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Fad 'am i -'.e' to ft news pho photographer.
tographer. photographer. Apparently he did not
hear a reporter's question, "How
do you feel on leaving the hos hospital?"
.,NT Ci' Hii- itPLXU l..A. .A:
But his doctors, In their final
medial bulletin this morning, al already
ready already had pronounced him ... in
good shape. They said "his spir spirits
its spirits and his morale are high. :
; Tomorrow 1 the Elsenhow Elsenhower's
er's Elsenhower's 40i.li (Rnby) wedding an-
- niversary. Today they were
holding hands as they emerg emerged
ed emerged from the hospital and
posed on ; the i verandah for
photographers. Both w e f e
dressed in brown.
': ..- K v --:.'V ."'-"A:;.A:-"-'-J.'-' ''' 't;- I'
Their departure was delayed
almost half an hour by a round
of goodbyes to the men and
women at the hospital who have
been taking care Of the presv
dpnt ..;. '( -'.v !:.
Except for a moment earlier
in the week when Mt Eisenhow
er posed at a window, today's
was the president's first public
gppearance since he entered the
S: Juts Elbrt
Fw n Aid EiJ -'
WASIIINGTONT, June 30 (UP)
Senate ertfiomy advocates, beat
en in their attempts to cut the big
foreign aid authorization buL turn
ed their efforts today toward re retiring
tiring retiring actual appropriations for
the oroeram. ... ;
The sennte last ntght approved
54.25 a $4,562,000,000 authorbea authorbea-tion'
tion' authorbea-tion' to shore up the military and
economic defenses of free world
allies against the continuing threat
of communist- aggression.
The action came after three
long days of often heated debate
and was regarded as a substantial
vctory for the Eisenhower ad
ministration. But it took the com-
t i-rl votes of 27 Democrat! and
21 1 rpublicans to put the measure
acroj-s on tne Una! vote.
Several attempts to make sub
stantial cuts in- the bill failed. But!
their sponsors were confident they
could reduce the total when a bill
to appropriate the actual money
is up for consideration. : -The
senate bill is almost $400
miiUon less than the $4.9 billion
originally requested by President
r.isenhDwer. But the total is more
than $.uu million above the $3.8
billion voted by the House.-
All told, the senate added a
total of 10 million on three minor
smrtidments and cut nothing from
iiiA $4.5 originally approved by iis
foreign relations committee. Of
the additions,' $35 million would
;o for extra economic aid to Latin
America and the remainder to
(mrniirae resistance among sub sub-jucatcd
jucatcd sub-jucatcd peoples behind the Iron
President Arias, officers and
men of Caribbean Command,
The Caribbean Command has
the privilege today of honoring
His Excellency- Blcardo Arias,
President of the Kepubllc of
Panama, by a military review.
We take pleasure in presenting
him with this review as a sym symbol
bol symbol of the friendship, coopera cooperation
tion cooperation and mutual respect existing
between the" government and the
people of the Republic of Pana Panama
ma Panama and the United States of A A-merlca,
merlca, A-merlca, The close relationship
between the United States Arm Armed
ed Armed Forces In the Panama Canal
area and the Republic ,of J"ana J"ana-ma
ma J"ana-ma is an outstanding example
of understanding cooperation in
conducting international afialrs.
This close .relationship has done
much to provide for the protec protection
tion protection of this -vital sea lane, there
by insuring 4ts. availability for
e- use of the free nations of
MtY President please accept
ine best wisnes or the Caribbean
Command. It Is our- nrivlleee to
nonor you' and the Republic of
ranama on tnis occasion.
Lt. Gen. William Harrison, of officers
ficers officers and men of the Armed
Forces of the Caribbean .Com .Command,
mand, .Command, distinguished guests As
Chief of State, .1 accept the
homage that Caribbean Com Command
mand Command renders to the Republic of
Panama as a clear demonstra demonstration
tion demonstration of the friendship that ex exists
ists exists between our, two, countries.
. The development of relations
between the United States and
Panama must be an example to
the other countries of the world.
It is very difficult to find two
other nations witn relations so
close. As difficult as tur prob problem
lem problem may be. we can always find
a eood solution when we try to
solve them with sincere friend
ship, the most complete unaer unaer-stendinit
stendinit unaer-stendinit and mutual respect,.
In the difficult fight of main maintenance
tenance maintenance of peace in the world,
the Armed Forces of the United
States are the first bulwark. The
free countries of the world, es especially
pecially especially the American countries
should Rive their most complete
cooperation, so, that this peace
la for ever.
General Harrison, tolease' te
celve my most sincere apprecia
tion for the honor you have be
stowed upon me today. -Thank
w i i
" Several Canal Zone policemen
will be On duty beginning to-.
morrow to neip aireci trauu:
and enforce the new changes on
CheDo Place.- the new .short
street in Ancon which is being
opened tomorrow morning. :.
Chepo Place will join Frangl Frangl-panl
panl Frangl-panl street 'witrTivoll,, Crossing
as of tomorrow., ..''S''-:'; ;
Simultaneously., several chang chang-ea
ea chang-ea will be made in the handling
of traffic In the area. The above
map shows how the now oi trai
fic will be regulated at the Tlv Tlv-oli
oli Tlv-oli and FrangipanL Street grade
crossings where several impor important
tant important traffic arteries from Pana Panama
ma Panama and the Canal, Zone come
together. t v
: Among the changes In traffic
movement will be the following:
No left turns will be permit
ted In either direction o:r koos koos-evelt
evelt koos-evelt Avenue onto Franglpani
Street s .-.-;' '" -,..'..,.'.';; ',
. Both Shaler Road and Chepo
Place will be stop streets at their
Frangipanl Street wilt become
a one-way street for one block
from the Roosevelt Avenue in-
terssection for southbound traf-
( ;--- i ; "I -i '"' (- i
The short street separated
from Fransrtoani Street near An
con Laundry.. now used as a bus
stop, will be a-one-way street
south to the laundry and the
Theater !Guild Building. This
will be the only entrance to the
laundry for vehicular trainc.
In view of the new changes in
the traffic oattern all vehicles
desiring to go from. Shaler Road
and Tlvoli Avenue ? south of
fFranslpani Street .must enter
tne new snort, street, tcnepo
Place) southbound 1 from the
crossing as otherwise they shall
have to go past Frangipam to
the next street on snaier Koaa,
In order to go Into Ancon. r
"" 11 1 1 '
; IN BRITAIN
Gorsas Hospital daily rates for wards ar heir-! 1
ped effective today.
the second croup of local-raters in the Canal s c
sification system, end groups five and six of the U.S.-rc.
are most heavily hit.
1 U.S.-raters who make between $3.19 and over $4
an hour (Groups Y and VI) will now be paying one do!!cr
extra a day.: v
Local raters earning between 63 cents and $1.47 c.i
hour will now pay $2.25 a day. The previoui rate was $1.75;
' The new rates for each group are: ;'
Group I (.45 .62 hr.) upped from $1.25 to $1.50 per day. V V-Group
Group V-Group II (.63 $1.47 hr.) uoped from $1.75 to $2.25 per day
Group III ($1.48 2.60) upped from $3.00 to $3.50 per d?y.
Group IV ($2.61 3.18) upped from $4.00 to $4.75 per dav.
Group V ($3.19 4.48) upped from $5.75 to $6.75 per dav.-
Group VI (Over $4.48) upped from $7.00 to $8.00 per dav,
Private pay patients will new
Dav $20 a day. for the wards,
but private room rates will re remain
main remain the same, as will surgical
Another change will be the
elimination of the laboratory fee
which patients have been pay
ing up until now.
Refuse Red Offer
To Come Home'
.- '-..,. j..- i -y.v..... V..-.i.T.
TAIPEI, Formosa, June SO
(UP) Nationalist Chinese on
Formosa today rejected and re
versed a -' Communist Chinese
proposal that they give op and
,"What needs llberatintf now If
not Formosa, which Is free and
ruled by law, but the mainland
under' the Communist bloody
reign behind the Iron Curtain.1'
said Nationalist government
If i the Chinese ComrriunlsH
shake-off Russian control: and
rendef their allegiance to the
Republic of China, he said
"then peaceful unification, cf
the country will be realized at
LONDON. Jun 30 (UP)
Britain's ."virgin- birth" contro controversy
versy controversy switched from public to
Doctors tnrougnout uie coun-
t.rv nt.ndied and debated a re-
oort' In the Lancet, considered
an nf t.h. world's most author
ItaUve medical journals, : which
described a case of parthenoge
esis (virgin, birth) wmcn v saw
miW not he dlsoroved.
a team of medical experts:
vMterdav reoorted Its findings
in the case or Mra. wmimic:
Jones who claimed that her
daughter, Monica, How 11 years
old, did not have father,
"We have found nothing In
this child that could have tome
from anyone but the mother,'
the team reported.
"All evidence obtained from
(rnlnolral and aDeclal tests IS
consistent 'with' what would be
expected In a case of partheno-
"This" patient's claim must not
onlv be considered seriously, but
tt must h admitted that we
have been unable to disprove It."
The London Sunday Fictonai
whirh oridnallv started "the
campaign to find If any "virgin
hirt.ha" Avixbtd in Britain, said
today that the report ;: in ine
medical Journal was. startling
vindication of the young motn
er's claim that-Jier chUd was
conceived without the aid ,of a
i te I ls
To Hit Any Defense
' PORTSKfOUTH, NH." June 30
(UP) Secretary Donald -A.
Quarles laid today the Air Force
is confident, its B-47 : Atomic
Bomber.'a medium-range strato-
ety can penetrate existing ae ae-fenses
fenses ae-fenses anywhere, v ;, v
By reeling in air, he aW
the slxjet: plane can "proceed
directly! to target points,'' and
fly on to the safety of -post-strike
bases around the world.
Quarlts made the statement at
formal f ceremonies opening a
new $70; million dollar strategic
homhlntf' base here. f
"While we pray that the
bombers to be based here -. may
never have to take off on com combat
bat combat missions from these .run
ways," ,he said,. 'the American
people ana our ames can .tcsi
more secure.,. v
: "Thls e a t a bllshment to a
threat to no one Its purpose
Is to deter war ana thus to pro protect
tect protect us from amesslon ; ;
Ouarles said these are the
"facti of. life" In the cold war:
' 'aiii hmnt. nrntectlon aealnst a
surprise attack 1 to maintain
the: kind of effective deterrent
strength which will make It evi evident
dent evident to any potential aggressor
that the consequences of ag aggression
gression aggression against us would be
t "This Is a base of steel and1
concrete, built to house fighting
HERE TOMORROW will be the US Coast Guard Eagle dn Its annual training cruise with the
Coast Guard cadet practice squadron. In this picture, cadets "bend on a foresail" 'while
others can be seen aloft on a yardarm, replacing the foresail. The Eagle was the Ger German
man German naval ;adet shio Horst Wessel during World War II. She has been used as the Coast
Guard's cadet training ship since 1946. Now under the command of Capt. Karl O. A. Zlttel,
USCG, she Is used as a floating classroom in which cadets learn seamanship, navigation and
leadership. The Cadet squadron sailed from New London,. Conn., home of the Coast Guard
Academy, Jun? 11. .-'
"The statistics, while almost men. Its runways and hangars
nvpaninvioM to laymen, are a,'- accommodate powerful atomic
..t.kin. ,tn rirvtnrt ac-l hombers. -" 1
customed to the surprises na- ; "Some might say that thl?
i ...j...k n th Aansr hsa -1 riorilcAtjin tft n(-
Falling that, Nationalist Chi- ". ry ' Utructlofl. To me. It Is a bulwark
na will never rest, until the, 1. ..-v.- n,,qrdian de. of neAca which heroic Amer-
Communist mainland has heen8crlDed toe CMe M iife without 'cans liave always been willing
uucisku, father.? w jigm ana oie iui.
Congressional Atomic Energy
Votes $400 Million For A-Power Plants
WASHINGTON, June 30 (UP)-,Slors
The joint congressional Atomic
Energy Committee voted yester
day to authorize a wo muiion dol dollar
lar dollar government program for the
construction of j large, atomic
The bill would1 place the pro program
gram program under the jurisdiction of
the Atomic Energy Commission
which,;, speaking for the adminis
tration, opposed the measure.
The legislation was certain to
meet strong opposition on the floor
of both the House and Senate.
Sen; Clinton P. j Anderson (D. (D.-N.M.).
N.M.). (D.-N.M.). chairman of the joint
Senate-House group, told reporters
fh rnmmilt vote on the bill was
1 14 to 0, with four Republican Sen-
..!.- t9 Th tveinnmnt nt nw ric nosed bv orivste power spokesmen
The bill, introduced by 1 Sen. Al-signs for smaller reactors snd thejwbo protested there wss no seed
bert Govt (D.-Tenn.), onguiaiiy(construcuon or reacwr vrvwiypes.ivr
called for construction ot six ou-,oi less man au.uw nowm
. I I '.A .... ih ...ANltiin nrilh lh flAW
lering aiomic power nu m
lous oarts of the country.
B it as approved by the com.
mittee, toe bill mentioned no spe specific
cific specific number of plants. Anderson
said the 400 million dollar author authorization
ization authorization would finance three plants.
The measure would direct the
commission to undertake two- sep separate
arate separate plant construction projects:
1. The construction "a soon as
practicable" of large-scale, proto proto-tvoe.
tvoe. proto-tvoe. Dower, reaction demonstra
tion facilities capable of'prochic
ing' electricity "In industrial
i The commission, In addition,
ould be directed to develop an
"international cooperation and ai-
sistance". program to help other
nations design, construct ano
operate atomic plants.
The bill would declare it to be
the oolicv of the United States
t speed up its development of
its peacetime atomic program ana
to maintain lu technological teaa
or ershlp in the atomic field.
I The legislation was strongly op.
of George Radel.'Hike Lati-.x,
Jeff Slaughter. Mrs. Betty Dun Dunning
ning Dunning and Mrs. Pat Bailey. The
affair as in the past la being
sponsored by the uatun civic
Council. All residents of the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic side are invited to attend
and participate; .
The activities will get oft to ai
start on the night of July 3 when
the annual adult party is nem
at the Gatun Civic Council
Quonset Hut starting at seven
o'clock. There will be hot dogs
and sauerkraut and hamburgers
with all the fixings, cold drinks
and coffee, music for dancing
and a variety of entertainment
planned for your enjoyment
The Independence Day celS celS-brations
brations celS-brations will commence with the
ralsine of the flag at the Gatdn
Fire Station by the Gatun By -Scouts,
Troup 17, at 8:15 a.nV,
followed by the Pledge of Allegt-
At 8 : 45 a.m. Presentation f
the Colors will be held at the
Gatun Swimming Pool by the
Qatun Girl Scouts followed by
the Pledge of Allegiance and thi
singing of the National Anth Anthem.
em. Anthem. v "- : --' V" .,-..;-."...,-"..'.
At 9:00 a.m. the swimming
meet ts scheduled to begin. This
swimming-meet is open to all
children of the .Atlantic side.
There will be 39 events with
medals awarded for first, second
and third places. This affair in
co-sponsored by the Gatun Civ
ic Council and the B.F.O.E. caw
nal Zone Ldoge No. 1542.
The highlight of the swim
ming meet will be the awarding
of trophies to the best all around
boy and girl swimmers.
A roast beef dinner with all
the trimmings will be served at ,,
the Gatun Civic Council's Quon Quonset
set Quonset Huts commencing at noon.
Cold drinks, coffee and dessert
will also be served. All Atlantic
side residents are Invite to at attend
tend attend the, dinner. A nominal
guest fee will be charged.
But Anderson told reporters the
committee met most of these ob objections
jections objections ty stipulating that the
urge-scale reactors be construct constructed
ed constructed only at A EC installations.
Gore agreed tnat tne eiecincuy
produced bf the reactors would
be "only a drop In the bucket'-'
when compared with the overall
power needs of these installations.
He said the AEC,' in locating
the large reactors, could choo
between its installations at Htn Htn-ford.
ford. Htn-ford. Wash.5 Portsmouth, O.; Pa-,
ducah, Ky.; Savannah River, Ga.;
and Oak Ridge, Tana.
G YOUR COMMUNITY STATION
!0 KILOCYCLES PANAMA, R. P.
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Ode (BBC) (USA el Af BBC) -'V '
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Londoa Studio Caacata ankade Ot Aaxrica (VOA) Musk Frost Hotel .. Canlcade Ot America (VOA) Mask Front Hotel Cavalcade Ot America (VOA) The Owls Neat R
(BBC) -,. .. t Panama ,.. Panamt ' :
0 -0 Temple Dreamt 0 Tttnplt 01 Dieamt
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.inlets otherwise indicated.
IXP1ANAT10N Of SYMBOLS AND ABBRIVUTlONt.
ABO Bntith Oroadrastiaa
NSC NaiHMial Stlert Coaacsl
t- Reauaat tmuw
RDF: eUdiodi(ruix Fraacatt
RNIS: Rnral Netwealaa
USA- US. Aran ..
. IH.AF- i k An Feete
USN: U. S. Ntn
' CSTD- U.S. Traesert
VA: Veietant Adaaiaiurttioa
VOA iw ti Ameras
WRUlt Wotldwide ckoadcastlae Sftteal
harpily f.r.v V.:: -'Ads in r.c.ar.cj s h.ccavry
clay, wkctl-.cr yoa v.v t to believe me cr nci.
ia tliis cnt:rrrb2, I .t 'o wondering whct!::r
tuta Cab ci r?d, the rickshaw wallah, would 1
cn tires if he u::i regular rims, instead of si:
C.ff tccr kege, cn his wheels.
. There nrc cynics amons you I well know,
dismiss as cartage anything anything ir""""-
sorry column. '," i
But just let me advise ou not to he too cf
the use cf that word "g'arhage.", I have myself a new
reader in high places. -'-'
How do I know this? Well; seems that Gov. Joe Pot Potter
ter Potter (if I may import the subtitle duly-free from Omaha)
has taken a quick survey of the 'situ '.ion on the Canal
Zone, and commenced to clamor on he instant for, in information
formation information on garbage disposal. $' h. '. ,
Went so far as to call the librarvto get them to do
some research for him regarding information on garbage i
disposal units suitable for his quarters. :
I haven't yet met this guy name 1 Joe. But I'm serv serving
ing serving notice on all Administration L wilding writers of
memos, recommendations, surveys, and other such poesy,
that this piece constitutes lcrmal claim that the recur recurrence
rence recurrence of this column is thjrlasic motivation behind the
new governor's need for a garbage dinosal unit.
' No need to try come crowding ia with .your apple apple-polishing,
polishing, apple-polishing, claiming that your report are; more worthy
of the governor's garbage contraption than mine, l will
not vield. If there is anvthins cariat'e of realty msnirins:
' a man of ability and judgment to crll for a garbage dis-
posal unitfc it is the kind of stulf that erupts in this
space. . .
. Sq just step aside, you bureau chiefs. Quit claiming
credit for the governors anxiety, lev dispose of garbage
with all- speed. It was me. Hi, Joe. ;: v v
Now that's settled, a line or so on the turmoil of the
week gone by. . ; h ; '" h
A chan?e from the lacklustre lot tL t lurched under
Hie suttct aaob weejn. una a inon iiuui ua juv,o. uiit uuio
a letter, aimed at the Mail Box, cone nine some scufV
fling that apparently had bten distur jing the 'hallo wed f
peace of Mamlme-on-the-Mangrovf s. ..,
In brief, it had been' publicly alleged that a reprer
sentative of the youth and beauty of? the favored area
which lends its verdant attractions to i.e approaches to
the Thatcher. Ferry had endeavored to m ike over Canal
cop Sam Roe Jr. with the aid of a board, a pair of ice
tongs, and such other apparatus as came readily. to
hand. ... v '. ,-: h .... :h;?'. ;
Sam Roe'-ai 'conservative -sort 'tf fellow, elected to
remain of the same size, .shape and texture as he has J
gotten used to over the years, v i . j
, When the "votes were counted, the candidates from
La Boca fetched up in Balboa police station, "'while Earn
Roe arrived home to supper bearing no. signs' of, the re- 1
designing project. .
It wiil.be remembered that the case came to the -1
Balboa Magistrate's Court,, where 'Judge John E. Boning I
sentenced Arthur Williams, 17, to 30 days jail for loiter-, f
t v.A T im.Iah Tf lli:ii:n. 1 O aA HA An,m ..,nnr.r1r.rl I
uig, cum ojcctci trv luituus, ; id, vj lu, uajo, ouojJvuuL .j
for battery and assault .upon Roe.
,' Arthur, originally sentenced to 15 days, won a game
of Two-for-the-Money with Deming when, in open1 court,
he threatened to. "get" Roe'whea he. (Williams) had
finished tata'ng work from ihe Grounds Maintenance Di Division's
vision's Division's grass cutters.fi V h
There set out. then, ara the bare bones of the case. 1
During the trial, Judge Deming heard ; the police i
version of Lester's ambitions with the board and the ice J
tongs, and of Arthur's illegal peddling operations at the
Thatcher Ferry. ,
The boys', mother and grandmother gave some evi evidence
dence evidence to the effect that Lester had been beaten and
kicked But the mother had, not even; been there. Here
evidence thereWr would seem to have to be discoimted,
as hearsay.;; -iJ-:- f-:r '.-h?.:v v r-. -:-,
Let's get then- (and about time, too) to this letter
theia Boca lass brought in. In effect, it claimed that
all sorts of neighbors down in La Boca had seen one or
. both of the boys getting a hard time at the hands of the
Canal Zone cops. ..
The implication; as I get it, is that justice was not
done in court; that the full story was not told. The let
ter was an effort to redress this supposed situation.'
- Redress of this kind Is exactly what Is not needed 'i
on the Canal Zone.; If, the claims made In the letter
:have any merit, then more iJiame on the writer and her 1
neighbors for not stepping forward to tell their story.
" If their thesis is that the boys, did not get a lair 5j
hearing, then the blame lies not with the police hor wiln "t
the court, out right there among those absent witnesses
who now dispute tii. verdict. ;".$ M 'r. t.r-
Where were they when Judge Deming was seeking
all available evidence on which, to base his decision?
Mute. The judge can base his decision only on the evi-
; dence presented to him in court, and this he did.
If there is the Slightest merit to' their story if
-there was the slightest extenuating circumstance which
, Judge Deming may have taken into account then the
silent witnesses abdicated all responsibilities of citizen citizenship
ship citizenship in not voluntarily bringing them forward.
, The Canal Zone courts are open to all men .equally.
. To state openly; or to imply deviously, that Canal
Zone courts are loaded in favor of the police, or biased
racially, is claptrap when it "comes from 'person s who
have delibeiatey refused trie judge any assistance in his
efforts to arrive at the truth.
I know little and care less of the antics cf these
Williams kids. I know something and care greatly about
the integrity and supremacy of the courts of justice
in any system based on jthe rule', of r law;; i.r, r.-r
l Attempts to bypass the courts, via the 'Mail Eox or
- ikA. ... Mr..w.a. 4v. i j
basis of orderly community living T the impartial courts
Of law.:h.-..v...-,...v.i.., ;'a-'---;hr-"v-';.'-'fi-7''- : I
So far as this section Is concerned, any persons who 1
withhold full cooperation from the .courts.' of the land 1
. A ... .. M A. i. ........ .. . J. i I
are unworuiy meroDers oi iue comraumiy,
PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT left you aU out of
hthe supertax bracket last week enly because ,Jtou had
been too cheap to contribute enough to the Canal Zone's
States-bound Teenage baseball team.--
Seems you got ashamed of yourselves, for this week's
bucks u- the kitty sounds a little better. And don't f
in lrirlrKQlr in tri tninfr snmpt.hin!T frnm vnnf
wiiuungs, vuu biucicM tiuu.
CVLN CUVir.CrJ Anthony Stevenson is for Adlal
itevensii -i, it says here. Anthony, above, is no relation to tht
. Democratic presidential aspirant The 10-month-old enjoys
I, sweet dreams as his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Richard L. Steven Steven-;
; Steven-; son of Burbsnlt, Calif, listen to Adlal S. at a local street
corner addre-s. . .. -
Gambling Aussies Have
Million Dollar ; Lottery
' By MAURICE CUTLER
SYDNEY (UP) America
has' its $64,000 question,-but Au
stralia has its lotteries. Here, with
less brains but more luck, you
can win up to-$1,100,000.
Already endowed with an inler-j
national reputation as heavy and
ready gamblers, Australians now
dig deeper into their pocKets w
buy more lottery tickets. They're
going in a big way for the new
$1,100,000 lottery at $56 a ticket.
Those ; who haven't the $56
form syndicates to fill the lottery
which has 100,000 tickets on sale.
Promoters report increasing in interest
terest interest overseas in -Australian lot lotteries.
teries. lotteries. They say they'll pay in dol dollars
lars dollars franrs nr npsns if the luckv
ticket.holder happens to be out outside
side outside Australia. i; : : v
All told, 80,000,000 lottery tickets
are sold here every year. ... This
represents an annual turnover of
-more tn. $65,000,000 for the busi
ness ah the bieeer prize money
now being offered,' this 1 total is
likely to hit $88,000,000 this year,
On an average, Australians in invest
vest invest ?35 yearly-on tickets in the
hue sweepstakes... Tickets, are
' sold throughout the Country at the
rate of 14 a second every second,
that Australia Is Olympic host in
November in Malbourne, Victoria.
In the face of such solid com competition,
petition, competition, the other Aussie lotteries
had a problem as they saw poten
tial ticket buyers .."going, south"
after the big money. They were
all reluctant to raise the ante on
Tasmania. .. i
; The little lotteries- or, as they
are called, "Ordinaries,"' repre.
sent the greater bulk of lottery
revenue, and with a drawing al
most every day, New South Wales
leads the field with the biggest
share of the annual lottery pie.
These lotteries account to a major
extent for the $25,000,000 turnover
in this state. : :
The nrotests of civic and church
leaders are lost in the clamor of
Australians to invest in the lot-
teries.i Church officials attack the
get-rich-quick attitude of the lot lottery
tery lottery ticket-buying public as a
threat to the social : fabric of the
nation. 'But "just ;as. their voices
were unheeded when lotteries
were first introduced 30 years
ago, Australians, continue to ig
nore them. '" ", '-
Lotteries originally were intro
and critics ate quick to point- this
out. ,.ir,i-v; ; hti4;-':t5.
In addition'' to ""lotteries, the
gambling Australians try their
luck in : "art- unions'! and raffles
which offer automobiles, houses,
race-horses and household appli
ances as -prizes. Hundreds of
these operate annually, All these
ventures are ."s apart from the
untold millions spent by Austral Australians
ians Australians on horse and Jog racing.
f vrrv minute. -of everv 'workine iduced as a means of raising
f ", imoney for charitable organiza-
3 ';-:'. .vv .'',:,!: itions and hospitals. But less than
The, 1 IiiimV new lottery stunned h"1? profit-goes to nospitals,
even the most sophisticated AUs
tralians who used to consider the
earlier $65,000 lottery as -"more
than one could wish for." With
five rival lottery groups. Austra
linn Ain nttn inuoct tmn Tltc
to $56 to win from $13,000 to the
jnonster '-''alf-million-quid. ?
In every state but one, South
Australia, -lotteries are run by
either the' government or private
organizations nnder t government
Kimervision. ; The state govern
ments take: approximately one
third of the turnover from their
lotteries, while the private con
cerns' rake m what 8 lett auer
nrize money, expenses and taxes.
Although ..the smallest of the six
Australian 'states, Tasmania, the
small island to the south of the
mainland, has led the way In pre
senting mammoth lottery prizes
. ,, . x i t m : i J
Arinur juysuaie usuiaiuau iu-
teries. only 18 months old.
launched a first prize of $330,000
last year, with an alternate choice
for the winner of a hotel worth
$440,000 instead of the cash.
Early this year; D ry dale
started a, $Jbu,ouu -bporumans
Special" and followed this up with
the $1,100,000 "Olympic Special."
so dubbed to cash in On the fact!
Culfivafion Kills ; ;
Quack Grass Pronto
MINNEAPOLIS MUP)- Culti
vatlon W the cheapest way to kill
quack grass. It forces the plants
to use the food reserves in the
roots and to dry unit the roots and
leaves so the plants will die,' the
University of Minnesota Agricul-,
ture Extension Service said.
' In the spring', the best thing a
farmer can do short of using
chemical controllers, is to culti cultivate
vate cultivate whenever leaf growth ap appears
pears appears and continue until immedi
ately before a crop is sown.'
Ey United Tress
It is I'nforhmafe that T" L.CT
VOYAGE OF -KiJ LI iff AM A
(holt) had to follow sj ckseiy the
supero siory of tiie Tifai.ic s smit
ing, tor A. A., and Mary Both
ling's dramatic reciinsuuctlon uf
the torpedoing r.( tne Lusitania
reads like a twice-t old story to
those- who real the earlier A
MGHT TO REMEMBER. If the
Hoehlings had brought out their
Lusitania version lust, the re
verse would have been true.
Their account of the torpedoing
wnicn irgered this nation s par participation
ticipation participation in Worm War One is a
masterful job of research, excit
ingly presented. Yet, the feeling
is ever present that those who
died on the' Lusitania didn't hav
to sail. They were taking a cal
culated risk, inasmuch as war did
exist between the Germans and
the Bntish and her route was
througj the declared dancer zone.
The important aspect that the
Lusitania represented the first
great tragedy of modern warfare
and set the pattern for future re
lentless attacks oh non-combatants
is submerged in the stories of the
heroics and cowardice of individ individuals.
uals. individuals. Bj the book is a valuable
addition to the story of the first
world war ...
Book publishers, like other peo people,
ple, people, feel called, upon occasionally
to write their autobiographies, re revealing
vealing revealing the inside secrets of the
publishing trade, offering hints to
ouaaiug authors, and the like, Ed Edward
ward Edward Uhlan, founder and Dresi-
dent of Exposition Press, has pre
sented something t'merent in THE
ROGUE OF PUBLISHER'S ROW
(Exposition) the confessions of a
subsidy or 'vanity,' publisher.
"Confessions" is DcrhaDS not the
best word for the swing-'ng ebulh-
ence witn wnicn Uhlan detends
his cause, arguing convincing convincingly
ly convincingly that subsidy publishing is a ne
cessity though it should not
be ana that a vanity publisher
can be, though 'sUkra is, hones.
Uhlan, born on New York's Low Lower
er Lower East Side, raised in Hell's kitch kitchen,
en, kitchen, was crippled by polio at an
early ge. He overcame physical
and 0'iher obstacles to make a
place for himself in a highly com competitive
petitive competitive 1'eld. At the age of twenty-two
be decided to become a
subsidy publisher, having at that
time fifteen dollars cash and his
native ingenuity to invest. He ad
mits freely that he did not plan to
be any more ethical than the next
man in his trade1, but found out
shortly that honesty paid best in
tat long run. .;
Liberally sprinkled with fascin
ating anecdotes, "? Uhlan's book
gives a clear account of a little-
known branch of boon pualishing.
While racing columns of air-pro-iected
armor were setting the
pace of World War II in western
Europe, huge but relatively inert
armies in the east were locked
in a grim conflict that cften re
sembled the trench stalemate of
World War L
Cert Ledig's THE TORTURED
EARTH (Regnery) a first novel, is
an attempt to describe a minute
segment of the war on the Lenin
grad front as it appeared to the
men who fought it. It is an ab-
sorb'ng report of human actions'
under stress, as brutal and an
shapeless as the warfare that in
spired tnem. fei,v-i....?."
Leciig's characters, from private
to major on both sides of the front.
are the tortured, confused men of
tne iront lines, who live tor weeks
or months on end with the realiza realization
tion realization that they must kill or
be Killed. ., ,.-.'
r The author has no reason to love
the Russians w: he was wounded
twice in action against them, and
narrowly escaped an indefinite
term in a Red prison for "espio
nage" after the war but he has
not been unfair to them in his
book. Although his story of war
is repiete wita atrocities, Ledig
makes it clear .that neither4 side
had a monopoly either on hero
ism or norror .
THE OFFICIAL ENCYCLOPJ
DIA OF BASEBALL Barnes 1-
Published originally in 1951. it has
been completely revised In a me
morial edition io the late Hv Turk-
in, veteran New York Daily News
baseball scribe. Turkin died last
June 24 s while In the process of
revising me lirst edition with co
author !. t. (Tommy) Thomoson.
(The book contains the lifetime bat
ting and pitching averages of all
players ever to eppear in a major
league game, it also includes ma
jor changes in the past five years,
switching of franchises to new cit cities,
ies, cities, first World Series win by the
Dodgers, additions to the Hall of
Fame, rise of Little League ball,
1 T - J
PEDAL EXTREr.'iTY-About as far away from cycling as you can get while astride a bicvele
to test new
anti-submarine eouinment th Vmnl.r ".rl wf
"SZ SrchVurKnbeV;re M Air SUtion IBi
US Air Force Devises Novel
Technique Of Toss Bombing
KO'ED FOR LOVE SCENES -Two-ton Tony Galento,
barrel-bellied former heavyweight boxer, is mugging for the :
movies now. Starring in "The Best Things in Life Are Free,"
Tony, who also claims to be a lover at henrt, plays it ip -,.;th
ro-slar Roxanne Arlen.V Tr ?s "Lovin I can ov all the
time, but my (ace don't call for if 5 ; .'.,.
Open To Public
PHILADELPHIA i-l(UpL Tt,.
recently restored hlatorip. John
Dickinson mansion, home of "the
penman 01 me American Revolu Revolution,"
tion," Revolution," is now open to the nublie.
The mansion is one of the finer
18th Century houses surviving in
Built in 1740 by Judee Samuel
Dickinson, father of the Revolu.
tionary patriot, the mansion is ad administered
ministered administered by the Public Archives
Commission, as a branch of the
Delaware State Museum. It it la.
cated about six miles southeast of ta.n
The mansion is furnished with
pieces dating from 1750 to 1800, in including
cluding including some which were owned
by John Dickinson. Among these
are a large silver coffee not made
by John David of Philadelphia, a
silver saiver made -by Richard
Rew of London, a pair of silver
suce boats made by Philip Syn?
T rnnae'pma aia vno-i m m-ent
ent m-ent nieces bearing the Dickinson
.amily coat uf arms.
By MURRAY M. MOLER
EGLIN AIR FORCE BASE, Fla
- (UP) The U.S. Air Force
has devised a new. novel, super.
sonic, under-radar range way of
delivering its nuclear and thermo
They call it toss bombing," and
are mishty proud of it.
The pilots should be proud. The
system calls for them to "drop"
their "A" and "H" bombs "on
the way up."
It isn't as accurate as the tra
ditional method of bombing from
level flight at high altitude, or the
"skip and dive" bombmg meth
ods used at times in World War
II and in Korea.
But with the mass destructive
power of the awesome nuclear
weapons, a miss 01 a mile or so
is almost as good as a hit.
The "toss bombing technique
was displayed by Air Force fight
er-bombers and, medium bombers
recently at an Air Force lire
power demonstration" at the vast
Air Proving tirounas m nonnwesi nonnwesi-ern
ern nonnwesi-ern Florida." ; -,;
Special bombs were used for the
show. They had light charges of
conventional TNT in them so they
made a vigoroua "boom" when
they hit. ,
The practice bombs were load
ed with red smoke so their tra
jectory could be traced easily as
the devices left the bomb bays,
soared through low-hanging clouds
up into the sky and -then back on
their mocK targets.
. Different Analat
There were four runs over the
toss-bombing course, with uuter uuter-ent
ent uuter-ent toss angles employed on each
: Tho first three missions were
flown by: F-100 Super-Sabre fight
er-bombers ; that earuer in me
same demonstration had shown
how easily they could exceed the
soeed of sound in normal uigm.
on the initial mission, Capt
John van Matre Domoea a simu
lated concentration of enemy
troops in a wooded area, that was
heavily aeienaea. ine luea wo
to "bomb" the "troops- without
flying over the defended area.
vn Matr aDDroached at
height just over the tops of the
scrub pine dotting the proving
ground. At tnis neigni, ne wumu
be most difficult to spot on radar,
ihnnt mil from his objective
he pulled up at a eu-oegree us
and released his 1,000-pound bomb,
then increased his angle, twisted
and -sped : away., at- super-aonic
-The smoke-trailing bomb he had
lobbed described a reaoisn are
kik tho akv. then dropped
into the woods. By the time it
struck. Van Matre was weu awy
nninntial daneer that could
be caused by nuclear bombs rock-i
ing the sky througn wnicn ne w
flyLieut. Col. William B.. Colgan
flew an F-100 on the second mis mission,,
sion,, mission,, employing a 90-degree deliv delivery
ery delivery angle. Officers explained that
"this type of release is used when whenever
ever whenever the target is more difficult to
recognize or whenever there is less
concentration of ground defense,
thus permitting the fighter to ap
proach the target more closely."
coigan pulled up sharply over
the target and released his bomb
while flying straight up. Then he,
too, scurried beyond shock range.
The weapon rose to an estimated
5,000 to 7,000 feet-evidence it had
been unloaded at high speed
wavered at its apex, then dropped
right on tne target. ?
"Over The Shoulder"
Maj. John W. Farrow had even
more problems on his third. 110-
degree bomb delivery. He had to
toss "over the shoulder.
Farrow approached low but flew
right over the target and beyond
it before pulling up and, while
slightly on his back, unloading the
bomb. It "chased" him for a while
before Farrow got out of range
and the weapon slammed back to
earth. .'" -'
This type of release, it was ex
plained, must be used whenever
poor visibility or terrain condi
tions require that the attacking
aircraft fly directly over the tar
get in order 'to identify it.
The fourth demonstration was
by a B-57 medium bomber the
American versinn nf th British
jet-powered Capberra bomber -;HOW TO LIVE 3C5 DAYS A YEAR
(Compiled by Publishers' Weekly)
THE LAST HURRAH Edwin
IMPERIAL WOMAN Pearl S.
TEN NORTH FREDERICK
John O Hara
AUNTIE MAME Patrick Dtn Dtn-nis
nis Dtn-nis LUCY CROWN Irwin Shaw
THE QUIET AMERICAN Gra Graham
ham Graham Greene
ELOISE Kay Thompson
THE SEARCH FOR BRIDEY
MURPHY Morey Bernstein'
GIFT FROM THE SEA Anne
A NIGHT TO REMEMBER
PROFILES IN COURAGE John
LOVE OR PERISH Smilev Blan-
THE SCROLLS FROM THE
DEaD SEA Edmund Wil
Hbv're You Going
To Keep 'Em Avay
Fra Th3 Farn!
DAVIS, Calif. (UPV Agrj Agrj-otiitnristi
otiitnristi Agrj-otiitnristi nn the University of tal
ifornia campus here have the
opinion that everybody's worried
aDOUt tne way Clues are eucruntu eucruntu-mg
mg eucruntu-mg on farm land, but nobody
knnw enoueh about it.
They are starting a study of ag agricultural
ricultural agricultural land use in California.
Researchers J. Herbert Snyder
and H. Russell Shaw said that ex
pansion of cities into rural areas
may oe a lympiom or cause n
serious economic dislocation. Yet,
thty hold, none knows for cer-
, :.. v. - ...
Tha nnM Innreas in DODUla-
tion in California in th'e post-war
vcars has been a major factor in
this atate." aaid Snvder. "In some
areas the finest land for agricul-'
ture has been converted to sub subdivisions
divisions subdivisions and industrial sites .
Tne difficulty is that normal
growth of society requires tha J
land .use must change i-wM. which must te approved by the
changes in society .'. need for hospital's board of supervisors,
a thorough research . is there-; would be the first of the kind in
Core indicated." , Jthe country.
piloted by Capt. David O. Stegall
of the Air Proving Ground Com Command.
mand. Command. He released at a 45-degree
angle to show that bombers, as
well as fighters, can, play in the
Five members of the Russian
air attache's staff from washing-
ton were in the stands during
the demonstration as guests, along
with other nations' representatives
and members of Congress and of
the U.S. Air Force,
Ren. William A. Dawson (S
Utah) said that on the way from
the main Eglin base there are
11 individual bases on the proving
ground to the demonstration
range, the Russians "bragged con
tinually about their air power.
; "We showed them we had plen
ty to bras about ourselves," DaW
son said with a grim smile upon
conclusion of the demonstration
which included bomb drops by B-
52's and delta-winger F-102's as
well as by many other craft.
Daughter Finds Dad
After 36 Years y
MEMPHIS. Tenn. -(UP)- A
man walked into the wrong home,
and Mrs. Ora Morgan was re
united with the father she hadn't
seen in 36 years, r
Mrs. Morgan had lost track of
her father in 1920 and finally given
up a search when told he was
Then one day an elderly man
wandered into her house here by
mistake. -v-.:;'- j.
"I had a funny feeling inside
when I saw him," Mrs. Morgan
She watched him when he left
and saw that he had a room in
the home of a friend of Mrs. Mor
The man would sit on the porch
unrv rfiv nff v.rv Hav Mn
' . J. y ...ama kiM h-Ja .a IA.
Morgah would walk by, iook at 7C, w u
him and speak.; joacn in im.
"When I'd get home I'd take
down the picture I kept over the
mantle, the one of my father and
mother taken in 1910."
The man in the picture had a
moustache, the one down the
Finally, Mrs. Morgan told her
friend, "That's my father lodging
with you," and asked her to bring
the man, Irvin Leslie White, to see
ber. -r.if'..,-r.ii(.- r -r..r
When the man walked in, Mrs
Morgan showed him the picture.
"t nrA Ihot'm mu nfifa mv ivifp
BUFFALO, N.Y. (Ur) -Mever
Memorial Hospital here is
considering a unique clinical train
ing program, designed to prepare
ministers for cnanlain service.
The hospital's board of man
agers recently endorsed Dr.- wai
ter S. Walls' proposal to set up
the program at Meyer to provide
pnycmainc ana social wore valu valuing
ing valuing for ministers interested in
The chaplain training program,
John A. Schmdlcr
Judge Sets Rule
CHARDON, Ohio (UP) -Judge
Robert Ford has made sure
no more slovenly, dirty youngsters
come before his bench.
He has adopted a hew court
policy by which he refuses to hear
a case until "the child is properly
attired and behaves respectfully
On his taboo list arc: black black-lcather.
lcather. black-lcather. metal-studded
Jevi-type trousers, engineer boots,
iix or eight-inch trouser cuffs or
"any adolescent variation of said'
items. Hair must be clean and
well-groomed. Bovs are nnstoH 1
from court if they have "heavy
sideburns, marcels, dyed hair,1
duck-tails or variations thereof."
Both parents are required to ap appear
pear appear in court with their child, and
if a hearing must be postponed
twice for improper dress or behav behavior
ior behavior they face contempt proceed proceedings.
ings. proceedings. .; ; I
"Too manv otherwise decenl
children adopt 'costumes of defi defiance'
ance' defiance' because they are afraid or
because of lack of parental guid
ance," the court order said.
One Third Plymouth
PLYMOUTH, Mass. (UP) 'J
tourists who think they have seen
Plymouth Rock actually have seen
only one-third of America's birth,
stone. That Dart of the rock visi
ble above ground weighs 6,997
pounds. But the other two-thirds
of the rock lies directly beneath.
The huge boulder broke while ef-
THE WEST IIJDIAII BODEGA
Is pleased to inform, its clients, well wishers, and tht
general public that, with the view of offering better
service and facilities, we have installed, at the Bodega,
three- separate sales departments: CANL ZONE
CREDIT, (Servicios Financieros, S. A.) and CASH
We are sure that this new arrangement will afford
more convenience to our patrons.
. ALWAYS AHEAD OF OUR COMPETITORS
WEST INDIAN BODEGA'
WE SELL MORE BECAUSE WE SERVE BETTE
fOKMII-H-f OiMIt irtllT 'TH.t'tltl
"CORNER "H" and DARIEN STREET Tel. 2-2181
(C icy, to i jrdlljhcjn
1 Carat Brilliant modern cut,
- fine white color from .....
U. S. PRICE
YOU ,SAVE ..... ... .38 or .'. 175.00
We sell all diamonds under our exchange guarantee guarantee-meaning
meaning guarantee-meaning you can change it whenever you want to for
; a larger stone receiving full credit for your old gem.
UMVERSAL AUTOMATIC WATCHES
yi Jewels, goldfilled, ."
: sweep second hand .........,'....$ 83.75
U. S. PRICE i..... 115.00
YOU SAVE .37 or 31.25
GORHAM STERLING CANDELABRA
Corham's Kensington pattern for'
3 Candles, 14-34" high ....... :V$ 87.50
U. S. PRICE ..." 125.00
YOU SAVE 44 or 38.50
.. Lots of 'parking space in front of our store 1
Lots of parkins space in front of our store
offers fastest '.
on plant strvice to ;- --
LOS ANGELES and
Four flights weekl en DC-6 Clippers J
via buaremaia ana u Angeies
Ts if thiu mw Rainbow tourist flights stop j
. it Mintgut and t it tan Salvador. ''
Ftr tl)i fattest, most direct service ta Lea An-3
gilts and San Francltce naki yew ant trip a!:
Pan Amtrlcan Clipper flight.-,
for full detail u your
Trawl Agent or
WORUyS MOST IXPEMENCEO AIRUNE
. Ponom6i I Street No. 5, Tel. 2-O670
Col6m Solos Bldg., Tel. 1097
Jrom w IJorh Jo J-aiid:
. fl,, ,,V ;c7 1 7 ;
I I 1
S I i
'iNEW YORK FASHION'S IN PARIS: Al Printemps. one of Paris'
largest department stores, the whole fifth floor is given over
; (o a display of American Iashions and other products. Parisians
ire enthusiastic overthc display. rt"7 A
: BY GAILE DUGAS
, PARIS (NEA) In a fashion
calute to- New York, two of
France's largest department
stores,.- Printemps and Galeries
Lafayette, are displaying (and sell selling)
ing) selling) American fashions and other
products to eager Parisians. ;
Called "Fifth Avenue in Paris,"
the exposition occupies one floor
at Printemps and two floors at
.the Galeries Lafayette. Bridging a
gap of space and a difference in
customs, the exposition proposes
to show the French people what
Americans wear, the things they
use in their home and their food
- THE FLOOR AT Printemps was
(warming., It Was like a clearance
Mtarat Maoy'S accompanied by va various.
rious. various. French versions of Bronx
rib-crushers. Not only were there
the American goods, there was a
further attraction in. the fact that
the whole floor had been set up
to reproduce, a iNeWiYork depart department
ment department store. V
Even though there were customs
uuues, me aiubticbu prvuucts
,. l u
were cneaper uian sunuar(creuca
duty-free articles. ;
French women were fingering
American blouses and skirts, cot cotton
ton cotton dresses and raincoats. French
housewives and their .husbands
were looking at, (and -buying)
husehold equipment,, and gadgets
of Ml kinds. Orion sweaters were
big sellers arid so was the A A-merlcan
merlcan A-merlcan lingerie, most of it-nylon.
(Generally. American nylon is hea
vier and a better quality than the
BY ALICIA HART
NEA Beauty Editor
1 The gardening season delights
life. of .women who find their
souls soothed by puttering, plant-.-log
and pruning ,in the earth. Ma-
u wnmnn will uArlr fnilP t? mpS
as hard as they -usuaHy do, when
gardening, and come away more
refreshed than they do from, a day
Seeing things prow and bloom,
having .. flowers and plants a a-round
round a-round and inside the home and
having home grown vegetables
lor the table are pleasures to be
ought in the garden.
Summer rardeninr may do awful
(This .young woman chooses to
coiton-nnea cioves. iney aiso wora lor aisnwashing.-
French equivalent which is more
A store official explained that
rrimemps nad had such an ex
position last year but that it
wasn't as large. This year, it was
much bigger with a greater varie variety
ty variety in the articles offered.
THE POPULARITY of Ameri American
can American fashions iu a French depart department
ment department store1 is easily explained.
French ready-to-wear is more ex
pensive and not a ; chic as the A-
mencan clothes. A simple black
suit, with rayong jacket lining,
costs $75. For this reason, most
French women own sewing ma machines.
chines. machines. The whole fourth floor at
Printemps is given over to fab
rics. If you can't follow a pat
tern,' the store will cut out your
dress or suit for you but it's up
to you to take the pieces home
and fi': them together so that the
sleeves go where sleeves should.
In. addition. French magazines
for women include scaled down
patterns in each edition. But the
sizing runs small,-medium and
large and if you don't correspond
to one of these,' you're out of luck.
SO THERE'S MUCH interest in
American .- ready-made clohes in
Paris. After all, fewFrench wom women
en women can afford $300 to $800 for- ao
original Paris model X
t Another big attraction in the ex exposition
position exposition is that it gives Parisians
a chance to buy imports,- Ameri American
can American products, something different
It's the same feeling that an A.
merian gets stepping from an Air
France plane at Orly Field. It's
exciting, different and fun.
What happens to hands is some something
thing something else. Most ardent gardeners
don't n.ind expending a fingernail
for a rose bush, but it is possible
to protect hands and nails if one
is willing to wear gloves while
gardening. r .
Neoprene gloves with a croton
lining may be the answer for ma
ny women who object to darken
ed knuckles and ruined nails after
a dy of gardening.
They are resilient, durable and
resistant to the bad effects of
chemicals, oils, sunlight and oxi
dation. One brand has roughened
lingers for a good grip.
t T U.
thins s to hands and Hnternails.
protect her hands with neoprene
Doctor Wife Team Operates Amazingly On House
BY KAY SHERWOOD
NEA Staff Writer
Fair game for "Home Improve
ment" is the still-sturdy older
dwelling which, with modest re.
juvenation. can. be converted to
a double-feature attraction.
Such conversions may be of par
ticular interest -this summer to
the newly-graduated, newly-mar
ried .professional-couples on the
hunt for both a home and a place
to nang out me sningie.
In the burgeoning smaller cities,
mine included, these older homes
stand like islands in the expand expanding
ing expanding business districts.-
As a case in' point, a young doc
tor and his wife who are frineds
of mine settled on a 40-year old
house on the fringe of a business
district as the solution to their
need for both office space and an
apartment at a price they could
manage. .-. ,. v v;;
WHILE THE DOCTOR super
vised the first-floor switch to an
office, his clever wife transformed
the second floor into a cnarming
small apartment. To show what
she did, she obliged me with the
photographs shown here.
Two bedrooms and two large
closets were combined to make a
large, L-shaped, family room. Be-i
tn.iM (ha Kal rvt a cifcnnrt f h s
hn,. ciriiMnre. ihnv.had to he
ratsinMi' Rut hoxina them withigood condition and tests indicat-
pecky cypress makes them a dec- ed that the wood would't respond
orative feature instead of an eye- well to sanding and a natural fin fin-sore.
sore. fin-sore. i,h- '
MOST- women, Who long ago stop'
ped playing basketball and swing
ing Indian clubs una tnai me uesn
nf thpir nnner arms is beginning
to sag. This may be distressing if
a woman wears snort-s i e e v e a
dresses. And it seems to happen e e-ven
ven e-ven to thin women. :
In resoonse to letters, here are
more exercises aimed at firming
the upper arm. l
Stand un straight with the: ab
domen held in and the hips tucked
under. Hold the arms straight out
in front at shoulder height, paims
down. On the first count, turn the
palms, up, on the second, turn
them down again, with a good firm
The value of this exercise, since
it isn't strenuous, is in the firm firmness
ness firmness and snan with which it is
done: Watery, soft turns do no
good. Wrist twists do no good. The
entire arm snouia oe uiruea
though there were something
strong holding it back.
Women with lots of energy may
want to add a lee exercise to this
one. On the first count, where the
palmst urn up, go upon thetoes.
palms turn up, go upon the toes.
Cm the second. -so down again.
Either way, do it 25 times the first
few days, 50 thereaiter.
Another exercise helps, in ad addition
dition addition to the upper arms, the waist waistline
line waistline and shoulders. This, too, can
be valueless unless you give it
Sit on the floor, with legs out outstretched
stretched outstretched together. Put the arms
straight out in front, with fists
closed. Now imagine you re try-
ingt o pull your now full-grown
son out of a crib. Pull hard. The
motion is like rowing. With some
effort one should be able to pull
the arms, against the force of i-
magination, back to the shoulders.
Put them cut and do it again. You
should feel it bull in the upper arm
Twelve times the first day, for this
one, and 25 thereaiter.
NOW is the season when teeners
. --"" ""-" i
go shopping for a new bathmg suit
or for the second or third one that
water-loving young people find, ne-1
Here are some hints for decid
ing on a suit while m the store.
To get into the suit, grasp it at
the waist and pull up. Pulling from
the top or bosom portion is more
difficult and may stretch the suit
out of shape.
Get into the bra portion of a one.
piece or thet op of a two-piece the
same way one gets into a regular
bra by leaning over into it and
then hooking or zipping.
Strain on hip seems and the
rear end should be checked by
bending over again. There should
be tension, but no exaggerated pull
or hopping up. There should not
be a diagonal pull from the pack
seam to the underarms that caus causes
es causes the bra portion to pull down, in
a one-piece. -The
fit of the bra and length of
the suit should be assured by put-
S(l tn 3)oun i
i Prescription: Take two large bedroom, two Urse closet; nix wiih Imacinatlon, paint, furnlsh--
lata and food taste. This preaeripUon, administered to second floor of an old home, produced
the pleasant kltchea at left and II vine room with early American chirm, rlfbt, aU in na
L-ahaped Urinr area, Doctor
The wood flooring was not
: 1 Buck-Passing Boy Envies i
'KUi Kid-Ercthcr's Immunity
BY MRS. MURIEL, LAWRENCE
"cslerdav Jerrv. our nldnr ttnv
broke two jars of fruit preserve,"
writes the mother. "He told in
hit little brother did it. My hus husband
band husband knew he was lying because
the younger child had been with
him. He spanked the boy, later
admitting he didn't think it was
the answer. What is the treatment
for an eight-year-old boy who is
always blaming his mistakes on a
First we have to stop pretending
we have never felt envy such as
jerry leeis. r
Just as we will envy another
woman's new curtains or hat at-l
tentive husband, so Jerry envies
the privileges of his younger
brother's juniority. To him, it gua guarantees
rantees guarantees parental tolerance of
clumsy mistakes, that get him in
So when he makes a mistake.
he transfers his guilt to his broth brother,
er, brother, hoping that if we can be made
to believe the five-year-old is re responsible
sponsible responsible for the eight-year old's
mistake, he'll be given acceptance
instead of punishment.
If we know how often we ima imagine
gine imagine the other woman's lot is
more fortunate than our own, we
will deal gently with Jerry's envy
of his brother's privileges.
In his buck-passing conduct!
....Ml m aA wtrvjt ut. Mil ink A lijft Ki''
appealing effort to evade our cri-1
(icism OI lug niiaiau. nuu uiswau
of snankins him for this unhappy
solution, we'll offer him a better
We show him how to correct his
clumsy mistake, not by denying
it but by correcting n. wnen nas
has brought the broom and dust-
ting arms over the head. The too
of the suit should not rise or fall.
Sit on a chair, faee toward the
dressing room mirror. Be sure the
suit doesn't cut in around the thighs
and that there is ample coverage.
Check, of course, that there are
rough interior seams thatt
. u.f If than lira
"ftf utt'.i'V- strP is tends to pulrf
"" 11M. anoiner oi uie "! nf .i,.-. tr . ..: u.l
Often his may ne a neiect
SaJW" -J? "71- t
keepa emos Mars ra the nrai noor
She elected to paint the L floor,
Fkor enamel in a soft cantaloupe
shade covers the problem surface. I
The base coat,- spattered- with
'Jiree different accent colors; was
pun, we hold the dustpan t"or him,
sayuie,''Cleanin2 this mess un is'rir with cko.
much better than trying to tell
me you didn t do it. Look, there's
another piece of glass! Brush .k
over hn that' mv-his nH haln.
over here, that' my; big and help helpful
ful helpful bov. V i
Now and then at moments of e e-motional
motional e-motional strain, most children will
revert yearningly to former irre-
.fWWX.IV. ......I ............. . , i
. "' V .' j ;'
A new brother watchintf tha ha.
by get nursed will begin to suck
h'i thumb out of his envious wish
to be re-experience the nursling's
satisfaction. Five years from now,
this same brother, overwhelmed
by new responsibility will say,
"Buddy did it; I didn't" out of
we envious wisn to reclaim i the
younger child's immunity from
t mat -..
cnuoren are not the ony peo people
ple people to hanker backwards to Irre Irresponsibility.
sponsibility. Irresponsibility. Last Sunday at the
roo we were standing before the
cage of a sleeping lion when a
tamer halted a small son beside
us. Pointing to the animal, he
o.u, u. a ui ,4UB io TKo -ior,
Johnny. That's what I'd like to do
all day, too: Eat, turn by back on
the world and sleep all day."
A woman needs to take special
vre io aeep ner imgene ftesh
Here's how to do it.
" Close zipper or other fastening
of girdles. Soak aarments in warm
sudsy water from three to ten min-l
uies, out no more, squeeze gently
with a cupping motion and re-'
move spots or soil by rubbing!
xeuuy wnn a son brush. Rinse
several times in lear, tepid water
Koll each garment in a thick
towel to absorb moisture, then
shape girdles and cum of lira a.
sieres before drying. Hang a bras-
e over Toa or clothesline, but
straps as this tends to
I KUU II OUl 01 SnaDC. H8nff a ffllTjlK
mu m www w ui jr. cver ury any
foundation' in sunlight or direct
neat, for wis will eventually ruin
A bra, if ironed, should be press pressed
ed pressed on the underside while it is
damp. Elastic sections should not
be ironed as this will harm the a a-lasticity.
lasticity. a-lasticity. Although manufacturers general generally
ly generally recommended hand laundering,
many women are satisfied with
results from machine laundering.
Sorting is the first step in this
method. Then remove garters, if
they come off. from girdles. Do not
wash boned girdles in the machine.
Zip all zippers.'
Use the coolest' setting on the
machine. If a net bag is avail
able, its- helpful to wash the
garments. Inside this. Use a short
cycle on the machine.
Shape and hang lust as recom-iby
mended for hand launder ing.
oi we rcwaencc
followed bv a drv dull
Result is a lovely background for
her furniture, which wind...
carefullv chosen parlv Amnrioon
. jered to different levels. On the ba ba-ONE
ONE ba-ONE END OF THE "I U sis of energy consumed, results
compact kitchen. FeahirM hornow released show that racks
are an under-counter refrigerator 1
du-wuii range wnn lull cooking
j-nj.nijf ana an exnaust tan to
n-'vp vwaujij; uuurs oui OI InC UV.
ing room. The cleverlv. HevlP'
. U ,t . D,,?cul
HW OH uie Wail IS made Mm..iuvcl1 wic--iva ju uivucai
ply from two uprights, set with
nooKs at rive-inch intervals to per.
movable crossbars Slidiit-
novas am the pots.'
' The i kilfhpn' unln
blends mto the rest of the tnte-
chocolate hrown, white and blue:
. Ti . .
accent, welcomed for its decora-
imyonance in tne kitchen.
u i . ..
IN THE FAMILY ROOM. t h
, g .
tH-iwuaiccuuB is neipea aiong
oy an aosence oi ciutter and by
tn v oasicauy neutral color
une wan is papered with a
small-patterned design. Old wood-!
shutters are used in place of drap-jing,
Isuad IfFiodem: WleJi
New Collection Styled By Contemporary: Masters
Center of interest in this roam is the colorful rag with provincial rooster and roses pattern. The
aix-by-aiae-foot raff serves the purpose of covering a worn area on the wall-to-wall earpelinf.
Next time a friend points with
pride to a modern artistic master-,
piece gracing her home, you mayj More formal is. the contempors-'
find your gaze directed downward .ry treatment artist William Ward,
toward the floor. Beecher gives to the classic sun-
Addin a certain fillip to the
spring decorating picture is a new,
collection of rugs which bear the
signatures of contemporary Amer
ican artists. ;
These are machine-woven, mass
produced masterpieces, however,
so the prices are not as high-
flown as you might expect.
Although the collection is small,
each design has been carefully!
planned to appeal to different,
itastes. One, for example, designed j
a husband and wife team, Em-
inta and Thomas Eisner, has a
Every breath she takes is measured by portable rrsp!--nt' r
as Department of Agriculture household equipment specialist
evaluates adjustable. oven installation in test kitchen at Wash Wash-inrton,
inrton, Wash-inrton, D.C. Tests Indicate that ovens 28-40 Inches from floor
re least fatiruinf for homemaker ta use.
WASHINGTON (NEA) They've i
jbeen stooping over a stove of late
: at the Agriculture Department to
make life easier for us kitchen-en-,
ilaved females. i
It's part of a unique study by.
the Agriculture Research Service
which is planning to come out
with a new, energy-saving kitclw
en They hope to unveil it some-
time next June.
That is if the portable respira respirators
tors respirators keep operating efficiently. For
the gals working on the -project
are ligged out nke trog men.
Breathing through a tube hitch hitched
ed hitched to a special measuring mecha mechanism
nism mechanism strapped on their backs, they
work away in a special kitchen.
This device measures f e v c r y
breath they take.
THE FIRST PART of the study
invnlvpH haulins rnntainp.rs in
and out of an oven raised or low-
28 'to 40 inches from the .floor are
!al miliums. ;
It was also found dial eetlinzi
heavy roast in and out ,o anlmind hearing on, the, bug... It's a
...itk ,,. 1 .PPiinl. l(,t in. In.nk ki f U
L-'from the "oor requires 70 pe r
1 ie e"'KJ
s-("'otner aspects, of thai energy-sav'l
ing kitchen are now being studied!
-j .L ; I I
wiui am oi uie respirator, uiciuu uiciuu-ing
ing uiciuu-ing make-up of storage cabinets,
shelf arrangement and location
and the basic shape of the kitch kitchen.
en. kitchen. --).-i;r
The half-dozen women using the
respirators -range in- height from!
H two, inches to five feet,
wu" .li .T,
viva lnnnns inn - t
1 uvu eat ; Ml
1 KnmnilA a HAmn1nra sil-rion will
K- Knllf Th Arrrinlturo nnriQrtJthp miHHla. nf th manarrArU T
fcv wuiit) ii- .ngtivuttuiii fvjum
ment has already developed a
i step-saving kitchen on : the basis
of time and .motion studies. ;
"This new kitchen will bring,
i together an nat we mow m the
way of efficiency ad energy eon-
sumption." savs Dr Hazel Stiebel-
Director of Home Economics
'Research. "It should help lessen'
provincial rooster and roses" mo-
burst. On the other hand Lamar-
tine LeGoullon looked to the
aoutnewest ior. inspiration ior nts.esung color combinations also
gay sun dance design and Hans seems to answer a demand from
M oiler concentrated on a eeome-
The two sizes of 6x9 feet and!
9x12 feet suggest their use as a-i
rea rugs in open living-dining
room combinations, in entry nans,
as weJ as in conventional room.
I also suspect I'm hot the 'onli.
homcmaker to visualize the small,
distinctively patterned rug as dec
the burden of millions of homa-
makers who are incapacitated.
"IT WILL ALSO make., kitchen
chores- easier for me young
housewife who has to care for
several children, and for women
wno nave outside jobs. ..
The kitchen will be particular particularly
ly particularly valuable to architects, custom
builders of kitchens, and Cabinet
manufacturers, says ARS experts.
"The efficient kitchen is- first
and foremost a research achieve
ment," says Dr. Sticbeling. "It re represents
presents represents home economics, research
at its best in attacking a problem.
-"And probably no other feature t
of home life in this country is
more impressive to women visitors
from abroad .than our kitchens."
Be sure that the words ybn
teach Baby and the ones he hear
frequently are ones you' Won't
'.b ..wvii uu a i icutil
wwu HIIU UIC JUF.C 13 Oil
the teacher when Baby uses if in
share the. inability to anticipate
their toileting needs. By the time
Baby gets around to indicating to
you that be needs a bathroom,
you'd better be able to get to one
quickly, r- k 1 : iiv.
It's hard to see how Baby could
be comfortable, crowded into his
crib with Doggie, Kitty, Horsic.
Monxey and a set of blocks, But
I K-. IS niiitaa MlavAri nvA mris
i uuuav vi miv muiaSjCiiCt in
tact, ne won't sleep without them
' vf --, v ; ;
Teaching Baby to drfnk
through a straw may be easy and
it may not. But it It can be done.
j he generally find it a, tempting
wav to drink a varietv of hevpr.
ages, particularly when a practi-
cal cup is not available,.
- -v. a
orative and practical camouflaga
1 for worn areas in' wall-tn wall
carpeting installations, such as in
front of a fireplace or a corner
In fact, the growing number of
patterned rugs in rich and inter-
bomemakeri. living, in modern
giass-wauea nomes where em
phasis is placed on natural wood
tones and neutral color schemes.-
Ive been told bv some, narticu-
larly those in sections of the coun
try where. the view through tho
glass walls is rather stark and co-
lorless half the year, that the rich
colors anr' designs of 'the floor
covering is an easv way to soften
and warm large open rooms.
Dor ij4, r anatna
rial ana KJiiicnviSc
n s r?
l -lh IL 3037, 'J,
Jc ; L tiul.il If l,t,pLu Panama 2-0710 .2-0741 LlwtM 9.00 mj fQ t.m- ,Jf.
' I 1 1
- - I - w J
Professor In Panama, a short
0LO (UP) The nlv article bv a member of the Uni-
steamboat known to navigate byiversity of Utah staff who spent
barking dogs is celebrating iti'six months as an exchange pro pro-worh
worh pro-worh birthday this year. And it iiifessor at the University of Pan Pan-i.ull
i.ull Pan-i.ull giving pleasure to thousands! ama, has been added, to the
of vacationers on picturesque Lakepanama collection of the Canal
Verse, Service; Jefferson Davis," omfort Me with Apples, Ironic in Tahiti, McCci n5
Strode: James J- IH1; Etcgraphy vcmetiy about the editor of love- ry of Monmouth,
of an Empire Builaer of tne lorn on a small-town newspaper,' el about Henry V ct I..
Northwest, Holbrook; Bare reet De Vries; Forbidden Area, Frank;, Shakespeare's "P r I n r? I;
in the Palace; Autobiopraphical.Perfect Woman, -a suburban Maughan; Doctor at L::'.
reminiscences and comments on'housewife befriends an attrac-young doctor's huai.o::s a,,
life and politics in the phllip-ltive writer and iii return Is lam-tures in his first job, O:.:
pines today, Keith; Bioodv Ma-'poonea in nis .next dook, Hart- coon lsiana, arama of ine
ry; A sympathetic bioeraphv cf 'y; a Single peDDie, a youni; ana a man s reiusai to succi
Mary I. Queen of Ensiand. May J American engiiieer learns about te disaster, Roberts; A t
TUR3. WENTVVOHTH TERRY HARRISON, the
Grove Ul.-was married to 1st Lt. Harrison of
'the Village Ciuich, Western Spring, 111, Mrs
'cf Downers prove and the late Henry 'P. Groe
:Mrs. W. K. Harrison, Jr., of the Post of Quarry
.mander-m-Chief of the Caribbean Command.
Leieune, North Carolina, where the Marine Co
a tour of duty in the Far East.
former Andrea Kay Groenboom of Downers
the United States Marine Corps on June 15 at
Harrison Is t.h rianghler nf Mrs frrnpnlvwn
nboom. Lt. Harrison Is the son of Lt. Gen. and
eights. CH. Z. General Harrison Is the Com-
U. and Mrs. Harrison, will reside near' Camp
rps officer has lecently been assigned following
Mjoesa, the largest in Norway.
The steamboat Skibladner has
hauled an estimated 1,600,000 pas pas-singers
singers pas-singers up and down the like in
the summers sinee 1856. She has
carried on rain or shine or fog.
And of fog there is plenty. This
led to the -development of dog-
bark navigation. Explained one old
ship hand: -.
"We navigate after the barking
of the dogs on the farms. But once
we almost ran ashore this way,
"The good old reliable dogs
jit re barking as usual, and we
adjusted course to their well-
"At the last moment we under under-ftood
ftood under-ftood that something was wrong.
One dog was visiting another
larm." Despite such narrow es escapes,'
capes,' escapes,' the old Skibladner has pic picturesquely
turesquely picturesquely and safely steamed
along at-14 miles an hour through
the, years. She is known affection
ately as "The White Swan of
Mioesa" and has a reputation for
comfort. and carefree travel.
The menu is : famed, for ; its
slmon and strawberries, but
Capt. Emc Haugland is reported
to be so fed "up with this diet that
he insists on eating ashore.
There Is a railway line teverihg
the same distance for those in a
hurry. The Skibladner is strictly
for those who enjoy living in the
.old style. : ; r.' ;'
Aids. Cancer Tests
BUFFALO, N.Y," (UP -Wirh
all the poise: of an experi experi-f
f experi-f need scientist, a 1 tall slim boy
works daily among top cancer re-
...... r v- t..rf..i-.'-. r .ti
rant Memorial institute. ; .
' The youth, 17-year-old Douglas
W. King, is' a senior at'Kenmore
HJh School, but for nearly a year
now be has played a definite role
in Roswell's famous smoking-mice
project, .: ,- .(-j i
'For three yearsr hundreds of
mice used the equivalent of 30
cigarettes a day to help in caccei
experiments. No one was sure
whether the mice inhaled the
smoke so- young King was cm cm-ployed
ployed cm-ployed to conduct experiments
"It is known that the skin tem
perature of humans' drops about
Zone Library and released this
week for circulation.
The author is Dr. c. Gregory
Crampton and the article is a
reprint from the Western Hu
manities Review in its Spring
issue this year.
Dr." Crampton describes -t-ne
Isthmus of Panama, historically
eeocraDhically. and sociological
ly,- and devotes considerable
space to his experiences at the
University of Panama where he
Unoht. i course known as ine
Introduction to the Social Sci Sciences."
Another of the new boos
placed in circulation this week; is
Bare Feet In the Palace, by Ag Agnes
nes Agnes Newton Keith, whose previ previous
ous previous books on the Far East in in-l
l in-l and Relow the Wind and
whit. Man Returns. Bare Feet
in the palace is me iuiy
author and her familyi based on
their varied and direct experi experience
ence experience with the Philippine people
The complete list of books re-
-Non-fiction: Thinking Life
Throuch, Sheen; The People
Act; stories of how Americans
r roniinir- toaether to de&l
with theirs oommunity problems
McKee; Evidence for the crown;
experiences of a patholpgist'E
coprAtnrTi T.efehure:. Governirg
TTrhan America.' Structure. Poli
tics, and Administration. Adrian;
fmm Paradise: -eisht sto
ries of escape from behind the
Iron curtain, Smith;. Know your
Social Security, Larson; The
Earth as a-Planet; Univ. of Chi
cago pr. (v. 2 or the series, ine
Solar systemh Kuiper; You and
th Atom- discussion of the
atomic energy written tn non
technical. : lanRuage,; W e rr d t
Traininir for Human Relations
Harvard Univ. Graduate school
of Business Administration, R0
ethlisbereer: Cartoon Treasury;
Den and nencil humor of the
World. Johnson; More Collected
nard; Mr. New York. Wrhalen.
Added to the Reference Col
lection: Maemilian World Ga, Ga,-zetteer
zetteer Ga,-zetteer and Geographical Die
tionary.' Maemilian; South A-
Added to the Panama Collec Collection:
tion: Collection: professor at Panama; ex excerpt
cerpt excerpt from Western HumanitieE
Review, y. 10, No. 2; Spring,
Fiction: A Room at th8 Hotel
Amore, Armstrong; The Sleep.
less Moon, the story of a tragi tragically
cally tragically incompatible marrl age
Bates; The Soldier Room, Cham-
Deriain; Beloved, novel about Ju
dah Benjamin, the Confedera
cy s secretary of State, Delamar;
na ,: cigarettes," he explain!
"The nicotine causes a reductJOii
in blood-capillary action, thus re reducing
ducing reducing skin temperature;
"I performed a series of exper'.
ments using more than 100 ani animals
mals animals to see if temperatures were
affected in mice. This, would ,de-j
termine if the mice were actually!
smoking. I obtained" positive re-
s'.ilts with as much as a thres thres-rip3rpi
rip3rpi thres-rip3rpi roductinn. in skin temoera-!
four degrees when they .are smok-- ture.". ' i I
A!BSSiDOR AND IRS. HIHRINGTON GIVE DINNER
tOii lUE CHIEF EXECUTIVE AND MRS. ARIAS
' Tn honor of the President of the Republic of Tanama and
Mrs. Ricardo Arias, the Ambassador of the United States of
! America and Mrs. Julian F. Harrington gave a dinner last
; evening at. their residence in La Cresta.
President and Mrs. Arbs a
Following the U.S. Military
Review 8t Albrook yesterday in
honor of the President of the
Republic iot Panama, 1 Ricardo
Anaa Lt. General and Mrs. R
K. Harrison gave t reception in
honor" of President tnd "Mrs.
Aria at .their home in Quarry
i Officials from the Republic of
Panama, the Diplomatic corps
accredited to Panama, tha Ca
nal Zone Government and the
U.S. Forces' in the Canal Zone
Ha l An4 Farewell Party
For Marine Directors
-Capt. Frank A. Munroe was
lare welled and his successor!
Capt. Walter S. Rodlman wel welcomed
comed welcomed at a gay party at the Fort
Amaaor omcers' ciuo last ntgnt,
Cant, and Mrs. Munro will
leave early this jmonth for his
new post in yremerton, warn warning
ing warning ton. capt Rodlman succeeds
Capt. Muhroe' as Marine Direc
tor cf the Panama Canal Co.
- Last night's party .was organ
laed by employes in the Marino
Bureau. It was attended by many
Muriel De Young .'
Art Show Opening
An exhibition or on paintings
by Muriel de Young, will be
opened under the sponsorship of
the Canal Zone Branch of the
National League of American
Pen Women, this fternoon at
3:30 in the Little Gallery of the
UtoII Guest House. r
Many of the paintings, which
will be shown, were executed by
Mrs. de Young at the Jerry
Farnsworth School of Art in Sa-i
rasota, Fla., where she studied
earlier this year.
Mrs; De Younur Is the newly
elected branch' president of the
u.. Branch ot the National
League of American Pen Worn'
en. : '-.
Fellow members of the organ
ization will assist Mrs. de Young
in entertaining trie guests.
Mrs. Betty Bentz and Mrs
Jean Mangassun will preside at
me punch tame. : (
ed and other members of
society $270 were -collected
the society's funds.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Biggs
Give Benefit Cocktail Party
Mr.,1 ana Mrs. Edward Biggs
gave a cocktail' narty at their
home In Parque Lefevre on Fri Friday
day Friday for the benefit nf thm Rrlt-
Canal Zone officials and ptbee ish "Aid Society. Through the
inenas oi the honorees. 'generosity of thosfl who attend
Trusted by more mothers because of ita
accuracy. No heed to break tablets. Each
emitains lX .grains f pure aspiria
tie preferred standard of accurate dosage
mtniure. You give "just as the doctor
rdrt." Children like iU orange flavor,
wourf iAiMsor osuino Awmm re chuomm
?" Mir. flmmmi with m mil rttmm
:v; V.by to 0:-:v2 Dniruff
New concentrated OJtNDRICIDE RINSC reltesos cmti-dandrut
.! ectioai no ordinary tonic or shampoo can duplicate
DodrirW. rin, ta ll.M WtUa. Jim
wi.i. ... im. it, u.V. .iTi 1
OK lukiMW un4raf "lute" r
""I"" amir aul dudnl
, nun i N : 1
n.,UT. ntfc, 4imnt m m Mate 1
; ,. ml i V
I I !!! II
DISTRIBUTORS IN PANAMA
JULIO VOl S. A.
Second Diaeonal (Old "A" Street) No, 7-27
? ex No. 297 . Tel. 2-2871
Hawthorne-Coloski ' 1
Engagement Announced :
Mr. and Mrs., David W. Haw Hawthorne
thorne Hawthorne of New Cristobal an announce
nounce announce the engagement of their
daughter ; Pamela to Edward
Gerald Coloski, son of lr," and
Mrs. Edward Stanley -Coloski of
- .Miss Hawthorne Is a graduate
of Cristobal High School. Hor
fiance' is stationed at Coco Solo
serving in : the U.S. Marine
An afternoon wedding is plan planned
ned planned for August 3. i
Mystery Floor Show
For American Society Fete
Fred Gerhardt, program chair chairman
man chairman for the Fourth of July celebration-
to be sponsored by the
American Society at the Hotel
El Panama Wednesday is keep keeping
ing keeping the details of the scheduled
floor show a secret. : Even his
fellow committeemen are said to
be in the dark. '
As is customary. this partv
will be in honor of the President
of the Republic of Panama, Ri Ricardo
cardo Ricardo Arias E.
The committee in charge has
arranged. a typical Stateside
buffet. Drinks will be on the
house and with a price tng of
$3.50 per person. A capacity
crowd for the patio is expected.
This Is the yearly roundup
where au members are expected
to brinr their Panamanian
friends as the prime obiect of
ine American society m pana pana-ma
ma pana-ma is to further the good rela relations
tions relations between the North Amerl-
cans living in the republic and
the people of Panama.
Lucho Azcarraea and his or
chestra will be on hand for
dancing from 7:30 till the W3e
wee hours. Tickets may be ob obtained
tained obtained from any of the following
Luis Gomez. Fred Gerhardt
Joe Harrington, Frank Raymond.
Dick Dehlineer. Scollny Moore
Robbie Robins, Jimmy Ridge
Bill Schmltt, Brack Hatler. otto
Hausmann, Paul Sidebothnm
Tom Oglesby, Fritz Humphries
Bob Boyd, Dan Pagenta, Myron
Fisher, Dick Nelson. Jimmie
Al Bletterman, from Panama
Radio Corporation has donated
an RCA Victor televisipn set as
a door prize,
The party is slated to start at
7:30 p.m. .-
SUNDAY BRUNCH. DANCE!
r In tht air-conditiontd
11:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.
.marvellous combination '-of
of '-of breakfast and lunch! :
for Sunday late risers!
Choice of complimentary cocktail, or a really mouth mouth-watering
watering mouth-watering Brunch menu. Music by LUCHO AZCARRAGA
at the organ and entertainment for young and old by
ERIC THE GREAT.
$2.28 per person
GEORGE GODOY plays the piano 10 p.m. to 2 a.m.
in the Balboa Bar tonight, Tues., Wed. to Thurs.
and his orchestra
plav every Wed.
" from every Week
from 7 p.m.
' Bella Vista Room
A Klrkk7 BiMcl
It Comes And Goes
BOSTON (UP) Contractor
John Devaney received $21,000 aft after
er after the Metropolitan Transit Au Authority
thority Authority took his land for a parking
tot. However: The city wants a
$1,200 slice for real estate taxes,
the U.S. Internal Revenue Depart Department
ment Department claims, $6,000 for a tax .set .settlement,
tlement, .settlement, state tax officials also
want $0,000. Attorneys who repre represented
sented represented the contractor in the land
damage suit say they are also en-
''J CfMC trwtfy
1 H$ COINTIUU
. I'3 COtNTIUU
.- Ill tom Mm
Suk wtll with cractM lea
I tm CCMNTXUU
I Km b
til mmc iwW Cnm
M CkilM MctM lm.
ll CefMC ITM4V
ll Omr, trmtf
I Mrt Una Met
Shakt nt with (rckd ict
1 H COtNTIUU
SUkt wtll with VKM4
it n M CoiNTiuu
-. m iw im.
I 4 ka IW mm m CM Mi k M kkMi
Distributors: CIA. CYRNOS, & A.
LASTING, YGUN8 KAIR COLOR
, : Miss ClairoFin
New dcuble.-achon Creme Formula
actually beauty-treats your hair as
it colors' Adds youthful radiance,
silky softness as it banishes that
faded look! Come let us show ycu
how easily we can lighten, brighten
or deepen your Own tone .' V cover
gray or change the color completely!
Ask for Miss Clairol treatment at
your favorite beauty thop.
, CIA., LTDA.
Tel. 2-138$ Panama
human nature in thina, Hersey; of Ladies, a collection of
Death-in the wind, Lenhara;: stories which evoke b.
Here in This Island, romance set moods, Sansom.
vou? czar cxwj cw
: 7 v. (il
SMOOTH, livaly arfarmnc whtrtvtr yeo
fill 'or up! That's what you fret with Turn
THE TEXAS C0MFAX1 (P AM AMA) Lt
mCovtiir JJa!rco(or f
i? TINT X
START TIM ING I
,' Don't worry about that first ray 'strand! Let lt be
. "blessing in disguise" a signal to you to take action :
- and do something about obtaining lovelier, natural'
' looking new halrcolorl So'relaxr-and let Roux take
over! For Roux Oil Shampoo Tint treatments conceal
every visible strand of dull or gray hair, give spark-.
ling highlights and lustre, adds subtle, natural-looking
color that changes your worry, to delight! Make your
Sold in all Drug Stores and used by the best Beauty Parlors.
DISTRIBUTORS IN PANAMA
JULIO VOS, S. A,
Second Diagonal (Old "A" Street) No. 7-27 Box No., 297 Tel. 2-2971
Dart Anr Traual RurASii
Panaml U-0244 I WIJWIIJ IIUIWI UUI vQU
'(A Oter thirty years of PERSON-oJseri service ion 2034
PANAMA, R. DE P.
Balboa, Canal Zone
June 26, 1956
Allow me to take this opportunity to Sxterid a cordial invitation $d' you
to join us on a two week skj tour to Portillo, CWJe, leaving Panama by
Panagra's "El Pacifico'' flight. 733 at 11:59 p.m. on July 28th ah d re- ;
turning by Panagra's flight 732 on August 11th. .
For some time past, group of Us here in Panama have been discussing
the possibility of going skiing, and with the cooperation of the Persons
Travel Bureau and Panagra,-have put together an all-expense skj trip to
the fabulous Chilean ski resort you will not want to miss. This package
deal for $526.00 (which incidentally is the same rate as the normal round
trip tourist fare between Panama arid Santiago) Includes air transporta
tion to and from Santiago,: two nights at beautiful Hotel Carrera, round
trip, rail transportation from Santiago to Portillo, and 10 days room and
board at the luxurious Hotel Portillo. T 711
Like most of us, you wilt probably want to avail yourself of the expert7;
.. services of the Ski School directed by world famous Emile Allais.,The
Ski School rates for a half day are $1.10, and for a full day $1.60. All
the basic ski equipment can be rented, at Portillo at a surprisingly low
rate of $1.50 per day. For those of you' who prefer ice skating, skates
are rented at a rate of $0.20 an hour. All of these figures may vary
slightly due to exchange rate fluctuations in Chile. 'J
Because our deadline for accepting reservations is July 15th, be sure to.
send your name in within the next ten days 'or two weeks. When you
make your reservation, please include a draft,-payable to the Persons
Travel Bureau, in the amount of $100.00 U.S., and we shall acknowledge
receipt of your deposit, and confirm, your reservation by return mail.
I'll be looking forward to hearing from you during the next few, days.
Please don't hesitate to ask any questions you may have, as I shall be ;
v only too glad to answer them. My office telephone number is Panama
. mm 1 I mtS mm.. !l Jj..l !. '" "
3-171Z, ana my nome pnone is ranama j-ooho. my mailing uurci i
Post Office Box 4297, Panama City, Republic of Panama.
1 titled to share. -'
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR APATJIDITI V I : MTir II! ?AT(
I' i' V,
I i r7) TV
: "i L.j .y jJ 1
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
. LIERERIA PRECIADO
1 ftIM N.
Agendas Internal, de Publications
m. 1 Letter rim
LOURDES PHARMACY v
IO La CamHiillla
i LEWIS SERVICE
' in. Tivoll He. 4
FARMACIA E3TAD03 UM!D03
Ml Catnl Ara.
1(4 Clnd Aru
X Fee. de ta Oh At. Xe. 41
Jt Aihobow Ave. aad SC.
fA":.'AC:A EL CATLTCO
- fuf ae Lefevr T Street
- FAHMACIA 'CAG1
Via rrrae Ul
Via RTAt At.
Central At, ii
tk of JaJy Ave. J St,
, ; 12 WORDS
. -- .1
CANAL ZOKB TOLXCLDnC v
' OIL C I. FABREGA. O.D.S.
DR. R. AVILA Jrt, M.O..
Tlvoii & et uly Avt;, HAM
(Mmit. An 8chl lWgion)
' RETIREMENT, LIFE
; i'jm ridge
'""v .1. . .,
- Phone Panama 2-0551
TRANSPORTES BAXTER. S-A.
Ik l-IKX 2-252
Ura RMIt .....
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Ridim Jumplm tan iV
I t. 5 .". Phoii. S-0279
r bv BPomnntiiT.
I "VP ihp Jo
I BOD-EEDUCINQ ;
1t famous McLtVT Michbie
Swtdish Mg 8tem 9
tot and femal
S3 Jmto Aroemen Pk. -T
Canal Zone Ladies
or Smart and Lovely Hair
. e , ; try our.
I Double Lanoline Wave
YM.&A. Beauty Salon
Tel 8-3671 ..
RIVERSIDE. Calif. (UP) r
Timothy PWut, University ot ;
ilornia population geneticist, aug
gerts that ; men liave stopped
solving, i ......
u' haliovA there is little
rtov-n crow into biB-headed bug
eyed monsters of space fiction.
Today," he said recently, "as
"aresult of medical sciences and
the general protective nature of
wu .nfiotv eood manv individ
uals survive and reproduce who
v'6uld not have survivea unu
rlrimitfve conditions . '. H noth-3.-in,
cra were to, develop, for
instance, man would put on a fur
oat rather than evolve one.
iSard Ot Pennies
1.1 'Wishing Candle'
Havenna, o. (UP) ta-
T irJ th the
warPPings of more than B.300
Customers have been sticking
pennies Into the large candle since
Ji was started in 1948, and Weida
i M., ttnw man hundreds
are buried JDeoeath; the layers of
wax tk 1 ;' r v
"Therai It an old 'belief tt a t
whenahewax covers the pennies,
,,ch nf th nerson who put
4h.n thor. will come true, nej
VAAlvla k-r ( ,. i
explained. &. v j i.-:.';
Wila.- said, he starterl ihe can can-tile
tile can-tile tf-burning from JO to 12 can can-d.eslay
d.eslay can-d.eslay -stuck in bott te. It is
..mwim'. than- threer feet tall.-.
"QJont -'kdow if there Is any
truth- to the-;wishing belief but t
do iyf that aome worthy charity
Ull B ' rv ilia. SJ"v -
will ionefit candle is
nie!lr1 down,?;he 6aid.
rilirani-s in panama
AR..v njATUSSI A ASSOCIATES.
' tT.'"-'?'-" M Ask
Abattoir Hadonal ...... nM
Batioc. fldudarlo ...... 41S
Cemento Panami ...
Chlrlcana da tech
Clayco ........ vv
Coca Cola .v..
Prat, arlth Com.
Deitlladora Nacional ...
Pret srltb Coos. t...i
Prat with Cora. ....w ; -rucria
J tot Prf.,.:. 4711
rucrza y Lub-Convw..
Hotel srrteramrkanot.' SSi
Ceneral de Before .... H -Panamefia
PanamaMve 8(UTOS '.. t :
PanameAa da Tabsco .. 10
Teatro Sellavbu. ...
Teatro Central 1.,...:...! kt see
, (Commercial NoUce
FOR SALEr Modtra living room
uit, 4 pints, custom madt,
foam rubbtr, lilt h; 2-ttep
. and tablat, tnapla lovt wat.
QHartart 4-A, Fart Davit. "'
FOR SALE: Wtttin a a a a
parctlain nf rigarator, 25-cycla,
9x10, prict $100. At htmt Junt
30 ft July I. at 12 toon till 6
p.m. Houtt 714-B, Tavtrnilla
Stmt, Balboa. Call at Balboa
FOR SALE Mahogany dining
room tat, vary good condition.
50th Strttt No. 54, in front of
FOR SALE-B.S.A. mororcycla,
650cc, iid-car. Radio Arcinia Arcinia-gat,
gat, Arcinia-gat, Juan B. Soia Straat No. 69.
Phona 2-5426 Panama.
6:!d Insect Hcbby
AaaaJ2vJ VVnivi !D::n
LOUISVILLE. Ky. fUP
xou wouia nardly expect to find
a zotn century uen venuto Cellini
m dental school, but Dr. Rav
mond Meyers, dean of the Uni
versity of Louisville Dental Col
lege,; uses the Italian Goldsmith s
techniques in his nobby.
, Dr. Meyers casts insects In solid
gold; as a change from casting in
lays and bridges. :
He said the methods he uses for
making gold dragon' flies, spiders,
flies, crickets and cicadas are
identical to those used by Cellini
centuries ago, :
Insects chosen for Dr. Mevers'
golden immortality first are chlo chloroformed,
roformed, chloroformed, then touched with wax
before legs, antennas and other
parts stiffen, X
Using a small brush, he coats
the entire insect with a fireproof
cement jnixed with plaster and
water -tnyprevent tjie bug from
being crushed when it is placed
in a steel flask which then is filled
with cement. 1
The flask is placed in an elee-
trie furnace and heated for sev-
cuuv.i v .k. v..-
eral hours, causing the bug to
disintegrate, it ashes remain, they
are shaken out through a small
opening called a sprue, leading
from the too of the flask.
Molten gold then is poured in
through the sprue by air pressure,
filling the mold left by the bug's
body. When the "cocoon" of ce
ment is removed, an exact gold
replica of tne insect emerges. An
intricate process of cutting off ex excess
cess excess gold and polishing completes
' Dr. Meyers, always on the look
out for insects to cast, caught a
2V44)y-lii-inch grasshopper some
years ago while on a Mississippi
He went through the initial
require some $250 worth of gold;
Ho still has the grasshopper
embalmed in rubber cement.
In Study, Of Anger
IN STUDY OF ANGER
BERKELEY. Calif. (UP)
A University of Califorma psychol-
L 1 .1 . 1
oris i ueuevea uiai m parucipani in
a race not is much like a man,
who after a bad day at the. office,
lashe out at his wife's cooking.
Both, raccordmg 'lT' vti.: Mex C.
Sheriffs, exemplify the behavior
known as "scapegoating."
'TrlJaT KaKqUiiI a ha ATflmAll
I , ; 1
fpracUce of ventmg one's .aggres-
Sive. feelings on an individual or
group, usually an innocent one.
4.: & tfTf
Almost everyone engsges m this
behavior at least occasionally,, and
according to Dr. Sheriffs it is not,
alwava harmful. It becomes, dan-
gerous, he said, when one group. Saudi Arabian students now num num-is
is num-is continually the scapegoat oflber 6,000 and the schools total
manv people, as is the case
racial violence and other manifes
tations of group prejudice.
NY State Police
Haye Lake Nayy
ALBANY, N.Y. (UP) New;Mce(l hih $100
Vnrk State Police now. have a. v;Srl c.j i. Jot..,
Because of an increase in water
snorts Troopers have found it
necessary to patrol Lake George
tan-' a Irak rhsmnlsin
UU Aitini; aawaaaja
As well as patrolling lakes to aid
the water-borne soortsman. troon-
ers aiso wora cioseiy wiui
Coast Guard and the Royal Ca-
nadian Mounted Police in patrol
ling the New York ide of the St.
Lawrence Riven. L-
The Vnavy'! eonsists of 38-foot
cabin cruisers which, in addition
to patrolling New York's water
ways, keep peace' in New York's
many mid-lake island summer
FOR SALE: 1954 Chtvrolat
"2 10" 4-door tadan, 1 4,000
milas, ona owner, white aidawall
tireti power glide, axcellenf con condition.
dition. condition. Will accept reasonable
ffar. Call Coca Solo 308.,
FOR SALE! 1952 Buick Con Convertible,
vertible, Convertible, wiw, dynaflow, radio,
good condition, one awner, duty
paid. Phone Curandu 2198,
FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet
4-door Station Wagon, 210
' riea, poworflide, radio, excellent
condition. Will consider small
foreign car in trade, Albrook
' 3146.' -v-v
FOR SALE: 1948 Oldsmobile
98, hydramatic, radio, etc. 356,
Apt. II, next to Ancan Com Commissary.
missary. Commissary. FOR SALE--1946 DeSoto, good
condition $175; Cushman motor
scooter, just overhauled $100.
0906 Amador Road. Phone Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 3060. '.'
FOR SALE. 1934 Ford in good
running condition,; duty paid.
First $65 takes it. Via Bolivar
Ho. 77. Phona 3-1719.
One Of Those Who Hate Rain?
If So July'll Hold Much Pain
The following weather conditions!
are based on past, records and
may be expected to occur in the
Canal Zone and vicinity during
' WEATHER: Moderate to heavy
showers may be expected over the
Isthmus during July. Measurable
rain "will likely occur on 19 4ays
distributed over 55 hours at Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Heights, about one half of
which v will occur between noon
and 8 p.m. At Cristobal, the aver
age is, 25 days and a total of 104
hours, but the. rainfall is : more
evenly distributed with trercent-
ages of nay and nighttime showers
approximately equal.. The average
total rainfall for the month is 7.18
inches at Balboa Heights, 12.38
inches at Madden Dam and 15.51
inches at Cristobal, i v
There is considerable range be between
tween between the wettest and driest July
on" record due to, the occasional
ocurrence of the "veramllo V or
"little dry season," which is a
temporary retreat of the inter intertropical
tropical intertropical convergence zone to the
south and prevalence or northerly
winds and comparatively dry wea
ther. Totals for the month ranee
from 3.15 inches to 15.82 inches at
Balboa Heights, 5.69 to 22.52 in
ches at Madden; Dam and 4.40
to 27.68 inches at Cristobal.
TEMPERATURES: The month month-ly
ly month-ly mean air temperature will
average 80 degrees over the Isth
mus, The daily maximum and
minimum will be about 85 and 76
degrees, respectively, on the At
lantic side and 87 and 74 degrees
on the Pacific Side. The highest
temperature on record for July
To Provide Education For All
By ZAKI SALAMA
United Press Staff Correspondent
DJEDDAH (UP) Education
In Saudie Arabia has increased
more wan uuee-iuiu in uie past
The annual allocation in the
state budget for education has in
creased from $5,000,000 in 1954 to
)$18,000,000 in 1956. The present
target is to raise the allocation to
$28,00,. vSi t
A total of 269 schools have been
opened in the past 12 months.
Gone:, are the pre-Saudi days
when postmen on camelback had
to stop and ask' literate sheiks to
read the addresses on the letters
they had to deliver. . ;
In present-day Saudi Arabia,
education .is not only free, but the
students are paid monthly aiiow-
Kine v Saud is determined to
spread -education throughout his
country as quickly as possible. He
believes that. Arabia, as the birth birthplace
place birthplace of Islam and : Arab culture,'
should be a ''center of the light of
Krliipstinn 1 V1 n t a t e r Prinr
Fahad said the most encouraging
development in education m
Saudi Arabia today is the new in
terest of Bedouin tribesmen in
n e a r n i n e. Previously they had
I strongly opposed sending their
.sons to school.
The present emphasis is on pri-
mary, secondary and technical
education. Outstanding graduates
- are sent abroad, especially to
IT ... T .V.nnn Tlnfain anH fh
Jjrpfc, ,x.uniwi. v... u. u ".V-
iinitpH StatP for collcee studies,
But the nucleus of a Saudi Ara
BOX 2031, ANCON, CZ.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CX
We ask the following persons te ;
kindly pats by the Compania de
Lefevre, S.A "A" Street No. 7 7-35,
35, 7-35, It settle matters of interest
to them: Fermey E. John, Abra-
ham Hidalgo, Petra C da Gon Gon-sales.
sales. Gon-sales. FOR SALE
FOR SALE: AKC registered
Cocker Spaniels, S weeks eld,'
$35. Gerardo Ortega St. No. 14,
FOR SALE-Thoroughbred Do Do-barman
barman Do-barman Pinscher pup, all papers
and shot. Coca Sole phone 8487.
FOR SALE: Wardrobe trunk,
good condition. Call 2-1803 aft after
er after 5:30. J.
Wanted to Buy,
WANTED TO BUY: A com com-pier
pier com-pier set of standard Encyclope Encyclopedia
dia Encyclopedia Britannia. Phane 2-4380.
is 95 degrees and the lowest. is
HUMIDITY: The relative humi
dity will average about 86 per
cent on both coasts. The mean
daily humidity will range be
tween 74 and 94 per cent, i
SUNSHINE: There will be an
average of 5 hours of sunshine
daily with 1 or 2 days with no
sunshine at an. ;
FOGS: Nighttime and early
morning fogs may be expected
quite frequently over the Gaillard
Cut section of the) Canal and the
central section of the Isthmus a-
long the Trans-Isthmian Highway,
but rarely either Canal entrance.
Most of the fogs form around mid midnight
night midnight and will dissipate by 8:30
a.m. v.. ;;
WINDS: light variable winds
will prevail on the Atlantic Coast
blowing 66 per cent of the time
on-shore with an average speed of
10 miles per hour and off-shore 34
per. cent of the time at S miles
per hour. On the Pacific Coast
Northwest winds will predominate
with an average velocity of 6
miles per hour. 1
Momentary gusts of wind up
to 40 miles per' hour may be at
tained during heavy thunder thunderstorms
storms thunderstorms but their duration is too
short to cause any appreciable
The West Indian hurricane sea season
son season begins in July and the path
of these storms sometimes cross
the ship lanes in the Caribbean,
but they do not become fully de
veloped until they are too far
north of Panama to cause damag
ing winds on the Isthmus.
bian university at Dieddah al.
readv has heiii "lairl ifnwn ITinir
Saud has assigned 10 palaces for
it, x and freshman classes were
opened this year for the College
01 atxs ana commerce. T r
The eovemmenl ilsn la nlnnnfna
- to establish kindergartens, fitted
with playgrounds and modern
The government encountered
difficulty in providing adequate ;
numbers of teachers. This dif difficulty
ficulty difficulty was. surmounted by hiring,
teachers from other Arab couh-'
tries. More than 1500 Egyptian,"
Syrian, Lebanese and other Arab
teachers are- now employed in
Saudia Arabia. In the meantime,
teachers' schools in Saudia Arabia
are turning out native instructors,!
JSight schools have been estao-
lished to combat illiteracy among
men who have missed the chance
of education in their youth. The
present capacity of these schools
is 2.000 students.
champaign: to. : (up)
Here's a toxic tip on control of
pesky onion and garlic plants in
A cotton glove, a rubber glove
and a solution of five ounces of 2,
4-D in a gallon of water will make
the job easy, suggests H. R. Kern Kern-merer,
merer, Kern-merer, horticulture specialist at the
University of Illinois. .
Use the rubber glove to protect
your hand, fit the cotton glove over
I J --- w 0
it. din the Rlove into the solution
- then grab the top of the plant and
ATTENTION 6. LI Just built,
tnodera fumuhtd apettmenta. I,
2 badreoms, hot, cold watts.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT. Luxuriously fur furnished
nished furnished apartment, new furniture,
new building, 2 bedrooms, hat
water, maid's room, garage at El
Cangrajo. Moderate rent. Phone)
2-2883. 'Muebleria Modema."
FOR RENTs Three apartments
, of Lions Club raffle in El Can Can-grejo,
grejo, Can-grejo, Calls "A" tf two bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, bath, living room-dining
roam, porches, maid's room with
batru. laundry facilities, hot wa wafer,
fer, wafer, ell screened, for $125. $115
and $110. Phona Panama office
2-0027, call at house anytime.
FOR RENTs- Nicely furnished
apartment including refrigerator,
parlor, dining room, bedroom,
kitchen, tiled, screened. Apply -112
Via Belisario Porras, near
FOR RENTs 2-bd room apart apart-menr.
menr. apart-menr. Phone Panama 3-6115.
FOR RENT. Furnished l-bed-v
room apartment complete, kftch kftch-an,
an, kftch-an, suitable couple with I child, J.
enclosed garden, Army inspect''
ad, Bella Vitta. Phone 3-1146.
FOR RENT: Furnished er an an-furnished
furnished an-furnished one-bedroom modern
apartment, garage. 168 Via Bel Belisario
isario Belisario Porras.
FOR RENTs 2-bedroom apart-
menr, living worn, dining room,
kitchen. 13th Street No. 18, Via
Porras, San Francisco, Phona 3 3-2457.
2457. 3-2457. ', ,.
FOR RENT. 2-bedroom apart-"
snant, unfurnished, living-dining
room, screened, inspected, park parking
ing parking space. San Francisco. Phone
Monument To Pig
Urged; For Florida
CHICAGO 'w (UP) Arm VAlt
in favor of a monument to the
National UvpstnnV Prnitm.
livestock magazine,, is. It suggests
erecting one at Boca Grande, Fla.,
where the animal first set foot in
America u years ago.
There Is not only no monument
w ie pig in Boca Grande, there
aren te ven any pigs now in Char Charlotte
lotte Charlotte County,
When Hernando DeSoto landed
at Florida's Charlotte Harbor on
May 2$, 1S39, he had 13 sows and
two boars. There were 300 of them
when he started marchint? north
in the spring of 1540. The hardy
inM&ers pacea me loot soldiers on
the long trek from Florida to Ar-
press hard enoueh to b t e a k
through the waxy coating on the
Tfiat van r.mn. .... mttljt .L
cnemicai will kill the plant in
snon order. :
Ordinary us ot the chemical
won't kill the plant because it
can't penetrate the waxy coating,
GOV. W. E. POTTER is shown as he welcomed the group of Hereford cattle breeders from the United States and Canada to
an inspection of Mtraflores Locks. The group, which is here for a two-day stayon a tour of Utm erfca, vidted the
Locks yesterday afternoon. The group of Si list several of the catUe-growlng sUtes of the west and Calgary Canada as
their homes! Among the promineKcmbers are Mr. and Mrs. Hayes Walker. JrWalker is pubhsher of the fton
lord Journal In Kansas aty, and the Canadian Hereford Disgest in Calgary. The catUe breeders are making a months
plane tour of several Latin American countries where the cattle industry Is a part of the national economic life. The group
will visit the famed Palermo Livestock Show in Buenos Aires before returning home. , ,
PKiLUrS OroonsMt Ctaae,
Santa Clara. Bo 415, B.s.
Phone Panama t-1877, Cuatt)
FOSTER'S CCTTACrS and large,
beach house. Ona mile past Ct -tint.
-Walt built retirement homte in
St. Petersburg, Sunshine City of
i Florida, from $7,500. Also roes roes--
- roes-- enable rentals. Contact TROY
HAYES, co A. F. WHITE, Real Real-tor
tor Real-tor 195.9th Street North, St.,
i OPPORTUNITY offered to sales sales-'
' sales-' men with experience and initia initiative
tive initiative to handle fast-selling lines.
Bring references to Trepelce,
1 S.A., 45th Street, Via Espaiia.
Blind Man Turns
Out Cedar Gavels
PHILADELPHIA w. (TIPI Jn.
scpn F. Clunk, managing director
of the Pennsylvania Association
for the Blind rrf? PhlloHolnhi.
keeps about 2,700 pounds of tawny
cedar wood behind his home in
Erdenhelm, out of which he has
oeen slowly and artistically turn turning
ing turning out beautifully trained ffavels
ine lass, mougn auucuit, keeps
Clunk happy enough. Now fin hp
rnL x 1 ii 1 ..... . v
has been blind since 1918, when
ne awoKe one. mornine in Cleve
land to find he had lost the sight
01 Doui eyes. But he was, and is,
determined to keep, himself busy.
The first gavel 'Tie made was
presented to Vice President Rich-,
ard M. Nixon when he. was here
last Jan. 17. Nine others will be
presented to fast presidents of the
American. Association of Worker
for the Blind in July, at the an
nual convention m Los Aneeles. I
Those gavels will have ho;
han "es contain!; j sercli'.s
the history of ti.e wood, uiach ii,
400-year.oid cedar, of Lebanon.
ROCHESTER, N." Y. (TJP)U
a piani mat turned out ships dur during
ing during World War II soon will be
producing guided missile gear for
uie ait force.
' The American Machine' I Foun Foundry
dry Foundry Co. of New York Citv has
contracted to take over the former
plant of the Odenbach Shipbuild Shipbuilding
ing Shipbuilding Co. in nearby Greece, where
it will manufacture and assemble
guided m issile handling and
launching systems. The initial or order
der order involved $11,000,000 but offi
cials said this was expected to be
supplemented by many millions
more in the future. .-V
AMF president Morehead Pat
terson said it marked the "first!
manufacturing step for AMF in a
less-heralded but vitally necessary
multi-million dollar guided missile
ground support equipment pro
. The Greece plant will bei the
fourth biggest of AMF's 29 man
ufacturing units in the uniten
States 'and: Canada.'
FOR RENT: Mtdtm duplet
. aemi-chaiet: two badreoms, two
bathrooms, hot water. Aiiiambra Aiiiambra-Apartments,
Apartments, Aiiiambra-Apartments, Telephone 13 86
FOR RENT: Attractive cam cam-.
. cam-. modious modern furnished house,
from 4th Jury for five months.
Three bedrooms, separate living living-dining
dining living-dining rooms, all conveniences.
Please telephone Panama 3-4973
for appointment to view. f
FOR RENTs-Vacation quarters.
10th Street. Part ilia, for thro
writhe July te September: 3'
bedroom concrete house com completely
pletely completely furnished including Tele Television,
vision, Television, Front and back patios,
large enclosed backyard, $145:
par month. Call 3-3866 after $
FOR RENT.- Concrete chalet.
Modern conveniences. 3 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, closet, living-dining room, room,-large
large room,-large kitchen, 2 porches, hot wa water,
ter, water, bathroom, fenced yard, good -neighborhood.
Via Porras 91-8.
FOR RENTs-Chalet: twa bed bedrooms
rooms bedrooms and maid's room, drawing-dining
room, kitchen, porch,
garage and garden. See ft along
Golf Course, Calle "A" No. 13,
Parque Lefevra. Phone 3-2296
r 3-5017. V
FOR RENTs Modern 3 -bed room room-chalet:
chalet: room-chalet: furnished or unfurnished,
dining-living room, outside ter terrace,
race, terrace, kitcbn, garage. Altamira,
near-Golf Club. Phone 3-3226.
FOR RENTs-Chalet No. 52 on
' East 43rd Street: 2 bedrooms,
living-dining room, kitchen and
basement with 1 bedroom, maid's
room and bath, garage, $125
monthly. Inquire adjacent house
Na. 50. :..,.., ......
fr ""M f f' m V""!
CHICAGO. (UPV Tf vou are
one of the many travellers tours'-!;
Euror ?, ej.peu."y Engl.mJ, t...s
summer by car don't be surprised
if you hear am otorist say, ''Please
put it in the?: boot of, my drop-
Translated it means, please put.
n m inei runt 01 my convertible."
Unless you have done advance
study on English automotive jar
gon, you and the scores of other!
Americans going to Great Britain
are in for a confusing summer.
according to the Chicago Motor
Club. The club expects an lncreas
ing number 1 of travellers abroad
this summer.' fry-
"The club has compiled a list of 1
the various British automobile
terms which, although common to
the English, are not in standard
use in America.
If a person asks for a "topping
off," it means he wants his bat.
!To an Englishman the "bonnet1
is the hood and the ''trafficators"
are the turn signals.
A few other the Englisn style as a pnysician a, avewoscope. wuai
is in parenthesis are: bumper, it he listens to the inner working
guards (overriders); generator of ancient clocks. -(dynamo);
radiator j ornament His prize possession Is a .two .two-(mascot);
(mascot); .two-(mascot); shock absorbers (dam-, century-old timepiece he pickedj
pers); and fenders (wings.) up in Japan.
lost & Four :d
STRAYED aince June I f 4
temporary home Mar C a
Commissary, small, thy, I '-and-white
mother cat ru I
s Oie. She baa white chs.t J
belly! scar an back tt als-e
tail. May be trying to re 'i
' borne In Panama. Please te e-
.phone Balboa 4130 er Pane"
3-1358 if yoa aae 4 cat r?
: bling this pat. I
LCSTs-White wallet contaVng
awfy personal possessions, p--r
important te awner, Subrj .. J
reward. Panama 3-6188.
emffft 1 S,,f.f
Hii...t...l lU-.i :
B A a S
CHICAGO (UP. For thm
first time in history, the Ameri.
can economy has functioned for.
nearly zo years without a jnajur
depression, v , ..
The reason is government not
icies and expenditures have pro provided
vided provided much of the "fuel" needed
for the full use of the productive'
capacity created Dy technology
and capital accumulation, accord according
ing according to a Harvard economist
Alvin H. Hansen, professor of
political economy, said "our soci society
ety society has become a mixed public public-private
private public-private economy in which the pow powerful
erful powerful fiscal and monetary opera
tions 01 an aiert and informed gov government
ernment government are playing a stabilizing
and sustaining role."
, Hansen spoke in the fourth of a
sciies ui six lcciuics 11 uiv liiu-
versity of Chicago on "The Amer American
ican American Economy and the New Eco Economics,"
nomics," Economics," sponsored by the Charles
R. Walgreen Foundation.
The nation has had virtually full
employment and booming prosper prosperity
ity prosperity since 1941, "a new and novel
experience," Hansen said. ....
"The American economy when
it began to function in 1941 as the
arsenal of democracy, was an in industrial
dustrial industrial giant equipped with mod,
era techniques, ingenious and dar.
ing entrepreneurs, large excf ss
capacity and a skilled labor
force," he said. ;
Hansen said World War II cre
ated the "adequate aggregate de-
mand" .that raised our standard
of living by a considerable mar margin
gin margin "beyond any1, level previous!
Ohio Msn Cc!!:cls
135 Anliq'JD (l::!:s
URBAN A, O. (UP)
To Henry C. dim time is of the
The 49-year-old Christianburgl
man has collected 135 antique
clocks in the past 30 years to see.
what makes them tick. To keep
them running Crim has acquired,
a large collection of instruments
and tools for clockmaking. Sev Several
eral Several of them he invented himself.
He also employs the tools of oth other
er other orofessions in his hobby, such
A -it. . (Tfll l
ir, jut l. ir;
' EAVT CROCKETT .'
. .- Also: .; :
D'asr Corned v Part
In -My Fair Lady
Gc3s To Holhvay
NEW YORK. In the 44 years since Bernard
Shaw ".wrote "Pygmalion," he show-stopping; com comedy
edy comedy role of Alfred Doolittle has never been played
the way, it is being done today on Broadway in the
musical adaptation of Shaw's play, now' called "My
Fair Lady." ; ) -
Doolittle, the dustman, has al always
ways always been a plum for any, actor,
Wnen "Pygmalion" was being
prepared for its London debut at
the treatre run by the famous
actor B e e r b o h m Tree,- lead,
Professor Higgins;- -till- he
wanted desperately to do the sec
ondary part of the dustman. He
only gave up this plan when Shaw
reminded him that he must not
take a secondary role in this own
theatre. ,. t
BEST ET.R ..
On Broadway in ""My, Fair la
dy," Doolittle is now being played
. by Stanley Holloway. a. 65-year-
old, veteran of London music halls J
theatres, films and recordings. He
plays Alfred Doolittle as he has
never beeti played before a sing singing
ing singing Alfred, a, dancing Alfred,.-, a
elowning' Alffed.' R: E. Pv'.'Sen
sendcrtcr, 170-year'-oid dean of
Philadelnhia 'drama- 'critics whoi
has seen many a "Pygmalion,
has declared. "Holloway's is the
be-: Alfred BoQlHtle;';Fve;!;evier;
Before-"this! ? Holloway1, has :been
best known in the United States
for his films and phonograph rec
ords: Filmrhave given him suclj
.high comedy roles as -Alec Guin Guin-jess
jess Guin-jess sidekick in "The Lavender
Hill Mob." On Anget Records, he
isi best' known for his Sam Small
stories and his classic depicting
Anne Bolyn -walkingabout the
Tower of London on foggy nights
''With '.."erv'ead tucked .underneath
i "U. S. BOTTOM ):f. C ')
He Lad snent i lone career 4S a
music hall artist? before British
movies claimed him after the sec
ond World War. -Until .1954. he
snent almost all his time i in the
studios but then be got a call
frnm .the Old Vic. a theatre for
which he. had never worked ; be
fore, askins him to tour America
-as Bottom in '.A .Midsummer
Is'ight' Dream." . -"I
said. 'Whv me? V Holloway
reports.:,' 'Because we're playing
hi? houses in America ana we
know vou can holler '. they an
swered. Thus my first visit to the
,- .v.t ';' '..'''i- "-"
FTUK DOCGIAS la practicaUy aurroonded by pretty little i
Dutch film fans while filming the H-G-M picture, "Lust For'
Life," in which he play the role of Vincent van Gogh, in"
Neuen, Holland, on locations where the great artist lived and
' ' worked. -
isi6d(PtmdA. Chd& 'fad
T IV 0 LI
33c. : 20c.
Scott Brady, in
t HELL'S ISLAND"
III ; 1
Herman Levin, producer of "Mv
Fair Lady," heard Holloway "hol "hollering"
lering" "hollering" at the Metropolitan Opera
House in New: York and signed
nun to a two-year contract for the
4. ... ThMta Arte-rricdmui photo
Singing, Dustman: t.Sfia;
J tlnqitf of Alfrod Ooolittlo. tko iMmn. Hodowoy (eoiiHr), rHr of
fnaliik mutie kIU. haw ktr wltk Rod MUmm (Wft) 4 Gotjoo DMwortK,
liiigilia "WHIi LHtlo lit of Lutt" :l '
Is In Dutch
Sterling HALDEN Richard CARLSON
THE LAST COMMAND
(Note 'to Editors: The lol lol-lowuiff
lowuiff lol-lowuiff books, dealing with
the theatre and the allied
arts,' are scheduled for pub publication
lication publication in June.)
"Best Modern European
Plavs in the American Thea Theatre,"1
tre,"1 Theatre,"1 edited by John Gassner.
"The Story' of Jaz" Jby
Marshall W. Stearns. Oxford.
musical. adaptation- of the Shaw
play. - -Holloway
nas. incorporated his
talent aa Stanley Holloway, ltd.,
with, his wife as secretary and
himself as director.. In this way,
he hopes to keep a few shillings
more from .his earnings as Doo-
little "with a little bit of luck."
to quote the title of one of his
show-stopping songs in ,"My Fair
Lady." .. v i i
t. 3 J .j- r-', t V-
Art Of Dress
NEW YORK The scenic. side
of American opera is going to con continue
tinue continue to improve if the Metropoli Metropolitan
tan Metropolitan Opera Guild has its way. The
GuiidN through its educational pro program,
gram, program, is now sponsoring, an an annual
nual annual ."Art.in Opera", program ,ior
teen-agers. ,:- :
The program involves stage de-,
sign, costume d e s i g n, creative
painting and magazine cover art.
All entries this year were based
on characters. ; scene, and -- inci-
j dents in "Rigoletto." They Teame
from 450' puwie,' pri-ate and pa parochial
rochial parochial schools in New York, New
Jersey-" and .Connecticut,
t- -J-;-. ; .. .
Twenty-fdur prize winners' chos chosen
en chosen from, the 197 finalists Tver ex exhibited
hibited exhibited at they I.B.M, rFine Arts
GaUery in New ..York. In addition
to havirig ibeir w r k exhibited,
prize, winners are toterriewed, for
scholarships by leading schools of
art and.. design' v',. .,iS'-;f ;; J:
f 'The;..importance, rf ;the ''Art-ui-Opera'
eOntesta," ; says Eleanor
Reynolds', 'who. heads the G U U d's
educational brogram, that it
combines student interest in a mu
sic project with school art. pro-
I grams, creating a duality of inter inter-jest
jest inter-jest in gifted youngsters in both
j fields and often aids in discover discover-jin?
jin? discover-jin? creative' talrnt'i that might
Lolhei'wie remain undiscovered."
f mm m
Van Renin, in
COUNT THREE AND PRAY
Stewart Granrer Jean Simmons, in
FOOTSTEPS IN THE FOG :
Men s New Summer Shoes
Keep In Step With Hear
LIGHTWEIGHT THREESOME: Left to right, two-eyelei tie
with perforated vamp- (Jarman); -black-and-white slip-on
(Crosby Square) and one-eyelet moccasion with woven leather
ITALIAN SILK SHANTUNG Is used for the "plug" in this new
" lightweight shoe for summer by Thom McAn.
. By' DICK KLEINER ;
' NEW YORK (NEA) Sum
mer is hard on the feet. The pave
ments are hot. each step seems a
mile long and you wind up wishing
you had a spare pair.
It's better in summer snoes,
They afe lighter in, weight, and
many models offer; ventilation.
This year'a models are even
more so. ,f i ;j f tpp t
The trend of the last few years
is continuing. That's the insertion
of a particularly lightweight ma
terial in the "plug" of the shoe.
Last year,, nylon mesh was the
thing. This year, it would seem to
be silk shantung. Of course, you
can still buy nylon mesn, or wear
the ones you bought last year, out
silk shantung is it if you, want to
be in the latest style.
The only problem yet to he
licked is how to polish silk shan-
tung. Some manufacturers say
soap and warm water, some say;
just a soft brush, some tnmK a
neutral cream will polish it nicely.
Best bet is to ask the salesman in
the shoe .store where you buy
mem. men u ii aoesn wur&, yuu
; They- are cool and comfortable: hard to take off and put on, es es-and
and es-and come in many styles. Thorn jpecially for men who roll up their
jncAn nas mem in aress noes:
and slio-ons. with plugs of shah
tung in gray, bronze,- balck or
The leather people, somewhat
left out of selling leather plugs
since nylon mesh and silk shan
tung have come, in, are fighting
back. And tney'vo come up witn
new tropical leathers, tn v e h
lighter in. weight that cut the
II ..:u u.. -I i...
wviii. wviifiii wy mv enow bj wiiw-
rhird. Like ether leathers, .these trend for all fall men s wear to to-come
come to-come in the perforated or woven ward a more elegant look.
; "THE MAN IN THE GRAY FRANNEL SUIT"
Bows, in CinemaScope with imposing star cast. Darry F. Zonuck's screen ver version
sion version of widely-discussed best-seller, will be pre-release on Wednesday, 4th of
July, at the BELLA, YISTA
. i I Y-i
A distVigulshed cast, headed by Gregory
Peck, Jennifer Jones, winner of the nation
, wide Audience Award', the National Critics
Poll and, more recently, the Photoplay Gold
Medal as the most popular actress of 1955,
and- Fredric March, twice an Oscar winner,
. bring Uiis popular nover to life on the Cine Cinemascope
mascope Cinemascope screen in color by De Luxe. Other
members of the rast which numbers 38 play-
ers, include Marisa Pa van, Lee J. Cobb, Ann
Frank Sinatra, in
THE MAN WITH THE
- siai -ic,n
styles, that mikt for alrcondition-
mg below the ankles. 1 i-'
incidentally, if you still have a,
pair of those old-fashioned two-
tones brown-and-white or black.
and-white-rdon't throw them out
They're, coming backu in style.
no iee jsome arouno tnis year,n
withore redieUd ior the. aum-.y
There's more ; cplor In summer
snoes this year. Most are new,
soft shades of brown and tan that
masquerade under names like
rocky tan, desert copper, butter butternut,
nut, butternut, bamboo, pale smoke and
maple. .You'll see some garish
things in shoe stores, too red,
blue, green, yellow and they're
fine for leisure wear.
But the big seller is' expected to
be the models with silk shantung
plugs or the serviceable woven!!
best thing to bare feet.
CM TVi D m f L CnmA mnitnla
Swank's new fall line of cuff links
due in the stores in July-ver-
rule me dik ooiecuon most men
jhavt to cuff links. They're usually
sleeves at work, swans nas iwo
new styles that are easy one is
called the Wraparound, which
goes on the outside of the cuff,
and the other is the Stretch, which
haa a chain connecting each linkirrnBs ignf lirM Ifini Mltrs!iTn
mat sireicnes so me emi can oe,
pushed up above the elbow wilh
out taking the link oa.,TiM.ayaj
of me big, gaudy links seem tea Bnams-iiHiiussm-MGMUtY I
be numbered; Swank's fall coilec- i MMK-wnttHU-mmmxn.
tion goes in for smaller, neater t,'T".'!!."?,""""",l
i.u.l-. i: u- 1 II S gMUC MOSUCnSB
juttits.. in line who uic gvuvi d
Hnrrtlno- Kfnnn Wvnn and Gene Lolkhart.
t The man In the gray flannel suit, who
dhanged to civvies from the olive drab uni uniform
form uniform of World War II, Is a fairly universal
figure in America today and it is the wide
appeal of a story of such a man that prompt prompted
ed prompted Mr. Zanuck to pay a fabulous price for the
book when It was first published. It has been
on the best-seller list ever since and has re
ceived both critical and popular acclaim.
THE MAN WITH THE
- Plus: -'
NEW YORK V Audieices
don't know it, but they five
themselves away to actors on a
stage in various ways. Shelley
Winters learned of one way ear early
ly early in her Broadway run- in the
dramtic hit, "A Hatful of Rain."
' "I began to notice that during
the Scene in which Ben Gauara,
as my husband, feels the move move-ment
ment move-ment of our unborn child, there
would be a loud snapping noise,"
"It would be particularly loud on
Wednesday afternoons. .iV.
"I found it distracting a n i
compalined to the stage manag manager.
er. manager. He said, 'When you don't
hear that noise, worry.' It seems
that the noise was caused by the
women in the audience snapping
their handbags open to take out
Now at every performance I
wait hoepfully for that sound,
and If we fail to get it, I really
get upset." '.
I DRIVE-IN I
1.60 THEATRE .301
a a a a r
- ... ,.
'l jU!TK3 KS I
... .iiit a
l" ?'' It A l
it?, ftm Yti
V; I mil rm
r i i nr v
Moslem's Route To
Will Be Air-Cond it ion e 'd
DJEDDAH (UP) Giant the pHgrims on the route mas' re reconstruction
construction reconstruction machines are chug-main in sight of the holy $h "ine.
ging day and night around thet. The marble-paved route v. I h
Holy Kaaba in a iive-year Saudi provided with undergrour 1
Arabian plan to streamline the conditioning system, to roo to
Moslem pilgrimage to Mecca. (average heat of the floor t ...
Modern bulldozers art knocking 60 to 25 degrees centigrade. This -.-down
shops, houses-and places to is a far cry from the pre-Saudi ;
make room for half a million pil- days when even cars were pro-j,
grims from all over the Moslem hibited as a heathen sacrilege,
world to assemble at the-same Gardens and fountains will bt
time every year and perform the set up around the Kaaba area,
sacred rites around the Kaaba. Twenty-meter-wide, two-lane, as-
At the center of the clearing! phalted roads will lead to the lite,
is the Kaaba, the holiest shrinel Spacious parking lots will be pro pro-in
in pro-in Islam. .Moslems all over the.vided. Shops will not be allowed
world turn their faces toward this
snrine wnen uiey uieei in prj prj-er.
er. prj-er. lt is a square-shaped stone
structure believed, to have been
.built by the Prophet Abraham. It
is draped in black .velvet, maoe
annually m Egypt, and gom-iacea
with verses from the Koran.
In one of the four walls of the
Kaaba is embedded the Black
Stone. Xt is a small hailstone the
siie of baby's fist, encrusted
in a silver frame. Moslem pil
grims rcome before the Kaaba to
pray. 1 Those close by uss we
Mark Ktnn ., Thane farther away
hail it. with uplifted arms., v J'
The present clearing before tne, nis personal runas to imance mr
Kaaba totals 35,000 square meters. project. He wanted the Mosque
Tha new clearing will equal thatof Mohamed to be the greatest ,,
area, but a pavUion will be built: mosque on earth, and experts. say
there to provide an upper and a it is. ; s v """1
lower story. Thus the area will
be trebled to. accommodate alt
the half million pilgrims at the
The near-by route, between Safa
and Mourwa,, on which the pil-
grims walk barefoot as part of the'
sacred rites,, is4 being .broadened)
and straightened. The aeparating,
wall between tha rout? and the
Kaaba enclosure will be provided
G F N
jl f DiSTRIBl'IDORA ELECTRICA, S.A: I j
f "!l r ATI. 6. (Peru) No. Jf-W Tel. 1-1658. Panama. K. Ki tf t
-S"- D1STRIBUTOHS bf1 u V -A
. EMERSON Television and Radii "... i
Sunday, July 1, 1956
1:58 Sim on
J:00 rronutrl of Flth
2:30 Lamp Onto My Foot.
1:00 Armed forcoi Hour
4:60 Encore Thtatr
1:30 TV Retders DiJt
6:15 Industry on Pirdi
! (:.10 John Hopkim
7:00 Jck Bonny
1:S6 You Aro Thore
8:00 Tout of Tht Town
1:00 Appointment with
:3 PM1 Silvers Show
10:00 Star 8 ten
10:30 Bishop Sheen
11 ; VS. Sled Hour
U OS Sign off.
WhereTer you look.
1:30 I AS :Z0 1:45
MONDAY 6:15 Is 1:40
Also Showing Monday 1:15 and l:4
Otto Preminger's j
DIABLO' HTS Robert Taylor St Kay Kendall j ,
. tir a or "THE ADVENTURES OF QL'ENTlK
g:3, t:i9, .Z3 ; ni'Kwtnn'i
I:3 It 7:00
2:30. 6:13. 1:30
Monday Judy HolUday
, CRISTOBAL 1 Robert Ryan St Shirley Yamaguchi I
2: :i5 trss "HOUSE OF BAMBOO" ,' -i
('.. Also Showing Monday! .. ... ,9
PARAISO Spencer Tracy in "Bad Day At Black iRock'
LA BOCA Tony Curtis, Piper Uurie ','Son of All Baba'?
! SANTA CRl'Z Tyrone Power "King of the Khyber KifW
CAMP BIERD Clifton Webb in "A WOMAN'S. WORUD'i,
there. A large modernistic haiaat
will be constructed
The project was Inaugurated
last April by King Saud; who per personally
sonally personally conceived the plan. Crown
Prince Feisal, the. prime mfnis-
ter, is supervising the project ;J
Other parts of i the over-all pil-f
grimage. reform campaign hva,
already heea completed. One is J
the great architectural Mosque of
the Prophet, where Mohamed,,,i J
buried in Medina. -,- J
King Saud paid $3,000,000 out of"
; Another project was tha Djed- i
dah Quarantine. Station-, a mam- ;
moth, up-to-uate memcai center- t
designed to prevent the outbreak
of epidemics among the pilgrims:
To streamline the,; pilgrimage..
the Saudi Arabian government .h J l
built, macadamired roads,, ; ar- f
ranged airplane, car' and bus serv-j I
ices, and built air-conditioned ho-
thi courttty of
MONDAT, July i, Mil
xm ''..J m
1:51 Sign on : i V'r j I
3:00 Armed Force Hour v v
-4:00 Gerry Moor (
4:30 Stork; Club ; : itr
5:00 Names Tht Sam tf
'. 5:30 t Married Joan '; t. ?.,-
1:00 Mew Panorama ,! j,
7:00 December Bride '
7:30 Beat The Clock ,j
1:00 Godfrey And His Tr.fijdi
100 Medic "'
I: JO I've Got A Secret VL
10:00 Four Star PJayhouM
10:30 Chance of a tifetlme '
11.05 Studio On
12:0 Sign' off.
iee n piERSON.",
-Susan Hay ward
"I'LL CRY TOMORROW"
v -Tony Curtis ft Colleen Miller
"THE PURPLE MASK"
IV. 1. VTm-am
LUCT GALLAN I.
in "BORN YESTERDAY" 7
tes srxs.ir a::::.: c.o
;Kadir, Barge Royal
'. -lit-',: .7.'-. V v, 7-V,.
Contenders In S650
Seven Furlong Sprint
''jSpcedy Melendez, a hopeful in the $3000-added
Fourth of July Classic, will get his final tuneup test
today in the featured $650 seven-furlong sprint for
C&ss C imported thoroughbreds at the Juan Franco
rate track. ; 7 ; 7 7 ;7".:.,7;7
Scheduled to oppose Miss Vfrgi
de la Guardia's sprinter are
th equally speedy Barge Koyai,
romistent Kadir. strong finishing
Cfog and the once, promising Per-
tiflage. ': '' ''
.Barge Royal, fresh from a post-to-cost
victory In the lower brack.
v will be riddea by competent
Braulio Baeza. The Cococha Stable
star could go all the way if allow allow-'
' allow-' ed to set the pace too long.
Bias Aguirre win ride Melender
because his regular rider, Cristian
Rebolledo, has been given an en en-;
; en-; forced vacation by the track ste-
Ruben "Caliche" Visquei will
4 jhandle Kadir's reins. The latter
wii second to Melendei the last
tfma thev met.
King wound up a dismal fourth
his last time out in a race won by
Caehafaz. Pint-sized H. Gustines
will replace Alfredo Vasquex a
board Isaac Gustines star.
Persiflage wound up a half fur
Irvns behind a field of Class B start
ers last week in a performance that
Juan Franco Tips
Py LUIS ROMER
:" 1 Dainty Ducbess The Boncbe
1 Daniel t i Must Be
4-Mr. TiToli College G'rl
(S Takeaway; ..' -Petite
Two Colours! Vulcanliado
.-1 Fenix Armador
Cv Rahiblancn ? La Enea
;4Opalento e) little Fool
10 Melendei. :j Kadir
11 Lucky Test
Today incanto J5 -2C
, Glenn Ford, In.
, VRANIOM' -i
, Ann Blyth. In
I" In Cinemascope!
, Audle Murphy, In v j
TO HILL AND BACK
William Campbell, In
i The demand ih for
' ; v of course!
I Smbotnnesi, flavour and fragrance ar
' Qualitlei well understuod by the true
Judg of this superb Scotch Whisky .,
Have you tried it?
! indicated that he is not ready for
a winning effort. He will be ridden,
Dy Aiejanaro xcaza
The secondary attraction, a six-
m. nrll 1 l J
to be the most, thrilling on the pro
gram. In this contest, every start starter
er starter apparently rates a good chance
'of winning.;.:, r', ,:; i
The favorite will most likely be'
the sizzling Elko, fresh from three,
consecutive victories. He will be
opposed by Maria Stuardo, Luck;'
Test, -Persian Countess, Double
Four and Charlie McCarthy.
Nine other prospective thrillers
are included on the card. : ..
DOESN'T STAY PUT
Washingtoh, (NEA) It seven
years in the majors,, Clint Court
ney, Senators catcher, has Been
with five American League teams.
' QUICKEST IN DECADE
New York (NEAT Jackie Rob
inson of Brooklyn, with 37 lit 1949,
holds the highest stolen base total
in the majors over the past 10 ea
GOOD ONE -Al Rosen holds
the ball which he whacked for
a borne run his 1,00th base hit
in the majors. Al, Cleveland's
third baseman, hit it against the
. A. 11 m
mi i in ill II. I! ill c t t::m
l-i lli'lii I
Com pan ia C1RNOS, S. A.. Colon U Panama
lNescliffe $6.40, 3, 3.4(1
iIncaica $3, 3.40
3 Single Slipper $8.40
. SECOND RACE '.
1-Coral $5.20, 2.60
2 Florera $3.60
' First Double: $11.80
- THIRD RACE
1 Regal Bliss $6, 6
2 Malaga $8.60
r FOURTH RACE
1 Don Jaime $7.80, 5, 2.80
2 Sherry Time $3, 2 60
3 Dona Barbara $4.60
1 My Friend $5.20, 3
2 Remiron $8
1 Arpegio $6.40, 4. 3.20 v
2 Lyrical $9.20, 3.80
3 Bright Blade $4
1 Escorial $5.80, 3 20. 2.40 :
2 Lifeboat $3.80, 2.60
3 Quiescence $3-
Second Double: $32.20
. EIGHTH RACE
1 Bugaba $10, 4, 2.80
2 Chepanlta $6.20, 3.20
3 Uyuyuy $2.80
lPaqulro $2.60, 2.40, 2.20
2 Danielo $2.80, 2.60 -
3 Principe de Gales $3.40
TENTH RACE 1
l-r-Town's Wall $2.20, 2.20
1 Rosier $2.20, 2.20
Dead heat. i
i ELEVENTH RACE
1 Trirreme $7.80. 5.20. 2.40
2 Gonetino $6.00. 2.60
3 Grey Juan 2.60
RICHMOND. Va. (NEA) Bi
shop Cashell Donahoe makes sure
tue Softball team fielded by his
Mormon parish isn't weak behind
the plate. k
Bishop Donahoe. 47. takes things
in his own hands. He does the catch
ing himself and has been doing it
for the last nine years.
He played a big part last year."
Manager Howard Power notes. "Ae
won the South Richmond "softball
championship ith his aid And this
year he started off the season with
two nig hits to help us win out open
er. He's 47, but he. moves around
like a kw."
, ;,IN THE FAMILY
TACOMA, Wash., (NEA) -The
Fuelers finished their bowline sea
son with three generations on the
same team Ethel May Oliver.- Vi
Clifton and Floydette Clifton are
a grandmother mother-daughter
"'n""i imp ,i 'iii
.mw. jr- war i
JJ,.TKe Old Bl
Z. 1 a
untr obtiuHJ fi.
THIS HURTS- Fred Galiani of Spain, European feather feather-"
" feather-" weight champ, shows the destructive qualities of Duilio' Loi'
punch, as he writhes on the flpor. Loi, Italian lightweight
champ, flattened Galiani in six at Milan. Italv.-
1 1 ; ' '''----.:
P J. Horse
lit Rk Imported 6Vi Fft.PttrM $375.00 Pool Ctotos 12:45
FIRST RACI OF
1 D. Duchess A. Vasquez 110
xrtiii.f w -HlHaliTrt I9.n
3 Bahamondes E. Corcho 109x
4 Los MorrOS J. fmiups luo
5 Alminar G. Montero 103x
6 The Bouche G. Alfaro 120
tf X liC iUUlilC VI.. l
7 M. Slipper A. Reyes R. 107x
2nd Raco "l" ImportoJ Fgt.PurM $375.00 Pool Cloiei 1:15
1 S. Windsor G. Vasquez 97x
2-Daniel S. Carvajal 114x
3 Dawn Song G. Alfaro 118
4 Gonzaga J. Jimenez 105X
5 New Look H. Gustines 104X
6 Must Be B. Baeza 102
7 Oold'n Buzaer J. Phillips 107
8 rhnva H. Reves 118
9 Royal Emblem R. I Gil 110
3nd Raca "G" N.tivti
1 Mochito : A. Mena R. 115x
3 Bull Flea A. Enrique 118
3 Cara de SaDO J. Avtia 118
4 Marcellta A- Vasquez 113
5 Folletlto J. Plillllps 114
6 Quarar6 ; i V; Castillo 113
4th Race "H" Mrtlvts 'ANF.Prit $275.00 Pool Clom 2)40
1 Papa Rorra
3 Mr. Tivoll
5 Cnll. Olrt
G. Duarte 116x
Tnrrfan 1 Iftv
B. Aguirre ,113
i B. Baeza 108
H. Gustines 102x
J. Reyea 118
; A. Enrique 118
L Gutierrez 102x
7 Jal Alal,
t .. ... .... i
Xaci:"!" rlatiw'W "T Fji.Punt $350.00 Pool Clom 2:55
2 Lady Edna
R. Vasquez 113
, B. Aguirre 110
G. Navarro 112x
B. Baeza 113
th Rmo 'H-2" ImportoJ 7 FgiPunt $400.00
FIRST RACE Or
1 Vulcanizado J. Jimenez
2 Tllama G. Sanchez
3 Two Colours A. Ycaza
4( Quilacoya R. L. Oil
5 Copadora ; H. uusunes
6 Dlxiprlncess V. Castillo
7 Camberwell G. Alfaro
8 Panzaretta E. Ortega
9 Dev. Club G. Montero
"H-2" ImportoJ 7 Fg.PurM $400.00 -SECOND
RACE OF THE DOUBLE
5 Rio Negro
6 (B. Mate
7 (Vedette 4-
J. Jimenez' 115x
A. Ycaza 113
' A. Vasquez 118
R. Vasquez 112
B. Aguirre J18 v
J. Phillips 110
B. Baeza 106
8th Rico "C-D NoHveo 1 MiloPuno $325 00 Pool Closw 4:40
1 Rina Rol A. Ycaza 114
2 Curazalena R. Vasquez 110
3 Don Grau S. Carvajal 107x
4 Rablblanco B. Baeza 114
5 Metto V. Ortega 110
6 Fru Frn R. L Gil 110
7 La Enea B., Aguirre 118
9th Rico 'G" Imported 1
5 Little Fool
6 Barlyon 1
B. Aguirre 108 Dangerous contender;
V. Castillo 110 Has strong finish
A. Vasquez 110 Vastly improved
J. Phillips 110 Last doesn't count
A. Ycaza 113 i-Could win again -S.
Carvajal 107x Nothing in months
E. Dario 108 -Distance handicaps
G. Sanchez 118 Seems best here .-G.
G. .-G. Montero 105x Has. strong finish
10th Raco "C" ImportoJ 7 F.PufM $650.00 Pool Ooms 5:40
1 Kadir R. Vasquez 112
2 Persiflage A. Ycaza 118
3 King H. Gustinesr 105x
4 Melendez B. Aguirre 118-
5 Barge Royal B.. Baeza 108
1 1th Rcr "O" lmporto4i-64 FgcPun $600.00 Pool Clotott
. N -,'. ... :..
1 Ma. Stuardo S. Carvajal 107x--Will fight it out
2 Lucky Test G. Sanchez 110 Prefers more distance
3 P. Countess ; R. Vasquez 112 -Tn right spot "".
4 Double Four B. Baeza 110 Returns from layoff
5 Elko A. Vasquez 115 Seeks fourth straight
6 C. McCarthy G. Vasquez 103x Will be close up
Should score off last
Can't ea anv lower
One year layoff
In right spot here
Excluded from betting (fractious)
OF THE DOUBLE
Once in a while
Horse to beat here
Jockey should help
Has strong nnisn
Jiariy speea oniy
Could be upsetter
Usually beats these
-Early speed only ,.
Pool Closti 1:45
Quits badly in' stretch
-Good early speed ; ;
-Seems "sure thing"
--Apparently next oesi,
Sim thinff hpre
Should beat these
Could be runnerup
Light weight may help
Could be upsetter
Returns from layoff
Ran well in last
Weak effort previous
Back in top form
Was never better"
, 3 -2
Pool Clow. 3:35
Has strong finish S-l
Nothing to indicate 15-1
Should score off last 3-2
Has strong finish 4-1
Will set the pace 10-1
Ran well last week 3-1
Serious effort here S-l
Early speed only v 20-1
Usually disappoints r 8-1
Pool Clom 4:05
Always close' up
Could make it here
Better this week
Early speed only
-Strong effort last
Could go all the way ; 3-1
Back in best form ; . 4-1
Nothing recently .15-1
Dangerous this time 2-1
Should be close up v 51
Form indicates 3-3
-Usually disappoints "" T 3-1
Pool CIosm 5:40
- TWO : i
-Jockey could help
Not off recent races ....
Last was weak. ,
Should beat these
-Dangerous all the way
St. Louis. .
New York. . .25 39
Philadelphia at Brooklyn (2)
New York at Pittsburgh
Milwaukee at Chicago (2)
Cincinnati at St. Louis (2)
' YESTERDAY'S RKiI,TR
Milwaukee 000 103 0004 6 0
Chicago 200 001 0003 7 0
Conley (4-3) and Rice: Valen
tlnetti (8), Lown (8 and Lan-drlth.-LP:
Jones (4-6). IIRs
Covington (2), Banks (18).
New York 040 001 01O-6 12 2
Pittsburgh 300 000 0014 io S
Gomez, wilhelm (9) and Sar-
ni; KUne, Arroyo (5), Face (5),
Swanson (8), Munger (8) and
Foiies. WP: Gomez (4-7). LP
Kline (6-8). :
Phlla. 200 012 101 7 13 0
Brooklyn 105 010 03x 10 15 0
Roberts, R. Miller (8), Negray
(8) and Lopata: Ersklne, Roe
buck (6), Labine (8) and Walk
er. WP: Erskine (5-6). LP: Rob'
erts (8-9). HRs: Hodges (16),
Cincinnati 000 0010012 9 C
St. Louis 010 040 OOx 5 10 1
Jeffcoat, Acker (5), Fowler
(7). and Railev nlckson. iron.
stanty (9) and Smith. WP:
Dickson (5-7); LP: jeffcoat (0 (0-1).
1). (0-1). Tetinf W I, Pet. CB
New York .45 24 ', .652
Chicago. . .39 24 .619 3
Cleveland. .. .37 29 .561 6'2
Boston. . .-.33 ;31 .516 9Vi
Baltimore . .31 39 .463 13
Detroit. 29 26 .446 14
Washington .28 44 .389 18'2
Kansas City,., .25 44 .362 19
TODAY'S GAMES, j
Detroit at Kansas City
Chicago at Cleveland (2)
Boston at Baltimore
Washington at New York (2)
Washington 400 100 0005 9 1
New York v 000 000 1001 8 0
Stobbs (6-5) and Courtney
Kucks, McDermott (4), Turley
(8) R. coieman (9) and Berra
Howard (irrl&x Kucks (10-4).
HRs: Lemon (9), Courtney (4).
Chicago 100 600 1008 11 1 2
Cleveland 000 100 0023 12 C
Staler (3-0) and Moss: Mossi
Houtteman (4), Feller (6), Nar
leskl (7) and Hegan. Averlll (5)
LP: Mossi (3-2). HRs: Rosen (9)
Doby-(8), Strickland (1).
Detroit at Kansas City (N) ;
Boston at Baltimore 2, (T-N)
He Can't Get Away
From Hoosier Ties
BLOOMINGTON. InJ. (NF.A1
Lt. Stu Templeton. former Indiana
University track star from Terre
Haute, set a new Far East Air
force track record for 1,500 me
ters, v :":,.
When informed of this. Temple-
ion asKea wno new ft originally.
He was told that Lt Bob Dellinger
had set it ..
Dellinger was another Hoosier
runner from Jeffersonville.
By BEANS REAR DON ;. v.
24 Years in National League
Written for NEA Service
QUESTION: It is a tie game in
the top of the ninth. Two are out
and the bases are loaded when a
relief pitcher la brought in. The
starter has gone the distance so
far. He steps on the rubber,, then
throws to third and the runner is
picked-off. He has retired the side
without throwing a pitch. I the
bottom of the ninth, a pinch-hitter
is used for him. He hits a game game-winning
winning game-winning home run. Who receives
credit for the win? Lou Wager.
. Answer: The relief pitcher. Ho
wet the pitcher of record when
the game was won.
Q. With a- man on second and
two out, the batter takes ball
four; The catcher firea to second
and the runner is caught off. The
batter-runner never even reached
first before the inning was over.
Does this mean he leads off the
next inning? Arthur Schwartx.
A. No. -
Q.-Who reolaccd Lou Gnbri? as
the Yankee first baseman? Rich Richie
ie Richie Romanelli.
A. Babe Dahlgren.
Editor: CC'ADO SARCEANT
Sekaslorris, Gibson, Broonli,
Fry In 7imb!:c!on Fcurlh Round
WIMBLEDONT, England,' June
30 (UP) Vic Seixas of Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia reached the singles quar quarterfinals
terfinals quarterfinals of tho Wimhlprinn Ton.
nis Tournament today with a
6-2, 6-1, 8-6 victory over Gordon
Forbes of South Africa, while
Althea Gibson of New York ad advanced
vanced advanced to the quarterfinals of
the women's division.
- Mm Gibson, the lanky Ne Negro
gro Negro girl who is seeded fourth
in women's singles,- reached
the round of eight survivors by
defeating Pat Hird of England,
6-0, $-4. Miss Gibson is one of
the four seeded VS. women's
stars scheduled for fourth
round play today. -Seixas,
the 1953 Wimbledon
champion who is seeded eighth
in his division, was the second
Yank to reach the men's quar quarterfinals.
terfinals. quarterfinals. Allen Morris of Atlan Atlanta,
ta, Atlanta, Ga., who advanced yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, will be Seixas' quarterfi quarterfinals
nals quarterfinals ODDOnent nn Mnnrtaw
The United States lost one of
us iour players to reach the
fourth round when Art Larsen
Of San I-pandrn Calif ,qo
.... -., n kj
mlnated by Australia's Ken
Kosewaii, the second seeded
' 1 1
One of baseball's hot names.
whose off-field capers have been
discreetly secreted, isn't endear,
ing himself to the press with the
rudeness with which he brushes
off interviewers . ..practically
threw one gal reporter, trying to
get the family angle, out of his
Hotol operator answering
query on Frank Lano'i phono
bill after a throo-tUy itay: "I'll
turn you over to bookkeeping,
n they'll turn you vor to th
IBM department. . where they
have an electronic calculator."..
"The best break i got with the
Braves," says Skipper Fred Hi
ney, "was them changing manac
ers wmie we were on the road. .
Charley (Grimm), was such a do
pular guy there's no telling what
the reaction might have been at
nume. . as .u was. we nan a
chance to win a few before going
home and getting them used to
the idea." . ..
1 The Braves reent tho playboy
tog they've picked up around
tho league. . Says Hmiy,
''What the heck, there are two
or thro on every club in tho
maiori." .Who? .
Jimmy Demaret was the one
who first suggested Cincinnati
would club' the ball out of sight
after switctung to the vest u n i
forms which give them more arm
movement. . cockiest of tne tin
cy sluggers is Ed Bailey, boy
catcher, who announcedjneekly
one day,. "This is the new Bailey,
fellas" ; to which one Redleg
nudged Another. "Yeah, we know.
Yesterday you were good. Today
you're goou. v ;
There II bo no operation on rne
broken bono ki Floyd Patter ton's
right hand. . It's healing per perfectly,
fectly, perfectly, ami tho young heavy heavyweight
weight heavyweight it already doing r o a d
work in tho- mountains. ...
First time rookie shortstop Ed
Bressoud met iGiant manager Bill
Rigney was in spring training a
year i ago. said mgney, men pi piloting
loting piloting Minneapolis, to Bressoud,
then nn the Sioux Citv roster:
"Understand you're going around
felling people you're playing in
Minneapolis uns summer. Ann
stiDDOsed to believe that?" .
Bressoud'S first words to Rigney :
"You better believe it mister! ..
Baseball, already mulling an anther
ther anther TV spoetaeular t. open
w're eavfeg. tilling
hiring ot swooping,
tea Wow) Ada.
tournament entry. 7-5, 7-5, 6-3.
TV. V. j
iic para iaj uie lauica cenier
court terraces were closed be behind
hind behind the capacity 3000 standerg
2 p.m. starting time for today's
matches. The sun hnr.n sris.nn-
dicaliy from behind buffy clouds
ana gusts swept tne conns. The
uMiiperaiure was in tne low 70 a.
L,uutse tsrougn. oj tstverly
Hills, Calif., who is seeking
her fifth women's singles title
at Wimbledon, joined Miss
Gibson in the quarterfints
with o 6-3,. 6-1 victory over
Fay Muller of Australia. Miss
Brough is the top-seeded wom women's
en's women's entry. -Neale
Fraser of Australia and"
Ulf. Schmidt of Sweden also -moved
Into the men's sinples
quarterfinals. Fraser defeated
his COiintrvmnn Pnhprl M
6-2, 6-4, 7-5, -and Schmidt ell-
minated Luis Ayala of Chile. 7-5.
5-7, 6-4, 6-2.
Shirley Fry of St. Petersburg,
Fla., became the third U.S. girl
to reach the quarterfinals when
she defeated Jennifer Hoad of
Australia, 6-2, 6-2. Miss Fry is
I linn -
next season, hat decided it
. won f navo any horses umpiring
. or don't you remember Trig,
tor pawing balls and ttrikos
from Hollywood, of course. f
4 Alvin Darkr still jpick the Giants
to finish ahead of .Pittsbureh thia
season, f. The- late. Mike Jacobs'
foster ison Joe Lee, is a t h i r d
baseman making progress in the
Oriole organization. The most
studious young pitcher In baseball
is Milwaukee's Ray Crone, and it's
beginning to show in results.
Whenever the, OrinIp nlaw th
Yanks, Willie Miranda Stations'
himself at the Yankee batting
cage.- giving his ex-mates
mock instructions on bitting tech
Tho reason bowling shirt ma
nufacturor George- London call
hit September kegllng meet in
Chicago tho "perfect" tourna tournamentyou
mentyou tournamentyou don't get in ft unlets
you've rolled "300 game.
Woman pnlf nrn exnlaininv whv
their male counterparts have it
soft: "They can relax after a day
on the course. . We still have to
set our hair and polish our nails
and wash our clothe- Anrl
ven 01' Moneybags (Patty Berg)
still shines her own shoes like the
rest of us. 4 Show me a maj
who does that i t ;
; Between you'n'me, 'Rocky
Marciane't been giving Jackie
Gleaton the brush on the brash
comic's efforts to go into weight
training with the retired champ)
.' Tho rock's too busy concen concentrating
trating concentrating on hit business commit-
mentt.- ;. v ...
Costs Lesr To Sell
Too' toB It tost vae get
' price voe wH et less cost to
yoe wKeo re mm e UtHe Weet
Ae hi H riwM Americoo.
Ail ER CAN
! ff f
' 'A f I
ill M m m id
NOT K'EEDED -Mickey Mantle and Yogi Berra tried to
cool off with' a bucket of ice when' hit, by a midwest hot
spell But the Chicago White Sox took care of the cooling
department with four straight victories.. 7 .-,... .'.
' It was a triumphant day for both money and mankind in
New York rac ng At the same time lioylston A. Tompkins
describing what $25 million :?J
track, he was snuggling up to the M bettor and.cooing. We re
really building this one for you, pal. v .-; ::.-
Of course, when historians pet around to recreating the mo moment
ment moment for posterity, more than likely ihey'l quote from the of-;
..ScUl statement, which had him wing., "The fans wil short shortly
ly shortly Jiave the most modern, most accessible and most comfortable
track, in the country. with .i-mphasia on the grandstand pa patrons,
trons, patrons, the people who make racing the most popular spectator
sport in America. You know how historians are.
Undoubtedly there have been other, romances where the
fires of passion blazed with fiercer intensity, and the approach
was conducted on a more seductively subtle basis, but when you
consider how fastidious The Jockey Club has always, been in
matters of this sport, due allowances must be made. -
"The grandstand patrons, the people who make racing. ...
- August Belmont,. Harry Fayne Whitney and William Woodward
Senior must be whirling frantically to a triple dead heat .to
' their tombs.; .- ', -.'"' -j .'-. .-'-
It is no great mystery why New Ygrk has trailed. Chicago,
California,' New Jersey and oilier racing sectors in modern
plants, whiR at '-the-same time, paradoxically, maintaining a.
.superior quality of sport.- If The Jockey Club didn't actively re resent
sent resent expansion and public support,, they did nothing to encour encour-'.
'. encour-'. age 1''. Very little, at nxost !;,'.'.; ;.' '''
- if.-x I '''
" ', uie of sin -: .,
..Vestiges cf this anomalous attitude will remain, as witness
the 'There-Will-Always-Be-a-3aratoga Clique, but. as the New
Jersey competition" showed no signs ci abating and the night
trots at .Yon.sc is rod, Eooseveit mt,stii deeper jnwyne- oewrag
dollar, something had to give. 1 y --
. .One by one old foibles and fictions were reluctantly drop
ped and there. even came a day when The Jockey Club finally
broke down and admitted people, really bet on horses. Begin Beginning
ning Beginning with the '80s, when the original charter was adopted, there
had been no .official cognizance of "betting, r and all decisions
and actions thereafter were made as if none existed. ? Vf'J
In the early days of the meluels, which wasn't so long ago,
at that, one of the elder' Kilroes excoriated a group of men in
front of the. $50 window at Jamaica for betting excesses.: As a
lecture on immoderation it was probably not without its merits,
but even so it did seem singularly inappropriate coming from
the president of the track.
Legislative sanction was "prerequisite to merging the four
New York tracks" into a nonprofit operation, and in important
preliminary conversations involving finances there was no ea.
cape; The Jockey Club' representative blushed, lowered his eye eyelids
lids eyelids and In. a voice scarcely audible acknowledged the terrible
. truth that gambling facilities were available to those who were
more interested, in gain than, geldings.
.-v. -. t: -"k--.. .s-.t ... i,',:'-"-'"-''':1'-'.' ;-'-
,k HELP! HELP!'' '.
i. Other concessions to the xinlul business followed. The ar arbitrary
bitrary arbitrary foul rule by which an offending horse was placed last
, regardless Of circumstances was discontinued, ... this in the be
lief it gave the bettor a better break. Supplementary entries
' for the sacrosanct, Belmont Stakes were agreed upon so, as to
get all the good 3-year-olds and thus make the race more at attractive
tractive attractive to' see as well as to- bet on. ; Zk, '-,
And so when Mr. Tompkins put his arm around the $2 bet bettor.
tor. bettor. ; .'"the people who make racing", and welcomed him in in-vto
vto in-vto the lodge, if was his warm, moving way of saying The Jockey
. Club Is eager to bring the old school tie and the sleeveless sport
, shirt together in loyal, unflagging, all-out support of the thor thor-',
', thor-', ughbreds, especially at the betting windows; vt'
Thus la-, nonprofit racing in New York- has meant Must
that, and with an interest tar of $1.2 million to pick up this
. year of the S4' million loan, use.1 to pool the tracks, The Jockey
Clubbers are-(sob) going to have to walk home after' the last
'LOOK.vlFS EASY" Jake Josato,' right", Philadelphia
lifiht weight, seems, to be showing the crowd how to throw a
ii g m uj-pcrcui. iuawig ughtburn is the unwilling
Despite his unconcerned stvlo .lniln Irui K. k..i ki....
York' St. Nicholas Arena. ... -y 1 .,
By HAERY GRAYSON
CHICAGO. (XEA '.Traveling
with Jack Dempsey" is I I.e being on
a revolving stage in the center of
a jam-packed arena with everybo everybody
dy everybody knocking themselves out fran fran-ticallv
ticallv fran-ticallv tninj to obtain his 'auto
graph or shake his hand.
Dempsey is a permanent celebri celebrity.
ty. celebrity. Others hold that distinction tor
a brief spell, but the Oid Manassa
Man Mauler has held the center of
; the platform for 37 years. It is a
remarkable tribute to mm mat ne
still holds it 29 years after bis last
big fight. '.-
in the Boston Strong Boy's day,
they shook the hand that shook the
hnd of John L. Sullivan. Demp.
sey is -the modern Sullivan, the
first to outstrip him in world-wide
For a former prize fighter, Demp
sey takes you to incongruous
places. You find yourself in the of offices
fices offices of a grocery chain. You lunch
with former Gov. Dwight Green
You visit DeVry Technical Insti.
tute, where Dempsey is a sort of
unofficial college president and
public relations man.
DeVry Tech has two-and-a-half
acres of floor space in a four-story
Ciuiuing on uucagu s iwiui-wmi
aH. Th(r ar 1.700 full-time day
students, 450 attend at night and
18,000 take home training. Last
yyear, DTI received 4,123 job re requests
quests requests from 582 electronic emotoy emotoy-ers.
ers. emotoy-ers. A Toronto branch is being
opened in September. v.
DEMPSEY BRINGS TEAM spir spirit
it spirit to a school without any sort of an
tlhletic squad. The former heavy
weight champion has been with tne
institution for six years.
"I can't over-stress Jack's ins
pirational value," says President
Theodore J. Lafeber.
Dempsey talks to the incoming
class, points out that with thou.
sands of untrained men out oi worK
in Detroit, companies were adver advertising
tising advertising for technicians.
Instructors tip Jack off to waver
ing lads whom they believe have a
flair for instrumentation and con
trol of electronic machines. Pro
fessor Dempsey asks the young
man how he is coming along and
is told that it is rough.
"How's the food? asks Demp
sey. It is excellent, "uia iney una
vou a good place to live? Entire
ly satisfactory. "Your shoes look
all right." says Dempsey. "How
are vou fixed for clothes the
young man has, no complaints a
lung that line; i
DEMPSEY' DRAWS ON HIS ex
pcrience of lean early days to put
the breath of ambition back into
budding television or business ma machine
chine machine operator,
"Suppose you didn't have -anything
to eat, no place to sleep, holes
in your shoes and pants?" he says.
"Suppose you had to get up before
six O'clock in the morning and do
four miles of roadwork on an emp emp-tv
tv emp-tv stomach? Suppose there were a
h'slf dozen real tough guys waiting
to knock your head off in the gym gymnasium
nasium gymnasium that afternoon?
"Why, sonny, you haven't got a a-hy
hy a-hy troubles. Now, just get in there
and apply yourself and leave here
with a good. Jobrv.!' :
Jack Dempsey'i personal magne magnetism
tism magnetism has lit a lire, under another
youngster. .. . :. ;"
By JIMMY BRESLIN .
IN the future, there will not be a
major league ballplayeyr without
Little League experience. By now,
that's an old saying. But it takes on
i lot of meaning when you look at
the Manchester, Conn., High School
team;-- --v-r -t.."-
Manchester won the slate's Class
A baseball title with a complete
starting team of Little League gra graduates.
duates. graduates. And 16 of the 19 players
used by Coach Tom Kelley had LL
experience. y '"' .. r.
Ronnie Simmonr, who won his
ight starts for the school, is an
illustration. As a Little Leaguer
he turned in a perfect came. The
record still stands. As a high
school pitcher,- be overpowered bat
ters with the type of experience
you wouldn't expect a 'teen-aged
kid to own. t
The' Chicago White Sot will play
the Cubs on Aug. 13 at Comiskey
Park in the Chisox' yearly Little
League benefit game. The Sox'
share of the proceeds are turned
over to the Chicagoland LL pro
gram each year.
Little Leaguers in uniform will
be admitted at special prices. This
is one of the gestures with .which
major league euros can help the
future of their own business ... be besides
sides besides giving kids a hand, too.
The Redlegs of the Warren, 01,
LL. have a pitcher whose batting
eye is as good as his arm. John
redigo. 12, tanned 11 tn live in
nings as his team beat the Dodg
ers. He also hit three singles and
two doubles in nve at oats.
National Headquarters at WO
liamsport has announced sites for
the eight regional tournaments
out of which will come contenders
for the World Series at William William-sport,
sport, William-sport, Aug. 21 24. v
The regional site are: Woburn.
Mass., (1); Utica, N. Y., (21; Wil Wil-liamsport,
liamsport, Wil-liamsport, Pa., (3)r Lakewond, N.
J., (4: Rome, Ga., (5); Indianapo
ris, 1ml., 6); San Antonio, Tex.,
(7), and Santa Monica, Calif., (a).
I.illle Leaguers at Hazleton, Pa
Collected the bases after came
and found a three-foot copperhead
snake resting comfortably undr
second base. It could prove an add
ed mental hazard for baserunners
In the future.
If the Dodgers are putting in ex extra
tra extra fielding practice at Chikasha.
OUa., they have a good reason for
it....Thcy won their first two game
of the season, but then feH apart
wi'h 1G errors a local rerord
OUTBOARD RACING STAR Bill Eggers in his famous No. 31, which he hopes to pilot to
another victory on Fourth of July at the cnstooai xacni ciud.
To Outboard Racers July 4th
Robinson And Aparicio
Seem D est Dels To
,V By STEVE SNIDER
view york.' June. 30 (UP)
-The race for year-end rookie
honors has simmered 'down to a
small but talented., group ana
' V l- '-
Marion says he's more that
satisfied with his new boy a.'
field and pleasantly surprised ,
at Aparlelo's ability to awnf
B key base hit occasionally
Second baseman Nellie pp
there'U be no runaway like last frankly says Aparicio "can make,
season when Herb Score and Bill aome plays even tetter than
Vlrdon swept the boards. IChlco did -and that's btfiX,
Good bets are shortstop. Luisi praise for Carrasquel at his peak
Aparicio of the white 8ox and la a sllckster In the short fir.ht:
outfielder Frank Robinson of the! "The circumstance under whiol.
Redlegs but an actual vote rkht ne moved in, brought Aparlrta
now might wind up in dead' more notice than Buddln buf lti
heat including several other j equally true the young Red 8or;
oaivibobu); uuiic luuub rvnjr-.
thing asked of him, too. And as
for hitting, both Aparicio and'
Buddln were at -287 after a little.
The Cristobal -yacht Club will
be host to the outboard boySi the
4th of July When they stage
their annual regatta. Outstand Outstanding
ing Outstanding drivers of the Canal Zone
will vie for trophies in several
Classes. :' '-;f
ResDondinir to the starter's
cannon will be such well-known
drivers as Bill Eggers, piloting
his "A" Hydro, and "Winky"
winkes,. helming his screaming
Race chairman Dlclc Eggerr
has scheduled the starters Hag
to fall at 1:30 at the Cristobal
Yacht Cluh on. the flrs of three
classes of butboards. Scheduled
for racing are the "A" Hyd,os;
"B" runabouts, and the "C" run runabouts,
abouts, runabouts, in addition to a free-for-all,
Junior ? Eggers promises a
spectacular high-speed inboard
exhibition..' , ';
.- contestants entered so far
are "A" Hydro, W. Eggers, W.
Evans and D. Harril "B"" runa
bouts, TJ. Eggers, W. Evans, R.
Gould. "C" runabout, W, Winkes
R. Gould. : ,.. ;.
, Anyohe Interested. Ijt entering
any of these classes, may con contact
tact contact W. Evans at Navy Attihtlc
258. W. Eggers at 3-1569,. or the
Cristobal Yacht Club. ,v
Aparicio and rhortstop Don
; Buddin of the Red Sox are
running just, about neck and
nrrk statist'rallv. ' JC
Outfielder Lee Walls or tne
pirates has been running strong
and moving up are first baseman
Frank. Torre of Milwaukee, Don i
Blasingame of the Cardinals and
Jackie Brandt of the Giants.
None are "phenoms" like Score
and Vlrdon, who had the rookie-
of-the-year awards an Dut wrap wrapped
ped wrapped up at this time a year ago.
Most of tnem, nowever, ioor
olid enough' to make ,the
grade with room to "spare and
to become a potent factor in
. Aparicio broke In this spring
under the severest sort of pres
sure with, the White Sox. For
one thine, he was the one and
only replacement for-Chlco Ca-
rrasQuel wno naa oeei xmaeu
to Cleveland. i
For another, his new boss was
Marty Marlon, oh of the; great
shortstops in baseball1 i history
more than 50 games each.
i' Robinson an impressive fig:'
ure even In Cinclnnati'i pW-4
er-laden outfit, and fitte...
b,Brgh' Walls are the wXf
rooh'es in either league. t at.
.trart many totes in the cur
rent poll for .the all, star
don't want to rush RohW
son," said Manager BlrdleTeb
betts of his 20-year-old find, "but
tVi bA hi. K.n nn wnnfl'
(iQ mu l.Hd veil iviii wM
to keep on the bench and tie
more than holding up his eird in
home run production. k ti-w
Walls has begun-to fade fri'd
Is below .300 after sticking with
the batting leaders for a Tone1
spell but all the pirates Tvavi
faded and ft may be only tern-'
porary. - .-i
Of course, when'yoirre apeak
mg or rooKies, everytnmg may
and a severe critic of all who be temporary but these few look
play that position.
las if they have come to stay.
"The Old Pro" of the Harlem
Globetrotters basketball team
will be here against the Texas
Cowboys on July 9 and 10 at the
National Gymnasium In pana pana-ma
ma pana-ma City. '' ''V71;
He's Ermer Robinson, the
quiet and modest forward whose
actions on the court long have
spoken for him. "Robby," a great
all-around player and one of the
best shots basketball has ever
known, is making his tenth sea season
son season with the Trotters one of his
finest. He's already established
as an all-time, all-star Globe
Th marvelous1 one-hand push
shot artist started his career
sensationally as a standout prep
in his home town oi sail inegu
CaLi and then gained national
recognition with Fort Warren's
basketball team while in the
service during World War II. A -mong
his ieats at that time was
the setting of a National AAU
Tournament scoring recui u,
After military service, urmrr
Immedlatelv became a Globe
trotter, and has been a siantiuui
ever since. The six-foot, two-inch
190-pounder ia at his best wnen
th nressure is on. That's where
th "Old Pro" label, affection
ately taeaed on him oy ins
'Old Pro' Robinson In Tenth
. . .-.',' 'f -','" '.. .;.,'.v .,
Season As Harlem Globetrotter
- .' -. I
M I' I II l I
. ,u, .
important the game the more
Nevef-to-be-forgotten is his
sensational one-hand ehot from
out near mldcourt in the last
seconds of Dlay that won the
Globetrotters! first game of
their famed series with the
Minneapolis Lakers, j y
Robinson, wose nlaiT sclntlllat
ed : throughout, also was voted
by sports writers and aircasters
the most valuable Globetrotter
In the J953 transcontinental
World Series against the College
teammates, comes in. The more AU-Amerlcans. v
(AL)READY ON THE FIRING LINE
5 'VfSAcm. umoL 'l 'frvt'i hJL Jr.?
!'?;! VHO Alt l flHfrm'SUtJr Aw&'A
sf X' X i
ENJOY A WEEKEND AT EL PANAMA
FOR ONLY $15,
For C. Z. & R. P.
Ask for Jnformitlsn abeut thli'"
vnlqu WMkend plan, tht h r-
ncatien barfaln Mi tht ItUunuil
Ttl. -Aurt, MT,
ff9- .--V. .'.:,'- I
l( $ -4(liJw; '.yfiA'-x
.' ;. V-
i:'C:'A- Masterbtece of the
SCOTCH WHISKY CrS
CIA. CYRNOS, 8.
in losing to the Yankees, 19 3.
. I 1
i J : i
li u u
J v 3
.Z:zd sicry en prj: 0
HE'S HAD 25 YEARS OF SFIES, EAR-CUTTE"S A!,'D SUCH CUT STILL
K I i 1 j M I
p?i r . :
THE STORY: It is the year 1850 and Dan Ray,
pnsperous Pennsylvania merchant, sells out his
business after the death of his wife and with his
13iy ear-old son Jimmy, sets out for the gold fields
of California. They reach Chagres. and after two
dayg 6f waiting for rough seas to permit landing,
start put along Las Cruces trail for Panama City.
On the trip Jimmy proves his marksmanship with
a: rule: by shooting a giant iguana
..- TIT .. I
.One o the boatmen slipped over
the "oungo's side, took a half doz dozen
en dozen strokes and picked up the prize.
Then he returnea swiltly to the
bongo, sliding up and into it
easily as a seat
m,.c W n,iot ernlainirf sn.
tiago. "Lagarto, wat you call al
leegatorv like iguana, too." He
Chuckle! before adding, "An la
garto like to eat man, too."
The Americans examined the 1-
guana closely. It was over four
feet long, from nose to end of taU.
. .. ..j -j a
A ridge 01 serratea skid Buorneu'
the back and a pouch hung under,
it. t i...... i. ...
iue nurny iuwci jaw. .ai. wa
most fearsome and unsavory ap appearing
pearing appearing reptile. r
f "I wouldn't want to eat that,"
uu k.. t.... .J
veree Ustee," expostulated San-
Ail IIU UIUT SJUI.UU
"Are there really alligators in
this river?" asked Jimmy, return-;
tag' to that interesting subject.
. '310s' certain," replied Santia Santia-lof
lof Santia-lof "In iheese reever are lagarto
' xndve beeger than thees bungo."
"I'd like to get a shot at one,"
breathed Jimmy, and he began to
scan the river banks more close
1 "Beeg sandbar soon een tht ree
vcr. Maybe we see one taking sies siesta,"
ta," siesta," grinned Santiago. ;.
( Half an hour later Santiago whis
pered back over his shoulder,
"Sandbar around theese bend.
Be quiet, amigos, and maybe we
ace a beeg wan."
. "Here, son," said Smith, "my
rifle throws more lead than yourn
and It's a straight shooter. You'll
need it fer an alligator, with his
lougn or niae. v
Jimmy gratefully accepted the
Beavy sinEle-shot -rifle and peered
hopefully ahead. Around the. jun-
gle-crownea Dena, xne cran crept,
the boatmen paddling;' as quietly
as they could. Ahead, thrust from
the rain-roiled water, were two or
three low islands of sand and grav gravel,
el, gravel, their tops dotted with, drift driftwood
wood driftwood or hole trees that had lodg lodged
ed lodged there during previous floods
Jimmy'sJ eyes darted from ob object
ject object to otfiect, identified each in
turn as lpg or brush or rock, and
then "passed on. Then, just t the
water's edee of the middle island
he saw what, he instinctively knew
to be an alligator a big one
sound asleep, with mouth gaping
epenrio 'show the cruel, -thumb-tize
tusks that studded the wedge wedge-haped
haped wedge-haped jaws.
"There, there is one!" he whis whispered
pered whispered bringing the heavy rifle to
"Take vou time, son,'.' admon-
, i i i. ML..
uurtne Dig biiikh uw
-TOTAL y V-
: MORE ON THE WAY If you
think traffic conditions are bad
now, look out! The Department
Pt Commerce predicts that by
J97I there will be 92,500,000
vehicles en the road. That's an
Increase of 27,200,000 over the
1957 estimated total. The chart,
above, shows the increases for
passenger,, cars. t buses, trucks.
TODAY .75 &M
1:00, 2:S, 4:59,:55. :05 p.m.
, momCOUMI :
nm ..aowi v
, ,. 1971
if r tot
wake and running for the sanctua
ry of-the river's depths. "With, no
tume for careful sighting, the n
fle's sullen boom sounded over the
instantly me -great repute iiung
nseii in tne nvr witn a commo-
t'on equal to that caused bythe
Punching of a sizeable boat Then,
. 15-foot length haK lifted from
the aurface, it shot blindly forward
at unbelievable speed, its passing
,ur?mf rlver surface to a
bloody foam, v.;
"Vmi chnr hit him hrrt Run"
- x : -tt
Matlock exlauned. Look at him
For perhaps fifty feet the alii-
MitA niuul sli!! i ik( liAn4 than tt
suddenly began to roU over and o-
ver in the water, whirling lute a
mad dervish and whipping the wa
, 2 ,
Vtt 4UIU l IMWU" -a wu
its contortions slowed and turning
on its armored side, it slid slowly
out of sight. i
"Never seed nothin' like that be before,"
fore," before," declared Smith. With which
the other members of -the party
could well agree.
The excitement caused by the
killing of the alligator soon abat-.
ed, and all became uncomfortably
aware of the cramped riding con conditions
ditions conditions in the craft, J i m m y
sauirmed. wriggled, and finally
asked his father; 'Dad, how long
ia it frr9 in tak lift in ffftt to Pa
-Well" was; the reply,:"it is- And those-problems have been
snpposefl to be about sixty miles j varied as the vast multitude
from Chagres to Panama CUpm defendants of all races and
About forty-two miles of that isjereeds who have paraded before
on mule hack riding over the Las him. The Canal Zone courts t are
remaining eighteen miles with be unique in that more than 90 per
on muel back riding over the Las'of the cases are heard in languag languag-Cruces
Cruces languag-Cruces Trail. We'll get there In a- e other .than English.
ASrn'a chister bf 'Once, the veteran' jurist reclas,
Late that anernoon 1 1 ciusier oi H.H different nter-
thtnii0fi nuts. : annparpn on ue
right bank of the river, and San Santiago
tiago Santiago proudly announced thaf they
had arrived t tne village oi iai
un. where they would stop for the
night. The bungo was swung into
the landing ana uea securely to a
tree. is. ', ',-Santiago
Santiago ',-Santiago then led the way to one
of the larger huts in tne vmage
A brief conversation witn tne own
er resulted in the announcement
by Santiago thatfupper and ham hammock
mock hammock for the Americans was a-
vsilahlft at a cost of S2 each. He
further added-that these were the
best accomodations available in
the village and that he would
sleep in the bungo to protect its
contents from tmeves.
Jimmy entered the hut and look looked
ed looked around with interest. A took
ing fire glowed in the center of the
12-foot square room, but there was
I no chimney to carry the smoke
n, fh ftne room. A large
ITOu put stuapciiucu vwk wit
gave forth some promising odors.
There was a sleeping loft over overhead,
head, overhead, access to which was gained
by a notched log rising from floor
to the ion s entrance, ,v,4-,
The walls of the hut were of the
more or less straight trunks of
small trees, the bark still on, the
walls ingeniously attached to the
building's frame by what; appear,
ed to be lengths of vines. The on only
ly only furniture in the room consisted
of a wooden stow or tw ana aey
eral hammocks, now rolled and
lashed to the wall. Early-comers
were nrivileeed to sleep in; Hhe
hammocks, he learnexl while the
late-comers, had to sleep' in the.
smoke-filled loft on a bed of on
tinned cowhides. ' Jk'i
Night fell swiftly after the sun
had dropped behind the cone-
shaped hills. More and more riv river
er river travelers came ashore at Gat Gat-un
un Gat-un until the limited accomooda accomooda-tions
tions accomooda-tions were filled to bursting. Many
nf the tat arrivals' could find no
place to sleep under shelter and
made camn on the river's bank,l
; their camp; fires shining redly in;
the night. v
(TO BE CONTINUED.
NEXT WEEK) ; jC
Brings No Comment
Froir? Poland Visit
STOCKHOLM, Sweden, June
30 (UPlUnlted Nations S
retary General Dag Hammarak
jold arrived today Jrom Commu-
nlst Poland but refused "on
principle" to comment on tHe
Poznan uprising.';5 f ; ;
The touring UK.1 leader arriv arrived
ed arrived by air from Warsaw folldw folldw-in
in folldw-in a short visit to the Polish
capital v .A""."-
An earlier Warsaw :" radjo
broadcast annbuncifur Hammar-
skjold's departure gave no indi
cation oi tne u.N. enters reac
tion to the Poznan revolt.
It's o mistake for o fellow to
work so hoed thot his son won't
hove the problems thot mode o
man of his father;
Judge Tafelman 0 ut-llexes Occult Powders, JvJl-Eye Mirrors
That Goes For Tri:!s In Russian,
Polish, jGerman and Spanish, Too
V i What would you do if woman followed you to work
sprinkling whita powder on the floor to hex you? Or if
: one gave you the evil eye by flashing a mirror in your face
while you were on the job? ;, ; y- 'p
. ; Xood-natured, silvery-haired Judge E. I. P. Tatelman
just shrugs this kind of would-be voodoodlers' off with a
laugh. Because in all his- 25 years as Magistrate in the
Canal Zone he has been confronted with a variety of
hecklers, and considers them harmless.
He has good reason for his faith
Walk 'down any street in Colon
nd.ask some of the old-timers.
,!. 'llt ...t
irviman jnmy win wAfciiinf
"why h's btwi hara tht long longest
est longest ( any judgt wa avar bad
and man, ha's okay.'
Looking back over 25 full years
he has served "on the bench," the
Cristobal Magistrate feels his
greatest satisfaction has been to
have played a "little part" in
keeping the community and its
people on an even keel.
1 "I think I have been able to as
sist them a little in their daily
problems," is the way be lobks up
D I ...
'OR -: j. ;.'
pretators for a case. Testimony
was finally translated into English
from Russian, Polish, German and
Spanish. --. ". ;
Tatelman; an ejepert radio oper operator,
ator, operator, signed1 on as second mate
aboard the E. W. Scripps yacht O O-hio
hio O-hio 33 years ago to "see the
world," never realizing when he
flighted in Panama that his future
would be fashioned here.
vk native of New Hampshire, the
young seafarer was immediately
drawn to the tropical clime, and
decided to give up travelling and
Beginning what would mark more
who a quarter century service
with the Canal, "Tat" as he is
known to his friends, began work working
ing working as a radio operator for the
Rumors In Moscow!
01 Election Sysfem
MOSCOW, June 30 (UP) Ru Rumors
mors Rumors circulated in Moscow today
that the government ma nnn
liberalize the Soviet election sys
tem to permit more than one can candidate
didate candidate to run for each office in
Only one Candidate has Wn
nominated for ; "election" to each
office since 1936, although there
is nothing in the Soviet Constitu Constitutor
tor Constitutor prescribing single candidates.
The late Premier Josef Stalin
once told U. S. newspaper execu
tive Koy Howard that voters in
the soviet Union would be given
an opportunity to choose from sev
eral candidates. fk.v?k 1
However, as the practice devel-
opea ine only choice the voters
were given was "at preliminary
meetings at factories and Com
munist party organizations, where1
nominees v were discussed and!Z3 ,r'w!e.v.eniu?"!:
names submitted to the state elec
u.ral commission. That commis commission,
sion, commission, in turn, selected one candi candidate
date candidate for each office, which Jn-I
variably assured his election.
There were also! indications that
members of the Supreme Soviet
Parliament wefe beinff drawn
mere and more into political disl
cuESion and actual policy-faking,
which in the past has been left
only for top government leaders
and communist party chiefs.
To The Dogs, Cats
LONDON. June 30 (UP) Two
British dog and cat owners put
in fantastic claims for their pets
toaay. ...'.;.,.. .....
f Mrs. Beatrice Briscoe of Malthy
raid her cat Tish was 26 years
old and recently gave! birth to her
100th kitten. Experts said it was
jutt as probable for a cat to live
to that age as for a human to
live to 182.
J. T. Beckley of Gillingham said
his retriever gave artificial res
piration to one of her pups which
was born not breathing. He said
the dog took the puppy's head in
her mouth and breathed hard.
MONDAY. JUir 2
10 :12 sum
pjn, : 4; ..
Lighthouse Division in 1924. Soon
alterwards be was promoted to
But "dpt." Tatelman had nd
ht'tt in thesa days, and a stub,
born will to match, ha says. Al Always
ways Always having drtamtd of a law
carter, h dropped his job to re return
turn return to Cumborland University
whtra 'he was graduattd with
In Zone legal circles the popu popular
lar popular jurist has often been referred
to as the only lawyer who went
from the "bar to the bench." It
'all began 25 years ago when he
was a private lawyer connected
With the local law firm of V a n
Siclen and Boggs.
' In those days, the District Court
at Ancon functioned on Saturdays.
After a particularly rough session
that day. the District Court Judg
together with some of the lawyers
including Octavio Fabreea (who
later became Foreign Minister in
Panama) sauntered down to a
local bistro to quench their thirst.
White sipping a cold beer, Ta Ta-lelman
lelman Ta-lelman received a hurried call
that he was wanted immediately
in the Executive Secretary's of
fice at Balboa Heights.
That was June 22. 1931. the day
he was' appointed as Magistrate
?nd ne has since earned the dis
tinction of having held down that
job the, longest of any judge in
tne canal s history.
He still remembers Ms first
case, now yellowed with age In
tne records oi the court. It mvolv
ed air American,' named, appro appro-oriately,
oriately, appro-oriately, James Grumble who was
brought up on a charge of disor disorderly
derly disorderly conduct. The new Judge de decided
cided decided the man was not guilty.
However after bearing testimony
that Grumble threatened another
American with a 45-caliber gun
after the two had a fight, he fin
ed mm S29 on nailery.
Although many of his cases are
unusual, Tatelman claims he can't
get excited, about any one case.
"If I did, I wouldn't still be on
the bonch." When he walks out
of the courtroom he loaves his
That way, 1 don't have' any
sleepless nights," is bis philoso philosophy.
phy. philosophy. ,
Perhaps because it happened just
as tne united states went into the
second World War, the Judge al always
ways always looks upon the "Conte Bian-
vamano case as one of his most
It was considered unique be because
cause because it was the first criminal ac action
tion action of that nature resulting from
the U.S.' entry into the war to be
tried in the world.
The Italian ship arrived outside
of Cristobal just as the U.S. an announced
nounced announced its participation in the
war The Italian captain and two
of -his engineers conspired to dam damage
age damage the vessel so that it would be
useless if taken into custody.
The men were charged with
scuttling the ship after it was
proven, in a week-long trial, that
X:.""""""1 n "e
iney nroxe some oi tne tins on the
the war returned to Italy.
. v .Vf.n)l UU lkVl
Perhaps the most celebrated
case which came before the vet veteran
eran veteran jurist was the famous "Gor "Gorman
man "Gorman spy case" which greatly ex excited
cited excited the Isthmian public.
Special suards were retimed to
keep the huge crowds from mob mobbing
bing mobbing the courtroom. It involved i
pretty blond stenographer, Inga Inga-borg
borg Inga-borg Gutman and three young
men, all employed by the Hamburg-American
ouice here, ine German quartet
was accused, among other things,
of taking photographs of restrict restricted
ed restricted areas at Ft. Davis.
Some of the sun oositiona thev
photographed were so top secret
that they were unknown to even
top-ranking military, officials.
wnen me developed photos were
prc.'tnted as evidence in court, the
commanding officer of the nosl.
who was newly arrived, admitted
on the atand that even he didn't
know of the existence of these
gun positions.. ; J
ymrk action by military a n J
Canal Zone police brought the
Germans to justice. Thev went to
ADD FROM BAR TO BENCH
the pen, paid heavy fines and were
It was while this spy case was
being unravelled to thrill-seeking
audience that Mrs. Mildred Tatel Tatelman
man Tatelman got her second glimpse of her
husband at work. But she had to
pay $1 to a reluctant spectator
who gave up his seat to her for
we iee .uiue guessing ue worn-
THIS WAS the nniTR v .:
,N -' '
TlTH HSuCOMPETENT STAFF.,. Thafa Mrs. Rosemary Reardon, clefk-stenoerapher at his i
left ftnrf fihprmin SrnnVe onnctaKlto-ti-anclatnr t. lt..i.i i .. ,0,";"SWer l HIS J
" i v
THIS IS HOW HE LOOKED hi 1944 when he served in the
Merchant Marine service during a leave of absence as Magls Magls-:
: Magls-: trate... Tatelman sported a bright-red beard, ;
an's relationship to the jurist bench, and lauding his contribu-
Keeping quietly in the back-
ground oi ner nusoands colorful
career, the Judge's lady first sal
in court when "Tat" was defend defending
ing defending an American couple each
charged with double bigamy.
Those were during his days in pri private
vate private practice here.
And the only other time she's
appeared in court was, last Thurs Thursday
day Thursday when she was "summoned"
to a ceremony honoring the Judge
on. ni.-. iila anniversary on the
rec1-4ir,,' .1.1 ....
mw. ..uu is m liuguui,
tion to the community.
Tatelman's experiences In court,
have convinced him that there is;ener. : -
no such thing as a "criminal type,'! An athlete himself while at Har Har-slthoiigh
slthoiigh Har-slthoiigh when he was still green ivard, Tatelman's keen interest in
on tHe bench he felt there might sports also has been kept alive. He
Now be knows better.
' "The ncatott-appoarlrtff, softest-spoken
man can bo the movt
dastardly, while the man' with
the most ferocious demeanor
Stl! lsldta: whileDistriptAttorne; Hwiwd SaS
.tlansWer, Mrs.;' James ''OHorke
oi consiaerawe note, i
can have a heart of gold," he
" says now
Some times his defendants even
tve iair warning that Xhey are a
bout to commit a crime.
lake the case of the excited
farmer who ran into the rnurt.
room to denounce a younger neigh neigh-or
or neigh-or of bis who seemed to be mo molesting
lesting molesting the farmer's young and
pretty wife. He said he was "just
elhug the judge in advance, that
if the man ever bothered her a a-gain,
gain, a-gain, he would cut off his ears.-
:, Tatelman ; calmed the farmer
down sufficiently to explain that
stic"! matters are best handled by
the court, and admonished the ex excited
cited excited complainant -not to mike
such threats-any more. - v
Definite th Hv
the farmer was back one week
later. This time as a defendant,
charged with mayhem.
' A doctor who testified stated he
had never seen two ears so clean cleanly
ly cleanly C!it with a machete as were the
victim's, i, . ..
j "t couldn't have done 1 bottoi
with a sealpol." wi the modi modi-cal
cal modi-cal comment. The ear-cutter, a la
Van Oofh, was sent to the pemv
tontiiry to brood.
Not confining his activities to
the bench, the ex-tupboat ralDain
has remained active through the
years as a local historian of note,
an ardent Red Cross worker, Boy
Seout enthusiast and enjoy a rep-
utation of being au expert card
wav president of the Canal Zon
Baseball League, first coach of
the Panama Olympic Track Team
in 192ft, and up until last year
was Chief Judge of Finishing -vents
in Mexico City.
,A few yean ago, hit prettyi
uimiuu, an tx-scnooi teacner,
prrsenlo.l h m with his only grand-
fhild, a ': m old "tough guy"
whose i .mc upies a place of
nonor m use judges desk. 1
The Tatelmans also havp ?n.
year-old son, Richard, who is stu
dying xoreign trade and com- -i
metce now at the Universitv of
(VlnraHn 4NT I u .i:i
wants to be a lawyer." bod adds, f
nnuig in ins wanacriust
m days gone by; and his decision
to "stay put"' in Panama, the po po-FUlar
FUlar po-FUlar Magistrate- feels he made
the right choice.' -.
"I doubt if anyone has ever liv lived
ed lived a fuller or happier life than I
have here,'V he says with a con contented
tented contented grin, ''so I know I'd do the
exact same thing if I were give
a second chance."
.75 0.40 .
) Shows: ,'
1:15, 2:49, 4:41, 6:54, 8:59 p.m.
THE MOST SENSATIONAL
TRIAL IN VS. HISTORY
GARY. COOPER, in
m Warneb. Bros. i
J V PNEMASC0PE warnerColor
'.- Hit nit of mitt tt
Billy Mltchtltt fighting mt
wht 'fought too htrd'l
ffl T J 0 Fi7 TO TH& FO UR TH
Our Country's Emblem
20, n ,0
TS a proud creature Indeed whose figure Is out
lined by the aola above-the U. s. national
bird. How quickly can you draw connecting lines
to make It appear? Start at dot 1; end at dot 24.
"Afterward, you may wish to add colors.
STRIKE OUT FOR FUN
. By B. C.
qro score a
strike In the
diagram at right,
that is, to sue
ceed. In crossing
out, all of Pie
must find the cor correct
rect correct answers to
the definitions be below.
low. below. If the an answer
swer answer to No. 1, for
Instance, Is 0,'
cross out 0 In the
diagram; If the answer to No. 2 Is i313, cross out :
4, 8, 1 and S, etc Answers may have as many as
five digits. Can you bowl a perfect game;
1. "The Glorious th."
S. Tear the Declaration of Independence was
S. George Washington was first Inaugurated tnt
4. To bo eligible for the Presidency one must be
at least this old: V)
., ft, Article JDt of the V. .S. Constitution states:
"The terms of the President and Vice-President shall
end at noon on the th day of January."
" "OJM 0X "9 ''AO
Mjttx "emo Wi n&M oO 1 "I8 1 ,jnii 1 iht
This One's on the House
SEVEN businessmen whom well call A, B, C, D, E,
F and G for short all are luncheon patrons of a
certain restaurant A eats there daily, B avery sec second
ond second day, C every third day, and so on to 0, who eats
there once a week. -.-- -wiv-.t..i-'.';iti. -kJ,
The restaurant owner, noting their set habits In
.this respect, told each of the seven that he would
give them all a free meal on the first day thereafter
that all of them ate together they, of course, were
to continue their visits in accordance with' their
'previous habits. ? ''.Jv-
v At first, this sounded like a very generous pro proposal.
posal. proposal. But the men soon realized how long it would
be before they enjoyed the free meaL Can you figure
It out! (At least take a guess before checking the
'( t 1 jo idntmn oonrcuoo )K9 tn Suiptnj jCq punoj t
0)niM ux nXp )u) pa pajpunii jnojj m)noa
LET'S pretend we've tee look looking
ing looking in on a Fourth of July
parade and persona in many
walks of lift have removed their
Hate in deference tg the nation's
colors. The hate are shown at
right; their owner listed fceloto...
Can you determine to whom each
hat belongs? ( Insert the correct
number .alongside each name.)
A. Pioneer ....................
C. Cowboy ....................
D. Graduate ................
E. Pilgrim ...........'........
F. Fisherman .................
G. Big Game Hunter ...........
K. Soldier ...........
U Sailor .......
M. Baseball player ............ t
N. Football player ..v........ M
O. Dunce ... . .". ..... .;. ....
P, Robin Hood. ........ ......k.
Q. Sports car enthusiast ......
R. Miner .........
T. Policeman ...... .(..it.....;
; . :.6t-x'.,.
8-8 n-d '9-0 -H -K
oz-a ti-a "ii-o D-a -v iutv
Domt by the Sea?.
"CUPPOSB you Vera on a ship
bound tor a vacation. If you
were standing on starboard side
facing the bow, would the near nearest
est nearest rail be on your right or your
- )qiJ jnoX as eq
Pino lanpu )sjsu qx iwv
Work Patch-Work Poser
racing to com complete
plete complete a patch patchwork
work patchwork quilt for In Independence
dependence Independence Day
and finds that she
. has a problem.
. It seems she'd
like the finished
product to be red,
white and blue
but without any
two adjacent seg segments
ments segments or patches
the same color.
Simplest method of solving the problem
Is by using red and blue pencils or cray crayons.
ons. crayons. But if these art not handy, an ordi ordinary
nary ordinary pencil will do for space shadings.
Can you help Grandma out? Remem Remember,
ber, Remember, she doea not want similar colors to
touch. Here's a hint: all of the stars are
the same color.
Helping Yourself C t This Be Through?
Whopping Perplexity at Sea, I Companion Perplexity at Home
PIE combined weight of three whopping fish "TUST a week ago my wife called to say oueat
caught at sea was 600 pounds. J bad quadruplets. Today she phones to tell me
Fish A weighed half as much again as Fish B, the cat now has triplets."
while the weight of Fish C was equal to one-half i; "you're out of your mlnd,""sald the mystified
the combined weights of A and a listener. "She can't have triplet a week after she's
On the other hand, the combined weights of B jhg(j quadruplets" H-' ; v
and C were exactly BO per cent more than the num. n toalated flrat ;
ber of pounds that Fish A weighed. , ; T , j i"
What was the weight of each ? Can S P mysteryT There Is a simple
pejpunn o a pn pat pwpimq no -explanation tor II :
a tponod ijjoj pu pajpunq oj itt2u y iaonos . "o JOB jdiijpvnb eq) o nQ trrw
YjrHAT Is the
VV most Impor Important,
tant, Important, thing in the
' earth T
BSSJi' REPORTS on select nets say that -we
books o ntrMt o Aome can see through.
- craftsmen, hobbyists and coRe person, taw taw-tors.
tors. taw-tors. Selected by Clark EinnaWi. tag to a flgura-"
- The Complete Book of Law Uva nM',
Calorie CooLlnr, by Leonard understand
V louis Lvmon (Hawthorn Books, r .r
819 pages: $4.95). Dozens of
I dieting charts, tables and lists
are the core of Mr, Levlnson's
there is another
way t o s a a
through a person
tr..ti..; TZ7: and again an X-"
of alimmine! thev are ai-eom. W 01 othw
panled by more than 600 iow
calorie recipes. This appears off'
of machine is not
method is demon-
vv 77 f
V PT A
Of the ..Spider
G attain fig figures
ures figures listed"
below are to be
moved Into'' the
web at right to
'function In two
1 Inserted cor correctly
rectly correctly at each of
the unmarked In Intersections,
tersections, Intersections, each
straight Una of
outward front the
spider at center
to to total 80; the
and around the
four circular web
threads to to total
. Using a soft
lead pencil (and
eraier for mis mistakes),
takes), mistakes), write In
at the crossings:
tttX 8S 4 66 1?7
9 10 10 10 10 11,11 12 12
. Remember, the total of each
row of four numbers from the
spider outward to to be 30. The
total of the twelve numbers, in
each of the four circular threads
, a. W An ... .
" " fHE name of what state to the
m & 'fA VI 1 Union begins with "M" and
s "ot nit pjjiii -g i has seven letters In Its namet
-l ? if f$ -oV ;.:c you answer within a minute?
-J3 Jno SuiuaiSsa iaoaa r i ) eqi ttraiaow uv
The Directory of the World of
i Hnslo (Muslo Information Serv Service,
ice, Service, 1697 Broadway. New York,
462 pages; S5). A valuable refer reference
ence reference for anyone Interested In
EJ, ? h0. S stration shown.
single book of Its kind. -, . u ,, ,hMt lA
U&UyiVJvy fl wsvw em m wuVv
paper. Peered through as Illustrated with both eyes
open, the other person's arm will appear to have a
hole through it. ' f
Of course, this Illusion Is created by a alight diver diversion
sion diversion of the line of sight of one eye. .- ?
One can conduct the experiment on himself, sight
Th New Book of Small Boats, lug. the tube at the hand or wrists ; r
. by Elbert Robberson (Random .t
House, 144 pages: 12.95). Com- (jOQlCe KjOOVe tO LtJClV UVCr
' plete speclficaUons of outboard, -"HEWING GUM'S chief Ingredient is which
Inboards, jailboata and buUd it ta AtAvti from the late of the ; a tropical
yourseK kits for the boat-shop- mrfreen tree. How quickly can you fill th blanks?
per, with tipe on boat-handling. ...... 4Mn9da4 mpom pn epno umi
;, Words to Test Your Thinking Prowess
COXTR key words
f orm are pre presented
sented presented at the
tops of the dia diagrams
grams diagrams at right.
How quickly can
each of let letters
ters letters now showing
In-, the em p t y
For example, In
the top left dia diagram,
gram, diagram, insert the
R in- the .two
beneath it, the N
w -i. -w.
' : ; ..
l ... r -p.
r rp beneatn it, tne pi
; Jhoe lip., in the threa
xyraATcanyou ud x w
do with your
shoes when yoq
wear them out?
nis euroq mm
4 M : lM
I w m
- ? V
v. nxn'tr in 1 Minute Prue Disagreement
AFTER haggling with the deal dealer,
er, dealer, a man bought a : coat
which cost him 130 more than
14 Its price.: How much was ItT r
four blanks be beneath
neath beneath It. Than,
uslnr a system of
trial and error insert letters that will
make short, words. . ."L
Trial letters must function in' an entire
vertical row. That to. when, inaertuig a'
letter to make a word, Insert It- to the
entire vertical row. If it to correct, lt:wU
serve to make a word in each horizontal'
row in which It appears.
-n MtM H' ifmrt new 11 1 "'t i mmm
1 1 1 .t n I
' ini .yi; m i s rr '- ii
. , i
-r ': -::.:':' :.x.:--v;
t Jm. ii rvrii.-. n,
; It to not necessary to fill in the entire
' iowdr- diagram to' determine ; the key
words,' but it to Interesting to note how
many smaller words serve to make up
rithe larger ones.
V On possible solution for each problem
. is tiven below.
' svtuwnvnoae "annul spjoji eqi iMti
CUT-OUT DOLL FOR JRS.
(OJttjns (gnosswonp With Wisdom front tltefflble.
It's Your Move
SINCE it appears she's spending
her vacation out on the West West-era
era West-era Plains, Dolly would like very,
much to dress in the manner of
a pioneer. You can help her real realize
ize realize this wish by preparing togs
above for, her use. ;
Color the pieces with crayons
or colored pencils. Then cut them
out carefully along the -, heavy
lines, retaining the individual
tabs. Slit hat along dotted line.
' Fiitd the Fish
EACH of the following sen sentences
tences sentences conceals the name of
a fish. How many can you find?
i'Many: prefer, the sharper",
cheese. -,y '..';'-
2. After washing his car, Peter
slept . . -V
3. She called as soon as the
ship had docked. -' t-mp
' ' By Bugene Shaffer
1The foundation of the temple
' : was laid in this month of the
'-'. fourth year of Solomon's reign
"U KL 6 37)
' 4 Solomon received much t rattle
from what type merchants?
9 Arrives. .. '....' ...''."
14 Artificial language.
15 What king of. Tyre sent cedar
' trees,-carpenters and masons
to Dnvtd. to build him a
" bouse? -2 Sftm. 5:11)
J6 Climbing plant .
17 Air: comb. form.
19 Who wrote the Epistle to the
21 What place did tli Lord give
. the children of Lot to possess?
' Deut 2.9) ,
22 Not alL .: V
24 Cleave. 'T '' '
25 Mountain aborigine.
26 DiERina tool . -
28 Job complained that he had
been cast into what? (Job
25 Treble Or basa:
30 Accept t
31 Afflictions,". i ;
33 Land-measure, f
84 Fine fabric
33 Wise lawmakers. u. (
38 Sun Rod; '!'
39 Piece of office eauipment
40 Liquid measure.
41 What place had been taken by
. : Joshua, with, its king? (Josh.
42 English counties.
44 Sounds of contempt .
45 Among (poeL)
4 Reduction in gride..
48 Place ot activity. ,i '
49 Stream. i
51 Mountains in Russia,
52- Rabbits. :
53- Congor. V- ;
54- Metalliferous rocks.
: 55 Incarnation of Vuhnu.
' 56 Note in the scale. .
57 Affectedly proper. ...
59 Drinking vesseL i s
62 River in France, i, ..
i 64 Greek letter. :
67 Gaseous element
68 Large stream.
69 Note in Guido's scale. r
1 One of the descendants of Gad
. 1 Chr. 5:13)
2 Cyprinoid fish.
3 Abandon. ';
4 State of ignominy..
x 6 Masculine name.
7 Symbol for calcium.
9 Guiding fact ; v
12 Growing out
13 Hairline of a letter.
23 Lyric poem.
25 In addition.
26 Heavenly bodies.
27 One of the cities Included in
the inheritance of the children
of Benjamin (Josh. 18:23)
28 To exploit
81 River or state.
32 Electrified particles.
37 Lateral boundaries,
40 Inland body of water.
43 Sometimes money is one.
44 Prejudice, ,:
45 The first one by Jesus was
O 1936, Klag rolirc 8sdicat. he.
' performed at the marriage
feast in Cans (John 2.11)
48 Son of Noah (Gen. 10:1)
49 To whet governor was Paul ;
" sent in Caesarea? (AcU 23:26)
, SO Rent
52 Mother of Ishmsel (Gen. 18:15) ;
64 Son ot Jerahmeel (1 Chr. 2:231
55 Violent anger.
37 In favor of. ;
58 Bulgarian coin.
60 Son of Banl (Ezra 10:34) 7
81 Edible green seed.
83 Printer's measure. ;:. s
' 63 Not in tbe scale.' v.
1 i1 Is v I I I YMfr'V9 ri ia
- p-- It
"I 1 111-1111 wr I
i vf-a wm
sWJW mm -" wit
rt m wm &m
- By ItiUard Bopper
. Long-time Open Checker Champ
, 'TUB' problem: White checkers,
' moving up the board, to move
and win in four moves.
... Clue: Seized with a fit of gen generosity,
erosity, generosity, White gives away two
men on bis first move.
TO-n ejiOM it-it tt-tt
n-0e HMM -9t-l .:! n-8
I-fl-fl sia -oi-H )iua ll8
CBoSBWOKD rCtZLI tOLCTIOlf
P"l A ill J
j:J;7' LiiJOJj Ij
I i i It. 1 1
4 Li V
, I i :i
'HAILED' FROM THE SKIES Portuguese citizens gv all out in Porto to celebrate
. their independence day. Here President Gen. Crayeiro Lopes is nearly f snowed
-under" by a shower of flowers that cover him and his car. He's leading a parade.
ti K N1 PlfN'C-Vnetfhtf rot.'d u at'l! reasetfpole;aVthft annua year- ',' '.A BIT OF FLOWERS-Actres Betsy Von Furstenberg
d atSSSW stP3 in'front of,flower wagon for' fleers tnean;,
. ena picnic a; v.oioiaauoiaivy1"!"1 .7 r. -t,ia wh nwearins rose flower Dnnt dress with stole scarf.
. r into rlav. KaturaHw no" one .was -given, ine, pi ur.4w "". myyj- ----- ,-- -
,r 'uvt!-i i -1 1 i I I ii v. IV 1 1 All.- il I I v. 1 1 iv r"i I vij it
KEEPING TRACIP of Junior. won't ht mu'chof
problemanymore it he haj railroad like this
- bfle in' Rossmoyne,"0. The railroad, manufactured, by j i
. -the' Doepke brothers, Is a;full-scale miniature. Loco-
I. motives are either battery w, gasoline powered. A ,',
handcar version gives young muscles good worTtbut. :
. Flatcars are hooked on...Train goes two miles an hour.; N
' i iiinf ii in wniiiimi 'ji i I t ri-"-'"c
1 v'v4 tA' j I
v t. . rJ- 111
f. i f vVt 1 I i
? ; This KoppyVomgr k tiding n of Hit ngtn ehl onct at iiSh. It closwp of twitching ptrehon. loyeuf includes Itotien and tignt. - ,
4:: ... t .
' I ,,:':
1 .. -v i t
-i : -It
A. -c- I MippneiMft WATIIPF'RFAIITY Mountain lakes and streams reflect the natural .
S! I : beauty of southern Wyoming. Mirror lake catches the highlights of reflected sun
on patches of late spring ice. This is one of the restful spots tnrougnoui ine ttociues.
;TFFR1NG INTO TROUCLEIn Toronto, a 400 -pound steer on tfie loose plows its
J I way through a backyard full of wash after escaping from, a stockyard. 1 The run
away steer charged through a jewelry store during us Drici minutes w ixeeaom.
, .v v i v. ' . n-..,..... -I-...M-..--..-
- Hr' inside view of ialte-ppwered engine (left). Switchet artd crossings provide endless number of possible layoult for kids Inght).
' J" 'r' l .i 1 1 ; 'King FtaUret Byn&icat.
' f.-- -V y ... .-t i j ., -. ".. . ... .: - . f tl' t ,fl f -. jiin
n ::)at? : :- 1 a cicsrj?" ssvs tv,-o-
; Cc' cf f,!r. c:;J ? !rs. L1: CcL'jcf
VERN LEDBETTER and son Billy of Fort Amador view the Roosevelt at Balboa. The projec projection
tion projection t the far right o! the picture la the end af the uncled' deck. This portion of the deck
Is also an elevator lor low trior planes. ,
JOINT Inspection day looms as Roosevelt crewmen get that crew-cat look. V,"
7EWART AND STEVIE NOLAN D, and Phillip Haienfkli view
the new hurricane bow ( the FDR.
OFFICIAL VS. NAVY PHOTOS I
Wednesday and Thursday of last
week tbe third largest ship in the'
world, the USS franklin 1). Koose Koose-velt,
velt, Koose-velt, threw open her doors to thou thousands
sands thousands of interested visitors from
tbe Canal Zone and Republic.
These people boarded the 45,000
ton aircraft carrier, spent a few
minutes treading her steel decks,
and left undoubtedly impressed
wun me massivenes 01 wis sieet
giant of the seas. : i
Thov wprm nnt nCTmittfd ia 9n
below decks, into the working1
spaces of the ship, where they
might see her 3100 men at work
and play. They could only imagine
what her store rooms would be
like, how many offices there were
aboard, and how she would look
plete infornjation of thh sightseers
is a sketch of one of the United'
States Navy's most modern car-;
ners! .,' .,
ne u 97 teei long, ziu ie
wide front the outboard part of
the island to the extreme tip of
the angled deck, and if placed on
end would extend to the 78th floor
the Empire State Building.
Three football games could ba
played simultaneously on the car
rier's flight deck.
Mie can accomodate a total ol
3,963 officers and men in her semi semi-air
air semi-air conditioned decks.
Of course, such spaces as Um
hospital and dental areas are com
pletcly air conditioned. Her hospi hospital
tal hospital and dental areas are complete
ly air conditioned. Her hospital
would be a credit to any small
town in the United States. Soma
49 beds are available' in two reg
ular wards and one isolation ward.
An operating room equipped for
tbe most delicate surgery is capa
bly and efficiently manned by av
staff of Navy doctors and corps corps-men.
men. corps-men. An X-ray unit and laborato laboratory,
ry, laboratory, an eye, ear, nose and throat
clinic, seven battle dressing sta
tions and 199 first aid boxes ar
all included in her medical facili-.
ties.-, -' -'
Four dental offices look after
the crews' dental problems.
Over 6000 items are carried in
the ship's stores, in addition to un untold
told untold thousands of items the shut
Carries as spare parts. Upward
of 270 tons of .refrigerated meats,
fresh vegetables, fruits and butter
are normally carried" as supplies
"I DO NT SUPPOSE yen have anything like this In the Air force," says John Ripp FA ( I-
VSV ;b0."r.' lh FDH.tn-JIurbert MnlT. A3c Joseph K. Biddy A2C and Albert F. Lannlaj&ftl TEEI1I are kept ia.ton-ncich ndUioa by experience dental
A3c aH stationed with the Jl Squadron, at. Albrookv ,., ;..,.. I aerMiuie in neat ;th shJp'i four 4tntal of fires.
SUNDAY, tfULY 1, 1X5
RADIO CENTRAL A battery of receiving equipment and en enlisted
listed enlisted raoio operators pet a workout under the watchful eye of
i .- their radio officer. ... v :
STROLLING on th "promenade' deck, some of the thousands of visitors aboard
view the massive mobile arifieid. : z -..
along with 480 tons of .dry stock' and 2,000 electric motors installed
audi as flour, sugar, coffee" and I aboard... .'
so oq. ;.v.. : i. 4.Kven fresh water seems -to pre-
inn js. a juue easier 10 under-jspnt but a.smaH problem, lor the
land if you realize that. the crew, FDR's evaporators produce e e-consumes
consumes e-consumes approximately 15 tons nough fresh Water for 1400 aver aver-f
f aver-f food per day. u : v :. v- lage families daily.i
A battery of cooks prepares and -Her 242 miles of electric cable
serves exceiient -well balanced if stretched out would run across
meais. ine snip s oaKery turns out.the Isthmus, six times
hundreds of loaves of bread daily,
and when th menu calls for hot
tolls, an assembly line of bakers
This is the Roosevelt's' second
visit to. the Canal. The ship stop
ped here in 1954 after rounding
produces thousands -at a time. Of. Cape Horn en route M Paget
course pastries taeucaie ones ime sound XMavai shipyard wnere she
mom manes, aimosu come piping
hot front her ovens several' hun hundred
dred hundred at a time. : j
Two' soda fountains keep -the
crew supplied With Navy
dunr; (sweets). Two
wi'n tne demand. ;
Two : barbershops, a i cobbler's
shop,, three ship a stores.ia laun-
was decommissioned on April 23
of that year. ' V .' '. '
She was immediately placed in
drydock-and scheduled for a two-
cee- year, conversion lob consistent
iets) Two ice creanywith. the Navy's program of in in-operated
operated in-operated to keep 'up creased -capabilities of modern
mand. tx.r i warfare.'-
This tWo-yar" conversion w a s
comDleted; on schedule at an- An-
dry and a dry cleaning shon round, m-oximate cost of 48.000.ooo. The
out the facilities of this floating. Roosevelt was the first of the .Mid-
city.;. ... .4 ,ti (way Class carriers to receive the
Atlractively decorated lounees't- a
with Well-stocked libranej olfer a nrints wa. lKtLA r, Th wpiohf f
alone was better than
pce ior rest ana relaxation our-: the nrints
ing .leisure .hours
- Just as in any city, telephones
are : the most wrficient tform of
Probably the two most notable
improvements made to the carrier
communication, ine Kooseveit were her angled fli(,ht deck tnd
i Vxi X ? ?-.' hes? l? Vhe hurricane bow. The angled, or
i r i uuuacij canted dec, increases the car
nl .4,1 dial phones. rier.t capabilities for air opera
. me wrgrsi or ra w .a c actions and enables planes to be
eclge elevators which handie launched and landed simultane simultane-phnes
phnes simultane-phnes between the fl.fjht and nan- ous!y. ahe new deek makes iand.
rar-decki-we.KUs 16 n.ico pounds. in, less hazardous, since aircraft
,k'"."? "' pi-'e, parking forward-are never endan-enousn-electrinty
f fmir mUi.on:gered y faulty Undings. Tin
d;u!v. This is fed into the
15,0 9 electric light bulbs
(Continued on Fare I)
a ::;juTrsi laicut the r.:-,ht deck b h u
f liitMi j the earrW. Her two fUtht deek plain handlers
arraara th temi.UUa for a UklU s
-1."'"" ."'' V 'l- A
GEEDUNK STAND Time put. foe pleasant pastime, and one almost' as famous as the
.v., Mary's coffee break.
BAXTS'S DOZT9T Tbaft abont how K h, literally, as aU han4s of tU Kooserrlt's bak
sbf tt U a baka af roiU for t ship's m, 1 '
SUNDAY, JULY; lr' 11
1 J 1
t If (
VMM AND PUllHIO T TW pN. CKiCAM MUI,
- rcUNDtB T IVVLSOM WOUNSEVtLh N KM
HAawoeiO ARIAK. lorron
17. M fTHFrr o. Col i4. Panama, SL P.
. TLlFHOH, -0740 S LlNtf
CAMS AooCM PANAMCMICAN, PAMlU
eaten Ofwefc 12.17 Cihtkal Avinui mrcnt 12tm mb IStw
rofttian mrntiiNTATive-joshua fowem INC.
, S49 Madison Ave New Venn. (171 N. V.
: uai wain
Pf Month, m iwh. ft 1.70 a a so
.... Fo Sill MONTH. IN J a. SO IS.0O
1 o out XAN. m 1S.BO I4.00
AMARYLLIS IN MORTALITY
'By Maryn Zatnrenska -,
Beyond the happy islands grows the tree
Whose foliage shines with light, immortal green
Under the shadow of mortality
The heavenly colored peacocks glide and preen.
There, Amaryllis, when the leaves of death
Tremble beneath the marble hands of time,
Shall men return to wrif e your epitaph
In words as simple as your April rhyme.
Meanwhile the lux eterna shifts and wanes...
And in the high-swung heaven stars arise
With silver portents in their Joyous eyes
Above Olympian-quiet plains
And rivers shielded y a sterile sun
In happy islands of oblivion.-
Freaa ""Selected reema- (Grove Fres)
. A WISH-
By John Holmes
v-r : ; .T,: v -To
be remembered in wood
Knifed out following a grain ; -Shapes
the way its tree stood.
Mot painted. Not rubbed. Plain.
From the small rings and low bole.
And I think not my carven face
But some clench of a root, a burl
Slow grown without much grace.
It might mean by lift and mass
How I was heavy, how X was hard,
Though sun up grain could pass
To streak a memorial marred
Block of a cut and common wood.
Let some blade bite, in a hand
Trying timber, If it could ...
Ring, color, knot, strand strand-Seem
Seem strand-Seem me and be wild wood.
Fraat The Doable Boot" (Twayne PreasT
f Hrtwlth And sohitioa to Sunday Creasword Pna
H N. M3, puMis4 today, v.
Answer Ht Sunday. May tt, Crypfaidp: SILLY,
FAMILY ALBUM OCCUPIES PLACE OF HONOR!
ON THE LARGE VICTORIAN LIVING ROOM
f ABLE. I
pTn yiwlE .5E. Hiii slc
fp jN f al? aQtjT o n pjTie --
iLcja t fr Dip Tfiu ejemqi
T fe.jA D llTv e TT ? Air'
, -VP MaT D As T A KlsV ?MM(:
JOUDPI P A TIE D .3.AUIL
t A 1 itA L ; X A 5 CWA Tj iTiS
f t n aj ;o x a lTT s xiaIn A"j sTT nk
WEVll, "taikT -iTiTo:' ClMlaiN" :
!tlulTTtit r IIP oW.-OlCI I"
Jrltr T.W.----- "1? etc
tuTFTlT S-iOiUTf I Mr J
J A t II
-,ry v.. i
WASHINGTON City f elks' area newspapers also, beg a a, for Bensoa. Newsmen covering the
sometimes wonder wby the farmer i querying Benson's office. It then Agriculture Department had re
AHAlMHA S itriAllllll.. I r n M T 1 .17 1 1
is confused, bewildered, and irate
The manner in which the man who
is supposed to help the farmers,
Ezra Taft Benson, backtracked,
flipflopped and reversed himself
oa the question of the soil' bank
illustrates one reason way.
Here is the record of how the
Secretary of Agriculture has gy gyrated
rated gyrated on what has been heralded
as the key to the Eisenhower farm
Flio-flon No.l"-- Benson's de
partment sent official letters to
Lonmss juiv ei nauy vetoing me
so-called soil bank as impractical
and too exoensive. (It was origin
ated by. Henry Wallace in New
Department attorneys were still
studying the law. It would be two
or mere weeks, it was stated, be before
fore before instructions would go to local
farm committees. I
This brought farm-belt protests
wanting to know why Benson had
not been preparing for the soil soil-bank
bank soil-bank program while he chided
Congress for being slow.
Flip flop No. I On June S
Beaver Dam, Wis., on June 4,
Benson stated that farmers who
lose crens because of drought and
flood would get no soil-bank pay payments.
ments. payments. The program, he said, was
to De a cut-nans program.
meats that some were reluctant
to attend the conference. To en
sure attendance, a press release
was prepared and- agriculture
aides made it clear they would
distribute it only inside the con.
ference room. It turned out to be
an innocuous statement about the
number of vacationists expected'
to visit the national forests this
Newsmen had made an advance
agreement not to ask Benson
whether he had reversed himself
on drought payments. They knew
he expected to be asked, so they
didn't ask him. After some awk
ward hemming and hawing,' Ben-
FUn-floD No. 2 President Ei-. Br"nl ,mu"-1"i,!,f"u:ison finally took the initiative, an
senhower proposed the soU bank SV uom v,ongressman vmi jw!re(erred t0 press statements that
in his State of the Union Message,
January S. -,- '-
e::A3 rpcfr:: Jjjl!l7, floras
CAN FILL YOUR NEEDS!
Flip-flop No. 3 Despite previ
ous opposition, Benson chided
Congress in March and April for
being slow in passing the soil hank
program. "Time is of the es
sence." he said on March 23. "The
scil-bank proposal has been be
fore Congress for three months.
even though the President urged
quirk action, he said on April 5.
Flip-flop No. 4 On May 29,
a Eisenhower signed the soil-bank
bill, Benson announced: "We are
moving immediately to put the
soil-bank program into effect Ini
tial procedures have already gone
out. The needed contract forms
have already been discussed with
Flip flop No. 5 At a jam
packed press conference May 31,
Benson further announced that
price-supported crops could be
made for them under the soil-bank
program. This was adoption of the
Henry Wallace plow-up program
which Benson aas repeatedly rid
Benson further explained that
farmers were to call at local
agricultural stabilization and con
servation committees and enter
into "agreements with commit committees"
tees" committees" for soil-bank payments.
Flip-flop No. Next day, far farmers
mers farmers reading Benson's advice in
the newspapers, called at ASC
committees, found no contracts to
make out, no instructions as to
whether they were qualified to! flop.
participate. Irate farmers then! It wa
of Kansas, a leading Republican. he had reversed himself,
He called we w one nouso pnv-i
ately, demanded that Benson re-1 "Of course that has not
versed himself. A delegation alsgone," he said.
descended oa the White uouse, in
cluding Hope, Senators Carlson
and Schoeppel of Kansas, Hiu
from drought-stricken Colorado,
and Lovre of South Dakota all
Republicans. They laid it on the
l'ne in no uncertain terms that
lie explained that when he spoke
at Beaver Dam the lawyers were
still interpreting the law,' so he
nmiUn't hair muofen) Kimcolf AA
V II.T V ......... -
drought 'payments. But he gave
no explanation as to why he said
Benson would have to flip-flop at Beaver Dam that there would
again and make soil-bank pay-jue no drought payments.
menu in drougnt-nooa areas.
This took place immediate be
fore the President became ill.
Flip-flop No. On June 8
Benson was called to the White
House. This was on the day Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower was rushed to the hospi hospital
tal hospital for an emergency operation.1
He did not see Benson, but White
House aides are now accustomed
to assuming considerable preroga
tive for Ike. They told Benson he
would have to reverse himself.
Later that day he did. lie issued
a statement that payments of $6
per acre would be made for heat
lost through di 'it, waul, or
flood. Benson did not se the
Mess that day. and his Under
secretary, True D. Morse, would
Note Secretary Benson was
in pood company when it comes
to f.ip-flops. lUs cabinet colleague
John Fostor Dulles recently tap tap-Hopped
Hopped tap-Hopped on broadening the political
snd economic powers of NATO,
cabinet colleague Brownell flip flip-flopped
flopped flip-flopped on civil rights, while hi
chief, Mr, Eisenhower, expressed
sympathy for neutral nations on
one dav. then issued a statement
completely reversing himself the
Congressman Clarence Brown
of Ohio I have your telegram
stating that you never made
any statement publicly or private-
nnt admit there had been a re-'lv that Eisenhower should not run
TersaL again, that his latest illness was
"I guess we know a little bit'the last straw. I am glad to
more about the law than we did 'your denial. However, the
before," was alt he Ml to say.lment 1 quote! was maJe vl-f-n
Flip flop No. f lias was a vou, as a member of the Arra--e-
press conference called by Benson ment Comiiai!1 for use fcan rr-n.
to explain there, had been no flip
rather a pathetic cere
tired tack at ,V asmngton. Farm- wony. la a way u fctt j f irry f
Ciso Convenuon, mei wun io
Standing Committee of r 5 5-a'e
a'e 5-a'e I'ress Ga'".--ry. fevers!
men it rd ye i ':e . :
.it i ... :
. : : t J s i I,., l 4 it l. 1 i -.. J
SUNDAY, JULY 1, 1C: 5.
Cyprus Dispute Widens
By Peter Ed son
Killing of U.S. Vice Consul Wil Willi
li Willi an Pierce Boteler ami injury of
three other Americans by terror
Tint n Hritic)i riAllf aiif
Greece would have gone behind
the Iron Curtain 19 years ago.
When the British bad spent all
the island of they could afford in this area, the
that problem in a Job was turned over to the United
new enipnasis for the yanea
Slates. -. -' -". ; - i
Up to now K hat been largely a
quarrel between Greeks and Brit British,
ish, British, with the Turkish minority on
Cyprus as most interested observ observers.
ers. observers. There it no apparent Commie
angle. :; -. ..V: --
There has beet some excitement
fiver Cyprus among super-patriotic
Greeks in America. Greek infor information
mation information offices have flooded Ameri American
can American newspapers with propaganda
for union of Cyprus with Greoce.
But most of it goes to the waste-
States. Under U.S. military assist
arce, the Communist rebels were
unaer toe Truman aoctrme of
1946 and succeeding U.S. foreign
aid programs, the U.S. has spent:
two and a kali billion dollars in
Greece. Figures on U.S. military
aid to Greece are still classified,
but economic aid is running
around 55 million dollars a year.
Without it, Greece' simply
ewldnt survive. -.,
Modem Greece as an independ
ent nation is therefore a ftctMM.
If the U.S. and U.K. were to say
There are American interest! aa.ih effect, "What's .the use?': and
the island. ; ? . : iPm eut as they might be justi justi-;
; justi-; There is a copper mine operated fi, in doiBg--Greeoe would go
bv the Mudd interest ot Califor-! down the Communist dram.: i :
ma. U.S. Information Agency has! T ew British proposal i for
a oroaacasTinE station ttc KnTmn""n vyprvs, jusi
island for programs beamed to
the' Middle East. j;
These activities account for the
presence of the U.S. State Depart
ment mission in Nicosia city when
the bombs were tossed June W.
. Proper official Creek expres-;
sions of regret have : been tea-'
dcred, but that isn't enough.lThe
Cyprus affair has now become an
international issue demanding set settlements
tlements settlements before the Issue is
rirougbt up in the United tfations.
If the Cyprus issue is allowed to
be debated there, it won't help a
bit., ; j V t J".
While sympathizing with aU aU-colonialism
colonialism aU-colonialism and the desires of all
small peoples for self-determination,
it is pretty difficult in this
case for U.S. officials to lend full
siirport to the Greeks and Cypriots
rho want to unite. ;
Consider: alt that : th TtrU;..v
have done to save Greece. The
Greek king and bis government in
evie found a haven, in Britain
wii-ie the Nazis occupied the ccun
try. ......-.., ,,
Prime Minuter Churchill : took
announced in London, is con
sidered to offer the best chance
wr fnr" Attlpmnt nf tra igsii
The present Greek government is
regarded in Washington, as stable
and able' enough to make an
agreement, if it Jast win. : U
Early settlement is regarded as
essential because the present dis-
tuTpea situation as blocking eeo eeo-namic,.1
namic,.1 eeo-namic,.1 cooperation between
Greece,: Turkey and Yugoslavia in
a Balkan pact. t v ;-
""Even rft settlement should In Include
clude Include some .measure of eventual
union between-Cyprus and Greece,
it is now reeognised that this may
not be entirely satisfactory to the
Cypriots if they got it.
For united "with Greece,
the Cypriots would have to pay
Greek taxes, have their men draft drafted
ed drafted into the Creek armv and have
their church leaders instigators
of the independence movement I
brought under authority of the
Greek Orthodox hierarchy' 'in
Such a' development 'might be
even more distasteful than their
present, protected irresponsibility
tni; lead in restoring the Greek 'under British sovereignty over the
government to power after Ihe.kland military atrongheld In the
Sirs AVPUZZUEMENTt-its yawers Day louowea oy
Mother's Day for this eight-rear-c-l; India Nubian foet in
Canaan, Me. His her its owner, Mrs. Mable Pa, reports that
the animal, which has fathered some ISO kids, has recently
developed milk glands, and has begun delivering milk half
. tint every other day. The phenomenon has been known to
liave occurred far India, but has never before been reported
in thiS'CC-uatry. r
uiam t -.i ii ... v.il k ii n nw of f ant uktnm
and had gotten themselves into an awful tangle. The women behind the maze of sticks are
- Mary Del Canton and Jean Hemralnger, workers in a bow-and-arrow factory at East McKeea McKeea-port,
port, McKeea-port, Pa. They are fletchers and here they are busy fetching. That means putting turkey,
feathers on the ends of arrow shafts.
fVcshington News Notebook
President's Diet Tea Journey
Honeymoon Fashions-Lost Acres
By DOUGLAS LABS EN and KENNETH O. GILMORB
Otlier afternoon at an embassy
reception an American gal wear
ipg a dazzling summer dress eyed
wife SS?dr Georsi Zaroubin's
"When are the Russian women
going to give up those burlap-bag
WASHINGTON -(NEA)- Vi'al- for seats at the two political con con-ter
ter con-ter Keed Army Hospital notes: ventions this summer are a num-
A check by Army doctors ber of requests from embassy
reveals that the President's diet is officials in Washington, including
carefully supervised even when ho the Russians."
does not eat at the White House. At this state, however, it Ton Ire
Several days before Ike is due as if the diplomats will hive to'
to show up at Svine luncheon eriwait until places are assured for creations? she akvi fri!ji
dinner, the White House calls the Democrat or GOP party members.' after appraisina Mr Z'
person in charge of food wita in- Even the Soviet embassy has' lumpy dress rauier
formation as to exactly whit, written the DemocraUc Nationalt ApparenUv' she wa. nri...
should be served.. Then the prcpa- Committee and asked for a t-')! ,t offf 5
rato; Jti- svipefw.-. -:'I-nred seat for one ef their po- officials presented her wiuf sev.
This applies to Burning Tree, Utical experts. r, ,v Ural maeazine rifnw- thTtJSZl
Country Uub when, Ik. ts out "Well Jo wh wc can- say, fasWorMosTowf Then she
there. Sometimes the cook at a committee spokesman, "but we got a kmc lecture nn thm
Burning Tree doesn't have much, can't make any promises until we; styles in Russia It had
noUce, but he knows generally. take care of all the delegates.Uffect MU
what's .okay;- iu , lattcrnates and other Democrats." "Why, those designs came' out of
Hamburgers with a lot of onions v.. ......... ., iPari. iL. .-A "r1
are out, by the way. That's what One of the problems' of Air. Mm-
ie aie just Dure ms oean ai- rorce i m;ng s tnp tr" Kussia Reddest face in th Naw h
tack. which reeeivd ton-lrvcl rnnciriar. 'U.. t .i.rr?. .;VJL
TV. cameramen covering Ike's
illness had a trick for turning
back- time. After : every bulletin
by Press Secretary Jim Hagerty
during the crisis, they'd have Jim
repeat it before the TV newsreel
camera while standing under -a
clock. They d turn back the bands
of the: clock to coincide with the
which received top-level consider- lonea to rant Wilis., u r.
ation was whether or not to let son, boss of a 11 the land held by
newspaper reporters accompany; the Navy. When Capt. Dawson ao ao-h
h ao-h nv Sta e .Dpartntct and White- pe.red Wore the House lW
Itouse officials fmally decided they Committee to ask for more space
djd not want to ask Ihw favor of out west for a Navy testing site
H2L--"L:J ?t ha Thad Jolt tw
yimvc wiuin ui ana one-nan million acres of Navy
neral :s using en his trip is a land.
type wnh was first flown to Eu Able committee counsel George
roDe in 1947. The Russian embassv Akhnt al.a
announcement times reported in here hinted that General Twining the missing land and sent CantaE
the press. will be offered a fide in the brand-1 Dawson back to his offke tolwk
"'4.T '' '-"- ; Incw RufMan transport which 'for it. i i v
ZlLJ 2ft!rLA .W ? eepish Captain
. o-rj-Vi- wiivh iuinuiH u miiu?u" lSWSOa Carries DJirr anrt hlamawt
.h?rf. Ay chev flew into London. i !the wMe Zon th iru
ing last, even wane jiouse aiaes
are chuckling at them. Here's one:
. If Jke getii sick again, Sherm
Adams, the President's assistant,
may be asked to undergo the oper
Among the dcluse
Jst before he was rWred to go fig redlv there
I the Moscow iunkct. Lt ;CoL h,d ,lvs heeS
iUiam H. McVey suddenly up." MWy een- .-
the whole thin m ho TRW m.
- i .1 r -r 'cmne. in adding up Navy and
One ol the n.ne officers selected ( holdings the m a e h i n e had
.u Fk Tining was had to, "dropped" the two and one half
cut short his honeymoon, it turns niHlion acres. ..
Out. v .1 But CaDtain Diwunn luaml
Abbott and the committee that t
side? Well, this is the latest money-raising
gimmick the Demo-,
crats have thought up. It's also a
good excuse for a swimming-pool
party to beat the torrid heat.
Mrs. Paul Douglas, wife of the
Democratic senator from Illinois,
invited i slew of lady Dems out
to her new home the other after
noon to sip tea and jump in her
pool. Everyone had to bring a do donation
nation donation to help pay for television
during the wpeemmg campaign.
and. married. Hardly anyone knew
it until they tried to locate him
and' found that he wni on leave
with his bride. i
The news shook up a number
NEW YORK fUP) Science
and engineerina students at o at
of gals, by the way. The band-, the nation's colleges are conduct-son-e
colonel was one of the most ing laboratory experiment with
eligible bacbeiors in the Air Force.' the help of $600,0X) worth of equip-
j '.ment obtained from the General
-Next to Stalin's demise, "male Electric Company's assistance
members at the Russian embassy program. Colleges and universities
eem w ne uie mo sensitive, witn SDCciat piobiems in wodfn-
Jaboist criticism of ibcir woman's. izisn Jheir lalioratories may apply
cmkaoVf4: bions. Hfi 'jtj: 'toK3?for Avnilrpent aM.
lit.izi I.. ..if
SUNDAY, JULY J,
. page rr;z
Carrier FDR At Balboa
u:.inucd from Pace MRKfc)
ensth of the new ansled section heavier planes. One hundred
feet. planes can easily be handled by
enclosed hurricane bow af- the carrier, including jets and'
fords more pi-.ectlon from storms conventional propellor aircraft,
than the old open bow. This ino- Under the command of Capt.
vation, incitl.ntally, was borrow- John T. Hayward, USN, the Roose Roose-ed
ed Roose-ed from the British. velt left Balboa, Friday. She is
Three new steam operated cata-'ioduled to make four.day stops
pults were installed,-two forward at Callao, Peruf Valparaiso, Chi Chi-and
and Chi-and one on the an jied deck. Ar- le;"and Rio do Janeiro, Brazil, ar arresting
resting arresting gear, motors and cables living in Maport, F.onda, her
were also strengthened to handle new home port on August 9.
MISS CAN'T MISS Heidi Bauer. IS months bid show pro pro-K
K pro-K JL J -STTiiinurB ihr.iiiHh on a wood shot' Ht.-idii
wther is professional goner vnce oauei.
,KKi chamv of surpassing moras performance,
touch a club until si
IT" ISN'T FUNNY Frank Robinson has enough trouble
of his own trying to catch up with dy he just missed without
having the fence laugh at him. The chuckling gent on the sign
seems to be
he was M,
v-imiiiiiau uuuic.uci pugm.
v- i VI
Alice didn t
Premier Sunday Cross-Word Puzzle
1 At a,
10 Of a
32 Festive :.
0 likilM 1
43 Civet V
47 To offer
V E i R
For The Best In
"59 Non. '.
'' metallic '
, 60 Sart
. J Insane
- 73 Peduncle
' 83 Rudely
84 It is
' 89 Ruined
. 90 A sewer
MS K E 1 R
- 93 Embrown
9T Blun Blundered
. 98 Soma
101 Saw for
104 Other- f
108 Cutting :
' -j tanning
125 Other- ;
" v flavor
of blis J
. J U H W w v w v r -.
tKQVNOISO JlLBSf "0HNK' V S C 1
hWm: lat-Dtrtbte4 y Stint Ftf SytKltf -.s -,
It's TI13 Sunday
3 Wet t
7 III humof
. 8 United ;
. of discord
14 Weapon v,
15 One who
18 Kind f
25 Pass f
- of iris
' 55 Sweet y
- J8 Humaa
St Taptocat 1 century
- f like foof :: B. C. ...
0 Silk glut r ,' toct
.6-Moon'i w.t", Basest
begin i;: ;.
ling of V
73- Ons 1
t Swarthy :
- tT Scorch
78 Narrow -ridge
iiJ 88 Tibetan..
. 89 Severs-
0 jew of j,'-
lot Body with
'!'! ,. battery
..?.... wax '
e T 'V
' A''" t
Of I'iie Week
THE NEW HIGHWAY bill, signed Into law by Pre- PANAMA OFFICIALS RESUMED stalled prepara-
ident Elsenhower, la the biggest Federal money tlons for visits from at least 16 ol the American
transfusion ever Injected into U.S. 'a highway veins. Presidents who have been invited to commemorate the
r "n :, .,.' 12 Congress ol Panami with an assembly here, s :
It calls for the spending of nearly 33-billion dollar Preparations were resumed following the announce announce-on
on announce-on new roads and improvement of old ones... most ment that President Elsenhower., whose illness had
ox uie money going lor a4l-tnousana mile network of caused the postponement of the meeting scheduled hw7: 'ZZtJlLZZL. 'TST'SKr
SUDer-fllenwavs that Will link VArv stat anil mnct t. oj -,ij ki. n i "c uv7.
. "...i : -!: i.- ? .IT" C: "Tw wo wuk, u jtiuuuub uu BUt that didnt damun tha jelcrn no- .r.mnL.
PAPERS RAVE BEEN signed for what's described
as a "World Heavyweight title" bout. Hie contend contenders:
ers: contenders: Light heavyweight champ Archie Moore and Brit-,
ish Empire light heavy champ James J- Parker. The
place: Toronto. The time: July 25.
No official body yet has .recognized their match as
state capitals. Not since the 20s has there been any
; uuug u&e IV. .,
.It will take 13 years to finish the program... "and
here's what it means In terms of cost, convenience
and safety, ; .. -,. : '.
v The council of the Organization of American States
also scheduled their commemorative meeting for July
18 to 22.
Minister of Government and Justice Alejandro Re-
- Cost If yon drive a car about It-thousand
miles a year, you'll be paying an additional eight
dollars and, 60 cents in various taxes. You'll be
shelling out" three cents a gallon federal tax for
gasoline instead of two cents. You'll be paying
about three dollars more for a set of four new
Tuesday in Toronto.
Neither were the ceremonies spoiled by the absence
of Moore. His manager Charley Johnston explain explained
ed explained the Moore's plane was grounded somewhere in Ne Nebraska.
braska. Nebraska. Johnston signed for him. V.
iuoore nas been scheduled to fight Floyd Patterson
mon struck hack sharply at the lawyers of convicted, WvtVt
ex-President Jose Ramon Gulzado when they publish- Sano But that T&mt U up in the air became Patted
ed a memorandum in' which they tacitly aocused the Son broke a tene in bJf right had whllfbUng Hwl
minuter of faUlng to cooperate with an investigation, rlcane Johnson earlier this month.
of the case against the ex-President. ., n
Remdn, whose elder brother President Jose Antonio
Remon was assassinated on Jan. 2,' 1955, accused the
lawyers. Felloe Juan Escobar and Quillermo Maraues-
convenience me new roaas, particularly the in- or trying to cover up tne complete lack of new evl-
terestate super-highwav system, will rive vou fnur.
lane highways like the present toll roads. But no tolls
will be charged. Travel time between major cities will
be cut by as much as 20 per cent :
Safety The super-highways will be safety-engineered,
. no cross-roads, controlled entrances and
exits for all traffic, elimination of dangerous curves,
leveling off of hills that are both risky and expensive
to climb. Driving on a super-highway may save you
abuot a penny" a mile In operating costs, you'll use
less gas and there'll be much less fatigue on both you
and your car.
Communist Poland has admitted officially that
31 workers. Communist officials and troops were
killed in a revolt in the city of Poinan. it's the
v worst death toll reported in a satellite -uprising V
since World War Two. Ia Washington, American
officials say the rioting apparently was a protest
against living conditions and not a full-scale at attempt
tempt attempt to overthrow, the Communist regime.
. Anti-Communist demonstrations also are reported
to have broken out in the Russian-occupied-Baltic
states of Lithuania, Latvia and Estonia. And Tibetan
-resistance leaders arriving in India say the Chinese
Reda are T trying to" put down a revolt rereading
through at least eirht nrnvinrex nf Fa stem Tihat
Gen. Nathan Twining and his aides are visiting the
Soviet Union's first atomic power-station some -75
miles west of Moscow. Before he left Moscow, the US
Air Force Chief of State told newsmen: "It Isn't only"
.what you see, but what you hear; that matters,;
f y.M". .' .'":'.:i-,o? '"v. f-.--x;."
French troops say they trapped and killed more
than 300 Algerian rebels in an amtthlbious hattla near
Phllippevllle. French authorities say paratroopers cut Florida.
on tne reDeis and more troops landed on the, beaches
to smash them from the rear.
Queen Julian of the Netherlands and her has- -band,
Prince Bernhard. have issued a Joint state statement
ment statement expressing "grief at reports they planned
1 tfi mart Hn4 tk. .I,. f.Muii4 ...Itl... fl
v ed nor denied the reports. .,,,..,
Britain Is moving closer to its biggest industrial
erlsia since World War Two.
A strike at the big Austin auto' works threatens to
spread into England's engineering industry..- and
emoloyeri have warned workers-that any request for
waee increases this summer- will be turned .down.
Union leaders struck the Austin plant after the Brit
ish Motor Corporation fired six-thousand men and
rejected a union bid for a shorter work week..
dence which they claimed they had to prove the com
plete innocence of Gulzado In the assassination con conspiracy.
An on the soot study of the Panami Railroad op operation
eration operation was being undertaken by John T- Rldgely who
arrived on the Isthmus: for a few days stay.
A consultant and expert in railroad, operations.
Rldgely was sent here by the Panami Canal subcom subcommittee
mittee subcommittee of the House Merchant Marine and Fisheries
Committee to examine the railway matter.
Meanwhile,: in Washington! LaVern R. Dilwetr; at attorney
torney attorney for the US. Citizens' Association renorted that
he had "received assurances" that the study would be
completely lmoartial. There was some concern. In the
Canal Zone, he said because of reoorts that John D.
Hollen. chief of the Pl&hnlne Division in the Gover Governor's
nor's Governor's office was named to assist Ridgelv. Dldwe? add added
ed added that Hollen had already tron on record as favor favoring
ing favoring the abandonment of the railway.
Ring Magaslne has revised its heavyweight dlvl-
sion siandinirs. ,.
Ring continues light heavyweight champion
. Archie Moore aa number one contender for the
' heavyweight title left vacant by Rocky Marcinno's
retirement But. Floyd Patterson moves up from v
s fourth te.second place. ,-
Lightweight contender Ludwlg Ughtbum "won a ma majority
jority majority decision over Jake 'Josato at St Nicholas Arena
in New York. i v'--'"
Llhtburn's greater accuracy with long-range punches
to the head and smashes to the body earned him the
votes of two of the officials, but judge Leo Birnbaum
called, the fight even. The United Press favored Light Light-burn,
burn, Light-burn, six-three and one even.
j. There were no knockdowns, but In the eighth Light Light-burn
burn Light-burn sent Josato halfway to the canvas, then draped
him across the ropes and pounded him, Lightburn suf suffered
fered suffered a cut near his eyes in the ssme round.
.'j Josato was ver aggressive, but his crowding tactics
caused so many clinches that the action, was rather
SlOW. i ; . .. ... .,
. Hard-hitting Ike Chestnut has upset fourth-ranked
jeacnerweieni carmeio Costa.
na.A.AM..& i i ii i a
Dilweg said that after he cheeked lntrt th- mfttw ot it Washington hlHA fr J T.
y, u i
The Navy was giving ud Its control of three fire
stations now under its lurisdlctlon. to become ef.tec
tive July 1 when the first sten in the consolidation of
Zone firefightlng facilities will be taken.
The ftrst stations to be trnferred Cenal mtrof.
under the new set-up are at Rodman, Cocoll, and Coco
SolO. S :..;;v,'':r;v..a;r:.vi.pW;w:. .t-sv-,,,';"-r
. There wer white enp ealore as over ?MHt off
and men nf the world's third largest vessel, the U.S.S.
Franklin D. Roosevelt arrived here for a two-dav vis vis-It
It vis-It The Roosevelt was on the- tirt lew of her maiden,
nost -conversion voyage around cape Horn en route to
Hundreds of vounesters visited the ship durine the
two dava she wss berthed here, d sailors visited the
shore, many getting their first glimpse of the tropics.
The number of polio cases continued to mount this
head when referee Harry Bockman stonned the bout
Chestnut shooting for ranking amonsr the top 10
featherweiehts .scored repeatedly with rights to the
body? He dropned Costa Just before the bell ended the
first round. Chestnut, staggered Castvatain In the
fourth. And he opened a cut on the loser's mouth in
the fifth, i ,' ".
PrWe Alv Kbn has closed a Sl.lOS.OOa deM
Involving more than 46 arise racing mares with
an American ritt owner, the London News-
Chronicle said Friday. ,
1 Th naner ssld "the son of th fhInnsl "rkh
j: Ara Khan aoM th horses to Bex EHw'h ef
Chine, Calif. The bersts eame from Aly Khan's
staMes In Ireland and France. ....
- The i"ef said it was one of the biggest racing
deals in history.
The final voiin totals for the July 10 A"-Rtar Game
week as five more new cases were reported, brtaglng.,?'t"JjjM (10,000 or more
me total to 30 lor ooin siaes oi tne ooraer. au oi tna iurt.iiu rl..
FIRST BASE: Mickev Vernon. Washington. flD.560;
Vic Wcrts. Cleveland. 83.685; Bill Skowron, New York,
13547: Roy 8ievers. Washington 12,488.
. SECOND BASE: Nelson Fox. Chicago, 127.666; Bob Bob-bv
bv Bob-bv Avlla, Cleveland, 3446: Billy Goodman: Boston, 34. 34.-473;
473; 34.-473; Blllv Martin. New York, 18508; Pete Runnels,
THIRD BASE: George KelL Baltimore. 78 801; Ry
hew cases were from the Atlantic side and involved
youngsters under the ages of six. Nona had received
eauc antirpoiio nots.
1 Two Iron lungs were scheduled to arrive In Balboa
July. 2 for the Polio Vaccination Board. One was pur purchase
chase purchase by the Panami Red Cross, and the other by the
Mercedes Eleta Polio Foundation. They were slated to
arrive here aboard the freighter Parslmlnla.
! From New York came word that a Iovernmenrmo-1 500"?' p't.WJOJ; Al Rosen. Cleveland. 48,478; Ed
xion to dismiss a 127.000,000 suit brought by 16 steam- DXWJ! "-XT'-
co Carrasouel, Cleveland, 25,775; Gil McDougald, New
York. 14184. .-- -
LEFT FIELD: Ted Williams, Boston, 134.938; Charley
Maxwell, Detroit.: 43,506; Minnie Mifioso. Chicago, 28, 28,-840;
840; 28,-840; Enns Slaughter. Kansas City, 24 215.
CENTER FIELD:. Mickey Mantle, New York, 206,524;
Gov. Allan Shivers of Texas a "Democrat for
Eisenhower" four years ago says the President
mast "determine for himself whether to recon reconsider
sider reconsider running again.
. Shivers, who Is vMtlnr la New Jersey, said h
.. .would support Mr. Eisenhower unless the Dernn Dernn-,
, Dernn-, crats nominate someone "whose views are better.''
Shivers added "I would not back Stevenson."
Just a few miles awav. in New York Cltv, Adlal
Stevenson conferred with state Democratic lead-
ers. ;,, v.. -: ; h
Defense Secretary Wilson outlined to Conpress. the
terrific atomic punch this nation could throw at any
FIRST BASE:' Dale Long, Plttsbursb. 179.744: Ted
Kluszewski. Cincinnati. 157430; Gil Hodges, Brooklyn,
10.461: Wallv Moon. St Louis. 10,365.
SECOND BASE: Johnny Temple. Cincinnati. 172.-
266; Red Shoendlenst, New York. 133.139; Oene Baker,
Ian MacLeon.-UboT Minister in the ConservaUve hip companies against the Panama Canal Company SHORTSTOP; Harvey Kuenn, Detroit, 117,944: Cb!
government J- .nas ww paruament me iay-on are "a oeen graniea. ine nrief opinion, nanaea aown
''profoundly disturbing," r i .:., ,.,. by Federal Judge Lawrence E. Walsh said his court
. ,, 0 -;r,""'-j-.i. lacked jurisdiction over the claim made by 16 steam-
Some steel mills In Pennsylvania have already shut ship companies charged they paid an excess of tolls
down their furnaces.,.. while the bigger ones in Gary. toce 195L ..
dav collin?-off norinri Rnnr' rl. .tDo.J nn IN THE CANAT. 70NR COtlRTS Th driver nt an Jim Piersall. BofitOn. 21.955.
the Job unttt their shifts ended Saturday afternoon official car rushing to answer an emergency call from RIGHT FIELD: Al Kallne. Detroit, 149,590; Hank
to help bank the furnaces. A few units like strip Gorgas Hospital was fined $15 tor reckless driving. In BaUer.' w, Yffl. 36,853; Jackie Jensen. Boston, 2128.
mills and galvanizing plants- still are in full opera- ourt it developed that Eliot HoweU, the defendant, 9 ATCHER Togle Berra, New York, 191,146, Sherm
tion. , was speeding at 80 mUes an hour on GalllarcL -'and- luar, Chicago, 1426. : i
o V forced two private cars off the road.v.'A 13-yearrold :' ' o
( 4.UIH ui ddc, lycsicr wiujMms was given a iu-aay
: sitwendod sentence for trying to hit a policeman
while he and his brother were resisting arrest The
brother. Arthur. 17, was given a 30-day sentence after
i it was learned he threatened to "get" the policeman
"one of these davs."... In District Court. DonaM Ui.
: Clarey who violated the terms of his probation, was Chieaen. 33 513: Junior Gilliam. Brooklvn. 15 0W.
sentenced to spend one year at hard labor when the THIRD BASE: Ken Bover St.. J-ouls. 1W761; "V
T probation wai revoked.' 1 ,Jablonskl. Cincinnati, 106,964; "Eddie Mathews, Mll-
o - waukee, 70,172.
The Panama Canal record for transits of commercial
vessels has been shattered. The former vear's renril SHORTSTOP: Rov McMillan. Cincinnati. 160 ni9.:
has already been exceeded this fiscal year, Balboa Frnle Banks, Chlcavo. 1?2.119: Peewee Recs, B'oo'flvn,
'Heights announced. -S i 30,616; Alvln Dark. St. Jouls, 24 132; Dick Oroat pjtts-
. t bureh. 15.503: Johnnv Iflan. Milwfltikee. 14 99.
' i -LEFT FIELD: Frank Roblnwm. Cincinnati. 14nw.2;
- " ' Rip Repulskl, St. Loul. 974: Frsnk Thwr Ptt-
- ourgn, 48,077: Dei Enn. Fhuadeipnia, 28,872; eoooy
Thomson. Milwaukee. 19 05'.
- CENTER FIELD: Ou Bell rinrnnat D"Ve
Snider. Brooklvn. 118,67- WiHle Mays v? vHt,
456? Richie Ashhurn. Philadelphia,, 23 .098; Bob Cle Cle-mente.
mente. Cle-mente. pittshnrdi. 10.739. r'
RIGHT FIELD; Stan Muslp' St I mil. 17 W : Wo' Wo'-'
' Wo'-' I Post. Cincinnati. 116,833: Hink Aaron, Milwaukee,
31.428: Lee Walls. Pittsburgh. 28,028.
.CATCHER: Ed Ballev. Cincinnati, lfiS.5': Rov C-m
nanella,' Brooklyn. 11R"95: Del Crsn'WI. T'wnkee,
' "35.624: Stan Tnata,' Philadelphia, 16,197; BllT Sarni,
irfKew-York, 417.. -.-...--- -
-Wilson insisted that "we do not need or wish to
flaunt" American atomic air power, but he described
It as "fantastic." Wilson also said this nation can ex expect
pect expect to have intercontinental ballistics missiles 'in
ine reiauveiv near luiure.
He testified before a Senate Air Power Subcommit Subcommittee,
tee, Subcommittee, contending that the administration's defense uro urogram
gram urogram is adequate. But even while Wilson was testifv?."
Ing, the Senate and House Rave final apnroval to the
wearly 35-biUion-dollar defense budget for the fiscal
year ..starting, today. t
&tybDtlii Shack flaAAtfiedi
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SiLORS WLL BE SAILORS
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