this influx of storm
'.ei rose over four feet within the
Water tnai tne miKmjr vnagica iv
Iminiature submarines.
"Keel one.-keel one," begged

. p
4iuu jiicarj. iviai.v ALUiin
Mftf Un,r D.hU J A
. :
. '
.
oauuagu liuauy, iiie iguana ees;
jveree good to eat. Uees mat es
white like hieken."
"Let's see how your shootin'
eye is. Bub, grinned Matlock to
Junmy.V'I might need protection
front the Injuns sometime, and I'd
like to know can I depend on you,"
Jimmy glanced at his father,
who nodded his approval. Glanc Glancing
ing Glancing at the priming of his light ri rifle,
fle, rifle, he set himself to watch for an
iguana that, when shot, would fall
close to shore into shallow water
for a easy retrieve, Soon his
sharp "young1 eyes, spotted a big
one, its turtle-like head held high
J of the iguana practically disap-
peared, and the threshing body
tumbled into the shallows. Parrots
and other jungle birds, disturbed
by the shot, shrieked or squawk-j
eu orieiiy tu amiuunio incur uis-
approval of this shattering ox tne
1iet'- ', I 5.
'A good shotj. Bub," ; approved
Matlock. 'TU let you back me up
in an Injun fight anytime.?'
"Just lucky,"-said Jimmy,, non-
t
".ZZ IT.MV-rnr.:: rrii
nclla Tocci will renresfnt Italy
In' the If 58 "Miss Enrobe,
beauty contest finals at Stock-
holm. Sweden. The 20-year-old
st'irtrnt has the title of
2m Italjr v - : r

r.-

while the others stand joy
, ai-:
TT T-. 1 1 J .
vuu n.ii:niii(iiu. jvniriiiR nriirn
.
'
. . .'
cuaianuy,, pul ne Was very glad I
indeed for the hours of rifle and
pistol shooting that he had put in
under his father's watchful eye
while floating down the rivers that
spring i
,. (TO BE CONTINUED
NEXT WEEK)
Posse Fires Tvice
As Wilson Spoiled
In Police Dragnet
' WARREN! O.. Jun 23 (UP)
Members of a posse searching
for 'mad killer" Alfred Wilson
fired shots today when one saw
a fleeing figure lna -. heavily
wooded area Just outside '- this
city.
The Trumbull County sheriff's
office said the searcher fired two
shots to : notify other pos.e
members laccordlng to instruc instructions.
tions. instructions. 'f :
The search party rushed "to
the area' and -found "footprints
of crepe-soled shoes. Wilson, 37
was reported wearing- crepe crepe-soled
soled crepe-soled shoes when he oegan a
frenzied auto tour of this area
which led to death for three.-
A posse of 50 peace officers
was bolstered by some 100 civil civilian
ian civilian volunteers armed with ri-
uesr shotsuns and clubs. The
sheriff's office said all members
of the posse hnd been old to
fir. into the air a a signal if,
WH"on were sighted. 1
- The manhunt -centered in'!
who, neavliy-wooded sectioa of
abandoned quarries.
Commanding
fContinned from rtife H
mander of School Troons at Ft
Knoxr Ky. In May. 1948. h re.
turned to Europe ; to command i
the Third Brigade. And m 1S47
ne once again returned to Fort
Knox. ..'' i
. In the Korean conflict, the
general served as douty com commander
mander commander of te I Corps. In 1M2
he was named commandlnT cen cen-erl
erl cen-erl r-f the Japan Logistical Command.--.
"-:. '-' .,
feturnlnof from Korea, Har Har-ro'd
ro'd Har-ro'd served s commnding n n-ral
ral n-ral of the Tenth mfontrv Drl Drl-sion
sion Drl-sion pt Fort Riley and of the
tf'ohth Ir.'!ntr Division at Fort
Cf?on, rolorado.
Prior to his CMibbean as as-stnmen,
stnmen, as-stnmen, he served as in Corps
and Fnrt Hood, commander.'
H's dcorwt'ons include the
egion of Merit, the guyer Sar
th. pmnzs Star wh three Oar
Teaf Clusters, and the Army
Commendation Ribbon. His for for-elen
elen for-elen decorations Include the
French Chevalier de Legion d d-Honneur.
Honneur. d-Honneur. the Croix d Ouerre
avec Palme and the Czechoslova-I1
kian War Cross. .

NANCY'S
SUMMER
SCHOOL

- Story and Pictures
. v- By JEAN BAILEY
The yells of joy that followed
the beginning; of school vacation
had barely died on the air on
Herrick Road. Ancon. when an
enterprising ten-year-old .Nancy
Cosgrove appeared at each door
rnthJin,?lT
all neighborhood children to
"Nancy's Summer Schools
The invitation." neatly printed,"
announced that classes would be-
held each Monday, Wednesday
and Friday from 10 a.m. to 11:15
'a.m. The charge would be IS
cents per lesson.' 'v y
' Enthusiastic mothers offering
to supply books and other nec-
essary articles, found that they : :-had
had :-had been forestalled by provi-
dent Nancy, who had discussed
the matter thoroughly, with her
teacher at St. Mary's parochial
School,' and had been supplied
with a library list suitable for
her pupils. The supplies, she ex-
Slained, would be bought with
le 15 cent fee.
It surprised nobody that the
parents were keen on the idea,
but to everyone's amazement the
children proved to be even keen keener.
er. keener. Except for one little boy, who
said in horrified stories l hate
school when approached,' they
agreed that it was a good idea.
Between eight and twelve
children can be. found any
-scnooi day" in the Cosgrove
basement..

PLLANNING A FLAY A program foi-parents Is a 'must" In any well run school. Here,
teacher Nancy reads a play, which-she wants her pupils to nerform at commencement. From
left to right are Steve Bailey, Mary cosgrove, Marnie Bruce, Nancy, David Cosgrove,, Alice
Higglns and Mike Bruce. . v - v

I

L U X i3MLflSE tqday CENTRAL
. NOT FIT FOR MINORS! U.n o.ia

TONIGHT
AROUND
7
1
"HOLD
.:-';.:"!"'- "' starring
CLOMdORE

Read

RECESS TLME Mike Bruce assistant professor, and Nancy
Cosgrove, principal and founder of Nancy's Summer School
refreshment, at recess time. Cynics have suggested
that the pupils would not come to school so willingly, if snacks
were not offered, but Mrs. Gerald Cosgrove, Nancy's mother
' 8ay5 She enj0ys ;
; v- i v ; K ;

1. f

"VERY GOOD MARGARET," says Nancy as she listen to Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Mykland, who is a visitor from Denver Colorado. Mar Margaret
garet Margaret finished first grade this year. ;

-s
WARM ARklS
HIS NECK.
BACK
'
- JOHN AGAR

t ... l,im.M. M t

sforyyon par2 8

. r.
1:15, 3:10, 5:05, 7:00, 8:55 p.m.
tin :
Shock -'
is
ilRKITC!
, i JOSIFH
- CTTEN
RHONDA
FLEMIKS
WINDIU
4
QC.1EY
ai.:-.;o.
-tiic:;!
II I LLC n.
5- IC V
LOO CII"
Umh4 n nal A
it

I I iiimptfvifiiffl
1 VMWUUUtWil!
, TOIt v
1 cumax :
a b

j

-1, -a-

0 fc-r'.iei-.;.



"

i
T

JM
H;.,.'WW
3
u
1

. lSL

There's an Art to Splitting Cubes

What Do You Say It Is?

BEFORE you color this picture, see what you can
draw in it to complete It SUrt at dot 1 and
draw straight lines from dot to dot Think you caa
guess the answer before taking pencil In band?
Anyone, for a Go at Tennis?
"THERE are four contestants In a tennis touraa touraa-.4..
.4.. touraa-.4.. ment If every man plays each of the other,
three bow many matches will be played? ?

Ell the : Blanks With Figures

SUPPOSE you have a cube of
left wood and wish to divide

it into eight Individual cubes. It's
a simple matter to slice through
twice from top to bottom and
once from aids to side to achieve
this result But not an problems.
; Involving cubes are resolved so
easily, as demonstrated below. In
. these, painted surfaces make re results
sults results tar more difficult to ascer ascertain.
tain. ascertain. .William J. Baumgartner,
the originator of these problems,
suggests some pertinent rules
which msy help you develop a
knack for solving them.
PUZZLE I
Three large cubes painted on
all sides are cut 3 ways as. of ten
as necessary to form smaller Inch
cubes. The results:
lal The first cube cut has 64
unpainted cubes.
(b) The second cube cut has
twice as many cubes with paint
on one side as unpainted cubes.
(c) The third cube cut has four
times as many cubes with paint
on one side thaa those with paint
on two sides.
Problem: How large were the
three original cubes if the smaller
cubes are one inch each way ? .
" PUZZLE 1
Four large cubes painted on
all sides are cut S ways as often
as necessary to form smaller
cubes. These are the results:
(a) The first two cubes cut
have 72 smaller cubes with no
paint on tbent
(b) The second two cubes cut
have 300 more cubes with .paint
on one side than those with paint
on two sides.
Problem: How large were the
original cubes?
eaqoui pee eipn
l tj ipi pw mm )-
n iaiur qa0lP qou 9 (q)
't3u S () I einnj (uisv

LAWS OF CUBES

The following laws govern
when solving pussies based on
painted cubes cut three ways to
form smaller cubes.
1. Every cube has six sides,
twelve edges and eight corners
where the edges meet.
2. The unpainted cubes fie In
the center of the larger cube.
Before cutting, their number is
always equal to a number cubed
or multiplied three times by it itself.
self. itself. 3. The cubes with paint 1 on
one side only appear in the cen center
ter center of each side to form a
square, and their number is a

multiple of six. As the cube in increases
creases increases in size, their numbers
form' a series of 6, 24, 64, 96,
.150, etc ;
4. The cubes with paint on
two sides lie In the center of
each of the edges and their
number must always be a mul multiple
tiple multiple of twelve. As the cube in increases
creases increases in slxe, their number
forma a series of 12, 24, 36, 48,
60, 72, etc
B. The cubes with paint on
three of the sides appear in the
comers where the edges meet;
their number is always eight
regardless of original cube size.

npo SOLVE this wife tester, pro pro-"
" pro-" ceed os fn a crossword jws jws-tle,
tle, jws-tle, using numbers instead of
letters for the answer. Insert a
single digit 4n each square. The
trick is to get answers that via
function across and down.
ACROSS
1. More than this is a crowd.
2. To determine your life ex expectancy,
pectancy, expectancy, subtract your age fro
80 and multiply the difference by
23. A 59-year-old person cap
expect to live how many more
years? : ..
4. Riddle me, riddle me, riddle
me ree
To what number add "S"
and make it less three t
6. Cry of the links..
6. Jim's father's age la the
same as Jim's with the digits, re reversed.;
versed.; reversed.; If last year the father
was four times Jim's age, father's
age now la years and Jim's is
years.
10. A birdie on a S-par golf
hole.
11. In playing solitaire, place a
red on a black five.
12. Ought none cipher tero.
14. How many TJ. S. Presidents
first saw the light of day in
Texas?
15. A "unau" Is a toed sloth.

16. Tour, cafe waiter shouts
; this number if you are all out of
money and cannot pay your
check. ; "L",r' ij
y is. Freezing point of water on
" centigrade thermometer.
DOWN
- 1. Great thrills: A cribbage
- hand; the thousand dollar
Jackpot. v ;
; 2. How many errors in spell- ;
tag: It occurred to me that he
was more disappointed then you.
3. A mother's post card mes message:
sage: message: 'four kids, colds, torn!"
7. If arteries carry blood to the
heart write 2: if from the heart,
write 0. .
8. Number of members in the
President's cabinet
9. The approximate weight of
a bushel of wheat
10. Sign on a corset shop: If i
you're 20 and want to' look 40,
that's your business, if you're
and want to look that's OCR
business.
13. Like a Band of Gold.
14. Two nines.
17. A hockey team.
"HI 1 1-M "0-M 0B0M)I 'OS-1 fil-l t-Z
-t 'mz-i ooa o-i. -:
e-si "t-i 'oooo-n -it -oi tnt-t
f-i "- 'i-i-noa8f :
Find Some Figures
PtOM .the figures that art
given, deduce which digits are
represented by the X's in this
problem in multiplication. ..
...w-vjj .;.;.,..: l x.r:,.;;:;i

COOL PASTIME FOR A HOT DAY

o o w u. 9 x

i 'i i i,i "i i r i i i i i i i ii i i i i i i r 1 1 1
. v -18
e e ..... ... e e II
f ........... ,'V. . . e -16
. ... , ... . ..(5
;..... 14
2 e i . ..... i ... e IJ
21 y .:. . .
-. v. ..................... ii
2 e. e '.eve ie ....... e ... 10
r ..
H .... . e't . . e . . e e 8
r '.V.'.V.V.
e . . ..6
V).. e . . . e .'e . . .... 5
....... v., ,;.vj.-?. ;......;;.-.....
N e ... ..... ............ e 2
-.............. I
I I I I I '. . Vl I I I I t I t t t i t t w

,,,W;;o..X
txtx
X t X

1 X 8 X t 0
tqsie .ao em e ei Miin q
pldinui MB eao tntiif I4. uy

A Party Stunt
HOLD a handkerchief in the
center and placs It on the
floor so as to form a mound.
Each player must stand on one
leg and place his hands behind
his back. He must then bend
down and try to lift the handker handkerchief
chief handkerchief between his teeth.
There is a little trick in doing
this. Rest your left knee against
the back of the right teg, and if
you are good at balancing, you.
will succeed In picking up the
handkerchief. If you do not sue
ceed in picking up the handker handkerchief,
chief, handkerchief, you will get plenty of fun
watching the other players go
through their contortions.

ITS EAST to be an artist If you follow these sim.
pie directions and you'll be surprised at what you
can draw. The subject a typical summer vacation
scene. ; "'. ,.
Sharpen your pencil and begin drawing in the
diagram as follows:
Draw a fine from D16 to E16 to F15 to P-14 to
E13 to D13 to C14 to CIS to D16,
Begin again D17-D18. Then E17-E18. F17-G18.
F16-H16. G15-H15. G14-H14. F13-H13. F12-G11.
E12-E11. D12-D1L C13-B1L C13-A13. B14-A14.
B15-A15. C16-A16. C17-B18.
Draw 013-P13-P12-Q13. P15-Q15-Q14-R13. Q17-R17-R16-S17.
Draw S8-T9-T10-R8-O8-39-310-Pl(M3U-810-S9.
Q9-Q10-S10.
Then QB-O10-N10-NMMP8-J14-Jl.
Draw,E5C8-W8-V5.
For the finishing touches: A5-B9-C5-E5-G6-H5-K5-M6-N5-Q5-R645-U5-W6-X5-Z5.
-1

Patch-Work

p RANDMA'S
? again at her
favorite pastime
of assembling a
patchwork quOt
As usual there's a
problem of plan plan-.
. plan-. nlng its colors.
Perhaps you'd be
willing to help.
Using crayons
or colored pencils
of three different
shades, or check
marks to indicate
what they are,
color each seg segment
ment segment of the quilt
at right so that
no two adjacent
areas are of the
same color.
There's a solu solution
tion solution given else elsewhere
where elsewhere in page.

Helping Yourself

r V1WW tUCpnttTA am ttUet Mats

D books o interest to horn "pfV
craftsmen, hobbyist and eoUec J
tor. Selected by Clark Einnaird. n
. iou may nave

EYE-WITNESS ACCOUNT

DOES this cir circle
cle circle of circles

difficulty decid

ing tor It Is a

way,

, guess how many
small, circles are

Albert H. Morehead, Richard L.

Frey and Geoffrey Mott-Smlth vmmt optIcaJ
(Hanover House, 740 pages: mmUm"

ea.ai, in uieir revumo eoiuus dv .v..

OI a cyciopeaia oi sunn ong
. Inally published in 1947, More-

head. Frey and Mbtt-Sraith cover contatae(j m q,,
some five hundred games and urge one would

pasumni pwycu wiui vuua, My m,
boards, counters, dice, numbers awe( C0ser to
and words, v ? J s 35, 40. 60. 90?
Complete Book of Weei Flo After you've
t toning, by Robert Scharff guessed, check
(McGraw-HUl, 298 pages: $4.98), with this answer jf
' Here la a guide that deserves the given below.:
descriptive phrase "complete": It You'll find it a
covers every kind of treatment ot lot ; easier than v
practically every kind of wood counting them.
used either indoors or outdoors. -.oo-xnoj e
: Key to, Europe, by Glenrose wnviu,u...w

Bell Jaffa and Ben Jaffa (Crown,
218 pages: 3). 1956 revised edi-i v P0ser nl the Reversed DlOlti
Uon of the most compact of tha i Zri, "I J Jz JtlS
guidebooks for travelers to the L There Is a number consisting of two digits.
Continent everything U covered The number itself is equal to five times the sum of
In a line or two for quick reading;, its digits, and if nine be added to the number, the
Ideal for the pocket or purse. position of its digits ia reversed. 2. There is an

other number ot two digits which Itself is equal to
seven times the sum of its digits. If 18 be sub sub--
- sub-- trscted from it, the position of its digits is reversed.'
What are these two numbers?

It.AnttdSN 'osn-Xvoi pas ad-JOJ 1 try

Thought-BIox

the key words

which appear In

skeletonized form

in the diagrams

: at right proceed

; as follows:

Copy all of the

letters now show-

Jng in the empty

bl a n k s beneath
each respectively.

Then employ a

trial and error

method ot letter

Insertion to form
short horizontal
words. From
these shorter
words, If correct
may be deduced
the missing let letters
ters letters of the larger
key words.
JH3VS 'JtOUM
Kajn 'i.qioo
(01JS!P un
4MWJ iOJ ej.AVI
ws 10 )M atqmod
eoo la.it.i.s

I Q T E 1
pw.1.1 a'.,,.'.,.':ii ,Lr..".',." 11 1 1 1 7
i.. liil ..rfl.1..
- wm-
I PI R O I
i ''
E ' : '-
Hum mm. 1 11 I mm hM ::::)Vt
...
' 1 :::::

I A H N 1
'r
MriMI -smpw mm aeiuaw Ueu 11MMI
rmm 1 w -vr' him. .m
. ; :
I T iCj E
;'-:f 1 I I vwy.-Lwvy

FIND THE INDIAN TRAIL

1

uiz (gnogsvyobp With Wisdom from the Wible

It's Your Move

CHIEF HEAP LOST, who Is
, seen at bottom right of the
diagram above, is attempting to
find the trail to the Indian reser reservation.
vation. reservation. Suiting at the arrow,
, help him find his wsy.
Time yourself to see how long
it takes. Do not cross any heavy
lines, nor retrace your pencil line.
Canoe at center la used briefly.

HOW TO
DO IT
Solution to
Pate bwork
Poser shown
elsewhere in
t b e p e g e.
Symbols rep represent
resent represent respec-.
live colorings.

By Cupene Shefler
HORIZONTAL t ;
' I Father of Calnsn (Gen. 6:9)
. 5 Whet wss Dsvld comireVided
to rear on the threshing floor
. of Araunah. the JeSubiteT (3
. Sam. 24:18)
10 Tsnager of Ecuador.
14 Narcotic drug.
. 15--Artlesa .'
' 16 Scandinavian navigator."""
17- Greek (Fr.)
18 In what did the angel of the
Lord appear to Joseph to
" warn nun to flee with Mary
and the Babe to Egypt? (Mai
' 2:13)
" 19 Division of earth's surface.
20-What the Lord shall do for forever
ever forever .(Pa 9:7)
22 Iridescent
"24 Felt fe stinging sensation again.
- 28 Boxes. .(
31 Prior in time.
32 Divided into two equal lobes
36 Palm leaf (var.)
37 They that believe in God must
be what to maintain sood
works? -Tit 3:8
40 Tierrs del Fuexoan Indian.
41 RiVer Island. r-
42 Culture of nitroKen-fixing bac-i-
. teria. .
43 Domesticated snimsL
44 Beverage. .!
45 Resounds. 1
46 Babylonian god.
47 In what court of the king's
. house did Esther stand before
' he called her to him? JEtth
- '' 3:1) i ; ..-.
49 Manners direction labbrJ
50 The king of what tlac. as
"the pnest of the moat hieh

T God'7 (Gea 14:18)
S2 In low spirits.
55-Dwell. ;
58 Habitus user.
62 Accessory seed covering.
63 Indian pole... m 0
67 Layer of the Iris.
68 Dig for coal
69 Macaw.
70 Make tight as boafs seams.
71 Droops.
72 Father of Leah and Rachel
(Gen. 29:16) .
7J Grafted (her:)
' 'vertical r
I On what part ot one curtain
. of the tabernacle were fifty
loops to be made? (Ex. 26:10)
" 2 Teutonic demigoddess.
. 3 Unclose (poet)
4 Safe. .;.:''"-7 '. ''"it
5 South American mountains.
6 Gibbon.
7 Bind. i:; '
8 One of the places from which
the kins of Assyria brought
men end put them In the cities
of Samerie in (lace of the
children of Israel (2 Ki. 17:24)
9 Forgive.
10 Devil worshiper of Armenia ;
II- Cupid.
12 This many of the ten lepers
cleansed by Jesus failed to re-
O turn to thank Him (Luke 17s
: H)
13 Frosted.
21 Re-marked with s cicatrix
23 Re-consecrated.
25 Deserver.
26 Sandy. ,-
27 Purifies.
28 Raccoonlike msmmaL 1
29 Foreigner. r
30 The God of peace shall bruise
' whom underfoot? Rom 16.20
33 Of s focus ;
.34 Senseless.
"V. Syndkat. lu

35 Point from which scale starts.
38 Malt beverage.
39 Indian.
48 Roman magistrates.
51 Allege.
53 Corolls leaf
54 The rain tree.

S.t Animflln offered In burnt Sac- 85 Ta.

srifice to the lrd' bv Israelites 66 Geological age I

(Ezra 8:35)
56 Silkworm.
57 To carol.
59 The Terrible," czar of Russia
60 Primitive wespon. . r..
61 Capture.
64 Anglo-Saxon money.

28

3

ss

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5

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57

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Y4A

1

25

31.

a

7

IT

39

5

2

3T

so.

1

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SI

11

ii

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(2.

4

13

3

'WS 'f9.

IX L2&LJ

tAMMASf IA Wfl itSl'JMM (A

oLjfLI ij

wt umm uwm

lOU Li L.J

nym umfm xwsi

OLOU-

24-

. By MfUard Bopper
SITUATION: White checkers to
move and win in four moves.
Clue: White sets up a jump
with his first move that eventual eventually
ly eventually results in a four-man sweep."
Whits is traveling up the board,
of course.
loxnra-eqM -os 3ia t
i )iii ,o?-tt- H3ia 'iz-xt hiim
"Sl-S wia oi-i imM

('RittMwoan emi.r. mili tiun

ii
pVwrV-ijlll

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t r-1 i ,sl t ( ;vw '"i : v k: It ''
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Hit jr

WHOSE CRANE MOVE? One of the exhibits at the

..ajuual mechanical handling show in London, 'Engf THE ALIEN L. ANDERSON UNE This may look like an hobbyist. Anderson buUt this scene to a scale of one :i HE LOSES CUT r-. BAF Captain Peter Townsend, is -.
"" i- J i .. i ii . .......... m ; .... .... .:. . .. 1 i ." i. i :

-. i una dine. in wmcn me pieces are aenai view or one ot xne Dusy rauroaa stations in the inch representing eight leet. His rolling stock consists v eiSueu in oeiore xa King: part in -tne international
2S5moyed..by a five-ton crane.' The idea is.tq show the ,,. v .United States, but this station is located in the living, of three diesel and three electric trains with 40 cars. ; ; .Pnx Ponce de Leon in' Zarzuela.: Madrid. Spain.- 7M

-"application of this type of equipment to automation.

'room of Allen L. Anderson, of Uintah, Ut. A 'railroad -It takes 1Q0 feet of electric wire to run the station.' ." former suitor, of Princess largaret.finisHed.-second.

' I T. ... t t -777 i f

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11"" h 1
r 4 r r ,JI
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J !7 T -.N"'
H'" i v V J 2 i
f v x A '''

'- i t

Mi :,: ?, ? ;f j? A '

' v"J,'.

t

J -.THIS WAS AN UPSETTING EXPERIiNCf-As sStanley' ArmstrongVex-i of top 'jBoiV-raiomed' into' his .ccV hit an 'einbankment, Overturned and.
w. nlained it to the Baltimore nolice. this biu tnirk. narkpr? with 19. tone nUlH rfir ail wof tvm ni it a T'.iiplriTw m t;,.v.j 1

t 1 O "1 . M W. U....(J 1U Vl I V, 'J Ul CU 1CI C

1- V( J

COLOMBIAN "CATHEDRAE OF SALT'

ONE OF THE WONDERS of the world is the underground Cathedral of Our

"uoij, iui tium uie uiicuui ui a uiuunum or sail near Bogota,
Colombia. The vaulted chambers, nave and altar glisten with a diamond-like spar sparkle
kle sparkle and attract some 200.0QO visitors annually from all over the world. It; was
'1 built in the huge tunnels cut by salt miners several centuries ago. Mines are a cata cata-'
' cata-' comb of some fifty miles of tunnels. Spaniards' worked mines in the 17th century.

; uuivc men, nuclei iuic tuuutcu inuic uiciu jvu.uuu xons oi rocK salt annually.

X.

1 iMU ttlu.4

i x. ,r A t
ivxKi

Jj ; A?Ltn,er m'nf ondv heodi for cathedral entrantew Some 5.Q00 prjon.an worship inside. Workmen are paving the tile floor areas

IT'S A GRAND CANYON This classic shot of the mammoth abyss -of Grand Canyoii
was taken from the North Rim its the first rays .of tlMfsun touched the varied Colors. : "' '

1

Ik-'

TRUMAN ON-TOUR Former President Harry .Truman pauses to talk with an un unidentified
identified unidentified American officer on a visit to ruins of ancient Paestum, near Naples

I A

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1

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THAT'S RUFF jumping, and that's Sp-2 Lathaniel Cranford giving him the signal Ruff is one of the dogs used by
the Siqnal Corps; to guard various cable positions on
1. : - v 4 : (See story and pix Paget 2 and 3)

1

'4



-

"S-TH! -W Pc and Atl..li. de.
Corp, maintenance!?. ifMjfS. P-

. ... -u lift rwifc &vi&.

Pre. Clark Kane operates J5mm movie camera nsed 1b EHgaal i
Cerps motion plctare photography.
Army Signal Corps
Is 96 Years Old

By PFC CEORGE McCORKIE
USARCARIB Public InftrnutiM
' Section Writer
VS Army phot
' Thl8 week the United Statea Ai

my Signal or Coma ia relphratina

iti 96th anniversary. v.-.

me bignai corps is, frequently
called the nerves .of th Armv ha.

cause through its communications
facilities it transmits the messages
of command and information to all

parts of the military- establish establishment.
ment. establishment. It is the Army's voice and

io His. 1 "- s -7

PhotoeraDhicaTIv xntaVino- It l

the eve Of the Armv. ainr 'sional

Corps cameramen see and record

on mm we activities of the Army
in 'war. and peace. v t :
And. more recently. th Si

Corps hu mid- considerable

progress in the" field of television
to bring still another effective me-

uium imo use. -

ence the Signal Corps has teamed

Dftssin? on manv nw nA ti-m

; saving developments for eventual

uo ui me American v nome. v i
Here in the Canal Znria th r,r,l

communication unit wax th ThirA

Platoon, Company H, Signal Corps

wmt-u arrivea m Marco 1315. it

ursi giauon was ai camp Gatun on
the Atlantic side of the Isthmus.
After a five month stay at Camp) :
Gatun, the unit was moved to th
most recently Mtahlishsil militsvai :

post then in existense Corozal. Uf
j Thus, the Third Platoon, Tele. 4
'eranh Comnanv H th

u6iii vipa wtauuauun ana lllf
military organization to be station
ed at Corozal, only three month
after the post was established.
IB Jul 19M th TiA1t Arm tt.

nit (Signal) was designated at itt
nresent hnm atatinn at Vnrt Dav-

.tnn. Thi nroanivntiAn S .mam lh

' tContinned on Page t) j

1 ..

XV

w

TELEPHONE TEST B(TAKD Ifi fthe' Sitiil if flee t tVozal.

CArVjACKJ- ,RSSELL (right), Post Signal officer., Pafifitv'M
and BJcbatd KonkKl, wire thicrmUe a jnaintenance'lBaneeTi

- twa ta the charged phone' exchange.

SUNDAY, JUNE 24, i"



PVT. Clarence Sweet operates the facilities control equipment
in the messare ceuter at Corozal.

I "1 II i IU.UU...,. L

4

5

' hs

FfC. PAUL CILROY gathers np messages to deliirer.

CAPT. JACK J. RUSSELL, right, Post signal officer, Pacific, and Richard Kttnkel, wire chief,
Inspect the cable system of the charged phone exchange.

.M.

r

i

r

, .-7

iWfiijIt"1 MiWiiwiliiWii.M.LlliliiW.TiilWWf'i

SOT. ZEB T. GREESON, left, and SP-8 Carl R. Perkins aenice a tnlcrometeorob-Vii field'
. station 1st the Atlantic area, .The dcrice la aa automatic recorder of rainfall.

11 1 .. v V

7' r
.-- :

f1

N

I

pre.

.PAYID ITOLIAT tow messaa as ihecojn. Wthe j AUUtt?1



THE PANAMA AMERICAN
. wMsr 4Ne nmiwn r TH Panama amiricam mm imc
- Um MKLSOW ICUNUtlU w
MAXMODtO AD AS. tenon
7 M STKtll o ao Ntt ft.
ttmlll J-O7A0 LlNCSI

7
.. r roiMMRntl. PANAMA
ew frvtntn arrwrc t iS-m r)iim
. t..c juanun rvwini. IMC
, J4 MAD1SOW AVI N VOKK. I7I M V
- v tOCAt
MOOT at iwrt g 7j go
Fo MONTH m (.80 tJI.OO
o n ia m imft BO A oo
...J
POETS' CORNER

1

THE WHITE ROSES OF SWEDEN
By Calvin W. Atweed
. What lucky slip of hand or mind
Could sow white roses in a bed
Where only fucha roses grow?
- What planter could foresee, with bright
Divinity, the spiraling
Of heart at ucn a view? There ought
To be some glad, light kites
Of poetry to set afloat
In high, blue Swedish skies to speak
The meaning of the magic square.
Some truth or meaning here was meant
, By one who means a meaning or :
A truth. The metaphor evades:
The symbol flies away with gulls,
But Sweden's rocky coasts have grown
White ros8 la a world of red. v

UNWRITTEN SONGS v
By Lori Petri
A poet may leave bis songs 1a books
And miscellaneous papers,
But what of those in eertic necks,
Like iinllhimlned tapers,
That are in euterness stiU mute -When
death plucks bim as ripened fruit?
Do they cling near a dreamer's brain,
Seeking a gossamer wedge,
Or, falling that, augment the stain
v On evening's western edge, y
Drop poignancies down flowers' throats,
- Dance In the sun like shimmering motes,
, f. Or glide through music's mingled notes,
Allowing one who raptly listens
To feel he has, aear sensory reach,
- A something that both pains and christens,'
Almost a effable as speech?
Both Poems from The New York Times.
THE FISHER
" By Lyle Glatier
At half past four, mornings In June,
He met the sliding, whlspery sound
Of Four Mile Brook, and liked the tune.
And liked the log road, morning-hushed;
Bis bare feet liked the dew-soaked ground.
At half past ten, he was headed for home, -Having
tried his last last-hole for luck;
The heat and noise of the day had come.
But his bones were cool with the brook-side shade,
And his ears kept the whirlpool's silvery suck.
From The New Yorker.

(toa&tyfc True Life Adventures

' MANV FISHES WEAK KRDSTI.E-UK& FILXMW,OK BARBELS.

' IL. M- iwuwi. i Mey Ufa tHtat: f-INfe)fcR6

i oevMWHimv H3R KW. HeW AKB A PEW EXAMPLES :

AJOf A PEW EXAMPLES: yS

- r .o

f DRUMFISH

' Ch
1 Wi biMW. haiwihi

1

i.J

SEA ROBIN

xoae to voa sehscs f

v;

-A

NOT EVERYBODY LIKES US Typical of growing anU-American sentiment in Greece ii the
photo above, taken during a riot in Athens. Rioters, in apparent belief that the United Slates
la supporting Britain's Cyprus policiei, carry signs of protest. The mobs have shown their
displeasure with America by shattering -Windows in the VS. Information Agency office here.

The Washington Merry-Go-Round

By DXEW PEAlSOn

WASHINGTON Must Ameri- igerous: Is considered ee ef the

eaa aewsmen, along with this most important factors ia Ike's
writer, were remiss in not report heart recovery. Dicumarol was

i me reai neaiu of Fresideat rst recemmemled by Cel. Thom-
Keesevelt When he m far i-a-'aa Mattinvlv. that Ml1! cnsknialaal

election m 1944. Less than six of Walter Reed Hospital, who had

"""' w ui rc-eiecuon ae rccenuy eeea sinoying at the Cor-

was dead.

There were some legitimate

reasons why FDR's health was not

repwiea, among them wartime
censorship, the fact that we did
not see bim much during the war,
plus a natural hesitancy to report

me unpieasani possibility that a

nin muy ait m ouice. 1

But when the Presidency of th

United States influences, ; as it
does, the peace and prosperity of
the world, i t is essential that

American voters know the real

lacw ei health, even beyond the

medical bulletins, before they

Hvuimvie or ezeci any man to the
most important office in the world.
President Eisenhower hi

has frankly expressed crave douhl

about his health, even while the

politicians, exactly as- m Koose-

ven s case, have been determined
to make hint run again.
Accordingly, here are some of
the facts be vend the brief medical

bulletins regarding the health of
the maa for whose speedy re recovery
covery recovery the American people pray
today. ; .. j
Before the President waa eiven

his emergency operation it was
necessary to administer a vitamin
K, intravenously, in order to thick thicken
en thicken hifl hlfwwl in nn4i.DtinH .. Ik.

' rii.nn.it HU 1 1 i

""tt'j. xuu wa iHTuau&e lie lias

been given an anticoagulant (di (dicumarol)
cumarol) (dicumarol) ever since his heart at attack
tack attack ia Denver, which makes the

blood to thin that if care is not

takea there is a danger that it
may seep through the b o d y
tissues.
If the thmning effect of the anti

coagulant had not been counter

acted mere could have been seri serious,
ous, serious, even fatal, bleeding during
the operation.
, ANTICOAGULANTS
The administration ef dicumarol

at Denver, though it can be daa-

nell Medical School under Drs

W. T.' Foley and Irving & Wright,
two of the aation's top experts on

anucoaguiams.
Dr. Foley had worked in a
Japanese prison camp during the
war, where he found that the non.
fatly prison diet almost complete completely
ly completely eliminated heart disease.
Dr. Wright,: who is past presi president
dent president of the American Heart As Association
sociation Association and is in charge of the
Vascular Research section of the
New York Hospital-Cornell Medi Medical
cal Medical Center, recently gave signifi significant
cant significant testimony regarding : anti anticoagulants
coagulants anticoagulants before the Senate Ap

propriations Subcommittee.

His testimony, thoueh iraored

by the press, throws somewhat

disturbing light en President
Eisenhowers' health when it
comes to recurrent attacks and

the cooaectioa between heart and
brain. Dr. Wright, testified that

there was a frequent relationship

between a heart attack and hard hardening
ening hardening ef the arteries m the brain.

At the kegmning ef his testi

mony. Dr. Wright noted that anti

coagulants have been used oa

thousands of heart patients.
"Included these," he ob observed,
served, observed, "is the President of the
United States."
The doctor then discussed anti

coagulants t a detail. Here are

some of Ue startling highlights.
DANCER OF MORt ATTACKS
"Many . v whs survive the first
attack have a series of thrombo.

embolic complications over the

succeeding years," .Dr.- Wright

declared, "in other words, a pa patient
tient patient will have a cerebral throm thrombosis
bosis thrombosis or stroke; thereafter he may
have a coronary thrombosis or a
closure of an artery in his leg.
followed by another stroke, and
this may be a continuing tragic

history. And this again was em-

'Miasizeii tiv Wto u..ul

J .iHl
Group. There is a relationship, a
frequent relationship between
thrombosis and arteriosclerosis of
the brain and the heart"
In layman's language, what Dr.
Wright said was7 that thrombosis
victims may develop hardening of
the brain arteries. Tbis diminishes
the victim's mental powers.
"Although there may be an
interval of a few months or a

year or two between the attacks,"
Wright testified, "the damage ia
going on. And it may also occur
in the arteries of the lee or else. 1

where. In many patients, this is a

cumulative matter and a cOntinu
ing tragic history to the-patient
and the patient's family,"
At one point. Sen. Lister Hill of"

Alabama asked: "Well, now, these 1
anticoagulants you only use where
the patient has had some form of

thrombosis?

No," replied Dr. Wrieht. "We

use them mostly after they have ;

nan one or more anacss, Because
it is not possible at present to

predict with accuracy whether
they are going to have an attack
in the future."

Dr. Wrieht acknowledged that

administering anticoagulants can ;
be dangerous.
"An anticoagulant should never'
be given except under careful

laboratory and clinical supervi-

swo," be warned. "Because if a

patient takes an excessive amount -ef
anticoagulants he may have
hemorrhage."
Dr. Wright sounded one eetimis-''
Uc note when he said:
"Though the use of anticoagu anticoagulants
lants anticoagulants for the acute episode is not
completely established because of
lack of time and study, there is
strong A evidence that following
their episode these patients tend
to live with fewer complications,
and probably longer when they
are oa anticoagulant therapy."
While the nation prays that the

antocoagulants will reduce the v

eemplKatwos, the public must ;
realize that the chance of com-'

plications does exist.. Any doctor
who says otherwise is mixing pol-

ities with medicine.

MOBILE ATOMIC CANNON MADE IN RUSSIA-New weapons said by U.S. Army sources
to have been developed by the Soviet Union include this 203-aun. gun. made for the express
purpose of firing nuclear shells at far-distant targets. The reports, carried in True magazine, de.,
scribe the cannon as being light for its size and easily shifted from one point to another ia

- MTtwai rna r(

st to ft bulky W.S.?280-itfm.'fua,--' f 1 f 1 ? :'r ' i

-3 ftti i mt yjii. . i itst it
p i i j i
SUNDAY, JUNK i



New. Spending Trend
By Peter Edson A

"it's Either Another H-Test or a Mantle Homer
- o

yyyiLfti,ifciaw

iff1- !?.

to

jicii.. Uii

- I

WASHINGTON (NEA) -.lower middle class neoDle of th

President Eisenhower's bedside country to the tune of evea $100?
conference with Gov. Sherman Are we trying to destroy them
Adams was recognized as a dra-;with wastage?"
matte move to save his foreign aidi 2. A change in sentiment from
program but maybe a little too internationalist to isolationist in
.late. f 4 (the rapid industrialization of the
House action which Cut the 4.9 South. ... ... ......

billion dollar request to 3.8 billion' Republican strategists ea the
-by a 273 to 122 vote is cited as the House floor thought they saw this
reason. Debate on the House floor trend in the fact that even Speaker
made it appear that: Sam Ravburn wha mail

. 1. Many congressmen rallied to hia rare, impassioned D.eas for
. n T t i i il r r. . ... .

support r.ep. James r. nicnaras ine iuu loreign aiu autnorraation
(D SC) who led the fight for the' was deserted by most of his Texas
cut. colleagues. And the entire North
2. Other congressmen were Carolina delegation backed Chair-

angry at rresiueni mo or xugo- man Kicoards.

slavia for returning to Moscow! Heretofore it has been the south

and drinking vodKa. ". : erners who have taken the lead

3. Some congressmen were in- in supporting big foreign aid pro pro-fluenced
fluenced pro-fluenced by Comptroller General grams. They have been strong in in-Joseph
Joseph in-Joseph Campbell's report that: ternationalists and even intervea intervea-"Overoptimistic
"Overoptimistic intervea-"Overoptimistic foreign aid plan- tionists. Now many seem to have

nmg nas resuuea m appropnauon Decome nationalist and isola

of more r.oney. than can be spent honist. ? s
' by International Cooperation Ad- What has happened is that many
ministration." .textile mills are having diffieuf-
4. There was a growing mistrust ties. There is organized opposition
of Pentagon administration of the' against Japanese textile imports,
military assistance, mutual securi-( There is resentment against coun-
ty programs. tries that are now growing their
These were the surface indies-own cottoi and exporting it to
tiens of why the House cut foreign! compete with American' over over-aid.
aid. over-aid. But deeper down in the mud-production. So the foreign policy
dier waters along the bottom were thinking of an entire area is under under-three
three under-three other factors influencing the going change.'
vote: :'.r The third point is the lack of
1. Rural resentment against for- inspired drive from the Republi Republican
can Republican aid spending. lean leadership-to put foreign aid
Thus Ro John Pilrher rD. over. Thev foucht tired.

Ga) declared, "I cannot under-1 In spite of its occasional Bursts

stand why we want to add more, of enthusiasm for bipartisan for
monev to this : urogram, when eign policy and international co-

farmers are toinr broke, when operation, prevailing opinion in

. ma i . t i trn : MMMH.MAi ; ..

t,--.:--D-iJ'.Ve :
, ft vii f-r J-ssttf-h

amaH business is going broke,

when taxes have reached the sat saturation
uration saturation t oint."
Putting it evea stronger, Rep.
' Iris Blitch (D-Ga) declared m
what she said was her first speech
n the floor:
"Why was it last year we could
not reduce the income tax of the

the GOP is recognized as isola

tiomst Democrats like ... Speaker

Kayburn, Reps. -HcC oraiet
(Mass.) and Brooks Hays (Ark.)

who took the lead in trying to

support the full foreign aid pro programfelt
gramfelt programfelt they were left exposed
and without the foundation need needed
ed needed for their stand. ..

T

S-lH MltlumiM.tM.

"I hear her calling! Whose tida ara you on, anyway?" J

Herewtdi find solution to Sunday Crossword Pu
tie No. 642, published, today.
i Answer for Sunday, May 1). Cr)-pt4Hh:
j STRANGE DATA BtJRBAU: NEBULOUS AND

1NUBILOUS MEAN THE SAMS THING.

v m

mi m

'

...:4--.- .-., I .,. .."

'-"T -" ' .'" '"

Larson

vVoshington News Notebook
Possibilities Samples Surprise
Extravagance HotelsBig Topic-
By DOCGLAS LAltSEN and KENNETH a G1LMOBK

Gllmort

iAMAf (l RENEI ikllllll IES
A D N lC A T R P TK LAjR. Q O 5 f
Mf N AfcE Si orIE J.BM. M A JJER
" 'gpR ERr'tl tTff Tike NT r.
aTsIp eir! r DTb i eTU i cHa goIr a
MORA SHMIEfer WQS M!'.3jR E VET
OWE r AIRInIE STtC R n(3TD EGO
r c c c 4 own 1 cTTTt f trXTTI o a

In ATT fcl a 3 ; i i RjS Rji)
Els T rW a jt r lib yc rT pi SfciE
USmFI Il'XagoMam
ALE! eIeK PfcRAPjSlTI jljR.E
T5W.'U:flf' L MleBSR'
aMeIr ,g.os to aTs t ;
! TfOiTlETuA Qr ClAjR E Tl C R ETA JlglD
'AjV E 6 RTEfvlE RR'E aIi El L E
y-tl VtNfo r-'rTpTi "RSjr.i
-( 1 T V jTcIiaj : ,o .ilibFl ,1T P 18

WASHINGTON (NEA) Ai

number of ramifications have now
arisen a result at President

Eisenhower's new policy of invit-!

mc to America the Hussian count

erpart oi v.s. oinciais asaea 10

Moscow,' -r.;

Some questions were raised at,

..nMt inn U f-htlH m.

bawy the other day. 1

A. Groves, president of the DAB,!

do you suppose the president of.

uie uauisuira vi we nusBiou
olution would come?" asked Pete

Borlo, local socialite.
'Jim Bennet, head of : U.S.
Mi.tAn :iMfiTli( Am n tUa

er quest. -.

"Bet Allen Duties, head or we
Central Intellicence Agency, is

dying for an invitation,'' said Jack

Then we'd have to tare Gen.

Iran Sim-ov. his nearest counter-!

part, sightseeing tnrougn via,
volunteered another - j
Everyone there agreed that the
White House would be up against

a real protocol ssickler is the Rus Russians
sians Russians happened to invite Wendell

Barnes, head el Uie U.S. &maii
Business Administration.

Vtiar an in a wine taftlins?

French embassy put one on re

cently ana uie routine goes some something
thing something like this: i
-At a table marked number one

the waiter pours a little white

wuie in a glass ana you insie u.
You sip, smack your lips, mur murmur
mur murmur fatuous words of "approval,
munch a cracker to remove the

taste and move n. r

Table two is red wine. Not bad. 100-pound cake which included 200

at all. Worth a refill. Table three eggs, 25 pounds of butter, 25
is some sensational chilled stuff I Hounds of sucar and 3A nminds nf'

called Vouvray. Lotta tastes toj flour. But H was just for decora

get those darn cracKtrs,
Shay, table four beats 'em all

Another Frenchy name. Cast pro pronounce
nounce pronounce it. -

Wowiel Shampamie at table

five. Not Just an itsi bitsie at the! -The big feud m the pentagon'

Treasury TV

The competitive battle between

After the party the cake was

delivered to the Walter Reed Hos Hospital
pital Hospital where it was gratefully de devoured.

bottom, waiter. More. More. Any

one who snays the commies couid
overrun. France in one day eugbta

be busted in the nose."

Friend met new Secretary of

Interior Fred Seaton at the Capi Capitol
tol Capitol the other day and congratulated
him on his important appointment

"Just proves that anything can
happen il this town," Fred re

plied jovially.

fa i MHAef iAnnatr nt tm tile

constituents Rep. Jim Wright (D-Jvice president of the National As-

Texas) .anted: -vuo you- approve
the transfer of unused immigra

tion quotas to countries whose

quotas are in short supply?"
Answered one indignant citizen:
"If thei-e's any quota left ever,

why aren't they returned to the

Is turning out to be a- conversa

tional headache for hostesses. Mil Military
itary Military types never get off the sub subject.
ject. subject.
At a party "the other evening
which Included officers' from var various
ious various services, the hostess hung the
following sign on the front door:
"Please park your guided mis missiles
siles missiles on the porch. Mama don't
'lo feudin in here."
Harry Lourle, a veteran Wash

ington : character" and executive

soeiatkxv of Alcohol Beverage Im

porters is the biggest fighter
against the vodka trend in the U.S. --
'(Americans are now completing
the' drinking cycle," he expounds. -"During
prohibition everybody
was3 drinking straight alcohol and
now -they are-right' back where
they started. Vodka is nothing but c
straight alcohol with distilled wa-

Washineton's hotels is still careen- ter flavoring." he says

ing along and everybody V happy, I .."And that proves that most pee-

fro m free loaders to hospitalized; pie drink for the ki

servicemen.
In aa attempt to 1 outshine the
Statler and Mayflower, the Sheraton-Park
asked 2,000 couples over
for a $10,000 cocktail party to cele celebrate
brate celebrate the hotel's 18th birthday.
Most impressive feature was a

kick they get,

and not for the flavor of what

they're drinking," he contends
gloomily. Ht
The organization he represents,
is mostly interested in the imports-"
lion of champagnes and wines,
which helps explain his attitude.

P. A. CLASSIFIEDS

!- mi- V.r -it 'Ml

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1IIJ.

' Jiii .: Hit i m i. j .- -.- -it... -i it" iit t . : 1 -



r

a

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Pretnier Sunday Cross- Word Puzzle

K7..

Sr-3 PAUL T. MOBLEY takes the last few steps of "Operation
No Sweat." MoMey accompanied the 1st Battalion, 33rd In-
' f entry, as a photographer en the' four-day jungle trek- v-
' :',,!.; 3 , " w-h 'v
Signal Corps Birthday ;
- ? (Coalinaed from Page J) f

only Signal Corps unit in the Canal
Zone and is presently providing all
communication services and .faci .facilities
lities .facilities for Army units here.

Basically, the Signal Crops misJ
sion here is the develpment -pro

curement, and suppiy and mam

' tenance of signal equipment for
the Army; installation, operation
and maintenance of the Army
Command and Administrative Net-

, work (ACAN); and official still and
motion picutre photography includ including
ing including the recording ol various train training
ing training activities which take place hi

": the Canal- zonev 'rt7 ih
Todav the- Signal; Corns has

wide and deversified field of acti activities
vities activities here. It presently operates
and maintains eight, automatic

telephone exchanges and the asso
ciated cable and wire system,

able is either

. An Sienal Corns cable

submarine or subterranean. This

cable system is maintained to the vities,

maximum practicable extent m ac
cordance with Bell System practic
es- and standards iw r-bc.

to control day to day operations of

the Army missions tnere. v ;

Latin American MARS is also

responsible for radio communica

Uons support to countries in JLatin

America m the event of a disaster.,

sucn as the floods in Colombia dur during'
ing' during' the past year.;v.)';:;H i

At present there are stations in

Nicaragua, Cuba, : Honduras, El
Salvador, Ecuador, Colombia,. Ve

nezuela, Paraguay, uouyia, costa

Kica, ana uie vanai tone,

Signal has created invaluable

goodwill not only between the Ar Army
my Army and the other services, but also
with the residents of the Canal

Zone and the Republic of P.anama.

iney install and operate oorta

ble bublic address svstpm fnr l it-

tie. League All SUr' B a a e b a 11

dames, Easter Sunrise Services.

the Army Talent Contest, and the

noy scouts of ; America Scoutca-

pade and many other civic acti-

The Caribbean Air Command! is
completely served by the Army car

r ble system, which also eonnectr

with 15th Naval District and with

the telephone systems of the Pana

ma Canal Company ana me nepun-

lic of Panama.

The Canal Zone Signal C orns

maintains radio and TV transmit transmitters
ters transmitters on both sides of the Isthmus.
- Signal also provides i messen

ger service which is used for, inter-

post ami lntra-neaaquarters man
delivery service in USARCARIB.
It serves all posts and many civi-

- Iian activities A both sides of the
t Isthmus.--
They maintain the Army "Com "Command
mand "Command and Administrative Network

(ACAN) which is the Arm y's
world-wide radio service' providing

a means of communication -ben

tween military, commands through
out the world. , ; ;; ; ;

Mission Administrative Radio
Service (MARS). offers instruction

in radio operation ana mainten

ance to Central and South Ameri Ameri-'
' Ameri-' can officers and enlisted men as

part of the USARCARIB School's
' program.- The purpose behind the

program is to increase the num

ber of Qualified radio operators' in

Latin American Countries in order

3t

60

67

SO

89

9

131

13

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id

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YA

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They installed a public address
system for interpreters at the Pan-

American Youth Council; held at

the EI Panama Hotel last rear.

At Christmas time last year the

men of the 7461st AU (Sign alplay alplay-ed
ed alplay-ed Santa Claus to boys of the El

asuo ue L infancia orphanage

They had a party for the boys at

which timer they showed movies,
treated them to a fine' dinner, and

distributed, presents. v

Some of the men also carried
loads of sand out to the orphanage
in order to make their playground
facilities better. -They also did
some general repair work around
the orphanage to provide a' more
comfortable place for. the children

tO live. - i-,

Signal Corps is proud of the ma

ny Panamanian 'citizens employed

as ciencs in me bignai depot and

the maintenance personnel Who
perform telephone repairing : and

cable splicing;- .--y .r i

Most of the telephone installers
and repairers In the Cnanal Zone
are citiiens of Panama There is

less turnover among these em

ployes, thus making highly-skilled

workers always available. ;

The Canal Zone Signal Corps has

good reason to be proud of then-

past record Here and of their pres present
ent present activities which aids the dailv

living of nearly every resident of

I To split
Aor wa
10 Ba ,...:
1 Hit with
". tianti ':!-.'
lVTibeUa
. raont
20-Goddes
of penc
21 Kaithfuk
2-r-Buddhirt
Bhrino
83 Gulf
between h
- a Arabia ...
'' and Af ric
24 Moth larv
26 Fragrant
s flower
27- -Threaten
29- -To defeat
30 One who
: ;.. deducts ..
34 Small bird
35 Coivipar v
34--Turklsh ;
- monejl ;
39 Grat -f
41 Lyric w
43-Market -.
! ,
4T Bos
49 Bom ;
6t Stuff
BJ Honorary
. commie.
Btonlrt
, rmy -'
83 BeobtU 7
. gated A
St Zoaloua

H6RIZ0NTA&
6T Stiff
9Sel,-
60 Fewer
62 Hawaiian r
food .J
3 Pose f
$5 Make
- knotted
lace
W Coarse. -.
chaffy
etart ol
ground
gram t j
T Found -.
6 Slight

- convexity
-. at shaft of
- column
72 Capable of
- being held
74 Fasten-76-i-Merry
.
7T Point

79 Unusual
60 True Copy
"Law -83
MechanW
'-'ealcon 11
. trivance
66 Mutual
concord
66-Crippled

turkey

d7 dose
9 Raivipart
t02-t-Angr .....
103 Laiw
jruage
lOfrff-Convul-.
IV
v twitchlnf
107 Eguip- ;
t08 Lower
110 Record
lltVend -IIS
Enjom -115
Inflamed
1.16 Design
;
1W Ccxldese.
' I .
-dawn
120 Shore
122 Of a

guardian
1 123 WriterT
mark
i i27--Made i
131 Avouch
132 Echo
13 Chest
0 sound
: 136 Chinese
wax
13T PosiUve
pole .';
136 Automa

ton

92 Split puleevi39 Ceitie :
1 9 J Delay ; language

95 toquid; ,,;J40 Embark

-, measure
6 English (.
. '.; rural
' f eativaJ ;

Ul Chopper

142 Fixed
- gaxe
141 Check

1-BivaWe
. mollusc)
kt-Devit
from
.vertical
- (nuningt
tWordof
'assent
4 Cure-as) f-Chick-pea,
Rubber- r
7-Prepare v
i Ovee
again
. ft Dormouse,'
10 Score
witn f
'- v- words
11 Gay tune
12 Lamprey
13 Of fungt
14 San.
piper
15 Queer f '.
IS Booty
U Part of
church ',
18 Equal
25 Demure
28 Impre- 7 i
eation
31 Confront
in
- deflanos i
SS Flowing '
39 Utmost
extent
36 Herb of
Call-
, fornin
ST Planter

VERT1CAV
' Presents
1 tion
40 Insect
? Anthro Anthropoid
poid Anthropoid k
4t DomU
' neering ?

45 Of a. king

o Expiate
4? Weaken

88 Abrasive 1
i Rhythm
vtMuffii
T Of the calf
v ; of the leg
. 68 Nothine
tOO Cut of
neat

r 101 Harass 'i

104 Common

SO AttempUd 106 Plainer

52 On who -. 109-Brightest

. star in
. Scorpio-
111 Tranquil
. 112 European

-. seizes
with.
teetn
85 Fish

- .'.delicacy.
56-It Is
(eont
. ft-Passage
j i.:; from shore
- Inland
1 61-AiTright i
64 Nominal
66 Disclosed
68 Secure
70 Sailor -71
Thus (L.
" 73-Surf ac ;
of cloth
75 Turning-
. maohino
78 Oceanic -"
80 Excite
61 A drawing
room
62 Drive nail.
. slantingly
64 Rebound
-I 85 Blow i v
87 One con
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114 Physician
117 Place of
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119 Diviners'--
121 Mam
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mountain
122 MiliUry
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signal r
123 Layer
of iris
124 Hindu of
low caste
125 Surrender
126 Jo
128 Acrid
129 -Otherwise -130
Suppose
133 Solemn
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VOMD-VIDE

SPOUTS
ISTHMIAN

O SANTIAGO. Chile Congressional investigators in
Chile have charged that ousted Argentine Dictator
Juan Domingo Peron made a "permanent and organ organized"
ized" organized" attempt to take over Chile. The investigators
aid it tit part of Perun's plan tor power.
Buenos Aires Police In the province of Buenos Aires
have been ordered to check the registration of all
Mercedes Benz automobiles. The move is opparently
an effort to pile up further evidence of corruption by
the deposed Per6n regime. Authorities appear to be
trying to find out whether any sizeable number of.
the cars were brought into Argentine illegally.
Buenos Aire President Pedro Aramburu of Argen Argentina
tina Argentina has summoned his cabinet to its first full meeting
since he changed some positions earlier this month.
The cabinet discussed economic and financial prob problems.
lems. problems. -. ; t ,-.y : f,
IJma, Peru The Peruvian governor has banned
political parades In Lima in a move to prevent riots
similar to one which injured 10 persons Tuesday night.
The riot stemmed from tension surrounding the in incomplete
complete incomplete returns from Sunday's presidential election.
The close results have led to claims by both opposi opposition
tion opposition parties that they have won. Former president
Manuel Prado is ahead so far. but the election is so

close it probably will have to be decided by congress.
. Morelia, Mexico A two-day "reign of terror" by stu student
dent student rioters has ended abruptly in Morelia, Mexico.
The rebellious students said they are giving up their

pivots uiuTcuicui wet use ui uemaiiug tuat uie gov government
ernment government close-all the schools for a year. .
La Paz, Bolivia The presidential candidate of the
opposition party in Bolivia has exposed himself to
possible penalties by telling newsmen he did not vote
In Sunday's election. Voting Is compulsory In Bolivia
.. .and violators may be fined as much as one-thousand
dollars. Latest returns from the Sunday election
give the governing party a landslide victory.
Bogota, Colombia The organ of the Colombian con-,
servative party has charged that "liberal mobs" are
to blame for the torture-murder of a conservative

party memDer in tne Jungles of central Colombia. The
newspaper linked the opposition liberal party with the
incident, charging the opponents of the government
v with feeding the fronts of subversion,
v Papagalos, Brazil The oldest Inhabitant of Papa Papa-ftaios.
ftaios. Papa-ftaios. Brazil, is dead at a reported age of 150. Maria
Da Silva was said to have been born in January, 1806.
She Is survived by 38 great-great-grandchildren...
and 21 great-great-great-grandchildren.
Actress Marilyn Monroe admits she is going to be
parried. ..,..
The blonde actress madehe comment after hear hearing
ing hearing a radio newscast which reported playwright Arthur
Miller's announcement of the wedding. Miss Monroe

Issued a statement saying the couple Is not sure when
or where the marriage will take place. . but It will be
before July 13th when. Miss Monroe leaves for London.
Miller made the announcement between sessions of
questioning by the House Committee on Un-American
Activities. The playwright told the committee he was
never under Communist discipline..; but has contri-
( bated to Communist front organizations. Miller is try trying
ing trying to clear up his difficulties with the committee so
he can get a passport to honeymoon with Miss Mon-
V toe in England. ,. ';.,.,., .,, v

General Nathan Twining showed by words and ac action
tion action today one of his purposes in visiting Moscow.
Twining said he hopes to ride in a Soviet airplane
during his stay. He said he does not expect to pilot
and Soviet plane. But the Air Force chief of staff took
along with him six Air Force general officers, all cap capable
able capable of flying any new Soviet planes.
Former President Trumanlgave top British officials
; ft humorous insight into the workings of the Amer American
ican American political system tonight
v-" :- 'V V X-
- He spoke as a guest of the Pilgrims Society In Lon London.
don. London. He told his audience that It is easy to under understand
stand understand British puzzlement by the differences between
Congress and the President. Mr. Truman said the
president and Congressmen themselves are often puzz puzzled
led puzzled by these relations.
A French airline has complained that one of Its
planes was fired upon by an American anti-aircraft
battery In West Germany.
A spokesman for Air France said the flack came
dangerously close. ....... ... .,
But United States Army officials said the airliner
was way off course and approached a firing range dur during
ing during live anti-aircraft practice. v

o

A MODEST ENGLISHMAN who sells paint for a
living has set a world record in one Of the tough toughest
est toughest track events. the five-thousand-meter run.
The long-legged Britan turned the trick in specta spectacular
cular spectacular fashion at Bergen, Norway, in a race with Rus Russia's
sia's Russia's great distance runner, Vladimir Kuts. Pirie ran
the five thousand In 13 minutes, 30 and eight-tenths
seconds... over a soggy track in a steady rain. He He-beat
beat He-beat the previous mark of Sandor Iharoa by three
and eight-tenths seconds.
Kuts cut out the pace for most of the distance.
Then, with about 300 yards left, Pirie opened up with
a fantastic burst that carried him over those 300 yards
in 36 seconds good time even for a sprinter start starting
ing starting from scratch. That rocket finish sent Pirie across
the line 25 yards In front of Kuts.
He refused to believe what he had done. Said Pirie:
"You could have knocked me down with a feather
when they told me that I had broken the world re record.
cord. record. Pirie a fine sportsman paid tribute to Kuts.
1 Be said that without the pace that Kuts set for
him, be couldn't have made the record. At the
same time, Pirie said he wasn't tired at the finish
T and that, if he had known he had a record in the
making, he might have run much faster.
This is Pirle's first world mark, though he holds
British records for six miles and for the two-thousand,
three-thousand and 10-thousand meters. He has also
run the mile in close to the four-minute mark and
what with one thing and another Pirie is another
proof that Britain will field a strong running team in
the Olympics next fall.., especially in the distance,
events.
The two biggest vessels finished one-two in the New-port-to-Bermuda
yacht raee.
"Bolero" a 73-foot yawl once owned by an Amer American
ican American but now sailed by Sven Salen of Sweden reach reached
ed reached Hamilton, Bermuda, first after sailing the 635 635-mile
mile 635-mile course in about 71 hours, a new record.
The Jtecond yacht to reach port, 10 minutes behind
Bolero, was "Venturer." That one is owned by Harry
Haskell, Junior, of Wilmington, Delaware.
, The United States has done it again won the
women's Wightman Tennis Cup for the 20th straight
time at Wimbledon, England. ,:
The American girls took a three-nothing lead into
Monday's matches, which were postponed by rain on
Saturday. A US victory seemed cut and dried until
Shorley Bloomer of England beat Dorothy Head Knode
of Forest Hills, New York, 6-4 and 6-4. That cut the
margin to 3-1. But veteran Louise Brough of Beverly
Hills. California, put an end to England's hopes by
rallying to beat Angelo Buxton, 3-6, 6-3 and 6-4. That
gave the United States an unbeatable 4-1 lead. Miss
Brough then teamed with Shirley Fry of St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, Florida, to win the doubles match, 6-2 and 6-2.
s The final singles matches was of some consolation
to England and Angela Mortimer beat Miss Fry, 6-4
and 6-3.
' Miss Brough now has a record of winning 11 Wleht Wleht-man
man Wleht-man Cup matches in as many tries going back to 1946.
A geat racing driver was killed Sunday.
' Bob Sweikert died at Salem, Indiana, when his
' car went out of control during a race. Sweikert
won the Indianapolis Speedway 506-mile race in
1955, and was national driving champion last year.
The crash occurred as another driver tried to pan
Sweikert near a turn. Sweikert's ear slammed Into
the wall, then bounced back onto the track, hit a
steel guard rail, and flipped over the rail onto an
, embankment. He was prorounced dead of head In- -juries
minutes after he was ruohed to a hospital.
Sweikert's wife was among the seven-thousand
- who saw him die.
The conqueror of "Nashua" four-year-old "Mid "Mid-afternoon"
afternoon" "Mid-afternoon" Wednesday won another bir one.
With Wil'le Boland in the saddle. Mldafternoon
scored by one and a half lengths in the $56,000 Mas Massachusetts
sachusetts Massachusetts Handicap at Suffolk. "Find" the second
choice was runnerup to the favorite, with "Mlel "Mlel-leux"
leux" "Mlel-leux" third.
Mldafeternoon returning -- four-RO. two-40 and
two-20 won his fifth straight victory. It was his
first outing since he bent Nashua in the Metropolitan
Handicap on Memorial Day.
. At Belmont, Sunny Jim Fltzslmmons sent three
horses out to win the colt's division of the $39,000
Stallion Stakes. The hourse least likely of the three
to win it "Bureaucracy" took It..... by a'most two

lengtns, wnue neither of the other two finisher! in the

A Oreek official says his country will remain loyal money. "Encore" finished second and "Gavel" third

the west despite any Russian attempts to bring

uivc uihj uie ooviei league.
Greek Foreign Minister Evangelos Averoff made the
statement In connection with the forthcoming visit of
. his Russian counterpart Dmitri Shepilov.--
The Greek official said the visit might lead to the
renewal of friendly relations with the Kremlin. Greece
- and Russia have been at odds since the end of World
War Two. ...
The effects of Britain's atom bomb test earlier this
week are being felt over a large area in the Western
- Pacific. .
Radioactive rain fell Friday in the mining town of
Kuridala, Australia. The community Is 16 hundred
. miles from the British atomic testing grounds in the
Montebellow island off Australia.
A physics professor In Queensland Said the hleh

concern

alarm

ter

Bureaucracy paid five-70, two-20 and two-10.

Veteran Bob Satterfield has spoiled a 12-flght
streak for Johnny Summerlin, sixth ranking heavy heavyweight
weight heavyweight in the world. ; ;
Satterfield punched out a unanimous decision over
Summerlin at Chicago and almost kavoed his 24-year-old
foe. Satterfield drove Summerlin through the ropes
in the third round. The bell saved the youngster at
the count of seven. Satterfield bombed Summerlin a a-gain
gain a-gain in the fourth, connecting with four long rights., :,
r Summerlin held off Satterfield most of the rest of
the wav with flicking left Jabs. But, in the ninth, Sat Satterfield
terfield Satterfield had Summerlin In trouble again with combi combinations
nations combinations to the head and body. The fight ended with
both battlers slugging it out for a rousing finish.

German middleweight Trang Szuzlna made his A-

VWfe.ra. Arena hi New
. VBUt authorities Said them in nn npffri fnr Vnrlr onH tnnoht tn a itmallh rhnrl.. rVittAr.

weave

tir-

THREE NEW TOP chiefs arrived on the Isthmus,
almost simultaneously.
Highest ranking was the new Governor of the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone, Gen. William E- Potter, who returned with
his family to take up residence at his new post after
a brief four-day visit here last month. .x
Zonians were able to get their first glimpse of the
new first family on both sides when the Governor de debarked
barked debarked from the Panama Line ship at Cristobal, took
a special scooter train across and was greeted by a
police honor guard and curious spectators at the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Railroad station. 4
: Then began an immediate flurry of functions. The
evening following their, arrival, the Potters were hon honored
ored honored at an official reception held at the Tivoli to in introduce
troduce introduce them to about 400 of the more prominent Zo Zonians.
nians. Zonians. Citizens from both sides of the border, who
fated, were on hand: .. ..
The 15th Naval District's new chief, Rear Admiral
Clarence L. C. Atkeson assumed his new command,
replacing Adm. Milton E. Miles. And for the Air Force
came a new chief also MaJ. Gen. Truman H. Landon.
Both generals had been serving as Inspector Generals
before their new assignments here. The USARCARIB
Commander Is due to arrive sometime today. He is
Ma. Gen. Thomas L. Harrold. This will complete an
entirely new set of top brass for military and Zone
organizations. r i
President-Elect Ernesto de la Gnardia Jr. warn-
ed the opposition Jn a speech broadcast over a
nationwide radio network, that he was ready to
defend bis victory at the polls on any ground.
Do la Guardia's speech came three days after
his arrival from the States where he and his fam family
ily family took a vacation following his election as Pres President
ident President of the Republic ...
He accused the National Liberal Party, headed
by defeated presidential candidate Victor F. Goy Goy-tia,
tia, Goy-tia, of provoking clashes with the police In tho
hope of stirring on public resentment and using it
as a springboard to power.
An attempt by the Liberals to hold a meeting at
Santa Ana Plaza Tuesday night was foiled by a heavy
downpour of rain and saber-swinging mounted and
infantry detachments of the Panama National Guard.
No arrests were made Tuesday. However, eleht Lib Liberals,
erals, Liberals, including Nat Mendez, a cousin jof Goytia, were
serving jail sentences on assorted charges of disturb disturbing
ing disturbing the peace and being disrespectful to police of officers
ficers officers when police broke up another Liberal attempt
to hold a meeting a week ago last night. y

The Panama meeting which was scheduled to get
underway tomorrow was definitely postponement as
the American Presidents unanimously arreed to put
off the meeting as a result of President Elsenhower's
Illness.
An accident to a Norwegian tanker Fosna was re reported
ported reported this week. The damaged 528-foot shlo hit the
east bank of the Canal, piercing a hole in the bottom. -Some
diesel oil leaked out. but the vessel was declar declared
ed declared to be seaworthy and after a one-day delay, sailed
away.
Canal Zone pilots were carefully watching the
developments in their suit against the Canal In
which they are trying to recover over $2,600,006
they claim doe them tot unpaid compensation.
' A series of pre-trial conferences were held this
week between their attorneys, Charles Ramires
of Panama and William Tyson, of Washington and
the Canal's legal staff. One more conference is
scheduled for Wednesday. Trial date Is July ?.
Two babies were in the news. t)ne for arriving on a
Panama Canal launch just before It reached the Ga-

iuu imn, una uie otner lor staying anve alter nav nav-'
' nav-' lng been born at 64 months. The launch baby was the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Esteban Hall of Escobal. Mom
and lad are doing fine. The other is' the five-week-old
son of Sgt. and Mrs. Gino Aponte who Is still In
an Incubator at Gorgas. He is believed to be the tini tiniest
est tiniest infant kept alive at the hospital.
At week's end there were' a total of nine polio cases
from both sides of the border. No new cases had been

reported ai uorgas aa weex. our cases now in canto
Tomas Hospital were transferred here from the At-
lantic side.
Members of the US. Citizens' Association voted to
renew their contract with Washington attorney La
Vern R. Dilweg for another Var.
The action 'was taken at a general USCA meeting.
The Canal recorded 703 transits through the Canal
for May. This they consider'. ?o be continuance of the
high level maintained in March. The May ficure was
only nine less than the month of March which stands
as the record highest in the history of the Canal.

ed in the later going. The German slid under Cotton's

long arms in the early rounds and hit him with snort
hooking combinations. He buckled Cotton's knees in
the first and staggered him in the fifth.
' But In the last half Cotton came on with a flailing
attack that didn't do much damage, but did pile up
points. Szuzlna surprised the 970 fans by rallying
strongly in the 10th. The United Press had Szuzlna

,aneaa, jsixnree.ano, one .even,,. j,,; ,,,. B it

iry l,u J t l4j f A.l J.l '-Ot J
x.- There were no knockdowns, and the fight generaly
was dull. ....- .7

11 i.'.U.M

EAGE SEYEN



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