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TKE MARVXLCUS 1
CARIOCA. CAPITALI j
"'S W -7s u. S?
Lei th peopls hum Ci tresSs cad t&i'tmj&y is ci
PANAMA, R. r SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER t 1958
Local 907 lead
n Pay And Jobs
AFSCME Local 907 president,
Jose de la R. CasUUo, today gave
his union's views on the topic of
Equal Pay for Equal Jobs for
Panamanians employed to w
Canal Zone." ;.,
The Xollowingds the local's po position;
sition; position; the announcement said:
"Except for positions in un unskilled
skilled unskilled manual labor, occupa occupation
tion occupation an charwomen, or similar
positions" requiring little or '- no
skill or responsibility, the sala salary
ry salary rate for any position not sub subject
ject subject to the Classification Act of
.L.i-1. t. ttv citizen
. 4.k. TTnttoH Rt.at.pnt or tne Ke-
public of Panama In the Canal
Zone under any Federal depart department
ment department or agency including whol
ly owned government wuina
choii hA Mtnal to the pre
vailing rate to the -United states
for, the same or muuuw lo
"Each civilian officer and em employe
ploye employe in the Canal Zone of any
Federal department or agency
iinxiuriinir whollv owned gov
ernment comorations) t who is a
citizen of the SUnited states
shall receive, in addition to his
uoiarv (11 an amount e-
cual to 25 per cent of such basic
salary, and (2) an additional a-
US To Ask Payr.cr.l
Fir PI:ns Dov;n:d
i ,ates prepared a
i ...,i-.,t to Communist
i ; -; ,; .') I -y against the "unjus "unjus-:
: "unjus-: .ick on a Navy patrol
jlnne tiestroyed off the China
inainland last week.
In a sternly-worded statement
last night, the State and De De-fens
fens De-fens Departments charged that
Communist Chinese fighters
shot down the Navy plane and
Its 18 passengers "without warn warning."
ing." warning." They said the TJnite'd States
holds Red China responsible and
will demand through diplomatic
channels that the Peiping gov government
ernment government pav "damages for loss
of life of the American crew crew-members
members crew-members of the Navyi patrol
plane as well as for the plane
itself.". H '- y...-i.ct)
, The State Department was
unable to say how much the
United States would ask.' A
"spokesman said the Defense De Department
partment Department would have to figure
out the 'bill before the formal
demand can be sent to Red Chi
Officials could not say exact exactly
ly exactly when the formal protest
would be ready for delivery. But
past experience indicated H
would take several da vs.
The demand nrobablv will be
made throuEh the British Gov
ernment because this country
does not have diolomauc rela
tions with Red China.
The plane a P4M Mercator
was snot down nortn or JxirmO'
a Aue. 22 while on a
patrol. Only ; two bodies have
been fished out of the water by
the U.S. Seventh Fleet No sur survivors
vivors survivors were found.-
The Joint State-Defense state.
merit said the Chinese Reds
claim the plane was shot down
over Communist territory.
' SEOUL. Korea. Sept. I (UP)
Communist North Korea has
staged "several" atomic warfare'
maneuvers this year, the Army
Chief of Staff of South Korea
-Gen. Lee Heng Kun added
that the United States has pro
mised to rush nuclear weapons
to the Republic of Korea
fighting erupts again.
Lee told a news conference
that the Reds held their latest
exercises on the east coast of
North Korea last May. He said
a "division level" force staged
"mobile maneuvers in atomic
warfare, both offensive and de
fensive at that time.
"Information from our Intel
licence, backed ut by Jnforma
firm obtained by the V. Army,
incucaies mere nave ceen sev
ral such maneuvers this year
i r;ortti Korea," Lee said.,'
mount which shall be determin determined
ed determined tav the average of Income tax
Daid bv a civilian employe re
siding in the Canal Zone, as an
allowance lor tnose ; elements
such as taxes, which operate to
reduce the disposable income of
such an officer or employees
compared with an officer or em
ploye who is a resiaent oi me
The amounts provided for a
bove and any other differential
compensations, paid to any ui
izen of the United States em
ployed in the Canal Zone by any
Federal department or agency
lincludine whoiiy-ownea gov
ernment corporations) in excess
of the rate of compensation pro
vided for an individual not a
citizen of the United States in
the same position as such citi citizen,
zen, citizen, shall be Included as basic
compensation for the purpqse of
any laws or regulations relating
to overtime compensation, inju injury
ry injury and such benef its, retirement.
leave insurance, and any other
similar employe benents. ,-.
"Except for the Governor of
the canal Zone and tne comp
trailer of the Panama Canal Co.,
the civil service las and regu regulations
lations regulations shall apply to all civil
ian officers and employes in the
canal zone of all Federal de
partments and agericles (includ
Ingr wholly-owned government
corporations) if such officers
and employes are citizens of the
United States or the Republic
of Panama. Any such officer or
employe who on the date of en
actment of this Act has com,-,
pleted two or more years of sat satisfactory
isfactory satisfactory service as such, shall
be entitled to permanent status
linger kuc.1i laws and regulations
without further examination."
Has Handy Friend In AAA, Club
Hichwav rescue, when auto
motive trouble strikes, is now
immediately" available to mem members
bers members of the. Panama and Canal
Zone Auto Club.
A flat tire, unexpected battery
failure, ignition or spark plug
trouble; any of the many diffi difficulties
culties difficulties which may harass mo
torists on vthe road, or parsea
in their own caraees. are now
solved more easily than before.
There s an emergency ruau
service now available on tne
Isthmus to members of the Pan
ama and Canal Zone Auto chid,
the local affiliate of the AAA.
Hpin in as near as the nearest
telephone. And it is dependable,
reasonably pnceo assistance.
Best of all, this AAA service is
available around the clock, 365
days a year!
Tioo garages, one m runura
City, and, one in Colon, have
signed contracts with the Auto
Club to provide emergency
service 24 hours a day. Their
emergency1 trucks bear AAA
insinnia and the attendant
While It is expected that mO'
torist around town will use the
service a great deal, It will.be
available on the Trans-Isthmian
Highway and the road to the
Interior, also, ir you run out oi
gas, it will be brought to you.
and if vou lock yourself -out of
youR car, it win De opened ior
you. Even towing service to the
AAA earage from any Pacific
side point is offered.
one good tnmg is mat you
don't have to have lots ot mon money
ey money In your pocket to pay for this
emergency service. Your Auto
Club membership card is your
authority. The charges will be
rjaid bv the Auto Club and any
amount over your annual mem
bership lee win oe mned to you.
Briefly, it works like this. You
pay $3 a yeario be a member
of the Panama and tanai sone
Auto Club. This offers you all
the privileges of AAA member
ship Including: personalized tour
guides for the U.S.. maDs of ev
ervwhere, ticket reservations for
Stre vacations, etc.
Now, it offers the emergency
road service too. If vou use the
service and the Club Is billed
$4, you oav onlv $1 since vou are
credited with the $3 membership
- Of course, there are other
advantnaes. Most services are
on a flat contract rate, whirh
guarantees one a teasmaVe
price. Sinre the Club wrwj the
garane, there never avy
auestion of aeUtng immediate
service, regardless if you have
money or not.
Ccdy Of UrcdDino
To Cd Fbvn To
Hawaii For Ouriil
Th hodw of SP3 Yoshito Ura-
domo. the Hawaiian-born sol
dier who died a week ago yes
terday from injuries suffered in
a traffic accident last juiy zf,
will be flown to Hawaii by com commercial
mercial commercial airline for burial.
Plans were made after receiv receiving
ing receiving from- the soldier's father.
The body will be accompanied
Dy SP3 Eddie BedianoL
A- military memorial service
will be held for Uradomo at the
Fort Kobbe Chapel tomorrow at
The soldier's mother, Mrs. Ml
yoko Uradomo, spent one week
here after her son's accident and
left the Isthmr-4 on Aug. 14.
.Opens In Sf. Lcuis
ST. LOUIS. Sent 1 CUP) The
city's greatest extravaganza
since the 1904 World's Fair; the
MldAmerlca Jubilee, opens to today.
day. today. .' ..' ..
Secretary of the Interior Fred
A. Seaton will make the prin
cipal dedicatory speech at 11 a.
m., and Roscoe c. Hobbs, pres president
ident president of City-Country Cavalcade
Inc., will cut a ribbon to signify
tne opening. ..
- A giant parade and fireworks
show announced the event last
night on the riverfront.
The Jubilee includes numerous
exhibits, special events and a
daily pageantr involving- some
27,000 participants. In addition,
there are numerous amusement
rides for children. 1
The whole system will be out
lined In a bulletin goine to Auto
Club members this week. For
those not already members, full
information is available from
Mrs. Mildred Turner. Club Sec
retaryat telephone Balboa 1615,
or ; postofflce box "L," Diablo
Heights, Canal Zone.
Panamanians and Canal Zon-
ers are eaually eligible for mem
bership. All you need is to own
an automobile. No assessments.
just regular dues of ?3 a year,
arter you join, and now, emer emergency
gency emergency road service as an added
bonus. ., 1 v. ;
For women' drivers it is a me
dal boon. For anyone who drives
a car and isn't a mechanic, it's
neipiui to know you can phone
and get assistance right now to
fix a tire, brine easoline. renlace
a dead battery with a rental one,
or even get towed back from the
country. Motorlna nroeresa for
"LITTLE MICE HAVE BIG E4RS" Evidently from listening to parents talk and observing the various functions to pro promote
mote promote the Air Force Aid Campaign at Albrook A.F.B., several children assembled their own carnival so that they might add
a contribution to the drive. The affair was complete with such concessions as a house of horrors, fortune teller, ting toss
ana many other games of skill. Refreshments were a big attraction." The, sponsors included Janis and Leslie Mlssall, unaa
and Sheila Clevengcr and Sharon and David Smith. They netted SI for the Albrook Air Force Aid Fund campaign (
Miss New York State i
Charged With Dognaping
NEW YORK.' Aug.. 31 (UPV
Red-haired Kay Douglas Grun
dy, the 18-year-old beauty who
won the title ot "Miss New York
State" although married, was
accused today of dognaping.,-
Tne dog in question was a
$125 French poodle which, po-i
lice said, Mrs. Grundy stole
from the apartment of photog photographer
rapher photographer Myron Jenner last
night. s f
Mrs. Grundy, arrested at the
home of her parents in Brook Brooklyn,
lyn, Brooklyn, appeared at the nollce sta
tion wearing a form-fitting black
dress. She was charged wun
erand larceny. -
Last July 4. the trim teenager
had another photographer, her
husband,, Douglas, 35, jailed.
She charged he chased her wun
a kmie and- slugged ner during
a misunderstanding. They kiss
ed and made ud in court the
next day, but apparently have
parted since then. .
Police said Mrs. Grundy
took the poodle when she was
By Leaflet Threat
NICOSIA, Cyprus, Sept. J
(UP) A new undereround or
ganization calling itself PEKA
issued leaflets today calling for
Governor Sir John Hardin? to
0 home and let a politician
handls the Cyprus problem.
The initials of PEKA in Greek
stand for "Political Committee
for the Cyprus Campaign."
The leaflets, -distributed In
Llmassol, bore a veiled warning
to Harding. Written in the form
of an open letter to the gover
nor, they said: i
"From the aay you arnved in
Cyprus you have been merely an
obstacle to a -solution. You are
a field marshal and not a poli politician,
tician, politician, while the problem needs
a political solution. Go away be before
fore before it is too late. No compro compromise
mise compromise or negotiation Is possible
j Meanwhile, tlje death toll m
yesterday's hospital shooting
at Nicosia rose to five when ai
Greek Cypr'ot on the hospital ;
staff died from his wounds.
It was reported that Harding
was taking a personal interest
in the investigation of the dar daring
ing daring terrorist raid on the hospi hospital
tal hospital to rescue an EOKA under
Two terrorists, two members
of the hospital, staff and one
British soldier were killed in the
running eun battle.-
The noiice sergeant who shot
down the two terrorists is
named Anthony Eden, and it
was believed' he would be rec
ommended for an award for be
lne the first man to kill two
EOKA members in action.
May or 'Ms
told by Jenner'f maid that he
was not home. The maid said
the dog disappeared while she
was busy elsewhere in the a a-partment.
partment. a-partment. Jenner called pol'ce
when he returned home, i
Ai the police station, Mrs.
Grundy, smiling and cheerful,
said she had only, a vague idea
of the dog's whereabouts. She
explained that she stopped at a
tavern on the way home and
was havinir a drink when the
dog ran into the street and was
hit by a bus. She said she left
injured dog in the care of tne
- Mrs. Grundy could not re remember
member remember the name of the bar
or the bartender.
Neither Mrs. Grundy nor Jen-,
ner would clarify their apparent
acquaintance, or why she went
to the apartment.
Although married ann tne
mother of a 10-month-old son,
official allowed her to compete
In the "Miss universe", contest,
"-u j mm !' j- r
WASHINGTON Sept. I
(UP) President Elsenhower
played golf today at Burning
Tree Club despite' the heat.
The temperature at noon was
86. 1 "-. i '!
Earlier, White House Press
Secretary James C. Haterty
said it looked "a little hot" for
rolf. ne said the : president
m'ght content himself with
J'.ut Mr. I isenhower decided
to do some serious playing.
CZ Summer Reading Clubs
Ending On Army Posts
Summer readine programs are
ending or have ended at four
libraries in the command, and
informal clubs at the other post
libraries have already wrapped
up their programs. ;
Children, ranging in age)
from 5 to 13, took part in or organised
ganised organised clubs at Fort Amador,
Davis, Kobbe and Quarry
Heights. On other posts; the
gammer reading clubs were
done on an unorganised scale.
Threfl of the libraries will end
their nroam this wecKena
and next. One, Fort Amador,
finished their activities in mid mid-August.
August. mid-August. ,
At von Amaaor. approximate
ly 30 children ages 5-10) took
nart in a seven-week long pro
gram. Certificates were present presented
ed presented by Miss Virginia Flesher, the
' There, a total ; of 206 books
were checked out for the club.
Death Tell Rising
Over Labor Day
Weekend In US V
CHICAGO, Sept. 1 (UPl
Millions ot motorists took to
the highway to enjoy the
first and last three-day week weekend
end weekend of the summer. And the
traffic death toll mounted rap
idly. j i -:-
Ned H. Dearborn, president
of the National Safety Coun Council,
cil, Council, said the toll was running
"tragically' on schedule" wKV
the council's pre-holiday esti estimate.'
mate.' estimate.' ''-
f h United Press report at
noon EDT showed 52 persons
killed in hichway accidents
since p.m. Friday Two
drowning and four deaths
from, miscellaneous causes
were recorded to make the
overall total 58.
Texas f had eight traffle
deaths, Missouri seven, Ohio
five and New York four In the
individual standing of states.
Civilian Payroll V-
Hits Record High
' WASHINGTON. Sept. 1' (UP)
-.tvia Federal Bovemment's ci
vilian payroll totaled 10 and
one-half billion dollars in the
195ft fiscal year which ended
June 30. an all-time high.
But there was a small decrease
in average number of Federal
pivllinn emnloves. Pav raises ac
counted for the Increase In cost
of their emnlovment. r
. Sen. Harry F. Byrd (D-Va.),
chairman of the House-Senate
Committee on reduction ot non nonessential
essential nonessential Federal, expenditures,
reported the new figures. ;..
Paula. Rea won first prize ln'the
8-10-year-olds art contest in
conjunction with the reading,
and Carol Kaiser won the first
prize In the 5-7 .years category.
At Quarry Heights, Mrs. Eliz Elizabeth
abeth Elizabeth Adkins presented 20 chil children
dren children certificates as graduates of
the; Bookworm .. Reading- Club
The members of the Bookworm
Club are between 8 and 13 years
Diplomas will also be present
ed at Fort Davis to 18 members
of the Bigtop Reading Club ear
ly this month. Miss Eleanor
Klrkwood; the post librarian.
win eive tne certuicates to
children who have read at least
15 books during the summer.
And at Fort Kobbe,i librarian
Mrs. Naomi Wolf presented di'
plomas to 40 children ranging
in age from 6 to 12 who took
part in the Big Top Reading
Club at Kobbe yesterday.
CLINTON. Term Sent
Clinton today begged the townspeople to help preserva
mamma 1.L!- A. ...t I I' r a
pcutc in mi rown wnere puoiic scnooi integration touch touched
ed touched off fresh and violent demonstrations last night. r:
Some businessmen sat in. their darkened stores with
guns across their knees as a huge and riotous crowd sura-
eg inrougn me srreers or unnton last night. No injuries
were reported, but several cars were badly damaqed.
ii i ne souin s secona cnricai point or racial integra integration,
tion, integration, Mansfield, Tex., a. less violent group kept active in
attempts to force a halt to integration attempts. v
" A state highway through
t;uiiwn was in tuu control oi
some 2000 demonstrators, helped
along ,by exuberant teenagers
just back from a football game.
Cars occupied by Negroes were
damaged but the occupants
managed narrow escapes from
demonstrators, heated to the
boiling point by a week of agl
tation from white citizens' coun council
cil council leaders. -1
Mayor w; E. Luwallen pre predicted,
dicted, predicted, today that "there's going
to be bloodshed before the night
is over" unless Clinton's small
police force gets reinforcements
"I ve talked to everybody and
they've assured me that they are
closer to this thing than we
think they are," Luwallen said.
"They said they are watching it
very closely. ;., v,
"But our people can't under understand
stand understand why this disturbance was
allowed to go on. especially on
the main highway without some
"Somebody's going to get hurt
Those boys that mobbed us are
coming back and they re going
to try to tear up this town."
Luwallen said it was "a mir-
Resigns To Return
To Private Life
WASHINGTON. Sept. 1 (UP)
President Elsenhower yester yesterday
day yesterday accepted "with much regret
the resignation of Assistant Sec
retary of State Henry F. Holland,
tne state Department's top ex
pert on Latin American affalirs
for more than two years..
In a letter to the President,
Holland said he had stayed on
in the Department longer than
he had planned and now wished
tn FAfum t nrlvat 11fA -v
A former Houston, Tex., law
yer.' he held the post of assist
ant Secretary of State for In'
The date of Holland's depar departure
ture departure from the State Department
will be determined by Secretary
of State John Foster Dulles and
Mr. Elsenhower asked Holland
to be available for counsel with
his brother, Milton Eisenhower,
in connection with the expand
ed role contemplated for the Or
ganlzatlon of American States as
a result of the recent meeting
of hemisphere Presidents at
Two Kinsev Aides
to Carry On Work
. BLOOMINGTON, Ind., Sept
1 (UP) Indiana University's
Institute for Sex Research
have named associates Mrs.
Wardell B. Ppmeroy and Paul
II. Gebhard tof continue the
work of the late Dr. Alfred C.
Trustees of the Institute said
yesterday Pomroy and Geb
hard will act as co-d'rectors
of the world-famous organixa organixa-tion
tion organixa-tion created by Klnsey in 1947,
and will direct publication of
a third volume, "Sex Laws and
the Sex Offender." f
Both scientists worked with
Klnsey on his first report,
"Sexual Behavior in the Hu Human
man Human Male," and a a'milar vol volume
ume volume on females.
Pomeroy joined Kinsey's staff
In 1913, Gebhard became a
member of the Institute in
1 iIIPl Th. r t
acle there was not more ex
slve damage here last nit; Sit.
" A few businessmen were r't-
ting in their 4tores h c i.
just waiting,"1 he said.
It was announced mean, i
that a citizens' group will r i
this afternoon to organ!, i
"home guard" of volunteer
nee and deputies to protect -perty
and keep the peace.
Attorney W. Buford Lews: i
of the Anderson County Sc..': I
Board said the meeting .v s
called after the state declined
take action in last night's i
Sfovcnsc.i In III.
Writing Leber Day
Speech For I Icndsy
CHICAGO, Sept. 1 (UP) Ad-
lai E. Stevenson, catching his
second wind from his "pre-cam
paign" J,rlp went to the South
today to ease a democratic head headache
ache headache in his home state of Jlli-
nois. -K- --r--- A'
Stevenson, resting at his coun
try home at nearby Libertyvtlle,
111., was expected to confer with
Chicago Mayor Richard J. Daley
about packing a new democrat
ic candidate for governor. tT
Party leaders lelt that the
choice of the new tandldr'te
might have; Important bearing
on whether Stevenson himself
can carry Hlinols In November
as the presidential candidate.
Aides said .Stevenson was
catching up on his rest -and
drafting his Labor Day speech
for delivery at Detroit, Mich,
Monday, his first major address.
Stevenson was expected, to
talk with Daley sometime today
or tomorrow. A
The vacancy developed when
Cook County Treasurer Herbert
C. Paschen withdrew- Wednes-
dayr after a welfare fund in his ;
office came under investigation.
A new nominee will be nicked
by the Democratic State Central
Committee at Springfield Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. Stevenson told a news con conference
ference conference yesterday he had "a
number of preferences," ut
whoever the committee picked
would be "acceptable" to him.
I Democrats said Daley probably
would give Stevenson a veto in
the matter, however.
Stephen A. Mitchell, the Chi
cago lawyer wnom Stevenson
made Democratic National
Chairman In 1952, was a lead
ing possibility for the nomina
Spanish UP Chi-f
Resisns In Sp:In
LONDON, Sept. 1 OJP)-Ralph
E. Forte, United Press manager
In Snaln for the -past 14 years.
announced his resignation today
"for personal reasons."
Tnomas R. curran. vice pres president
ident president and European general
manager of United Press, cabled
Forte his thanks for "hard wor
loyalty and resourcefulness. resourcefulness.-Curran
Curran resourcefulness.-Curran said he keenly regretted
Peter Knox, who for the past
five years has reen news edit editor
or editor in Spain, will succeed Forto
as bureau manager. Knox Is en
Australian and has been with
the United Press for seven vears.
He joined the United Press in
London in ,n49. Earlier, he
worked on th- -'bourne Ars;u..
Henry F. lte, who hl
been in charap.of the Spanish
incoming service, moves up si
: 7. J TVT3
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Jrlinny needs A FcuriJj "R"
A special "Sack To Schoor r.tV!
TTX LONG LINES en the way
lisck to school these days contain
more than America's sad-faied
little Johnnies. More and more
cme leaders and parents re
ta)c!r.j a real Interest In Johnny's
education, and want' to know
wnar re Is learnip.
All over the country, Parent
ieacners Associations are trow
lng, In which parents and teach
ers share la planning the educa
tlons of tomorrow! citizens.
One of the big questions they are
asking Is: is. there enough re.
Uglon In Johnny's oducation?
EVEtTOlVE REALIZES that
In our country, the public schools
cant teach anjf one creed. But
people are wondering If there
isn't some place for religion In
'to New' York City the. Board
or Education has prepared a
program for Instilling religious
nd spiritual, principles into
childrin., ; Both Cttholie and
Protestant leaders ondorsed the
pln. People In Kew York havo
realised you cannot train atu.
dents In cltlwnahlp si if God
nd religion had no place Jn
IXOWOA TOO ss seen th
ne? d for some prcfrsm of re religious
ligious religious and spiritual training for
young students, state Superin Superin-tendant
tendant Superin-tendant of Schools, Thomas
Bailey, hss drawn up a prelim preliminary
inary preliminary plan for giving students
sn appreciation of the fact thit
America Is based on a belief In
Qod and His unchanging law.
Other leading American
churchmen and educators kre
seeking ways to reintegrate re-'
Poling has called for some kind
oi instruction m schools tha
WOUld at least five ltllrint a
appreciation of religion's plaet
m yur country and our lives.
Dr.T Russell Kirk has said "Learo
religion but of education and
you have left the heart put of
w .a, inc.ii ana organ'
Isations have realized one thing: -you
can't train a student all day.
in What lOOk lit Imnnrtant
things of life, make no mention
of religion, and still expect him
to consider religion meaningful
for every-day living, .the same
motives that move many JlmerU 1
Can Citizen! to tunnort nrlvata
church schools for the education
oi meir cniidren are .moving
Americana eTerrwham i ivnw
bit more deeply Into the place
of religion In education. All
seem agreed on one big thjng
we. have to find some way of
adding a fourth "R? to school
courses. Reading, writing, and
'rlthmetie won't of uimWM
lead to a happy, Ood-fearlng v
it.- v .. . . .. 7
ir. iigion is tne lourxn "R ;
needed in nrodurin- an n-
tralned, wl cductUd boy or
T rata Tm Ma m
Billy Rose Plans Iron Curtain
Exchange Of Artists For 1957 :
N-fw YORK, Sept. I (UP) -Showman
Billy Rose said yester
day be hid completed arrange
ments subject to State Depart Department
ment Department approval for a non-profit
exchange of approximately 1,000
American and iron Curtain music musical
al musical end danee artists- during 19S7.
Hose, returning from a seven seven-week
week seven-week tour of the Soviet Union. Po
land; Czechoslovakia. Yugoslavia
and Romania, said he hoped the
Russian Bolshot Ballet- win open
in New York on New Year's eve.
An Americas artist will appear in
Moscow on the same night, he said.
if plans are approved. ;
"Everything now dptnds en 1
whether the State Department
wants to go through with thii
pregnm, and I am ef tht belief
that th.y will," Rat. told naw naw-tn
tn naw-tn an at IrJIawild Airport. '
.'Rose said that only the artists
will be paid for the exchange ap appearances
pearances appearances and they will be paid
in the currencies of their own
countries, eliminating any foreign
. If any profit Is made above the
payments to the artists; Rose said,
it will be given to charities of his
Rose said he hdped one 'of the
following artists might appear in
Mosc(ow on New Year's eve the
New York City Center Ballet Com Company,
pany, Company, violinist Jascha Heifetz, or
contralto Marian Anderson,-
Rose said he had concluded cuT cuT-tural
tural cuT-tural exchange agreements wit (j,
each of lha innnfriaa ha ticitorl
subject only to State Department
He said he had traveled "with
the. full knowledge and implied
blessing of. the Department of
State" and with a letter from
Rep. 'Francis- E. Walter (D F.),,
Chairman of the lis)'": Un-A vpr vpr-can'
can' vpr-can' Activities .Comu.i'.'ce, sayii
"you can count on, -my total -sup-,
He said he had a "warm and
friendly" reception wherever he
HELLENIC LINES LIMITED
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2 t 1355
Voigtlander Company Celebrates
200 Years Of Developing Optics
la autumn 1956 the Voigtlander
Company will be able to look back
tpon a 200 years' tradition. The
cue man firm of Vienna (17i
a ad the industrial enterprise at
Braunschweig with 2.500 employes
and workers of today do not only
link two centuries but at the same
time form a contribution to the
history of civilization: Fine me-j
chanics and optics as well as pho
tography owe to voiguanaer im
portant achievements which cab cab-Hot
Hot cab-Hot be overlooked.
, Instrument maker Johann Chrl Chrl-roph
roph Chrl-roph Voigtlander, who family
; originated from ihe Han Mount
i tains near Brauntchwolng, travel
led to Vienna via leipxing and
Prague as a journeyman, and
pened up hit own workshop as
a "Privileged Mechanicus." This
was the start of the Veigtlander
firm. He made complicated fine
scientific instruments like com compasses
passes compasses delicate quadrants .and
fine testing instruments. These
instruments were ell made from ;
weed since the manufacture of
brats tubes was nearly unknown
by that ime.
rlis craftsmanship and his. dili
gence won the skilled compass
maker the favour of the Empear Empear-or's
or's Empear-or's court, and the fine mechanical
and optical workshop of Voigtland-j
er became a well established plant
with a fine Teputation.
Johann Chrostoph't work wai
carried on' by his son, who added
to the original Voigtlander line
the production of optical glasses
and instruments. He had gained
a good deal of his knowledge dur during
ing during his apprenticeship in England.
It was especially from this branch
of the Voigtlander production, that
this firm became known all over
Austria and abroad "within short
Johann Friedrich Voigtlander start
' ed the manufacture of periscopic
spectacle glasses, and was grant granted
ed granted from the Austrian Emperor the
exclusive spectacle privilege (Pa (Patent
tent (Patent 1815). i t
Another' important achievement
was the development and manu manufacture
facture manufacture of the binocular instead of
the hand telescope. This was also
used as a field and long range range-glass
glass range-glass is still in use as a theater
and opera-glass. The invention of
the opera-glass won him another
exclusive Emperor's privilege.
Peter Wilhelra Friedrich Voigt Voigtlander,
lander, Voigtlander, the founder's gran d a o n,
soon recognized the importance of
photography which was invented
by Daguerre in 1839. Together with
the Viennese Mathematician Pro Professor
fessor Professor Petzval, he designed the
first mathematically computed
lens. in 1840 which had the then
unheard of light speed of 3,7.
This Voigtlander lens was 16
times faster than the, Chevallier
landscape lens used by Daguerre.
This meant that for portrait pho photography
tography photography in good daylight, the ex exposure
posure exposure time was reduced from the
cv -"ry 20 minutes la Hi to 2
i !i ' t "instantane-
' vi..,i 45 seconds
re t.iue became possible.
1,.e rimciple 0f the Petzval lens
1 as been maintained in cine pro projection
jection projection until today.
In 1840, too, Voigtlander design designed
ed designed a camera for this lens. This first
meiai camera forms an lmpor lmpor-tat
tat lmpor-tat factor in photographic histo
ry, xnis model was made from
mass, ua manuiaciurea on a
lathe machine. It was the first one
with lens focusing through rack
and pinion drive. Due' to Voigt
lander s pioneer deeds, photoera
phy did not stagnate right at its
beginning, but on the contrary call
ed the interest of innumerable peo people.
ple. people. His ingenious far-sightedness
smoothed the path to the present
importance of photography.
Originally, photography was the
privilege of professional photogra
phers and some few connoisseurs.!
But Voigtlander wanted to make
it accessible to a wide range of
people. The growing popularity of
photograpny created a demand lor
lighter, simpler and less expensive
cameras like the Alpin.t fierheu,
Avus, the first reflex Vida (1901),
and the Voigtlander stero camera
which left the Braunschweig fac factory
tory factory 'and helped to popularize a a-mateur
mateur a-mateur photography.
Since 1925, Voigtlander has been
concentrating on cameras and lens
es. Simultaneously the more or less
handycraft-like manufacture was
changed into modern serial pro production.
duction. production. The aim was to achieve
a considerable improvement of the
models and to reduce prices. These
Make Beffer Boss
NEW BRUNSWICK, N. J. :
(UP,) The reputation of being
merely a good fellow" is no long longer
er longer enough to get a man into the
upper echelon of industry and keep
him there, according to Prof.
Thomas Q. Gilson, chairman of
the management department of
Rutgers University evening, col college.
lege. college. .-
A campaign Is underway to use
a new measuring stick to select
top executives, he pointed out.
Known as the Executive Perform
ance Standard, the guage aims at
his performance in a given Job
evaluating a man entirety on
his performance in. a given job
Gilson, who has spent 15 years
studying what makes a boss tick,
feels the standard will wipe out
emotional and intangible factors
in selection of executives, v
The method relies on recording
a series of performance data
whereby a superior can be more
sure who is the right man for pro promotion.
Gilson said that while signs point
iwiv from selection of the com
plete extrovert, it should not be
inferred that good human relations
is fading from the picture. How
ever, he added: ;
"There has been a tendency to
put too much emphasis on human
relations ana to say: u ne is
good fellow and everybody is hap
py, that is good supervision.'
"Actually sood suoervislon In
cludes both good management of
physical facilities and good rela relations
tions relations with people." v
Gilson says claim for the new
TPPiitive nrofile should go to Law
rence Apply of the American Man
agement Association wno pioneereu
the idea sevjral years ago.
rationalization methods gave way
to the unexpected boom which pho-
topgrapny experienced in the thir thirties
ties thirties before the war.
Already in 1929 the Bessa cam
eras came out of production in
big -quantities. This type was a
seal "peoples camera," and was
the nucleus of. the voigtlander
programme for many years. It
was the only camera of -which
more than 1 Vt million pieces were
soia. . :
Caslb G3 G:::
&m (Oinj Razed)
turesaue Calumet Castle is heine
razed.- 4 v 1
Located on Calumet Island in
the St." Lwrenr River tho ctlo
was built in 1RM U for a farmer
president of the American Tobac
co wmpany, Charles G. Emery.
Ajong wiin uoiai casue on Hart
Island, oonosit A1Tinrlri Rv
and Bourne Castle on Dark Is
land, Calumet Castle was one of
tne snow places of the Thousand
The castle remained In th V.m.
ery family until 1950 when it was
sold to the Calumet Castle Corp.
for $11,500. It was onerated for a
few summers as a resort.
The red sandstone of the entire
structure was hauled from Pots Potsdam,
dam, Potsdam, N. Y.' ;.. i
Skeleton Found 1
Of Ancient Indian
'! FONDA,, N.Y, (UP)-An al almost
most almost comnletA hut haHlv
skeleton has been unrnvereri t
nearby Sprakers, 46 inches below
me sunace. ;: ..
Edward J. Sheehan Mnntonm.
ery County archivist, said the skel skeleton
eton skeleton was found in a rock-lined
grave with its knees drawn up to
us cnesi in wnat is known as a
"bundle, burial.'V .-.,
Sheehan said the grave is ap apparently
parently apparently that of an Indian, "of
a very early date." -
i Dr. William A. Ritchie, state
trchelogist at Albany, may be
asked to determine the age of the
bones by a carbon 14 test,
KANSAS rrrv 1
Americans outnumbered foreien-
AM nnl. lit
. ";" iu lu even among mterns
Who hepsn irvla rmti.. i
lve of the new interns are grad graduates
uates graduates of Santo Thomas University
The Philippines and two came
here from universities in India
' Bird's-eye view of the
Voitlander works In 1956."
Scales Of Justice
NASHVILLE (Up ) Mrs.
Cora Compton and some folks
from Alabama are consistent to
say the least. Lact summer while
the Alabama people were visiting
a neighbor of Mrs. Compton, their
automobile was damaged by Mrs.
Compton. Damage $15.80. This
summer the Alabama people visit visited
ed visited again but this time they
-c-1' e.itally dented Mrs. Comp Comp-ton's
ton's Comp-ton's anto. Damage the second
Just In Time
HERMITAGE, Tenn. -(UP)
Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Hull figured
their marriap harf tn list Then
bought the last marriage license
issuea Deiore me court House was
torn down and replaced. And the
minister who married them died
the next day. .
About 250,000 barrels of oil re reserves
serves reserves have been found for each
new well completed in California
during the past .14 years.
Iflwrff VixJ !.V
Lcd In Ccicn.
WASHINGTON (UP) Har Harvard,
vard, Harvard, Yale, and Ohio State led
the nation's universities in the to total
tal total numbei of contributors ,to
their alumni funds.
The American Alumnt Council
said, -"out of 391 funds reporting,"
Harvard Uuiversity was first witS
33,759 old. grads contributing $1, $1,-653,569.
653,569. $1,-653,569. .-, ..
At Yale, 27,502 alumni gave $1.-
, Former students .'of the Ohio
ane university, who contributed
$662,465, numbered 23,439.
ihe,AAC survey showed that the
University' of Notre Dame ranked
second in the amount of money
-i,sa,625-donated by its alum alumni.
ni. alumni. But Notre Dame came In tenth
place numerically, with 12,875
alumni answering the calL j
In the oercentacfe of alumni enn.
tributors, Dartmouth .College- and
Princeton University tied for first
place with 69.4 per cent.. ;
Harvard, Yale, Ohio State and
Notre Dame didn't show in that
tier K I
1wv3 iTtiivS cr rr..r3 cf
v After we give your cu't chassis a
thorough onct-over with MarfA, you're set
for 1,000 miles or more of the smoothest
driving you've ever enjoyed. That's because.
Marfk wards off wear and friction .
fully protects vital parts . won't jar out,
- squeeze out or wash out Drive in today
for longer lasting Marftk lubricationt ;
' You're welcome at your 'j
. TEXACO Dealer
VALID TILL SEPTEMBER 15th
200 Years Jubilee
special offer Voigtlantler Prominent
cameras exchangeable lens
and any exposure meler
, frce.t. free,., free...
; 155 Central Ave. Phone 2-1803
HOTEL EL PANAMA
Our stores remain close Wednesday, Sept 6 and
Friday for Holiday Celebration.
: Well known FASHION SHOP situated in a' highly
desirable residential area.' Inventory consists of select-1
d merchandise; furnishings as well as all fixtures and V
equipment modern and practically new. Sales for te
last ten months m, excess of $55,000.00; lease reasonable
'with over three year to run. Excellent opportunity for
omeone who In addition to a satisfactory return on an? :
, Investment might desire a remunerative and elegant oc occupation.
cupation. occupation. Only reason for sale the inability of present
owner to give the business the attention it merits. For
further particulars writeStore, Box No. 134, Panama,
'ih L.rJ: ;:
Smart New 7 X"' !
stknlino v '
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' You have, If you've teen ill lunfi CONTRAST reaches
. new heights of smartness, modern design and casual
.. elegance by combining finejterling with beautifully
.. contoured handles of smooth ebony nylon. Come see
CONTRAST today. ""'
Per 4-Pc. Basic Setting
,. Own and enjoy it on our
. direct delivery plan
SttVM ITOitU naY-a
Smw itm awy ImM riili MtM my h
yaw CM Mm fnkM
Quality &; Prices
in OUR BIG
LARGE DISCOUNTS ON ALL MATERIALS
Some of the
O ... 7 nn it
Sewing Machine ;
tA I1 1 Sewing'Aude
CLASSES BEGINNERS, ADVANCED AND EMBROIDERY
' Your choice of Hours
. 8:00 a.m. 10:00 a.m. 2:00 p.m. 4;00 p.m."
to to to . lo
... 10;Q0 a.m. ; 12:00 noon 4:00 p.m. 6:00 p.m.",
i or at your convenience by special arrangement
F REE Whether! you owii a PFAFF or not . V all you need
. ; : is the desire to learn. v 1
. Soo A-U-T-O-M-A T-l-C you jusf Dia!:for-Stvle
For more information
come in or
(Formerly rnilippine Rattan Furniture)
4th of July Ave. At the sign of, the clock Tel. 2-2181
Parents f.Vjst Set St:r.i:ri$
Respect Fcr Family
Keeping- off dryness and wrinkles U difficult in summer, especially
If you're a ran-worshlpper. This young lady's ounce of preven-
uoa is a new vanishing cream that is designed to pi
'tare. smoothness and protection. It's pu
-y AUCIA BART. NEA BEAUTY EDITOR.
THE gal who wore' a sailor hat
that must have been three feet a a-cross,
cross, a-cross, to the airport, deserved
what she got, which wu a lost
kt. t v
The woman who wore her best
chiffon when she had a mother
The white linen sheath is the
dress that will be seen everywhere
all summer long, particularly in
the embroidered versions. Top it
with a cardigan for the air-condi
tioned spots. v
One way to look cool on a tor
rid day is to use make-up with a
cool summer -tint, rresurose u
one of these, ...
l atest things lor beach -wear
goldem anklets; .-adorned, with
t bells to sct off- a smoothly
-"d ankle. Theseiwere origmat-
and three children to tea also de
served what she got, which was
big spot on the lap.
A wife who wore white shorts
and a white middy blouse while
dyeing her h us b a n d's corduroy
shirt now wears navy blue shorts
and shirt and she, too,, deserved
Each garment in a woman's
wardrobe should serve specific
purposes and the owner should
know what they, are in advance,
One an event is arranged, a worn-
L- 1 . 1 .
an ougiu io snow aimosi uiuma uiuma-tically
tically uiuma-tically which of her garments will
De suitable to it.
A wool jersey dress should be
liminated in advance for, wear to
home where- there is a long-!
Haired white doe thatjsheds.
aress witn, a nut skirr will surely
De awKwara to Handle while meet
ing friends at the airport. A dress
with a tight skirt will be difficult
while running for a close train con
The clothes ;lrt ..
should be as known
Maggy Houff shows dresses
tith a Uttle girl look: tight Em
'"Vro-high walsted band Biven
shirring and embroidery in smock
The right buy for the shea th
dress is the slip (or half slip)
with sheath lines. The slip that's
even faintly frou-frou k all wrong
tor the slim sheath.
liXLESS a husband and wife, No, children learn respect for
have and show respect for each1 their parents through the respect
other they shouldn't be surprised : they show -vcL ether. How can
if their children have little or no j t)!e y respect a mother if t h i r
respect! fur cither one of them, fattier 'troat; her a. if she is no-
How can a boy know how to bcxJv? Hov cn ti:ev n snort, him
treat his mother with courtesy and if.thev,b: rlv resent rii-tr.nn
respect if Lr years he has heard '.their m ct that ay?
his father yell at her, belittle -her i- "And h v taa they respect their
ideis, act surly when she demands : father wiles their mother thmkl
anything at all from him,. and off
er her far more complaints than
And now car a firf respect her
father if her mother has. been
leading him around by the nose
for years, making all the family
How can she respect him if her
mother has been encouraging the
children to keep things from him,
complaining about him behind his
back and looking on himas a fai failure
lure failure because he doesn't earn as
much as ..somebody else's hus-
somebod' else's husband?.
Whether she's goin; baek to the campus or ombarkinf on
career, the average girl has to budget heir clothes money. We
show here fashions thai both coed and career girl can afford
and that will at nicely Into either V way of life Fabrics for all
three are woven with chromspun for 'easy upkeep J Slim sheath
by Henry Rosenteld (left) is in brown, has ictrrow stripes in
black, raisley vest (center)- hi paired with Jacket and skirt in
vivid blue; Jacket is lined with the paisley, This ensemble is
by Mario Phillips. For date nifhts, this girl choose separates.
Camisolo- top in a ribbon knit is won with a skirt overprinted
with veiveL These three fashions are good starter for a yoothv
ful fall wardrobe. By GA1LE DUGAS. NEA Women's Editor.
C7 C7 VTV --f..,:,-:
u. clionq :or feminine loJuarleM
til -r- v;1 i -t 1 L.m"t 7 l .... i t
By KAY SHCRWOOD
NIA JTaff Writer
as the- food tastes of her family.
ine snouid know without thinking
their strong : points (n e e d no
pressing, won't hike up, comforta comfortable
ble comfortable for driving, has good pock pockets
ets pockets for marketing) and their weak
points (too sheer to go without a
strapless bra, spots easily).
And if there is no garment for
some occasion that arises fre
quently, she ought to buy -one
' WHEN a leggy little tomboy
starts to blossom into A lady-lik
teen-ager, mom and pop are apt
to note the change in attitude to
wards a good many things. Not
the last of these will bo remiest
i'.M-'U ; 1 1 for a chance in her room from tha
n e r icloset Uturdy and utilitrrlan to the frilly
to a worn an I and feminine,' 1
The chiffon sweater, in double
layers, is one of the many cardi cardigans?
gans? cardigans? ready for summer wear.
rf-fo ,. 7
Good summer fashion buy: the
rubber swim hat that looks 1.
like hat and 2. like velvet.
Good1 start for a summer hat
wardrobe:, the big, flat black vel
vet bow that's almost a hat but
sot "une. ;
Hats' are changing their direc
tion for summer: more bloused
crowns and fewer coal scuttles.'
Big spring sleeper that's estab
lished itself for the summer is the
. If you come across a Veal lash-
ion find (a dress that you live, a
hat that's just right for you, shoes
that fit like gloves) buy two at
one time if your clothes budget
will, stand for two. Saves you hunt hunting
ing hunting (usually in vain)- later on for
something that will duplicate, the
Boosting her argument are the
bedroom furnishings that manage
to bef frilly 'and .feminine, yet
sturdy and no more trouble to care
for than the less glamcrous-look-
mg equipment. .
ive listened to the- woes f
momers wnose daughters want to
go all out for ruffles and roses,
The changeover may have to be
gradual, but it cm be accomplish accomplished
ed accomplished without too much trouble. -New.
curtains for the bedroom.
for example, might be sheer ruf-
iiea one in a synthetic fiber. New
dacron curtains are sheer, strong
ana launaer easily. 1
YOU MAT "NOTE on 'inargul
sette curtains a Y label from the
manufacturer of the fiber attest attesting
ing attesting that the finished curtains have
passed standards for high-quality
construction and fiber content.
This should be of some reassur reassurance
ance reassurance to those of us who know that
synthetic -fibers,; even as natural
fibers, must be properly chosen
and woven to give satisfactory
Lush, new, roso-sprlcged com
forters. in nylon-covered fiber-bill
"?ll,e ttm tot teea-w-tarnuur.vonM.fcrf. .v. tot
ttracUve. sturdy fumlshbu of a tm, EotlmW
gorteRla aylw eorered, sheer eurtains aro eoaily svaahei 4aeM
u lnxarioM blanket of aerylU fiber wiU sakVtrewewS
n.'- ; ; .,?'yM ;ti -i..v.-S.;-J.
he U : fluffy synthetic f lb e
are verj'2 light in weight, ,:yet
strong and long-wearing. The fill-
Hemember when the best news i And it isn't only the r a n i d
you i ould- hop, for on washday growth of automatic dryers that
was The promise of a fresh breeze has unpinned clothes from the
nd t warm sun to speed the dry- line. t T T T
tog?. v ; T i,, Kr pj, 1,
.r.S 'SSi. P'. THI worthy aim. of
- -, v c.unjDer orvinff u tn rnHnr th
'waahables'f are added : to the
5 7ekt iroihi family laundry, dry-
i in procedures come- tip for reH
wrinkles and simplify the subse subsequent
quent subsequent irtnini.
10 lurther this aim, many-garments,
particularly those made of
man-made fibers or blends of nat
ural fibers treated with uncial
finishes, come with the soggy re reminder
minder reminder to "drip dry."
THI fWHIRI of drip drying And,'if I have only one or two
can be a' problem. In 'moderate small drio-dries in the 'aundry, I
ne is jn-rtty much all right and
shows it?' If she doesn't how can
they, respect her if she spen.ij her
life itringr to; getven. wiilwhimf
ITS U' TO T THS PAR E NTS 3
PARENTS" hsve1 to 'right to es-'
pect anything from their .Children,
that they can't learh.froro, exam example
ple example right In their, own homes' ; -If
a husband and vife treat each
other with the, greatest respect
they'll h:.ve the --espect of their
children. It's really as -"simp's at
Each water lily in a lily
needs one square yard of
While cleaning house through
out the year, a woman should try
to do one hard job a day instead
of devoting a whole day a week
to the heavy cleaning. This is over
When notches are cut In fabric.
thev should be cut outward or a-
way from the pattern edge, rather
than inwards as the pattern indi
cates. This is in case the seam
has to be let out later.
Cheese, because of its hieh pro
tein,, value, can be used in place
oi meat, Dsn, poultry or eggs, lor
a main dish. It has satisfying fla
vor and staying power.
When cheese is being cooked,
the head should "be kept low.
cheese needs just enough heat to
melt and blend with other ingre ingredients.
dients. ingredients. High heat or cooking too
long will make cheese tough and
A sewing center should bo Incit Incited
ed Incited near the center of home actl
Vitus so a woman can sew for
short periods between ether tasks.
Cheese that's become dry.' espe
cikily Cheddar, Swiss and Italian
varieties, may be grated and kept
in a covered container In the re
frigerator. It should be used in a
few days,. v;;.. J; Vi";';,!',;;. L
Soft down pillows need ; tip bo
fluffed daily and aired occasional occasional-IV
IV occasional-IV in the shade. The sun dries out
the oil in the feathers if they're
aired in the sun. ; ; t
Plastic or metal food containers
or wide' mouthed jars with tight
covers make excellent storage
placs for those small piece of
cheese that dry- out, wnen storea
uncovered. ;v: Vv-x.-v ;'..
Fabrics may break, split f de
velop holes, from: hard use, exces excessive
sive excessive agitation in washing, o t
much sun or moisture, impuritiq
such as combustion fumes comin
out of heat' registers, i i i
ting of the fibers. '(I've laundered
baby blanket of this type sever
al times and it seems to take hard
usage without showing the strain.)
wnen Sheets must be. replaced
lovely colors and flower-sprigged
patterns are available to build up
the feminine look of It pretty bed
room. :!'. -J ,:v
In the meantime; w e satisfied
one girl by bordering her ordina-'
ry sheets with a wide strip of floral-patterned
To encourage good habits such
as making her own bed, we did
invest in two nylon contour sheets.
Thev' -wash and dry so quickly a
reserve supply doesn't seem to be
necessary. And, the taut, fitted
corners' of contour sheets do speea
up the bed-making routine.
LITTLE TOUCHES, such as
framed print V a pretty lamp and
a whitewashed pot ot ivy in ine
window are inexpensive and effec
tive "lady-like" touches.
If a bed or chest is scarrea
from tomboy days, it cau be paint painted
ed painted white, and bordered in a pastel
shade to match freshly painted or
papered' walls,. t
The best time to grate or grind
cheese is when it's cold and firm.
Cheese warmed to room tempera
ture is best for cutting and slic slicing,
ing, slicing, as it: won't crumble.
If cheese develops mold, the
mold can be scraped off and the
rest used without harm. ;
Blend cheese in a smooth sauce
before adding: to other ingredients
to prevent curdling. r..?. j
Store cheese in a well covered
container or in waxed paper in the
refrigerator ao it : won't pick up
other odors. x
Bridge club treat: to package
of cottage cheese, add u cup fine finely
ly finely chopped coconut, 2 tablespoons
!honev..a tablespoons mayonnaise.
Serve it with canned or fresh
fruits, on greens.
By BETSY WADE
NEA Staff Writer
which resists matting and shift
ing within the quilted pattern,
A pillow matches, this.. ...
GAINING POPULARITY,: are
blankets of acrylic, fiber,-. These
are softly napped and come in
lovely colors. Repeated launder-
ings are not supposed to affect the
surface or cause shrinkage or mat-
Trousers of drip-dry n Vial
require minimum : ironii. If
placed on adjustable frames to
et crease while dryinf.
. We alt have, different standards
as to the amount of wrinklinv that
Is acceptable before.; we reach for
tha stream iron In tuH r
read recently on the handling of
man-maae 'irorics, less wnnkling
resulted "when garments w er e
hand-washed and drio-dried. -. V
Almost as gooa results were ob-!
tamed in machine washing (andtumbMried.
more sou was removed) if the
garment was removed before -extracting
the1, waitcr.,a,VJ. :s' t
TO DRIP DRY with' the fwst
wrinkles, cfotheW should be "hung
up on hatfge ndept Complete Completely
ly Completely free of contact with-other piec pieces.
es. pieces. The use of adjustable-frames,
1 the case of nten'- trnusen.
tends1 to speed UpHhedrylng and
to keep the crease sharp.
weather,: a .fine strung in a quiet,
shady place' works the best for
me. (Hanjers have to be pinned
or secured to the line so they
won't (Up off.)
If a utility room or basement is
to be the drying room, an invest
ment in a shallow pan to catch
the drips protects the floor. A
bathtub or shower stall is a logi
cal soot to use. if you can nc
up a line or bar to support the
hanger, .. -.
pretreat the soiled areas
tains with extra care.
I then put them into a mesh bag
before adding to the general laun
dry load, wh'ch makes them easi
er to -pull vut of the water before
the spin cycle.
Exoerience is the best teacher
tfs to the effectiveness of drip dry-j
ing somd blends and special fin finished
ished finished fabrics. . -I
have blended fiber shirts in my
weekly laundry that require about
the same amount of ironing wheth
er they're drip-dried, line dried or
1 ALSO HAVE boys', suits and
Bermuda shorts that can take the
full machine cycle, tumble dry
and scarcely show a' wrinkle;
One -majdf- manufacturer of
crease-resistant cottons has found
that normal wishing and drying
procedures are as satisfactory ?as
To avoid ridging from hangers
along the shoulder seams of cotas,
try stickitg a contour shoulder
paa between hangex and suit,
OP THOSE machine washables
that do benefit ftom drip drying
and no final spin, it s a help to
wash aa mapy together as possi-
-That way, you Am t have to fish
Presses to be drio dried willithroueh the rinse water to rescue
Come out m-ire smoothlv, accord- one dress from the other laun laun-ing
ing laun-ing to another report, if hung on dry. I dont, however, wash white
paooea nanRcrs, zippers closed, clothing of man-made fibers with
ana Duimns buttoned. colored clothing.
Cottage cheese u easily digest-
ned. It is an important food for the
weight-loser becaue it is nutritious
and low in calories. (
A. .WOMAN ,is,nio- V is
have a collection ots,i.i 1, r's r's-sic
sic r's-sic clothes at tlie aga of 3 thw
she. is at 20. She has more time,
presumably, more i; money ; ,and
has had more years to -.gather up
a warorooe. i
Care of the year-ln-year- out,
expensive items in a wardrobe be becomes
comes becomes important. Many, grown
women have been upset when
favorite suit has fallen prey to
.Fur "coats, if such there "be, fur
cuffs, jackets,, muffs, and collars
should be in cold storage is this
season.' A garment bag in a closet
is insufficient, since it isn't cold
a. ll i . i r-i -. . ..
ai u, uut eaira-noi. r ur- ueras
Mixed cheese s r v e d Jn gjjould be cleaned and -should be-
Use extra shoulder pad! be-;
tweea banter and suit to avoid
ridglnr alona- shoulder aeoms
when drlp-drylna- nit coot,
BUYING sweaters seems to be
one .of the principal entertainment
sources for teen-agers. tt- ?
The appalling sweater w a r d-
robes' of a decade ago 40 or 50
sweaters per girl have given
way to more varied clotnes, hut
uiey suu iove to ouy mem on a
flush. Saturdsy. ; v
i,euing a good v buy -hi a
sweater is legs difficult if the to-!
est stores have? a go-Ki ttetection.
but a girl can tram herself to
se'ect carefully, even' faced with
a meager collection.
A good sweater is knitted to fit.
rather than being cut to &CA cut
sweater will have machine stiches
vp mn mes ana uoaer ine arms,
with no tailoring. The "lull fasn fasn-loned"
loned" fasn-loned" earmarks darts i de
creased stitchesunder the arms
mean that the sweater will fit in
stead of bag. It also means high
er ensi . .
!.aock;fashiotied" means' that I
cut sweater has had stitches add
ed to. the underarm which serve
no purpose except making the
sweater appear to be fuli-fnshion
ed. A good buy can be had, even
in a cut sweater,-but it shovld be
tried on. . V
"Under age six, Babies and chil children
dren children don't' differentiate between
ooys- aaa gins- toys, u a a iiw
tie boy wants a doll or a little
girl wants a truck, there's nothing
to aret about, it s siUy for a par
ent to hold back a wanted toy on
the basis it's for the wrong sex.
Soda pop is a great appetite appetite-taker
taker appetite-taker and has little or no nutri
tional value- If Babv is venr thirs
ty at a park, there are canned
fruit luices and containers of milk
that make, easy, ; valuable drink-
' Some- teething. Babies take eon
lolation from chewing on a damp
waihcloth,-rouch"ss it may make
some women's, flesh crawl. Be
sure the cloth is freshly washed
and replace it when it't soiled.
Therer are available' plastic
teething rings that contain a freez-
able in the. refrigerator, one can
be chewed by Baby until it melts.
The cold soothes the gums and the
slippery plastic feels good.,
Mashed potatoes.' boiled pota
toes and cooled baked- potatoes
are all fine for Baby if he likes
them. French fried potatoes are
likely to make rough going for his
stomach., He's attracted to them
because they can be eaten by
'Plain cake seems only fair for
Bany-a Birthday, even if he's a lit
tle young for sweets. But make it
a white or yellow cake, minus the
gooey frosting. His can be a cup cupcake
cake cupcake if the. one for snapshots is
piled high with frosting. ?
sauares or on crackers aro a per
fect complement to beverages.
Stainless steelware may be eitb-
p stamned or eraoea. ll ll s
tamned. it will be characterized
by the same thickness at all
points, u u s eraaea or roiiea, u s
tapered at the knife blade, the
fork tines and spoon dowis.
,, . ... -; : f .. ...
Chest and .table tops of r.ew fur
niture designs have hard-to-mar
surfaces of laminated ptiitic,
clear and textured glass, ceramic
tile; cork, marblt and leather.
i A furniture, fashion note t k h
year: The new look of old woods.
They're finished in colors of cit
ron, avocado and tobacco.
New clastic upholstery fabrics
Innlt like- leather and tweeds
They are tough, durable materials
that resist sou ana sums,
remodeled when they're so out-of.
style they're unwearable,-
Good clothes worn throughout
the year should be sunned and
brushed now and then if they're
appealing to moths. They can be
turned inside out on a line .nd
the seams brushed with clothes clothes-brush,
brush, clothes-brush, to get out lint and any po potential
tential potential moths.
Hem lengths can be" adjusted
from season to season with, no lino
showing if the hem is taken out
before dry-cleaning. This may
seem extra fussy, but,the process
ot cleaning and pressing can re re-movo
movo re-movo the crease, if it hasn't been
set for many seasons. k
Storing out-of season clothes
should be done with care-so they
aren't crushed out -of shape or
hung on the hanger with shoulders
askew. Splendid dresses to bo
nicked awav for a year of more
Genuine leather itakes a grand should be put in the biggest poisi poisi-appearsnce
appearsnce poisi-appearsnce in new furniture. Itjble box with enough tissue papsr
appears widely on more expensive to prevent the formation of three three-furniture
furniture three-furniture items. 'cornered creases.
Umes in back of the neck to help
tne sweater keep its shape, t
' In some brands, the sweater
size is meaningless. In others, she
38 means that the sweater is ex exactly
actly exactly SS inches around, at a point
one inch Under the arm hole. This
can be tight going for tlrose who
Kood-vame sweaters nave tapes, wear a 36-blouse, so trying on be be-across
across be-across the shoulders and some-' comes-important.
Get More For! 01 J
a Want' Ail
Toa'd be Mnrisd bow
r tMkiH( io whae v bare
th. Y tk quickly
i Oifph with o Amrle
veu'Nt kvylKi, tanin.' wotiii
l biring a wasair9.
' rb Wan A
RAJ AH A
'. ::,-f.. : I ),
cial and kJu
Jt mil L MtmJ If ulpL-u Ptuumm 2-0740 W J-07U
9.00 tuj 10 m m!t-
Isthmian Nurtas Assaciatian
The regular meeg of the Isth Isthmian
mian Isthmian Nurses' Association will be
held Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. in
the Conference Room, at Gorgas
A report of Mrs. Judith W'hilalc W'hilalc-erV
erV W'hilalc-erV Field. Trip will be given. All
members are requested to attend
this important .meeting.
Lt. Garvyn H. Moumblow Me Memorial
morial Memorial Auxiliary to Post 3S76 V.
F.W, will hold i regular business
meeting', tomorrow at the Pott
Home m Cristobal at '7:30 p.m
Cristobal Emblem Club
The Cristobal Emblem Club No.
52 will hold its regular Monthly
Meeting at tne tits Home in Braz
rr.s. jack dcaxz wAcxra
:rt m i stain
t ai1 Zona Governor William E. Potter will entertain a
f ef ii..ang editors at a luncheon tomorrow, to which
it invited amaU group of the Isthmian writing frater-
at 7:30 p.m.
on Tuesday Sept. 4
Sparkling, Ntw Cart i
to Drivt as Your Own!
f -'or Scoff Maka I Dyor-Stolnor v
, Sr!y Merninj Call Wedding Announcement
. 1. itor W. Kerr Scott of North i Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Steinerof!
oUne was in. early morning' Balboa wish to announce the wed-'
vu-ifor when he called on vCapt.l I
i1 Mn r.ilWt 1. VrUtm at. hlr
.bosne in Los Bios at : 30 'y ester-;
4lav corning. 1 j
l ate a family breakfast with'
,Cat..'aad. Mars Fritts nod, then,
ehudrrn.and took a Drive around
Lm Itios with, Capt.'.FrKts, who i
talis, from. Greensboro N.C. I
' -.or -Scott ws 'greatly inter-!;
' i in this newst CI townsite
anjt cTnj-.iented Upon the well kept
ga'J.'. s of the residents and the
at i r tive nesigffs, of the -homes, j
' 'p kft rapt,' Frrtts' homo to
we' s a visit to MiOdl Diary. This
ea-.y i..arningv Activity was no
th rit to Uie Senator since he
la an f t-dairyman. j
? r Scott left yesterday aft-
"trni n on the SS Aoeor bound for.
Kew Yorlc " j
fling of their daughter JCathleea to
Mr. arl Anthony J)yer, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Dyer ef Ma
ganta, on Saturday, Sept, 15 t
St. Mary's Church, in Balhna. j
Following the wedding a recep-1
uoa wiu do given at the Knights
of Columbus fub. By this medium
friends of both famijies arf invit-
eci 10 aueou as no individual mvi
tailons have been issued.
FranoiomVPierce :'. V;f
Mr. ind Mn Rlnh K TVinotni
61 wf Curundu Heights aimouiice
the engawment of their daughter
Loretta K1JT to Gerald-AL Pierce,
son' of Mr. and' Mrs. Gerald. L.
Pierce of Rodman, The wedding is
planned for next Summer. Miss
Frangionl has t b m p 1 e t e d hex
freshman year at. the University
Of- Maryland and U leaving Sept.
It tor Washington, 1). C. to enter
tlie Washington School for Secre Secretaries.
taries. Secretaries. Mr, Pierce is departing en
the, same date to enter his senior
year at the Citadel, in Charleston,
South Carolina, where be is ma-;
Joring in Civil Ehgineeiing.
Miscellaneeut Shower for
Miss Sehofield W" ; ;
i A miscellaneous shower was giv
en by. Miss Grace- Williams and
the Eastern Star officers ot Koj'
al Palm No. i Cristobal; at Miss
William.: home in honor of Miss
Jacquelyn Schofield, whose mar marriage
riage marriage to Mr, Dennis Cassidy is
scheduled for Thursday, Sept. 6 at
6:30 p.m. at the Gatur- Union
Among those 'present were Mrs.
Margaret Schofierd, mother of the
bride-to-be, Glady a Humphrey,
Marilyn Marsh, Glsdya Conley,
Alice BtnthaU, Miirj' Slocum, Ann
Pennock. Jean Judge, Beaulah
Mitchell, Clara Chambers, Laurie
Wray, Olga Doe, Peggy Smith,
Maxine Dixon and Louise Painey.
Pinima's wall known, dance
teacher Uor.a Sears will now hold
all her classes at Hotel 1 Pana-
The Studio will bolct charm and;
exercise classes for women,' andj
girls. Thera will be special hours
convenient to business worr an,'
who aro pressed for time.-
Ballroom dancing classes will be i
held, teaching tho latest dene e
steps, as well al Panamanian folk;
dances. Private instruction mayj
also be arranged foi ; j
.Mrs. Sears f amom Cotin-.f
Classes for sub! fen and t:
will also be held at tne fci iana
ma. Correct ballroom manners as
well as modern dancing are taught
the 'young; 1
Uon Sean mat reached by i
telephone at-Panamn S-16I be
tween thf. hours, oi .m.
p.HU 'C'.it,:' ,i'i V V,;.u',.;. ,, 4
LOBETTA KAT FRANGIOM dsughter of iirl and Mr Ralph
K. PranglonJ of Curundu' Hsigljta. whose engagement to raer?
,ld M'..Wwc?wn of ,i&vancl irs. -deraW't. Piefco' of Rod Rodman,
man, Rodman, is anncuhead. ;. i !.
- ".,'''',. i .- .'
SCHOOL OF- DANCING
, 1. i t i . u ;
RIOPEMXG I0TH TEAR
i t f
v Walt has ust tetnrned from; New York where
.ane attended the annual normal school and convention
of the Dance Masters of America. Inc : s
Studio" 4ocatd in Knhjhta of Columbus Hall ." Calboa
'. r 'Residence- phone, 2-2363 '. i' ,.,
fdsuth io do today
Virginia DJwn Seeburg,
dsn t liter ef Mr. and Mrs. Gustaf
k jure of Bradenton, Florida be became
came became the bride of Jack Duane
' V's'ier, son of Mr. and Mrs. For Forest
est Forest u. Wagner of Curundu Heights
.It t i First Baptist Church Bra-
dir.' on, at noon Aug. 19. The Rev.i
Frank T. Auierson was olficiat olficiat-tn?
tn? olficiat-tn? minister-
.'Ihe bnde, who waj given away
by her father, wore a gown of
while chantilly laco with princess
Ires over -shlsper taifeta. Her
knee length veil of illusion was
rrri""l la' fmir tiers and fell
from a frown of pearls and irre-j
descent sequms. Her pearl neck necklace
lace necklace war a gift of the groom. The
kanj-carved ivory fan she carried
. was carried by ber grandmother
when sho was .a bride Three
butterfly orchids and two spider
orchids completed the ensemble.
, (Miss Jean Pury, the maid t of of-honor,
honor, of-honor, wore a blue brocaded sat satin
in satin dress, boor length with prin princess
cess princess l.nes. She carried a cascade
, f pink carnations and wore
matching flowers in ber hair.
' 'The best m;-n was Duane Wil Williams.
liams. Williams. Ushers were Rudy Greo
ard John Shuster.
iThe bride grsdusted from Mana-
! tee County High School in '56. and
is at present a student at Lind Lind-se
se Lind-se r Hopkins Vocational School.
; The grooni graduated from Bal-
. la in '52, is a Manna Crops
. ve'eran now, attending the LinoV
sey 1J ; Kins. Vocational School,
nrfii he is studing refrigeration
After the wedding a reception
was held in the dining room of the
The bride then changed into her
; S'nng away costume which con consisted
sisted consisted of a white linen sheath with
. a navy duster, and the coupfe left
t if iliami. Fla. Thpv will make
ti-fir hne at 1275-N.W. H Ter II
ifcei -ilijmi. I1
Rent by the
week or long longer,
er, longer, lust ahow
Drive lt as your own for
an hour. day,. week or
longer. Remember I It'
the same low rate... no ;
matter how many ridel
CJ Hrit fo ffesarvo Car
Fie-sta Car Rentals
of Panama, Inc.
Hotel El Panama Tel. 1-4563
Productoa Neon,' Pan ami' a pioneer manufacturer
ef quality neon advertiaing; displays, wiahes to an announce
nounce announce their new location at Hojalateria Panama on
Traniisthmian Highway With 'our increased man manufacturing
ufacturing manufacturing facilities of Hojalateria Panama, S.
Panama's largest fabricateri ef metal products, we
shall continue our usual high standards of craftsman craftsmanship,
ship, craftsmanship, using the best materials available at the lowest
possible prices. All materials used in manufacturing
displays in our plant are from manufacturers whose
supplies' are. Underwriter Laboratory tssted and ap ap-approved.
approved. ap-approved. A Productoa Neon display could be installed
in any large city of the United States and comply .with
their strict ; ordinances of secure installation, ap appropriate
propriate appropriate electric service and guaranteed Underwriter
Laboratory tested materiala f
. Jor Information on a new advertising display or
service en your present one please call our new tele telephone
phone telephone number 1
4 ''--''.'." ': '-.? ."; : r- t""
PROMPT SERVICE XLL WORK IS GUARANTEED
(Beautiful hair color
SOLD IN ALL
USED BY THE BEST
O it colons ;
O it CONDITIONS
O it CLEANSES
5IIAMPOO THE" SAME TIME! S
DISTRIBUTORS IN PANAMA
JULIO V O S, S. A.
Second Diagonal (Old "A" Street) No. 7-t7 Box Ne. 197 TeL t-t9U :
I : '...
for only $2.25 person
, j... i.; a.., it
- Choice of complimentary cocktail and dellcioua menu
' Muaic by LUCHO AZCARRAOA'B TRIO In the air
conditioned : comfort ot the BALBOA ROOM
' 11:30 a.m. to 3:SQ p.m
; : TONIGHT there's superb dirilnf and dandne; te
' the excltihR,. rhythms of CLARENCE MARTIN'S 1
orchestra in the beautiful BELLA VISTA ROOM and
vfor the late -comers Aeorere 'Oodov plays the piano
10 p.m. to 2 a.m. in the Balboa Bar. i
George also play-. ',!
, Tues., Wed.' b Thurs.,
A Kirktbr Hottt
Ill U i. oltSysirroi5carti
power Is aTseze yoe tp 1st b3s
high anti knock to give vehet smoothaea
YOUR TEXACO DEALER
l mm- n mm fAW
.. ., ......
Stucio of Daniir.g and Ci::rn SchccI
HOTEL EL PAIIA.W-
ReiiuiLtm Luii 9 a.ruv to 7 p.m. A'cnday, 3
September nd WeJmsJay, 5 ;picmfccr: i
Tels. 3-1661 or 3-1660 .. j
. Charm RrhoAl Aiira fop irmm ta ImttrnvM. s
' appearance and attitudes. .'..'
Tioy Tela from. 3, 4, 5 yeavs toa&4 andUauces and i
Posture. .. .' -. ..!:'' -,. i '-Belles
Belles '-Belles and Be&ux 6, 7 years Songv and Dances,, posture
' St Deportment. 1 i ; . t-
Business : gir' ,: classes in' ExiitxlS?, Posture, "Ua we I an
... ..cancjjig., , -t i .t
Women's' Dnc classes: Modern. Jaa. Modant. Primlive,
techniques. 5', '"' j-
. Women i Exercise and Posture -classes; for, slimming fnd
atreegthening.' -.- .';.' :,w,' :'.; i ;
Ballroom, dancing (or 4, 3. 6h grades .'(pre-leensi'-f J
" Ballroo'u oancmg for 7th. 8th gratie UQ-teinsC'". I'
Ballrooia dancing for 8th, lQUi grades .(hi'-teor)X
Cotillion Classes for UUi, ith grades and College' stlidepts
: Ballroom darcmg for Adults in American and UunAnter-.
lean rhythms. ,. i
- Classes and Frlrate instrvction 'vnder the persona
i direction of -Llona, Nearer f t- -ji
; LL0NA SEARSi
..' Member of the Dance Musters' pft .4merip
' V For further Information. p'eie eall '
1 ' Panama 3-166C S-16Cj 3-0327 I
. '. : , ..- ... ... T f
Hi CrM Sri4f
14 ItiMn hut
tia cointhuu v
iit Vmwm '
13 COINWUU - .
I3 Iwnwi Jinu. '
ShAt tl with cxckM ttt
. m COINHUU
l tunc Rum
kit mute Wm) Cram
Vtttit with rac4 h firm
SK Y-SCRAf EX
14 COINTKAU i
t'4 Vmwmk : ."",.'.
I'S ClfilM Sr4y
lit CKf rny
t MM COINTDtAU
I m tm 1
I N Uimn lukt ;
i h cjoimtiAii
I Mtt UmM iWM
Vukt With titcliW in
. IN WINTER:
k 4nt ti COMTSUU ',
. : '. fel HM tM.
IN SUMMER: etwttut wnmu 4com',
Distributors: CIA. CYBXOS. $. 4
PANAMA r ' -e '.COLON"
with both watch A, '
-;-; f MtUt flock
, 1 r -:
Q a'ashr ;
( 1 auteawtic aleres I (.(Og' l-'fW
III Ill I
for llie evesiBg : '
For 24 hours out ef 24
renden invaluable service:
in the morning its melc-.
dious rin awakes you, ';
during the day it reminds :
you of your important
engagements, and in the
evening it makes you the
best-dressed man in the
bail-room (for only a
pocket watch is "right"
for evening wear). ,.
... .,, i j
" 1 s
MQVADO WATCHtS are told and serviced bv leading it: 1-
r all ocer tfte tcorM.- In Nm Yorlc it ?ianu's end .ji
runuma u w euro riuFuitr , f
x tf w.. i r?i..t
PHZn ; .. WATCH. CENTER ., ;J
4THAI JWINUI, PAN A
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD ATJ4DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
TT2 PANAMA AMXBICAN AN IXCITZXZTTt'T T 17
LIBRERIA PRECIADO LOURDES PHARMACY LEWIS SERVICE HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE FARMACIA EL BATURRO
T Strati No. 11 ''-,,' IB La Caxrasqatlla -i- "' ItoU No, 4 ...... J. Fee. d la Om At. N. 41 -, Parqna Lefevre I Stmt
Arenciaa Internal. da PublicadonM FARMACIA" LOMBARDO FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS -- FOTO DOMY FARMACIA "SAS"
No. J Lottery Flaaa j .No. 2 Street Ceatral Aeo, Ante imcmou In. aad B St Via Fame 111
CASA 2ALDO MORRISON ; C -FARMACIA LUX FARMACIA VAN-DER-JIS NOVEDADES ATHIS
CaatiIA. 4th rf July Aw. J St v W4 Central Atmum S Street Ma. B r TU Eiaafta Ai
. J.IENT.rL1:! v
) 12 WORDS
FOR V f
COMMERCIAL & FOR SALE FOR SALE
PROFESSIONAL Household v Antomohaeg ',;
- FOR SAU: Maytaf wathinf FOR JALI: 1954 Chevrolet
machine, feed conditio, $75. "Del Ray," leather interior, low
It 1 CI If) AMl C Tt- Kabba, Qtn. 955-A. Phoee mileage, radio, pewer slide, ex-
llljUlAllViC;i 14-2189. eellent conditio. Coco Sola 390,
(ALL KINDS) ; 1 FOR SALE: 3-oc m.h.ny "'P'
v ;- - .;. IWmf room aat (needs HpJiol- FOR SALE: 1953 BelAir Sport
"v. v; ; 1 '- eterino) $40; Folireid camera Coupe. One owner, Bndtrcoated,
TTTVf UltlGE- J: with tight meter $60; metal dk radio, excellent Condition. Navy
rtow F.. M5 V "CIL 3119.
: Write Box L. Balboa Ci, : FOR SALE: Whirlpool inner FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet
, o r ( ;. daluxa modal, like new Best of- 210 Serial V-$, radio, 4-door,
Hours tb 12. 1:30 to 5 ; far eyi Phone 3-5161. $1700. Phono 84-0139 Kobba,
??JdStO3"?050 'OR SALE-I baby crib and ' ; ' ' V
Alter hours VW 3 Wall. .hinoVta; 1 car FOR SALE? 4-burnn Florae.
",., "i aaat, 1 high chair. Phone 2- gat trove, excellent condition,
k 'EducatianaV LUe, 2421 alboa. $65. R. H. Wilier. 21 11 -A 5th i
Automobile, Fire, etc v s Curundy. Phone Cunind.
" FOR SALE: Four chair and 5264
m mmm eettec Quean Anna, mahogany; ,
r...L ahi POLTCUMIC bl- 33-31 18 Cu- FOR SALE-1942 Chary Piek-
CM7T ?"- ryndu. lip. $125. Call 5-567.
DEHTAl-MEDlCAl FOR SALESl Pontiac 4-. ; I
UCIIIHL WWW -w Chieftain Deluxe, R H. 11 A MTCH
DR. C j FAIRE6A. 0.05. w-a-w, 2-tona. hydramatic. Call VYMri I CU
:-:,. .. ' Capt. Nkholson 84-2262 or 84- t :
T1v.lt (4tb at Jaty) Ave, ollAM 4244 ,700 ht AnnrtmeillS
(ooaeelte Aneoa Seboel PtaygteoMm i
Tet S-WI FOR RENT: Concrete chalet, 3 WANTED, PARTNER: I have ;
mmmm mm' bodroomt, large kitchen, clotett, wonderful buiineta ettibliihed
ffffrnmmttf bathroom, hot water installation, many yean. Lacking capital to
IbTjc-POBTUIAXTER. S. A. ( f taraia, pore h. parlor dining expand, needing an active part-
JANSroRT i .creened, iron, ban. Tale- : ner with capital. Write thil pa-
1 rJ- Atria..' "' 3-6. : "Partnar- ,.
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
u:.- u lumaiM Clauet daily
hm r$ .m. Ph" J-a4',
; HI-FI RFCORDS
classic, popular and jati
$7 Street No. -Af el 3 1596
Open nntilv t :0 p.m.
CANAl JHONE. TEEN-AGER
Back t school with A smart
A sin curl wave ou. ean
XTA.CX Beautv Salon
i:S 01 MachinerY
uix oevice flcet dlvlded mt0 tw0
capable of measuring ;the i, fieldigroups nd certain members
maenetic field is being developed
lu! I.i.W'K:- 'ZZSZi
at the University of Iowa physics
CaUed a magnetometer, the de-jf
C 'STZm; tn
auction- with the international geo-,
'Phvsieal' year. .f. : '!"'''; J
The first trial of the mane mane-tometer
tometer mane-tometer came with the launching
of a h u g e "skyhook' balloon
March 13.- To be suitable for use
in the rocket experiment, the
equloment has to be made lighter,
smaller and more rugged.
when rnmnleted. the mecnsn-
UULtCU OJ -Utj aiAAavAoaajj
1st will be placed in a rocket
measuring three" inches in diamet diameter
er diameter and three feet long.
! SECURITIES IN PINUU
" OaotaUoae by
r ARIAS. MATUSSf AS90CIATCT
,' j 'i '-' - BU
Banei riduclario .4 V -
CMaeoto P Miami 7J .,
cjrveeerla. Nadonal .... U
Chlrlcaoa de Leehe .... II :
Cbryeo tS r
r ."v. ....-Mr
Coca Cola ..............
Pret. erltb Com. ...
DertUadora Nadonal Z -rtnandera
'Pret. wltb Corn. ..,
rpianzaa, S. A. 1 v 1. ' .
'Pre! with Cora.
fotnf r biaPref, 47 lt
fuerza J Lua-Com. ... M
Botalea IntaramerlcaBoa. t4
General de Sefuraa J.. 8,
Panamefta 4e Aceltea ..
Panamefia da Plbraa tt
Panamefia da Segurea .. 3
i Pajiameru) do' Tabaeo ,. It v
Teatro Bellavtata i
Teatre Central i.......
USARCARIB Men 'Grilled' On CID
Lie Detector Tests And Like It
i. AAXA wCUIX AiOUn nUlCialBH V-L-
fleers eot their. Ilrst look at a
lie detector when they visited
the 5 0th MP Detachment, crim
inal investigation, at Fort Am Amador,
ador, Amador, -recently. ii VvV. :'':
, W'nding- up a seven-weeK
Military Police Officer's Course
at 'the U.S. Army Caribbean
School, the group saw visual
demonstration of the use of
the poligrapb machine, com commonly
monly commonly known as the lie detec detector.
tor. detector. -i "-''hiv'jf iiv j;V.';
- Upon their arrival,: 'CWO-3
Henry c. coogan, the detach
ment's lie detector expert, guia
ed the class to a soeciallv con'
litructed room In which all lie
detector examinations are con
Alter a brief explanation on
tne aiiierent parts of the ma
ichine and how it works, the of
cnosen to be "grilled t
Contrary to popular belief, the
quesuons empioyea by the in
terrogators are short and care
bely selted in
chair before the examlna
tion is over,
"We believe, stated Coogan,
that a few simple Questions re
quiring an answer of only yes or
no, result In graph readings
that more accurately reflect the
state of the subject being ques
tioned than readings obtained
by long intensive Questioning"
McmDers oi the onicer group
wriA horf t.H nnnA.tiin1f a n nf I
as subjects wert enthusiastic a-
bout the lie detector and its ca-'
At first, they said, "it did not
seem possible that the machine
could record accurately our re
action to a series of simple ques questions,
tions, questions, however when we saw the
results m black and white on
the machines' graph paper, there
cuuia m no question as to tne
lie detector's, accuracy and val value."
ue." value." On of the students. Mat. San
tos Miguel Lima Bonilla from
Guatemala nut it this wav: "I
naa strong doubts at first that
the detector could assist interro
gators in the conduct of &nv In.
vestigatlon but after seeing the"
results : obtained. I've Tihancrsd
my mind completely.'
it is tne first time that this
Picking Up Worms
MIAMI' Okla I fITP Ttia-
ging fishing worms is one of thej
tess desirabfewavs oi makintfmnn.
ey from the anil hut. Mn r.,ii
Bering and her four children have
developed it into profitable busi-l
Worms have been a source of in-'
come in Mrs. Gering's family for
uiretj generations. Her parents
gave her the idea and now her
children are old hands at the
The ; GerUrg ramHy supplies
worms to a number of bait shops
in this area, which is one of the
better fishing spots of Oklahoma.
usually the shops buy 500 worms
at a time, but Mrs. Gering recalls
one aay sne nsd orders for 1,300.
."Tta a ...H.. -i.. V... :
tai ugh kits of oeoole would not'
pics up a worm," Mrs
said. "It helps out lots of ways. driving a motor vehicle. He al al-Boys
Boys al-Boys need spending money and' lowed Oliver Armitage, Sacramen Sacramen-that's
that's Sacramen-that's how they manege to go to to, to plead guilty to a lesser
the movies or swimmine. I charire. Armitase was arrested by
L "Also," says the 48-year-old
mother, "it gives, them something his horse were involved in a col col-worthwhile
worthwhile col-worthwhile to do.'' lislon with an- auto.
phase of instruction has been
included in the Military Police
Course t at the USARCAK I B
School. : 'r"- -":. v
Its Inclusion was such an un
qualified success and stimulated
such interest among the stu
dents mat capt. jorge A. Matos,
Instructor in the schools' Mili
tary Police Division stated that
it is planned to Incorporate it
as a aeiinite part of th8 Divi Division's
sion's Division's training program. " r
: ine nauons represented by
the offlper group are Bradl, Cos Costa
ta Costa Rica, Guatemala and Iiondu-
'By CLYDE H. FARNSWORTH
NEW YORK (UP) A Swiss
Inventor, tired of J finding cork
chips in his wine glassy has In-
ventec the world's first double-
spirai comcrew. vi
' JNow being distributed .in th
United States, vhe gadget is sup-
posea ro De an improvement over
tne single-spiral instruments in
" cotnracts the cork. This
contracting action will ease the
cork out in one piece, no matter
now ary, according to the manu-
The corkscrew is made nf
chromium-plated steel alloy, the
nanaie out or awiss nardwood.
(Susi Press Co., Whitinsvllle,
Mw furniture supports,1 made
compieieiy oi piastic, no id
1,500-pound grand piano without
I lea vine a nermanent mark on the
carpet, according to the manufac
At the bottom of the small disc
like supports are more than 100'
tapered teeth. These are supposed
to push aside .the pile of a tufted
carpet without crushing the fibers.
Meantime, : the weight ; is dis distributed
tributed distributed over an area two inches
in diameter so that the short teeth
do not pierce the carpet's backing.
The entire product Is made of
baneute u-li, a strong and dura
ble plastic. The supports come in
three colors gray, straw and
walnut-mahogany. (ChUdlbre Co.,
Kansas City 8, Mo.)
A kit for emergency kti repairs
contains a two-cell flashlight, two
batteries, two red flares
The manufacturer says the kit
Is designed to increase the auto
mobile driver's margin of safety.
According to the company's sur survey
vey survey only 20 ner cent of today's
motorists carry flares and 57 per
cent flashlights. r v
The kit fits neatly Into tne glove
compartment oi tne average car.
It is also suitable for boats. (Olin
Mathieson Chemical Corp.,vNew
York 22,,-N.Y.) -i'JX.
2 Transit Lovers
Clow HWdy Hqriey
SACRAMENTO, Calif. -(UP)i-The
judge of the nearby Fair Oaks
judicia distric4 has ruled that
riding a horse while intoxicated
isn't drunk driving.
Judee Joseph J. Dicstel said
after examination of the law.be
was convinced it referred only to
the Highway Patrol after he and
BOX 2031. AN CON, CZ.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CX
FOR SALE Throe Rod Finchoa
to crocs with canary and brood
red canaries. Phone Panama 3 3-1292.
1292. 3-1292. SALE Take advantage of
greatly reduced pricea la quality
men's Sport Shirt and furnish-'
ings, ladies' and children's wear.
El Siglo, 85 Central Avenue.
FOR SALE 1953 Ford Victoria
Hardtop, perfect condition;
Westinghouse refrigerator, 25 25-cycle,
cycle, 25-cycle, used 18 months, freeier
across top. House 561 6-D, Dia-
bio. Phone 2-4288.
FOR SALE: Uprlhf piano
$150; also violin, Curundu Hta.
FOR SALE i One 25-gal. gas
-hot water heater "Hotstream,"
; and one violin in excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Call 3-0710.
FOR SALE: Steinway Spinet
piano, first clan condition. 34th
Street, In front Lux Theater.
Mr. Car Owners-Are you dis disgusted
gusted disgusted with the present servicing
of your autof Why not call John Johnston
ston Johnston guaranteed a ate repairs.
Phone 456-A. 16th St. Melon Melon-dot,
dot, Melon-dot, Colon, R.P.
Catholic Sludenis OX
Segregation In Spulh
Al 3rd Annual Meet
CLEVELAND, O., Sept 1 (UP)
The National Federation" of
Catholic College students passed
a resolution last night support supporting
ing supporting racial integration In south south-era
era south-era .Catholic SChOOlS.
Some 300 students from 190
Catholic colleges In the nation
voted on the issue. The 19-mem-ber
resolutions committee also
subcomltted a resolution calling
ior expansion of marriage
courses in the schools. The dele
gates -passed this, also, -.along
with.: eight others dealing with
Internal matters. ?
The integration resolu tion
called on' student governments
in me north to examme their
campus situations and work for
tne- abolition of all discrimina
tory practices. y ;--x,y&
The resolution tecanad I'tnat
two previous congresses of the
NFCCS went on record opposing
separation Of the races, and cit-
ea ,wors: done to date "in im
plementing integration" by Ca-
miic Bisnopa or tne Bouths
llsw Jlyie Tespif I
CfflCAGO ;(UPU A Uanot'
worth $40,000 was introduced to
representatives of the restaurant
industry at their national conven convention
tion convention here. . ..
The idea for the giant tea brew
ing machine was born when an
Elmo Roper survey of two years
ago discovered that people who
-eat out" aruiK'tea nau.as oiten
as they normally do at home. Rea
sons given for the lack of tea en enthusiasts
thusiasts enthusiasts were that the beverage
served : commercially was not
good, and that tea is harder to
make than other beverages.
The new machine, developed by
the Batelle Memorial Institute of
Columbus. Ohio, eliminates these
difficulties by using a concentrate
which can be combined with cold
or hot water to make hot or iced
tea nf tha correct strength. The
machine can serve eight glasses a
minute to thirsty customers.
3-7007 3-7007 3-7007
ft PRODUCTOS NEON
Panama's pioneer Neon tech technicians.
nicians. technicians. 27 years of practical
experience in fabrication of
Neon displays and servicing
our many satisfied clients in
the Republic of Panama. Why
pay more? We shall be pleas pleased
ed pleased to quote' on any illumina illumination
tion illumination problem. Our qualified
technicians will service your
display promptly and at the
lowest possible expense. All
work guaranteed. For inform
uation on a new advertising
display or service on your
present one ,call our new
37007 3-7C07 3-7007
,v -r,.., :t,;,;: f :,;Kr j
Yoar warranty of quality
craftsmanship and dependable
, v long life.
ATTENTION 8, LI Just built
odors) revsUahod aport moats, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold w a t a a,
Pboae Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT 2-aedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, hot water, garage, etc. :
New residential settlement, San San-tnarie
tnarie San-tnarie Nacional Street, $110.
Phone 3-680T or 2-3397.
FOR RENT: Apartment, fur furnished,
nished, furnished, 2 bedrooms, maid's room,
screened, hot water, telephone,
ll Alitm Uwkl lMA a.l
very dean. Bella Vista, Calle Co
lombia No. 5, Apt. 6. 2-1891,
FOR RENT: Comfortable -partment,
acroened, all modern
conveniences. Newly painted, 2
bedrooms. Phone 3-5443. AveJ
Cuba No. 36-39.
FOR RENT: Modem two-bedroom
apartment, maid' room.
' garage, hot water, front terrace
for September 15th. In Campe'
Alegre opposite the Raymond
Clinic building. Call 3-3421.
FOR RENT. 2-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living room with kitchen,
hot water. 2nd St., Paitilla Ave.
No. 204 (back of Parades Hnos.
warehouse), Phone 2-2606.
But Scb). By Vcii35
GENEVA, N. R. (UP)-Ento
imologists at the Cornell Univer-
Isity Exneriment Station here be
lieve cabbage worms are steadily
acquiring an immunity to DDT.
Experimental findings show the
cabbage looper particularly has
become resistant to the insecticide,
with the imported, cabbage worm
now showing less susceptibility.
Growers on Long Island were
among the first to report trouble
in ( controlling worms with DDT.
the entomologists said. Western
New York growers got the same
result where concentrations oi
DDT have been stepped up three
to five per cent One to two per
cent concentrations were found to
be effective in the early years
of using the. insecticide.. : ; j
However, the entomologists say
this poor control cannot be blamed
on seasonal or area varations.
Size Of Roots
GENEVA, N.Y. (UP) A
series of tests with size-controlling
rootstocks have been made at the
New York State Agricultural Ex
periment Station, Cornell Univer
Prof. 1 Karl D. Brase. station
nomologist, explained, that yields
of individual trees are reduced by
dwarfing. But, he says, a larger
number of trees to the acre and
the greater convenience in orchard
operations offset this effect.
The truly dwarfing rootstocks
art not practical for commercial
orchards because trees grown on
them must be supported by stakes
or a trellis. Prof. Brase said.
The experiment station has de
veloped two methods of prop
agating dwarf apple trees that do
not require any support. Brase
said regular, seedling rootstocks
are tised in both methods.' Sprouts
of dwarfing stocks are budded or
grafted onto those rootrtocks, and
the desired variety, budded on to
the dwarfing interstock. v
Giggle Soup Boys
i Safelf In Saddle
SAVANNAH, Tenn., (UP)
Carolyn Elseman got her first or
chid from a boy she had never
seen before and would probably
never see again; Tt happened Jike
' Miss Eiseman was visiting In
Memphis, riding in an automobile
on a busy street. She said two
boys In an outdoor sign painter's
truck started to pass.
One boy looked at Miss Eiseman.
Then the truck slowed down and
ca meclose to the Elseman car.
""The; boy handed a box through
the window," sne said. )
Inside was an orchid corsage.
"My flrst," she said. ,. v
AGENCIAS TOMAS ARIAS. & A.
i-' Avenida Cuba 32-13
Box 4457 Phone 3-0744
1 fot tout i
ISIS PJKJ 5 HP
i rititiim lsftrn'rufin
FOR RENT: Army Inspected,
furnished, one bedroom, all con conveniences.
veniences. conveniences. Across Ancon busstop
No. 17-18 Fourth of July Ave.
FOR RENT: Furnished room on
4th ef July Ave. For inferma inferma-tioa
tioa inferma-tioa can 2-5026 Panama.
FOR RENT Furnished room,
private bath, private entrance,
Bella Vista, $45. Phone 3-1648.
CURUNDU: Ann Lettia School
of Dance beginning new term
Sept. 6th. Registration Sept 3rd,
3 to 5 p.m. New Teenage Club
building. Phone Balboa 2-4415.
COCOLI, Ann Lattin School of
Dance opening new classes, be beginning
ginning beginning Sept. 4. 2:30 and 3:30.
Cocoli Clubhouse studio 2nd
floor. Residence phone 2-4415.
But Cost Of,
WASHINGTON, Sept. 1 (UP) M
The Agriculture Department re
ponea toaay mat farm price
dropped 3 per cent in the month
that ended Aug. 15. It was the
sharpest decline in months.
The department attributed the;
drop to sharply lower prices paidj
iarmers ior potatoes-and otner(
commercial vegetables and to
moaeraieiy lower prices ior eot-
tonk lijuit and poultry. v
LIVING COSTS UP j
At the same time, the depart
ment reported that farmers' produe
tion and living costs rose slight
ly during the month. This left
iarmers returns in mid-August at
S9 na, an( nt nn.it. Mnt..J
with 85 per cent in mid-July and
3 per cent a year ago.
Parity is the theoretical price
a farmer should receive for his
crops and livestock to give him
a fair return on his produce.
It was the second straight month.
ly decline for farm, prices. They
dropped 1 per cent in the month
ended July 15 after rising gradual
ly ior several montns. i
The new reoort was rertsln
nave pouucsi implications.
- it came at a time when the
administration was pointing out
that farm prices had risen 18 per
rent since last December. Demo Democrats
crats Democrats were expected to cite the
report bolster their contention
that administration policies have
depressed farm income.
At the time of the July drop.
Agriculture Undersecretary Tin
D. Morse said that, despite the
aecune, me iarm price situation
snowea ; strengtn."
' CATTLE PRICES HIGHER
The denartment said that from
mid-July to mid-August, the gen
eral downward trend was offset
only in part by higher prices for
cattle and hogs and by small
boosts in the price of milk, wheat
ana several ouier items. '
Average hoe prices in mld-Ans-
gust .were $16.20,,, compared with
TODAY! 75c. 40c.
1:30, 3:00, 5:00, 7:00. 9:00 p.m.
. MUM 1 i i
GramHch's Santa Clare Beach
Cottages. Modem conveniences,
"derate rates. Phone Gamboa
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and Urge
beech house. One mile past Ca
sine. Phone Balboa 1866.,
JHIUIPS Oceeeeide Cottages,
Saate Clara. Boa 435, Balboa.
FOR RENT ALL OR PART OF
WAREHOUSE FORMERLY OC OCCUPIED
CUPIED OCCUPIED BY "TERMINALES PA PANAMA,
NAMA, PANAMA, S.A., ON MARTIN S0 S0-SA
SA S0-SA STREET. POR INFORMA INFORMATION
TION INFORMATION CALL fANAMA 3-7111.
Living Is Up
$15.20 in mid-July and $15.70 in
Beef cattle nrices aver seed sir
30, compared with $15.40 in midi
juiy ana. S15.70 in mid-August a
The department said that at!
mid-August, its index of prices years ago, men hunted camels in
received by farmers stood at 237!what is now the United States.
' ; A fashion show can not bo complete: without spot l.;hti
and colored lights to add to the beauty of the, models and
dresses being displayed. These men'under the' direction of
the Fort Kobbe Service Club director, Mrs. Dorrls B. CaU-
well,, set up and operated the lighting for the- Doctors Wives
Club Charity Fashion Show, held at the Fort Amador. Offi Officers'
cers' Officers' Club last Wednesday.; They are from left to right:
(standing), Pfc Donald O'Connell, 534, MP. (Sv), Ft Clayton;
Sp3 Charles Ussery, Medical Co., 20th Inf. Reg., Ft. KobLe;
(kneeling) Sp3 Paul Hlnman, USARCAKIB Special. Services,.
Ft. Clayton; and Sp3 Wlnfred K Wllloughby, Special Services,
Ft. Kobbe. ... (U.S. Army Photo)
An Oulil::i:n And Cc!:rl:l Dr::
"TRIBUTE TO A BAD 1 35.11"
Oa 7cSr.3Jd3y Al Th3 D :!!a Vii3
' James Carney heads a stellar cast In TRIBUTE, TO A
BAD MAN," an M-G-M picture in Cinemascope-and color,
opening on Wednesday at the Bella Vista Theatre, ,-.r
The outdoor drama, laid in the horse ra rich: country
of Wyoming in 1873 marks the culmination of s wW of
outstanding Carney pictures, including "Mr. Roberts, "Love
Me or Leave Me" and his appearance with Bob U'e la
:. "Seven little Foys." .- ; r L -i:
" Irene Papas, ah exciting new acting personality hail hailing
ing hailing from Greece,' makes her American film debut opposite
Carney as the latest addition to M-G-RFs crop of new stars.
A brunette beauty, she plays, the role of a woman who
finds Cagney'g devotion to his horses a formidable rival to
her own love. .,.....',:.-. -. ..
Don't miss this big outdoor ClnemaScope drama f the
early west, which opens on Wednesday at your E1LLA VIS-
FOR RENT-Concrete chalet, 3
bedrooms, largo kitchen, closets,
bathroom, hot water installations.
Range, porch, i parlor dining
oom, acroened, iroa ban. Tele-
phone 3-3226. ;
FOR SALE: Motor Scooter
-Cushmaa. New moror parta.
5 "awly painted, perfect running
condition, $150. Phone Balboa
2619. : "..
FOR SALEs-- B.S.A. motorbike,
seed condition. Information call
Phone Navy 3994.
FOR SALE-- Lota. 17th Street
No. 32, Rn Abajo and San Far
andot Kerosene refrigerator.
per cent of the 1910-1914 base pe period,
riod, period, compared with 244 per eent
in mid-July and 232 per cent in
mid-August a year ago.'
On the other hand, it said, its
mdex of farmers production and
hying costs stood at 288 per cent
of the base period, compared with
287 per cent in mid-July and 280
per cent a year ago. The mid mid-August
August mid-August index equalled the previ previous
ous previous August high set in 1952.'
. Scientists say that ten thousand
( ..'-,..".- '
CAP I TOLIO
!l'SICA FN LA
Alsp; -V- f
ILTRAJE DE AMOR AMOR-with
with AMOR-with Armando Calvo
THE BOLD AND
TARZAN AND THE
FRONTIER SCOUT r
-With r -TONY
, and -.
Mario Lanza Sarita Montlel
In great picture iiimad in
Cinemascope and Tecrnicolor
- and -Gary
- THE COURT MARTIAL
OF FITLY MITCHELL
i .In Cinemascope!
with James Dean
- and -THE
with Richard Todd
THE RETURN OF
. SQUARE JUNGLE
V!;:n 7crn:$ F:!lr
Try I.:v 1 Ilxfuri
HARUNGEN, Tex.'- (UP
New insecticides beiag used
Jet Age Spreads,
Junior Gets Own
W . Ti.;y Vc;,
NILES, Mich. -(UP)-i-Dr
CHICAGO -(UP U-, Jiininr HAW
f 111 have hia awm L .... iHa.rwnn wh'. urn rAt,nA
fectively to kill boll weevil, are; that "'l'c,eedical school M year" a beU
even more deadly, to fish and wild-l A juvenil. furmtur8 minllfa(.. lieves "people are healthier cia
nre, Kio Grande sportsmea nv hirer "ha come out with a "dual h they were when I beganH-ac
urru wax ucu.
lei rretmnn Mmn t Ath llcine. hut I rfnnht ivhoth v,.a
William H.; Brown, distant WjI' r" are harder"
chief aquatic biotog the T-turer (Hedstrom Union Co.. Fitch- rST- 'J
as Game and .Fish PrtmenJ burg, Mass.) claims the bike sym- --"The Me expectances ku.-'
said spraying o crops w J-boiii "a new selling era,". : 47, years when I graduated from
i er Rio Grande Valley has taken a i .i... k. v.. .Ai. .i i V ,..
-Wedding Bells J
HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Until
r marriage to blond actor Jess
irker Susan Hayward had been
lown in Hollywood for. her on on-a?e
a?e on-a?e temperament and off stage
;lf-admitted "certain r belliger belligerence"
ence" belligerence" that Inspired curjf remarks.
But she didn't become a fiery fiery-'empered
'empered fiery-'empered headline maker until
the Hayward v- Barker wedding
bells that rang U) wartime 1544 re reverberated
verberated reverberated into a private domes domestic
tic domestic war just ended, by a final de decree,
cree, decree, of divorce.
wanost 10 years the mar marriage
riage marriage seemed to be one of those
' "ldear Hollywood blendings the
fan magazines love to write about,
despite a slump in Barker's, ca career
reer career while Susan zoomed on to
brighter stardom..Twin sons, Tim-
othr and Gregory, were born, to
! then in 1945.
But by 1953 their domestic fire fire-.
. fire-. work- were lighting up the Holly Holly-,
, Holly-, wood sky. All of the details, some
pretty lurid, came out at the di di-corce
corce di-corce hearing during which Bar Barker
ker Barker unsuccessfully sought 'one-hall
of community property worth
Snrd Birkr's attorney; "Sur
saif Jiaywaid is- an- icywomah
who- Las. been corrupted by movie
fame, and fortune"1. r -t
- Sflid Barker- "V was trying to
I keep our 'family together but bu
?s she no longer loves
BEFORE THE FIREWORKS BEGAN, Bollywood thought Susan Hayward's marrlare to" Jess
Barker Ws "ideal.", Here they are In 1046 with twins Timothy and Gregory, then 18 months.
! (if being slugcod and
farrnlv sw inn? I waf sivetf (n
kept their names in the headlines
The biggest' headlines came" In
April of ,1955 when Susan,: in a
pre-dawn attack. of despair, took
an overdose of sleeping 'pills Mio
l ricH'h hv ro: ce
r v happened alter
i Kuwcation. ' i
I 1 granted Susan a i i-on
on i-on Aug, 18j 1954.
I a series of legal moves over
cu8tody".of. tbeirr, sons, and (low to
raise, them, Jnd the division of ,the
community property Jess wound
IN PINK-NEGLIGEE, Susan
faced press after "suicide try."
av station, wagon Jil dropped by at 11 o'clock one
morning to have a cup of coffee
with Barry. Barry bad a guest guest-Susan
Susan guest-Susan Hayward, who Jit said was
wearing polka dot pajamas. As
Jil told it to police: ,v
"Susan came into the room
screaming 'Who is. this?'.. and .she
a j i I started swinging at me with a
scicauH a . large clothes brush. She hit me on
the head with it. Then she came
at me with a lighted cigaret. We
wrestled and. fell over a coffee ta table.
ble. table. She bit me pn the thumb.. Fi Finally
nally Finally Don dragged her off of me
and I ;left". av'
Jil said she was treated for con contusions
tusions contusions on her left "arm and possi possible
ble possible injury to the left side of her
ber mother called them saying:
. ."I'm afraid my daughter is so
IPS to. commit suicide." ,'.'(. :
" Barker. In New Orleans appear
ing, in a movie, "hroke down,' and
wepv", news reports said. He few
back iu Hollywood but Susan re-
fuseu V). se. him. -m
Explained Susan's brother Mat Matter.
ter. Matter. ; ill i ontx trouble w Aess
Barker; but he's been t w-wkus
" Three days after the police re
port of ''attempted suicide" Susan
posed i tmihng for news pho
grahers in a pink negligee, then
had a steak for lunch. Next day
she left the hospitah in a wheel wheelchair
chair wheelchair but declined to discuss bet
mother's frantic call to police.
"I have nothing to say," was Hi
she'd say. :
A few months later Susan start
ed working far 'Til Cry Tomor
row" and met Donald "Red" Bar-i
ry, one-time cowDoy star, wno ai
one brief time was the Mr.. Big in
Joan Crawford's romantic life.
The friendship resulted in. more
headlines for Susan.
Barry's former girl friend, ac
tress Jil Jarmyn, went to police
in November of 1955 and told
them about a riotous scene re
mindful of a frothy French bed bedroom
room bedroom farce in Barry's home.
n n i
: 6:06 -1:39 p.m.
0.75 ... 0.40
" '- K y WAS :24.- 4:35
. -6:46 VS:57 p.m.
? : r- 0,75 0.49
I n. Ur, ,..
L.. :T "Zl
mm m w -mm
'4k Ik .... erna m m
IWki uw it
1 h .A
L&e Fresh Ecas
Srini Vfccels Coxed
BUFFALO. N. Y. (UP The
Electro Refractories 4 Abrasives
Corp. of Buffalo, has devised a
new technique for shipping small
The wheels now 'arc tin
packed in egg-crate style to re reduce
duce reduce damage in shipping and han handling
dling handling and to simplify inventory
problems for the customer. :
The new system,-which utilizes
double-faced corrugated cartons
of interior airfloat construction,!
cms aown; on shlppinr weight and
eliminates sawdust and shredded
packing materials: 'The cardboard
cartons hold four to six-inch cup
jaw and asked for I battery torn
plaint -against Susan.
Explained Susan before the dis district
trict district jattorney't -office refused to
?8sue any complaint:
This blonde cirl walked lnfn
the house and made some insult-
ma remarks. I'm red haired and
xrish, you know, and I don't let
anybody call me names, .1 don't
Know wno struck the first blow. I
didn't attack her with a lighted
cigaret, though.' i
: SUsan explained' that she tnn
had just dropped by to have a run
It- ... .
ui tuuee wua carry, wno oovious-
jy Drews me best cup of coffee In
town. But through it all Barry re
mained .the perfect gentleman
not io mention perfect coffee brew brewer.
er. brewer. ( ' -1 :
All he ever bad to say was "No
comment." , i
He wouldnl' even discuss hi rec recipe
ipe recipe for his coffee,
CHARLTON HESTON'a wife,
Lydia, knew that he' had to do
some fancy rope tossing as the he hero
ro hero in Paramount's '"The Marver Marver-ick,"
ick," Marver-ick," but she still wasn't prepar prepared
ed prepared for what happened when she
visited the film's Arizona location
recently. Charlton lassoed her.
On the first try, too, ;.. .'
FRED ASTA1RE explodes 'those
myth about his wearing out eieht
or ten pairs of shoes per picture.
ne ys, "juaKing raramount's
'Funny Face' I'll use about a doz dozen
en dozen pair and wont wear any of
them nut." Fred claims some of
his shoes are several years old.,
his shoes are several years old..,
EVA MARIE SAINT i reward
for doing "Raintree County" will
be the part originally assigned
Grace .Kelly in MGM'i.'Tit nr,
Hot Tin Roof." ...
CHARtES LAUGHTON's first
acting assignment in two years
will be a etarrine rola i s m
Spiegel's' indenpendent prbduction
for Columbia, "The Bridge Over
ine River Kwai." 1
HUMPHREY BOGART says his
marriage i happy because:: ,"I
never contradict my wife (Lauren
Bacall that is) I wait for her to
change her mind."
: ..5 k
DAVID .NIVEN and S mi i t
Granger will star with Ava Hard.
ner In the movie version of the
Newy York-London stage ; hit "The
uie Hut" to be released by
Producer-director: William'-- w
ler has signed Audrey Hepburn to
star as Napoleon's son in his next
independent production an adap adaptation
tation adaptation of Rostand's drama. "L'Aig "L'Aig-lon.,"
lon.," "L'Aig-lon.," The role has been performed
"ny ?C inrH.. t-! thse new tricycles have a pair of, "id. "Now. chiefly because 'of a
. "One of the new lnsectt 'ides ts -,r,ii, ..... ...K ,;. .... rj,,A m .u-
irf in -5 0M Plll eel tubes. Junior can
leadlythat one ounce m 5,000 hive Ws ilk o t of han
ns of water will M .every, dle b f chroTned de)uxe wj
" Brown told the Valley t th- .. ,..-,:'
fish art wn vow p'c. type or the slightly lets -expensive extra years worrying about ni
Sportsmen i Club board of dierct-i iWept.bick tyle. J health or something else." tl
reduced infant death rate, the
expectancy is about 6K to 70 years.
"bui we spend most of those
- He said efforts were beinj made
to prevent further such mishaps.
He said most farmers were co cooperative
operative cooperative when informed of tne
danger and cited the case of one
grower who ordered his aerial
duster to cut off the insecticide
40 rows from banks of lakes and
on the stage by such leading la la-diesas
diesas la-diesas Sarah Bernhardt, Eva La
Galliesne and Maude Adams. Wy Wy-ler
ler Wy-ler will make the film in Europe...
On the set of Paramount's "The
Loves of Omar Khiyyn." Cornel
Wilde was asked to identify the
toughest scene he had to play. 'I
have a tough scene each day on
every picture," said the star. "It's
that Iran I'm in hist before noon
when mv stomach tells me it's
time for lunch!"
COMEDIAN LAUGHS AT MA
NUFACTURED GLAMOUR: One
of the most lavish ,: reproductions
of an interior of a millionaire's
home, representing the estate of
George Gobel in "The Birds and
the Bees," has been built on .a
Paramount stage under the su
pervision of Hal Pereira", art di
rector of the studio, it concludes a
huge living room,, dining room,
hall, patio and front entrance and
was built at a cost of $75,000. .v,
"You can't hardly get them kind
of sets no more," observed George
on his first visit to his movie
home. -George, incidentally is A A-merica'a
merica'a A-merica'a leading television come comedian,
dian, comedian, and makes his motion pic picture
ture picture debut in the film.v Gobel's
beautiful co star Mitzi Gaynor,
asked George how he would like to
move this home to replace his
Sherman Oaks, California ranch
house. In a deadpan, George re replied,
plied, replied, "How can I, when it doesn't
have a bathroomi?''
Horses are still big business in
New York, state, even though they
don't haul railway cars any more.
For instance horse racing is big
business. v i
........ :;, ..',; .7 "j- -V'
In independent road tests against some of
the toughest motor oil competition on,
the market, HavoliMt proved larsupe
rior. Ht'o'-lubricated engines de-
. livered mbre power and pickup with
better gasoline mileage-stayed much
cleaner, too. Htvol'm out-performs
f them ail, regardless of price! Prove
it yourself See us today for the best t
motor oil your money can i.buy.
You re welcome al your ?
; TEXACO Dealer
60c. TODAY 30c.
Shows; 1:L5, 1:15, 6:00, $:10
Weekend Release AttracUon!
Naples sings... Dances...
And Lives Its Beauty -,
SOFIA LOREN -"
and the voice of
BENIA.MINO GIGLI In
In, TECHNICOLOR! s
DRIVE-KJ Theatre TODAY
f V s iVn-r.'y
I A GOOD RELEASE 'M
PRICES: 0.6a 0.30 1
- i r
sWI f waam m lfc j
wm mm km MtfN M
in a new kind of virile!
; role. ..as
t. mm 4 m. a
- f PtGClC
; CASTLE E
1 .'"'V 1-
JOH" : son ,:'
inn nitiTii ki......
Itlll MnllH KA,
( U .11 1
ivi rn T
. lenn BoucHtl )Tivi MooiKla OOUCtO BY DmtCTFD y
Uma Mnm AUBRLY SCKINCK HOWWO W. KOCH LESLEY SELANQER
. SCUFf NPUV y .'..'
JOHN C. MIGfilNS 1 0.N WAR) iM mVBKB RBCr.aWwM
S ALB OA;-
THURSDAY and FRIDAY!'
SHOW! 8 P.M.
t SCREEN HIT!
. f CwnMiM Him IWrit
KAJY K'JSPHY VAJSO ISKO
- levi ;
; RON CHAFEE
' '"m.c. ,;" 7,--
' AND FEATURING THE
NO INCREASE IN
'"-showing at Your Service Center J heaties Tadai
. A Sinoinfl.Daneina Oellohtl. f : X hJ 1 tij, i
" GEORGE GoSEL
" ; DAVID MVEN
REGINALD GWWEH WED CIAAK v
' MmM AUL 0ONC tM NOIfMAM tUr6fS'
v. tMM w Mkia M..i, Mvw M-ftWri tHMM M,. Cf
' WW a Sr ST hi 11 aa a, a ana ---r-'
CH ILD KEN'V;
The story of U.N.I.C.E.F.
4:10 Also showihtf'l
DIABLO. HTS Jennifer Jones & Robert Stack Zl
2:30. 6:15r S:15 "GOQD MORNING, MISS DOVE'.
I ME LIEUTENANT WORE 5KIRTS"
. ; uoraon MacRae & sruney Jones
... "CAROUSEL I.
! Fred. MacMurrey Dofothy Matone
- AT, GUNPOINT
2:30 ft 7:00
2:30, 8:15,, 7:53
2:30, 0:15, 1:20
Dean Martin & Jerry Lewis
'YOU'RE NEVER TOO YOUNG"rt1
mag suvnuif romurrvw
PARAISO Frank Sinatra "Man With The' Golden Artn''
LA BOCA "THE NIGHT HOLDS TERROR"
SANTA CRUZ "THE 'TREASURE OF PANCHO VILtA
CAMP BIERD Susan Hayward .''I'LtJ CttY TOMbltR'OvV
REMEJVIBER..: .f ;.S.
Best enterlaiiiinent during the wcck-cpfl;"iiiipw
! cbinpletely new ah'-conditioned ?"
. srfiauia bwftkal tOunh
Dance with Papito Balier and his Trio
NOTE: Gentlemen are requested to wear coats after 6
I A flAM A I
The Caiman n has kept the
promise that there would be bet better
ter better raports from them this week.
They raised six marlin from Au August
gust August 20 to August 30 and landed
four."two sliver marlin and two
black marlin. V
Eddie Kennerd is credited with
a 444-pound silver marlin; John
Schmidt Jr. with a 575-pound
silver" marlin, his first; Louis
Schmidt Jr. a 355-pound black
marlm and Charles Ashley a
175-pound black marlin.
John Schmidt Sr., owner of
the Caiman II reports that there
are very few dolphin and small smaller
er smaller fish to be found except ocean oceanic
ic oceanic bonita. They are fishing out
of Pinas -Bay and along the Co Colombian
lombian Colombian border. According to
last .word received from John he
expects to return to Balboa to-
ahe" Who "Cares left Balboa
Thursday of last week and re returned
turned returned on Monday. They spent
Satufday fishing down to Pinas
Bay and returned to Cocos Point
, SCOTCH WHISKY
1 ' Distributors
CIA-'CYRNOS, S. A,
: Panama y
Fop the convenience
of our patrons we are
now operating bolli at
4lh and 8th Races"
on Sunday Taut : found fishing
the Perlas Islands over last week
end were the Nautilus, La Rev,
and the Hula. The Nautilus
raised a marlin and a sailiish
off San Jose. The La Rey re reported
ported reported only small fish caught.
"Bricky" Journey, fishing from
the Hula, caught her first sail sail-fish
fish sail-fish which weighed 125 pounds.
Oscar Johnson fishing from
the Soltura off Bona last Sun Sunday
day Sunday found a drift line and
caught a number of nice dolphin
and a wahoo. Other boats were
lucky enough to find a dolphin
or two in the area but not as
plentiful as Oscar.
John McConaghy on the Vik Viking,
ing, Viking, Don Spencer on the Tin
Goose, the Seri, Don Hutchinson
on the Hula and George Edgin Edgin-ton
ton Edgin-ton on the Barbara II all Mar Marlin
lin Marlin Club member owners, left
Balboa for the Islands for the
three-day holiday: H. P. Burch Burch-ett
ett Burch-ett on the La Relna will fish
Saturday only around San Jose
A Masterpiece of the
Distillers Art ;
By LUIS ROMER
lGolden Buzzer My Friend
2 Grimllda Ponton
3 Golden Wonder Don Brigido
4 Tinela Pereque
5 Nacho : Olimpico
Brisk 1 .'. Valley Star
7 Fontaineblean Don's Claw
S Henry Lee J i Dix'e
9 Golaio ) Pappa Flynn
10 C. McCarthy Town's Wall
. BUSINESS REPORT i
Atlantic City (NEA) At
tendance and mutuel nandle
figures are running 23.3 and 21.-
4 per cent in advance of ilast
year at the Atlantic City run running
ning running horse track.
' KANSAS LETTERMEN
Lawrence, Kan (NEA) Kan
sas returns 20 football lettermen,
and return. There should be
some real good reports for next
wees, witn so many Doais alter
the big ones.
1-ORNAiMENTAL STAR :
3- MRS. HALLICAN
Editor: CONSADO SARCEANT
W L Pet. GB
.400 27 '1
St, Louis .
x-Night game not Included
TODAY'S GAMES S ;
St Louis at Milwaukee
Brooklyn at New York (2)
Chicago at Cincinnati -FhUadelphia
at Pittsburgh (2)
; IF.STEKDAT'S RESULTS
St, Louis 000 000 1001 2
Milwaukee 000 100 02X 3 5 1
Mliell (12-12) and Katt;
Spahn (16-9) and Crandall. HRs:
Aaron (21) Moon (16).
Brooklyn 000 010 310 5 1" ;
New York 000 110 1003 0
Drysdale, Lablne (7) and
Campanella, Walker (7)5 Gr's Gr's-som,
som, Gr's-som, Wilhelm (6), McCall (7)
Hearn (8) and Sarni. WF: Drys Drysdale
dale Drysdale (4-4). LP: Wilhelm (4-8).
HRs: Mays (26), Campanella
(17), Thompson (7).
Brooklyn at New York (Night)
Chicago 000 200 1003 4 2
Cincinnati 011 001 04x 7 7 1
Jones. Lown (8) and Landrith
Lawrence (17-8) and Bailey. LP:
Dodgers bank heavily on Don
Newcombe as their big pitcher
in the run down the National
CORN II j. -.
Teams W L Pet. GB
x-New York . 83 46 .643
x-Clevela n d 73 53 8" i
x-Chicaro . 70 57 51 W4
Boston , 69 58 43 13
Detroit 63 65 .4911914
Baltimore . 57 70 .449 1.1
x-Washlngt 0 n 52 74 .413 29
Kansas C'ty 86 .323 41 1
x-Night games not Included
New York at Washington
Cleveland at Chicago
Baltimore at Boston '
Kansas City at Detroit
Baltimore 000 100 0162 8 2
Boston 000 011 02x 4 8,
Browli. Zuverink (7). Mirdn
(8) and Trlandos; Sullivan fll.
6) and White. LP: Zuverink (6 (6-6).
6). (6-6). HRs: Trlandos (15), Jensen
iiw, wwiamt (Is)
Kansas Citv BIO ono 0001
Detroit 210 001 20x 6 12
Kretlow. McMahan n. Crlm.
Ian (7) and Smith; Lary (15-13)
and WUson. LP: Kretlow (4-8).
HR: Kallne (25).
New York at Washington (N)
Cleveland at Chicago (N)
Jones (7-13). HRs.
Philadelphia 000 100 ZWUi 4 0
Pittsburgh 001 100 0002: 7 0
Rogovin (7-5) and ." Lopata;
Hall, Face (9) and Shepard,
Follea (8). LP: Hall (0-7). HR:
Blaylock (7). .
FIRST RACE '
1 Veneama 431.20. 11 1
2 Amin Didl $5.20
. SECOND RACE
1 Oyster S4.20, 2.40 '
z Master Melody iz.zo
First Double r 873
'-.1 Tttinn mrr
1 La GftTKa Lftriri 14.6(1. S- :
2 Bull Flea $3.60
" FOURTH RACE '
1 Filon t2n. 2.8O
2 Carlota $2.20
1 American Maid 1H 6I1 5 50
SIXTH RACE t
1 Suntonner $5.60, 3.40"
2 Gay Spot $8.20 '' ;
St.Vf.NTH RAUE 1
I Febrero n $20.40. s.2n :
- Second Double: $110.20
' EIGHTH RACE
1 Cara de sapo $9.40, 4.80
2 Guarare $6.20 ?
1 Elko 10 20 3 40
2 Empire Honey $4.40
; 5 r one-Two: $2s.80
TENTH RACE ....
' Oonetlno $5.20,. '2.80.
v aw -t
... Jorge Phillips 128
Itf Rk "SMcUr l-YMr-OW 'imp.
Wianwt f On Rac 5 ft-'
ana $400.00 ti CI.Mt 12:45
FIRST RACI Of THE DOUILI
1 El Fakir A. Reyei R. 102x
3 My Friend
4 G. Buzzer
F. Alvarez 105
B. Agulrre 113
R. Vasquea 116
A. Ycara 113
V. Castillo 110
Ini Rac If J Striaa Ima J 'ft.
Pan $400.00 PmI CUm 1:15
tICONO RACI OF THI DOUBLE
2 Must Be
3 Grimilda '
7 P. Pearl
8 Tom Collins
9 S. Windsor. ?
G. Sanchez 115
E. Ortega 103
3: Phillips 108
V. CasUllo 110
-O. deLe6n. 102x
R. Gomel 108
A. Ycaza 110
P. Sanchez U3x
B. Agulrre 110
Ira Raca "A" Natia. 7 Fai.
Pane $375.00 Pari Claaat 1:45
. ONE-TWO. ,v '.
1 Nafanjazo O. de u6n- 105x
2 G. Wonder J. Phillips 124
3 Don Brigido J. Gdngora 113
4 Petite -F. Alvarez 106
5 Yosiklto G. Sanchez 117
4tfc Rac "Naa-Wiaaan" 4 Fat.
fan $250.00 Paal Cl 2:20
M.' Hurley 110
G. Sanchez 110
F. Alvarez 112
O. de Leon 107x
A. Ycaza 110
" V. Brown 108
5th Raca "I" Native 5 Ffi.
Pun $275.00 Pl CImi 2:55
1 Curazalefia V. Brown 112
2 Nacho jA.. Ycaza 113
3 Julie . J. Bravo 115
4 Olimpico ;B.. Agulrre 113
a vnepamta Q. de Leon losx
6tk Jtac iti Striw lM. '.SjHi.
Pan $400.00 t- Peab Ckta 1:35
' FIRST RACE OF THI DOUBLE
1 Arrabalero K. Flores 110
2 Rio Neero. a de Le6n 102x
S-Rada A, EeyeS R.. 100x
4 .VaUey Star A;.. Ycaza 115
5 -Arriat , 0. Miranda HOx
6 Brislr F. Hldaltto 112
7 V. River- Vdsauez 114
8 Bright Blade L Glraldo lis
7th. Rac tri Sariai Ima. J J Fi
Pan $400.00 Pl 4:05
SECOND RACI OF THI DOUILI
O. de Leon 103x
V. Castillo 116
G. Sanchez 115
2 R. Stream
F. Alvarez 110
6 Fontainebleau J. Bravo 120
7 Lion's Claw A. Ycaza 120
8th Raca "Elimlatlaan i 1 Mil
Part $600.00 Pl ChM 4:40
O. de Le6n D7x
, J. Bravo 110
E. Ortega 06
J. Jimenes 112x
B. Agulrre 110
F. Alvarez 115
3 Supersun -.'
4 Our Fancy '.,
9t,i Race Ui $arla Ima. Mil
Pan $500.00 w f CUM 5:15
1 Golazo 3. Bravo 120-
2 Pappa Flynn .VA. Ycaza 125
3 Escorial A. Reves R. lOOx
4 Trlrreme 1
F. Alvarez 113
5 Don Cuto
R, G6mez 110
B. Agulrre 115
F. Hidalgo 105
R, Vasquez 124
10th Rac "A" lmMrt.4 7 Fai
Pun $1000.00 PrCIu 5:40
1 Polemon p. Alvarez 110
2 Town's Wall r A. Ycaza 126
3 Mossadeq R. Vasquez 113
4 C. McCarthy -' .J. Bravo 110
Ycoxa1 103. ; ;;-K
: 11 I
's Wall Seeks
Fourth Straight Win;
The Stud Valentino's classy Polemon returns to
action this afternoon in the featured $1000 seven seven-furlong
furlong seven-furlong sprint for Class A imported thoroughbreds
at the President Remon racetrack following a well well-deserved
deserved well-deserved rest. V' i. ;; : -'.
According to the clockers, Pole
mon seems to be his old self,
working out with an apparent o o-verabundance
verabundance o-verabundance of energy. However,
he will have to be right to beat
the likes of Town's Wall. Mossa
deq and Charlie McCarthy. :
Jroiemon, who was the leading
claimant to the track 'champion 'championship
ship 'championship up the time the horses switch switched
ed switched to the new President Remon
track, was a bad trailer in his on only
ly only .start out at the new track.
That was the $10,000 added Inau
gural Classic which was won bv
, Fernanda Alva res It chdul-
St hartal PeUmon't ralna un
r 110 pounds, Altjartdr lean
will d th bating brd
Twn't Wall while Ruben "Ca.
lich" Vasquez rcturnt t Met Met-sadaq's
sadaq's Met-sadaq's saddle.
Town's Wall, at the' nresent the
leading claimant to the-tr ack
championship,, will be seeking his
Y BEANS REARDON'
24 .Years m Natianal League
QUESTION' With a' man 'nn
first base', a fly ball is hit to an
outfielder. -The. 'batter passes to
biserunnei. and .irirlareH nut
The outfielder drops the ball. Is
me man wno was on iirst forced
to ga second or can he return to
first A.C. i
Answerr; The forced play elim-
uiated, the runner can so any
where he can get.
Q. With a runner on first base
and none out. the batter sends a
fly to center field wich is caught.
ine runner, having gone half way
and seeing the ball caught, starts
back to first, base. The batter
takes the turn at first base and,
seeing the ball caught, stops dead
in his tracks directly in line with
the attempt to) double the runner.
The first baseman hasn't a chance
to get at the ball which gets past
mm. une runner, meanwhile, tags
up and takes second base. Is the
runner out because of obvious in-
interference? J. Dailey.
A. This is a Judgment play A
baserunner has the right to. stop
and let the ball go past him. For
it to be interference,- he has to
make some attempt at interfer
ence. Such as waving his arms,
v Q. A claims that while the urn
pire Demna tne plate is the um-
pire-in-chief, the senior of the
group controls the game. B
claims that theL man behind the
plate is In full charge regardless
of whether he is the senior urn
pire. Can you explain this? BUI
A. A league rule- makes the
umpire behind. the plate the urn-
pire-in-chief regardless, of 'wheth
er he is the senior man in the
game. The only time the senior
umpire in a team who is not be-
fourth consecutive victory' out at
me Juan Diaz oval, j
' Charlie McCarthy mm t Im.
Drove under th most or tnnxli r
Jose Bravo, could make it this
time. Charhe McCarthy wound up
third last week, three-quarters of
a length in front of MrKadT ft.
er racing locked with Town's Wall
10 we nomestretcn. He gets in un under
der under U0 while Mossadeq will carry
XX. - i :i s. .. .... ;
Nine other ordsnectiva thriller
are included on the program.
rci wiu B hld temarrsw
in birvanc f Labor Day with
tha $2,000 added on mile and.
n-l8hth Labor Day Clastic
for thr-yar-oldt th ; d a y't
Scheduled atartef In the T ihne
Day Classic, are Golden Corn II.
the prospective favorite; Kensing Kensington,
ton, Kensington, Banielo. Ornamental Star,
Mrs. HaUigsn ; and Arrabalero.
hind the nlate taVe over U when
the umpires disagree on a deci
Via Ca Closed
AH bay Uzr'zy
All three of tle f e fil filter
ter filter L.V" on's Ir j i it
will be cUsed a.l i.iy r ,iy,
according to an anam. ail ailment
ment ailment Friday.
The closing of the bowling
aUeys for the Labor Day noli-.
day s austomary for all noli-
nays. ,- v
Own Willi L:eri
FREEHOLD, N.J, (NEA)
Carol Hukill is stamped as the
top .woman harness horse driver
ever to compete at Freehold Race Raceway.
way. Raceway. : ", t
Miss Hukill, a diminutive, 28.
year-old blond out of North Ver Vernon.
non. Vernon. Ind., finished in the money
seven times in 12 starts. She star started
ted started with show horses, broke in
driving sulkies at fair grounds at
15. made her nrnfesainnfil hnur
three years back in New Orleans.
' HOME TOWN BOYS
NEW YORK (NEA) Whiley
Ford Bob Grim and Tommy Car Carroll
roll Carroll are the only members of the
Yankees whq were raised in New
1st, 2nd-'6ih, 7th RACES
3rd ad 9ih RACES
CHILDREN ARE NOT
ALLOWED AT TUE
' tlACE TRACK
v. SEFTE:i"i:rv 2, r-ss
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
y PAGX NIXl
1 1 Jr
j'cii Ccii j; 5a S;;9t h ':mh';. -Briggs, Still 'In Charge, Litres The tiI
BACKSTROKE FINALSA tense crowd watctjes the finals of
the back stroke at Fort Kobbe in swimming meet highlight--inn
the Youth Activities program. Held in cooperation with
Special Services, the meet was under the guidance of Mrs
W. H. Griffin and lifeguards Wink. Wllloughby and Angel Fe
rnandez Reyes. m .(U.S. Army Photo)
I 'W It 1 l ."la"
If Joe Louis can crack through
the "High Finance" barrier the
next few weeks- to corral the
$70,000 loot:.. and a hoped-for
tax settlement with the govern government.,
ment., government., .the Brown Bomber could
live comfortably on his-IBC
salary and aqme few investments
he still has;...'" ',
Even the Yankee front of
f ice didst know how to get
hold of Fbil Rizzuto late the
night they, released Mm ,y -.
seems the Scooter has a habit
- of changing his phone number,
almost every month,..
The first Braves' scout who
looked over Selva Lewis Bur Bur-dette.
dette. Bur-dette. Jr.. told htm,"YouH nev nev-er
er nev-er make it In organized baseball,
son. Better stick to football.". .
Which is one reason he drifted
into the Yankee farm system. .
only to become a Brave In the
Sain deal ironically, aa a mi minor
nor minor leaguer in the American As Association,
sociation, Association, Lew never won a
game Uv Milwaukee. v.v -J,
Sure sign of all: Hank Bauer
leaning against the batting,
rasp In fore a same and rroan-
ing, "I'm t red before, the
and-so even begilnS,'
ind-so even bgtos, . ,
One of the unique friendships
1 sport, is that of Rocky Mar
rlnnn sriri francle Gender.
diesel dealer from Mt. Carmel,
pa., who didn't know the differ
ence between a left hook and a
left turn. ; they j met- when
Rocky came to town for a local
parade, and Gengler (was' Jiis
driver escort. .also got to brag bragging
ging bragging wljat a great kids' baseball
team he sponsored.,, The Rock
answered, got one; up home
that'll beat yours any day in the
weelt." i .JSo Sept 5, the Block Block-ton
ton Block-ton Blockbusters, managed by
Rocky Marclano and featuring
peter Marciano, will fly iuto the
Pennsylvania town for a chal challenge
lenge challenge game with the Gengler
Guy was kidding Billy Mar-
tin about his short sleeves, a
la Klu and calling him, "Bl "Bleeps'"
eeps'" "Bleeps'" :': retorted The Kid,
"Make that Forceps."
Bobby Jones, an old pal of Ty
Cobb, says, I lost interest ; in
baseball whenthey started play playing
ing playing it at night.,, and I could
then go on my own time. .Big .Biggest
gest .Biggest kick X ever got out of going
to ball games was playing hook hookeyfrom
eyfrom hookeyfrom school or business."...
Moscow's cool to an Abe Sap-
West Virginia has a center,!
Chuck Howley, who can stack up;
EEAUTY AND THE, BIKE Dirt track riding- tikes on a -shapely
aspect with Mai git Nuenke set to race her motor.,",
cycle around the cinders at Ostia Lido,' a beach resort near
.Rome. The German' eyeful Was Miss Europe of 1955.'
erstein bid to bring his Globe
" trotters Into Russky-Jand..,,
against any of them for versa versatility
tility versatility . he's also a trampolin-
isk lnw hoard diver, wrestling
.2 and 210 pounds)
an ,; Bn(i spent
071 lltVI.1 A
man ... and spent lusi year
playing guard..., ,
Tennessee's thinking of let-':
ting Texas Tech stage lhg in indoctrination
doctrination indoctrination of Vol immortal
Seattle Feathers (now a Red
Raider assistant), into the
Football Hall of Fame.,,. Ex Explanation;
planation; Explanation; "They got .more:
uioney'n' ."... V 7;
in a poll on Mickey Mantle's
chase for the Ruth homer mark,
the-Yankees voted 2rl against
...matter of fact, they were less
interested in the Mick'a personal
achievements than in what the
homers would do to help them
win the pennant...-.
The first 01 tne hone Mars
to signal the Texas dominance
of pro golf was Llchlhorso
Harry Cooper, who first rode
the fairways In the mOW.
and was born and bred In the
British Isles., ;,' .-:..;..
' .Timm Thomson's thlnklna
seriously of organizing a tour touring
ing touring golf clinic... AH successful
men turn skiDDers Rnclcv Gra-
ziano how pilots his own 42-foot
DUai ,. :;'
Between you"me, look foi
the next football recruiting,
blast to be levelled at that nn nn-likelicst
likelicst nn-likelicst spot the Ivy League,.
m 1 . 1
By HARRY GRAYSOX
NEW YORK (NEA) Tred
Knorr, who becomes president
on Oct li says that the new
manager of the Tigers "will be
a fiery, active guy who will In Inspire
spire Inspire the players, and get out
there on the field and fight for
It looks like Knorr wants an another
other another Fred Hutchinson,- doing
his utmost to -tie the older rec records
ords records for -Being given the bum's
rush. His definition of the 'deal
Detroit manager definitely elim eliminates
inates eliminates Stanley Raymond Harris,
who (or 30 years has been ex exactly
actly exactly antithetic to what radio
magnate Knorr seems to want.
Bucky Harris many moons ago
leorned that ball games are not
won by managers tearing out
their hair. y
Leo Durocher best flli Knorr's
description, and it becomes in increasingly
creasingly increasingly obvious that until he
dies of old age, The Lip will be
nominated for every ihajor
league managerial vacancy that
Durocher, . quite naturally,
heads list of seven new pros prospective
pective prospective Tiger field marshals pre prepared
pared prepared by Harry G. salslnger, fa famous
mous famous sports editor of the Detroit
News. The others are Charley
Dressen, Charleys Grimm, Paul
Richards, Phil Rizzuto and Jack
Tighe and Billy Hltchock, the
latter pair current D e t r oit
coaches. Harry Salslnger knows
who- would be considered. The
selection easily could corn from
This could be another, spot for
"I've always liked him, says
Walter O- Brlggs, Jr., who will
continue .to run the works de
spite the sale of the franchise
to the Knorr syndicate for $5, $5,-500,000..
Spike Brlggs owns stock In
Knorr's radio-chain. Brlggs could
not purchase his own club be
cause he was one of four trus
tees who did not consider base
ball a prudent investment for a
trust funw.The sale stipulated
that Briggs remain as executive
vice-president and operating
officer, it: also called for Harry
M. Slsson's retention, as secre-
t.nrv 4 flnri', hiislnACB r,mnnarri-
Whaf stronger hand could any.
"There win be no new eener
a manager," asserts Brlggs.
meaning that he will make his
own decisions, which he, has
been doing Since the death of
his automobile body building fa
ther. v't. :.- .. ..
This means, that Muddy Ruel,
who hopped from farm director
to general manager when Char
ley, GQhnnger j stepped down,
willo out wlth Harris arid the
present coaches, Hitchcock and
, It develops that John Josenh
McHale will have a bigger voice
in the direction of the Tigers.'
- "johnny's my right arm," says
McHale. good looking, big and
blond, came to the Tigers from
Notre Dam via Buffalo, where
he hit a lot of home runs. He
stuck around until ,1948 a a
pinch-hitting, first baseman. He
played plenty of center and first
base at Notre Dame. Ulcer.) forc
ed him into the front office'! ft
er he marNed Briggs' cousin.' He
currenuy directs tne farm sys
The policy will remain much
the same, and given a free hand,
tsnggs coum ao an excellent job
He grew up following Ty Cobb
around; : knows baseball and if
dedicated to it. : t
Bucky Harris says that the
Tigers require a catcher, first
baseman, cente fielder and
pitchers, calcium deposits In hit
knees may make Ray Boone, a
part-time third baseman. There
Is little or nothing in the chain
stores or anions the bonus ba
So, the trouble is that the
Tigers, like a dozen : other big
league clubs, don't know what
to use tor ballplayers.
For 44th Year
. LAKE FOREST, 111 (NEA)
Chick Evans is one golfer they
can't make a spectator.
When Evans tees off at-the
Knollwood Club. Sept. 10, it will
be the 44th consecutive United
States Amateur Championship
he has appeared In. Evans won
at Merlon. Pa., In 1916 aiU a-
gain to J920 at Roslyn, N.Y.
Off Ntshily fmt
21 (Black Jick)
t Strvlc ,,
INSTRUCTING YOUNG rifle enthusiasts at the Fort Clayton Indosr .Junior Rifle Gallery
is 2nd Lt Paul Krai, 534th MP Co (Servtteh The three youiig hirers are (1. to r.) Mike
McClung, aged 12, Anne Vick, aged IS, and P eter S. Peca Jr., aged 11 At the present time
there are forty youngsters taking part in th e Junior Rifle Program at Clayton, training
for their NRA qualifications and also for eve ntual inter post compeilon. (U.8. Army Photo)
OUT OF DOORS
By At McCLANE
ANGLERS who travel to Eurspe
this year will be deighted to lesrq
that our good friend Charles Kitz
has opened a new' restaurant in
Pans, .called tha tspacion. it is
devoted strictly to fish, with sal
mon and trout specialties of tne
house. Monsieur Kitz, who has
written many books on angling
and held numerous casting lilies
has the welcome mat out tor visit visiting
ing visiting fisherman. ;
A note from the Michigan Con Conservation
servation Conservation Department tells us that
a tagged rainbow trout was caught
a few miles east of Benton Har Harbor,
bor, Harbor, exactly 175 miles from 1ta re
lease point. It bad journeyed down
the Betsie River to Lake" ..Michi ..Michigan,
gan, ..Michigan, along the cost ami up Blue
Creek whereat -was caught. "j
Alabama now has a law requir requiring
ing requiring salt-water licenses for resi residents
dents residents who use rojl and reel. Loui Louisiana
siana Louisiana passed the same law some
time ago which makes three coast
al states headboat trade. Such
money would be a boon to the ma
rine biologists in, the east.
STANDS UPWrth Coach
consiueraoie power, jwit-Kry mmivic miw new iwi
most discussed player of the day, points to the distant seals,
where he must hit the ball to break Babe Ruth's major
league home run record of M).
ItIERE'S BLOOD IN YOUR EYE Jerry Luedee ricochets a
flghuhand punch off a cut above Bob Provizzi i left eye just -before
bout was stopped in the sixth round with tho New
JlfaveV lad the 'winner orr a technical knockout af thp .'St."
' Nicholas Arena In New York: Provizzi. a middleweiuht of Ja Ja--
- Ja-- paana, Long Island, conceded Luedee five and a half pounds.
Veteran John-boat operators in
the Ozarks like Little Horse Jen Jennings,
nings, Jennings, Mch Ford, and Rube Mea Meadows
dows Meadows are still running the White
River and haven't been a pushed
out by .the growing -Table Rock
yam, Dut as we reported recently
their days are limited. The-lower
White below Bull bhoals dam is
being floated for rainbow trout
now as -well as bass. Quo agents
report that the James, Kings, and
the Buffalo" Rivers are in the best
shape they have seen in .years.
Califormans are flocking to the
two year old Caehuma Reservoir
in Santa Barbara, County formed
by four streams it's still a grow growing
ing growing body of water, now nearly
four miles long and a miles wide.
The reservoir is producing excel.
lent ramoow trow, .iisning. ine
fish are of Kamloops origin .which
is a strain of rainbow that jumps
like a coiled spring.. About 150
bopU are avitl.iile at five burkj
a May without motor and a ten
spot will get the skiff with kicker.
Think you're lucky? Alton Wor Wor-den
den Wor-den of Trumansburg, New York,
trolled Cayuga Lake recenfly and
caught a wallet containing $104. ..
Bill Dickey, who also packed
: 'Hi ht
Poor Fish Get
An Even Break
DAYTONA' BEACH, FU.
(NEA) Do fish really have to
be pitied? :
Maybe some do, but amber amber-Jack,
Jack, amber-Jack, bass, red snapper, rout or
weakfish, mackerel, sailfish,
tarpon and whiting get more
than an even break In the fish fishing
ing fishing tournament under way at
Daytona Beach. .-rf
Rule 4 of the tournament
reads: "Shouting,, harpooning,)
spearing gaffing snatching I
lancinff. 'snarlnff. selnlne. clll)
netting, dynamiting or handling
fish shall disqualify it for rn
Rod and reels are allowed.
Lewisburg, Pa. (NEA
Bucknell must find a capable
center and develop depth at the
tackles for the football season,
- Double In Cinemascope
Lana Turner in
Robert Taylor in
"THE LAST HUNT"
Today IDEAL J .25 .15
Steve Allen in
"THE BENNY GOODMAN
Audi Murphy in
"WORLD in MY CORNER"
- :!' !,,:U
The demand is fort
Smoothness,' flavour and fragrance are
qualities well understood by the true
ludge of this superb Scotch Whisky.,.
Have vou tried It?
:,- :v;,W, ff 1 H If ;i!M!; i A,iSfS?.; :,
-:..-;.::-:;;.lrf,.v -N iNAv'Xi.v lX''rr'" urt'-.
Beginnln; Oct. 1, the Detroit Tlferj are to operate under -new
management, tred Knorr, a kcal radio executive, is to
function as president. It's 'been more than 10 years since since-the
the since-the Tigers won, Mr. Knorr thinks he has a wonderful recovery recovery-Idea.
Idea. recovery-Idea. -' .. ... 1 -.li, m
"Next season well have a lieryr nctive manager who willi"'-'
Inspire the players and get out there on the field and fight vti,
for them." : taiT.ff
This mean, of eourse, Uiaj Stanley HarrU will not be w
signed. Inferentially, It also means that Harris is not fiery; a
active, inspirational or-militant 60 what does that make
him? A bum hvspades. ;. ...... .
1 You can make book and' feet rich on the proposition that
the first thing a newcomer to basebad will .do is to prescribe 'i
sound and fury in the dugout for whtt alls the club. Some"
how these fellows seem to gai.the responsibilities of a base' 7
ball manager and a keynote speaker confused. o ocr-.
In due eourse, Mr. Knorr will discover, as did many wheAm
came before, him, that managers, whether they think with
their larynx, or their head, ere successful In almost exact'
ratio to the caliber of the talent at their command.
. When ah old friend, Jack McAllister, was named managL -of
a manifestly wretched Cleveland club in 1827, and was. ask-"-ed
to comment on the club'i prorpects. he said; '
"Weil. I'll be in the third-base coach'i box trying to hof-ler-ln
runa, so I'd say. our prospects aren't very bright.. .Mc"
Allister was a gifted guy, but even) hU best efforts got the
Indians no higher than sixth place.
B Mr, Knorr had studied the biography of th Tigers and
tried to evaluate certain relevant passages in relation to his .,
present problem, he would have to recognize the solution is
not as simple as he aeems 'to: ttel. : 'y:f .; :?.':
The stuff of which. Tytrus Raymond Cobb-wai made was
so inflammatory. It. is said he had to carry fire insurances
well as the more conventional species, end yet In the six years
he managed, the Tigers never won. ..and twice they finished
THE STANKY FLOP
In contrast, when the Tigers won 'their last pennant up
to now, their manager was 8teve O'Neill,, probably the -original
Smiling Irishman; he was such an Innately good humored man
that on the rare occasions he walked out on the field to ques question
tion question a decision, the umpires welcomed him; just to be In Steve's
glowing presence for a few minutes was a warming experience.
"Although the newcomers almost 'invariably express a pre preference
ference preference for the type of manager who will keep the game In
an emotional uproar, the fact i this, type' has become dated,
few such are still round, and experienced' club owners favor
-their opposite. 1 ,.' --'?-. ; --: .;.-
I believe the principal reason Eddie atanky was sub a
monumenvai nop as manaer tit
to break in an old act that was
hep to the situation,-he was
foolishly retained the worst features of the original.
Watching the Giants' Bill Rlgney, you get the impression
,he must charge the -umpires at the slightest 'provocation -fn
order to convince the front office and the fans that he is realr
lj.managing. How a manager can figure he's won a point -er
-In any.; way helped his team hy getting bounced has -alwajs
mystified me. -". t,
- v i -'' 1 i,
-"V NOT FOR KIDDIES" "-"X
-' In just what way would Mm. Knorr expect the new dWpW
manager to "inspire the players" and "get out there and fftUt
A big-league ballplayer who canftot perform unless heVs
under the inspirational spell of a manager, is -not likely to be
the source of many championships..
Few, indeed, were the times that Connie Mack or Joe Mc-
Carthy was moved to "get out there, etc.," yet they managed
to win a few. And even Casey Stengel, who made a hobby of
battling umpires, is now sensibly restrained in his dissents,
. Can you imagine Hank Bauer, Moose Skowron, or even Lit Little
tle Little Phil, beforo he was dumped, needing the 68-year-old Stengel
to "fight for them?"
If Mr. Knorr can 'add three or four top-notch Players to.
the Tiger squad, he'll be surprised how little need there will
be for the managerial qualities he rates so nighty.
- i:. P'.'.u- v k i A :. t .: '."V
- 15.. .:!:-.'! : I
Cempanim CYRNOS, ft. A.. Colon
St. 1,0ms was because ne Wa
already discredited, and wasn't
sn Imitative Leo Durocher who
A I ?..TKe Old bWIV
: $ If
' if IT'
.Read' shry 'en par;?
A Hurdling Daschund
... By V. Edmunds Ckusssn
,Ca m w W. Ohm wl hr Vr. h
THE STORY: Frank Ude has learned that Joan Cash
' r owner of a horse spread known as the Rafter C She of-
( ers Frank a job on her ranch, but Frank owes allegiance
J jo her brother, Emmett, with whom she is not on good
I terms. Besides, Frank does not trust women.
rough. Better choose your saddle.
"Anything personal in that warn warning?"
ing?" warning?" Bamfort read him a moment
through his lidded brows, then
shook his head. Frank nodded.
Glad about that I'll be around."
ilTHE bartender was pock-mark-eti,
with russet-colored hair, ana
eager enquiring eyes that had not
missed iiy's welcome. When he
Tiad finished with his study Frank
'Tasked, "Steve Norring?'.
L"Uy partner," the bartender
acknowledged. "I'm Jack Bam Bamfort.
fort. Bamfort. You'll find Mr, Norring at
. is bank."
' The peculiar intonation of re re-Spect,
Spect, re-Spect, almost of reverence, ra the
Word "mister" arched Franks
"eyebrows. He gave no other sign
. f recognition of Bamfort sa sa-iaming
iaming sa-iaming but he knew now what he
lad sensed about Norring' impor importance
tance importance was starting to bear out.
Bamfort was still watching him
curiously when the man on bis lett
"You looking for somebody?
- Frank shook his head. Their cu curiosity
riosity curiosity was starting to pull out of
hand. This crowd would never let
him out of the Alhambra without
testing him. But their hostility
had put one question to rest in his
mind. Norring's faction was not
working with Emmett. Several
factions were here In Cashtown
poised to strike at each otter's
throat. The salon-man took hisVbot hisVbot-tle,
tle, hisVbot-tle, returning it to the backbar.
His eyes flicked to the man beside
"Milo', you better let him alone."
The man the. bartender spoke to
was grinning. He was a big man
with great shoulders and a scar
across his forehead, v v
There was a tone to the saloon1
man's voice that Frank consider considered
ed considered false. He was leading Milo
on. They were building this up,
trying to trap him into a fight.
Frank said testily, f 'Who would
I be lookin for?"
n Milo let his glance shift in a
swift movement toward Bamfort
that telegraphed its message to
Frank. 'These two knew about
. Yates. But "did they know where
Yates was hidden?
"How would I know what you're
hunting for?" Milo growled.
'You're too curious," Frank
said. "Your nose might get caught
' in a trap." :.;' ;-;:
Milo's wickedly harsh words
. cpught him abruptly: "Youre' tak-
" ijg up too much counter space!"
' From the corner of his eye he saw
Mild's gun gashing downward.
The next instant terrific pain ele ele-graphed
graphed ele-graphed itself to his brain.
Frank thought the fingers of his
left hand were broken.
With the numbing paralysis of
, shock still clutching him he was
vaguely aware of Milo sneaking
after the gun in his belt. He act act-V
V act-V ed without direct thought, smash smashing
ing smashing his shoulder upward into Mi Mi-lo's
lo's Mi-lo's face and shoving backward a a-way
way a-way from the bar.
Still shuddering from M i 1 o's
punishment he wheeled, facing the
man squarely. Milo's head was
still bent backward from his crack
. ,. jon the jaw when Frank hurled his
glass.- It caught the man directly
in the eye. He let loose a howl of
rage, and then Frank leaped. His
. left hand was useless, the pain
'cascading up his arm in waves,
4iis fingers paralyzed. The pecu pecu-fftiar
fftiar pecu-fftiar intuition came to him that this
was one of the men that had raid raided
ed raided them on the McHenry trail.
JTerbaps it had been Milo's bullet
. ,ihat had killed Rambaut. I
r Milo faded back under his ad ad-.jrance,
.jrance, ad-.jrance, fear for the first time in
This face. He took a wild swing at
Frank that missed, and while he
-was still off balance Frank
Cbrought his knee sharply into the
Jieavy belly. While the air was
3 till escaping in a grunt Frank hit
im inn, the face. Milo's head
napped back. Frank's fist came
away smeared with blood and Mi Mi-d's
d's Mi-d's nose spouted red. Again Mi Milo
lo Milo swung at him, this time knock knocking
ing knocking Frank a'g a I n s t the bar.
f rank's hand was still useless at
Jus side and once when Milo
-brushed it the pain blinded him.
f"Wilh his good hand he reached
; ililo'a sweat- dampened hair,
"drawing liis head violently down
ward. Now with the elbow of his
-ad hand he raked a swabbing
: Vblow : across Milo's face. Then,
- 4URt as quickly, he let go Milo's
3air. His right fist pulled back' and
Zhot forward with telling power.
-connecting under Milo's chin. The
. man went down as though noed
and lay in an ugly posture. Frank
, --frew a deep breath.
NOW when his gaze struck Bam Bam-TJort
TJort Bam-TJort he caught the incredulity on
the saloonmans face. Evidently
3lilo had a reputation as consider
able of a fighter, and the fact
TXrank was still on his feet was a
"Something else -eating you'
iFrank asked Bamfort.
- The saloonman'a eyes lidded
.JInown' closer. He didn't want to
' -have the fight continue,, or hadn't
TSeen ready for the outcome of the
Cbout with Milo. He said, "I told
:Milo Hackett to let you alone."
:( Sure, you did, Frank reflected;
hA you had it rigged to stomp me
alter mho Knocked me down.
Zi, "When Hackett comes to tell
""Mm to stay out of my sight. I
j3on't like men who get their back
, up because they can't have their
r -Bamfort glanced at him solemn
b. "This fellow can hit b a c k
LILY ARNETTF. was waitina
iui uuii ouisme me saioon.
frank was on his wav to Swen.
son s stable after his horse but h
saw her. Coming up to Lily he
inrusi nis nana into bis jacket poc-
e oae miea ner lace, showing
him an amused smile. "You'ra go-
i"g io uie noiei, Mr Ude?
, He tipped his Jiat, offering her
nis arm 10 cross me side strMf
So the Alhambra knew his name.
ne said. I m not utavino- at tha
hni etui :. .1 :.T
She took her small hanrfVai-.
chief and dabbed at tke ea nf
his lips where Milo Haekett's fist
had broken the skin. It was the
only acknowledgment she made
that he had been thrnnph th
fight, though his face bore the
oiacK ana Dlue marks of Haekett's
Her eves were rllno nv tn him
. i. ----- c B w
closely; this time he knew there
was no coquetry. "You knew Ed
itamDaut. Were you with him
when he died?"
It wasn't a Question th wav
she put it She knewl The idea of
her sharing this knowledge ran
through him the way a sharp
blade would punish him. Where
nad sne gotten the information?
From Norring, or directly from
Emmett Cash? Those last few
moments of Rambaut's conscious
ness recrossed bis memory, Ram Rambaut
baut Rambaut had tried to sav something
he'd spoken Lily's name with
nis final breath.
A sudden Wight gave Frank the
answer to a puzzle. Lily knew
wnera Jonathan Yates was.
'I wouldn't know who' vou're
taking about," he said auietlv and
touched his hat to her. She conti
nued standing in the hotel door
way, watching him cross the main
road and strike for Swenson's al
He stalked back to the smithy
mi. a perpiexea irame oi mind.
THE big Swede was feeding Ills
chestnust grain when he arrived.
His manner had altered since
Frank left the gelding and he cave
him a thorny look, o
"Man ain't got no way to judge
you, except by the company you
keep. There's -"two saloons in
town. One caters to men I ain't
ashamed to be seen ridin beside.
Yon were seen in the other place."
xou are taiKink about the Al
The big Swede sleeved sweat
and black grease off his forehead
and nodded. '.'It's become a hole
that some day we'll see closed."
The fact the Swede said the Al
hambra had become a hole was
hot lost on Frank it implied it
had not formerly been one. Frank
remembered the newer lettering
on the saloon's front that covered
old man Cash a name and he was
certain the smith was one man in
Cashtown still loyal to the old or order.
der. order. He gently rubbed the spots
on his face that were turning blue.
-u uiey Keep doing this to stran
gers you u soon see the end of
the Alhambra," he said flatly.
But bwenson wasn t satisfied.
He had heard of Emmett being in inside
side inside the restaurant -with Frank.
and of them both helping Juan to
La Tour's office. "You sure you
won i worn; lor a woman?"
I told 4L straight. Neither
chestnut nor me will work
'The kind of a woman ought to
make a duterence to a man."
Swenson pulled his chestnut a
way from the grain bin and gave
him over. He spoke with a com
plete disdain. "You're not the man
for this range. I thought at first
you might be the answer to Raft
er C. Climb ott your hall and
cross the hills. You got guts and
and a gun and no manners. I
do'4 figure Cashtown'll miss
He jogged thoughtfully between
the straggly, false-fronts feeling
uk town s unfriendliness around
him. The sun's white glare was in
his eyes when he first saw Em
mett ride from the brush thickets
at the edge of the town. He knew
the sheriff was looking for -: Em
mett, and perhaps every man in
Cashtown would be happy to turn
him in. Yet Emmett rode into
the road .with a reckless flaunting
of his danger that Frank admired.
And then came Emmett's laugh.
a free, unrestricted aould, filled
"Ridin' the hills, Frank?" Em
mett asked, i
, FRANK'S answer came spiced
with a contempt he wasn't able to
control. "Seems like they don't
Text and Pix
RALPH K. SKINNER
Captions by Sukay
Did you know that a dog can be
jeaious or a norse? One did at Al-
orooa: Held, and this is how it
Carol Ann, 13-year old daughter
u. v.;iM mrs. James Q
Crutchfield. eniovs ridin a hnroe
She had one she rode nearly every
uay aim uuui a smaii set of hur hurdles
dles hurdles for the horse to jump.
Now Carol Ann also has a dach dachshund,
shund, dachshund, which she got from Betty
ncuaier ai aania uara Casino.
ine aog was a great pet of the
gin, ana waicned ner do every everything
thing everything includine ride thn hnrB
When Sukey, the dachshund saw
ini uie norse was getting atten-
uon necause ne could jump hur-
aies, inen tnis low slung canine
indicated that she, too, could take
the hurdles. Althoncrh ih. i,t
,uuunor k, sne displayed an abi
1 lltV tA iftn 4k 4 : I 1
j w tup ui uuiuer in real rac-
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 2 N
12:59 a.m. ., 7:1 S a.m.
1 M p.m$ V 7;4I p.m,
look on jou neighborly in C s h-
town;" .;... .....
"hunehed a "shoulder
That why-voa mt th ur,o ,.
Hackett asked too many, qu e s-tions.".-
"Norring's man.", Emmett muii!
uiuicu wim aau ; nate to his
voice. "The outfit's in th hln.
waiting for voul Frank v ctrb
the boys' fancy the way you stay stayed
ed stayed beside Ed Rambaut" r ;
Then Frank askixt 9 nuaefiAM k.l
. - i.bwuu ucj
vuiisiuerea. '"nave you
got a cattle spread? Or, is this a
mere was silence before Em
mett answered. Then: "Drift aJ1 f monkeys, claim the Chrutch
!?.n? ,nd you can have your look.
we re camped inJ an old home-
sieaa mat belongs to Jonathan
xaies. wot much of a place, but
string along with 'us and see how
soon we pick up better quarters."
(TO BE CONTINUED
. NEXT WEEK)
ing style. Soon Sukey had four low
hurdles alongside the quarter of
Air Force officer Crutchfield.
In-the pictured Sukey looks va vary
ry vary unlike a dachshund at the
barrels over Hie hut-dies. She en en-leys
leys en-leys doing this and will repeat
as many times as anyone will
whistle his approval.
So, Sukey kept the affections of
Carol Ann from being lost to- a
mere hurdling horse.
But Sukey has other challenges.
One day the colonel and his wife
Lois (a local girl maiden name,
de la Mater) were fat Panama
market and they saw a g a to so
lo just a lew days old. It looked
so cute they bought it, .and toted
it home. V v.-
Now while Sukey had learned', to
hurdle like a horse, she had no in
tention of learning to climb trees
like a raccoon,, Panama style; So
she got smart. She acted real
friendly to the gato solo, which
was named Chichi, and persuaded
him that only monkeys climbed
trees. So Chichi stays on the floor
pretty much like Sukey, and so
Sukey still runs the- household as
In the meantime. Chichi, foiind
he was getting along fine'-with
Sukey, and soon learned to climb
on her back for a ride around the
house." When the rainy weather
prevented outdoor sports, Sukey
s -iv:-l; j .1 . i
ana vnicui passed uie ume wrest wrestling
ling wrestling on the tile floor. :
Sometimes Paul Crutchfield, the
young man of the household, will
make- a wheelbarrow out of the
dachshund, walking her along on
her two front feet, When this hap
pens, uucm otten fiops on for -a
free ride i t s
They are -more fun than 'a bar-
fields, and the two pets are so de
voted to each other that they are
taking a r AA plane to the States
this week to be with the Crutch
fields at their new station. It's not
often that a gato solo flies to the
States, j but then hurdling dach
shunds aren't found on every
street, corner eiinerj.
I'M SUKEY,. the
of my tales when
hmdHnr dachshnnd and that'a Chichi, my gato solo pal If you think his tall Isloh?, you should
n I get joing-.-' j,, vnat I m 4o K borst tnat trie4 to alienate my rirf friend's affections-
DON'T GET EXCITED That's not batman, that's me.
- J '"
- t A
I'M TAKING this little gato solo you see draped around my neck up tit the States. He's good
fun around the house and I play with him. Some fellows get exercise bending their elbows,
others by play'ng golf or beating their wives, but I just wrestle on the floor with Chichi here.
Who knows? If the weather up in the States gets real cold, I might enjoy having a gato
solo to wrap aiound my neck. Yes, if I ever go to college, I might turn in Chichi for a (rac)
vwusauu cuv. iu taxi, s nugni turn anient into a coonsmn coat.
l VJ yvNo w 4,
PAUL AND CAROL ANN CRUTCHFIELD are holdinr my back legs o make ime act like
wheelbarrow.7 Then Chichi comes along and decides to rida tar eback,. Oh, boy we. hurdlers,
have to put up with every tbimv -
OF COURSE, I'M JUMPING. You didn't think I was balanced on one paw on this hurdle,
did you? If it's blurry, It's cause Skinner's camera isn't fast enough to catch a jet job l.Ke
me when I'm hurdling Se those, two hurdles behind me2 I sailed over those like a buzzar j
ever Ancon 1LUL . ,
i 5- ) ,R 5
" '" "'
AX FIRST glance, this may He-,
ceiva yon. Appearances to
the contrary, the circles are per per-.
. per-. feet It's a food example of an
STRETCHING A POINT
11 AATHEMATIC1AN&, like magicians, have a
number of ways of making money do stunts.
The following problem is an example:
A man has a total of $50 in bis bank account
Ha withdraws it as follows: i
Withdrawal Balance f
$20 leaving $30
$15 leaving $15
$9 leaving $8
$6 leaving $0
$50 1 $51
Where does the extra dollar come from?
t pq Aq pno q pat aot 0 Mail) ppy -juBvq
0CJ pH 9Ati p q taut paoo m UBi oit tuisjp
p.q i .'ajuiq pq mi) pno q Viuu
jbju em oil nasjpmi pq own ein 11 lBapiui
qj IIU9 iWIVU (WUVq m WAV OHM
CAN YOU SEE THROUGH THIS?
THE n-me of a
' well known
animal Is hidden
in these letters:
- The same ani animal
mal animal is hidden in
the picture at
left, all but its
transparent T o
find the animal's,
name, simply un unscramble
scramble unscramble the let letters
ters letters a b o v e. To
find the animal's
with a pencil at'
dot 1 and draw a!
from dot to dot,,
beside a single
dot, use the dot
You may wish
to add colors
Why la a clock
I! ma wj tu
When Is a clock
.-.l i ii Ciii I y
1 ; kviMAVM's
""piIE other simple arrangement of lines
, 11 J constitutes one of the most pus pus-sling
sling pus-sling of all the thousands of optical illu illusions
sions illusions that have been devised for fun.
CAN you be bell
ll bell ave your
eyes? Take a
look at soma of
t these optica illu illusions
sions illusions and you
may be surprised.
hold the picture
at left at reading
distance. Then, as
you gaxe at the
bring the draw drawing
ing drawing closer to your
face, until it al almost
most almost touches the
tip of your nose.
You will discover
an unusual effect
the bird will fly
. over the line and
land on stump.
: Study it for tea or fifteen seconds and
see if you can determine with the unaided
eyes which of the lines at. the right is
the continuation of the line at the left
A SK someone to produce a
' dollar bin. Rave him toy
it flat on the table ant) cover
the serial numbers in the low lower
er lower left and upper right cor corners.
ners. corners. Without hesitation pro proceed
ceed proceed to inform him 'whether
the serial number is odd or
You can do this by studying
the sin Erie letter nrintsd
the upper left and lower right
corners. A denotes an odd
serial number; B, even; C, odd;
CAN YOU see through this?
If not, hold the diagram at
eye level and read along the tines.
Words of a proverb will appear.
OVERHEARD IN THE HAT SHOP
Matter of Life or Death I Helping Yourself
NO KO I AO I OS
ERCPADMC I A
SUPPOSK you had intercepted the abova mes message
sage message sent by a simple-minded spy to his chief
and you had a time limit of five minutes to decode
it Could you figure it out quickly and save the day?
It is really a simple form of secret message writ writing.
ing. writing. There is no substitution of letters.
Remember, you're only allowed five .minutes. .
' ..'P'tquiassB atd!ni oopranuiuiY "nnou ajastuoui
M OJ xpmi 9340 Ji pus nii(u(Ioxi 'issu X wraiu
10) UiB.iiU3nao3 Aiusu., ;tp.j 3Bs9m sqx "Juiod u)
-UB) tpjoi urfl uiR pu nuinioa )sw m ;o mo)joq
q) o) uiun03 qaro UAtop pu dn enuijuoo pu ma tqj
. aop pu uuhT03 )ug eqi dn nam q) Bpjsmoj pvaj
u luojjoq qi uo x MWI H1 1 auiyng iaoiaog
HUNTING WITH COLORS
DU.." REPORTS on telect new
books o intemtt to some
craftsmen, hobbyists and collec collectors.
tors. collectors. Selected by Clark Kinnaird.',
Miniature Trees, Plants and
Landscapes, by Tatsuo Ishimoto
(Crown, 143 pages; $2.95). .Mr.
tsliimoto provides an inviting
guide to one of the oldest horti horticultural
cultural horticultural bbies-4iMai, r the
planned cultivation' of artistically
dwarfed trees and plants In hal hallow
low hallow containers. His exposition of
bonsai Is illustrated with aver
Know l'onr Camera,' by Alfred
Wagg (Wilfred Funk, 244 pages:
$3.95). 5 Mr. Wagg's aim-Is to
bring the focus in photography
back to the picture, and to show
that any person, with reasonable
attention ta detail and practice,
can make good pictures. The text
is dearly helpful, and there is an
inspiring .collection of photo photographic
graphic photographic examples. The book has
an introduction by Bob,Considine.
Kitchens; by Virginia Hart
Wheeler (Abelard-Schuman, 232'
pages: $5.95). The whys and
hows, dos and don'ts, of plan planning,
ning, planning, equipping and decorating
of the working headquarters of
the household, are spread through
a handsome catalog of designs.
OH SAY CAN
. YOU SEE?
. A B a test of your sense of balance,
say which dot isin true center
f this -. You have only one guess
and you must make it quickly, with,
out using any measuring device ex except
cept except your eya.
' Posers' designed to gauge the I.Q.
la visual imagination and attentive attentive-nesa
nesa attentive-nesa to particulars are fundamental
In the aptitude testa of many business
Find the Place
V ACH of the following en--
tences contains a hidden geo geographical
graphical geographical name (such as a city
or state) which can ba found by
uniting two or more words or
adjacent pans of words. To give
you an idea of how the names are
concealed, the geographical name
. in the first sentence Is indicated
in blacker type.
1. Every morning at ten
o'clock, Mr, Adam, as customary,
calls at the village post office for
t his maiL
2. The road over the moun mountains,
tains, mountains, which was paved, led
through several counties.
3. Did Tom let fan a brad or
a tack as he was mounting the
4. In the. city of Milan) singers
are to .be found everywhere.
' 5. One of the : trappers was ;
delegated to trudge to the distant
supply post to bring back new
or lean sides of salt pork to re-.
pleaish the camp larder;
C After selling all my cobalt
I more than offset my losses
from other mining deals this
7 7. Every day tons of ore are
. brought forth fron the mines. v
IN a letter rebus, a single letter
can represent a word of sev several
eral several letters or even several words.
' Above are four single letters
each of which denotes a word of
seven or more letters. All are
descriptive adjectives likely to be
heard in a woman's hat salon.
What words do they denote?
ur)iKt!9p D)usqoas 'Saimuni
utuoq (j oi 'D tuiov.
A man walk walked
ed walked into a
bar and asked
for a glass of
of giving him
the water, the
ed a gun from
pointed it at
him. Startled, the man paused
breathlessly. Then he smiled and
left the barroom. ..
What circumstances might log logically
ically logically cause such a sequence?
Here are a few clues: The men
were unknown to each other;
there ,was nothing ; unusual In
dress or physical make-up about
either of them; the Incident oc occurred
curred occurred during the regular hours -the
bar was open.
-uim p4n tkm tn pus
eqsnooaw pvq mur eqj, :nmay
ABCs of the Cryptogram
AFTER 'the crossword, probably the most uni universally
versally universally popular recreational puzzle Is the cryp cryp-'
' cryp-' togram, Only a crypt fan can understand this,
Many persons have denied themselves the oppor oppor-...
... oppor-... tunity of finding why it is so because they've been
convinced by one look that crypts are "too hard,"
' With a little study and analysis, they could quick quickly
ly quickly discover the "how" of cracking crypts. After that,
''. arriving at a solution is merely a matter of pa-
Uence and persistence and wit as with any puzzle.
When you have in mind that when a two-letter
word begins a sentence, it's practically certain to be
a pronoun it, we, us and that every sentence has
to have a verb or two, you're off to a good start in
i solving a substitution crypt such as the following:
FB FMR NAAMRGXLMJ CJMEFEIt NO
RGJBLAB SM3 K11IB FGB AXLt'BQ-
RMStiNX OBQCBASJZ TBJGDFSCWJ.
Each letter Is a substitute for some other letter letter's
's letter's always the same letter. No B, J, Q, W, X, or Z ap ap-.
. ap-. pears in the original. With this and the clues given
above, you should have little difficulty in working
cut this reference of Sydney Smith to the conver conversational
sational conversational ability of his friend Macaulay, the historian.
'." -nuiqt(op jtrpajad oonn.ianoa q
: eirmn )qi eDnane jo qau isuoiissao vq H.. (aanmog
STRANGE FLIGHT OF THE GYRO-BIRD
. IF SUCH a bird as the gyrating hornbeak, shown
' above, were in existence. It might havs to ba
grounded in the Interests of public safety. You'll
see why when you try to trace its erratic flight
Small arrows in the diagram indicate take-off and
landing points. How quickly can you trace Its path?
( V '"cmih C. MKg"
(gnosswoDD With Wisdom from the Wble,
This Requires Some Cutting Up
IV TV takes one minute to make each cut, how long
will it take to cut a ten-foot pole into ten equal
pieces? Look for the catch in this one.
, Wanna tipi .) M 11 WMtrf j
It's Your Move
YOU can discover a hidden
scene in this diagram with
the help of crayons or colored
pencils. These are the color in in-dicators:
dicators: in-dicators: Bl stands for Blue; Br,
Brown; O, Green; O, Orange;
. See if you can guess what the
figure is before you color,
CUPPLY nimpua-room guests
y with a small rubber ball and
a funnel. Ask them to bounce
the ball on the floor, against the
wall, and catch, the rebound in"
the funnel. They will find It's
not as easy at it may sound..
Bv Eugene Shaffer
X Who is the author of the
shortest of the four Gospels?
10 Bark from which cloth Is
: 14 Cry of bacchanals.
15 Who deserted Saul and Joined
, i the fortunes of David on his
road to Ziklag? 1 Chron, 12:
16 Prepare for publication.
17 Parted with for a price.
18 River in Africa.
19 Bring into being.'
20 More sugary. '
22 Who was the first Christian
martyr? (Acts 22:20)
94 Small creatures.
2-Salt . 1
27 State in India.
50 French com. ' '
38 For tje affirmative.
41 Japanese statesman.
42 Son of Azriel (Jer. 36:26)
48 Small PQint.
49--Book of the New Testament
51 Foe, i
53 "1 cannot dig, to I am
ashamed." (Luke 16:3)
55 Wife of Abraham.
56 Over (poet.) t
68 Religious ceremonies. .5
60 What portion of Canaan was
named after Joseph's second
son? (Gen. 41:52)
64 Tanned bide.
68 Mountains in Russia. ..
69 Force. :,
71 "Woe unto them that are at
: In Zion." (Amos 6:1)
72 Religious denomination.
73 Who was the father of Bath-
sheba? (2 Sam. 11:3)
74 Finnish poem.
. 77-Wiater vehicle.
1 Muddle. '
2 Declare openly.
3 Actor's part. ."
4 Who was the youngest of the
"; sons of Ishmsel? (Gen. 25:15)
8 Surface of a diamond.
7 Restaurant ., -
8 "Drowsiness shall clothe s -man
with (Pr. 23:21)
10 Places of worship.
11 Who was the first of the two
,-; wives of Lamech? (Gen. 4:19)
12 Food fish.
13 Solar disk. -'
2,'i Organ of hearing.
' 23 What soh of Pyrrhus was one
i of the companions of St Paul
' on bis return from Greece
into Asia? (Acts 20:4)
27 In flames.
28 "Get thee behind me, -."
29 Small rock.
' 31 One of the gatekeepers of the
, temple in the time of Ezra
' (Ezra 10.24)
33 Pertaining to the throat
34 Sphere of action.
37 "Look not thou upon the wine
when it is ." (PR 23:31)
39 Rowing implement
43 not the poor, because ha
Is poor." (Pr. 22:22)
44 Who was the first of the
47 One of the chief nations who
O US, Kiaf restates eyadieata, be.
nrMiicMl tha land nf Canaan 61 AoDeai.
before its conquest by tha Is- 62 Horse let out for hire.
raelites. 63 Burrowing animal.
SO Sea captains. i 65 Pull along. ,
52 Affirmative vote. 66 Anglo-Saxon slave.
84 Balm of 67 "What went ye into the wil-
57 More mature. derness to see? A -shskeo
59 Conditions with tha wind?" (Mat 11:7)
60 Comnass point 70 Be victorious.
ir r 7T-pr
sT "" "" a 7 IT T 54 T" T"
n?"K aar'z uywi
1 kM m;i tei
aW-"Pf IS'.W.'M HkWyr.-
.., ,.. ...,. .,,. V, ..,
By Millard Hopper
Long-Time Open Checker King
WHITES has four moves
. planned that will sweep
Black from the board. Can you
set his strategy in motion?
It's White's turn. He's moving
E-s-gt-a-oc airm t-9t
'81-91 im "ES-08 l(3iat
'61-88 Hia 'K-Ii )IU4 iH0s
3 n o w'm V i h 3L 1 2 Hi
3 s v j a 3 w o d y T v niv
:I1hIJv1"i2w 1 VH ri Z
VllpHV I y 5 3 SpO Jl I
P. ? m, Tm i H .4, y
m wit" rrr -j-r w v
N 3frl d 1 1 S f 5 1 1 f j MjS
j.Taap'HVNgv ti I o a g
CBOSSWOBO FCZZLB 80LDTIOH
, REUNION Forty-six months after they met while she
i was entertaining troops on the other side of the world,
i singer Frances Langford and Air Force SSgt. Laddie'
Sarkozy have a reunion in Cleveland aboard the yacht
Chanticleer, owned by her husband, Ralph Evinrude.
; j? v i
mt-H aimu wti-A -mue pipe line iron Kio xuy, 43.5 feet above sea Jevel, . KOOl AS A KUKUMBER Cleveland disc jockey' Big
to e- Mariposa has, solved ,the water problem of Caracas,. Venezuela. .The '. Wilsor interviews Kathy Gabriel,' 17, one of 10 final-'
.pipe line, which cost'. $42,600,000 to build, crosses mountains, 3,470 feet high. ists in the August 24 Miss Kooler Cleveland' contest'"')
I HOT WEATHER GETS HIS GOAT Markor, a wild! goat, leaps six feet to
j a perch on a tree in the Broax zoo, New York City,, to escape the heat.
: IED piPEft,"1956Playinfi ; a piccolo at the USAF base in' Zweibrucken. Germanvl' snn mnM from thi iiri-i rtv f 'wwwii-
St' the orifi'nal Pied p,per' Ryal Canadian Air Force SSgj. Dave Drew of Guelph, Ont, finds that children' haven't changed a bit
. All's well with th freighter Edrfa when tU tide is in af Windsor, Nova Scotia.
.'.But when the tido it ouf, she sits high and dry, loaded and ready to sail.'
A' FRTtTRHTFTT Inaod and raiiv tn nil
-t-. there isn't any water. A few miles away on the same coast a fisherman
J inspects his nets and gathers his catch,' using a ladder and horse and wagon.
? The turbulent Bay of Fundy, between Nova Scotia and New Brunswick, is re re-g
g re-g ; sponsible for the stranded freighter and. the ladder-fishing. Fundy's tides are
yspectaculart Within an hour or two 'the. freighter- will have 40 feet of water
' under her." In the northernmost reaches of the 170 by 50-mile bay, the tides
7 range between 46 and 99 feet It happens twice a day in the Bay, of Fundy.
SCHOOL DAYS JUST AROUND THE CORNER-Cobbyc
Lea Hcrringtcn end Ccrcb Thompson pease attrcctcd by
siqr.s of life within Dclboa School, as they ride by clsd in
svini suits. They seem undaunted by the reminder that
their days of holiday freedom arc drawing to a close.
'.- J ",v ,-! .- . ,r... ., '.'V' -..... r: '" ". v i jjt s '.
SCHOOL SUPPLIES DELIVERED Watching the Commis Commissary
sary Commissary truck deliver supplies to Balboa School are Bobby Lou
Herrlngton and Carola Thompson, who live nearby. They
will both enter r6th Oracle next- wees.
SCHOOL SUPPLIES CARRIED Suzanne Werner, whd will
enter 4th Grade at Kobbe School gets her supplies lor the
LOOKING AHEAD Sergio S. Betancourt at San Francisco, whs has been spending his
number vacation working in the medical library at Gorgas Hospital, pauses in his shop shop-pmg,
pmg, shop-pmg, to study sn application form for Harvard Medical School, which he must fill to file
application to enter in the fall of '57. Sergio is returning a Cornell University this year
to complete his pre-medical training.
Story And Pictures by Jean Bailey
- Bushy .heads are being shorn
and feet accustomed to bare free free-edom
edom free-edom or sloppy sneakers are be being
ing being eased into hard leather shoes
as children all over .the Canal
Zone get ready for school. Dresses
are being let down and big sister's
dresses are being taken up. in
Economy-minded mothers sigh
to find that Junior's shirts which
have grown too tight, nana with
wretched limpness on" his Jiltle
. ; ,- (..;-, v .
In the end, the trek Is to the
Commissary or PX where slocks
are mulled over and parents try
to remember the mistakes they
made in buying last' time, as
they get their children outfitted
for the new school year. ':
With schooldays growing closer,
many mothers remember the
lists of spelling that were given
them at the closing of school.
When the lists are dug out from
their : biding .places, more shocks
re in fttnr- Th rhilrirwn hmvm
forgotten everything they learned.
Their fingers, skillful at whit whittling
tling whittling sticks or trying knots sud suddenly
denly suddenly become clumsy as they
noiu a pencil, xney iook at we
words blankly and answer cheer cheerfully,
fully, cheerfully, "I don't know," to the Sim Simplest
plest Simplest questions:
Mothers of older children have
their problems too. Teen-aged
daughters sometimes have dif different
ferent different ideas from their parents as
to what is becoming to wear in a
classroom. Wise mothers use this
as the ideal time to press home
their point of view. After all if" a
girl : looks pretty in her new
school dresses, she will be less
likely to wear clothes that will ir irritate
ritate irritate her teachers. So mothers
reason and are constantly surpris
ed when daughter leaves her pret pretty
ty pretty dresses hanging in the closet
and sneaks off to school in tight
titling toreador pants.
As mothers race from barber
shop to school supply annex, mer merry
ry merry thoughts of hours of freedom
ahead dance through their heads.
All those things they plan to do
"When school starts" are almost
within reach. They conveniently
forget the club aclivites that will
start with renewed vigor after the,
summer lull, and the little ones
who have been entertained by
dragging around after the older!
children, who will now need spe-j
cial attention. f
For those whose children are
starting school for the first time,)
there' is a little fear mixed with
anticipation. How will he adjust
to school life? Will the teacher
like hime Will 'she see that he is
somebody v "special" or will she
just notice that he lisps?
Mothers whose first child is go going
ing going to school for the very first
time can take comfort from the
fact that kindergarten and first
grade teachers seem to be made
up of very remarkable women
who have the ability to find some something
thing something special in every child.
Parents whose children are leav leaving
ing leaving for college in the States suffer
many pangs as they think of th
emptiness that will be left behind.
The consolation of being able to
find the telephone unoccupied and
the living room tidy means very
little when balanced against the
absence of the lighearted compa company
ny company of one's ;own grown child, t
1 ': i, a
But this change, like many oth.
ers made during a child's growth
is natural and right, and all pa parents
rents parents rejoice to see their children
grow to new heights of indepen independence.
dence. independence. When they take the ship oe
plane wich carries them off to col
lege, they are completing the cy cycle
cle cycle of independence they started
with their first day at kinder-
BackTo School Fever Hits Zone f
KINDERGARTEN LANGUAGE PROBLEM Doctor Grace
Stuart faces slanguage problem with her new adopted Chris Christina,
tina, Christina, who halls from Costa Rica Christina speaks only Span Spanish,
ish, Spanish, but Dr. Stuart plans to enter her in Ancon Kindergarten,
whaM eViA .1.. 111 1 T- itv. m .
yuiic uu(jw auc wm irtuu fuugusii. iniun nas many Dl
IN THE PRINCIPAL'S OFFICE-Wew pup u were asked t a register early and many cam
with, their mothers during the past week. Here Balboa principal Mrs. Maria Neal shows t"
Mrs. Earsel Luke the form she must fill out to enter hwr. rhildren
..v. ui,ueiBii. mil vii nas many Di- Mrs. Earsel Luke the form she must fill out to enter her. children w
u $ I:
s, i -
i it r
. .lmi i.ni rvafVincr for polle'ee for
- PACKING FOR COLLfcUE mere is no uum iu cm"" t "ipovfi
the first time. Janet Stockham leaves two or her treasures tutu last as she packs to leave
or BuckneU University in Lewisburgh Pennsylvania ttpi' tfaJSrl5
dance dress She made herself and a clown doll made by a friend fcom wapi w
dreisM worn throughout her childhood.. In the background Mrs. R. C. Stockham wonders
if she has forgotten anyuung. . ; ;
BACK TO DRESSES Mary Smith looks over the Size
lOs'as she gets ready to return to Balboa High School, where
she will be a junior this yeir.'Mary is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Jon Palmer Smith cf Balboa Heights. ; rv
mo vA irnT mm. T.tnrta .TAnoh romforts Joe Oal
laway as he looks over his schedule. Joe has loaded up tn
science subjects ana wonaers u ne nas uvuwwu,
-ms v. . W x. - a TkMniara from Ma 'father.
since Mrs. Jeffrey is just nome uwa -- v-
sister Alice. ' ;- ;,, JLLmmm """i
i.rM:Tri Tnim anH Jnli Fielder hurry
. Hu,?"..k. T mifdM of Albrook. as
therBO to register at Balboa Elementary School. John will
enter 2nd vraa ana uue tui
v . ... -i i .t,.onf' nr.snhOOl activity.
tistant Principal Harold J. Zierten. ;
sundax SEPTEiiber;?; 191
' n-'ii.; c-.-j-' ''i'"' ' : V : PAGE THH-'
' 'T!' ummI I Jin lit -;f
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
Mum and ruansHia thi Panama American ptnii inc
poundio r niiion ire UNrv rui. m u
- V. HA II MOO IO ARIA, xorrea
.- H Strict m o eo S4 Panama. m. ot r
Tilcphoni J-0740 a Link
Cam.1 AoDRCas, RANAMCRICAtt. PANAMA
Cot Oft Orrcti ia I7 Ccnthal AviNut rrwein 12tm and Stb erROrf
' FORIISN REPRESLNTATlVEt. JOSHUA B POWERS. INC.
... : 49 Maoison Avt New York. 071 n. y.
: LCAL ...
t I. BO
Pr Month m ovawci
For six months, in advance.
po onf tear in aovanci
THE -WOMAN AT THE SPRING DRIP
:r '.: By Millen Brand :r
Always running, always there;
' : the pipe end, brought from the hill,'
- drips into the green lair
' of the trough, the center a dull
eye, an eye.
" And I, day in, day out,
. ; 4iear the water run to the rim, -,
I hear the sound louden
like the voice of him -,
I loved, I loved. r
He bathed his head in the drip, i
he drank at the cold tap, ;
- when the" summer was hot. :
Now he Is gone
: and I am not, I am not. '
' By Adrienn Cecile Rich
Under that summer asphalt, under vistas,
Aspiring to a neoc lassie calm,
The steaming burgeon of Potomac's swamp
Has never qujte been laid to rest. The eye
. Winces in sunlight of a marble dome -
Tet cannot fix the face of Jefferson
Through haze of an outrageous atmosphere
By diplomats called tropic; nor can the ear
Hold to the lifeline of a single voice
Through Jettisoned rumors jamming all the air.
The dollar in that city of Inscriptions .-"V
Is minted among pediments and columns ,
Purer than new-made coin. The afternoon
Steams with the drip of departmental fountains
And humid branches, breathing overhead
Down avenues where the siren's nervous shriek
Pursues the murderer or the foreign guest
Through those Indifferent noonday crowds who never'
Ask, till history tells them, what they do
In that metropolis anything but Greek.
All Poems Courtesy of The New Yorker.
Herewith find solution to Sunday Crossword Pua Pua-,
, Pua-, ale No. 651. published today.
Answer for Sunday, July 15 Cryptooulp: SHY
LILIES OF THE VALLEY POUR VOLATILE PER PERFUME
FUME PERFUME ON THE MOUNTAIN AIR.
k0On S1PIHIAITT lOAlRloL nsiElRlB
kADf E RAT Or OSSlli trT6
A Vill JCA PEAi.M AnTSt 20VE
MAN T E S T Li PtolPj W 5Jp TSlElR
' -Zffi p e cT qnmri if m Pi k"
i EAL AE JHE RjEmiJcrWPOSE
Q. A P Ej S H A R Pj N eME R R E E D
IveLisie rns t jtM fsLlA (3 E
PE)L at e Jt l METjP rjF t e nid 'eTr
, A L MTJn AM Aftl A R O
Sjcju T T L j NlG jSUS HT T T TTie I R
IUN, EAS flP E N T Afe ONL A R A
-5-1 sLj? E GlA L J T U BTE R Q T O T
. AfT lET RyMAL ZeIKoe NS E
DIEE Pi R.lSlA T 1 Kg Tf A S tTfIL
1I1E E.D, M J N OJRlD A R T
SCOUpGE Si H E Tt ,L I T E R aItJi
H ARPftfBA C A ttT V E f Tf JJS
- AVALl RABAT IfgKEN CElIlI
THE MOSTEST AND THE LEASTEST-The Boeing B-52 Stratpfortress Jet bomber, above,
and the Cessna T-37 Jet trainer in front of it represent the largest and smallest jet aircraft
being produced for the U.S. Air Force. The T-37 carries a student and instructor side by side,
travels about 400 miles per hour, and weighs 8,100 pounds when loaded. Jn sharp contrast, the
B-52 carries a six-man crew, has a top speed of 650 miles per hour, and weighs more than
400,000 pounds. .
Perbn And Nasser
By Peter Ed son
WASHINGTON (NEA) The leaving net authorization of 162
cases of President uamal Abaci million. i
Nasser of EevDt and ez-Presidentl Disbursements of 102 million
Juan D. Peron of tbe Argentine have been made and nearly 28'
can be profiably looked at to- million have been repaid. Over 76
gether, through stereoscopic million is outstanding now. but
Both got their starts the same
way. They were army colonels.
Both became strong-men leaders
of small cliques of, officers who
seized power, threw
presidents, and then
Look now at how the United
States has handled them.
Peron s "junta" took over in
February, 1944, to stop the Argen
tine government from declaring
war against the Axis.
American policy towards Peron
was at first tough. There was the
the account is current.
In appreciation of this help,
Peron began to play footsie with
ItiA Pnmmtinict Tliiecta ent a hitf!
mission to Buenos Aires and
out their staged a' big trade fair. Peron
succeeded made a number of barter deals
with Russia but they all flopped.
The Commies gut meat and grains
but delivered little in return.
It took the Argentinos 10 years
to got their belly full of Peron and
throw him out of their own tree
Question Was that better than
forcing him out by earlier Ameri-
famous U.S. State Department can interference in the Argentine's
"kin Hrwilr" viimAnltntf ArerAnJ intAraal affaire
tine collaboration with Germany Look now at the case of Colonel
and Italy, issued under the direc-jNasser and Egypt. Nasser was the
uon oi assl oecreiary oi &iaie strong young man. in uietmiuiary
Spruille Braden in February, 1946. "cabal" that kicked King Farouk
it Diastea peron ana ms gang on oft the throne, in July, .1952, and
nearly every 'page. made Mai. Gen. Mohammed Na-
Braden was forced to resign h guib president. Nasser succeeded
June, 1947, and the J.S. Govern-! him two years later.
ment adopted a softer policy to- The U.S. government did not
ward Peron and Evita. adopt a tough policy with the new
The United States advanced Evotian eovernment because the
them money but most of it went ousting of Farouk was a good
to pay off American exporters move. I
who had advanced the Argentine' The U.S., the U.K. and the
more credit than its shattered. World Bank began to work with
economy could pay for. s, the Egyptians on plans for the 1.3
U.S. Export-import Bank state-billion dollar Aswan dara and
ments of June 30, 1956, show total irrigation project, essential for
authorized credits to the Argen-! Egyptian survival,
tine of 286 million dollars. Of this, I Then, by coincidence. In Septem Septem-bowever,
bowever, Septem-bowever, 124 million was canceled,' ber, 1955, the same month in
which the Argentinos threw out
Peron--it was disclosed that Nas Nasser
ser Nasser was playing footsie with the
Commies and had made a barter
deal to swap Egyptian cotton for
First U.S. government reaction
was to get scared of Communist
penetration in Africa. 'Then some
body woke up to the fact that the
Egyptian economy was in no con condition
dition condition to finance its 900-million-dollar,
local currency share of As Aswan
wan Aswan dam costs. t
It was decided to get tough with
So last December's U.S." offer of
an outright grant of 56 million
dollars to heL Egypt finance the
Aswan dam was withdrawn, as
was Britain's offer of financial
aid. ': v
Actually, the U.S. money would
not have gone to Egypt, but to
U.S. suppliers of materials and
machinery. It was the same kind.. kind..-of
of kind..-of a deal as the U.S. offer of loans
to the Argentine to pay off Amer American
ican American creditors.
But Nasser had one more trick -up
his sleeve. He announced sei seizure
zure seizure of the Suez Canal and its
Question Is it better to try
forcing Nasser into a corner now
than to help the desperately poverty-stricken
Egyptian people and
then let them handle him,, later?
Whatever the long-range an an-swer,
swer, an-swer, what has happened explains
why so many congressmen were -so
insistent that Aswan dam cred credits
its credits to Egypt and military aid to
Tio of Yugoslavia be ended.
HITTING THE HA-Gus EhrraanV MG sports car" slips into hay Vales oif the"first Ian of
, 8 race at Marlboro, Md. The protective wall of hay, plus a seat belt and safety helmet saved'
--JfgAtoA-jgJuy. He came out of this flip with only a scraped elbow.. .
Jr CAN FILL YOVRmEDS!
A iiojj una o w we UKU
to call picking on a cripple, but
since the cripple is me, 1 aim to
pick on him a little. I am sick
and tired of bring run into by
maniacs with unconcealed weap weaponsnamely,
onsnamely, weaponsnamely, automobiles, -:
Under the Sullivan Act. they can
throw you in the sneezer for car carrying
rying carrying concealed weapons which
might range from a gun to a cake
of soap, especially if the cake of
. soap is concealed in a sock for
One guy recently reaped one to
two years in the cooler for pack packing
ing packing one of life's necessities, a can
opener. A roll of quarters is a
concealed weapon, if you want to
piay u mat way, and sous a nail
. file. ; .uA.;
I take the view that anybody
who wants to chop himself off in
the bloom of youth ought to use a
.. gun, and not an auto, especially
if he intends to take me with him.
I have a distinct distaste for
dying with people I have not met
socially and possible wouldn't like
if I did meet them short of heaven
which is where people certainly
go if they get themselves scragged
in a wreck initiated by some jerk
vith a full tank of octane and a
Some recent statistics out of Con Connecticut
necticut Connecticut show that while the na nation's
tion's nation's death-toll by auto is risine.
Connecticut's morgue business is
dropping, due to an aversion Gov
ernor Abraham Ribicoff seems to
share with me.
He doesn't want to sing bass In
xne leathered choir with some
bum he wouldn't ask into his
home. Hence, Connecticut has
been 1 slapping automatic suspen
sions of driving licenses on speed speeders.
ers. speeders. Governor Ribicoff ; reckons
that undue speed is the villain on
the Dottom of the pile-up.
There "art some who say that
the too-slow driver is the real vil villain,
lain, villain, but : he is dangerous only
: when the speedster uses him eata eata-lytically.
lytically. eata-lytically. The careening truck is
menace, but only when a six six-tonner
tonner six-tonner gets delusions of being
a jet-plane jockey and meets a
fast car with the same aberration.
, What this madness for extreme
peed is founded on. I will hot be
able to tell you. A car was never
supposed to be a weapon. It is a
VriMMUNITY PROJECT-rOver-population met surplus food
Sto. cH to produce" a .W:
T"1..'-.i.ii ruihiiahu-- owned
Ifound herself the mother of four puppies at the same time the
porter's caV "iWty-Kitty-Kelly.T was bringing a litter of
UireTklttens Into the world. The hungry quartet Pwvedtoo
'much for Chichi, so Pretty-Kitty-KeUy took over the job of
nursing all seven newcomers. -Since the initial shock. Chichi
recovered somewhat, regained her interest in the puppies,'
, -?lLv. tk. -haritabi. cat in the feedins schedult. The
R'two VnotheVi and" "Bambino,"
been friends for many years, actoiauia
Mrs. Porter gathers the clan for a-group pictura, as the com community
munity community seven" satisfy their appeUtes.
method of conveyance, like bicy
cles, skis and feet. Turning public
highways into private race racecourses
courses racecourses should be illegal, because
the taxes you pay for roads do
not make them available to mur murderif
derif murderif not planned, admitted mur murderous
derous murderous intent, , i
You don't reap much in the way
of manslaughter raps for guilt in
automotive murder, because no-
Body is ever quite clear as to
wnose fault a was. But I think
suspension of drivina oermits
mightn't be undue if signals point
tentatively to guilt such as in the
case of this particular cripple, who
has been walloped twice in a
, My virtue was easily estab established,
lished, established, t was stopped at a stop stoplight,
light, stoplight, so as not to kill some pedes pedestrians
trians pedestrians or run over the cod with
his glove up, and got the vehicle
mangled, once by a streetcar,
once oy a truck, row l
All cars have far too much Bit-
up these days- for the average
roads, the average amount of traf traffic.
fic. traffic. In irresponsible hands, a fast
car is five times as dangerous as
a machine gun.-"; ... f
I grieved a little for Jack Peuri-
foy, our really good career diplo
mat, until i Deean to think he was
-a darned fool. Any man who will
try to compete with a truck en
tering a one-way bridge, in any anything
thing anything as leapy as a Tbunderbird,
with his kids aboard, has got to
qualify as a darned fool. j
We have had some spectacular
accidents in European racing this
season, with scads of spectators
being mowed down as they
gawked at suddenly upended.
i. i i
uamug cviuna. i nave suea no
tear for the unfortunates.
European roads are tough
enough without lining them with
spectators who literally HOPE to
see a gory accident. If they get
involved in one, it's tough stuff
out there own fault.
There's a racy sports job. green.
sitting in my back yard at the
moment, property of a friend. I
could use it to -go for the mail.
but will settle for a six-cylinder
job of my own,' which pants heav
ily past 60 miles an hour. I want
' J viol w 111113 mm aavut. a WflUllum -. ,.
to get back with the mail, so Best Ace
can read what the creditors have
fcv Mr. and Mrs. Ford Porter.
a black mala Chihuahua, hav
STRIKE-BOUND This aerial view of the Duluth, Minn., docks shows some of the 68-boat
fleet of the ore-carrying Pittsburgh Steamship Co. (U.S. Steel) that is immobilized by a strike
of engineers and deck officers. More than 1,500 seamen, T.0OO miners and almost 1,000 rail
road and dock workers arc idled by the strike, which, ties up the dally shipment of over
100,000 gross tons of iron ore. Union officials indicated two mors major, shipping companies
would be struck.-
NEW YORK CONFIDENTIAL
By LEE MORTIMER
What a Ticket! WIN WITH TRU-
MAN AND STASSEN. (Win What?
The Booby Prize! )
Marketing Time Till Labor Day:!
They say (who says) that Prince
Mir jamai &nan, of Hunza, iwnit iwnit-ever
ever iwnit-ever that is) would like to be an-
other Khan to La Hayworth an,
clans to follow her to Hollywood
(Haven't you had enough Khans,
Rita?) . When Sbere. North
showed ud in the bare midriff for
Free" v Dan Dailey took one look
and cracked: "Hey. what are you
trying to prove? That you have
Note to the Naive: If you are
still puzzled by the weird shenan shenanigans
igans shenanigans at Chicago where the hoods
and the "Liberals" plopped for the
same ticket, remember fiat the
Reds and the underworld play the
same game all over the world, us using
ing using starry-eyed reformers as their
unknowing dupes. The junk that
the Mafia peddles conies from be behind
hind behind the Curtain or from Russia Russia-loving
loving Russia-loving India. Its sale here brings
needed dollars to them to continue
their underground fight agamst us
Civil disorder is the goal of both,
profitable for the crime cartel and
the seed of subversion for; the
Communist conspiracy. Lait and
1 noted that many so-called "lib
eral" lawyers are also counsel for
the gangsters. The late Arthur
Garfield Hayes,- champion of the
chowder-heads, was lawyer .m lor
Longie Zwillman, king of the 'Jer 'Jersey
sey 'Jersey mob. Bugsy Siegel's lawyer
was a partner in a laa Angeics
firm of a poohbah of the discred discredited
ited discredited National Lawyers'; Guild
prominent on the Attorney Gener
all "front list . And uia; s
ai s iruui list adu lus i i --.. : !..
how it eoes in Werv walk an J Of Larry Fine, the fur fur-now
now fur-now h goes in every waia. anj ri th w f ,nmin n
Note to Columnists Who've Been
Falling for Press Agent Balouey
(I Mean About Joanne Dru ana
John Ireland.): Here's the real
story from the horse's Mouth.
When Joanne left the Coast to
come East, she heard Ireland was
planning to fly on the same Diane
so she changed her reservation at
me last mmuie io anomer line
under an assumed name. John
was apparently tailing her and
popped mon that plane just at
flight time. In N.Y. he followed
her from restaurant to restaurant,
insisting on sitting at her table
with her friends. The blow-off
came at Sardis when she threat
ened to leave if he didn't get up.
So he went to the bar and waited
there -until she left and followed
her out. Now that she s playing in
"Th JUoon Is Blue in Andover.
Mass., she's afraid to leave the
hotel v or theatre, much to the
misery of her producer woo wants
to show her off for the publicity.
No Innocence Abroad : Today's
travel chapter from the peripatetic
Joey 4 Cindy Adams, abroad en
tertaining tils ; with jokes and
clever sayings, Is signed by Cindy,
"the German Elsie Janis and I
quote: It is not true that Euro Euro-pern
pern Euro-pern drivers are very careless.
They are very careful they hit
everything they aim at, which is
everything . we are airDorne
in what used to be Ambassador
Luce's private plane which is now
omciauy laoeiea ine joey au
ams Plane" and in return I'll let
her use my Paramount pass when
she returns to the States. Wher Wherever
ever Wherever we travel is a military se secret.
cret. secret. Once they shuttled us so
much, our initials got loused up
and instead of getting the vir
treatment, they treated us like
POWs. But the most closely
guarded secret is the age of Joey's the "literary" reviews.) One of
gags. (Also his age.) Needless tojthe most exciting tomes I've ever
say, i was a sraasn. ine wnoie;rea(j js "The Enemy at His Back"
camp was talking while I wasiDy Elizabeth Churchill Brown.
on I Seriously, the GIs are mad
about the whole thing. There was
so much brass aboard our private
plane to escort us, we were over overweight,,
weight,, overweight,, so Joey and I had to take
a train. End quote.
- j m Moscow and follow it tnrougn
Little of That, Less of Notfilnjr to'tho U.S. assembly-line of Com Com-Those
Those Com-Those two handsome gents mojrn- mnnists, ieltow travelers, dupes
ing the Summer closing of Chez i campus radicals Mrs. Brown
vuo ioniy unui aepi- a ; inmx''u'"-,"""y
heaven) were Mike Myerberg and
Li. m. (nuddiing over a prospec prospective
tive prospective musical "London Confiden Confiden-tion.")
tion.") Confiden-tion.") i Town's newest char-;
acter is lovely Pamela -Perry, the'
model, who dashes around on a
red scooter with her brunette pig
iau uying . nenssa rsicKei
(who's worth a ten cent call) is
the stunning redhead who glam glamorizes
orizes glamorizes the G arrows y show, also
howzabouf a mink?) . Return-'i
ing sojourners report that an eve- singing love songs to Agnes
ning with Mr. and Mrs. Grimaldi Moorehead Bob Evans (who (who-is
is (who-is jut too too dull. First Grace ler he is and now I know) squir squir-and
and squir-and His Nibs show the movies of "8 Lorraine Cole i . Guy Mitch-
their wedding, then they play the
aitnimj of her new pic, High So
ciety ana men they say good goodnight.
night. goodnight. So goodnight!
Save The Nickles
For Inside Cages r
: SPARKS" Nev. -(UPV- Busi
nessmen and city officials of this
cuunuiuuiy aujuinmg neno grasp
every opportunity to snout to the
world there are no parking meters
uning ids streets in me downtown
section. -ii -. k..
But one ehterprlsini casino od-
erator went a sten farther; He
purchased a parking meter, in
stalled it in front, oftuscloband
stalled it ia front of bis club and
then covered it with a cage.
The attached sign reads: "DAN "DANGER:
GER: "DANGER: Do not feed this beast."
Times Square Trivia (And ii it
trivial!): Harvev Rosen, new pro
prietor of El Shicker Borracho, is
removing the illuminated color lo lotos
tos lotos Of. "celebs" and customers
from the wall, when they don't
pay bills or patronize the place in
ten days. (P.S. He finally got the
safe open and what do you think
be found? One of Nicky Quattro Quattro-chiocchi's
chiocchi's Quattro-chiocchi's dirty shirts.) .
Mickey Rooney is available and
seeking a Broadway show and so
what? . How come most New
Yorkers don't know there's an au authentic
thentic authentic bit of Paris on 46th. just
off Broadway called the Bal Ta Ta-barin
barin Ta-barin with real Can-Can girls?
Today's Mortimer Medallion:
(This and aa apology for Hiss
will get you a rave notice in
She's the lovely wife of Washing Washington
ton Washington political columnist Constantino
Brown. It reads like fiction, fast
and furious, but it's the actual
behind-the-scenes lowdown, the
first book to pick up the Red hue
The onlv enemy the American
soldier has to fear Is the enemy at
his back', and if the critics and
bookstores black this one out you
can get it from its publishers, the
Bookmaker, Box 101, Murray Hil
Station, N.Y, In his foreword, Sen Senator
ator Senator Kxiowland, says "The road to
appeasement is not the road to
peace. It is only surrender on the
installment plan." v
That's Not CuDid. That's tha
PuWy Dept.: Frank Parker is
nancuiowmg mate is an i uh-
ported Danish pastry called Dane
Arden and she s tasty in any lingo
. '. Brad Dexter (ex Mr. Peggy
Lee) likes a lot of gals, but he
likes Cleo Moore best, and I'm be beginning
ginning beginning to like this item so much
this is probably the third or fourth
ume x ve pruiieu ii , ii naiuu
Meeker and Felicia Farr, of the
Western ','The Last Wagon"
Bob Olin, the -fighter turned res restaurateur,
taurateur, restaurateur, will do anything for a
line, so he's planning to remarry
his former wife, Rosalie Kroll, of
Montezuma, Ga. (From the shores
of Central Park to Montezuma's
Krnllst twrnr the nit nf Spnt anil
maybe Mayor Wagner will tie the
snot n uracie aiansion. ; t (
Confession -of a Cautious Cutie:
When your gal friend ankles him,
that's tb time to move in. All
guys are chumperoos on the ro
bound. t V
t- M:.Am Ui
MONKEYSHlNES AS MONKEYS SWEEP-It's a two-man
Kurs job ." pair of chimps battle over the single broom n
their cage. The housedeaning antics, at the Children's Zoo m
Chicago's Brookfleld Zoo, provide plenty ol amusement to yisit yisit-rg,
rg, yisit-rg, but don't bring results in cleaning thejcage.
Witches the 1
MELON-DRAMATIC EVENT The; -pumpkin- U B. Plnsoo
is holding is actually an oversized cantaloup that sprouted up
oa his farm near Greenville. S.C. Weighing 29 pounds, th
monumental melon makes the normal-sized cantaloupe on Pin
son's left arm look puny by comparison. - v
MIND Chains no longer bind him, but
to the track he wore In the back-yard turf as
Owner Wally Sulanfier ol Minneapolis, Minn,
- ywf old canine victim of the daily grind.
. l Lump of
6 A'flsh :
10 Song of
19 Take on'
20 Muse of
lyric 1 -poetry
"22 Set of
, 23 Eager
25 Dis Dispatches
patches Dispatches 28, Wander ;
27 To .display
34 One who
40 Unbe Unbeliever
liever Unbeliever 42 Calm
46 Size or
eCK 8Q8QPB"BX JF,CP LJS3PK ubrv lbsjfqsp upv.
XRHP BW FCP HBRWFJ Q W J Q V.
For The Best In Fotbs
; 00 Danger
1 51 Headland v,
56 Marsh ;
60 Son of.
65 Bind to
", 1 tree
" 77 Spout -,
83 Large ,.
.' figure ,.
, with five
'. nesian pine'
, 94 Arch in a
99 Close : -10Q
102 Kind of
104 Type of
118 Dwell on ;
.124 Of grand grandparents
parents grandparents 125--Polishing'
1 129 Arrange
130 Bring to
It s The Siindayj, Amaritah
- 2 Fluid
3 Norse god
4 Conse Conse-.
. Conse-. crate
- 6 Kind of
9 Dormancy a
II A king of
... Judah :
16 God of
18 Dutch .
. farmer in
30 At an end
39 Part of
44 Bombard Bombardment
' 43 Shrub
49 Dogm 't
. wa V
59 Woolen i'i
67 Nega- -tive
69 Niggard -71
74 Impre Imprecation
cation Imprecation 1
' 76 Alcoholic
80 Contam Contaminate
inate Contaminate 81 Toothed
- 82 Honey -badger
85 Salt of
Shem -. ''
. "95 Anneal- :
. lng oven
1, 97 Occupa Occupa-tion
' r Si'
'LI 2v a evj Of Thev Weak
ISTHMIAN WORLD-WIDE. SPORTS
TREATY ARGUMENTS AND labor relations over overshadowed
shadowed overshadowed all other crossroads topics this week.
Discussion of the status, operation and future of the
Suez Canal on the other side of the world spring
boarded further expression of official and unofficial
opinion on Jhe status of the" Panama Canal and the
vanai &one. (
Both Secretary of State John Foster Dulles and
Foreign Minister Alberto Boyd reiterated and
rounded out statements made by or on behalf of
- the United States and Panama sinre the seizure
of the privately owned Sues by the Egyptian gov-"
' eminent some weeks ago.
Questioned at a press conference, Dulles sajd he was
not a aware of any misunderstanding "at least at the
official level." He added there had been much specula speculation
tion speculation as to possible similarities between the two ca,
iials. He said: - -,..
"Actually, the situation is totally dissimilar in two
.vital respects. . The Suez Canal by the Treaty of 1888
is internationalized. v- ..
""The Panama Canal is a waterway in a Zone .where,
by treaty, the United States has all the rights which
It would possess If it were sovereign 'to the entire ex exclusion
clusion exclusion of the exercise by the Republic of Panama of
"any such sovereign rights power or authority and
there is no international treaty giving another coun countries
tries countries any rights at all in the Panama Canal except
lor a treaty with the United Kingdom which provides"
that it has the right to have the same tolls for it
vessels as for ours." ,,
" Within a niatter of hours, Boyd had countered Dul Dul-,;
,; Dul-,; jes' statement. : ; .-: ,, ..
Boyd reiterated the' official Panama view that
the United States has only keen granted "certain
i powers exclusively for the. operation and main-
j tenance of the Canal and nothing more,?
He added that the Canal here is a waterway made
possible by a public treaty between Panama and the
United States and that it is specifically stated in an-"
- other treaty that It is a projectt in which both coun counties
ties counties have a joint and vital interest.
, Referring to Dulles' statement regarding Interna Internationalization
tionalization Internationalization of Suez by the Constantinople treaty of
1888, Boyd said the provisions of the same treaty
governing neutralization and transit rights also apply
.... to the Panama Canal, "in conformity with the Isth Isth-,
, Isth-, mlan Canal Treaty between Panama and the U. S.
' and the Hay-Pouncefocte Treaty between the U S.
and Great Britain."
Observers were in general agreement that the .two
. had stated substantially the traditional views of their
: i This reiteration was followed kr another round
i I In the series of explanations, clarifications, allega allega-1.
1. allega-1. 1 tions and attacks involving the single basic wage
, on the Canal Zone for which the United States is
committed to seek enactment under the 1955
j treaty. .- ...,...,,
tu.di,Usly ttos to avoid treaty pronouncements
tvhlch he considers belong- to the diplomats, Gov. W.
E. Potter agreed to give questioning newsmen a break breakdown
down breakdown on how the proposed single basic wage is ex expected
pected expected to work in certain categories
In some it is already in operation, he said. The jobs
of truck-driver, bulldozer-operator, machinist, welder,
ierry-ramp foreman and doctor arose as illustrations,
v. brief the single wage policy is. he summarized,
jahifanLworkr has be 'ewuited in the United
ff fn,1 cateSory of Job on the-Zone, that
category will be deemed a U.& rate job and any non
h.Yl0iS J wiU be Pald at tne US. rate,
f.Yith added overseas differential
,n7UiJfi cateSnr can be filled from the local la-
?nS?k.a clll locaUtv rat established
by the Canal. Any U.S. citizen who fills it will be paid
,he local rate, plus the differential for working out outside
side outside his own country. 8
Potter said the Canal's local rates average M
jontractors and similar firms.
, ?aid !hat tne basing of wages at the "eo "eo-fX1?
fX1? "eo-fX1? rat f?r those tesories which can be
f e,area ls worldwide universal practice
tLll m Jlrm1 natlons and international bodies
ThS oov ?nrat ons Vteide thelr own countries.
v.iT w ooiu sj man jugg persons
thief ly commissary and warehouse workers are d
to lose-their Jobs through next January because of
to th wpCn(la?plication treat clauses Earlier
IhSEL h?Jhad stated curtailment of commissary
GPSSBK an anual'drop in saleTof"!
Tn n nfflnini
PnrPiVn nErI.f j"u"'que a spokesman for the
pretat? tr the, Canal Governor's inter!
lrnmi'' Cfcry and 881(1 th Panama-Gov-
ernment nw.we of it. The communique saW:
OTHE BIO HOLIDAY travel rush is underway.. And .$THE HISTORIC OLD boxing town of New Orlean
safety officials warn don't make yourself a digit has moved squarely into the forefront In the latest
In the Labor Day accident death toll - Ring Magazine ratings. The ratings place new champ
, Americans will jam the railroads, buses and airlines j0P Brown at the too of the lightweight division and
to reach the beaches, lakes and mountain resorts for Willie Pastrano as number four contender among the
the last lone flinir of the summer. But the majority
will be on the roads. And that's where the biggest
The National Safety Council forecasts a" death toll
of 480 on the highways from 6 p.m.Friday to mid midnight
night midnight Monday. Many states and communities are mov moving
ing moving in with all their forces In an attempt to cut down
that estimate. o-v-
: But they'll need help the help of every motorist
on the road. So r- please drive carefully.
- As for, the weather you'll have at those picnics...
baseball games and beach outings. . well, it should
not be too bad on the whole.
The weather Bureau says most of the country will
Brown, fighting In his home town In the first New
Orleans title bout in 39 years, won a split decision
over champion Wallace "Bud" Smith last Friday night.
He advanced from eighth in the previous ratings.
Smith was dropped to number three contention.
Duilio Lot of Italy was the number one contender v
in the new ratings and Cisco Andrade of California,
numuer iwu. .. -
The title-vacant heavyweight division remains in inactive
active inactive as far as settling the championship was con concerned.
cerned. concerned. Archie Moore remains the number 6ne chal challenger
lenger challenger ahead of Floyd Patterson and Tommy "Hur
ricane" Jackson. But New Orleans' big hope, Pastra-
havea cool, dry holiday weekend. However, there will no, moved into the number four spot ahead of Bob
e a icw onuweis m me cast. ;
Buenos Aires, Argentina In the next few days, the
provisional government of Argentina must make de decisions
cisions decisions which will have profound effect on how fast
Argentina can return to Democsaey.
It is now nearly a year since dictator Juan Per6n
was booted out United Press correspondent Juan de
On is says the government of President Pedro Aram Aram-bum
bum Aram-bum must make critical decisions within the next
few days. The Aramburu government Is trying to lead
the country to general elections. early next year.
The most immediate problem, says the UP man, ls
collective bargaining contracts covering four million
workers. The employers' accuse the unions of making
exorbitant demands for purely political reasons. The
unions, on the other hand, accuse the employers of
hiding behind a "false front of patriotism to avoid
making concessions. , A,
Santiago, Chile Five thousand employes of the gov-.ernment-owned
State Bank of China went on strike
today ..after the government threatened criminal
action against strikers In 28 private banks.
I. 1 1 I 1 11 1 1. 1 1
xa&cr. oucr ims nui, ucen in acuuii, muiuugn ne wtu j
mentioned by the National Boxing Association as an
opponent of Jackson in a proposed title elimination
Two well known middleweight, Mllo Savage and -Rocky
Castellani have been dropped from th top 10
In that division. Champion "Sugar" Robinson still
reigns and Gene Fullmer i the number, one chal challenger,
lenger, challenger, ; ':v;-": .: ." -. '. -;.v
Middleweight Jerry Luedee won cui-eye technic
al knockout over Bob. Provizzi Monday night at New
.York: -. ?
Reitrtt Petey Scalzo, a former featherweight cham-
pion, stopped the fight at St. Nicholas Arena in the
sixth found, when he decided Provlzzl's sight was Im Impeded
peded Impeded by blood. .. --
Luedee, a slight (5-B)'favprtte, forced the fighting
In every round. He landed a hard right ia. the fifth
that opened Provizzl's brow, and the gash started to
stream blood. A doctor examined Provizzi after the
fifth and permitted the fight to contiimer-but told
The Chilean government yesterday gave the private .Scalzo to stop it if Provizzl's wound grew worse
"bank clerks until 9 this-morning to return to work or
i ace criminal action under the so-called "law for the
defense of Democracy." The private bank clerks ignor ignored
ed ignored the deadline... and the employes of the govern
ment bank walked but in sympathy.
. The government sent military officers to the strike strikebound
bound strikebound private banks, with powers to fire the strikers
and hire new bank clerks.
Buenos Aires Argentina exDects to have almost
enough newsprint In 1957 to satisfy the needs of the
A race horse in Puerto Rico with 58 straight wins is
dead. 1- ". ;
The five-year-old "Camerro'rs"uddilybecame HI
and died while being treated br three veterinarians.
Camerero won 72 of his 78 races. .
A bay filly turned in one of the year's fir.est per performances
formances performances in winning the first heat of the Breeders'
f illy stakes at the Du Ouoln, Illinois track today.
me ruiy namea "uooa uounser paced the
country's newspaper and magazine publishers. If so,-: mile m one minute,.-58 and one-fifth seconds. The
i. win pe me nrsi time m many years. The Argentine peuus .recora ior a two-year-oid pacer was one
Central Bank set total newsprint Import quotas for 58-andthree-flfths, set by "Adios Boy" in a time tria
three years ago. The record for two-year-old fillies
was a time trial mark of one-58-and-four-fifths set
by "Adios Betty" in 1953, and the filly race records
.Vx?,s V7 '"nuie ana iour-nrths of a second, set by
Floating Dream." , ;..,,..": i',
Good Counsel is owned by the Castleton Farm of
Lexington, Kentucky, and was driven to the record
by Frank Ervin. She is a daughter of "Good Time."
The largest daily double payoff of the vear on the
New Jersey circuit took place Monday at the Atlantic
Citv race course in Mavs Landing. :
' One-thousand-and-53 dollars was returned as "Re-
Jected Bound" and "Grianair" scored upset wins in
the first two rarp.1 T?PiPrtrt nnunrl a fi.iiu.i.M
ed. The' paper which frequently acts as unofficial gelding, won the orjening race at $84.40, while Grianair.
i. ii otco.ittu saiu nie iuw win aiso give .wvi-jrar-uia miy, score a ai iq in tne second,
the police power to seize newspaper editions. The law The big double, however, fell short of the track
also win empower the ministry of Justice to ban ra- record of $2,135 returned In September 18. 1950.
dio and television programs. , In other racing news, "Admiral Vee" with Ted At-
'...w klnson up, won the Johnstown Handicap at Saratoga,
ivuooiau um niiu iiciu -cam is guing nome "vw
ine winner, a jour-year-oid son of "War Admiral,"
won the six-furlong race by two lengths. Admiral Vee
returned six-30... three-90.-. and two-70 as the fa favorite..
vorite.. favorite.. "History Book" was second and "Polly Jet"
140-thousand tons next vear. This nlus the estimated
domestic production of 20-thousand tons will meet the
publishers association's quota.
Quito, Ecuador President-elect Camilo Ponce Hen Hen-riquez
riquez Hen-riquez of Ecuador has named his first cabinet It in includes
cludes includes six member? of the Conservative party, one
Liberal and two Independents, Ponce will be inaugurat inaugurated
ed inaugurated as the country's first conservative President in 61
years. .-. .-;:,, r v.;: ...
Rio de Janeiro A Brazilian newspaper says the
ministry of Justice will be empowered to close news
papers unaer a government press law won being draft
.The United States has again won-he International
-The recordbreaking speed boat, "Shanty," finished :
me una race aooui two-miies ahead of "Miss Su-
v ciiiiiifiiL nm tuk -. m 1 1. nn
-V i i- ine communiauo
I I ho &r- nr ..,.1.. l .
.. t wouia oe as discrimina-
;;'n:mir:T""n", ie based
thMndaUt WUh reftrenie t0 Potter's statement that
duallv 5! th Tie? ,heas 1 Dut lnt0 ect gra
hi LS r tYll 8t J5 year that it was precisely for
treaty and 1 aimltnscS
mn' at 8 ra"Jn slnta Ana Plaza attended
K m;.r2 J?reFsns' th,e president of Xocal 907 AFS AFS-Ji
Ji AFS-Ji tFV 'aunJched a aack oh Panama's
IJH negotiators and consultants, and asked for a
reopening of treaty negotiations. ;
! Ai V" mP,0yer:e"ploye level, Govl Potter at-
I tended a welcome rally at Rainbow City and eon-
Vncled a town m-tina. Hf.i.i. d.il
! J d fruitful toward better relationships.
, The Rainbow City audience seemed to feel that Pot-
jter is exercising much consideration for th- human
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, V. 'A
from England in a huff.
The 56 athletes who went to England for a pre-.
Olympic meet have pulled out. charging that the
British "framed" a woman athlete in a shop-lifting
incident. ., ., ....
Mrs. Nina Pohomareva was released in the custody
of a Soviet embassy official to answer charges of steal stealing
ing stealing hats valued at less than five-dollars. She and the
diplomat failed to show up in court.
The entire Russian team sienrd a statement. nvlnr
there were overtones of political significance in the Pertest,' the Canadian entry. The race took place on
arrest pf their champion discus thrower. I the Detroit river. United States has successfully de-
; Nina is believed to be hiding 1 nthe Soviet embassy fended the Harmsworth Trophy since Gar Wood won
and London police are on the lookout "rom England in 1931. ..
, o t ,, The Shantv was driven by jet pilot Lieutenant Col-
The latest developments In the Suez crisis came out nel Russell Schleeh. It was a close duel nearly three three-of
of three-of Washington D.C. il""?8 of h way a"ound the five-mile course before
The President outlined the United States attitude Shanty pulled ahead to stay. v : -at
his news conference. Mr. Eisenhower said that un- Shanty won the first heat Saturday but Miss Su Su-der
der Su-der the 1888 Suez treaty, Egypt owns the'Canal. But Pf8' won Monday's heat. Shanty set a record of
he also said that under the treaty Egypt cannot "now '10"mUes ai hour Monday befort conking out
or In the future jeopardize" use of the waterway by Wednesday's third and final heat was delayed a
other nations. .-. .. v ; halt hour by wind and roush water An afternoon
Mr. Eisenhower said the U.S. ls committed to set-' souall also tore loose several buovs marking th. pear pear-tllng
tllng pear-tllng the crisis by peaceful means. He said he is very shaped course. The wind subsided enoneht by re
nupeiui wia. ncypt wm accent me man to nut tne
v Canal under international operation..;.
'ine resident steered away from questions concern concern-"
" concern-" lng the current Anglo-French military- buildup on
In Paris, ; a spokesman for the foreign ministry
said "more and more alarming news" from Egypt forc
ed France to rush troops to Cyprus.
time but the Water still wna rnncrVi BnnnnVi tn rrlva th.
.. .. w n .u t,' v 6 v wi. 1
bottom of both boats a rough beating.
' Manager Bob Swift of the Albuquerqi'A Dukes said
that a bus accident near Walsenburg, Colorado. Mon- -day
had cost him the services of two pitchers for the
Yemainder of the season.
owui. manager or tne uiass a western Leaeu en-
In London. dispatches from Moscow Indicated that trv. said nitrhpr ai nsnrin nf Panam nri nini rrii
the Soviet is preparing to make "some from'" of defense ling would not be available for the rest of the sum
alliance with Egypt
Among other things he said he Is exercising his dis discretionary
cretionary discretionary power to defer the retirement. about 100
employes at least until next July, when it is hoped
they will have been blanketed in under the Civil Serv Service
ice Service Retirement Act -,
Issues discussed at Margarita were largely of a muni municipal
cipal municipal nature. There too, employes and their depend dependents
ents dependents seemed to feel they had a good man to deal with,
f Jt J .!) A, f MM
mer. He said both were flown from Walsenburg to Al Albuquerque
buquerque Albuquerque Tuesday for further hospitalization.
, Osorio suffered an Injured back and Drilling was
badly cut about the mouth. They were inlured earlv
Monday when .a chartered bus carrying 19 members
of the club hit loose gravel on a detour and flipped on
Its side. ...- 'J"?'1'
Outfielder Lee Van De Hey was hospitalized-and
released after it was determined he had no broken
bones. However, his left leg Is badly bruised, Swift
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