The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02135

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
Site Is Bermuda

THOMASVILLE, Ga., Feb. 9- (UP) As President
Eisenhower settled down today for a week he will ,meet
with British Prime Minister Harold Macmillan soon,
; The White House officially dodged comment on the
proposed meeting of the two chiefs of state, but sources
said the only question remaining is where and when the
two will meet. '

. Mr. Eisenhower flew here yes yesterday
terday yesterday from Washington for a
ten-day vacation at the "Mile "Milestone
stone "Milestone Plantation" of Treasury
Secretary George M. Humphrey.
The President left Wash ng ng-ton
ton ng-ton just after reaching an a a-'
' a-' greement with King Saud of
: Saudi Arabia on a new five five-year
year five-year lease for the vital Dhah Dhah-ran
ran Dhah-ran air base and on U.S. arms
shipments to Saudi Arabia.

Most sources were agreed that ily since then?r

Mf. Bisennower s nexi lop-ievei
meeting will be with the new
British prime minister. :v
British sources say the Pres President
ident President and Macmillan will meet
at Bermuda in early March.
White House sources traveling

with the president say the tim$
and place have not been set.
Asked about a new rash .of
reports from London concern concerning
ing concerning Bermuda' meeting, White
House press secretary James C.
Hagerty said, "I haven't any
comment on that at the present
tame." ;', ..... ..
Veteran White House 'report-:

ers considered Hagerty's reply a
good indication that a meeting
between the two is definite.

Reporters accustomed to Hag Hagerty's
erty's Hagerty's manner of speecn re regarded
garded regarded his quote as so much
fencing or semantics. When a
story is not true, Hagerty usually
knocks it down in no uncertain
terms. ;
Macmillan and the President
have a lot to talk over.
-They knew each other well
during World War II, but the
situation has changed material-

Beck Denies Dodge,

m rra aw m m n ar m

Csn A vavi Subnena

, ( r

- LONDON, -Feb. 8 (UP)
American Teamsters Union chief
T rt i it. j i i

uhvb xec& angruy aenieo on nis
arrival her from Nassau today

mat ne was dodging a u. s.
Senate labor racketeering inves investigation.
tigation. investigation. : v Aif ',..;

Beck said ; that he planned to

return to' the United States at the

end of March, "I'll be only too

ready to appear before the com committee"
mittee" committee" at that time; he said.
- '''Why should : I dodge?'' he
asked newsmen at London' air airport.
port. airport. "I've got nothing- to hide."
, Beck was angered by the ques questions
tions questions fired, at him and shot back
his answers during the brief news
conference.,
The Sentite Racketeering Inves Investigation
tigation Investigation subcommittee under the
chairmanship ef John L. McClet
lah D-Ark) was upset when it
learned Beck bad left the country
for Nassau en route to Britain.
McClellan said in Washington

that union spokesmen- promised
thatV the. t50,000- a -year -Teamster
, chief would return ; for

questioning.. ,.
His trip abroad is paid for by
his union Under terms -of the

leunisiei consuiuuou oupiuvcu

at the 1952 union convention

which elected Beck president.
Beck said he had "a lot of work

to do1' in London, Paris, Rome
and Geneva. '-i m V
'If I waited "for them. (Senate
Investigators ) I, migbt.be sitting
down doing "nothing for six
weeks," he said.1

BecK, wno len nis wue in ine
Bahamas to return to the United
States while the flew to Europe
said "she -isn't very well."
He added that "I haven't been
subpenaed" by t he Senate sub subcommittee,
committee, subcommittee, u.- .
"I hate been in Miami for 19
days," he said. "If they wanted
to subpeha me, ill they had to
do was to walk ia and serve it"

Jli miiiillliiiilirfl ilium limn ihiiiiiiiiiiimjp iwyniUn.JLA
(7
0 I

RETIRING w Associate Jus
tice Stanley Reed packs some,
papers in Washington after it
was announced that he'is re
. tiring- from the US, Supreme
Court effective Feb... 25. The
72-year-old i Reed has served
? on the court for 19 years :

lisssi; -mm
J
if cT3 Swr4

GETS DOWN TO THE PRINCE'S LEVEL Prince Mashur, the
partially paralyzed son of King Baud of Saudi Arabia, is
greeted by Dr. Leonard Heaton, commanding general of Walter
Reed Hospital in Washington, as he arrives for examinations
by some of the nation's top specialists. Jn center is the boy'3;
nurse, Rakaya AkeL
Stony Silence in Egypt for Diplomat
Seeking Reaction to U S -Arab Pacts

Heavenly Flower NLeilani
Bloomed Brighter Later

Everyone seemed a little hap happier
pier happier and things got better a a-board
board a-board the hapless passenger lin liner
er liner Lellanl after she was given
emergency attention in Balboa
last month, two returning Isth Isthmians
mians Isthmians said yesterday.
Almost a score of cruise pas passengers
sengers passengers were hospitalized at

Most people had a wonderful
time Mrs Taylor observed. Even
though she was busy, she enjoy enjoyed
ed enjoyed it too.
There were two cruise direc directors
tors directors aboard. They had a good
program built around the music
of a famous Hawaiian orchestra.
The Kalima Brothers bill them themselves
selves themselves as "A Thousand Pounds of

Gorgas overnight in mid-Janua- Melody." i
ry after having suffered foodj They struck the rhythm for

poisoning aboard tne snip when tne the Pacific leg and by the

CAIRO, Feb. 9 (UP) U.S.

Ambassador Raymond Hare ar

rived back, in Egypt today to
4rmv.nMsa silence on America's

.strong new accora wnn ow"

nairo DaDers Drinted : only a

factual report of the agreement

! between president Eisennower

and .KinB Saud in Washington.

They, made, no editorial com

ment oa ne accora, givme no

indication of wnat Egypt minus

of it. ,

Mad Phantom Tells Police
7 Do It Because I Hate

DETROIT. Feb. 9 (UP) A 211

year-old youth described by neigh

bors as an laeai son iuiu muy
hnw he became "The Phantom

Sniper of Royal Oak'', because ofJ

a, sex compulsion 10 uun.wum'
en.

r.arv Addison Taylor, six-foot,

rod hlnnde son of a pros

perous dry goods merchant, asked
that he be held in jail so he

wouldn't hurt any more women.
-

Taylor was captured-last night
after a will three, hour auto tour

through four Detroit suburbs in

which he hit two girls with shots
from this .22 caliber rifle and
came dangerously, close to a dozL

en other persons. ; Both girls hit

last night were only slightly
wounded.
i '
He had also wounded a girl In
Royal Oak shortly before last
Christmas and has now revealed
that he shot a number of other
women then, beat up women in
St. Petersburg and Tampa, Fla.
where be was acquitted on one
assault charge and has picked up

women in the Detroit area to

whom he later .gave beatings.

' Taylor's attorney, Gilbert. H.
Davis, said he will ask for psychi psychiatric
atric psychiatric examination of Taylor. Davis
Said Tayjor told him "he iiked to
hurt women ever since he was a

child."
Even more startling than "Tay

lor's forays with the -22 rifle was
his revelation he bought a 30-30

caliber rifle for possible use yon,

girl skiers on Michigan ski slopes

Taylor said he took the deer

rifle and binoculars into tne woods

near the slopes to -practice shoot

ing at trees. But he watched the
girl skiers through binoculars and
the idea grew that he would shoot
them from a distance with the

telescopic sight.
"But I knew if I kept that gun

it was so powerful I would kill
somebody, so I sold it," he said.

i never wanted to kill anybody."
Dozens of police cars' closed in

on Taylor last night after he fired
the shots over a wide area. He

finally pulled into a drive, turned
off the car lights and walked

quietly away. Officers' who came
up to arrest him were asked, "I
beg your pardone" a

, Algomhournf al Jrlother pa papers,
pers, papers, however, lashed out at oth other
er other American policies in the

IMldf aat.Tiie.tgowmaent news

paper cnarged tnat tne u.s. naa
based its policy on friends ra rather
ther rather than principles in support supporting
ing supporting France in Algeria.
The independent Alahram
said that American policy re-
, garding the Arab-Israeli dis dispute
pute dispute has been based on "par "partiality
tiality "partiality to Zionism" and warn warned
ed warned that "America has no ai-
, tentative but to choose be between
tween between friendship of the Arabs
and support of the Zionists.
The independent Alshaab re repeated
peated repeated warnings that Egypt
would cease salvage operations
on the Suez Canal and would

not talk about reopening the
waterway until all Israeli forces
had withdrawn from Egyptian
territory.

Hare flew' back to Cairo after

acting as an advisor in Wash Washington
ington Washington during the Eisenhower-

saua talks. His first job appear appeared
ed appeared to sort out Egyptian reaction
to the new U.S.-Saudi Arabian

agreement.

she transited the Canal

She was bound from New York
to Honolulu with way stops in
the Caribbean and on the Paci

fic coast.

Almost 70 passengers quit the
ship here. Many were elderly

couples.
When the Leilani reached Los
Angeles she was sent straight to
drydock fora two-day tune-uD.

She sailed, this week for Hono

lulu and will ply in a regular

low-cost tourist run between Ca

lifornia and Hawaii.

Plans call for a four-da v trio

each way. with a day or two in

Hawaii lor snort-term vacation vacationers.
ers. vacationers. ... ; .
Among those who boarded
the Leilani in Balboa when the
convalescent passengers drag dragged
ged dragged themselves back aboard
were- an Army doctor and
nurse. They replaced an elder elder-ly
ly elder-ly California physician who
had found the trip so tiring
he signed off herer
Capt. Eldon T, Pence of Fort
Clayton and Army nurse Cath Cath-er!ne
er!ne Cath-er!ne ,Taylor, "who is assiamed st
Clayton but lives in Diablo, took
15 days annual' leave when the
Leilani sent out a hurry-call for
aid. They were flown back from
Los Angeles at the end of their
trip. V
The, shake-down cruise really
seemed to settle down as the
ship headed out into the Paci Pacific,
fic, Pacific, Mrs. Taylor said.
A few more people became
ill, and throughout the voyage
the daily "case load" of minor
medical needs was fairly hea heavy.
vy. heavy. It wasn't high, though, in

ratie to thi almost 600 persons
aboard. And the sick-bay was
well equipped.

time the Leilani touched at Aca

pulco earlier complaints were
forgotten.
Mrs. Taylor found Acapulco
a fabulous place, somewhat
less expensive than similar
spots elsewhere. One acquain-
tance who had a. lovely roof
in one of the best hotels was

paying fl? per day, with meals,

Says Palace
Watch Her
Philip Next

Aide: v
MeetS
Week?

LONDON, Feb. 9 (UP)-Queen Elizabeth II heard'
with some omusement today that foreign newspapers
were reporting a "rift" in her marriage with the Duke
of Edinburgh.
. She shrugged away the rumors as part of the haz

ards ot her lite in the limelight.
A member of her official family who would not quote
the Oueeh directlv said he oat the im

in I'os AZXnSf jer ";;,?!. Duke in Portugal a week from to-.'

uujr wuuiu iiuujr trun any rurrner gossip mat sne and
her handsome husband are nt happy. ;

read in a States naDer that "Ca t

ay naa gone in to pincn-hit on
the Leilani. So she wasn't t.nn

surprised to receive a nhnna r-aii

- t VU

wnen me snip aocKed
Mrs. Taylor, was sent back to
the Isthmus 'by the Hawaiian
Steamship Company, operators
of the Leilani.
She had never worked as a
ship-nurse before, but found it
an interesting experience.
Would she do it again?
Wen maybe, If another unex unexpected
pected unexpected need arises.

"They have not seen each oth other
er other for fdur months," this au authoritative
thoritative authoritative source said, "and I

think it safe to say they will re react
act react like any other affectionate

couple parted by duty so Ion? a

"Anyone with eves to see will

know then how wronar the sto

ries are."

The Oueen went to the rare

at Hurst park yesterday with

Princess Margaret
Mother Elizabeth.

and queen

She carried a raincoat over
her arm and in her hand a card -'

tout whS had marked posfbl
w nners for her with a blue jpen-

Ppwer Companies .Reveal Plans'
For Atomic Plants for Cities

Nobody seemed to break any
bones or develop dramatic ail ailments,
ments, ailments, she reported.

Gun-Runners Die,
Israeli Does 'It'
JERUSALEM, Israel:. Feb 8

(UP) Aft Israeli patrol killed

nve Arab gun-runners and cap

tured 11 others five milei west of

Beersheba last ?night,T an army

spokesman said today.

Lt. Col. Nehemlah Brosh said
the patrol encountered the Arabs

transporting, weapons and ammu

nition oa a train of 12 donkeys.
The prisoners said they found the

arms in abandoned Egyptian

posts and hoped to sell them in

Jordan. s ..

Former PC Worker
John Daxon Dies
Of Heart Ailment

MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., Feb. 9
(UP) Ten Midwest nower com-

Sanies today announced plans for
uilding a radically new atomic

power plant capable of producing

enougn energy ior a city ot 120,
000 population.

:'The plant will cost between 20
and 25 million dollars. It will have
a power capacity of 60,000 kilo kilowatts,
watts, kilowatts, and probably will be locat

ed on the Mississippi River some somewhere
where somewhere in Southern Minnesota, the

announcement said.

John Daxon, 69-year-pld na native
tive native of Fortune island, Baha

mas, died yesterday morning at vealed.

s:z5 at tne oorgas Hospital.
Mr. Daxon, who had suffered
from a heart ailment for a long
time, came to the Isthmus In

1906 "and worked continuously

It is expected to be in opera
tion by 1962. Although officials
emphasized the plant was experi experimental
mental experimental and will not compete with
power plants using coal and nat natural
ural natural gas, one spokesman said it
would "permit energy produced
by the atomic power plant to flow

into iowa and the systems of the

participating counties.

A new type "boilmg water" nu

clear reactor, perhaps the most

advanced yet developed, will pro'

vide the core of the Midwest
atomic power plant, it was re-

The reactor was developed by
Allis-Chalmers Manufacturing Co.

of West Allis, Wis., one of the
two prime contractors and archi-

for the Panama canal until his tects of the power plant.

I yant to fcmbarrases: Hdl Uut of the State Department ;; D eclares
Newsman, Refusing to Give Up Passport He used to Enter Red China

v BUDAPEST, Feb. -UP )

American newsman Vtunam
Worthy refused for the second
time -in 24 hours today to surren surrender,
der, surrender, his i passport lo U.S. State
Department officials in Budapest.
"I want to embarrass tbe hell
out of the Stat Department,"
Worthy said. "There are too many
passport restrictions.,,
: That was an apparent reference

mi uic o.aie im i liiifh. u.u wi

travel in Com muni Cbina. i
EBttrvd R ChfM
Worthy, 35-year-o.d Negro cor correspondent
respondent correspondent for tht Baltimore Afro Afro-American,
American, Afro-American, first defied State
Department orders by entering
Communist China with two corres correspondents
pondents correspondents for Look magazine in
December.
He arrived in Bu dapestyester dapestyester-4ij.
4ij. dapestyester-4ij. although his passport was

stamped "not valid for Hungary." ,I refuse to give my passport to, it for traveling between coun-

m u uc yuauicu a .Hungarian 'you ior vauaauon ana l request

visa in Peiping.

U.S. Consul Richard Selbv en

countered Worthy ia a hallway at

tne nuna Hotel nere last night
and requested the correspondent

to turn in nu passport; Woruiy
refused and said he was awaiting
advice from the American Civil

Liberties Union. '
Formal Demand
Selby confronted the newsman

again today when Worthy stopped
at the U. S. Consulate to pick up a
letter. The consul said he was

making a "formal demand" for

ne disputed passport
"I am stating that yon are obli

gated to give me .your passport

ior vauaauon omy ior return to

he United SUt,"" Selby saiL
"Your answer must be either

a hearing', or. in effect. 'I refuse

to have anything more to do with

tne consulate,'" tbe official de declared.
clared. declared. ,(
Worthy said later be rejected

both alternatives. "I. refused U

give up my passport, however,'
be added.

Awaiting Ltfal Csvo1
I was waiting word from legal

counsel,'' he said. "I also told Set.

by I would have do more contacts

with tbe consulate unless t hear

turther word from America.

The newsman then produced a

cable from Roland Watt of the

American Civil Liberties Union

which advised him to "submit

vour passport only when yon are
ready to return to the United
'States, or when you require to us

tries."

"We ... will start immediate
legal action if the passport is
seized." Watt'a cable said.
Another cable informed Worthy
that Look maeazine has asked a

public hearing for Edmond Stev Stevens
ens Stevens its Moscow correspondent.
Stevens' passport was revoked

for visiting China. Philip Harring

ton, the second Look maeazine

correspondent who traveled to

Peiping, baa returned to New

York.

Worthy admitted privately he

never intended to hand over his

pawport even before he was ap approached
proached approached by Selby last night.
- "There are too many passport
restrictions, but they bave tackled
the wrong people this time,' he
declared.

retirement in 1950.

His last place of employment
was the Pedro Miguel locks. He
resided with his son Clifford, in
Paraiso.
Funeral arrangement, will be
announced tomorrow.

Company officials said the new

reactor would use atomic materi materials
als materials and super-heated steam to

provide power for the plant. It

would be boused in a steel and
concrete building, 45 by 70 feet
in diameter, anl have a 9-by-5
foot core of atomic material.

C. B. Graham, chief engineer Energy Commission

of the Allis Chalmers Nuclear
Power f Department, s a id "We
hope this reactor will be a big
step in the development of cheap
atomic power."
He estimated the reactor

produce as much heat as a boiler
burning about 20 tons of coal per

nour continuously, it would need
refueling only about once a year-
Officials of the power companies
Involved said the main purpose of
the new atomic plant would be for
research in the development of
cheap atomic power for peacetime

purposes.
It would be one of 19 atomic

power plants planned in the na

tion. All would cost a total of 675

million dollars and would have a
total generating capacity of near

ly 1,3U0,UU0 Kuowatts.
In a side development, the Ar Ar-gonne
gonne Ar-gonne National Laboratory at Le Le-mont,
mont, Le-mont, 111., planned to put a radi radically
cally radically new "boiling water" plant
into full power operation tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow. . '- ' r '-
Allis Chalmers officials said
they believed their new "control "controlled
led "controlled re-circulation Boiling reactor"
was more advanced than the one
at Argonne. It might prove to be

the key to cheap atomic power,
they said.

cil

She was smiii

by the rtciit,
the trick -V
.gal oday, ao6on th ariwl...

v-K rriiii 'rif-r nnr a

- ner oiy:-onai

oi 7ereraaJr on which
paid ft to 4. ; ;

hihJ? pu cels academJc By tra tradition
dition tradition the Queen does not pa patronize,
tronize, patronize, bookmakers or the tot
although she may wager with
members of her party, f
Not a single British newspa newspaper
per newspaper today published either the V

8"i oui. me (ueen. an
Duke or the prompt officii
denial from' Buckingham pal-
ace last night. ,VS
But there were few In htelf
society who did not knew the
report was in print all over,lh
Commonwealth and In many
foreign countries. f

4 -i
t tea

Red Reading!:
Huck Finn,
Walt Disney
And Hans?

BUDAPEST, Feb. 9 (UFWTho
chUdren of Hungary shouloT-bS
,Lni?rt'b01.1t HcWeberty
rinn and Mickev Mnn.

about meddlmg in politics," the
Hungarian government -newspaper
Esti Hirlap said today.
The paper decried the'4 part
played by childred iff Hungary's
anti-Communist uprising last Oc-

hL SSS? !lat? Pained "7nd "sun, riled "to ZZ

It would be installed in a plant

Power Co., of Minneapolis, on a y0UnBst.r tav. nf. ..!.

site to be approved by tbe Atomic the government. rTT

-

v

'- v.

OX THE FIRING LIXE A group of Yemeni tribesmen, armed only with ancient rifles, scan
the countryside from their advanced position near the vaguely defined Aden-Yemen border.
Three Yemeni tribesmen wer kXled when a ferce of some L50 Yemeni attacked Aden territory
in the disputed Beihaa area. .

"We allude to the fact thatTIor
years children were treated s aa
experiment of daily politics," the
newspaper said. "The reading
books of pupils v ln the lowest
grades contained political slogans
instead of tales suited tn

the intelligence of children."- J

The paper said Hans Christian
Andersen, Huck Finn and Walt ;

Disney have played too little a -part
in the lives "of Hungarian
children." V t
"Let our children be children,
it said. "Let us shape and ierm
their way of thinking on a scien scientific
tific scientific basts, but do not let them
deal with daily politics either, ia
school or home.", .1

All secrets foil into two c '.asset
either they're too good to koep
OF they're ret oorth kylT J



rxcx two

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY FEBRUARY It, 1957 h

til

!
Vi'
,-.
,K.
VS.".

.

-.- -.- ....

76
AsSpi

Of British Draftees Classified ;1 -A

ountry

LONDON. Feb. 9

of a total of 221,354 eighteea-year-old
youths drafted for
compulsory National Service i In

Britain In 1955, 76 per cent were
placed in.the top fitness, catego-.

1Mb

Amenca like
. . .;v-;.'.
- ''
J A CARACAS o T
' jfe-v.'' rNAM o

I

SANTIAGO S BUENOS AIRES

(BlS)-eOut ry, able to meet immediately the

toughest physical demands inn
Navy, Army ajid Air Force could
make upon them.
While making no claims that
..this is remarkable, the propor proportion
tion proportion is better than some au-
, thorities feared .'t. might be;

for these are the youngsters
brought up against a back- i
'ground of wartime privatioa j
and restricted diet through

food rationing- that continued,
in some degree, up to 1954.
British doctors are pleased
with the percentage. They see
in It Justification for their con-'
tention that, in physical fitness,
and p-eneral health, the nation
has climbed to a higher level

than ever before.
And many of them agree
that an astonishing post-war
boom in sports and physical
recreation of all kinds has
been a major factor.
Like other highly industrial industrialized
ized industrialized : countries, Britain has a,
"keep-fit" problem.
Children leave school fit, bo bo-cause
cause bo-cause organized, often compul compulsory,
sory, compulsory, games and 'calisthenics
fipufe prominently in the curri-

cu'um

ll, designed 'to' show intelll-i

f 1 t- n lHU .11... J

character. -, .
The Duke's test is expected to

produce about 10,000 winners of

: making sjiortr available to ev everyone.
eryone. everyone. Cost Is seldom a ma major
jor major factor for tb non-sportsman
,

Golf ranks high In popularity

the special badge also designed' on Britain's 1500 courses, many

by the Duke each: year.

. lit requires a 50-mile walk a
lone in rough country in the
space of five days, w:th the
entrants camping out. cook

ing their own food; a 200-yard
swim (breast stroke) in m'n m'n-utes
utes m'n-utes IS seconds proficiency in
care of animals; possession of
a first-aid or life-savintr .er',
tlflcate; knowledge of the'
b)"nd-deaf hand ..alphabet;
antl a hobby which' must be
gliding, marksmanship, ar archaeology,
chaeology, archaeology, model making,
music or public-speakinfi
"COURAGE AND LEADERSHIP'

More rigorous-andl for older

voungsters is the outward
Bound Trust opened during-the
war with a sinsrle center on the.

Welsh coast, where boys 4rom

allrwa)ks of life were tauent
eamonshlp and athletics-part-ly
with an eye to orovidlng suit

able candidates for the Mer

But once absorbed into the chant Navy, but also 'to enhance

industrial macmne or mio ciiy
offices opportunities are more
limited or used to be.

RIO OE JANEIRO!

SAO PAUIO

leadership and courage,

There are now -four--Outward
Bound, Schools, offering 26-day

KUIAL lltir nA 1EI n 101 I .

Since the war there has been alf ttofittend-
sssscSfiss I" irT tafias. ifdhond
. Partly the drive has .. .been.! "cJn2? PlcS 8P

central-, w-governmont and locali th .manv nntward Bound
authorities, but a big nieasurof.,a,.ffXnUn

encouragement and support nasi toiiCh:-A.'hov

of which are operated by Ideal

authority and charge only a

nominal fee in some cases as
little as 30 cents ft day. a' , I
Membership fees for private

clubs, naturally, vary with tne

ftl 'k

if HrCy

ftll I r.lWTTn

t "'-ri rr m rrr i i m in L m

nrivatp enternrisei lllB cuuiocs aio wuu,;n ,iW
private enterprise j whQ may neyer haye been, a-

boat betore win oe requirea 10
take his part In a five-day cruJae
in a sailing ketch or schooner in
any weather. :
He will have to do a 35-mlle
mountain trek in 24 hours, find finding
ing finding his' own way from point Ao

point.
He will leam; to climb, take
part in rescue operations : nnd
bivouac at any height and in
ahy weather. There are similar,
less arduous, courses for girls.

$5 MILLION CENTER

the
va-

You can fly any day of the week lo lhe

' major cities of Central and South America

on the Pan American System
Use the calendar as your time-table. Whenever Wher Wherever
ever Wherever you want to go, Pan American's ready to fly you in
magnificent Super 6 Clippers. These modern sky giants
are pressurized, air conditioned, sound proofed and Radar
equipped to give you the fastest, smoothest, most comforta comfortable
ble comfortable flight you've ever had.
Delicious meals and PAA's traditional
service at no extra cost.
See your Travel Agent for reservations, or if you prefer call

7m Mmamm

Panoito: L Street No. 5, Tel. 2-0670; Colon: 5olo Bldg., Tel. 1097

SeHI'IT- FTf Urt

come ivti'om

and individuals

The Duke of Edinburgh ha
helped set the pace. With the
Queen as Patron, he is presi president,
dent, president, of two of the largest, na nationwide,
tionwide, nationwide, organizations: thu
Central Council of Physical
P.gci'eation and the National
ipiaylng F'elds Association.,
Supported by Government
grants, as well as by voluntary
subscriptions, these organisa organisations
tions organisations make sport of all ., kinds
available, all over the British
Isles and not so much for the
professional as for the enthu enthusiastic
siastic enthusiastic .'-weekender,"' from the
business roan with middle-age
spread who cannot find, enough
exercise in washing the car or
digging the garden, to the a a-dolescent
dolescent a-dolescent who feels the ur?e to
conquer miniature Everests. or
just simply to mix with other
energetic voungsters.
5000 PITCHES
In thi past ten years the Na

tional playing Fields Associations

aione has; .assisted m providing
5000 football arid cricket' pitches
tennis ourts, running tracks,
bowling greens and playground3.
In its ':'30 years existence it

has spent the equivalent of S3 S3-V,
V, S3-V, million crpatine such facili

ties in towns and villages all
over the country.
The Central Council of phy physical
sical physical Recreation, now 21 years
old, co-ordinates the efforts of
nearly 200 national organiza organizations
tions organizations devoted to various spe specialized
cialized specialized sports.
. Through cheap instruction instructional
al instructional holiday courses and evening
classes the CCPR offers adults
of both sexes a chance to de

velop skill in over 40 different
'outdoor activities, including
athletics, swimming, basket basketball,
ball, basketball, horseback-riding, moun mountaineering,
taineering, mountaineering, judo and sailing.
Also under CCPR control are
several National Recreation
Centers providing intens i v c
training courses for e x p ert
coaches and teachers.
The work of the. CCPR and
the NPFA is assisted and broad broadened
ened broadened by such voluntary organi organizations
zations organizations as the Holiday Fellow Fellowship,
ship, Fellowship, the Co-ODerative Holidays
Association and the Mountain Mountain-erinir
erinir Mountain-erinir Association all orovid-

inff courses such as rock-climo-1 WASHINGTON (UP) The de-

intr: snowcraft mountain re3cue.!stalinization of Russian Cdmmu

sailina. canoeing and pony-'nism has taken new turn with

trekking. Non-profit making, I charges that the late Generalis
these associations include tul-imo was guilty of violent fenti

Funds' and facilities for
keep-fiti drlve come from a

riety of sources.
This vear Britain's Ministry of

i Education will spend around

$560,000 to help sport and keep

fit movements, and this sum

will be supplemented from re

gional and local funds.
c The London County Council
plans. to construct a National
Youth arid Sports centet.costins

almost $5 million and ofiering
the' finest international r stand standards",
ards", standards", for a tremendous 'Variety

oi ouiuour games.. ,..
Government '' spending on
sport, however, is only a small
proportion of the total amount
spent annually in this field on
spirts equipment, in club sub subscriptions,
scriptions, subscriptions, by Industry and by
club committees on their
premises.-, ,
Almost even? industrial and

city office firm large enough ta

aiiora n, nas us spurts nu wj wj-clal
clal wj-clal club.:-i -'a -si .i
Some are modest, and support
merely a .football and cricket
team drawn' frdmhelr workers.
Others .provide elaborate a a-menitles
menitles a-menitles for the Entire outdoor
range of. sports and permit
time off for their athletes to
train.
Low cost-r-of equipment and
fees plays a major part In

Stalin Blamed for Anti-Jew
Acts, Amends Nov Being Set

These charges were published in

the New York Communist news

paper, the Daily Worker. They

tion, board and lodging for as Semitism.

little as $2.A0 dav.
SIX-POINT TEST
The larze oreani7ations. how

ever, ar not the whole atarv. i were a reprint of a report pub-

Helning to focus national at- lished by British Communists aft-;

tention on physical fitness Is the er a delegation of Jews had, in
Imaginative sward recentlv de- vestigsted in the Soviet Union the
vised by the Duke of Edinburgh I story of anti-Semitism durinf tnt
a- six-point test, open to anv! Stalin regime.

lad between the ages .of It and; .The BriUsh;investigating dqlegs-

JO (phDqAam
Courtesy ef Aerovfas Pa&ami
Airways

TODAY'S
2:M Oraur ml FHttlH
4:M LMk L Aa4 Ur
l t ComlHutlw
:M KEWS
:IS Mrotrr On rmni
t:3t Im Art Then
IM lack Smf
T:M ntrkm Of Stan
, JM r Mn ftlww
m cmIiK Mt Alvohin
t-M rM Uirm
IS.- IkrMs Mrwtm PtoylwiM
IiM mntt Mr Um
114 MWt

T0310RROWS
KKW8
:is um roacn aota
TIM Bnthm
4-3 1tmt
S4 KtMMES KOa'EK
IM Wtok DM
IM tr rttory
IM BrM T Clack
MNMl EctW
Jt I -l A Scent
t M f Bmwr
Knn -.
II J Iwatc, U SaTHTM SWw

Ml

V v

i'j (..
n il iV'
1M'. .

f

A

r-

'Hi

NITWITS, DUNDERHEADS and other' unlettered
perusers of this patalyzed prose,' I was encircling th6
suds the other day at Joe's Hideaway, hi the manner of
a bunch of Apaches round a 'wagon train, -when it oc occurred
curred occurred to me how dishonest everyone is being about this
Carnival. Queen-ruckus. ,
t Coffee 'Queett Anallda Alfaro is rennrtfid to : hav

faculties offered, but good i club, turned dowh the throne because it was to be set uf) 'at

a ranama wotei, wnich she considered too exclusive a
locale for the Carnival -of all the, people.
Certainly, there is some probem for .those who would
rather have two drinks at ordinary, prices, rather than
one at fancy brices, .paying'lmuch homage at a court
established at EI Panama. ;
y There is an equally baffling problem for those who
think it possible to render adequate homage without
benefit of constricting cravat. i .;..,..
I am on the best of terms with an. individual who
considers that if he managed to bob respectfully at
Queen Elizabeth without a neckrbpe, there is no reason
for him to don this dunnage for a four-day Carnival

queen. ,
Come to think of it again, there is no one with
whom T am on more friendly termsv than' the individual
aforesaid.. Nor with whom i would wish to be on, more
friendly terms. Hurrah
IiThe Carnival, committee's explanation for the selec selection
tion selection of El f ahama as" a Carnival center is that they have
been given Government mdney ttf promote Carnival 'as
a tourist attraction. "k"1 ';rr ::i''. '
ln my foolish: parochialism! have, been guilty fyou
think; the iCrnmunists are the only ones whQjcaii. 'fess
up' to error ?). of holding that Panama's Carnival s was
for all Panamanians, not just Panamanians from Cedar
Rapids. ;, ..'

. came as itio s carnival is lor unuuaa, aim new vi-
leans Mardi Gras for the respected and esteemed resi residents
dents residents of Basin Street, plus their friends. ;
These thoughts to one side, it Is my duty as a news newsman
man newsman to reveal that neither Queen Ahalida nor the of
ficial Carnival committee is telling the full truth abqut
the Queen business.'
As Analida said, her first Queenly responsibility is
to the Coffee Folk who crowned her -recently in Colom Colombia.
bia. Colombia. .V iV-i; ;;.' .':' -l v: ': ''''-',
It was her. responsibility, to them which caused her
to abdicate the Panamanian throne when the Carnival
committee did not make the slightest move to enlist
Red's Cantuta percolator asvthe Royal Rumbling seat
for Her Carnival Majesty.
Despite the fact that it bubblies just like a coffee
percolator, steams like one, is filled with sludge just Nker
the grounds in a neglected percolator, the Carnival com committee
mittee committee ignored It completely..
' Can yoa blame Queen Analida? Her duty is,to cof coffee.
fee. coffee. The Cantuta percolator is available. Would Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth drive through .London in a General Motors State
Coach while snappy Jags and MGS' w'er avilable: to
her? Same thing. .-"....''- "V'':.- i
-1 Having" thus resolved the Carnival, confusion, we
tupi for contrast to the deepening hush which lies ove
family matters In this department'- r
. I wrote yoif quite some time ago now about a brat
sister of mine who was giving thought to getting in involved
volved involved in the matrimony business.
In the list of foolish risks, you will find this en endeavor
deavor endeavor lies behind playing the stock market, and ahead
of playing the horses. In any event, you will find it
catalogued under Playing. :
Frankly, it seemed to me at the time a pretty des desperate
perate desperate attempt on her part to keep our stumbling xor-.
respondence going to get around to writing me. that
she intended to marry. ,
Better for all hands, I thought, to let the airlines
lose their air mail subsidies if need be, and confine out
communion to occasional messages committed to bot bottles
tles bottles and tossed in the tide,
To preserve the intimacy of a family association, it
would of course be necessary for each party to empty
the particular bottle personally. A plague ; upon cor cor-respondents
respondents cor-respondents who enclose messages in Iwttles they .have
notemptied personally. It is like signing a love letter
with a typewriter. '. V
Some time last year I received ampled missive
from this urchin relative of whoml speak. It bore much
resemblance to a Cohferedate $3 bUl. Dates were .spilled
upon it, as Arabs and historian -will of ten do. ;
Conscience "gnawed and ignored -alternately. Either
way, I got around to thinking of dates. .The principal,
date concerned the nuptial number.; That Is, the, day
on which this befuddled frippet was going ta permit the
Ordained Welder set to work uniting her with some guy
or other. I went to great pains to remember', it. Jan. ,29
In the manner of the lovelorn, she has been marked

ly incoherent concerning the party 01. ine seuonu www

can be Joined In almost every

district for as little 'as $30-$4O

annually. ' ;
Tennis clubsv often allied with

social activities and sometimes:

part of ft club which may-offer
a swimming pool and restaurant,
generally- cost -rather less.
The Lawn Tennis Association,
which had 2,061 affiliated clubs
in 1947, today has 4400.-
SWIMMING POPULAR
A long : and ideally suitod
coastline, many rivers and lakes.

inevitably make swimming a

popular form or exercise
No one in Britain lives more

than 70 mile or so from the sea.

but for those who prefer to go
just around the corner almoat
every locality has at least one

'baths," which win mciuae at

least two full-size swimming
pools.

Ana more ana more scnoois

boast their own oools-some

making life-saving examinations

compulsory. 1

Local leelslators help, too, in

many other ways, narticularlv in
the provision of physical culture

classes at institutes wnicn are
open In the evening.
Over 330,000 men and women
participated in such classes in
1955, and many thousands more
are enrolled In such laree-scale
organizations as the Women's
League of Health and Beauty
and the Health and strength
League.

TWO MILLION FOOTBALLERS.

Contributing to the infinite
variety of activity are Britain's
3000 athletic clubs ; and hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of amateur boxtn? clubs,
of which there are 200 in Lon

don alone.
Regional and national ama amateur
teur amateur boxing is lncreasinglv noP noP-ular
ular noP-ular and is frequently televisod.
Skin-diving and rock-climbing

are also gaining rapiaiy in pop popularity.
ularity. popularity.
But if one had to pick the
sports with the largest follow following,
ing, following, the traditional English pas pastimes
times pastimes of football and, cricket
would still rank first.
tt est'matetf'ihat;neafr
.90,000 peonle' play f oo b If
each weekend in season, with
only a slightly lesser total
turning nut for cricket in sum summer
mer summer and, of course, the vast
majorit of these are ama amateurs,
teurs, amateurs, dong It for fun. v
Manv of those" -who ar not
on foothall or cricket field are
likelv to be found walk'ng.

climblnc or eye'ing any fine
weekend activities for which
there are exceotlonally fine

conditions in Britain.

Vast regions" of the country
(relatively speaking, when one
considers the size of continental

countries like the U.S.) are pre

served bv leclslation for the re
creational benefit of everyone.

For cyclists, climbers and
walkers alike for' anyone ex except
cept except motorists the Youth Hos

tels Association provides accom accommodation
modation accommodation for about 35. cents a
night.

s has been previously remarked, all I know "that he

grinds toad's entrails and newt's Diooa ..in- wia pesue
and mortar, and has an excellent appreciation of the
manner in which the All Blacks skinned the Spring

boks upon the occasion of their recent encounter. .1 nan

which no civilized man need know more. .
I have no repeat no knowledge of what sort of per performance
formance performance this pestle and mortar chappie could put on

wim iguanas eyes wiukiukw vi "'"-J- r -face
it, there are several ways to cure dandruff. -;
Nor am I in a position to dweU upon how his sharp ,v
Judgment of an AU Black inside back (with which toast
I couple the name of Johnny Smith) qualifies him to -distinguish
between such hustling; hitting outfielders as

tion included J. It. Campbell, edi
tor of the London Daily Worker
and Hyman Levy, described as-
Marxist philosopher and mathe
matician. The investigators blunt

ly accused the Stalin regime of
seeking lo liquidate by violence

the Jewish culture of the Sovie
Union..
1 r The Black Year
The yean J94S-52," the report
said, "were known among them

( Russian Jews) as the black'

years, the period, during whic'i
many Jewi were dismissed from

their poets, Jewish poets and wrif-j

en were arrested and cnarfel

wun treason ami executed: Yid

dish disappeared from the street
and market places."
Husbands were arrested, tor-

fiirnl afuf m,it-H..Arf ik.

eonunued. and whole families Al Kaline of the Detroit' Tigers and Mickey Mantle of

the New York Yanjcees.
Offhand, I would say the pestle and mortar man is
unsound on the "question of hpw many Runs Batted in
Ted Williams logged last year. t
'This may Just he because we are in less than con
stant communication. Nor is there much help forth forthcoming
coming forthcoming from the bedraggled bride in this endeavor.
I have struggled to formulate reasons for this si-
knee. -' -
It may be because my new-come-by brother-in-law
is baboon enough to consider Ron Elvidge a, better sec-.,
ond five-eighth than Johnny Smith.
It may be because he was unwary enough to try his
luck with a meal of my sister's cooking, and they both
choked. . . .' v
Or it may be because, on settling down Jan. 29, to
compose a message of felicitation and foreboding upon
the happy event, I received news that the marriage .was
Jan. 19. and always had been.

Ijwere transported to remote areas
fof forced labor. The investigators

insisiea, nowever, ttiit since Sta-:

lia's deatk a real effort wit bein
made to make amend for th

I anti-Semitic campaign and to pr-i

Tcni rrpeiiuon.
The Britlh mvestigstors were
not satisfied that Stalin should

near Diime alone. Anti-Semi.

usm orwer stslln, they concluded

may have been holdover from
the Cxarjst society whica Ut Com-

munists hqmdated by wholesale

nviiu mr 1 irom tne revoluuoD'
ary Cereiuiky geverneat.
Were Amccken Terteta

however mat nay fee. the re

port of Britim InvesUgators ami

suDtumiaua romon concUtentlr

rurrnii ouruig um Mjlia regime

01 vioiem ami semitiin fa the se-i

railed rinw-ese Cemmnaitt stale
This anU-Semkie vioteare was
taking piace at the same time
Amerwin Commoaista were milt

ing American Jrwt and ethH

Amerirsa miBorltiei special tar
gets of their propaganda and re
cruiling cstipa jr.

PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this week must
therefore pay heed" to the significant silence from sister sisterly
ly sisterly shores, and suggest '. .. .' -"-,'.-,
,1929 1 . ,' v ." : .,.
as a combination of numbers on which it has been
proved jrou can't help but go wrong, either her or ma,

i



1

t
t
I 1 t
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1957
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
PAOI THRU

SIDE GLANCES

' ..v',. r 'vv v M, ,'

'.'I tf- S ;v ' '. .3
I T. Iter VI Pit. Off.

H I V r '.'',.,,. 8)1X7 IttA UnM. IM. 1

"I'm non-combatant,
Cease-fire without going
c

- t'rnvmrtNT Fh. 9 fUP) With

a gale howling outside and squalls
' of rain lasning ine wmuuw r-"--.
I enlivened a recent weekend by
.ufi.n .n.iolv in front of a glow-
;r. fir anH Hinmne into ias-
cinating survey of the holiday ha
y bita and experiences of late-sum
vticYfnra in Britain.
This aurvey bas, -been .prepared
by the BriUsh iravei ana nuu-
iatfnn Whose fiCOUlS
roamed the seaports, airports and
railway stations of the United
Kingdom between Augtist anoc-
nhr mtprviewine de p a r 1 1 n g
guests, and concentrating this
time on those from ine umuu i
.South Africa,, r :
: They wanted to know how our
kinsmen Vfrom ovvrseas hadj en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed themselves, whether the y
had felt "at home," and what had
impressed them most in the JIoth JIoth-..
.. JIoth-.. er jpountryiVt.M lr.,f '',
Many of the lindings would, of i
course, apply equauy r
from otner i;ommoBw"--v"-'
tries id-j fleiK;-,;;!.
Altogether some thousand f ;taur ;taur-fsts
fsts ;taur-fsts from South Africa were asked
. kj ttnnrauinni not more
- tha tntfll. hut
unnnnh to vleld a fair sample
Roughly 75 per cent were trav
elling Dy sea, me rest uy n.
, Why did thy com to Brit Britain?
ain? Britain? "Viaitina rind rela
tivet" wa the reason given by.
32 per. ewir, but the pur holi holiday
day holiday motive emt te havo boon
van stronger. 42 per ent Say Say-.
. Say-. ing that "vacation or pleasure
was the mainspring of their
travolt..
About a third came by sea be be-canse
canse be-canse they : looked on tho beet
.l- m tka knlldav. '
-1 Accustomed to wide open
spaces, Suth African v i si to rs
travel extensively,
. About 20 per cent pay calls to
the Continent of Europe but spend
most of their time in Britain, using
it as a jumping-off ground for
European excursions.
AVERAGE STAY
OF THREE MONTHS
Having come so atr, souin Ain Ain-cans
cans Ain-cans make a long stay in Britain,
the averaee time being 90 days,.
twice as long as Canadians, who
are within easier reach.
Australian, visitors stay rather
longer even than south Africans.
' Once in Britain, where did our
guests go? Half tneir time was
spent in London; only seven per
cent did not visit the capital.
- Percentages; can be- wearisome,
but for those of us who live in

1 is ,special fascination in percent-
Offtt nrpfrnn tnr f hi AP-that

part of the country.
Scotland was visttetf by 48 per
cent of South Africans.,. Windsor
Castle claimed 39 per ceat, the
University of Oxford 38 per cent,
the Shakespeare countryside 36
per cent, and the seaside resorts
KCiiciaitv. avji npr arsni .
, FORTUNATE HOUSEWIVES ;
viuat umi iu ;cuiie were 111c j -,
these venturers who came on this
important mission to see and en en-.
. en-. joy Britain for themselvesT
To me.vwith relaUvei both in

, answers provided the moat excit-t

ing part of the aurvey.
A large proportion were middle middle-aged
aged middle-aged 41 per eeot over 45 and
only two per cen. wader 20.
As with Canadian and United
States guest:, the- interviewers
M I . .. ...
" tWUUI AU11:PI1 TUH-
ors had an above-average stand standard
ard standard of education. Twenty two per
cent had been to a university and
25 per eect to secondary schools.
' The two largest single groups
were professional people and
Housewives, eaca aaxing 22 per :
cent oi the total. . .
Housewives traeelling without i
.their husbands always oak up
a suostantial percent e of visit- i
, or from all the Commonwealth!
countries. ''.
'. Many knowing tbeerisers have
set to work on this phenomenon.
Porfcapo the wandorivst has!
fevon inttiDew in women's dubs,
, wtro otrtor at fhoir poril.
Tho witfoly-accoptow fhosrr j
that wives. are Iroor than thoir

Bv Colbraith

boy! v Can't wo negotiate a
to the United Nation$7"
husbands to travel and choose a
time for it.
For fact that men are chained
by their business responsibilities
should not, and does not, deter
their womenfolk from travelling
and enjoying the world on their
husbands' behalf.
ABIDING MEMORIES
ine south Africans were re remarkably
markably remarkably spontaneous in their
replies, especially about what in
terested them most in the United
Kingdom. ,.,..-: ,.
The; beauty and. variety of the
scenery seems to have come easi
ly first. ,
Next in order, of preference
were the drama and music fes
tivals and old-world ceremonies.
5Tho number of living t thea theaters
ters theaters as opposed to'.cinemas,
made a deep impression; so did
tho infinite variety of concerts
and ntortainmanti.
Historic buildimrs and the sen
eral atmosphere of antiquity arfd
romanoe in the ,non industrial
areas captivated many tourists.
There- were otherr who' surren
dered" to the unfading 'charm1 of
London; scarcely-; being, able iHo
icar memseives away from its
labyrinthine streets, its weather
ed and' time-worn ,buildings the
parks and palaces., and, above all,
those irrepressible inhabitants, the
Cockneys. ,
"Meeting people," indeed,: was
judged ov 'Bunv to K th in
faceable memory they wouldncar-
..''The, proof of the pud'din? 1 In
the eating." For 23 per cent of the
""""s mis was tneir second
visit to Britain. More thairl per
ana come again
up to ten times. ",
nno. one ui live of the'first the'first-timersw
timersw the'first-timersw had .alreedv ffM
for
..i, ... .. -
""'er visit very goon.
lose your shirt
on wrong
campaigns
l:.
in the
Panama-Arneiican
and keep it on!

Mptttlse

IK

TROPICAL 3IOTORS Tels. 2-2086 2172

Pri vatelyrOwried 1 U.S; D ry Ca rgo Fleet
Registers Net Gain Jn Volume, Tonnage

' : Prjvately-Owned U.S. Dry
WASHINGTON. D. C Feb." 0
For the first time in five years the
privately-ownekU," S. flag dry car
go and combination fleet register
ed a net gain in number of vessels
and tonnage, according to a report
released today by the American
Merchant Marine Institute.
. The. Institute report said that
this Increase resulted from the
purchase last year of 18 vessels of
219,000 deadweight tons from the
Maritime Administration. During
this same period 13 vessels of
110,000 deadweight tons were re
moved .from the fleet resulting jn
a net gain of-5 vessels and 109,000
dwt.
1 The breakdown of vessels pur purchased
chased purchased l-a follows:' 2 pi Men Men-gar
gar Men-gar vessels to ba used In Hawai Hawaiian
ian Hawaiian trade; 2 Ci-M-AVl's for the
Alaskan trade and 14 Mariners
for the foreign trade. According
to the- reports this' brings the to total
tal total number of Mariners in the
private fleet to 24, all of which
have been added in the last two
years, r
During 1956 very little,, if any.
nrivateiv-ownea tunnaxe wus
acUve for lack of business On Jan-
uarv 1. 1957 only 146.000 dwt (less
than 2 per cent) were inactive.

ane cuneni tinvaicijf-u w eet as compared to only 30.9 per
fleet, according .to the report, to- cent m.1939 Tne balance was dis dis-taUed
taUed dis-taUed 718 vessels of 7,626,31? dwt tributed as follows: 12 per cent in
and represented an increase of a-. coastal and intercoastal t ride

doui .1.0. per ecu 1 uiuiK um
It iMAntka
The report also, said that three
economic factors, all of great sig
nificance, were responsible for vir-i
tually full employment of the U. b
flag privately-owned fleet last
year. The two most important
were the continued shipment 0 f
large quantities of surplus agricul
tural commodities from this coun country
try country and a sharp increase in de
mand for American coal to meet
the growing need for fuel in Eu Europe.
rope. Europe. In addition, the closing of the
Suez Canal, late in the year, ag aggravated
gravated aggravated the already short supply
of tonnage causing freight rates to
go higher.
The report also shows that the
commercial type passenger fleet
totalled 40 vessels of 506,100 gross
tons with a single trip lift, capacity
of 11,827 passengers: The compa comparable
rable comparable prewar fleet totalled .123
ships of 969,000 gross tons with a
lift capacity for 37,741 passengers.
In addition to active vessels at the
beginning of 1957. there were 3 Dri-
vately-bwned "passenger vessels
temporarily inactive undergoing:
converseon or repair. These three
vessels have space, for 1,497 pas
sengers and are expected to be
back in service shortly. :
. Regarding the problem of vas vassal
sal vassal replacement,., tho Institute
se4 that 79 par cant of our cur cur-ren,t
ren,t cur-ren,t SHrivatalyjOwned flee.,', w a s
bull during the 194H94S period,
of tho World War It shipbuilding
emergency. In addition, another
11 per. cant, of our currant fleet,
oven though built since tho close
of World War II, was constructed
from World War II designs.
The only vessels in our nrivat
fleet on January 1957 of postwar
h's a dear bargain if you
have to-sit down4 and write
long letters of explanation
to an insurance company ond
then wait around for answers
that may Involve more long
letters, y
ts5 ePdjPl
BUY FROMAN AGENT
who, Tike your family doctor,
h no farther away than the
nearest telephone, and who,
iikewite, (s ready to serve
you of any hour, on any
day, in any waathor.
Tnaf's how fto
Agticy conducts
Its butinttt.
MADURO, MOSES and
DUCRUET S A.
M7 Front St Colon
TeL KM P. O. Box ?4(

design were 22 Mariner type dry

cargo vessels, 2 seatrain vessels,
3 passenger vessels1 and 2 passen
ger vessels converted from Ma
nner type dry cargo vesels. y
; in order' to overcome this pro problem
blem problem of block obsolescence close
co-operation between industry and
government will be necessary. The
biggest obstacles according to the
report are the increased cost of
construction, the current shortage
of steel, and the increased dif difficulty
ficulty difficulty of obtaining credit.
aven tnough not one dry cargo
vessel and only 4 passenger ves-i
seis were under construction on
January 1, the future picture looks
promising. The reason for this is
that 12 companies holding oper operating
ating operating differential t u b s i d y con contracts
tracts contracts have full or partial obliga obligations
tions obligations to construct 172 vessels as
future replacements in their fleets.
Other long range contracts under
negotiation are expected to pro
vide lor construction of 100 addl
tional vessels. A v
':, An analysis of the area of opera
tion or our private iieet shows that
mere nas been an increase "of
jtu.uvu uwi in our loreign trade
s nr iinmni t .ma. t
our foreign: trade, on January l
1077 w.ii c min;: a "1 lWi
per cent of our entlfe non.tanker
wnlcn totalled 45 per cent in 1939)
J ....

I' 1

, 1 -i

I I -. I I II

II I T Richer I I

Iff .'.er' wm- tt a I

11 I fill iVlf Il'AA5 I I i cent over the 3.5 million tons ex- -.

I' 11 'I tmUu.
SERVICE' QUALITY ff S ifM
sell fa:y

l ;;r WIRE LATH ;;. 'll11!
ij h MOSQUITO j If (p family W
SCREENING M OMn ,: v W
ft 1 1 V" ; ' n at Mi m?i

14 :0 THE HEIGHT OF TV QUALITY ''S
At the end of a good road v yTZZZH v,
. j "ll,l,ww'"11 """' '. of pteasure and entertamrrient
I throuah fhe Interior W v' I ' ll' .niiiy ail e year. mW'
:: rnrougn rne inrenor J r 1 ?7 f-i wnai way to ipfM-your
'" C&k t -"tl Available in mahogany or limed lg'
i fi a N .11 "' '""''"jg -1 oak grain finish.
! v-;: lm .A 527100 M-i
. .. - t- J& &$ Y W 4
' fc . . . ..... K l-" ;nTllwni,- (installation assured fL
fl PANAMONTE INN lsV." K
X to pamper your .every wisli. T S'l fV'fi
"v.- 1 - V ---T -''.; j THCOMPLETE 'HOME FURNISHING STORE
j ';fVinformotn caII2-05-P6nama y j 4tri of July. -- At tr g-of Clock Tel. 2-2181 if

, 1 . -. '
TUBE B A KIR I
' '. T h e 'Car-'? a f dls"t i ne I i o riband economy V; : ; C A r
- t -'; . f -. . ; ..--- yv v v

7.3 vner cent in

trade with
non-
contiguous U S. territories and
less than 2 per cent inactive. j-v

The report s recapitulation of the mine the reaction of real-life trav-government-owned
dry cargo and eling salesmen to the devastating
combination fleet shows that ves- portrait of their craft in "Death
sels Under bareboat charter lnlf Salesman," the Pulitzer Prize
creased during the' year from 24 tolP'ay to be presented by The Thea Thea-69.
69. Thea-69. The redssin for this increaselter Guild Feb. 25 through March

was tne snonage v pnvaieiy-
owned tonnage to 'meet the sharp
increase in available commercial
and dIh Mronc-in arfHitinn tn ti,.

69 vessels under bareboat charter, ttn,s. compassionate story of
on January 1, the Maritime' Almin-h,earty back-slapper .who. had found found-islration
islration found-islration ha aDDroved aiinli p cd 8 career upon trying to be
?! Ti"v."u PP.?I ?p.u5..!'"wcll liked.'::, only Jo Jind. at 63,

nuns uaicuuni ciiatvci ut buuuii.i,.. .,, ",l i,,. ,,
,en 1 j i.ltnat the iont"a 110 longer worked

whVhTeTxpecU7donteV ser:n his New Eani route route-vice
vice route-vice in the early part of 1957. Ves-I Bllt whHe they'admiifpd that the
sels active under General Agency baslc story tne play tellg ls bnIy
Agreement declined from 7.. to 3 too touchlngly ;true, the salesmen
during the year. However, m Jul" poned denied some 0f author Ar Ar-vessels
vessels Ar-vessels active under GAA reache (hur 1Jier'S d0iaiis.', The .iurnii'iv
a high. of.,33.Sij.;! .:, .,4 :-. Imcrs are faithless to their wives
:: This temporary activity., re- I when on the road may be true of

uiud fram th. n.l of th. Mil.
itary Sea Transportation Service
f 0 r.i additional Governme n t t-owned
owned t-owned vessels during their sum summertime
mertime summertime Arctic .operation. Tho
National Defense Reserve Float
had a net decline' of 95 .vessels
during this same period. This
decrease In vesels in reserve
resulted from the removal., of
vassals' scheduled for barebeaf
operation and salr of vassals to
private companies for commer commercial
cial commercial service. Inactive vassals en en-dor
dor en-dor GAA at the beginning of tho

l

NOW ON DISPLAY

Real. Life Salesmen
Deeply Affected By
'Death Of Salesman'

"Woman's Wear;", the maior
trade paper of the garment indus
try, once made a survey to deter
The -survey, revealed that most
' "drummers" were deeply affected
lsme, tney saia, dui noi m aim
. 1 1 1 ; s
nicy uibv .ciuiiirvu icw
salesmen
are as heartlessly turned off their
1bs after 35 years' service asis
Willy Lorn an in the ptay f
Current among' acfAifcl 'salesmen
"Hunn" the lon run of the play in
tfew York was the" flip remark 1
made to conceal how much they
were moved by the plight of Willy
Loman: "New England territory
never was any good anyway." Len
Worcester, who is playing winy
Loman in .the forthcoming Thea Theater
ter Theater Gui'd production, can ouch ior
that. He was for several years
New England representative for
The Literary Guild.
year, not Included in the above,
totalled 31, of which 28 were re reactivating
activating reactivating and scheduled for o o-paration
paration o-paration under bareboat charter.
The report also includes the
latest available statistics .on our
dry cargo export and import trade.
These show that our dry cargo ex-i
ports increased from 5.8 million;
long tons monthly in 1955 to 7.3 mil-1
lion tons monthly or the first 8!
months of 1956. Import volume for!
the first 8 months of 1956 averaged
4.1 million tons monthly and re represented
presented represented an increase of 17 per
cent over the 3.5 million tons ex exported
ported exported monthly during 1955.

k

NlI udy oai

From $19.81
Place Setting
THE
DUTY

JEWELRY CENTER
161 CENTRAL AVENUE, PANAMA

TROPICAL MOTORS -r

Diircranrc

Quintette in
solid silver
by StlEFH,
Five cfiangpiess palltf IE3I
thai grow lovelier wltlu-J.
ihe years irom nf
a selling
if- "-. -V.,.-' A'.tf "t.i:
' Picture for a momenr 'the
,way'of. living that- appeals
to you most. Do you prefer j
dignity steeped in tradition? ;
Or, are you happiest in
more casual setting? Let
' your answer be your guide "-
in selecting your sterling .,
pattern. You can be sure
if it's lovely, luxury-weight -SticfiT
Sterling-.it will soon
become one of your most
. cherished possessions.
r'Sce these five and other
1 StiefT patterns in -our silver
department now.
27 Auto Row

e
ft 4

j

i t

-j .



SUNDAT, FEBRUARY 16, 1951
page foot
B!ind!c!J:d Viii::r.
Likes II. Y. Va!!;crs,
BuJ (Gulp, Hurmph)
Soctal and Otkenvide
(Sox 134,
p.
anama

, THE SUNDAY AMERICAN a;

111, m mi.ianri .mi. 1 .iiii.wii iiriiiniiii 1 1 i .1 nnimanum irro,,,,.,.,.. , tllmaM ,M m.-.m.. a) jtt.i.ii.WWWIWWW- m.,m.m .1 1 1

By DOC QUI CO

Jt HU

STRANGERS CLUB FELLED TO OVERFLOWING
I'rOR ATLANTIC SIDE POLICEMAN'S BALL
More' than 409 attended the Cristobal Policeman's Bali

at the Stranrer' Club, Friday night. ?
The Atlantic's finest, their quests and their ladies turn turn-ed
ed turn-ed the evening into a gala affair. Lovely clothes were worn
for the occasion, and the entertainment was greeted with
enthusiasm by all present.
Daring the evening many people were head to remark
that the Strangers' Club looked as it did to "the good old
days," when Colon was buzzing with social activity. Even
those who had no such memories to refer to, agreed that
the' ball was a great success and loads of fun.

'
1
-t
f
.
for. And Mr. Scott
give Party For
uphttr Joan
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Scott of
Curundu Heights entertained with
A- cocktail buffet at Albrook Offi Officers'
cers' Officers' Club last niBht in honor of
fheflc daughter Miss Joan Scott,"
who is visiting for a month.
,' MlttLScott is n. sirline hostess
or fAA out of San Francisco, Cal California,
ifornia, California, jyuAnd Mrs. Buquet
Announce Birth
Of Daughter
Mr."nd Mrs.' Charles Joseph
Huquerf,' nf Cucarooriga, California,
announce the birth of a daughter
Eveiyi Jtfartha Jan, 16 at the San
Antopio Community Hospital, Up Up-landi
landi Up-landi California.
Thhnis the Buquet's third child.
i MtUjmd Mrs. Buquet and their
wo other children left the Canal
Zone make their home in Calif California
ornia California 4ast April. Mrs. Buquet is

Quad hsu&wsid to

'Ideal" roller shades in
all sizes.
Match
Draw draperies with
traverse rods.

'-W W : I

DEC0RACI0NES ROBERTO

VIA ESPANA

.For free estimate
Tel. 3-4904

(Beautiful
'sold in all
pharmacies
ioiK

-COLOR SHAMPOO

DISTRIBUTORS IN PANAMA
JULIO V O S, S. A.
Second Diagonal (Old "A" Street) No. 7-27 Bo No. 297 Tel. 2-2J71

SUNDAY

OURS-ONLY, SENSATIONAL
ICE FROLICS V

ttaged by JACK KELLY 1st time in Panama
Cast of 10 international iceskating f tars!
SPECIAL 4 P.M. SHOW at which 1
CHILDREN UNDER 12 enter at li price (75)
. Hamburgers, hot dogs, refreshments available
l-hr.-long complete revut Bring the family this afternoon v
TONIGHT Show it 9 pit. durinx the buffet i
, Tomorrow. Tues Wed., and Thurs. show only at 10 p.m. $1.50
Make your table reservations with maitre d'hotel, 3-1 660 ; :

ihJ Vrawt dutl If mailt J
2-0740 2-0741 l.tw

4t twr Pt
the former Miss Sonia Mary
Bright, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Carmen Bright of Panama City,
Panama. She graduated from Bal
boa Hinh School in '49, and mar
ried Mr. Buquet at Ft. Clayton
June '50.
Evelyn Martha's paternal grand
parents are Mrs: Margaret Buquet
of Yerineton, Nevada and Mr. Jo
seph Davis of Ontario, California.
Kobbe Officers' Wive
Hold First Meeting
The first meeting of the Ft.
Kobbe Officers' Wives' Club for
the new term, under the newly e e-lected
lected e-lected officers, got underway
Thursday morning at the gayly
decorated Ft. Kobbe Officers' Club
The inaueuration theme was car
ried out effectively with red, white
and blue banners, small flags on
placecards and guest tags, and sev
eral sketches of U.S. presidents as
background for the officers' table.
As the highlight of the meeting.
- Stick bamboo drapes in

exciting colors and abstract

pattern
& PORRAS
call
hair color
USED BY THE BEST
BEAUTY PARLORS
O it COLORS
O it CONDITIONS
O it CLEANSES
and it does
THE SAME

X I

TO'
mi

AT EL PANAMA is WORTH WAITING FOR!

fromplhij It box-iuuiiHM inou.

9:00 tid tO a.m. mh
Mrs. Otto E. Feierlein, president,
introduced Mrs. Georginade
Young, consultant in social work
with the Social Welfare Depart Department,
ment, Department, Republic of Panama. Mrs.
Young gave a most interesting
talk on the Justo Arosemena Voca Vocational
tional Vocational Institute, which the club is
sDonsnnnff under their new ufpl
fare program. Orphan boys from
9 to 18 are taught a vocation at
the institute where they remain
until they are capable of securing
a position and becoming independ
ent.; . .
Mrs. Feierlein welcomed the
following new members, and
guests: -Mesdames Franklin R.
Haar. Thomas Halsted. William
Richmond, Lee Swann and Bernard
inenauit.
nounced that the' next luncheon.
which will be at the club Feb. ZC
win carry out an Hawaiian theme,
complete with leis, hula dancing
and Hawaiian juusic. ,,
Plans' were also discussed .con
cerning the Spring Carnival for the
benefit of the Youth Council, which
is to be held at Ft. Kobbe March
29,30 and 31.
(CONTINUED. ON PAGE 5,
Each notice for inclusion in this
column should bo submitted1 in
froo-writtcn form and mailed oo
rhs box numhor littorf daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and OtKorwho," or delivorad
by hand to tho office. Notirai of
meetings cannot be accsptod by
toloohono.
Balboa Woman's Club
Will Meet Wednesday
The reeular monthlv mptin nt
the Balboa Women's Club will be
neia Wednesday at the fiO-.TWR
AT a A.M.
The nrosram. which will fnlinw
a business meeting and coffee win
De a dancing exhibition by Harnett
ana juunn.
AU members are asked to h
present. Guests are invited.
Dr. Paolucci,
Mr, Van Wagoner
Will Address Coliogo Club
Members of the Canal Zone
College Club and their euests are
mvuea to attend a study group,
which will meet- .Thursday morn
ing at 9130 in fiit home of Mrs
Carden S. Shekel!, Los Verdel Bd.,
ias uumores.
.... -i.' 'i
The program of group insurance
recently adopted by the Canal Zone
administration will be the subject
of discussion.
This is the fifth In a series of
talks on Money Management for
Women.
Dr. Daniel J. Faolucci training
director for the Panama Canal
Company, who has carried out the
research for this program will be
the principal speaker.
Mr. Bobert Van Wagoner presi president
dent president of the group insurance board
will present the operating features
of the program.
Coffee will preceded the meet meeting.
ing. meeting. Mrs. A. C. Brown will assist as
co-hostess.
ALL THREE at one
TIME!
and

fcMEETIMfS

I I 1 I

I S . f 1 n ; jF .7-; t , t I

KOBBE OFFICERS' WIVES AT LUNCHEOTJ Some of the. members of the Ft.' Kobbe Officers' Wives Club attending 4he
first luncheon under the newly elected officers. From left to right, are: Mesdames Jo Ann Storres, Jean Clark, Kathy)De Kathy)De-luca,
luca, Kathy)De-luca, Mamie Chisolm and Isabel jerram. v

Battle Of

PARIS, (NEA) And now the
epic battle of the dressmakers!
The Paris couturiers stand in
two camps this spring. Open fash fashions
ions fashions war is about to begin with
scisors and tape measures the wea weapons.
pons. weapons.
The prize: Leadership 'of the
fashion world.
Virtually alone on one side of
the paper-pattern strewn battle
field stands the daring campaign
er, Christian Dior, armed in the
confidence of 10 years of success
Entr.nce $1.50 (over 12

OUR BEAUTIFUL BUFFET
from 6:30 P.M. in the patio
. Wonderful hot and cold dishes
Music by Clarence Martin's Orchestra,
and. Lucho Azcarraga at the Organ
; AND a 9 p.m. SHOW ;
of the ICE FROLICS in the patio

Admission to the pa tie. .I1-5S

I
- - U !-

Dressmakers

- tat

in making women reshape them-t
selves as he1-dictates.
Opposed is virtually the rest o
the Parisian designers. v
The line Is drawn at milady's
hemline. Dior has.lowered it in his
current collection to below' the
calf for daytime, to the ankle for,
evening wear. Other designers
nave snorcenea meir uiepsca. .j
Dior says daytime dresses
should be 10 inches from the
': ... i

SPECIAL
ICE FROLICS
Show for Children

rODAY at 4 P.M.
in the patio

Children under 12 75c.'
Hamburircrs, hot docs,
refreshments available
BE
yrs.) A Kirkeb Holel

Rages In Fashion World

' i. , ' ; Jwalk leisurely across streets, in
floor; Balmain, for example, saysiblouses. His sleeves are bracelet jew yor it is common to see
15. length, m. nedestrian saonter out against

Hardened fashion was correr-

pondents consulting history poirt fluffed out from a tightly bene. I
out that Dior's attempt to low i waist for daytime dresses He al
the hemline last year was a duu.so favors guillotine necklines (the
Paris failed to switch and Amer- head is worn slightly off the shoul-

ican. designers continued to showier). His suits feature shorts,

the American leg. On the other
hand he had fabulous success his
various '.'looks" for nine previous
years. ".. :, t. ;.
Here's a capsule summary of
the showings just opened in Par Paris:
is: Paris:
Dior: The corkscrew silhouette
(wide stand-away necklines, rais
ed slim bus tlines, wrinkled and
loose waistlines) and hemlines
three inches longer, at least, thai
anybody else's. He shows some
sheath dresses at ankle-length, The!
middy silhouette is big stuff chcr
Dior and so are trains for evening
wear:
Balmain: His hemlines travel
the dther' direction or a good 10
inches -from the floor. He favors
HI" shirtwaist' dress and slender
dresses that widen slightly at' the!
hips-from a neat waistline. Gen
erally, his clothes are soft am
supple, harking back to 1?48. Hi
shows no classic suits; ins.vad, bt
favors brief jackets with wide o-
pen shawl collars and chiffon
SCOTCH

j Mqtierfiiece of tki
Distiller's Art
ni fC I (if 'X-'yl-

ranama

Jacques Helm: He races shirts;

youthful jackets and ; s 1 e n d e r
skirts. Many of these have vivid
print silk blouses. He has a cock-
tail dress he calls slipcover that1
falls straight frpm shoulders
hem in front with bubble back and
-j ui k.u. i
brief jackets and slender, knife
pleated or semi-circular skirts Bo1
leros are .bacKy uus ; time von
soft
- f I
N
with foil skirts. Shoulders are
iy: rounded and hemlines are
mid-calf.;. v
" Jean Desses: Youthful, all
white ensembles. Jackets ,hav

lnnsa harks nften hanriprf vcr th.fnf hobble effect.

hips.. Boleros are' featuif-., here.
ton ', CnaWressi-a.'SVe stressed ail.l
chemise dressesare favored; .fo,
afternoon wear;
Madalaine da Rauch:- Clothes o
great elegance; Many soft Wools
and silk crepes with fluid lines.
She brins a new softness 4o .thei
classic suit that is her specialty,
Dresses are either glorified Shirt
10
WHISKY C
Distribaters
" CIA. CTRNOS.

NEW YORK (UP)-One of 'the'

most arresting and, to a New
Yorker, funniestnieces of irttel-
ligence to reach these shores ire
cently is a dispatch from Rome,
Italy, about the eternal city's eter-,
na I traffic problems. i
tv A Rome traffic expert," Prof J Al
berto ae Kossi, alter a study-visit
to the United States, is quoted as
saying that inn, Only thing that
could really, solve ; the problem
would be (no g a s p 1 n e now.
please)' replacing all Romaa pe
destrians who Americans. ,v
The i good professor discussed
his countrymen's love of walking
leisurely across busy streets, lit
said American traffic control sys
tems would help a lot but; -,
A very important element,; on
which v we unfortunately cannot
count, is the discipline of Amer
ican pedestrians. s
-These statements led to iwe
conclusions about this" Roman i ex expert's
pert's expert's visit, to America. (1) 'He
shot through. New, York w fast he
didn't have time to" look around
him, or (2) "somene mercifully
blindflded him so y he 1 wouldn't
contract the screamfhg horrors at
what be saw."-" -: '"
, ; While granting"-that the general
pattern in America is. for the pe pedestrian
destrian pedestrian .to be pretty; well be-'
haved, let's admit that New, York
is an island entire to its precious
pedestrian, self. New York is the
nlace in which the word "pedes
trian"-connotes headstrong ball
of fire, He has a fine disdain for
those two ton hunks of metal
hurtling down the street.
The New York pedestrian is
the nearest thing to- a iree soui
you can find, in ftome. tney may
fn.r ,,), into a stream of traffic
and lift his hand
in a command
that it halt.
waists or feature restrained full-
ness in xroni uu -
pieais i"""" v.n---
.rthe" hem ha"
skirts (banded at .the hem), na
slrt' "4 sLfth,er?dJUt
watsp. Th. Oriental
rtrin corns in ucjj
Kpuntifiillv embroi-
dered, Suits have brief, easy-fitted
islets over slim skirts and are
with silk crepe Mouses, -r ,,
Givenehy puts, hemlines at 1
inches, uses a straight bne toft
n.H for late day and evening.
Some nearly straight -skirts get
soft gathering into' hemline, bands
Chanel: The famed Chanel easy,
cut and SUDble JoOk. ; Suit jackets
have two buttons only, one at col-
Ur. one at the waistune.
Jacqes Or iff e: The low-belted
look of the I920'i in both d a y
dresses and, straight coats. Che Chemise
mise Chemise dresses with long torsos and
pleated skirts in. both chiffon and
taffeta.
-

Cetea.

. 1

I



SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1957

TZZ SUNDAY AMERICAN
f AGK fTYB I

;"' V i
' : t v I I
' s I f 1 I
r It I S
c I s y s I
' i ;
f s

Hardworking, Talented Sammy Jri
Started Off Toward Delinquency

! FAIR EXCHANGE Mr?. George Clifford, Jr. has not com-.
, xnjtted a, traffic violation but she is getting a ticket Irom John
' Harris, traffic officer for the Canal Zone Police, to the Po-
licemen'a Ball and he's getting one from her. to Have a Heart;
Bingo, 8 p.m. Feb. 14 at the Flamingo Club,, formerly th
Qhlef. Petty Officers' Club, Rodman Naval Station).. The pro-.
ceeds, of the night of bingo, sponsored by the Naval Officer
Wives' Club, go to charity. (Official U.S. Navy Photo) );

So ci a t a n d

Ft. Clayton
N.C.O. WivM
Held Business- Meeting
The business meeting of the
Fort Clayton N.C,0. Wives' Club
was held, last Tuesday in the NCO
Open Mess Mrs. Edith Burch,
president welcomes Mrs, Virginia
Mosley, Mrs. Margeret Ross, Mrs.
Beverly Kinsley as new members
nd Mrs. Kathleen1 Sllvas and Mrs.
Jennie Ortix as guests.
New Committee Chairmen were
elected as followsi Program com com-fnlttee,:
fnlttee,: com-fnlttee,: Mrs. Bonnie Murrell;-hospital
committee, Mrs. -G r a ce
Bowers; ways and means commit committee,
tee, committee, Mrs. Trudy Dykhuis; 'publici 'publicity
ty 'publicity committee. Mrs.-Dorothy Har Har-rel.''
rel.'' Har-rel.'' "0-,Ji J"

Oik

erwi&e

The Fort Clayton NCO Wives

Club will hold coffee Call on
Wednesday, at 9:30 a.m.. in the

NCO Open Mess. A cordial invita invitation
tion invitation is extended to all membefi,
non-members and new-comers. ;
Armed Force

Writers' League

' An organization and cht r t e r
mootinir nn th Inral chanter of th

Armed Forces Writers League will

be held at tne on ciayion r-au
rani ot ft nm: FaH. 13.

Sp2 Channing L. Grlgsby, organis organising
ing organising chairman announced to day.
AH armed forces writers and

intrtoH in writlne on

military subjects are invited to at-

tendiemeeung.t'

( y 1 If: '5
si

BATS IN THE RING New Jersey-State Senator Malcolm
Forbes (right) goes through, the traditional hat-tossing bit in ;
Elizabeth, N.J., after announcing 'his candidacy for New Jersey,
governor on the Republican ticket. At left It Union City's
Mayor E. Edward Biertuempf eU who Is also Union County:
v ,' chairman of the "Forbea lor Governor Club.' v' );

NEW YORK (UP)-One of the

hardest working persons 1 In our
town is a Hsrlem-Dorn finger who

started off toward juvenile -delinquency,
but was reseued by an
intense desire for the stage.
This tornado of energy now Is

31 years old, standi S feet S,

weighs a hefty 121 pounds, drinks

a case and a nan 01 cream so

a week, works constantly at ore

fessional photograph, makes,

phonograph records, plays bene

fits, : and. practice-, the .f ast-draw
so "assiduously that he can get a

.45 drawn irora we nip. eocktn,

and fired in half a second, 1 :

Between these activities he ao-

neaft six "nights and two- matin

ee a week on 1 Broadway show

in wnicn ne sings, dances, plays
trumpet,' drums, bassr and guitar.

dots impressloos and impersona-

uons ana a d 01 aramatic actmg.

Lest lye in Wreck

r Three years aio. he lost an eve

In an automobile wreck. It slowed

him up for only 11 weeks,' for

convalescence, men ne plunged in

to work as hard as ever., ,

His name. Is -Sammy Davis Jr.

When his show, "Mr: Wonder

ful." closes this month, after a

run of a little more ttan a year,
he -Is scheduled for a two day

vacation before starting night club

work. "Mr. wonderful" is a 2tt

hour show, and he Is on stage for

100 minutes of it.

Sammy did not (0 immediate y

into show business. He lay around
the house, doing nothing and earn

ing no money, until he was 2H

years old. Then nls father and un.

cie, wno were Headlining at a
Philadelphia theaetr, entered him

in an amateur contest there.

He sang "I'll Be Glad When

You're Dead, You Rascal You,M

enunclatina clearly and mtuak

every note. He wan, and he's

been winning audiences, rather

regularly ever since. t
Kept Out ef Trouble

"It was a rough neighborhool

tnat 1 grew up in," Sammy says.

"i used to run around with a

gang. But I was blessed with be

ing. in show, business. ,My: family

usea to take me out 01 town a
loH. and. I. never got in any

troubie,"; C-.-i-:U v
The Davis jhow-business ability

has been so headlined that his

photography career gets little
public attention; During the last
year and half his work has ap appeared
peared appeared m seven magazines. Four1

of these picture were on covers covers-three
three covers-three "cheesecake" rand one a
color shot of the New York sky skyline.
line. skyline. His fast-draw study grew out of
a hobby collecting guns. He has
about 7ff iriffl-ptlnn f.nltn ma.iv

of them with papers, vouching for
thlr rarltw anil aiithontlpltv

Sammy is headed fo? the mov-

if.m nniL Tan; rtim nrsr ni nr.it rs mi 1

Sinatra Then he !is jptertsted- in

aamg tne lue of Henry Armstrong
the three-weight boxing chamo.
' He was asked what of all -the

'varied possibilities for the future,
he wanted to do most. .'Get some

sleep," he- replied.-

Ing: ;
"I still feel like a gob on stage
with an admiral's daughter' '- I
SHORT TAKES: John Ireland
and Joanne Dru signed a property
agreement to pave the way for a
divorce Esther Williams is slat- j

ea tor anotner movie 10 De nimea
in England,

. 'The Barney Rom Story" goat
before the cameras this month
with Cameron Mitchell in the
starring role It's the first film
to be made under the new liber liberalized
alized liberalized code policy pertaining to

narcotics,

Barney's fight to overcome the
Influence of the drug habit, ac

quired when he was treated for
war wounds and malaria, will have

a frank, no-punches-pulled treat

ment la the story. 1 v

as

lt)fitiiA ANNOUNCES THE

3rd ANNUAL EL PANAMA
INVITATIONAL TENUIS TOURNAMENT
This Wed., Feb. 13, thru SiTnday-17 v
Men's Singles Men' Doubles

First Match begins at S p m. everyday
Prizes for winners and runners-up
donated by the Panama Insurance Co.
TICKETS on sale at entrance;
Grandstand .Boxes

A

Hit

$0.50 $1.00
Finals 1.00 .1.50

(Refreshments and snacks served at moderate price

Winners will be invited to narticinate In the

2nd ANNUAL El Panama -J
INTERNATIONAL TENNIS CHAMPIONSHIPS "'!
Feb. 18 thru 24 at El Panama ,- 4

(All events tickets now on sale at Cabana Club Office

by JMdM Johntoii

HOLLYWOOD (NEA)-Ontee.

Offstsge and Upstage: The Tough
Guy is gone.
1 11 miss Humohreo Bocsrt's

growl and his sneer. But 111 re

member him most of all. for his
quick wit, his warm personality
and his sensitive emotions. The

growl and the sneer were an act.

He was happiest plsying the
tough guy on and .off screen. I'd

known him since 1838 when he first

arrived In Hollywood.

Ana ne Knew l knew ne wasn't

tough. ; ;.' ,.-'"iS:;y'::

it was because Of soma tears in

his eyes. :-.-
I found them there one day long
ago. There had been a death in his

family. A lavonte aunt, i oeueve.
He was studying his script in his

dressing room tnrougn misiy eyes,

4
' CRIATIONS

tiftlktmiMM
. BrsitttieV Coss'sre
eu-cle-ititehtd with f
Kyld-Braidfere
secure aplift

Lift Xmdnct Clrfflei
Frost piaI
drdtitcW with
" ;NvloJraMlr'
kag-laitiai eaatraL

Havh you ihxsd ; rv
COINTREAU FRAPPE

v Try it tonight after Dinner
, .. vpu will like itj v v
it ia a ;;
FINE DELICIOUS REFRESHING
: and very DIGESTIVE DRINK V

r

Distributon: CLU CVRNOS, S. A.

PANAMA

COLOX

Wit di)
4m m a

no

Newl

m W l

Drasslcro and Girdle
' : r by Forxallt
Nr. Life Roman Brutien
to allurinf And so oomlbrtatle! Crcle
atitched with Nv!(vBrti(lfor Luting
uplift. New Lift Romanet Girdle
-a"" t
for a slim, trim figure! Front panel
eirde-ltitcneJ -ifi hjIo-BrM , Ufa ;
' wtiitknJ tad special Utk ptnel . ;
. n eemKat t thpi yn leatninj!
U&tj'i DuKions. fitted todaj
t jmfareriteiteft.; v '1 :".'''
TKt tCtHm COMPANY txswt Oeffc' OlMae 7, tUAj
": A. A. SASSO,' OA. LTD A.
v Apmttod Peetal 4$ Tel. -2-1247, trnmrnm

''You armiM ht arAnnJ t.

1J ii v uo Brow Brow-led.
led. Brow-led. 4 to discover I'm not so tough.
Well, don't write about it, see. I'll
lose my,reputation,r i fei
That aa...Utkfcii'.:.i'.L...

frustration Hf .was good .nough
.as -An. actor M;mn an ,'jscar. jut
he eouldn t jconvmce.;. anyone? who
& he, w really
nwjehyi He was .always trying,
but his sensitjvi emotion! frequent
ly lured, him. away, from hU favor favor-lte
lte favor-lte role, .

was a faiferk ? ; trn.r h.k.

wasn't.

NO RETIHI-MINT "tnr SnnM.

rr...i jirir" T -wn,"v

j.uu.ej, cojeoraimg oinnaay o.
69 and S3 years in show husinenn

' flrls'iaway from here,
"The Big Stage- Manager up'

iairs, -fsne says, "ww give me

nouoc wnen to quit.".?
Lisa Kirk is tplllntf it to

diences at the Coconut- Grove
heref "The way to keep a man is

in ooudi."' 'i
HOVii HEAR THIS. Sergeant
Bilko. You'd be mighty proud of
Vnimff loH nim.fl milin..

Who has, just.been tagged for mo-

.IW..HUUVJU. '7 u'i 'iv..
A a naman-flrt rises :Mnlli

man Starred in shows at. th Nnr.

folk Navy Station Theator with- ad admirals'
mirals' admirals' daughters as his leading

laaies ana captains ana otner brass
hats playing bit roles.

Earl's th larf vrhn was r.ihn.

, ' nua l.HUICl'
ine Hepburn's kid brother uV'The
Rainmaker." Now he's

with Shirley. MacLaine and Shir,
ley Booth In another Paramount

movie, -iiot speii."

Lovlnff it un nn staff with

mirals' daughters, onetime gob Hol Hol-limsn
limsn Hol-limsn grins, "was my first taste of
real democracy."

. t"

HOLLIMAN 5 RISE to miw!

fame is Hollywood's first real taste
of the Mr. Clnderalla legend in
some time. He's an orphan, born
near Delhi, La. As a kid he waited
oh tables for $1 a night and work worked
ed worked in the oil fields. He hiteh-hlked

to Hollywood to become an actor

nut returned broke and hungry to
Oil City, La. As a high school honor

student there he was president of
the senior class and starred In the

senior play.
After studying drama under

the GI bill at the University of

Southern California,, he acted at
the Pasadena Community Play Playhouse
house Playhouse and started landing movie
bit roles. The bit parts finally led
to "The Rainmaker" and movie
Stardust in his hair.

But bachelor Hollimatt'r laugh-

II

i. ., :; 1 .iv
.l'j!HfM.'' a A.'.
, C : .1 ;

i

I 1 -sr.-n
s".-it..wih v.i'r I Enjoy yourself.-.. It's lei I MmmW

I spaaaaan -jiaaaak aw SB SBai B I. BBS BBS BV "a.

1 1 jbvt . hiiaftisa i hPaniii tnnn vnn f.ninie it m m m Mm jsbV m i.

STOREi ii CiNtaM avinui. amma A Kirkeby Kfolet'1"1
- i i i i. n

J v '?. I;

Li

... ir.' Q'WtiiFt v
iA vr -(. if- .'. iJA rusTi
, ft tm k, j -m j-i-K ' !;
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Qhildhm ifoiwsi on

-v. 1

4

TOP QUALITY
POWDERED WHOLE 51TLK
WHOLES03IE FRESH
at your FAVORITE GROCERS
...
WHILE THEY LAST:
After February 10 your grocer wlil have a aupply of VfTALIC nurainf;
bottles for free distribution to purchasers of 5-Ib. cant. Ask for
your' free bottle with each purchase of a S-round can.

'I



3 V";

; : V" :;'v:..
1 THE 8TTNDAT AMERICA!
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 1(1,1357

I

H tsame Seeded Tops in Tennis
Tourney; Play on Wednesday

Frijjay afternoon a meeting of t
Committee of the 1 Panama Ca Ca-'
' Ca-' jiafia and Tennis Club was held
lor the purpose of planning the de de-tails
tails de-tails o the El Panama Invitation Invitational
al Invitational which gets under way this com coming
ing coming Wednesday night.
Kobert Heurlematte, the tourna tournament
ment tournament chairman, was in charge tf
the important meeting. President
Dom Ernesto de la Guardia is off off-cringe
cringe off-cringe permanent Presidents Cup
for the International that can only
be carried off by a three time win win-ner.,.Xbe
ner.,.Xbe win-ner.,.Xbe yearly winner will win a
replies of same plus having his
nametplaced on the Presidents
cup itself.
Jpe, Cunningham, whose job is
maoyfold in this planning, has al al-so
so al-so accepted the responsibility of
securing the trophies for the Invi Invi-JatjQpal
JatjQpal Invi-JatjQpal as welj as the rest of those
needed for the International. Cun Cunningham
ningham Cunningham informed the gathering
ast,nirht that the Panama Insur Insurance
ance Insurance Company had again offered
to furnish all the beautiful pmes
iortjie, Jnvitational and that they
'er"purchased and presently in
hands of the engraver. They
'w'rk he on display the opening night.
Bob-lHeurtematto informed the
ft Suo that Ceci-Heurteroatte would
'no't-rerturn from her trip in time
for hte tennis festival and for this
r"sbn: cou'd not seain accent
charge of the social functions. Ei Ei-len
len Ei-len Gaylord, Barbara Cunningham

l it 'i

J J
if itsl: J
7
ISiawiifimiitiii m rnrni nirn invh '" 'L

T KING NO CHANCES Ernie Banks, the Chicago Cubs' short short-atop,
atop, short-atop, took no chances his bat would be lost during workouts
atr.Chjcago. so he carried it with him during roadwork.

X3 3 n PI F)
r

acf i& (today) (Ufifmai

today)

f;
W E F K F
1.03, 3.03, 5.03, 7.03,
0.75 0.40
1
I
I
I
I
it
1$
1
I9
fcl rW M6
53 C3 Q O C3 CZ3
e mmmm TSt '7
J5 0.20 0 J5
TRAPEZE
(Canemacope)

N n
9.03

w3 y

f !i

ci a

, tXIf ES
. and
MAN' IN THE
YAl'tT

and June Lee were named to take
charge of this committee.
The entries for ihe Invitational
l.ave all been carefully .studied by
the' committee in charge and' it
was agreed that the playing com committee
mittee committee headed ub by Hans Omen-

itsch and-the tournament advisor
and Club Pro Johnny Sapp would
get to work at once on the seedings
and pairings. Considering the num number
ber number of entries this was, not an easy
job.
The two seeded teams in the
mixed doubles are number one
Hilda Herrera and Alfredo Wer,
boih from Guatemala and number
two seeded Hans Omenitsch and
Eileen Gaylard. The following ad additional
ditional additional players have entered.
(However, the pairings for the
play have not as yet been made)
Yvonne Nunn with Hohn Perry;
Loretta Lim with J. Ruiz; Arlene
Mcllvaine with Bob Mcllvaine;
Nancy Acly with Frank Lambert;
Ursula Cogswell with John Cogs
well; Beverly Friedman with luck
Nclson;
June Lee with Geof. Lee;
Pincus with R. Pincus;
Cecilia
Plambeck and PlambeCk; Mary
Morcan and G. Obarrio; Carol
Glickenhaus and Roy Glickcnhatis;
Oeorgo, Nottingham -with Evelyn
Lpz.
The seeded teams in the men's
doubles are as follows number
one Bill Hele and Webb Hearne;
number two, J. Rojas with. A. Ro Ro-ias
ias Ro-ias with A. Rojas (these are the
P3! PI
$1
$1
R E L EX S E S
1:10, 3:07, 5:03, 6:5tf,
0.75 0.40
J:55 6
I
I
TrMfSMCIC.r6
Bad the mtid fy the heart!
Jeff Chandler
Laraine Day
Tim Hovey
"s S i -qj
CZ3 12J a C3 O X?
i i jje.

- I

CECILIA
THI BEST DOUFLI W
TECHNICOLOR

tt

h4t. Virida Man

number one and two men's seeded

in Costa Rica); number three J.
Ruiz with Lee; and number four,
Omphroy with Melfi. The pairings
and the complete list tf the entries
in the men's doubles will be pub,
lished as soon as they have been
completed.
It was necessary to go to a pair pairing
ing pairing of sixty-four considering the
number of entries for the men's
singles. In the top bracket the
pairings are listed as follows;-Webb
Hearne vs Bye; R. Nesbitt vs Bye;
E. Pinate vs Bye; Buddy Stroup
vs Bye; Alfredo Wer (Guatemala)
vs Bye; w. Groens vs Bye; vr.
Litowski vs Bye; E. Omphroy vs
Bye; Bill Hele vs Bye; E. Wachtel
vs Bye; J. Beach vs Bye; K. Giick-
enhaus vs Bye; G. Lee vs. Bye:
c. guardia vs G. Gercich; Lee Rin
ger vs Bye; A. Rojas (Cost Ri
ca) vs Bye.
In the second bracket of the
men's singles pairings came out
as follows; J.. Ruiz vs Bye; E. Ba-
irrera:;, vs Bye; Hennquez vs
iBye;M. Engle vs Bye; F. Lam-
bert rvs Bye; R. Nelson vs Bycr S.
Melfi fvs Bye; J. Perry vs Bye;
J. Rojas (Costa Rica) vs Bye; R.
Ramirez vs Myron Fisher; R. Sex Sexton
ton Sexton vsBye; J. Pinilla vs A. Lonev:
H. Omenitsch vs Bye: Chaclain
Lewis Vs Bye; R. Eisenmaa vs
Bye; Robert Graham vs Bye.
The seedings in, the men's, sing
les were made in the following .brd-
er; Webb. Hearne. J. Ruiz;.? Bill
Hele, J. Rojas,. Alfreds Wer,
Frank Lambert, G. Lee, and H.
Omenitsch. yvi-j
The starting time for the match matches
es matches will be announced as soonk'j9S
possible, but in the meantime it
has been requested that all players
in the men's singles be readv for
play Wednesday night.. xj ?
The admission to the Invitation Invitational
al Invitational events has been pegged at fifty
tents each for the first niehto and
one aonar tor the last two nights.
Reserved box eats will be av available
ailable available for the Invitational at one
dollar on the opening nights and
one tmy the last two evenings.'
There are still three or four good
Duxes avauaDie ior the Interna International
tional International Championships and informa
tion on same can be secured Kv
calling Mrs. Orteca at Panama
1 i mil i
Robinson is Rapped
By Ex-Delroil Star
PALMETTO, Fla. (UP) Fred
nuicninson, manager of the St
Louis Cardinal baseball club, said
here last night that Jockie Robin
son was a great ball player, "but
ne laso nas a big mouth."
Hutchinson, also a former pitch pitcher
er pitcher with the Detroit Tigers, made
the statement while speaking be before
fore before the Palmetto Kiwanis Club
"Jackie Robinson has gotten as
much publicity as Babe Ruth,"
Hutchinson said, "but if Robinson
has done as much for baseball as
Babe Ruth, baseball is in bad
shape."
Sports Briefs
PHILADELPHIA (UP) Jesse
Richardson and Don King, a pair
01 r5-pound tackles, have agreed
to 1957 salary terms with the Phil
adelphia Eagles of the National
Football League. Richardson is a
former Alabama star while King
played at Kentucky.
Showing at Your Service
DIABLO HTS. 2:30 7:00
Dana Andrews
Ida Lupino
"WHILE THE CITY SLEEPS"
o
Mon. "THE WAY OUT"
MARGARITA 2 : 30-6 : 15-8 : 30
Van Johnson
Jane Wyman
"MIRACLE IN THE RAIN"
.. c
Mon. "SHACK OUT ON 101"

BALBOAjs'

HALF-CAST! KAUTY AND

rTNMI lOVH!JJ!!Mn

lr I Vv i i A 111

0

is- ii r-.a

J-W AIA DrUVJIUA

FROM M O

COLOK AND CINEMASCOPE

ALSO SHOWINO MONDAY!

PARAISO C:1S-S:25 LA BOCA 7:M
"THE HARDER THEY FALL" 'Phantom ef the Rne Morgue'

SANTA CRUZ :15-:3
"THE RACERS"

emr-

U5
-Cinemascope!

"BIGGER THAN
LIFE
and
THE LAST
WAGON

1 a A wl J . l .tf t.
i nlavori.at Ik. Natinnil Mntnr
:i r -
'Ana Ihrttlo. mnl.n nar!rl.4.
r
v.Jr.v..v. ... T Tf
Rookie Goalie Saves!
Boston Hockey Hide,
Bears in Flag Fight
NEW YORK. Feb. 9 (UP)
Rrw-kift troaline Don- Simmon s
shutout and fifth victory
in seven gamesday has the Bps Bps-ton
ton Bps-ton Rmms back in the thick. Of
the battle for first place in the
Rational Hockey League, ;
i The 25-vear-old Mmmons, wuu
already made Boston fans forget
Terry sawcnuK, maue, u uw:
period goal by Doug McKenney
stand up for a 1-0 victory over the
Detroit Kel Wings last nignt
and moved the Bruins to wttnin
there points of the second-place
Montreal Canadiens. Tne Bruins
play the Canadiens at Boston
this afternoon in a nationally nationally-televised
televised nationally-televised game.
The: Victory may prove costly
for the Bruins, however, due to a
broken nose suffered by. Jerry
Toppazziiu, their leading scorer;
Toppazzini was hit across the
bridge of the nose by Ted Lindsay's-
stick during a pileup around
the Boston net. r :
The New York Rangers, mean meanwhile,
while, meanwhile, went into a tie for fourth
place with the idle Toronto Maple
Leafs when they overcame a3-0
deficit to tie the Chicago Black
Hawks, 4-4.
College Cage
Scores
West Virginia 83 NYU 77
Dartmouth 81 Vermont b9
Massachusetts 87 Rhode Island 61
St. Johns 63 Geo. Washington 62
Pittsburgh 71 Westminster (Pa) 69
South
South Carolina 55 Wake Forest 49
Midwest
Notre Dame 78 Portl 46 da n
Notre Dame 78 Portland 64
Iowa State 92 Drake 71
Wt
Utah 84 Montana 70
Center Theatres Today
GAMBOA 7:00
"ANYTHING GOES"
Tne "While the City Sleens"
GATUN 2:30 7:00
"AWAY ALL BOATS"
Tues. "LITTLEST OUTLAW"
CRISTOBAL 2:30 7:00
Alr-Conditioned
Elvis Presley
Debra Paget
"LOVE ME TENDER"
Also Showing Monday)
Air-Conditioned
6:30 8.45
411 .1.1 I I '.' i
assS
M IN-
CAMP BIERD 4:15-7:55
"Rock Aronnd The Oock"
VICTOR'
25 15
THE MOLK
. PEOPLE -
20

SLIUA. inis eieni-iooi. iceooai. capaoie oi w miwi an hmir.an

mil

. i J-. ... .. i

Rml hnn: at th. M., Va.i. p.i:
. ... uir...uuacui
i,-J i. ...
o, u..5 uu wiiiuureaK,- me
ic iiK hcid iui
OH, GIRLS! French athlete
James Mathe displays the form
that won- him the; title "The
Most Beautiful Athlete of Eu-t
rope" in a contest in Paris. ; He f.
won the same contest last year
SCal Coach Named,
He's Ex-Linesman;
But Penalties On
LOS ANGELES (UP)- Penalty-
ridden University of Southern Cal California
ifornia California has turned to a member of
its own staff to assume the -role
of head football coach after hav
ing vainly sought a name coach.
The school last night
named line coach Don Clark. a
member of the coaching staff for
tne past six years, as the replace.
ment for Jess Hill, who takes over
as athletic director next fall.
ltie selection climaxed nearly a
year' of second guessing as to who
would follow : In the footsteps of
Hill who gave the Pacific Coast
Conference its only "victory over
the Big Ten in the Rose Bowl
since the bowl pact began 10 years
ago. Hill was at the helm of the
Trojans for five seasons and his
team in 1952 defeated Wisconsin,
7-0, in the granddaddy of -all bowl
games.
i k
School officials announced 13
months ago that Hill would suc succeed
ceed succeed retiring Willis O. (Bill) Hun Hunter
ter Hunter as athletic director in the fall
of 1957. At first USC had a lot
of potential takers for the Coming
football coach vacancy but the
PCC later imposed stiff penalties
j against the school, resulting In a
! boycott by those who previously
were eager to coach the always
powerful Trojans.
The conference nearly ruined
the Trojans' football machine' by
not' only barring the school from
winning championships but taking
a years eligibility away from all
athletes for allegedly receiving
"under the table" payments from
alumni stouds. Senior players last
season, only were allowed to play
in five games and the juniors on
last- season's roster completed
their, eligibility.
Both USC and Its crosstowli ri rival,
val, rival, UCLA, were hit by thexuling.
Both schools also threatened at
one time to bolt the conference
because of the penalties. But the
NCAA backed the PCC and the
Trojans and Bruins were forced
to serve their sentence.
Todov ineanto .35 20
Robert Wagner in
"Between ReaTen and -Hell"
In cinemascope!
Forrest Tucker in 5
STAGECOACH TO FURY":'

! k
?

1 :T, j
i-'li

Todoy'1DEAL.'35'.1S
Michael Conrad In
TLY1XG SAUCERS".
Herman Biix in ;
"HUMAN nGER1

.....
.7 ...."
. ,uujuueu wun irom tppr.
" mi II UUl M
ice wueen as powered br
jcss man huu.'
Controlled TVball
Planned for .1957;
." 3 Programs Eyed
CHICAGO (UP)-A plan to 'con 'control
trol 'control television of college football
next fall has been developed by
the' National Collegiate Athletic
Assn. TV Committee, and will be
made public probably next week,
it was announced today.
The 12 member committee
agreed upon the plan in. principle
after a three day meeting and only
the details of the language remain
to be worked out, NCAA Execu
tive Director Walter Byers said.
He said that the committee ex expected
pected expected to complete the work on the
language, by mail this week and
that the plan would be mailed to
the NCAA membership for approv
al not later than Feb. 18.
Two thirds of the membership
voting must favor the plan before
it becomes, effective.
Three types of plans were under
consideration, one for a complete
national program, the second for
national regional combinations,
and the third for basic rules to be
established with each school then
handling its own video in1 accorl accorl-ance
ance accorl-ance with the rules.
New Sports Values
May Hurl Russians
For 1960 Olympic
! ROME; Italy (UP) Russia may
have a miehty tough time defend
ing its overall Olympic champion-,
ship here in 1960, if what Italian
Olympia- officials believe ; is' cor correct.
rect. correct. r?,' ;.'..
Hhe T t a 1 1 a n sources said
yesterdy theytthink such "minor"
sports as gymnastics,' canoeing,
and tarcet shooting will be greatly
deemphasized in 1960. The Soviets
scored heavily in all tnree t Mel Melbourne
bourne Melbourne in 1956 to beat out the
United .States for-, the unofficial
but covrted" team championship.
The changes might go some something
thing something like this, according to the
Italians: ;
A gymnast could win only one
sold medal for the championship
in his class! Under existing rules,
gold medals are awarded .for each
phase '. of -'competition and one
gymnast (jonceiyably could win as;
Canoeing. now- a five event
show, may be cut to just one each
for men and women. r
In target shooting, the running
deer event, a sport practiced by
only a few hundred marksmen,!
may be- eliminated '-; .'
-On1 the other hand, tracK and
swimming sports in which the
United States always scores
heavily would be retained in
their present form. :V-".-

hnur uritk j

Now Softball GalsTdkeOveT,

PlayStartJomortgw 5 Play

Women's Softball League will get
underway on Monday at the Santa
fVll Pla vrrminrl urith. lacrt -trAirft'e
champions, .Alfredo Aleman Jr.,
meeting tne invuauonai tourna tournament,
ment, tournament, consolation winners,. Cerveza
Ralhna
It wss snitniimn1 hv the loflonp's
president,: James Brathwaite; that
p leams areTegisierea to taKe part
in tnisseason s play.
. The new ladies squad to foin
the Isaguar ii sponsored by Tivo Tivo-li
li Tivo-li Motors and formerly known
s the Albrook NCO-Wives.
The other teams ulafpH in nnrfi.
cipate and make this year's acti activities
vities activities a successful one are: 'Sfi run.
ners-UD. RC. Cola manatrprl hit fla.
car Butler, f Cerveza Balboa, ship-
perea py tflu relate and T.A.I.
Bridgestone under Jose- French. French.-It
It French.-It has been kent sneret nn in
this time on the new local, and for foreign
eign foreign stars thatare practicing with
the squads, f i
Words were, mentioned -on the
come-back' of moted-1 s t h m i a n

' r? """s Mil I '
ri: vi 'H-'-
Ii fixz,

TED HAS REASON TO SMILE Ted WIHIanis (right), Bostett
Red Sox slugger, is all smiles. as.e Blwkea Jiaads.'WM Red Sox
general manager Joe Cronirr In Boston arter'-rsifentng-.JiUlWi
contract for an estimated $100,000. ; ;

TODAY
i witiviiv tt KOc. 30c.

II : Ii I "T-r1
fXj I front"
H Rivar t
" 1 (fa 180
t &tef Vr i Grand
d-c J P I vioiem
f Q I I troil!

I r

mmmmm

IklWt
A WALTER MIRISCH
1, sm4

iV.

I

0005111

sports figure, Clara fvWattley for
the Alenlan Jr. while Arsi Cola's
pitching staff will have a big hole
in the loss of their former
Jovce Anderson." Annthw ,nlthin

great'.Genevieve rMcClure, the no-1
mi-no-run queen, nas received her
release from Aleman "champs"
Diana CareW ftnd Laura BaileM
are pictured to handle- the pitch-,
in? role fof the crown vtmerk.Cer- r
veza Balboa -is to be looked upon
for some! .hidden talent (mm h
Paraiso School while Tivoli M(h '5
tors under -Sgt- Adams -will shov
some1 of their improvement since--
tne tournament. ,
Games ere scheduled, to. be
. played on Mondays Wednesdays, A
Fridays and Saturdays 'evenings
at tha followina alevina ir!
Santa Cruz and La Boca Pliy.
grounds and. Albrook Field Dia
mond. -j ,
. All, mana-gprs oi renresentatiir :
of the various teams are urged to
attend a .npfal tnnpfintf at 1 tk
gymnasium during the course- of -the
.game, which will start at 4:4$
p.m.v

DRIVE -IN

7.009.00 P.M.
r
nuci nrr A
FARR MORROW:
PrtductiM Dirsdei iy BYRON HASKW
DANIEL B. ULLMAN AUIE0 ARTISTS

IgREA

SB W1

CONGO CROSSING
and
Rack R4ma, tjvm BfB to
WRITTEN ON THE WIND

THE
AMBASSADOR'S
DAUGHTER

EDGE OF
D O W N



J

1
V
SUNDAY, TEBRCART 10,1957 v
THE J8TTNDAT AMERICAN
FAGl SETO.,

RolMdd iopez:lffi Racetr act T odaf
V.j vifc'--'V::?i.'-;S-:',;'.''.'i-.: w:,. r ' ; : . '. .;,,; : .--a ...v..,., .. -.-"s-., in - n . .... ,.. .i i s

Third Series Horses
Match Strides In $650
Seven Furlong Sprint

.The President Remon racetrack will honor the
late Cuban jockey, Rolando Lopez Gilr who lost his
life in an automobile accident last Sunday morning:,
with the running of a handicap in his name.

Fouf third series impertedlstralght running and usually bolts

tthoroiighbreds are entered for the! at this distance. Bias Aguirre will
IfiSIV seven fnrlnnf sorint. Ths are ride him Under 115 nounds.

Chiviiingo, Embassy, Gavilan and! Jai Alai II, a ten-length winner

T.I II.! TT .. . I . k. 1 1 V. . .... o ..... n...,..,.

raent last week when he lost as
an odds-on mutuels choice,' Jai Alai
II lad been burning" up the track
in his workouts but failed to display
the speed he. had shown during his
prepr In the actual race. Francis

co 'Gatica has the leg up on Jai
Alai II with 112 pounds.
Chiviiingo could get up in time
to spring a surprise if be repeats
his improved performance of last

week, osvaido fle i JLeon replaces
Braulio Baeza aboard Chiviiingo

with only 104 pounds, v
Racetrack Tips;

Ores

Jai Alai IL it

Gavifan and Jai Alai n were two
of' the principals-, n a thrilling
three-horse phota finish last Sun-

cay, comatose jiosea out uavnan
with Jai Alai If only a half length

further back. Chiviiingo wounds up

witn a rush to fuiish another two

lengths behind the leaders;

, Embassy. ri the lbnly newcomer

to this group and If right should add

another victory to his list of local
successes. Embassy has repeated repeatedly
ly repeatedly proven that he is too good for
this series yet not quite good e e-nough
nough e-nough for the second and first serr-
. es. Alejandro Ypaza will guide Em Embassy
bassy Embassy under 118 pounds.
Gavilan,' which wonnd up fastest
of all .in last-Sunday's thrilling
nightcap, shapes' up as the horse
to beat this -time. However, be because
cause because i of Gavilan's swerving tend
encies he bas not been too suc successful
cessful successful over the seven furlongs j di distance.
stance. distance. .'' 1
The horses break' in a chute.

race's quarter mile-before they hit)
the main track' then continue an another
other another quarter ; mile before-; theyl
enter., the first turn. Gavilan is-ap
parently' opposed to that; jnuch'

By CONRADO

1 Ebony

2 Bagdad
3 Esteban
4 Panebla
5 Lanere
6 Greco
7 Escasay
S-Garramuno
9 Remiron
10 Embassy

Que Undo

Llboria

Piel de Asno!

- Kaiaiu

Morenote

Atrabalero

Globe Trotter
Crews HIH
Merry Mason
- tGayilan

Race Track Graded Entries

t,t. Hoim

Jockey

Comment

Odds
Pool CImoi 12:4$

I H.mHIA" Nib'vos 7 Fbi. Puno $275.00

FIRST IACI OP THI POUBLE
ii : .: r -I1 o i .
1 -Dofia Perica K. G6mea 106 Bolted.in Last
2 Tilln Tilln B. Baeza 103 Bad legs hamper
3 F.1 Profesor M. Hurley 115 Good early speed -101
4 Que Lljjdo J. Phillips 110, Usually runnerup"
8 Regia H Oustines 104x -Nothing recently
Pereque- ,'i H.. Rula 108 Returns from layoff i
7 Don Jaime y.'Godoy 108 -Distance to liking
8 rablonet G. Vasquea 96tf i-Could surprise
8 Ebony -i. i FHldalg Ha Seam "sure thingX.
' ; o 1 . '- M

50-1
10-1
5-1

,13-1
30-1
4-1
4-1
1

Thi vear's Citv'f Tournament, liods.

held at the Diablo Bowling Center

reached new heights not only in at

tendance, number of team.' ana

man events but set new records

m every event:

Kutch of Ft. Clayton, who rolled

a terrific 280 single game last year;

still holds that. r,ecord. The armed
forces raised their tournament per percentage
centage percentage to ,76, and walked away a a-ga
ga a-ga in this year with their share of

Albrook 1261; and Sher-

mir and BurgesK 1257- : t j f ,t .
Singles -4 Kutch Ft Clayton 693;

LarriDbe Diablo 654; and CSx

6ii.
All-Events Hogen Margari Margarita
ta Margarita 1916;' Kutch Diablo 1878; and
McEloy r Balboa 1860
Following is this year's official
scores.

S man team champions Sey

prizes. This year the prize, were mour-Agency Marjor of D i a, b 1 o,

well distributed.

scratch 2870; and also Mer-

The high light of the tournament! Fnans Sponsors Trophy wiper with

; r . . nnniinan -jfiiiu

ceremonies mis 'vear was t n ei"""'v n

1

-

presence of Gov. W. E. Potter,
who wau detained for the opening,
but came later on and received a

fine ovation byi all. The governor

in his speacn urged the yo u n g
folks to take up bowling and enter
in an A.B.C, bowling program,!
All of the top ranking officers of
all branches and services. Were re

presented and rolled the first ball
on all 8 alleys to officially open the'
16th Annual City Tournament. As

a token of this they were present

ed with a desk paper weight, with
bowling emblem and 16th Annual

tuy lournament on it.
;,-'-t'-1: i'V! i:

The tape recording CFN made
of the opening ceremonies will be
on radio and TV this evening at
5 p.m. The Signal Corps,, thanks
to Col. Earl and Capt. Jack Rus Russell
sell Russell and their staff, also did an out

standing jod in installing and
maintaining the- P. S. system
throughout the entire tournament.

'i he women of the WIBC who

nad charge of the scoring and man

agement of the Diablo Club House

deserve much credit for their part

Followine is "the score nf fh

first three leaders in last year's

tournament:
5 man team championsr Tasco
Battery Scratch 2744 with hn

dicap Margies, from Marsarifa

3004; and Sioux. Diahln 2MS

Doubles Hoeen and Hnnn

Margarita 1 1285: Bus and Tev-

Tec, &erv. A.T.S O. Ft. Clayton

team No. 2 3123: This team

wins team trophy a 5 eac. mdivl
filial. trAnhine txnA nacti '. . ".. .i

5700 M.T. Sqd. A.F.B. Albrook

(This team also wins added Tro

phy, duplicate of Merchants, Spon-?

sors as no one team can win twd
team trophies, with 2nd. "'high).-

3105,

Seymour-Agency Major.' Dlablo-i

H. i, Homa Co.- 3000. '
- Wright-Plumers Men's Marsa

rita .

t Seymour-Agency Cosm,o.- Mix Mixed
ed Mixed D. 2974. - ; ,i
Doubles; Wallce kf Kirkendall4
Margarita 1355 and Alraeda a Lanp
Diablo 1313 (also are', doubles

cnampions witn scratch 1259.

Hogan and Hoppe Margi-: 1306;
Devoll and Osterle 1306; .Bertram

and Healsprth. Marg. I268r hest

mui t valuer jjjhoio ioh; .'and

stuson ana spinney Marg. lrjs

singles: Hogan Mare. 701.;

Stilsen Marg. 684; Ubben -i'Dia.-

dio 6i; uoyer Diablo 669: Mofr

row Diablo 660; Ted. Mekanon-f
Scratch Champios 657? Sterling
anA Cnffiir u nut --.j mJ

land a Edwards 642.

All-Events: Hogan 1964; B
traro 1917: Best r- Diablo-fSirntrli

Champion) 1847 1907;,,Stewart-L

jwargarita 1897: Col. Peca :Fnrt

uay ton 1883; StUson -h Margarita
1876 and Budy. Margarita
1873. M t

; Abernathjr Sales Service

uuunucs io j&xpana

li Rico "Q" NaHyot' i Pgt. Pumo' $275.00 w Poof. Clooot iS
SICOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE
' ii .''. ' i i '

2 Tap Lady G.. Monterff lOflx Could make ft
X--LibOri Q.- Sdnchez 112 s-Serous effort here
3-Winsba O. de lon 116 : r-WiU set the pace
4 Bagdad C. Igleslas 113 Form indicates

Don Manuel E. Ortega 115 tCould xepat

6 Fuego

S. CarvaJaJ J.14

Should be close up

Ire Usee 'Noa-wirniors" Nt.

A tin. tunt $250.00 Pool Closet 1:45
one-two t : .

t I w" I'' V

1 4i I w f
; I-i i ,-,

1 Pichoto Q. VAsque2 103x Has shown nothing
2- r-Angellta B.-Baeza 106 Not much class
S Piel de Asno P. Hldalsro 112 ,-Fractlous at start

4 Esteban

5 Pllluelo

F. Gatica 112
- Bravo 109

Fractious at start

Keyhaven-Lituana

t !-

CHARLES 8. ABEBNATHt
- Proprietor of Atwnathv SalM fUr.

y i-8 jconccrnin sports cqulpmtnt hat made'

nw maoiisnment on ol ths lsvoritetl

50-1
5-1
51

4-1

t

4th Rata "P" Natives

1'

. t

--' F.PufM $275.00 -- fool Closol 2:20

QUINIELA

-G. Montero' 105X Good early speed

O. de Leon 114 Could take it all

1 Certamen
3 Kalalu

- 3-Pangola j F.'Gatlca 113
4-Toxic t,..F, Hidalgo 107
b-Ttn Fru B Ortega v 105
& Cara de Sapo J. Avila 118

5th '.Roto tih 3orfM imp. Pft. Pvrso $400.00 Pool ClosM 2:55

'Seeks repeat victory
Better, this week
Bad recent trailer
Will score soon

15-1

3-1
EVEN
2-1
50-1
5-1

of ll.e UMMi rf piibiir.,

I

(PA-C) ...-Th. following:
pVd'tu'fa't highlight the
' growth i of the J Abernathy
Sal Service, which wit
inaugurated in July 1953
in a small establishment.
Now in 1957, in addition
- -i-.
to carrying a much wider
stock, it: occupies a large
area' In one of the most
important commercial sec
tors ot the city.

l -fx"
If

If.
V .-

Lucky Strike Asks Golfers
To Sign Up for Tournament

The second annual Lucky Strike)
Amateur Gold Tournament's quali qualifying
fying qualifying rounds will get unuer way at!

the Gamboa golf club starting
Feb. 18 thru to 24. The qualifying
round will be 18 holes medal play
and a large' crowd will be expect expected,
ed, expected, to try for the 128 positions in

a champion and seven flights.
There will be no entry fee, but

each entrant must be a member

Jim Riley, last year's modal- ,!
ift, wilt bo on hand to try for"
the championship title' and art-.v;-othor
medalist prize. There- will
bo many others such a GetraevK.
Rlloy, Col Riggt, Do Hausa, ;
Charlie MacMurray, Jack Smitht'i
Norm' Lewter, the Pnam Open n,
Amoteor medalist, and others foe qn
numorou to name.

A 79 was the high score in the

of an Isthmian golf club. Rule s! championship flight last time,' but""

controlling play will be given to. we believe it will take a lower
each player prior to his qualifying score this year for that flight. Lasf
round. iyew all will agree that the Gam-";

Sponsor, Lucky Strike cigarettes, I boa course was. in poor shape woe""

has purchased some of the mostito the heavy rain at the timBW

beautiful silver prizes yet offered; the tournament. That is not mie-'
in the many Gamboa invitationals.i this year. ry

Tae prizes have been, engraved i The rough Gamboa course is'now',"l

and will be on display at the Gam- open to all entrants for practice.

boa golf clubhouse for all to see.i rounds. Come on out this week"

The first Lucky Strike touma- and get your game in shape oe-

ment was won last year by Dale cause there will be no practice
Bean. Bean has since been trans-'rounds allowed during the qualify"
ferred to the States and will notiing week. Besides the course being

be on hand to defend his title as in excellent shape, the clubhouse.
Lucky Strike champion. The run-has been rearranged. Trees have:,
ner-up last year was Herb Mitten been removed so all greens, with :
and he is expected to be on hand .the exception of number 7 can be..,

and will be a starting favorite. I seen from the clubhouse. ,r

MARY ANN MITCHELL, the 18-year-old girl wonder j In the
United States today, is going to be present when the starting
gun sounds for the El Panama International Invitational Ten Tennis
nis Tennis Championships that get under way the 18th. The Tennis
festival gets started this next week with the special El Panama
Invitational getting under way the 13th.

Xmas, New Year Mcl Racing

as

' 1 Tami '
2 Lanero '
S Alminar
' 4 Morenote

' F. Gatica 105 Nothing to indicate
3. Jimenez 115x Despite his rider
E. Ortega 105 Bad legs hamper
O. de Leon 104 -All out effort.

2- 1
EVEN
5-1
3- 2

Race Srh $orioa Imp! F. Prto $500.00 Pool Closes 1:35
' PIRST RACE OP THt DOUILI

J

..,. i

f 1

wo

1 Incaica
i 2 Pantaretta
8 Soft Note.,-4-Arrabalero
5 Greco -" i
6 Socorrito

V. Castillo 118, Distance handicaps
? r. Alvarez 118 i-Best early foot -?
-O. Vasquea lOlx -Would pay off, ;
r H. Ruiz 112 ,--Laeks early speed
R. Vasquea 115 Should make it now
- B Baeza 110 v Could take it all 1 :

41
31
10-1
3-1
32
5-1

tth Race 5tb Scries Imp. t Fl. Puno $506.00 Pool Clooot
S f SECOND RACE OP THE DOUBLE ; y
1G.' Trotter B. Aeuirre 110 Wap down in class.-

2 Dun sr r. Gatica 103 Must go lower -S
nstdt- :. T. Alvarez 110 Usually dose up
4 Ezcaaay R.; Vasques 115 Will fight it out ;
5 Om; Star O. de Leon 112 Aiming foi" payoff -'
6 -Kint i": H .Otis tines 105z Has strongest fuiish

KtMjk "lllll iil..:aw.A.v;-r-, ...

Charles Abernathy opened hb now-famous store at the rear of
the Navarro service station in July 1953. He started business
with twe employes, Cecilio Padilla and R. Causadlas, who a p.

..- pear in me picture aoove.

&

Srh- Race rSpocUr lina.

1 Pat. Pwroo $650.00 Poof CUooa

1- t-Bincapi ? J,r M. Bravo 103 Has shown nothing"
2 GarTarmino J. PhiUioa 115 Long overdue
S Crews HiU .O. de Leon 110 -Working well
At.Sprtnf Q. Sanchez 108 -Reportedly improved
5 (Remoida a. Montero 105x Good early foot
(Oramilla H. Gustinea lOOx-r-Sharp a tack -7
(Verygood S. Dario 105 All bad s far

ffc Rct.tk SoriM Imp

til h

f mmmZ -! 1

4:40
. f
15-1
3-2
3-1
; Sl
- 2-1
2-1
21

( Ffi. $400.00 Pool Clooos

ONI-TWO-; '

In March 1854, the stere u transferred te El Can are jo op opposite
posite opposite Hotel El Panama. This time he employed six persons,
because ef the rapid rrewth of fait business end the great de.
; msnri for the articles, he sold.

1 8 'vnndsof S Catralal 113 Lacked late response
2 Riscal J. PhlUrps 113 Showing improvement
3 A merican Maid P. Godoy 115 Aiming for payday-
4 Bosun's Mate O. de Leon 105 Dangerous contender
5 M; Mason'-. A. Vasauez 118 -Form indicate -ft
Remlrttt.,. ; B. Aguirre 115 Will battle it ,out -.

5:15 j f ?

10-lj t
5-1
lo-i 1 i.-'
'81 1 1

EVEN V

3-2, i V -K

lOrk Race 'JooWo Wo G4 Mc 7 PURL0N6S
,--j.r;s' -,-.. -VV.hel $650.00 Pool CIoom S0- ;
1 Chiviiingo O. de Leon 104 In thick of it
S Embassy a. Ycaza 118 Returns sharp
3- Gavilan B. Aeuirre 115 Claws sharpened
4 Jai Alai U r Gatica 112 -Could redeem self

4-1
2 1
2
21

nevember. 1953, the Abernathy Sales Service, took ever the
entire gToend floor ef the Mercedes building; ia El Canrrejo
opposite El Panama HoteL Picture above i the stere as it is
today with 12 employes te attend the many retirements f the
pablic. L te r.) Mr. Charles Abernathy, Mrs. AbernatbT, Messrs.
Den Byerry. Iv Lawrence. Cecilie Padilla, Henry Thompson,
Chi Chi Jones. Venanclo Sancher. Robert Thompson, George
, Lanier, Gabriel Padilla and Guillerme Uall R.
.

NEW YORK atPV -Howard S.

Pierce doubts that major thor

oughbred racing in the East ever
will break through t h e winter

'holiday barrier."

Pierce youngish, debonair and
sporting a wee wisp of dark mus mus-tachlo
tachlo mus-tachlo on his upper lip is general
manager and vice-president of the
Bowie (Md) Race Course, which
opens a. 41-day meeting Tuesday.
That's the earliest opening in
history for a major Eastern track,
Pierce admitted today. And it's
less than two months since the
Plmllco (Md) track closed in mid mid-December.
December. mid-December. ....
Because of the pincers move movement
ment movement ort winter by Bowie and Pim Pim-lico,
lico, Pim-lico, it was easy for some sports

writers to conjecture that the two two-month
month two-month gap would soon be closed
by further late extensions and still,
earlier openings. And that the hoi"
iday barrier would be broken.
Doubt A Breakthrough r

But Pierce said, "'That's most

unlikely. I doubt that it will ever

happen. We ll never have masor

racing in the East through the hol holidays.
idays. holidays. 'Christmas and NeW Year are
such tremendously important com community
munity community holidays in the East that

the' owners of major tracks never

would even consider encroaching
upon'them." .y-v;,. t.
He stressed that, a survey of
Maryland weather Over several
years showed that the, most snow
if any could be expected in late
December and January; ' '.. "r ;. t.
- Couldn't the horses run in snowy
Weather, he was asked.' ',
""Certainly they Can," he'j-

swered." '

(V - '. 'V-' J '
So, what's the obstacle? '

"Hihwavs and parking lots,- he

replied. "Race meetings must de depend
pend depend upon fans who motor to the
tracks from many miles away.
And they won't come if the high highways
ways highways are snow-covered ;or slip slippery."
pery." slippery." v ;
-" Heated For Comfort
'
Arent the patrons afraid of get getting
ting getting cold or catching colds while
watching the gee-gees rnn during
crisp February weather?
"Nope. They know Bowie, at
least., has completed many Im Improvement
provement Improvement for their comfort
blower-type heaters at frequent in intervals
tervals intervals in the lower main grand grandstand
stand grandstand area, clubhouse and mez mezzanine
zanine mezzanine sections. Of course, the
clubhouse dining room is glass-enclosed
and heated."
Pierce .admitted frankly that

principal reason for the early and
late-season operation of Maryland
tracks is their dependence upon
Philadelphia and New York fans
and their desire to entertain those

fans while tracks In New Jersey I
and New York State are closed,

Lucky s Face Crucial Tests
In Pacific Twilight Games

PACIFIC TWILIGHT LEAGUE'
STANDINGS
TEAM W L
Balboa High School 4 2
Lucky Strike 3 2
American Legion 2 2j
Junior College 1 .' 4
Today's Game 2 p.m. -"
Balboa Stadium V
Lucky Strike vs American Legion
Monday Night's Gams
. Junior College vt
American Legion

- Lucky Strike and American Le-K

gion meet this afternoon in a
"must"gathe for both teams; A
win. for the Luckies will put thein

i t-io tnr firct hslf rniH fnr .a

"sudden, death! playoff with Bal

boa High Legion, by defeating Lucky-Strike
and then winning their

game with Junior. Louege, coumi
r. i. - i. .....

tie tne scnoomoys tor ine nri sau

American Lefflon Hted nut a 4
to 3 win- 'over .; the Luckies last

Sunday afternoon in a hard fought

game, scoring two runs in tne jas;

inning to hand the Luckies their se

ond:de,feat;;; '.vv-j j-

in the first meeting ef the '.two
team and sports on win less
one loss record en the hill. Hirii
has won two of three decisions
and is the strikeout king of tfie
pitcher with 2? in thro games.
-'-"5,- : .'.'i
Twiloop 'fans have witnessed
some tight ball games in the past

two weeks with the last six games

being decided by no more thatf a
two run margin. There-have been
three games decided, a 4.Vtoj 3
score, one game 8 to 6, one 5 to 4
and a 5 to' 3 extra' inning thriller
when Balboa High edged Junior

College last Wednesday night."

; If this is any indication -of 4he

games to come and with the rfQs rfQs-sibility
sibility rfQs-sibility of-a first half tie Twiloop
fans are in for some more good
baseball the rest of the.seasoiw

Wally Trout or Jack Love will
go to the mound for tho Legion
while Lucky Strike will send
thoir ac righthander, Charley
Hint,' te the rubber.' Trout wont

Sport

m

s

ell the way to dofoat the Luckios out of school.

. .i

.v.f -f .i-rrr;--?'-:- -'
.CHAPiiL, HILC," K.Cf CD?) CD?)-Nonh
Nonh CD?)-Nonh Carolina, the nation: Ncy 1
haskplhall turn ilrnorfu hi,Kn

the loss of two players, has lost

bles.

Coach Frank McGulre trt

nounced Thursday that six-foot

sophomore guard Stan Groll, the
team's tob substitute had flunkeaf:-.

11 . i

he demand is for k-jv
, WIH IE HORSE .'Ip SSsSt

y't- f
Smoothness, flavour and fragrance are : i f
aualltles well understood ; bv "the true'-V '- ; y VSSSfiPwS, ; "'lXV'
ludge, of this superb Scotch Whisky... '" fj d' wii' i- T" S
-L M U fit f :SS'

DUtrlbaters: Companla CTXNOS. I. X' Calea Jk faaacaa



YOll TAN PLAGE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES: IN THE CITY

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LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT; 57 H STREET, PANAMA

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r FOR
! 12 WORDS

COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
I LIFE INSURANCE
v call
JIM RIDGE
: General Aeent
u..nar F.ife Ins. CO.
tor rates A lnf.itl(?n
'act. ru" ir1""""
CH11 DREN & GENERAL
' DENTISIKi
Dr. R. Elsenmann.
&
Dr. C. E. Fabrega
' TWoll 4 ol July) Ave. 21A24
Anm School playground)
-" "iet P.nm
Learn Rimn ,.--.
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOl
Ridin, fir i"Pi"9LCU,,:,id,r
. PltAit- 2-2451
. j
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vr t re"
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Steam nam
ORTOPEDIA NAC10NAL
WAV. Jmto Arosemena -""
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Ur, atnui
MOVfS TV MDO
by Erikint Johnsony
HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Behind
the Screen: Teen-age fan worship
has caught up with the
tion age. Scorea o HoUywooa
J.. :. .-- tv utara art receiv-
from a midwesiem i -",,
Mimeographed !...sate of tm
vminie ijuv,
-i-- hnvA rtassed tne
gold
M.ZZ"1 iiiinn- mrk. A big sur-
to' who didnthink he
cine and who told me, l
:" i th. recording session
iT- .-.-rpd "...Robert Young
told it to his TV family Jujrt : before
o dinner scene m a Javnei
" tplpfilm:
A.I1UWS u TKw
"Don't oat tho roa.t bof. Thy
put mako-up on it to roako t look
... 1 1. II Jaii"
Tii..-,nni4'o hpttinfl Lux Video
Theater is due for an 1 foldo
,ith Gordon M'acRae replacing
h. hn in a musical variety
showcase. When' it will happen is
the big question.
bit MhftENO ereeted Mar
1 n-Andr, whpn he arrived in
Hill -
i..,. -fnr "Savonara. She de
it tr return from a USO tour
f oripnt to keen the prear
ranged datc.Erro! Flynn says he
will make his home in New York
when he moves his family back
to the UJS. from Spain.
Zippy quotes in the nix dept.:
Groucho Marx, nixing an invi invitation
tation invitation to appear on "Meet the
. IT. 1;Ma (a CSV TJVa
many things I'd regret later.
Alfred Hitchcock, turning dowr
a chance to star in one of his
mystery telefilms: "I'm not that
much of a ham. I wouldn't sink
that low. Crime pays me enough
right now."
Anne Bancroft, spurning
wholesale TV emoting jobs after
150 teleshows: "I've done things
1 didn't want to do and as a re re-ault
ault re-ault I have a wonderful bank
'account and nothine else."
GEORGE. WHITE, producing
his "George White's Scandals" at
the Riviera Hotel in Las Vegas,"
offered Marie McDonald the
. .in n m ,n tha ihnv ritirinf
BUU1UIK ".I -" -1
. 1...J11 k:- aKito'.
her 0.7 Z but" MrtT
f Liberace's wUling to face
those London critics again. He'll
play the Prince of Wales Theater
in the fall. ...Stir names as eon
testants are being added to TV's
Do You Trust Your Wife?" stan
las. The producers no longer trurt
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Public as au audience
dience audience bait.
-Walter- Chiari is telling it
around Rome that the ling Ava
Gardner is wearing is an engage
ment band and they U we. Bu.
it's still a "No comment" from
Ava to news scribes there.
Typecasting note: Paramount,
hired dozen unemployed actors

t

I 1
- j

PIaNsJoRTIS BAXT8R. S. A. I
I P.ck.r. Shippers -,M;'" I
I Phone 2-2451 iL" I

nrv

if

to play unemployed persona in: singing."
the lobby of an employment! she ,iWiVs wanted to be an ac ac-agency
agency ac-agency for the movie, "H a I tress once she got through the
Spell." iismboy stage and learned there
was no future for a pretty girt in
Tony Curtis and Janet Leig't basketball. At IT she began her

re huddling with an architect a a-bout
bout a-bout a Palm Springs lean-to.
Janet needs tne desert air..
Dorothy
Harmony, the chorus
cutie in Elvis Presley's life, is
s'ated for a role ie his nert mov-!
i. It'a real Harmony between'
them. "T'

LIBRERIA PRECIADO
1 Street No. II
Agenda Internal. do Publlcactont
No. I Lottery FlaB
CASA ZALDO
Central Ave. tt

FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE: Large wardrobe,
double bed, Singer machine, ta table
ble table fan, complete dining room
set, mahogany, perfect condition.
Pueblo Nuevo 4120.
FOR SALE: Bold band glass glassware,
ware, glassware, Rote Minton teapot, cream creamer
er creamer and sugar, miscellaneous dish dishes,
es, dishes, silver and glassware, miscel miscellaneous
laneous miscellaneous furniture. Call Balboa
2808 or 746-B, Las Cruces St.,
Balboa.
FOR SALE: Krohler living room
sofa and chair $150; oak dining
table with formica top and six
chairs $75. Call Albrook 4119.
FOR SALE: Like new 12-piece
4-strand Rattan set, 2-piece
blonde bedroom suite, mahogany
dining set, mahogany secretarial
chair, single bed, foam rubber
mattress, dresser and odd pieces.
0777-L, Williamson Place, Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. FOR SALE: Auomatic washer,
dryer, 60-cycle, excellent condi condition.
tion. condition. Phons 3-5695 or 2-2042.
FOR SALE: One fully automa automatic
tic automatic 60-cycle Kenmore washer.
Call 2-3690. Ancon.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator Norge,
8-ft. $135 (available March 1);
- GE washing machine $80; four
fans $8 to $20, all above 25 25-cycle;
cycle; 25-cycle; metal dressers $6 b $8;
Windsor chair $10; tools, mis miscellaneous
cellaneous miscellaneous household articles.
Binders & album pages for stamp
collectors. Forbes, 1527-B, Al Almond
mond Almond Street, Gavilan Area, Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. Phone Balboa 1781.
Panama s Increasing
To Be Reviewed By
Ways and means of meetine
the future petroleum? require
ments oi Manama which-are ex expected
pected expected to- Increase even:? more
rapidly In the coming- years than
in the past will be reviewed by
executives or the. Standard,, Oil
Company (New Jersey) and Es
so Standard Oil, S.AThey: are
slated to arrive here by special
plane tomorrow., They wia be
received by Esso Manager C. Paz
Rodriguez and his staff, and will
be escorted from Aruba by S. S.
Moore; western region manager
who, has his onice here.
The tour, which will Include
all of the Caribbean area, and
Panama and Central America,
Is being conducted by L. J.
Brewer president of Esso Stand Standard
ard Standard Oil. Chief among the visi visitors
tors visitors Is w. R Stott, member of
the board of directors of Stand Standard
ard Standard oil Company (New Jersey).
Other Jersey Standard execu executives
tives executives making the tour are H. O.
Burke, Jr., refining co-ordinator,
D. W. Ramsey, marketing co-ordinator
and J. O. Larson, corpo

Now Tina Louise Is
On A 'Girliev Album

4

uy DICK KLEINER
NEW YORK (NEA) Tina
Louise is getting ser to make her
; first record album and a lot of her
fans win be very anxious to buy it
even if they don't have a record
player. That's because of the pre present
sent present trend to put sexy pictures of
singers on album covers.
"It's sort of a package deal,"
says Tina, who comes in a pretty
handsome package herself. "The
record company Harlequin
wants to make some records with
me and have a very beautiful cov-
er.
This is part of a very widespread
nwveinent of adormng jackets with
I lnvplv wnmpn Thprp'x Javnp Man
sfield on the cover of Henri Rene's
"Music for Bachelors" and Julie
London In 12 poses on her own
"Calendar Girl." There's a fairly
brisk market these days in empty
record jackets.
Tina realizes that her potential
record career has been greatly aid aided
ed aided by the fact of her beauty. She
can sing, but so can a lot of other
girls. In fact. In "Lil Abner," in
which she plays Appassionata Von
Climax, she doesn't even sing one
note.
"I started as a singer," she says.
"Rut thet imt a means to an
-nA .rtin sinein led to acting
an(i now acting is leading back to
career but found trouble getting
parts, both because of inexperi
ence ana ner neigni ne b w
.So she sang, in nightclubs where
all redheads are desirable, no
how much experience they
bevr.
1 Then came showgirl parts, sosftej

LOURDES PHARMACY
' 182 U CurattiolUa :
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
No. Street
MORRISON

4tb at julv Ave. AIM.
FOR SALE
AuitoiHobfles
FOR SALE- 1948 Hudson Com Commodore,
modore, Commodore, Eight,... fully equipped,
excellent condition. CIL Villare-
sa, Tivoll Hotel. V V
FOR SALE: 1955 Super Bulck
Riviera Coupe, excellent condi condition,,
tion,, condition,, power steering, dynaflow,
R&H, wsw tires, 2-tona color,
$1995. Phone 84-3238. 1
FOR SALE: 1948 Oldsmobile
"98," hydrematie & radio $350.
Call Balboa 2808 or 746-B, Las
Cruces St., Balboa.
FOR JALE:i-195l Mercury 4 4-door
door 4-door eedan with radio, good con condition.
dition. condition. Call Lacona 3425.
FOR SALEfm-1952 Cadillac Sport
Coupe, A-1 condition; 1948 Ca Ca-diHac
diHac Ca-diHac Convertible, duty ; paid,
$350. Phone, 83-7271.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE: 6Vi hectare lot.
New Arraijan, due to illness.
With power plant, disassembled
quonset hut, caretaker house,
300 ft. frontage on highway.
Call Gamboa 6-361, 8 a.m.-12
noon.
.
FOR SALE: Boquete homesites.
Level, electricity, water. Reason Reasonable
able Reasonable prices, terms. Sara Carrai Carrai-ra,
ra, Carrai-ra, Boquete, Chiriqul.
Petroleum Needs
Esso Oil Officials
rate secretary. E. O. Lindroth
vice presiaent of Esso Export
corporation, is also m tne par
Esso Standard Oil men ac accompanying
companying accompanying the group are D. L.
Wright, executive vice president
and member of the board of di
rectors, R. M. O'Farrell, member
of the board of directors, C. C,
Bimel, manager of supply and
transportation, and C. O. Mor Morrison,
rison, Morrison, manufacturing manager.
Other executives from Ksso's
Havana office who will join the
group are J. H. Sawyer explora exploration
tion exploration manager, and J. L. Baralt,
operation manager. Lionel Ygle Ygle-stas,
stas, Ygle-stas, Esso manager in Costa Ri Rica,
ca, Rica, and J. H. Wubbold.a Esso
manager in Nicaragua, and W.
P. Hulbert, Jr., Esso manager in
Honduras will also be here.
The visitors will arrive at To To-cumen
cumen To-cumen airport at 6 p.m. tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow and will spend their time
here in consultation with the
local staff. They will leave for
Guatemala early Wednesday.
'M
lines, a few TV parts, 'Li'l Abner.
and now she's about to break Jnto
record albums starting at the out outside
side outside and working in.
Around Feb. 1, Decca will release
the sound track from "Around the
World In 80 Daya," a record which
is notable for two reasons. First,
it's very pleasant listening. But, of
more historic note, it marks the
last compositions and last conduct conducting
ing conducting assignment for the late Victor
Young.
Harry Belafonte's next album,
due early in April from- RCA. will
be "An Evening With Belaionte."
It will have the red-hot singer do doing
ing doing folk ballads in four different
languages.'.
Bob Whalen. one of the more tal talented
ented talented new roices on records, broke
into music oa the first bounce. He
always wanted to sing, bat was
finding it tough to get a singing
job. Finally be landed one at an
out-of-the-way New York Club,
providuH he'd double as tho bouse
er.
This was easy for Whales, a
large lad who went to South Caro'i-
na on ncxDau ccnotarsmp ana
had plenty of offers to become a
nro wrestler.
He Dtnmcea ana sanj tor a year,

T"" LMtac rBob Whalet.

LEWIS SERVICE ,
Ave. TlveB NO
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
US CeatreJ, Ave. v:i !';:';' ;
FARMACIA LUX 1r,

, 1M Central
MISCELLANEOUS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A." DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CX.
LEAVING ISTHMUS: Would
like to place my maid, excellent
cook, laundress and housekeep-.
r. Zona Phone 2-3443. i
Ratta1 furniture repaired and re- ;'
. finished. -Guaranteed workman'- -'
ship.- Home delivery. Opposite
Hotel Roosevelt, Jimmy."
t-OK SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: McGregor shirts
. and pants. Join our Merchandise
Club, The best. Baxar Madrid,
Central Avenue No. 65.' v i
FOR SALE: Westinghoule up upright
right upright freezer, 18 ft., like new.
Phono 86-3194 after 3:30 p.m.
FOR SALE: Beautiful Siamese
kittens registered with papers.
Siamase male for stud. Navy Co- :
' co Solo 555.
FOR SALE: Pedigree black
Cocker' Spaniel puppiee; English
Kennel Club registered. May bo
seen at Via Brasil 119, Calla 95
Est. Phone 3-5771.
FOR. SALE: Cortina Spanish
course newt; 20" fan (floor or
window); Apt. siao washer (e (e-lectric
lectric (e-lectric wringer, an legs for use at
sink, 60-cycle); full sis -girl's
bike (balloon tires); kitchen ta table;
ble; table; titchon utility fable; 75 75-watt
watt 75-watt converter; 8 -gal. aquarium
(filter, areator and fish). .Best
offer by Feb. 18 takes any or all
of these items. Albrook AFB
Quarters 291 -A. Phone 6224.
FOR SALE: Best offer. 1956
Studehaker Hdt. Skyhawk. Only
7000 miles, extras; also maho mahogany
gany mahogany bar and fish tank. Phono
Balboa 1716.
FOR SALE: Afghan Hound,
champion stock. Call Navy 3519.
FOR SALE: Elegant brand new
montunarsixe 14. Phone 3-3290
Panama, evenings.

Six-Months Training is Attacked Again
As More Brass Jump into Guard Battle

WASHINGTON, Feb. 9 (UP)
Gov. James E. Folsom of Ala
bama said today that the Army's
order requiring six months train
ing for National Guardsmen could
be the first step towards "military
dictatorship."
He accused military "profes
sionals" of prodding Defense Sec
retary unaries wuson into
making his recent charge that the
Guard was used as a "draft "draft-dodging"
dodging" "draft-dodging" outfit by youths seeking
to avoid front-line service during
the Korean War.
Folsom, who previously had de
manded Wilson's ouster, testified
before a House Armed Services
subcommittee studying the Na
tional Guard and reserve pro
grams. The governor said he
joined the Guard when he was 13
years old.
Downgrade Guard)
Folsom told the subcommittee
there has been a "constant con concerted
certed concerted effort" by the Defense Da Da-partment
partment Da-partment and the Budget Bureau
to "downgrade the National Guard
to such an extent that it would
fall easy prey to the federal gov
ernment."
Al me aeilie uil, eeiu, eu
occasionally doing the two chores
simultaneously. Now he's doing
fine on Jubilee label and if any rec record
ord record reviwer or disc jockey wants
to start anything
DICK'S PICKS: The Four Lads'
"Who Needs You" (Co 1 u m b i a)
should be a big one. Others :
"Nightfall" (Morris Stoloff, Decca)
"9 Lib. Hammer" (Sanford Clark,
Dot): "There I've Said It Again"
(Bobby Scott, ABC-Paramount);
"Hold 'Em Joe" (Harry Belaion Belaionte,
te, Belaionte, RCA); "Look Homeward An Angel"
gel" Angel" (Johnnie Ray, Col a m b 1 a);
"What Is a Teen-Age Girl?" (Tom
Edwards, Coral); "Wild Prairie"
(The Sparrows, Remsen); "With "Without
out "Without Love" (Toni Arden, Decca);
"I'll Get By" (Sam Taylor and
Dick Hyman, MGM).
Nice quiet music for a cold win winter's
ter's winter's night winter songs on "Ski
Trails" with Jo Stafford, the Nor Norman
man Norman Luboff Choir and Paul West Weston's
on's Weston's Orchestra (Columbia); "Mid "Midnight
night "Midnight for Two" has the Three Suns
and pipe organist Ray Bohr (Rca);
pianist Bill Snyder ripples off some
lovely originals on "taie Kenoei Kenoei-voui"
voui" Kenoei-voui" (Decca) ; Epic's "Required
Singing" has all the old favorites
like "Tavern In the Town" done by
a good chorus, just right for sing singing
ing singing around the fire; pianist Shura
does beatifully by some new ones,
some standards oa "Love Is Here
to Stay" (King).
Two fine new spoken-word al
boms, both featuring the lovely
voice of Siobaan McKenna on
Caedmon, she and E. G. Marshall
read soliloquies from J a m t s
Joyce's "Ulysses:" on Angel, she
and Cyril Cusaek and others do
Synge's "The Playboy of the West-
lera World." Both make interesting
ana reauunq tuieuios.

Avcmnv.

FOR RENT
Apartnienti
ATTENTION. O. I.I Just built
modem furnished apartments, I,
2 bedroems. bat, cold water.
Phono Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT 2-btdroom apart-,
mint, porch, hall, dining-sirting
room,: kitchen, maid's room with
independent service, $110. 46th
Street No. S. Phono 3-0351..
FOR RENTs 2-bedropnt apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bathrooms, largo dining
and living room, separate maid's
i room With bath,- garage, unfur unfur-'
' unfur-' ejished, in high, cool locality, all
screened, in II Canflreie. Phone,
off icq hour 2-0321, after office
hours 2-3525.'
FOR RENT? 3-bedroom '. apart-
ment, 2 main baths, largo living
room and dining room, balconies,
kitchen, maid's room and bath,
hot water heater, apartment
completely screened and freshly
painted, garage, laundry room in
apartment, storage .room under
. house. Come' see- it without any
v compromise. Phone Panama 3-
0763.
FOR RENT: Modern, furnished
apartment, screened, military in inspected?
spected? inspected? 2 bedrooms. Five min minutes
utes minutes from Zone. Call Panama 2-
3065. -";
FOR RENT: Modern, furnished
. apartment, 6 closets, 2 bedrooms,
living reemj dining room, kitch kitchen,
en, kitchen, porch, garage. : 46th Street
East No. 2-61. Phone 3-1423.
NEW YORK (UP) -Paddy De
Marco,- the for m e r lightweight
champion from Brooklyn, wilt
meet Stefan Redl-pf Germany, in
a 10-round .bout at St.. Nicholas
Arena on Feb. 18. In addition,
Willie Besm anoff of Berlin has
signed to meet' Calvin- Wilson in
another 10-rounder oh Feb. 25.
effort has v been made to "up
grade" the reserves which, Fol
som said, are ''completely amen
able to the whim and caprices of
Department of Defense control.
He charged that if the reserves
and Guard were placed under
"complete- Pentagon control"
there would' be, "the making, of i
military dictatorship." Such a die
tatorship... he" said, ''could : be
overthrown only by bloodshed.
"If you. do not believe this," he
said, look south of the border
where some of our neighbors have
done this : very thing
For 11-week Training
Folsom urged the subcommittee
to. back the National Guard's fight
against the six months training
plan for guardsmen. He backed
the Guard's substitute- 11 r week
training plan but said he would
support a "split" program. of
three months training a year lor
two years. ; V
President Eisenhower has spok
en out against the Guard plan but
has not slammed the door com
pletely on a possible compromise
Air Force Secretary Donald A,
Qnarles told the subcommittee
that- the Ait National Guard has
an ll-week training orosram and
does not plan to change. But he
said the Air Guard is "different
in many respects" and 11 weeks
training 'meets- its needs "quite
soundly,
Colossal Failure -
Folsom said the Army s six-
months training program for re
serves has been a "colossal fail
ure' and is now "being foisted on
the National Guard.".. i
- "If the situation is as serious as
the brass spokesmen for the bu
reaucrats say tt is, wny aoni uiey
immediately. draft sufficient num
bers to train instead of. trying to
take over the National uuarar
he asked, v r- .
Folsom said that his experience
in the Guard convinced him the
age for enlisting should be re reduced
duced reduced from 18. to 16. He (.aid he
joined at 13 and was discharged
"when I Was just old enough to
get in."
- He -said he felt he waa a better
soldier at 15 Wan be was later at
college age.

HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
J. fee e a Oasa Ave. He. 41 .:'"'
foto 'domy ;
Jasto Anaemena Ave. aael n It,
FARMACIA VAN-DER-JIS
' it Street No. B

FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT: 3-bedroom pent penthouse
house penthouse "SOUSA BUILDING." Living-dining
room; 2 porches, 2
, bathrooms, 'maid's room, garage.
Bella Vista (44th Street & Co Colombia)
lombia) Colombia) 44 17. Information:
eamo. building,, apartment P.
FOR RENT: Furnished chalet,
hpl.- water installation, 3 bed-
roormt, jl- private porches,, ter terrace,
race, terrace, maid's room. "Barriada Mi Mi-raf
raf Mi-raf lores" 135 Phone 2-2993.
FOR RENTt 5-bedroom house.
No. 19 bast 48th Street, Also
furniture for sale. Phone 3-3461.
FOR RENT: Two-bedroom cha-
let in; back of Raymond Clinic.
Phone 2-0249, I to 2:30 p.m.
FOR RENT;. Furnished three three-bedroom
bedroom three-bedroom modern house, all con conveniences.
veniences. conveniences. 168 Via Belisario Po Po-rras.
rras. Po-rras. 'FOR RENT
Rrtom?';.
FOR RENT: Furnished room
including electricity, .; preferable
ingle ipan, If Interested phone
2-2978 .Panama. :'

These 2 Cattlemen Mp Fa

MULESHOE, Tex. : V(UP)
Two j-out-of-state" cattlemen who
were looked upon as suckers, when
they bought? a 320-acre farm near
here eight years ago for use as
a pemanent pasture have hit the
jackpot with new farming opera operations
tions operations via the Texas Panhandle.
Tney're grossing nearly a quar
ter ii,bf a million dollars a year
with their .ideas and have brought
a bright new outlook ;to agricul
ture in '...thia area by raising truck
crops on land formerly used only
for pasture, cotton and small
grain crops.
Thevpartners are Bud Williams
of ... Clovis. i ft. M and Morton
Bookey, Des" Moines, Ta. They are
owners of the Bookey-WUliams
Cattle Company of Clovis.
rseny gross income this year
alone on the rebuilt farm is' esti
mated to total about $220,000. If
expenses don't run too, high that'll
be a siezawe return on the origi
nal investment of $50,000 they
sneuea out jot tne property.
The partners manage this, finah
cial feat, despite a king-sized Texas-;
droughty by the use r of deep
Knew. 'Kbe heart ef the Intetior"
'HOTEL PANAMONTE
In"1 the flowcrhunr vlllese ot BO BOQUETE,
QUETE, BOQUETE, healthspot ef Panama at an
.elevation at 4000 tU
ft
Wire leservaUont.

A Grown Up Motion Picture Grown up Emotions,
WKNAGE REBELS'? Nlext Attraction at the
' BELLA VISTA ;? v;

TEENAGE REBEL, Twentieth Century Century-Fort
Fort Century-Fort Cinemascope adaptation of Edith
-Sommert Broadway "stare hit. "A Roomful
-of Roses," is tho next attraction at tho BE BELLA
LLA BELLA VISTA Theatre.
.- Starring Ginger Refers. Michael Rennie
; and the three stars of the future. Betty
Loo Keim. Warren B-rlinger and Dne
Jorgens, the Charles Brakett production

FARMACIA EL BATURRO
;; Farqua Lcicvr T Street w
FARMACIA "SAS"
y l Vie Pom til ; ': "N
. ,NOVE0ADS ATHIS I-,
: Beside tbe Bella Vista Theatre

RESORTS
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages,
Santa Clara. Box 335 Diablo Hts.
phone Panama 3-1877, Cristobal.7
" 3-1 673 -.
t FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large",
i beach house. One mile past Ca- V
sino, Phone Balboa 1866.
Nothing to compare with HOTEL
' PANAMONTE in cool BOQUETE.
Wire your reservation.
DON'T RESORT TO VIOLENCE
when your Television set breaks
down. Do call U.S. Television for
fast, efficient, guaranteed work,'
backed by 8 years experience in ?
, the field. Phone 2-461 6 between
, 9 a.m. and 7 p.m.; for SAME
DAY SERVICE. Open till 10
, p.m. daily,
LESSONS
Ballet, Spanish dance, guitar, la-
dies rhythmic exercise, children's
rhythmic band. Mrs. Donaldson,
Phone Gulick 689. V
WANTED
Houses :
WANTED: Spacious, unfur unfurnished
nished unfurnished house, residential area, 5
or more bedrooms. Phono 3-
.3424. "., .. v

Called Them Surkprc' I Wili

...w ,UINW I OY VII

irrigation wells and by growing
two or three crops a year ,on ev
ery acre. . i
For example, this year after the
farm's 50 acres of potatoes were
harvested in July, the land was
sown in barley which is now being
grazed by cattle. The partners
plan to graze it until March 20.
then exercise an option of contin
uing to graze it or take the cattle
off and harvest a grain crop. Ei Either
ther Either way, they'll plow ; ft up f in
early summer and .plant lettuce
dr carrots on it. Next fall, they'll
start the cycle over again.
This year, the two former live livestock
stock livestock men hsve already harvested
16,000 sacks of potatoes, 720 tons
of rabbaee. 9.000 sacks of onions,

and, 75 tons of early carrots. Yet The farm has three 10-incn lrri lrri-to
to lrri-to be harvested are 145 acres of! ea tion wells on it and one and a

carrots that are expected to yield
2,175 tons and 10 acres of tur turnips.
nips. turnips. Besides the vegetable crops, the
farmers harvested 5,600 bushels of
barley off 140 acres of land after
grazing 308 heifers on it over the
winter. The heifers gained 240
pounds per head and were sold
at market for 20 cents a pound,
boosting the farm income by $14, $14,-784.
784. $14,-784. t --.'
And that's not all. The partners
have a feed lot on one corner of
the form where they can feed out
2,500 head of cattle at a time' to
choice grade.,; And the cattle op operation,
eration, operation, in turn, helps them in the
vegetable operation.
Williams estimated that 50 to '75
TT
V
j r:t

MINDIWI

, FOR :
12 WORDS
FOR RENT
1 MfccelTaneous
FOR RENTt-v In new building,'
modern off ice, excellent location.
Campo Alegre; Calle RicardoA RicardoA-rias.
rias. RicardoA-rias. Call 3-0702 or 2-2466.
Position Of fered
WANTED!-. Experienced sales salesman,
man, salesman, f Must speak "English, and
have driver's Ircensp. Apply to
1'Vendedor,? Box No.vl 3, giving
details ' ,' V; a
WANtED: SALESLiDY.Iu SALESLiDY.Iu-i
i SALESLiDY.Iu-i ently bilingual, expenenedd, .po .position
sition .position available .in : leading furni furni-.
. furni-. ture, housewares and general gift
item store. Sumbit personal-data
fncludino experiencOi and back background.
ground. background. WRITE BOX 4554 PAN PANAMA.
AMA. PANAMA. x '-
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: T2-foot boat and
trailer, 10-hp. Johnson- motor,
fully equipped, lights, life jack jackets
ets jackets (4), etc. Best-offer by Feb.
1 8 takes. Qtrs. 29 1 -A.t Albrook
AFB. Phone 86-6224.
tons of fertilizer frbm the 'cattle
lots have been spread over each
acre of-the vegetable land in the
last seven years-As a result, the
soil has such a high fertility that
it's no longer profitable to crow
ensilage and grain crops on it
Higher income ;crops can be
grown on ,it instead;; and thus the
farmers can afford to buy cattle
feed cheaper than'- they scan
raise it..
tWijliams,rsald the natural?ferr f
tility of the Panhandle soil is high
and that, with water, anything
can be grown. ...;'.'--' -y.
this part of the country if we, had
in" hp" sa'iH i -k'v',
.TT B: LUU1U uic nvi.u
to.": he" said
Ur.lt rniUa rt llMrlOVrTVAIinl -mitA '''
11 a U I1111C9 Ui' UUUbl AtUUlIU yipvi

Williams isn t worried bdoui. ine

underground supply of water; he
believes there is enough to last

15 more years if it never rains.
Expenses run high on a farm

$70 per acre to grow carrots, $150
bage. Harvesting costs and .the
cost of spreading fertilizer comes

TALI
But with a gross income of $700

nor arm whprp. cotton farming

used to brine in. only $200.;th"
partners think they, are, doing all

num.. iy.,.-. ,' ,- j.. --fe, ,,

And so do their neighbors, who
marxs wnen toey paia yu,uuu lor
the broken-dowr: farm.
1 : :.

deals with si mother who has lost ber
daughter in divorce settlement, and with
her efforts, years loter, to win back tho Ioto
of this innocent victim of ber earlier in indiscretion.
discretion. indiscretion. Two songs, "Cool K Baby a rock n' roll
number, and "Dodie," tbe baekf-oond song,
are intredocedtln this wonderful picture that
yoo will thoroughly enjoy. ;."



PAGE SVKtr
SUNttA FEBRUARY 10, 1957
:-jr:a.
Oop female ',
I'M
lij Jemric
women s
worm.

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN

; 1 jM4i'yr'

ftiSiMli'i f 111"- f Plf f IT

.

liifliiiiisl; ; pifck ': PI v '
' I V -if 1 r y : fef
I V -- I I
TrTTTT-fnwiwMMmwMMiMiMiinwfiiotifi li ittililUMaBnnnMlwnTTTnriji Ml

TuM-paekKed cIorinr material .for tliuinr Interior' paints
re real boon t the bomemaker when the tackles a redec
ratiwf o. r s.t t

If a ro6ny of" two Is In need o

4 fresn coat oi paim, mis s
good time 6 year to approach, the
k" project. i.
1 Although much has been writ writ-.
. writ-. ten oa choosing colors; ,1 think
It's difficult !: to. make, a decision.
. Thanks to the "simplified" can-nd-tubc
v process of mixing cus-tom-macte
hues, you can step up
and $eVect any one, of, about l,Zll
color:.. , J
AnH thof isn't easv for Taer Re

cently I've been -walking around
the Jiving room with a fisttul ol
cblot chips trying to make up my
mind. Af'erall,- ortce the job is
done you're going to be living wlih
' 'the result lor some tlme. If you

know exactly, Vvht shade y ouj

'want, or have a piece of fabric
' to .match, tube-packaged colorants
'i make it; possible to match with without
out without error,: i
; But if yTBU're- cot so positive,
perhaps the suggestions 1 recelv-l
5d from William Clark, former
member of the advisory board of
the Color Council for Home Fur Furnishings
nishings Furnishings and one of (hp, nation's
foremost rotor experts Awlll help,
proper color balanc' gives a
jfobTi a "lianrioriioiis axihosphire,
ays ''lark: Docorati! a room,
' he says like paintings a picture,
hnnM oitra vital aftpntinn tn

depth. Strong colors, which giv4.0ur old-fashioned fireplace. This(
enh.i are those which also "seeml we painted a flat balck. .'

to advance" and should be used

ana you iwisn. -io oriusv' m wane
in, use darker but not necessarily
stronger colors.
Keep the strong, : vivid colors
for smaller areas, riemember, too,
says the expert, that dark: colors
reilect very little light. Only about
20 to 25 rer cent is reflected irom
extremely dark colors, as com compared
pared compared to 90 per cent reflection
lrom white. If .you, select dark col colors
ors colors for walls, -you may want" to
offset (hem with light areas and
trims.

'Ifl'ijonn which will be lived in

much of. the time, keep color con contrasts
trasts contrasts low and soft. To reduce the

number of angles in a room, paint

tne trim tne same color as the
walls. And Clark also advises us
to keep the value of the different
items in a room separated, citing
at an examnle draoeriea which

pivill show-off much better if they

are lignter or qarker than ;; the
walls ....'r
Applying these suggestions to
my situation; I settled on a color
about two shades lighter and

grayer than I'd originally intend

ed ana a good thing, too, because
the finished effect is plenty deej)
enoigh. ,'We painted fhe trim the
same color a soft, slightly rosy,
beige and limited the accent t to

me narrow onck Border around

1

v ; Hale Kolord : czLeaa jpnna He

araae

. f i f
' ' "J- l rl.j J 'T"-y.. Wf aiiiinil j
f i il i F j , it I ui,

WASHINGTON (NEA) the
Pentagon now has a "New Look"

that promises to catch the eye of
many a military .. man.

She s five feet two, nas eyes of

blue. i loves to dance and throws

a wonderful party.

To too it off. she happens to be

the. new-director, of the Votn?n's
Army Corps. Her name? Lt. Col.

Aiary h. Milligaa

As far as her. inenas are con

cerned she's called "Mary lau"

and, it's nearly impossible for

them to think of her as a military

type,-
In fact, when this reporter ask asked
ed asked one of these friends if Col. Mil Mil-igan
igan Mil-igan ever went out on dates, this
Was the rather startled reply:

or neaven faxes, wny

wouldn't she? Of c o u r s e she

doesl"

Don't ttt the idea, however,

that the new WAC director isn't

an efficient operator in military
circles. She's had years' of exper

ience for this top of the ladder

job.

Between 197 and x33 sue
served as deputy director of the

VACs and learned 'he tricky ebbs

and tides of Washington. She de definitely
finitely definitely won't be a little fish in the
big Pentagon pond.

For the last four years she has

been living in Heidelberg, G ir-

many, as WAC staff officer for the
U.S. Army in Europe.

A former school principal from

Pittsburgh, Col. Milhgan is 45

yenrs old, although she looks 10
years younger.

Pale and pastel' colors elide into spring In both daytime and
dressy fashions; Skirt in pale blue (left) lias side pleat that
'Starts at the knee. Stand-away" pocket provides interesting
detail with its hand-tailored arrow darts. Fabric is estron ace acetate
tate acetate ad rayon. Drtss and coat with ; high waistline'' (center)

are in blue, the fabric a pebbled chromspun acetate weave.
Dress has Its own wide petticoat of tiered net ruffles. A third
pastel (right) appears in this slim skirt with set-in tide panel.
This is in pink. Fabric it a blend of estron acetate and rayon,
a combination that sheds wrinkles.

NEW YORK, (NEA

gets; a new slant, for : spring in

shades bota pale ana vivia. r?
There's no doubt about the im

portance of the violent shades both

Color in ready-to-wear Bnd in accessor- There's-a new emphasis on the

ies. Gray, a pale shade, is also a pasieis -uie very paie oiues ana
big' color this, year and lends Jt-lpinkt and beiges and emphasis

self beautifully to accessories

sharp or muted colors.

;;t

when one wants to bring some

feature of a room into promi promi-encf.4
encf.4 promi-encf.4 '''.'
Color weight is another impor important
tant important consideration. Very light or
weight while It w-value colors ap
pear heavy. A' room, like a pic
ture, says Clark, will remain up

r right if you keep the-;, color

."weight on th bottom

It it wiser, according to this ex-

- pert, to have the weight of the

- lower areas, including floor cover

ing and furniture, darker than the
color weight of the walls includ including
ing including windows, doors and trim. The
telling should be lighter than the
walls unless it lt too high.
Color strength of the walls
should not be loo pronounced as
tht area is usually large com compared
pared compared to the other units in the
room. If the color is too ttrong or
bright, it will require too large an
area of balancing colon at the
came brightnesa to hold the bal balance,
ance, balance, v V.
.' The larger the area to be col-l
ored the grayer the color thould
be, he advise. Grayish, subtle

anu iignt-coiored walls seem t&

By MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE

h tineiiled. shoes. SO he

hi- mother went shopping for

them in a, downtown, store. .Then
hi. h:iucht some hat veiling, im-

9 ported cheese srid,. bed linen .she

IOUI1U oil, aaic. u. .,-. --7.
rinichcH :' Won wait" so bored by his

To clean spilled rhilk fw i" counter-high view jot We that, he
living-room rug use water with, looked exhausted. His mother pro-

aeiergen aaaea xnen ioiiow wn.i posea a..arugsi.ui. puuv.?

J4omemaliin

recede. If your room is too large time. f j

clear-watet sponging.

Violet is considered a chic in interior
terior interior decorating color at present.
Why not try it ir combination with
pa !e yellow and blue for living
room, or bedroom? T
If.no instructions came with the1
plants you got for Christmas, best
plan is to call your local florist

and ask him how tn care for them'

Watering routines vary with var various
ious various plants,

If you've made a habit of buy-t

mg your taiaa dressing, break up
the routine by making it.mstead.
Basic ingredients are .oil a nd
vinegar ar.d these you mav adrl to
according to any good recipe. You
might like to -add roquefort Cheesci
to these, for instance. But make
just enough for one salad each

' Rnt. Kin onu'dn't finish it. He'd

just tapped -. an unsuspected 1 well
of hot fudge aauc! under-hi ice
cream when' hh' mother exclaim exclaimed,
ed, exclaimed, "Look at 'that tlockt ,Come:
on, Ken.-We've got to leave fight
now "if we're going to get our.
-but-. ..?:. i
; He protested, of; .course. -But--when
ha .rcalwed that his fnotheri

really wanted to leave, he put!

down his spoon and helped her col-

Ject- the packages. 1 i

. Settled m -th- busc his motner
said "Really you areja nice boy.
It was hard-to leave' that: ice
cream. 1 enjoy having a child who
can be as understanding as. you
were just -now.", She did not add,
"And because you have been kind
to ma, I-wil ive you a lollipop
whan we set home or 50 cents or

something else.". She just ackhow-J

ledgeii nerseii jven s aeoior --anu
let it go at that- without trying to

pav hl.m off.

' That's why he's kinder to -her

than is i usual ,. with children of

eight years.

Thev would be kinder, too, if

their parents could ever bring

themselves to endure the part of
taker without going to pieces un

der the 1 s t r a n. unfortynateiy,
many of us seem to find it impos impossible
sible impossible to bear! If a child does us a

favor, we re miserable until we've
grabbed the part, of giver from
him and "rewarded" him by

immediate payment of our debt.

This uneasiness, with any obli

gation' to children .'j a chief cause

of irresponsibil.ty in young people.

As little boys, and girls, they were

not allowed to-, feel, themselves
givers long enough to ever get ac
customed to. it. f i i, -..
. Why do we insist on .paying Ken

for his kindness with money, can-

dy, some privilege? . i

Well, our old problem mater-)

lalism has many forms. We pay

off Kcu'with- coins or candy "be

cause we really discredit the

usually not felt Until summer.

These -like gray, will continue in

to summer, or course, helped out

by white, which looks particular
ly good for eveninn wear.

The off-beat color combinations

are many this year. A good ex

ample. Is pink-and-red. Red takes

on a bluish tone for spring-into-

summer and there, are.jnany- bluer

greens lo ; choose jrom.
Taupe is a member of the brown

family that keept important, com

pany with beige, particularly in
the accessory field.
Pastels are not. this year, con

fined to evening. They're good the

clock around and in sportswear,
too.

s) (jool PerfiA

IL Jt Qfte

ume:

Sleep $s i2eil -,

-C7

autij Urectlmenl

A beauty who was still Jovefy
at fifty was once asked how; she
had. kept her looks. Her answer
was that -she spent twelve hours
sleeping, each night.

en

Getting; one of the well-known
French perfumes for Christmas as

exemng.
But, unfortunately, many worn
en don't know what to rid with nir.

fume once the have It. They
know it's expensive ,and therefore

teet mat it ought -net a be wasted
So they put it away without using

uniortunalely, this aHOws th e
perfume balance to change so

mat wnen- they do get a found to
us'ng it, they might as well not

wine?.

a-.-. :
I f I it4, f
1

sen-

'I

.Lt Col. Mary L. Mlilifan, (

mander of UM Womui't Armyl

l-Corpt."'

housed and administered and re-,
port this information to higher-
ups in the Army.

,1. ri
"The only way I can do thl4s5

'o go out and see the WACt for for-mytelf
mytelf for-mytelf so I'll know what they're
doing," he explains. ., ..
tt's a good bet Col. Milhgan wiltf

do wonders for the morale .o
Vv'ACs pverseas. She takes an in-

iense interest in people rrom tn
lowest to the highest rank. Theri

During thaf time she has seen I is nothing stuffed shirt .about her

the Army undergo some amazing

. V 'All 1

crmnges. une ot mem nas neen

acceptance of women in the

service.

'Let's see if a woman can han-,

die this job," is ho longer the at at-liiiitle
liiiitle at-liiiitle of men these days toward

WACs, according to Col. Millir;nn.

It's accepted that she can work

along with men in the same

-racket and do her share," she

says.

One of Col. Milligan s tasks

will be to go on inspection trips

to WAC detachments in the U.S.,

Europe, Hawaii, Japan and Oki

nawa.

But she wants t0 make it clear
hat these excursions aren't plea

sure junkets at the taxpayers'

exnensfe.

As she sees it,- it's ner respon-

For example, when, a group Df.

people gets together' socially-, Cor
M;!ligan is always ready to sitg
down and play the piano. She1 does,
it. very well, -by the way.
While off duty she'll be able ?
compete with any woman in Wash
inton as a smart dresser, andj
she cuts an. extremely .chic figure
as she clips along in high-heeled
pumps on dressy occasions, Y1
"Mary Lou is a terrific dancer'
says a friend, "and she often goel
out on' date with both civilians
and officers."
Although Col. Milligan doesft't
drink, this doesn't prevent hetf
from giving excellent parties wi'b,
all the necessary ingredients io
make guests happy.
Tn addition to piano playing, she

dabbles in painting and enjoys

sibility to observe how WACs are ice skating in the winter,

r

' '"" n"fv'v f V

Colorful Papers Used On

Valentine Party Table

Most tf m can't sleep (hat much
time away, but there's 'something
ifl what she says. That is. we

pecd too little time jesting,; un

ucr me impression mat we are
USinff our, time Imnnrlantlv

value of our gratitude-to him We Actually, we may be wasting it
simply sec it at worthies com-and letting the opportunity-' f o r

jjbicu wiuj-uie iuiciii tauujr uc. sieep, sup oy. ior, without proper
can eat and the-coin he carf rest 'there can't be true beauty
touch j - j 'Creamt will not give back at
Yet it; it out of our un-material glow to a face haggard from, -lack
gratitude that he has to build hit of sleeb any more than vitamins
un-material self-respect. -?t I will restore sagging "muscles

'..V- v-."-

mide rA6$mtier$ 1 11 dar lahtXWoolend

la many weight md weaves, goes
te the irojctfeV a winter vaca-,
tion. try S :.. t i
f i The ,gn Mho. makes her first f
Visit to the' tropic without pack-' ." -frig
wool mak.f a sad mistake. v
Temperatures in the tropics are.-
Variable, and at night, particular- ;"
!, woolea coat is often wel- '-
eome. Even ic daytime, in .the
hade, a. sweater or jacket It' a a
essential at sharp breexet sweep :
across from th tea . r
, We thow here two costumes in '
lightweight British woolens, both
! meant for cruise wear 'but both.
adaptable, for wear later, on in
' the year." ; i.
i Dour-Ie-breatted aarv blue bias-
r and white skirt xleft) are both

IB HUM eight doeskin f I a a e I.
Both ca tee wear wita other-
tkirtt and Jackets thereby itretch
lag a travel wardrebe. ,' -Cashmere
tweeter frigbO it t
, wera belted with ttraight skirt ef
lightweight British doeikia flan-

ai. The gray of taa cathmere it
trimmed with the whiu'of the
tkirt.

f

i. M

I

IF

1

a

i.

4

V-

.u

Sleep and exercise are- essential

o good looks, and since ... good
habits are as easy to form at bad,
there should be a conscious al allowance
lowance allowance for both ir your life.
A .-
The way you aooear to Vonr

family is important. Comfortable

as it may seem tj go about the
house without make-up and; with
hair hi bobby pins, don't give in
to the temptation.
If you stop to think about it

you Ver.lize that the people .Who

raaae -u your fcmi'y are the most
important people in your life. And

later on, .your children .will have

mciiiuries, gooa 01 oaa, 01 .tne
way1 tneir mother looked when
they were small.

It s easv to be both mmfni-t..

ble and pretty in this day of ca casual,
sual, casual, smart and inexpensive

clothes. So make a habit of pre

senting a preuy picture to others.
Are you careful to include tome
milk uTyjur daily diet? Even as
an a'ult, you need it both ior
healUj and beauty.

(

4 .'

1

MVS 2 I: t ''YiV

' i

a tJT

ft

This girl whe got a geed
French perfume as a Christmas
girt, knows that using It is far
wiser thaa savlrtjf it. Balance in
perfume changes with time and
"saying" it mesas wasting, it

True, goorf perfume shouldn't

be used carelessly. But definitely
it should be used.

4 I-

a,
jilliBaB)igaBaBJMiiBJwWttt twiS t I mnaassl

A ift-

1 ''i

.rETITE PIZZAS are easy to make, appealing- to eye and taste.'

, ,1l

By CAYNOR MADDOX

NIA Feed and Markets Editor
This Americtn version of little. Here's another quick party item,
pittas is just what to serve for pickle rabbit. This dish will"
parties. Hearty, portion-size pies make hit with any hungry
made with chopped chicken and crowd of guests.
mushrooms, the filling can be'
made ahead-oi time. Party Pickle Rabbit
At the hst mon.int, pile the fill- (Serves)
ini hish on Enlish muffin halves, One isblespoon butter or mar

top with sliced American cheese gaiine, cups srated Cheddar
and pop into the oven for 10 min-icheese ,a!out 1-3 pound), V tea-.
ut. Kimnle as that and wonder-1 soojr. prepared mustard, 'dasir

ful to eat

Chicken Muthreem Pinat
(12 terVmat)

is only three-auarters full to allow

for air' space: And never seal the
KaIILa wttk nail AAlUh tinM fh

If you can't drink "ft any nlhur! lhnl in the nrhin vill melt

way, lake it half-and-half with' the poUsh, Ua wax instead. You
coffee in a largt cup in he morn- can drip the wax onto, the heck
mg. Or use it ia makine buridiniri of th hoMU tmw a rahdia i

and desserts. But te ta if that ""
you got it down and that you tnifct'
a regular bablt of it v f

Now aw; again, when yon feel! .

the urge for a mid afternoon
snack, make it a 'milkshake or a

malted milk father than. a sun

dae. .- :

i Ifosl of os who dislike milk

adults dislike it simply because

it was'forced dowa tis.as jchildren.;
By now we should be able to see;

what lie behind the attitude and
to understand, that the reason for

cayenne, 1 Cup milk, 1 egg, sliest,
buttered Uest, slices crisp-cook-
ed bacon
Melt butter o: -margarine in top
of double boiler. Add cheese and

It should -be used either with a: cix rneliih muffins. 2 c u p t rook jver boilim water.' stirrinf

spray-or by-direct application tolired. cooked chicken; 3 ounce j occasionally: Until melted. M.

pulse s;4U: imide wrists, elbows, Can chopped, broiled mushrooms,1 mustirt cayenne and mint. ""'V

threat. Urn plea and behind' tae'HraihMi- 1-3- tao chili sauce. 6 Cook slirrine occasionally, untir

ears. The heat of the body keeps slices Arrerictn Cheese. ingredients are blended. Gradual-

ma scent alive.. Split muffins, place on greased ly add stirring constantly.
If you want to take it traveling. bikini sheet ant toast Ushtly.i Cook until thickened a a! d

with you, tec to it that the bottle Combine, chicken and mushrooms smootn stirring occasionally! Told

with chill sauce. in p'citles Arrange t i t k e y o
Spread mixture on muffins. Cut.toast in -l)o-r baking dih.. To

cheese in quarter? and overlap with .-herse sarce

two pieces oa ach muffin. Bake

in nederate oven. 350 degrees r.,
fox 10 minutes. Make 12 indivi individual
dual individual pizzas.--.-- i

Broil 3 o 4 inches' from source

of heat 1 to 5 minutes., or until
cheese auce Is lightlj browned
Gam'st) with bacon.,' .
' '- -'

P. A. CLASSIFIEDS i

,4 .

drinking milk are good. ; .' .""



" J a. 1 A';rA
V"-"V' 1 ,A4 1 v i v

Seeded

m

. j! ft -.
Rede v. story on page 6,
They Co Down To The Sed In Skihs

tennis h

fit t & a

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Si" $';
4
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1 -t

? THE STORY; Jim Final, unjustly convicted of
Rattle theft, has been pardoned by the governor Jo
investigate the activities of the gambler Strunk who

framed Jim. However,

paches who no longer have any use for whites.

XI
ICHULEH let out an explosive
eifiint. He got onto his feet and
said contemptuously, "These
things of the past are as the
tongues of old women. Let him
say why he was on the people's
land!"
"I understood the grass was
leased (o Bentain."
"What has that to do with
yeu?" Chuleh pointed an accus accusing
ing accusing finger. "Did you not give a a-way
way a-way your father's house to that
Devil Man. Let your words walk
itraight
"They walk straight. Many
moons I have been in the white
man's1 prison because of this one
who has my father's house. Bad
thines have happened and the gov
ernor, Nantan Joe Bob, is sick at
heart for his friends the Apaches
And for his brother Bentain whose
cows and grass are being taken
by this evil one. Go to Mad
Springs, the governor bids me,
and find the truth of what is done
there that I may right these con continued
tinued continued wrongs."
Taunee stood up, garbed now in
knee-high moccasins, breech-clout
and nothing else but the red cot cotton
ton cotton 'band about the shoulder length
sweep of his coarse gray hair. He
(aid to the council:
"In the beginning we were at
peace. When the Americans came
we shared our lands and hunting.
Our hearts were glad even to be
friends with those who took the
skins from animals and tore a a-Way
Way a-Way 'the grass for yellow iron. But
- the white man speaks with a
crooked tongue. His treaties, made
forevef, last no longer than a sum summer
mer summer frost. If a white man kil! A-
pache tneir neaa men ao not see
this wrong, yet wnen Apacne kius
a While ,yes oao. irouoie comes
heap pronto."
He looked around at the silent
faces. "Cochise say 'Do not fight
unless you can win.' He had much
wisdom. Paramuca felt as I do
that the White E,ves are number numberless
less numberless as! the torches Great Spirit
waves in the night. Taunee and
Paramuca make new treaty with
paleface soldiers but Paramuca is
killed by Long Knives when he
come to put mark or. paper."
AGAIN Taunee paused to scan
those gleaming bronze faces.
"Now a new nantan comes and
because we want peace we are
tricked again. We are told we
must all come to this place, Mad
Springs, where the Long Knives
will protect us. But this new man
does not like our people. To him
we are dogs and if we go to the
town we are beaten and kicked.
It we raise our hands we are kill killed
ed killed with the fire sticks which shoot
many times. Now they want this
place even Bentain, I think, who
has not paid the lease money he
promised. There is no end to our
troubles. There is too much fire
water and when a young man
does badness because of this, all
are blamed."
Then Chuleh lerped to his feet,
brandishing his hatchet. "It is
better to diet than live without hon honor!
or! honor! Are we dogs to be kicked a a-round
round a-round If this is White Eyes'
peace Its better to be at war!"
Deals lo me paieiacesr iney
cried.
Outside through the blackness
othenr took up the shout. Chuleh
barked at Final's guards and flung
them a rope that curled snakelike
about the lifted arm that caught
it. Final saw in the clutch of his
horror that this was the rope he
had made at Yuma, the one he
. had hoped would take him over
the wall. His arms were seized
and jerked behind him, bound o-
ver a sticK placed against nis
VnA h
ana ne
bCK. L-nuien Dancea again ana ne

. .u:: .Lllwaved him carelessly over ta

COuonwooas inai grew auuui uic
prings. To this he was bound

with damp rawhide thongs, know- S'"?" nis aerny
lng very well what these would do his knees, like
to him in drying. Chuleh had de- !UuB out o( ,lbura
nied him even the honor of be-1 ... .. .--
ine roasted 1 w,tnout t headgear,
Time went to sleep on its feet,.Dswk' ther cheeked face lost
but not Jim. He raged and strain-1 ""fh t authority. The "var "var-d
d "var-d in a fury of desperation but theinlshea fleam of thin hair melicu-

looe he had braided wltn sucn i
loving care now held him impo-i
tent. He couldn't get enough lee-

way with that slick at his back to .aispenser o( frontier justice. I ,,e cu,u "'the look ol this maa; oa nis w,n
bring any pressure against the1 Strunk looked at his watch and 8hlrt on eap fire-colored red wasnt up she was sudenly con con-damp
damp con-damp rawride which held him to, frowned. "That deal." he said to one ,ucn M Ire sci0ug of ttat'She saw the marks
the tree and even now was tight-the marshal, "fell throueh." Indian Agency, but-she couldnt!on his wrists-and. was iilieJ .with
ening. He'd have perhaps three i "Y'men them Iniuns didn't latclilse tn,t w' '..wearing nnich'COOiusion A V t;A r
or four hours to go crazy with onto him?" (else. His hair had I sandy look to, A A.1 .v
thinking before his bones began i "They caueht him all rightl'1 now, and had been cut on a "Get him out here," Final said,
breaking under the drying thongs' Taunee turned him loose." bowl. His bare hanks were cria-lH restlcis stare swivded over

inexorable pressure.
"JU watched the wheel of the
urt, xninKing someumes oi yuau
tnd, more bitterly, of Stunk.
o sound alerted him but sud-
denly Jim wss righly listening,1

very nsir on em, every muscieithis time he'i nrohaht mit hi'

tensed, knowing he was bo longer
lose la this grove.
. HOLDING the cigsr in his
Mouth the Indian produced consi considerable
derable considerable smoke before he took it
from his face. "No come about
whisky. Come about rifles.
"Vw.'ii o., t G,ink ...a
BALBOA TIDES
MONDAY, FtlRUAKT II
HIGH LOW
-a I
U;l
:S7 o-

Jill. c-ji -jj

Final nas oeen capiurea oy
"That wasn't the deal. These
things take time,"- Strunk explain explained
ed explained trying to hide his irritation.
"Pretty soon, tell Chuleh. That's
the best I can do."
The dark face, stared unfathom unfathom-ably.
ably. unfathom-ably. Thei cigar was carefully fit fitted
ted fitted into it again and Strunk watch watched
ed watched smoke signals climb, above the
obsidian eyes. "Squaw hungry.
Need beef."
"I'll have the boys drive some
over." The gambler sat back and
then, aware of Tapo's regard, said
casually, "What did Chuleh do a-f
Doui mat ieuow we uicu
there a couple days ago?"
"Chuleh ketchum. Tie um up."
. XU
THE Apache grinned. Strunk
grinned, too. "Pretty soon kill,
eh?"
The Apache puffed, putting a
fog of gray smoke about him. He
out so much of himself into the
task the shortened cigar' got too
hot and he dropped it, stamping
a moccaskied heel on the thing,
grinding it into the gambler's car carpet.
pet. carpet. Strunk held onto his temper e e-ven
ven e-ven passing the unwelcome guest
a fresh weed direct from the hu humidor.
midor. humidor. The Indian broke it up and
stuffed it into his mouth and with
a pleased grin ground it into a
cud, around which he said, "White
man heap smart."
Strunk, taking this as a person-.
al compliment, settled back with
a chuckle. But Tapp growled,
"What's the meanin' of that?"
"Chief turnum loose," the Apa Apache
che Apache said, and departed.
Strunk, after the door shut be
hind nim was so thr0Wn out of
countenance he took some papers
he d been fingering clean out of
his pocket ere, catching himself,
he shoved them hastily out of
sight; but not before his seguvdo's
sharp eyes had spotted the assay assay-er's
er's assay-er's symbols.
"It looks," Tapp said, "like you
will have to use Roup after all.
It's too bad, the kinda stakes you
are playin' for, we got to shore up
the deal with that breed of riff
raff."
Tapp kept to the chair he was
straddling, his own black look
considering his boss with a bellH
gerent truculence Strunk would
not have taken from anyone else.
These two understood each other.
Struck said, "If I sent you after
Final I'd have to get rid of you,
We've got to handle this right or
the whole thing blows up."
"What's the matter with
Cretch?V
"I just told you. We can't none
of us afford to be traceably con-.
nectea wun wnatever happens."
"Okay. You got a man out ther
who won't be traced back." There
was a surly pleasure in the look
lapp gave him, and Strunk's eyes
narrowed tnoughtfully. "Rock a a-bye?"
bye?" a-bye?" atrunk pushed the idea around
and saw advantages. The Skillet
ramrod would go for it prob-
auiy wouiant even nave to r
prodded, remembering how FinN
had been put over him beforeJ
Ana mere was no connection
known or suspected between him
self and Rockabye. But Strunk
already had an Investment there
and Bentain's crew boss with his
crossgramed vanity was a hard
man to handle by remote control
"I'll think about it," Strunk said
and stubbed out his smoke.
a ui tiuent knock crept
through the back door and no
one nvin thought to bar it after
c v t....i j
(he jn-jj-. geeb Dawk linn.H i
, ,uiu
i1' .hlCt t,h m"st?1 pfc',-
varm ai me center ot nis

straight-backed skull seemed more!'Iese Prt Senerally recognued injby hj$ laUure to answer her iet-

oeiongmg to a bartender -than ai"''r

Dawks starrf ih pram f
his hat and said nothing. Tapp ey
ed the man the same way he haj
looked at Roup. "If Finals 's a i
foot
"He won't be," Strunk said "Br1
Beatain-not that itm m.k
!,. rr.. .m(Mmt f Hiff.r..
111 drop by tomorrow and"
"Think that's smart?" Tapp
said dryly.
They were talking over Dawks
head but bt saw the looks the
S"s "i u inner, une oi

looking s round for a new breottryqur hsir." j
"Final." Stmnk said, "wo at K Final dropped off the horse!
staying at Skillet No amount oi"Wbere the Old Man?"
Hot air is coins to smooib over. "He tsa't p yet he hasn't:

(. i L 1 11 ii,ini BT iivu mil
deputies; whes i stey oat oa tae

trial fitch im m Mini- wn'ilflnu hv th contemot in Fioan

Or, Run Si

jCfu.
yf J" jf
.. -.l-r-Z&Z .. 1

THE CHIEF, Atlantic sld Sklndivers Club president George Rvla,nder,'is about' ready to fro,
down into the sea in skin. Notice the snorkle, the flippers, knife on. cfJU,,nd determined,,
expression. V

THIS IS BONA ISLAND, where skindlvers an botlv the Pacific and Atlantic sides like to' if a"
The water is usually calm, clear, and hunting is excellent. Its located about 30 miles off
Panama, on the Pacific side and-1U wa-a;ayy Taboga, A small fishing; village Is located,
on one side. -: .- : .,. ;

street 1 want to know they're han
dy."
Tapp said bitterly, "He can
ai
"Let him try," Strunk grinned
"It won t be for long; We'll put
our bets on Chuleh. Taunee's out
of it; he went too far turning Fi
nal loose. Strength of that tribe'U
follow Chuleh now. We ll get him
those rifles."
QUAIL had stepped to the door
to shake out a rug, with a
end of it lifted in both upraised
hands, she went right, staring,
startled. The rider was coming Up
rout of the cedar breaks between
the creek's shine and the dark
bulk of Horse Mesa. The sun pick
ed out the gleam of naked legs a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the white-and-chestnut dap dapples
ples dapples .of the scrawpy Indian pony.
She. dropped the, rug and half
turned as though to pick up ;the
ritie mat, universally these days,
stood within easy reach. She
stopped with her hand not quite
touching it, 'aware of an incon incongruity.
gruity. incongruity. She stared again, more
carefully. The man was bare
headed. His hair hadn't the look
or the length of an Indian's.
XIII
QUAIL was tall for a girl, old
for an unmarried one. Her bones
were a bit -too prominent where
the desert wind pushed against
her drab clothing. She had lived
all her life on this isolated ranch,
was imbued with the concepts and
a majority of the prejudices com-'
monly displayed by the dour sus suspicious
picious suspicious men who took their orders
from Skillet's bull-voiced range
boss. She wasn't completely con
vinced, as they were, that all live
Apaches were necessarily bad; but
she had the same despera t,
that quiet self-reliance ranchers in

crossed wiu scratcnes irom,fc. "Whore vouf

ibsh; his shirt showed the marxsj
ot go passage aiso. ine norse
n,(1 t furairure but that rope
twisted around its jaw,
Quail sUred intently, Tefustng lo
believe, but whea be pulled to a
stop scarcely w feet away, her
cheeks turned white as chalk. The
(horse blew out a gusty breath and
she noticed how dark with sweat
lit was, bow bitterly bleak Wis the
Irider's stare. "If you were trying
'to 'k like an Apache," she -aid
- hwmu nuu wi
urn i, mt-T. vw.at
looJu'd remembered Ju as

I ; j j J
(,L' v'Cx V : a ('' V ;J
Ll YA:?r2s-' 7aaJ
' ...... .,. : V ,l,,'f.T,,.;;AA
I a. u t j --I
,A r ,,.l
::. A-i

XT'
ni 'i
AND EVEN WOMENFOLK like
these sklndivtng excursions.
Because even -.-though some
don't dive and hunt, it's an
tnWant man 'and had been hurt
trs. sne louna noinmn ioi.tiu
"Before:! answer any -mora of
your questions-, ,'.;. ; f -.
"I'm not here to. swap gax If
you don't want this plsce to up
in smokt get- Bentain out here and
send for. your crew A, .-There
There .-There was a driving hostility in
the snap of his voice and; tee
pressure Of time swung him to toward,
ward, toward, the corrsls;"! wsnt. etoihes
and a gun," be csueo over nu
shoulder; and went into, the, pen
with a rope Tabbed xff a pole
hung saddle. Aw i:k
THE girl time up and hcd out1
the clothes. You ta, change m
the btmkhoiLi;-riBVsending, tun
for the 'erew."-': 'I A,
He remembered Tom ConM,

ijrt YUfK. ini Hia vmuH,. w-ici-inau

V k

1K twrrt-ht called hwiBift Turn' into the oea. Jrtn'i -owu

awhea theV :waatd U be especlsl-llook

lehtMunPeep,

ill
mm
l opportunity.- to sit in the sun
and chat..-- like these two
deepsea widows. They, get to
help eat the fish, though.
iy polite. AHe looked at Quail.
'Rockabye still around?"-" r r-She
She r-She bit herJip at' the cut Of his
glance, at th-f urtness of him, at
the wall he 'put between .them.
Connifary limped from the- cook
shack straooine a shell belt about
lean hips.. He had no word for -Fi-al,
gave no ? Sign he saw. him.
Vim," Quau ssid, why dida't
Jyouanswer' my letter?" A;i.
i 'lie iookett : at :her? grimly. !; lie
found It hard to think what color
her. hair was; T mostly it- looked
brown.. Like her eyes She--wore
though 'he reminded himself the
forehead, twisted, into sa untidy
bua at the back. Her month, like
the rest of her, looked, dlscoorag
inr -practical. She- had never at

"v"V f-'J" I r

'owtempted to -nhance Jier appear

ante as though convinced long ago
that any- leisure she might' come
on could be"p- to better Kjse. i
: "No use beating a .dead 'QpiT
usi wa.
There wis a lot' of character in
Qua LL .Final, retbeipbering. pulled
his head, around td .Jook;..aJ;i.the
coofc. y - -.f ; .0.; ".,'
: : Cf k rS r-
CONMFAY, with the rope Jim
. J .win, viks.vv
mA uBAd woftf 'tAn 4. : jihlotro.4
hardeoed io hide the h u r t,

Ask any sklndiver' worth his

snorKle. ..;-
The ocean, the- view frpm ffn-r
der the waves, is more1 than the
sixth continent: it is more than
an added dimension.
For beneath the waves, below
the smll of salty air,-lies a world
apart. Man has explored the rim
of outer space, has 'tapped the
forest for Us secrets, and has
probed into living matter. But
the underwater, world remains
virtually unseen by man.
- And underwater,, where death
is quiet and life slow-motioned,
man still is woefully uninform
ed.- ,"
. ,The thing people calf surface
is also a celling, a shadowy mir mirror,
ror, mirror, skindlvefs point 'out The
Ocean's bottom, is, another silent
circle of the earth's surface. ;
Here, in the pale shadows, In
the dark rims and lips or the
ocean; man has seen and dlsccv
ered vistasthat would tnake him
gasp were he able u
Things seen! in tune with life
beneath the waves,- the silence,
the stillness of the liquid skies,
moving easuy and graceiuuy.- y
Skindivcrt have no ''ttoriti'
la
Nil, Biwakina the; turfac af
the i
$. feint down slowly, eyas apen,
mtm the ftp, wachin thi flicker:
of now lift rval itttlf nrt F'
this, to the divtr. ii a rtory,
But they do discover, Pleasure;
adventure, are the principal
nnas. l
Thev sav that those-'who have
heard the siren sonsrs of the sea
can never again be happy on
land. But there is always a be beginning.
ginning. beginning. v i
The boaf a trim craft named
the Bettjr L, chugeed away from
BHioua a uocK 1 leaving a
swirung trail, or foam and water
in her wake-.. A dogen' passengers
some dressed for diving, oth others
ers others for swimming, the rest for
talking and relaxation-were a a-board.
board. a-board. The goal : Bona- Island, some
30- miles off Panama's Pacific
coast. There the water Is calm,
deep, and Is filled with irnivi
hunting and good sightseeing.
The members of the Atlantic
Side Skindlvers Club had plenty
of time for talk, saltwater stnr.
ies. chit-chat as the Bettv. T.
plowed easily toward the island, i
It's a two and one-half to three
nour irip.'
By the time the boat' had ar
rived at Bona, everyone Jiad fil
ed down Into the belnw-rirlr
sleeping comnartment anH
changed into swim suits As add
ed protection against the sun's
blistering, ) skin, -;; searing rays,
most eVervonie wore ha.vtf -,pnf-
ton Jerseys, lohg-sieeved pullover
sweaters, or at leMt,: T shirts.
une service veteran worfe a. skin-
ugnr, ruDDer suit modeled after
the Navy frogman's underwater
uniform for added protection
against cold, windine streams of
uear-ireezinir water.- re-it, ",
After sliDnlnff th
board on the Panama sirt nf th.
island, which has two small im-
nmed satellite islands.' members
ot ine ciuo ouiCkly ou led on
lace : masks; flippers for their
feet., snorkles: nnri vrnf
ine siae or me Betty L. .
' While the sklmwr nnmimJ
cheese and ham
watched, the club members play played;
ed; played; around the shore.; face peer peering
ing peering through thtlr windows to a
new worM.- Suddenly thejrdart
uuwii, neeis Dreainn? wat", then
disappearing. . 10. 15 .fit feet
aown; inthe bluish-green of the
hkj see motionless Iisn;
; i l?' snaPPpf. ; oces;n: 1 bs.
nuu uiey see me launa ot the
water: waving eently. silentlv. to
.ro the curren poves
ass. .-
Soon however, the swimmers
return to the Betty L and pre
pare ior tne more serious aspect
of diving and hunting :;
Wien eauiDDfld tn -n inf
depths of 75 to 130 feet of, water,
Quail; W did he at once swinir
man's attitude was natural. In the
old cook s thinking, Final was
convicted cow thief. Bentain him
self bad fostered the man scorn
when he'd publicly washed hi
hands of Jim Final by -staying a
way irora tne ma i. -r
movina Slltllv Final 'nicked tin
nu reins. He didn't look toward
Quail; nor did he at once swing
into the saddle. The feel of b e r
watching eyes rowefed him Dis
covering the, clothes he stood fool
ishly holding he crammed them
under on arm and was wheeling
to move off when she said, "You
mignt at least have let-us .know
you were coming." : r
didn't escape,..tf that's what
you're i getting at. .: Your father
knew I was coming; he arranged
the whole-deal.? -
' She : .carefully'- considered his
half-turned shape,.' slowly shaking
ner neaa. .-you must be. wrong
about that. H couldn't believe it
wnen I said you wen out here.
Jim She made a gesture with
her hands, MWe we're still
enraged, aren't we?"
. Final's short barf of a laugh
held contempt
' Her eyes widened, went dark.
but continued te meet that: bleak
stare without : blinking. She drop-1
pea her arm," started toward him.
"Jim, I've prayed every night--"
I told you once that was fin finished.
ished. finished. I told you." he said bstsh-
ly, "to forgrt meJ
, --
(TO tl CONTtWUlD
,. NEXT WE IK.) ;

; A-' vl.-i a,, v-- VsU'vA.V
t ' A-. ; A tsv, .K vM
Run tike Bunn

the diver has added peshaps his
owrt; weight in helmets; goggles.
spears, knives, nippers. com compressed
pressed compressed air tanks, and weighted
belts. He may also be wearing
heels-ita-head clothing ,to. keep
mm warmer. i -:
. Witfc.a spilth, th diver Jumps
oTtrfaoMct, brtathet haavily one or.
twit (a sound similar to that of ".
whalo. in. labor! while tasting hit aw
aupply,: working hi flipper for ha-;
lanca, lot a tons f long way down. :
Finally about 30 or 35 feet be below
low below the sea. ypu don't see him
anymore '..-);
Others watch from the boat.
following with their eyes bursts
of bubbles. "He's walking' some someone
one someone says, who can tell when a
diverts walking on the bottom
of the ocean, or when he's sit
ting! down or when he's ap
proaching a;,fish, moving, easily
toward the kill.-
Sometimes thfrufih.'it Isn't a
kill. f'V A !'... t' A
Usually, death, in the deep Is
ouick thanks to the art of fir firing
ing firing a.speatgun- and to the lethal lethal-ness
ness lethal-ness of jskindivlng weapons. One
shot-Tfroni the gun, which 'may
havethe same hitting effect as
a .38 cslliber pistol, will stun a'nd
kin almost any fish roaming the
Panaina jarea. but.
And thereby 'hangs the' tale of
fish arid man In the age-old dra
m ot death; For, If. the sklndiv sklndiver
er sklndiver -doesn't' immediately kill his
preyf there's hen to5 pay.
- ; (Not Ion j s th Atlantic
side,, on kindivr speared an un- -dorwator
gianh The ih, which
weighed -more than 100 pounds
net -cicepHonal,' 'either -shot off
from, hit murkey,' ral-rimmed r- r
treat, dragging the hunter at "65
feet .below water. On one. lunge,
HE'3 UNDER -iThls Is how a"
fish's eye, .view; of; his -air
breathing cousin looks to-the
cameraman, At 25 feet under underwater,
water, underwater, the diver is stil lalmost

M -i2 1 -. ,- 1 . i -
'
If,."1'
1
I'f A
A" MJ
A-, F'f
fZ V ...
K If A;
I '
yT"- s
Mi ;
M.
r

HOI SEKtrriNG is not the keynote aboard the good shi
Betty L.' It aeem evervone nrefers comfort. Here, that piie
cf-eouipmect on the right are spearguns. And on top there's
- a coupi of avqua rangaV

the diver, had hit mask and his -breathing
tube tipped from hit face,
leaving him without air.
(He reluctantly let the1 fish go. -,
Grabbing hit tube, ha- cleared it of
water, fumbled for hit math, slip-
ped it on and cleared it all With
jtuf surfacing),, j
" But the hint is usually mora
than merely successful. They
have spectacular success. On tho
Betty h when the sklndtvingr
hurt was over, there were sever
al hundred pounds of fish, in including
cluding including one- 155-pounder that
took four men to land in the
tide of late afternoon, i'
- The Atlantic Side Sklndiver?
Club record, and maybe an Isth-
mian mark, is a giant scrapper
hauled In by club president
George Hvlander It .tipped the

scales at 350 pounds give or tak'
a iew ounces. ,
A i !"
The day passes quickly wien,
And when the cool breezes be
gin chilling, the divers, and the
tides begirt rocking the craft, ths
Betty L's skipper has the anchor
hoisted and .noses -her back to toward
ward toward Panama.
There's lauehlrrs and mom
stories, 'and sense of satisfaction
that few other sports in the
ivorld can give. 1
For what other RDort can take
ifpu to h new world? )
V- ,,. ..,.:A..,,,. 1 ..'.A. :,!,.
(ThA' mpmhwsWn.' In tVia afa
lantic Bide Skindlvers Club is not
ciosea, ytanaer says. There are
close to 30 active members, but
they wantmore." Anyone inter interested
ested interested may call Rylander;. Al Ben
ton Jwho live.? at Oatun) and
John M. Graves, another Gatun
resident For Graves theynumber
is Gatun 580 and. for Rylander,
on surface for the true skin skin-divers
divers skin-divers There's a aaua lung on'v
his back that can permit him
to otay submerged for an hour,
and one-half. ; f
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A
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IT'S A
CHALLENGE

i ''.' VTl I

V" : 11 " i :t

FOUR NEW CUT-OUT PROBLEM

TTHMt probably or number
' ( ww w o
fr MNot and vies v For
burtemc,'.
CAN YOU- -
' -Touch your ear with your
tlbowtt l,V ; '. ,
';. X Touch your right wrist with
your right thumb?,
9, Pnt tit top) of your head and
tub your stomach with a, circular

Motion at th same time?
.' 4. Make' a figure I In the sir
with a finger and at the aama
time on tha floor with yu toaT
6. Stat yourself squarely la a
chair and fat up without moving
your faatT
6, f tand with one My Sat on a
tabla and lia your ahoehwe?
T. Stand with your, feet to-

s athar, raach your right hand
across yenr front and around
yu left knee, pack of your heel
' and touch the door beside your
"fright ankle?,
', 9, Turn yourself around flva.
time and walk a atraight line?
9. Oat down on ona knee, bal bal-anc
anc bal-anc your waight on it, and
thread needle?
30. Fold your arms tarns your
chest whila lying on your back,
riaa to stand, Jteepto your arms
folded?

Tonguc Twisters

nrRY Baying these aloud one

after tha ..other without
Wpptog your tongue. How far

can you get without a miss T

Selma Seal's sensitive to

smell.

Fanny Fewstet fried Bva

noon de re for Frances Finch's
foundling. ;
Doubla bubble gam bubbles
doable.
Six hippy misses mixed hUs hUs-aa
aa hUs-aa with kisses.
Could n good cook ooofc
gaoaa good?
Chris threw hint baana In
beaten butter batter.v

Slick alandar aUna saplings.

Valentine Question

QJL H4'IS-36-35-30-26'3

,1)12-25-37101

Missing Jewels
HOW accurately can you check
Avar thla Hit of Jewels tad
replace tha missing rowels?
LDtoad
...by
9. r r I
i. n r Id
p h
T.'X'jr
I. .pi. I
9, G r n t
10, x r m I a -What
are" tha Jewels names ?

awowiai

yK 5a

I2H-6-2I-I6

2-27-28-291

33-2-32-H

N

TVISSKCJITO or

combination
proxies, among
tha oldest posers
known, continui
' to offer a chal

lenging pastime.

A. batch of four
new figures for

you to'puula
. over are present4

ad at right,
Tklll IK
, solved, of course,
by mounting tha
design given on
cardboard, nut
ting out tha
seven segments,
and then manipu manipulating
lating manipulating tba places
to form tha ng
Ores shown.
If you think
they're all aasy,
Just try them.
figure at top
right (woman
buehinr carrier t

requires a doubla set of aegmenta,
That Is to say, a duplicate of tha
aet given is neoaasary and all 14
pieces ara to ha used to solve
tha problem.

. i " L .I'll 111

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NSv Z I I

m i mil. ii in in .i.iiiii ii mi i m mi mi.n I inn i in,,! I 1 I

Keep Them Circulating

Helping Yourself j

sT J m w

8
Jim

tfp and Domt Nutiierab

. Mi I. I. I

a Ml Sm art
aolvad hp
om piethoi a
preU5ori, T f
d(M(r4aNa ar
aUaa r's1-
svmtin, s
0ir 0f wMeh U
t b0 placid in
j aajoh' sflitara. Ob-
aoi, o ooursa,
to tnJ Kwnarala
Aa wiQ function
norut nd down.

; ACROSS
i A, housewife's complaint:
- man moat surely pays
. doj o worfc mI ay
i, Jaan had tha aama numbar of brothers a aha
bad sisters. He? brother Bob had twica as many
lataM aa brothanu How many boys and hoar many

. IXtr Velpcli n how many bells atissat
. Ad4 est sheet t 0 quires f paper.
. ,M, If a pair of gloves takes every bit of t square
" feat oC laatbar, how many gloves can you gut fneni
10 squar feat of dear hjda? . : .
!. find two numbars ins A caatna' delight' i
' tc ehasa eat.
Kow mscny latters In the atata capital of Con Con-nactlaut
nactlaut Con-nactlaut f OaorgtaT North Dakotat
. DOWN v
1, Tha averaga girl's waist measure is 31 uieHaa.
. What i tha length of the average man's ejrm f
2. Amount, of money that is represented by
.I partof nsh.
& Blackjsosft
. 4. What tha hitting percentage of a player who
bata "thfaa hundrad"
B. Ha, many days elapse between a U minus
v two" and av "t ptea two bombardment T
-a. can vex like tha oppoaita sex.
9. Cluei Stay foraa too.
10.. puferenoo in time, in hours, between London
and.Saa Francisco, :. r-
11, In tha last Presidential election, what was tha
age of the youngest voter T
II. Multiply tha number of teeth left in your
head by 991 Then add 60 to the sum of tha digits
tit your product
, 13. "November, means tha th month.
15. There ara only numbers spelled with six
totter... : s
ji-Tt 3- W '-Vf'et-f te-r t-e K-&n
Um Sl, Ts- -091-4 '- rH- 'BK-t-WT eif ?

pa
XI

n(4

THERE'S a nine-word cryptogram concealed In
tha diagram above which you are asked to de decipher.
cipher. decipher. Solution requires dm of a sheet of -lined
paper turned sideways. Number tha spaces between ;
the ruled lines from I to 47, Now Identify the draw-i
togs and spell out their aamea over the numbers
beside them. These numbers Indicate the position
of the latter In the space you have proMded.
;: Whan all letters are transferred to these spaces,
the message appears.. How quickly can you deter determine
mine determine what it says? v.
tonlA wrwejd em pw st 2JI!'w?1.
Sounding You Out, Word-Wise

A itve msjjer out a cord into three pieces. Let's C 7 T f uowr wda
naa SN pieces X, T and Z. f b'im wmd "aoaiatad with apaach.

Cross out letters not needed la make tha "sound
Words." In number 1, for instance, cross out ta,"
L Singe 4. Essay T. Bespeak
2. Stalk 5. OaOous 8. Clutter
8. Humid 6. Invoice 9. Daory
jfI Intin e e

How Long a Picfcc o1 ; String?
AFTKR yevJtava wrestled with thia. ona try It on,
friends and see if they are any quicker at solv solving
ing solving m MMim

- A.
name

X iM thret feet long.

T l thraa feet and nnarfourth the length of Z.
Z is ea lang as X and T together.
How Jong was the cord T

em wi ejW J tiaC

aapisni ;

Df MWfORTS en (elect te

: M coofce 0 interest to aotna
craftsmen, hobbyist and oolla
tor. Selected by Clark Klnnaird.
Tha Anatomy ef Nature, by
. Andreas felningev (Grown, 168
pages; $S.S0), la ana of the most
remarkable collections of photog photography
raphy photography to be found in print. It ia
a stimulating invitation to tb
child or adult poseeesing either
a camera or magnifying glass
and patience, to explore the nat natural
ural natural wonders right under his nova
utside hia door.
Omnibus f Fun, by Helen and

Larry BJsenberg (Association CACH of tha circles above la tc eontato three of
Press, 425 pagess r.S5). Cydo- d the numbers 1-24 so that tha total In each circle
pedia of home and party enter- win b 19. 1 Eight of tha numbers ara already in

.mmjmuw tm m tuvim wvaowyuvw place. '' I

'eiqrssod eq Ama

X jf nmr Wl V I pn WJ iqS Sa
! si eq mm Ve ew(t X v i

BRING THE KNIGHT TO HER RESCUE

:--Te-t-B-JT-B-Et-t-BC-9-9t-6I

- term for this compendium of in

formation on Indoor and outdoor TtiiS'Jotul

oauen Slumbers (Book-Ree- FtPUre It UUt JOT XOUrselT
rds: $4.98), laiha lullaby to its ? J
finest form, Word and music of A C0T yun' woman, asked her age and weight,

replied. "The sum Of the. two numbers is a num.

the, age-old cradle songs ara
spread across pagei having pic pictures
tures pictures at which the child can look
a he listens. The pictures are
selected from fsaat works of art.

her six times greater than (ay age, which ia under
thirty."

How old was she and how much did she weigh f

-nq o )qSi n

'An-XimMi nfljn

:8-ijne4i sva jsh

AT A LOSS FOR WORDS HERE?

says cnivairy is deadT Behold the fair

eamsei in distress above. Somewhere .in the

irregular divisions of tba background a gallant
knight speeds to tha rescue.
SUrting with one of the lettered spaces and mov moving
ing moving from ona adjoining division to the next, spell
out tba nama of tha classic novel of the days of

chivalry, Ivanhoe; continue to spell out by Sir Wal Walter
ter Walter Scott. In so doing you will have completely eur eur-rounded
rounded eur-rounded a portion of the picture.
Fill in this enclosed portion with solid black and
you will have a silhouette of tha lady's champion.
How quickly can you bring tha gallant knight to
the lady's rescue?

TEST OF A BIG HEART

CiyTAHf let let-tor
tor let-tor of key
words to the dia diagrams
grams diagrams at tight
are provided for
use a due to
And the rest
Here's hows
Copy tha "ieV
ten now showing
bt the blank
spaces directly
below themt row

for row, respec respectively.
tively. respectively. That is to
say, place an I
In the four blanks
beneath it (at
top, left, dia diagram);
gram); diagram); a K to
tha four blank,
ate. Do thla with
all of them.
Now, using
these letters to
the lower blanks
and guessing at

missing letters, try to form short words to which
tha same letters will apply.

When tha correct letters of tha key words
foun4 shorter words found thereto will b to
dene throughout the diagram.

In soma cases, mora than ona answer 1 possible.
Perhaps you can find ona here.
' -nimifefp eAiioedeu o eiimaiejfntoi (ho 'Ximoi
9s feeqwq 'apopped 'Jttpupa spjo eqx nauiy

OT -ux -L. Jt-..-, u-
1 1: V .. ' i :
0 f ff .4
ipwajeesBsjssse-' bHjbjbjp "SjBjRfss, 0tmW" -W wss mbsh seweie mss
' .-, '
II l I r 11 JLmmmm Xmm i HliijlT "k 1 t.-.-.t J.-J
" ; 1
1 101 IHI lAl I 0 A Ll
:m --r "77 "T" "7"
v :- i t,
HW- aw mm m 6mm
rr 7" p---

ara
evi-

. ..
26 28 20
.25 10
.'5 I

stMtVeeM

(SjitJiz (ossWaHtp iW. Wisdom 9rm the Bble

"tVZSX pups ara happy because
someone haa evidioced a big.
heart toward them hi honor of
St. Valentine's DJ. To com-''
plete tha ptctara, draw a con continuous
tinuous continuous line from dot I to dot 1,
ate, to dot 3s. Where two aum
bera aj beaid em dot, use the
dot for both. Afterwards, you"
may wish to color the at see.

He'slKeeping Posted
A. MERCHANT purchased 100
postage stamps to denomina denominations
tions denominations of a, so. fto and 7a for
which he spent aa even gf. -",
How many of each did be buy f
Wm-tuoj yat eet'tn)jno 'mjdi
eJHie "9ut4 Amj, immtrf

Bv Ivgcnt Shoffer :
HORIZONTAL 4
1 What emotion should we teel
.toward a neighborT (Mat IB:
-19)
Plsce where Elkaneh and
Hannah's house was (1 Sam.
. l:l)
10 Petition:
14- rAboard ship.
15 One of tha things King Dsvid
. said Ittai was (2 Sam. 15:19)
lsMinua
17 State of disorder.
It To what place did the breth brethren
ren brethren send Paul and Silas by
. nigbtr (Acta 17:10)
19 Grafted her.) i
20 In good season,
22 Vaster.
24 Lamprey, ...v--.
25 rung.
26 In which year of Belahsnar's
reirn did Daniel have a dream
and visions? (Dan. 7:1)

ruga nut
90 He sought to kill the
Jenua (Mil 9-111

94 Mine entrance.
35 Foot-lik organ.
,35 Covet
37 Meadow.
S Woodland spirit.
39 Title of address.
40 Flounder. :
41 Footwear. (
-43 Drinking cue.
44 Dissolve.
45 Animal fat
46 What will "find" you out"?
(Num. 32:23)
7 Transportation charges.
44 Endures.
- SO Sesame, t
51 Dyer.
54 Waxy ointments.
6S Nobleman.
50 Happen again,
41 The heart :

Are You Off Base?
T TOW many men were on bases

1 when mighty
Bat struck out?

seconds.
ZpMqjdjng
eewi eo oa) ueqx :JAar
It's Your Move

Casey at the
Answer to SO

42 White substance of nervous
system.
43 Falls short
64 Cue.
45 To what daughter did Laban
give Zilpah for a handmaid?
(Gen. 29:24)
4 Struck down,
47 Islands (Fr.)

43 Preflxr wrong. 51 Narrative.
44 The th book ef the Old 63 Father of Anak (Josh. 21:11)
im l?!!!aL 54 System of religious observ observ-o
o observ-o f low. ances.
47 Conifer. 55 Labor.
I&rfr""- 55-Sea eagle.
50 Com pact 57-Matched groups.

0 It merged with the AFL,

4

51 Close hermetfeauV.

Infant

VKBTIGAL
1 One of the animals used as a
burnt offering (Lev. 4:3)
9 New Testament spelling ef
Hoses CRom. 9:25)
9 Waistcoat
4 Least difficult
a He who should do what
against the commandment
would be put to death? (Josh.
4 Edged tools.
7 Russian community.
9 Malt vinegar.
9 Heeds.
10 Gratifies.
11 Penitential season.
it NotMf Italian f.,llw

13 Anna,' tha prophetess, was
this tribe (Luke 3:36)
21 Joined.
23 Biblical elty (Josh, 19:7)
25 Variety of lettuc.

26 What sort ef prophets
'jus L warn tha disciple

inura, i.4Uf
27 Mental concepts.
25-Leughing.
29 Decimal unit
31 Horseman.
17 Panal twil

33-ObTigations.
35 Close friend.'
36 Excavate.
. 31 Wilderness to which the cloud
rested (Num. 10:12)
39 Heavenly body.
' 42 She lived in the valley of
Sorek Uudg. 16:4 -Xiax
restaoes gyaeierte. be.

of

did
of?

i T" T" XT 7 T" r" T" T T u l.i !,
i W-'
"fit
'LZWZZlZZZlZZZ
W
Nil Wr I I I W 1 I

Tt

wm m-:

?m "Iff

mm mm mm

By Millard Hopper
IN THIS setting, White ha but
4 one winning move. See If you
can find this key play enabling
him to wrap up tha win to Just
four turns.
White, moving up the board,
moves first
e-fi-re-n shim. 'x-x
s-r ettMM si-n tia 'i-ti mM
I-OI aaeia 'SI-SI mjl "lier

Z.12...II.2.Z
v 3 t dP" vMvlct-J3lAon

caoaawoao rrtzu solctioh

' mmm"

.....1..

imir'

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it;,!,,,

' : J
uyj

1 1 n 1 ill 11 II II II II I II U 1 II Uii ; II 11 O 1 1 I Ii v I I f I W i ; v 'VW A7. i)',',. ymii

;VV7 VIA J V-V

.v:

v I USX as th$ junitea states stages us itose, tsowi parade ana 'later tne marai ;
f Gras,'so the people of yera Cruz like' to leave their cares way, in the rear as f- ,.;

l -'V

liil

.

- :

' they parade; dance and sing in' one of their, many' celebrationsThese carnival time "' '''.

it; plete with; floats and the inevitable pretty girls.; Men wear white tunics,".red neck 5
, erchiefs. and straw sombreros while the women dress up in their favorite festive
- costumes f o'r the round of banquets and, balls. -This: carnival lasted for .five days. T v 1

r

I

TOP-RATED HERE TOO Arriving m Colombo, Ceylon, William Holden, Holly Hollywood's
wood's Hollywood's top box office star, receives a reception worthy of his money-making-stature.
Kandyan dancers tossed flowers in his path. He's there to make a movie.

,

"ty-i h v j ) $1 r I

V KM.

tftHt 1

IF
I

Commercialism marches In the paracTe, In foregfoyna a brand ofivirfne Ispublicited,

f REAMYOUNGr fRO--Jbseph Wade Clark, known to'

' Jihrrfriends'as Junebug, is the world's youngest pro- l
v fessional photographer at seven years old. This De De-troit
troit De-troit )ad has made enough money shooting pictures
Z1 to pay -for college. His parents are photographers,

i.

if

.-V! i

mi 1 1 in n j f J 1 i

',j Guarded by legendary dragon, queen and her princesses mov la center of town,'

. x HAPPY FAIR Princess Maria Luisa, daughter of

WHAT, NO FREEZER? At Herculaneum, Italy, archeologists dug up this kitchen
-' dating back 2,000 years. Earthenware vessels were sunk into marble-topped table

for preparing food. Herculaneum, tiear NapTs, was buried by volcano eruption.

thf. at-Tintr Rorii-nf Riilcrnria 'sfpnlla with TiAr fi

ance, jrnnceK.ari viadirnjr or Leiningen, in Amor Amor-bach,
bach, Amor-bach, Germany.' They will be married, in' Germany.

If

WIJ(

1.

VV'f.' "V' V t

'.Vr'.-fy a

This float represents a golden swan. Many fairy tales "were depicted In the parade. I

- i

' mi L

V'

r

Ay

x

.

-1

V

."HT' isiaeU GIRLS ON THE MARCH Graduation exercises rolled around daughter of Gen. Moshe Dayan chief of Staff for the Israeli army,
r:, recently for 100 girls who had just finished a rugged basic training salutes the flag. At right, the newly-graduated girls give an exhibi-p-Vj.
course for duty in the Israeli army. At left. Pvt. Jael Dayan, the tkm as part of review. They are "in step" with Israeli male soldiers.

At the end of the parade, they step down. There will be snore parading tomorrow.

7J

1
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9



" 1

UK
-
'4:

I

Precision Pitcher Potter
Lifts Little League Lid

;.:tsi'jwn-

C See IiMe League, Pages 2 and 3)

4 j

li.w iiHiiWiir"f t"ffiMwf ffr "-JhJL

mmtc&ii

Su

ppiement

V' ; ', .. f ;

f AN AM A, B. r, SUNDAY, FEBKUARY II, 1957

4 i

I
I
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-4

if 1 v
f
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v f



"1

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iH'iV1 ft

SEYMOUR AGENCY TEAM includes, 1 to r, U ont row, C, Moses, R. Blaney, L. Hilzinger, T.
Herring, R. Farrell, J. Carson and M. Valleja. Back row, L. Hllzinger, manager, F, Perra, F.
Arosemena, C. Corrigan, P. Raymond, R. Pearl, R; Boatwright and coach J. Malene. ;,

y

THE ELKS 1414 TEAM is 1 to r, front row, B. Ecolf, S. Betsak, O. Austin, A. Matheney, R.
Poore, T. Gangle, C. Stoudnor and M. Burton. Back row. Coach D. Roberto, M. Hummel, R.
Lincoln, E. Mulling, R. Burrener, A. Quiros, P. Berger, M. McGrath and Manager E. Kunkel.

1 (

POLICE TEAM Includes, 1 to r, front' row, Jeff Riley, Glen Evans, Don Sebastian, Eddio AWes,,
Jim Riley. Buddy Demnsey and Fred Weade. Back row, Ruty Potter, Doug priester, Coach''
Cort Darden, Peter Smith,. Timmy Corrigan, Don Darden, Eddie Wilder, Warren Ashton, Billy
Catron and Manager Jim Riley. .

Sunday Americsn Supplement

1

v.

'"'ll

Y "in
a-, v : ;

UMPIRE JOHN RIDGE, left, told the Governor, right, that his
uniform wasn't orthodox, but he'd let him pitch anyway! J
Little Leaguets

Pix and Toxt
By RALPH K. SKINNER
That Balboa Uttlo League dia diamond
mond diamond surely gets a workout dur-
ing dry sea sou. Six teams of lively,
youngsters put their time to maka

possible duplicate of a real bijf
league. (.. ( I
Headir.g up this year's slate of
adult' advisors and workers i s

Lou Glud, who has been with Lit-

tie League tor years ana is a.reai
booster, for it. He is president.
Vice-president is Ray CaWwel.l,
and J. B. DeVore is secretary secretary-treasurer.
treasurer. secretary-treasurer. '
- Ted Albritton is business man

agerwith George Case as player
agents Charles Rager is umpire in
chief and Rex Beck is chief score-!

keeper. Walter Mikulich is equip

ment manager and" maintains

liaison with the farm clubs.
. In the Little League there are
six teams. These 'are, alphabet alphabetically.
ically. alphabetically. Elks No. 1414 Gibraltar,
Lincoln Life, Police, Seymour .A .A-tency,
tency, .A-tency, and Spur Cola.1 -

The same teams are repeated
7 ft. f-f-r.-f: -r:

in the Farm League. Soon the Sun Sunday
day Sunday American will present the
Farm League boys, too, picture
and all. -
The age for Little League is 8
to 12 inclusive, with the decisive
birthdate of August 1, Boy who
love baseball thus can get five

years of play in the Little League.
Some of them do, anl derive im immense
mense immense benefit from it-
Baseball is usually referred to
as the ''great American game."
Proof that Panamanians like it, ii
seen in the rofters of, the Littlf
League teams.
Yep, our friends from acres
the line stand with hats in hand
ever the heart while they play
the United States National Anth Anth-em
em Anth-em ever the loudspeaker. Just,
like Bill Smith or Tommy Jones.
Or even as a 15-generatioh New,
Englander like the, author. :
It is another linpublicized in instance
stance instance of our Panama-Canal Zone
friendly interchange and relation
ship that Little League include
both communities. ' ii
A good deal of fine citizenship it
inculcated through Little League.

m

i

I-

t

r-abE. TWCL.-
ia..Mi' :i)rl

UMPIRES for LitUe Leane are. 1 te r. CoL Harry "Woody

Post, Joha Ridge, Charles Racer (urapire-ln -chief) and Lou
Selden. ." I

T

SUNDAYEBRUAEXaO,.

7

If



v

1

!',;

I
Willi'

I
" it

I

1 f

ACTIQN at first and second. Sometimes there are Little
Leaguers on all the bases and a my nervous Little Leaguer
' at bat!

Come All Si

One important point is learning

how to set along with other fel

lows, on the same team or on the

'opposing team.

The idea of team spirit or team
play is taught. Little League does
not search out star ball players.
It. would prefer noc to have indi individual
vidual individual stars outshining their team

mates.

The idea of Little League is
baseball for everyone With good
sportsmanship paramount. To be
a good loser is equally important
with being a good winner.
Of course, individual players do
catch the eye :i the onlookers be because
cause because of sheer excellence," Indivi

dual characteristics.; or occasion

ally because of some humorous
angle which .may Vbe completely
unknown to the' player..' For : ex example,
ample, example, two players at 12 years of

age may be of such different sizes

and shapes, that they look a dozl

en years apart, uiten we. "ttie fel fellow
low fellow is a better player, than .the
tall one: who is all legs and' looks
awkward. But Little League Js foi

all regardless oi height or weight.
The bleachers haye an assort assortment
ment assortment of onlookers each g a m e.
Some are fond parents who usual usually
ly usually are biased spectators. Friends
of the players may pedal their
bikes down to the ball park to see
what's going on. There is a sub substantial
stantial substantial amount of adults who
come just for the sheer "enjoy "enjoyment
ment "enjoyment of the gme, deriving a vi vicarious
carious vicarious pleasure from seeing these
Little Leaguers growing up with
the grme. -1 :.

These men will Ull you that
half the value of the Little.
League experience is in learning
to handle ..theV balj instinctively..'.
It- is i obvious that continuous,
practice should aid in pitching,,
catching; and fielding tha ball,
as well as batting, -
.That, isn't what we mean. What

to do with the ball is the import important
ant important thing., How to handle a double
play. Where to throw the ball un

der given -circumstances. These

(Continued on Page IV u

1 r .A 'f tVi s l& k '.("' SV-r tv' .'.
mmmmm mmmmmmmmtm I I m &xvimf'WmmmJVSISf-2& Vm

THE GIBRALTAR TEAM composes, 1 to f, bot toirt row, W. Boughner, R, Lawyer, G. Carney,
R. Elsenmanir, Frank, R. Ebdon, J. Hunt an d G. Hermanny. Top row, 1 to r, Joe Cicero,
manager, T. Hanna, C. Crosby, D. Zapp, A. Alt man, R. Thompson, G. Frauenheim, and J.
. Wilson. ,

. fff: f
V- :v'V

I JO

i

K v 4fl

THE SPUR COLA boys are, j to r, front row, John Arnold Colin Bradshaw, Chuck Aberna Aberna-thy,
thy, Aberna-thy, Dan Hele, Tom Perantle and Bobby Bow en. Back row, Manager Bob Medinger, Bob
Walker, Buttons Starkenberg, Bob Mikulich, M ike Arnold, Roger Hoenke, Ted Albritton, Bill
Mounts, Teter Whitney, John Zelnick, and (not in picture) Is Coach Walt Mikulich,

Y

i

fcifirmii--. fM.m t m larnnawaw Irw r"- 'fr m' "f j.J"....

A COUPLE OF PRESIDENTS talk at the ball part. Left.' Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal Company President William E, Potter and right.
Little League President Loa Glud. Both have budgets and
lnWlmr,nQfta$?' (league) enes.

.SUNDAY. FEBRUARY 10. 1957-

LINCOLN LIFE TEAM comprises, I to r, front row, G. Beck, C. Joyner, G. Kiamco, R. Ostrea.
L; Engelke, D. 'Deinminr, R. Engelke and R. Duran. Back row, Coach N. Farnsworth. J.
Joyner, R. Bowman, J. Farnsworth, L. French, D. Marti, G. Case, Manager H EngeljKe and F.
Fernandez. .;,' ., '.

Sundj lfflerKao SunoieciJBt FACiE Tilxi.

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THE PANAMA AMERICAN
M AN fUKISHW TM PANAMA AMHtCAM VaBWSw
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' 11 CAOLa AOMCUr eANAMEJMCAM. PAKA
Orica. ta.17 Caimuu. Avonw btwu awr ns tT
FMI KVMamnmk JOSHUA S. POWtRSt, 1N.
4 MUliM Vi NEW VW1 (171 W V.
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II MONTH. It IIDVANCt.
ON- TtA K AOVANC1
POETS' CORNER

MS. FOUND UNDER A SERVIETTE
IN A LOVELY HOME
by OGDEN NASH
...our outlook la totally different from thai of our Ameri American
can American cousins, who have never had an aristocracy, Americans
relate all effort, all work, and all of life itself to the dollar.
Their talk Is of nothing but dollars. The English seldom sit
happily chatting for hours on end about pounds. Nancy
Mitford in "Noblesse Oblige
Dear Cousin Nancy: "'
Yob probably never heard of me or Cousin
Beauregard or Cousin Yancey,
But since you're claiming kin all the way
across the ocean, we figure you must be
at least partwise Southern,
So we consider you not only our kith and kin
but also our kith in coutbern.
I want to tell you. when Cousin Emmy Lou showed
us your piece it stopped the conversation flat,
Because I had twenty dollars I wanted to talk about,
and Cousin Beauregard had ten dollars he
wanted to talk about, and Cousin Yancey didn't
have any dollars at all, and he wanted to
talk about that.'
But Cousin Emmy Lou looked over her spectacles,
which the common people call glasses,
And she offered us a dollar to stop talking about
dollars and start talking about the English
upper classes.
Cousin Beauregard wanted to know why the English
aristocracy was called -English when most of their
, names were French to begin with,
And now anybody with an English name, like Hobbs
or Stobbs has to accumulate several
million of those pounds they seldom
chat about, to buy his way in with.
Cousin Yancey said he could understand that the
St Aubyns beat the hell out of the Hobbses
In 106 but there was a more Important point
that he could not determine,
Which Is why the really aristocratic English
aristocrats have names that are translated
from the German.
Cousin Emmy Lou is pretty aristocratic herself: In
spite of her weakness for hog Jowl and pot pot-likker,
likker, pot-likker, she Is noted for her highborn pale
asd wan flesh.
And where most people get gooseilesh she gets
swan flesh,
And she said she thought you ought to know that
she had been over the royal roster
And she had spotted at least one impostor.
She noticed that the Wicked Queen said "Mirror,
mirror on the wall" instead of "Looking glass.
looking glass on the wall." which Is perfectly true, T
So the Wicked Queen exposed herself as not
only wicked but definitely non-U. '22
We finally agreed with you that the English
aristocracy has a tough row to hoe, but It '""
has one spectacular solace:
When there Is unrest overseas and all other envoys
have failed, it can call on a charming Z
royal personage, whereas we can only
offer John Foster Dulles.
After vthat, we all loosened our collars
And resumed our conversation about dollars.
All Poems Courtesy of The New Yorker

Herewith find so hit tea to Sunday CroMword Pus Pus-,
, Pus-, tie No. (74. published today.

ap1i jcA"lrODAlv

I a irticiiii aTPtkj I a mi i iti a (! Tin c It Ic Ic rT I

a A CTEIM I CCOjElF ERE EflSjE ft) A (CI
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j 1 NJA L fA RLPj'o T E Lj EfrCPOPj
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TEH NgyDjElgjA R- N E TLgATEN
S" N A 6 LJS I '(gn Y Elsno OINQC A1Rt
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IEIPIEITMITIHOINI

A L TIE
mm

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EL-

EIS

Aacwer for Sanday. Dee. S3. Crystal : CHAR
tTY REALLY SHOULD NOT CONFINE ITS ELF
TO ONE'S HOUSEHOLD.

FULLED BY THE WOSE "&kwola couULfee the name for this Air Force C-124 Globe-
vaster. It sport a Pratt and Wfcitncr T-3? engine o, tta. noser The company is usiag the
aircraft as s test bed for the new propeller-turbine engine intended for transcontinental trans-

ports ef the Afar Force. Tb entire forward structure ef the huge plea had to be altered for

the testing at East Hartford, cwa-r ''":-ij:v"v -v'X" -s.

Ther Washington MerryGo-Round

WASHINGTON Few neovle ev

es inside the Senate saw what aap-l

oened. but Sen. Jos McCarthy bey.

totted President Eisenhower when

lie cams -on for lunch wits us

Sit GOP Paliev Committee.

All Republican Senators were in

vited into the Appropriations Com

mittee room where tne luacneaa

iwdaetaoin ihrdlu emfwy ,..

eetaoin snraiu emiwy

was held, to say hello to their lead-

A Secret Service man had a list

of all Senators permitted to enter.

On the list was the name er joe

McCarthy. But Jos did not come.

Carefufly. he stayed on the sen

ate floor, then rather ostentatious ostentatiously
ly ostentatiously escorted two veuna xirls from

Wisconsin around Senate corridors,

topped i nfront of the room where

the lencheon was Being held, pos posed
ed posed for photographers and went on.

Jenner of Indiana, another McCar McCarthy
thy McCarthy friend. ,

Sourwine started the New York

limes probe on his own, without
any vote by the Internal Security

Committee. Not even McCarthy

would have taken this initiative
without consulting other Commit,
tee members.
' The probe was held shortly be before
fore before Sourwine ran for the Senate in

Nevada, and tome Senators felt

(that the timing was deliberate in

order to help Sourwine s Senate

ambitions. .a

Roy Cohn, McCarthys c 1 s e

friend, put up some of the money

for the Nevada race. Now that the

race fizzled. Sourwine is back at

the Judiciary Committee about t

get the top staff job.

TOO-NEUTRAL

HAMMARSKJOLD
Diplomats who worry over the

sometimes narrow pro-Nasser op operations
erations operations of UN Secretary General
Dag Hammarskjold tec all the re remark
mark remark made by that venerable crus

ader for pecce. Try Eve Lie, when
he retired as Secretary General of

the United Nations.

The old Norwegian lion, who had

taken firm sides sgainst the Com Communists
munists Communists in the Korean war. shook

bis head as if preferring not to

comment. Then he said:

"He is too Swedish and too noot-

rel for me." ,

MRS. MORSE
AND MRS. MAC KAY

After ex-Secretary of Interior

Doug McKay was defeated by Sen.

wayne Morse iu., ore.) in a mi

ter Senate race, the McKays sadly
decided to give up their Washing

ton apartment in the Greenbriar.

About that tune, a woman phon

ed the Greenbriar Apartments, ask asking
ing asking if they had & vacancy.

we will have a lovely apartment

available next -month," promised

the Greenbriar manager. "Secreta "Secretary
ry "Secretary and Mrs. McKay are now living
there. But if you would live to look
at the apartment, I'm sure they

wouldn't mind."

No, thank you' replied t h (

woman. "You see. -I am Mrs.

Morse," - 3

WITCH-HUNTER RETURNS
An interesting and amazing dev

elopment has happened inside the

potent senate Judiciary committee
which .indicates the power of Mc Mc-Carthyism
Carthyism Mc-Carthyism even though its origin

al autnor has been censured by

the Senate.

Julian Sourwine. McCarthy's

friend and author of the witch-

hunting probe of the New York

Times, is being taken back as top

counsel of me judiciary Commit

tee. A

Sourwine left the committee: last

year to run for the Senate in Neva-

la, where he was severely trounc

ed in me Democratic primaries by

Sen. Alan Bible.

Ordinarily. Senatorial court esT

either discourages or definitely for for-bids
bids for-bids a man who ran against a Sen

ator from receiving reward font
the Senate, sr. for that matter,
from the Executive Branca of the

ueversmeBt.

However. Sourwine has the back

ing ef McCarthy's friend. Senator
Eastland of Mississippi, chairman

MERRY-GO-ROUND

When ex-GOP Chairman Let Hall

was propositioned by the White

House to become U.S. Ambassador
to Israel in order to help his raee

wisecracked: "I have a hard time

koine through the Bronx."...RCA's

General Samoff gives this pithy

diagnosis of Moscow's His: "The

great strength of Communism has

been not in deeds but in slogans.
The great disillusionment, begun

with the Kremlin's confessions of

the dead Stalin s heinous crimes,

is being deepened by recent proofs

mac staun s successors are no less
criminal." ... Pierre DuPont III,
treasurer of one of the biggest com

panies in America, is proud of be being
ing being an immigrant. His familv ar

rived in the 1700's. He's now head

ing the American Museum of Im Immigration
migration Immigration to establish a national
shrine at the foot of the Statue of

Liberty .... Subordinates are urg urging
ing urging the Joint Chiefs of. Staff
speak sot sgainst defense cuts. It
Secretary of the Treasury Hum Humphrey
phrey Humphrey eas disagree with the Presi President
dent President publicly, they argue, then the
Joint Chiefs ought to be allowed
the same privilege.
BILLBOARD LOBBY
The billboard lobby is unlimber-;

tag its guns to fire at sen. incK
Noubereer (D.. Ore.) and his bill

which would protect the scenic
beauty ef new federal highways.
Neubergers bill would ban bill billboards
boards billboards for 500 feet on each side of
new highways. H
' ''The-value of a billboard,1' says
Meuberger, "comes not from the
billboard but from the value of the
highway. The American taxpayer
is gomgto spend $39,000,000,000

on these Highways, and l claim

they have s right to look at a little
bit of the scenery that's left in this
country." :'.'
Neuberger Introhiced this a a-mendment
mendment a-mendment to the highway bill last

j ear, but 4t was Knocked out y
Senator George ef Georgia, for

years the congressional spokesman

of Coca-Cola. k' x

Today the billboard lobbyists.

are warming up again. Some time

age they wrote Senators, claiming

the buiboards kept drivers ...front.

going to sleepv -r, ;v

To this, senator Neuberger re

plies: .-- "'
"The billboard lobby claims that
if you look at what God put along alongside
side alongside the highways you will fall a-

sleep. If they think they ean im improve
prove improve on God with signs of Old

Grand-Dad and Kegai Beer tncy

have another think coming."

. :

PROUD GRANDPA XJks any ether grandfather. Sag
Gnstat Adolf of Sweden radiates pride as he congratulates hie
grandson. Prince Carl Gottof, feOowiaf ceremonial adnata
fetration of the Junior Scout oath In Stockholm. Twenty-she
other boys took the oath with the youngster. Princess Sibylla,
the prince's mother, looks on at right, 4 t-

ill
I':-
Mir'
PAGE FOILS,.
if ml it ir!fr wri-r I
Jtll
HI.":
t i .tlx
u-u : izti ...mi.-.
tt . lit j
Mil

of the. eoramjttef, and sjss Senates



r.

14

10-"i
h4

Keen NeedfaSeamsireis-Odds-AgreementAdvheMood
'-Music.
By DOUGLAS LAVSEN an4 HJSNNET8 O. GILMOKB

WASHINGTON ; (NBA) i-J psibihty at a -depression which

' Scene:: Outside House Foreign At

' fairs Committee, joom,.-

; : Photographer "It's a pleasure

. to nave you dck mt,t Acneson.

We can't talk to Secretary Dulles
f like we d to you." I

? Dean Acheson. former"" secre-

tary of sUte: 'Ht misses a lot by

pot talking to photographers. But

that1 not strange; he misses
" lot anyway." .',

. DETAILS O P.; A N. inaugural

i aear-tngeUy can now be told.

Pattie and Julie Nixon, the
daughters of Vic President Nix Nixon,
on, Nixon, almost missed going to the

4 inaugural balls. The young la-l

; dies, who were too young to
; attend four years ago, had been

, looking forward te the big Bight

' tor weejts

When their specially '' design d
dresses arrived at the last min-

- ute, however; it was discovered

that they were; far too short

As a result, Mother .Nixon told

the girls that they, :. Just couldn't

, go to the party in such dresses

Naurally, there- t were-; wefle e).f

protest and cries : of cUsappmmV

jneni. .... .-,

The VP's mother, who is liv

ing with thenn came to the res

cue. Working against time, she

i lowered the hems of both dresses
- In a hurry, awl the Nixon clan

all went to the affair happy" sad
in style. j f

COCKTAIL. ODDS handicap

ping me parry circuit rumors:

Ten to one .against Assistant

to tne President Sherman Adams

turning into a playboy type dur
Ing the second term.

. He has been a real gay blade at
several recent big parties. He and
his wifi have been going-out more

wan usual, wfrtcn started the gos
tip about his becoming a latter
day party boy,t
Twenty to one that the I n n-augural
augural n-augural Committer will go inb

wie rea. raraae seats sales were
low. Officials blame it on TV

ana weatner. Result of com

mittee deficit makes it:
One hundred te one : that In

augural Committee Chairman

Jtobert Flemnung-will not be of

.fered the post of secretary of

treasury By ike if the present In
cumbent George Humphrey
should ever leave.-
Flemming is a buddy of Ike's
and president of i bank- nw hut

he couldn't show an inaugural pre-

ceuld:curL hair if the budget

were net reduced.

Ninety-nine per $ cent of tie
mail- congratulates' him for ibis
statement. One letter, written in

creaky handwriting indicating
that it came from an eldster.

caid- 1 f

"Curly ,-hair might be pretty

oi some people but 1 don t want

it at cost you suggest.

ISlpi Home; For

By PETER. EDSO.'J

Guenther

THE WOMEN'S DIVISIOM- efl

the Democratic -National Con-

miitee teceived an urgent in-

ouiry ; a few- days ago from a

volunteer fire department f in a
small Pennsylvania town. f
,The firimeav waited : tn know:
t How to conduct meetings.

. 2 What services or ceremo

nice can be- used when a member

dies. : r -rtf-i-'' ":'' 1

&-Suestions for table dec

orations at banquets and birthday:

parties;;-- ".. ;!..;"

xne matter u under considers

;rMay he we'U send them out

Bead and Sew' campaign litera

ture," says a staffer.

WASHINGTON NEA) W'Ame

ican Red Cross plans to buy a

$10,000 official residence for Its
new president, retired Gen. Alfred

M. Grnenther, m the exclusive

Spring Valley section of northwest

Washington, nave, been given a
rude setback, with possible nation

al repercussions.

Sait has been filed in District

Court t.enf by W. C. and A. J,

Miller Development Co.. Spring

vauey Dunaert and reirors, to

previ ni tale w lb property te Red

U"0SS.
The house is a 14-room bxick

mansion at 4913 Glenbrook Road,

N.W., owned by Henry Beardsley,

Pan-American Airwaya vice presr

Went.:

Restrictive covenants made a

part of every Spring Valley trans

FEW. PEOPLE, ever knew

the- musical talents of Arthur
Larson until he became the new

boss of the U.S. Information

Agency.

For example, ne'a an expert on

the emotional impacts of national

anthems. r -h ;v-'s

Other night -at a cocktail pirty

a Bumnaea ana analyzed tne an

thema of a half-dozen countries.

including that of Russia, which, he

rates high for emotional appeal,

dj ut way.

He thinks the "Star-Spangled

Banner is tne nest

UNCLE.. SAM is now pushing

a snrimp recipe Dooiuet far cooks

au over tne country.

rmancea ov a private manu

facturer and produced in c o

operation with the U.S. Fish and

Wildlife Service, it's being re

sold to the public through the
Government Printing Office. Cost

per copy is 15 cents.

Here's a teaser. It's the recioe

for Shrimp Amandine. r

First you must have one pound

or packaged, frozen, pre-cooked,

tuny peeled, devemed shrimp

maw tne snrimp. saute a cud

or mancneo, silvered almonds in

nair a cup oi meitea putter or

margarine until lightly brown,
remove the almonds, add the

snrimp and

ant tinftl alitrltflw

ur. inBAsuKTiDrown. ASd Half t teaspoon of

kb numpnrey b a s pe em salt, a dash of pepper and two
wamped by personal 'mail ever-tablespoons of chopped parsley

iie uiiuv iub rvmsTK aDoui; ana im almonds, serve on toast

ijumiicmg me ougget and t h el points.

sible for upsetting the deal

Technical grounds for the suit

filed by the Miller Co. are that
the sale was made by Beardsley
through another rea) estate agen agency,
cy, agency, Sandoz, Inc., without prior ap approval
proval approval by Miller; One of the 14

restrictive covenants in all Spring

Valley title deeds is that sales oi
Its property can be made only.

through the Miller Co.

thier, a close associate of Presi President
dent President Eisenhower's for many years,
would injure Spring Valley was
not made clear. But in the inter interests
ests interests of keeping the record straight
aad to prevent any unfair conclu conclusions,
sions, conclusions, certain background facts

have to be brought out.

There are 14. restrictive" cove

nants on every Miller Co. deed.

All commercial enterprises are
banned. No signs or fences may

be erected without permission. Ev-

ery resident must be approved by

the Miller to. Every purcnaser

must be similarly approved.

There is a strict restrictive cov

enant which bars sales to people

of Negre blood er the Semeuc rac

es. The latter are defined as "Ar

menians, Jews, Hebrews, P e r

sians

ier of title are held to be respon-U Restrictive covenants of this.

THIS IS REGARDED as only a

cover for the real reasons the Mil4

ler Co. suit was filed. In its peti petition
tion petition to enjoin Beardsley from com com-pletinf
pletinf com-pletinf the sale, it was charged

that the changed ownership would I

"harm and injure the general sun-.

envision." ; (
Just how Red Cross ownership

or occupancy by General Gruen-

type have been outlawed by the

Supreme Court but they have nev never
er never been challenged in this commu community.
nity. community. ... :: :-"";'''.

THE RED CROSS has never

happened to choose anyone from
the above-mentioned racial strains
as its president, but this has not
been a deliberate choice. Red

Cross accepts contributions and
administers relief without distinc distinction
tion distinction as to race, color or creed.

Attorneys for the Red Cross,

the Miller and Sandoz companies
have been trying to work out a

settlement of the controversy for
seme days. Filing of a suit by
Miller Co. would seem to make
any agreement uncertain.
Purchase of a home for Gener General
al General Grnenther by the Red Cross

would net be the first time this
organisation has owned an official
residence for Its president la'
Washington. In 1919 Henry P. Da Davison,
vison, Davison, World War I president of
the Red Cross Council, made the
original contribution to a $75,ooa
special fund to be used only for
purchase of such a residence.
There were 5ft donors to the fund.
A Red Cross president's resi residence
dence residence was purchased is the 1300
block of 16th St., N.W., near Scott
Circle. It was occupied two years
by Dr. Livingston Farrand. until

he resigned to "become president

of Cornea University.
JUDGE JOHN IAITON
PAYNE, who succeeded Dr. Far Far-rani
rani Far-rani as head of the Red Cross.

has a Washington home of his
own. So the 16th street property

was sold and the proceeds weri

put in Red. Cross endowment
funds.

Every Red Cross, president since

then has been told that the orga organization
nization organization had special funds to pur purchase
chase purchase a residence for him if de desiredThe
siredThe desiredThe list of Red Cross pres-r

idents choosing not to exercise

this option includes Adm. Cary T.

Grayson, Norman Davis, Basil O'
Connor, E. Roland Harriman, Gen.
George C. Marshall and Ellsworth
Bunker.
Whea General Grnenther was be

ing interviewed to accept the Red
Cross presidency he was told of
the residence fund. He accepted
the offer to have Red Cross buy

home and the Glenbrook Road

property was selected as suitable.

Walter Winchell In New York

e

THE, BROADWAY SHOW

lashes tor each orb ,.. Midtown several talent shows. They landed
restaurants (on the East Side) are her with Ted Lewis at the Latin
happiest about the McCann-Erick- Quarter ... High-rated teeve pro pro-son
son pro-son Ad Agency.' It rented scads of grams followed .. Then came the

space in uic new uuik. at. win auv dik itiiuuwu .... a uowuuiu uiuu-

Cast of Characters! John E

Hoover -was offered $500,000 (at

$50,000 per annum for ten years)

o signature me kbi aiory. ue

rejected it to remain a public serv-l

ant ... ma top aide, uyae lotson,

invented e bottle top tnat can b ("Your Wild Heart") sold overt the kid. who started off like a click.

removed with the lingers .... Tbj ,200,000 the 1st week.... Add B'way.and cow was too long between

Don Cherrys (buaron Kay Kitcnut phewdsr Sammy Davis. Jr. an f encasements ... An agent, who ap-

. "Miss America of '56") will tw-Dick Shawm The sparks lgnitel! predated her talent, persuaded

in the Summer..- Victor Borga months ago ... Pecple who work in1 her to stick it out another 2 weeks

Lex. 14 floors of expense accoutt

Jny Layne, the new. record sing-

sation, is only 15. Her initial waf-

with only a few small night spot
bookings ... Suddenly, her self-im

posed 2-year deadline was up for

starts Feb. 11th for a month at uu B'way shows (actors, directors,

Vegas New Frontier. His new ta.lj

wage: $140,000 for the run .... Tha

Goidie a crowd suspect actress

Geraldme Page and M. Thorne are

stitched ... Movie actress Barbara
Nichols in "King and Four Queens"
(with Gable), is Barbara Nicker-

bauer ... Coast agencies are tip-

ping studios tnat- bteve peck.,

the star at The Seville (U wood),

belong in the films as another
George Raft ... Chas. Van Doren

(he won $122,000 on a tv quiz show)

hoped to win $2,000 to buy s car.

The top money winner in network

history may be enriched again.
Paramount is inspecting an unwant
ed novel lie wrote before fame

"Let them talk they haven't teen each ether

M. ;v w..i. for wmn

came.

Sallies In Out Alley: An agenb

I was trying to. persuade a Broad Broadway
way Broadway and Hoilwywood "name" to

take the teevee plunge. "I've got.

a, format." persisted tne Dooner.

'that ia sure to make you a tele

vision starl" ... "Really I was

Ithe retort. For how long?" ...To-

Ipic "A" in the Roney-Flaza's
I Bamboo Room" last night was the

naughtiest novel of the year ("rey-

Iton PUce") and tne nousewue-au-Ithor's
squelch to critics, who call

ed it "toe sexy" .... "We all had

la mother and father I"

Vignette: Movie .star Susan Hay Haywire"
wire" Haywire" was at a party where she
saw eUrecter Jesh Los an ... She She-pressed
pressed She-pressed him for the role of Nellie
Ferbch In the cinema version ef
"South Pacific" After consid considerable
erable considerable chatter; Josh remained
awvcemmittal Sesan persist persisted:
ed: persisted: '. Bet Mr. Leg an, yew sto not
vnderstandl There lent anything
I wouldn't le -anything te get
that parti" "Very well," said
Leoan, "will you tait for H?"
"Certesly," was the indignant
reply, -hetl"

Broadway Confetti: Just In case

Sou've seen everything, the Grace
owns model are trolling about

stage crews) hope the production

survives at least 4 months plus one

week. To insure unemploy men

compensation if it folds after If

weeks... If you think "Baby Doll

is controversial wait'll Elia Kazan's

"Face In The Crowd" (by Budd
Schulberg). opens in late Spring

Insiders report it will out-run any

sinful theme yet .. Ariene Terry,

who escorts contestants on Jack.
Barry's "21" quiz-click, gets pro

moted to nriae .01 wan streeter

Kooert jr. ArcniDoid, ara, m nay..

Janet Gregory and DuPratt her

family Feb. 9th ... Mutual network,
which hoped to buy up any of the

mawr radio cnams, may sell to

ABC

He got her a recording contract

... Her first piatter kept her in New
York and on the big-time ... The
No. 1 recording was "Music, Mu Music,
sic, Music, Music!" ... The Vocalulu: The Theresa
resa Theresa Brewer ... Moral: Talent is
never a handicap when you have it.

Where There's Smoke Dent: A-

bout three years ago a group of

N Y. Tunes staffers were untax
ing between editions .... A meek,

young copy-poy man t otter one

word until the chatter drifted to
the proa: and cons about Winchell..
Then, tb the surprise of the others

the youngster spouted vituperative

nngo expressing bis Intense abhor
rence for this paragrapher. Wit

nesses now report that he wound

up "screaming his hatred1

They wondered what brought on bis

-extreme display of emotion" ..
That was three years aeo or so.

Perhai this is the explanation

Last Friday, Robert Shelton, the
ex-copy-boy (now a Times copy-

reaaer witn power to change a
word here and there to slant news),
was sentenced to six months (and

fined! by a Federal judge for con

tempt of Congress. He was clink clinked
ed clinked for refusing to answer: "Are

you or were ycu ever a Commu
nlst?"

Tin Tan Alley Novelet: When

she was 16. a pug-nosed young la lady
dy lady arvred, from Toledo, O...Chap-

eroned by an aunt M The new

comer made a pledge to. herself:

If nothing happened in two years

she nwud return to Toledo... in a

CUrtiin Ca!ia: S. J. Perelman's

newest guffaw-getter; book, "The
Road to Miltown" .:. Fred Lowe Lowe-ry's
ry's Lowe-ry's latest Decva: Indian Love

Call" .Helen Hayes' biography In

Good Housekeepmg .... The beau beautiful
tiful beautiful ballad titled: "I'll Know My
Love''-... Cleveland Amory's amus

ing size-up of wealthy Texans in
Holiday mag... "Lucky Lips" a

rocknroll tune that sounds like mu

sic ... Martha Wright's album,
"Censored." Banned show-tunes
by the Harts, Berlins, etc. ..'Rogues.
Royalty and Reporters," a new
book about journalism in the long
ago.
Miami Beach Moonlight: Diosa
Costello's new Latin routines at the
Empress Hotel are a must-enjoy...
Kitty Kilowatt's novel striptease
(at the 5 O Clock) is done with
midget mazdas. She lights up her
various departments and your funny-bone
... Huey Young's new Pip

ing Rocs premieres Feb. 6th on
the 79th Causeway. A popularity
list ... Ditto the Park Avenue, a
minute stroll from the famous res

taurant in town last night: Stone

Crab Joe's ... Roberta Sherwood
returns to her home town and the
Eden Roe Thursday night. After

touring the nation's best night plac

es where she was embraced

with affectionate reviews ... Mrs.

Jake Lamotta, who divorced the-ex
champion recently, is expected to

reconcue with mm for the "sake of
the kids." The former taffy-haired
Mrs. Jake is now brunette. One of
the prettiest girls in the U.S...
Rabovsky and Kovach (husband (husband-wife
wife (husband-wife billet teem) are trying it a a-part.
part. a-part. She's pondeiing the matter
In Florida. They are the rencRvned
Hungarian dancers whose book (a-

bout their escape), f Leap Through

pest-seller.

-' !'); J 1 town wearing Ufferent-hue4 Jeye-lfew weeks; the won top honors eilltbe Curtain." wag a

SUNpAY pEBKUARY'l 1957:1

PAGE'FiVE



. -

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Prethier Sunday Cross-Word Puzzle

674.,

A TYPICAL LITTLE LEAGUE bleacher crowd includes, bubble bubble-blowers,
blowers, bubble-blowers, kibitzers, proud parents, irate parents, genuine base baseball
ball baseball fans and a few draftees (who are also parents, close
relatives, or next door neighbors of Little Leaguers).
Little Leaguers Come All Sizes
(Continued from Page 3)

- things become a part of the W

tomatic reactions of the better Lit

tle Leaguers after a while.
Acting as base line coaches al also
so also teaches them to judge the tem tempo
po tempo of the ball game and estimate
accurately the capabilities of the
opposing team.
It's really a prep school for Teen Teen-Age
Age Teen-Age League and High School ball,
this Little League, But more ira-

portantUhan that; it's imbuing

these 8 to 12 youngsters with the tie League

ability to get along with others,
take the outcome oft he game in
a heads-up way, and to learn to
accept discipline from the coaches
and managers.
The sponsors of the six teams,
as well as the merchants who con

tribute financially with their signs

on the ball park fence, all de

serve a rising vote of thanks from
the Little League players, their

parents, and all supporters of Lit

19

Ti

31

To

53

66

78

89

9S

114

127

1 38

32

79

128

W

80

121

4

61

72.

1

5.

41

146

54-

67

9

I2X

5?

39

3?

73

9Q

77

55

66

81

3T

49

7

91

W3

29

28

43

82

97

125

w.

35

50

92

104

lib

56

4

9S

P5

no

v7 130

m

VAX

5

75

755

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147

I

57

6?

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124

12

76

131

2t

13

30

12
52

58

70

34

12

TS

71

77

93

106

t9

15"

US

85"

I"

99

113

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126

21

107

120

59

86

100

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3d

87

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IS

39

aa

133

fSp(r,, fC .-kit 1,1
. )

NO POSTER BOY. HE-rTommy McDonald, former Okla Oklahoma
homa Oklahoma University football star recently signed by the Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia Eagles, had a few bad minutes when two detectives
picked him up. Having in mind the tace on the "Wanted"
poster Tommy holds, the cops thought he was Philadelphia's
much-sought "Lonely Heart Bandit." The resemblance was so
striking that they held him until positive Identification could
be made.

I Grow bid
4 Shrill
cry
10 Mexican
corn-
grinding
stone
16 English
rural
festival
19 Remiss
20 Reddish
yellow.
21 At the
,tip
22 Specified
time
23 One
taking
dictation
25 Belles Belles-lettres
lettres Belles-lettres 27 Early
prophet
28 Of the
heaviest
known
substance
30 Of the
quality
' of sound
31 Be dull
and
spiritless
33-Swab
35 Japanese
coin
38 Vessel
37 Gait
40 Paint
42 Chart
44 Asiatic
. country,
46 One
kiloliter
47 Least
common

HORIZONTAL
49 Youth
51 River in
. Poland
52 Looked
askance
83 Language
or the :
54 Low Low-wait
wait Low-wait 57 Networks
59 Arabian
cloth
60 List .

W Part of
church
98 Short
h missive
100 Group of
seals
101 Effects
103 Fabulous
- bird :
105 Excavate'
106 Char Char-acter
acter Char-acter 108 Tin and
. lead .-

alloy

62 Of the side 109 Preclude
64 Tennis 11 1 Snare ;

-. stroke
65 Astound
66 Ring
68 Of a
- husband
7h-Having
most
moisture
72 Let bait
- bob-
74 Per-
- suaded
75 Heart -
77 Extend
78 Pertatn-
ing tQ
' acid in
grape
juice
S2 Umpire
85 Tower
of ice
89- Sori of
Aphrodite
90 Sprout
92 Matured
94 Mother
of
Castor
95 Misdeed

113 Thin -.
metal
plate
114 Branch of
.antler
115 Title of
baronet
116 Affirma- 4-.
tive
118 vAssume
120Vehicle
121 Cleavable
" : rock
123Mexican
, -v dollars
125 Boundary,
127-Change
'13a -Iteration ;
134 -Gathering
;
135 Number
136 Disinte Disintegrates
grates Disintegrates
137 Turkish
weight
138 Founda-
tion ;
139 Demure
140 Account
141 Pinch f

1 Wing
2 Herd of
whales
3 Provoke
4 Spirit
5 The ,,

,' choicest
part .

' ft Redeem
7 Abstract
' being
8 Exchange
premium
9 Untidy
10 Dress
: making
, material,
11 r-Poem..
12 Small
. bird.
13 Methyl .
ketol
14 Early -.
Italian
playing;
card
15 Dash
16 Corrupt
17 Anthro-"
"" Pid ,..'
18 Organ
of
. vision
24 Female
relatlvt ..,
26 Savor
29 Chess
', -"( pieces
31 Austra- :
.x lian tre
32 Eloquent
-' speaker'
34 Velar ;
36 Size
of .':
photo-
. graph

VERTICAL.
38 Place of
. nether
' darkness
39 Prig
41 Viper :
43 Paper-
' ; hanger
45 Common
; value ,v-
46 Great
" numbef
' 48 Dancer
. cymbals
50 rMocker
'.'82 Defam
- 65-4-The con ;
, atellation
Aries
66 Maks
, knotted x
. lace
' 68 Coarss
an
- broken -'
part
;of flasi'
61 Moun
tain o(
South
! America 1
63 California
: .' plant
6S Harden
67 Direct ;
. 69 A yellov
.'-'..-" crystal-
v line :
' '" compound
71 It is K :
- (poetlcf
73 Sacred
Scrip- ..
7 tures'
75 Revoked
(cards!
' 78 Places
again

, 79 Ascended
. 80 Compared
81 Sever I
83 FishS
i propeller'
. 84 Lamprey
' 86 Public
esteem

87 Wor Wor--
- Wor-- shiper
68 Having"
' 1 rhythm
, 9i-fChal-''..v-'"
lenjrer'

84 A haunt

. 96--Consume4
97 Steal
i ,. 99 Tool

,,102 Phas
104 Pepper i
107 Silent

109 Ate., spar
.a- ;- Ingiy
10 Things 1
-.."5 inlaw j
ill Sword t
blads i
118 Trlt
117 Mors
painful
119-altpete
122 Cod ot

' Wftl"
123 Bard
124 Dry
126 Haze
127- r-Warp
' yarn

f 128 Shelter

129 European
mint
131 Small
explosion
132 Island
off
'! : V: Japan
133 Pile

CRYPTOQUIP
DVLKJBR KFLCCR QVSACT PSB
B S S P F Q VSAQFVSCT.

D S P Z J P F iBQFCS

For The Best In Fotos & Features

1x

. It's The Sunday American

it



A.

0 7fte
WORLD-WIDE
Week
ISTHMIAN
ve vi e w
SPORTS

FRO TENNIS promoter JacK Kramer is happy a a-bout
bout a-bout the way tils new tour has opened In Australia.
; Kramer told Madison Square Garden officials In a
telephone call fsom Sydney that seven of the first
eight programs In Australia were sellouts. The fea feature
ture feature attraction, of course, is the 100-match" series be-

A RANKING SENATE Republican says the Senate
Will pass the proposed Elsenhower Doctrine with
some modiricauoiis.
Hen'. Leverett saltonstall said In a speech prepar prepared
ed prepared tor delivery at uie university ot Cincinnati mat

he doesn't expect the Senate to alter the President

- . I .. tjr T" AH.ntl

tween former aussie avm iga r,r,D in Th .proposal to use force, if necessary, to fglmtt Coinmu Coinmu-and
and Coinmu-and the man cossidered the best tennis player In the :H7etrftll0 ln 7be Middle East.

world today, Pancho oonzaies. Kose wau nas Hoever, the Massachusetts Bepubllcan taid the
inin tv,r nf th fircc. in matches. m n,. 1,1

. .But, Kramer said Rosewall nee ,ds time to-develop h pi?oposal w give congress a better look
as a pro. He said the Aussie star will get better as "re -the 'money goes?
the -tour progresses. y. y.. saltristall's statement com h the Senate Forr

larsat the box office for the first eight matcn..s tinued their hearings on the measure. The Chairman j severely injurea wnen sne awoae ana grapp.ea wnn

Burgiar wwt nau oroaen. 11110 ner Hume. Another
vie wax is tottery ucnet yeudur whose purse was
suatuneu. ine purse contained $suv in t-asn, lot lot-tcy
tcy lot-tcy uc&ets asa peisonai papers. ,

A CRIME WAVE belicvediy influence by the uu uu-eruyioiiucut
eruyioiiucut uu-eruyioiiucut iiniuviOu eaubeu tiwfcwua oil mvui :uut;3
w vue uukutt m bit uu Mutt ta&e uuuee, ,
- borne tuiiMii bue oi'oinzabiuus vveie issuing ape ape-Cau
Cau ape-Cau ulptiuvwullg milieu. Mb vuwtutillg poaaiuic petty
UiievV) mm, pui jc-jua.vciit'is Wuo siuutsuUMis 0svid.v3
at pauits ciue to uie vomer 01 ruiiiuuu auu ve
vauu i.uiic. ,
xu fiunuia ciity police authorities redoubled inelr
vigilance us vruus Miter crane was comimueu some some-tuuca
tuuca some-tuuca ui oiittfu uajugul. ;
m vue ifuuu vviiud at least 11 robberies and
puioe buatcuuigs were reporieu. Among vue vic

tims is a uioiuuient ranuuakuan wumuu wuo was

Is looking forward to the American debut of his new

! series That is set ror rei oruaiy $, i u at muiw ;
Square Garden ln New York.
Scholastic and disciplinary penalties have hit sev several
eral several college athletic stars.
The University of Florida; revoked athletic schol scholarships
arships scholarships for star quarterback Harry Speers of the
football team and forward Dick Hpban of the Flor,
Ida basketball team. The action was taken for disci disciplinary
plinary disciplinary Teasons. -,' '
Iowa has declared its leading basketball scorer scorer-Tom
Tom scorer-Tom Payneineligible; for. further action because of
scholastic failure. l',r'i,', va
And the same reason scholastic failure has end ended
ed ended the career of Stanley Groll, who was the so-called
"sixth man" on North Carolina's top-ranked bas-;
ketball team. Groll flunked out of school. j
Olympic officials down under are spending 22 22-thousand
thousand 22-thousand dollars to repair damage caused by Olym Olympic
pic Olympic athletes in the village built for them at Mel Mel-bourne.
bourne. Mel-bourne. ' 1
- That '8 a lot of money, but it's a lot less than the
organizing committee had expehted.- The sommittee :
budgeted three times s that amount about 65-thou-
sand dollars to pay for damage by boisterous
youngsters on the various teams.'
But the boys and girls from all over the world
Were far better behaved than their elders -expehted
them to be and damage was small. As a result, there
will be little work putting the Olympic village right
again and at relatively" low cost.
It's an important matter because the houses used
by the athletes are being turned over to the citizens
of Melbourne, which is extremely short of housisg.

oi hoth grqups aoandoned hope of finishing their ;
Investigations this week,' but they said they will be

gin work on the resolution itseu tuuiuiruw,

president Eisenhower and King Baud wound up
their Wasiiington talks Fnaay... with friendly smiles
. .a double nandclasp. wana a new "landlord" ar arrangement.
rangement. arrangement. 1

Tne King oi sauai Araoia agreea to renew tne livc

The Panama Carnival : J unta (board) got more
puuucity uiau it tiau uaigainea tor auring uie weeK
just pust. aim not an oi it was lavoraoie.
Alter toveiy Auauaa Aixaro. who won tn Mn rr

year American lease on a vital air base at Dhahran Intciiuiwwiui ounee wueen wnue representing fas

v. ,in exchange oiuumu u, npiwicuuy iu vuiuiuuitt,i was pruuiaunea queen oi me iva l

cluomg jet. pianes, tanxs ana piper neavy equip

You're never too old, apparently, if you're Johnny .Xe un
aneden: - t r .r,.5 L.r:

Until the Kinaf went to Washmgton. negotiations

for a new agreement for the base had been unsuc unsuccessful.
cessful. unsuccessful. The old lease ran out last June 18.
1 In addition to announcing the agreement... the
two leaaers also declared what they called "their
firm opposition to the use of iorcc.as a means of
settling international disputes."
' The Communists in North Korea are trying to
tax women into marriage.
- -. That's the report from a' newspaper In Seoul
capital of South Korea.
The newspaper says the Reds are leaving heavy
taxes on single women and widows In an effort to
; force them into marriage with Chinese Commu-.y
nist soldiers.
The paper says a spinster must pay three-thou-(
san yen a month to stay unwed... a widow four
thousand yen. The average; wage U only two-thou

sand yen a month.
Labor camps face those who fail to marry or pay
their taxes.
London' reports sav a meeting between President

Eisenhower and British Prime aj mister MacMilian is

caituvai ana aiued in raising the Carnival tiag fol

lowing ner return to ranatna. sue promptly got inio
a nassie witn me boara over wnere tier throne would
oe uistalieu. .
Tne Junta decided to Install her headquarters in
Ei f anaina Hotel, but Analida said she wanted to
be a "people's queen hot tne queen of acommer acommer-cial
cial acommer-cial estabusbmeni.. A contest was immediately an announced
nounced announced to elect a queen, but the issue still ran
hot as the week ended.
Miss Aiiaro yesterday rejected an offer to be queen
of tne uiuo union carnival at her convenience, but
she said shs, wouia go whereever she is invited to
attend as international Coriee Queen.

A census by the Institute for Economic Develop Development
ment Development Ui'Jfi) snowed a total of 908 persons living in
eignt siianty towns located around Pasama Cuyi
.The census also revealed that some of the resi-y
dents of the makeshift one and two-room shacks
earned up to $200 a month; hm automobiles, radios,
refrigerators and washing machines. The majority,
however, earned small salaries or none at all.

LonEden.

And today,' the 46-year-old world Champion Jockey,
In number of victories gave his younger, colleagues
another lesson on how to do it. 1
Ixmgden j won four of the eight races at Santa
: Anita...' VV'f'i- .... .S
He took the first with "Twinkling" at a five-40-pay
off. Longden didn't win again until he took the sixth
- with "BallymartiaT at 21-60. Then he swept the
seventh with "Solid Rae" at 2-30 and the eighth with
"Ode,!' whlcji paid elght-40 to win.

Longdsn .now has tour thousand 992 victories.

Dinlomatic sources give March 21 as the date

and Bermuda- as the place "for the; summit con conference.
ference. conference. i
British government quarters declined comment,
but diplomatic sources said discussions are now go going
ing going on to work out the details of the proposed top
level meeting. -
. Chief objective of such a conference would be to
patch up the Anglo-American alliance.

Russian Premier Bulganln has sent a personal note :

One distinguished visitor asd 3,600 U.S. sailors
were among thos making an Isthmian stopover
this. week. Britain's former FrimeMinister, Sir An Anthony
thony Anthony Eden told newsmen that he. approved Pres President
ident President Eisenhower's policy for -the Far East. "But it
doesn't go far enough," said the distisguished Eng Englishman
lishman Englishman forced into at least temporary retirement
because of illness. Eden resigned while under fire
. over his decisiois in the Sues crisis.
With'Lady Eden, lie stopped a few hours here en
route to New Zealand is an effort to regain his health.
He looked ansed, and spoke to newsmen with cor cordial
dial cordial heartiness.

ttfZT ?nSten lXS.1rf iirit.iA1Wert German Chancellor Adenauer.
122 msre than fiir Gordon Richards of Britain, who y snvief Ambassador AnHri smi B

held the record until Longden smashed it.

Welterweight Dick Goldstein has testified that Art
Aragon offered him 500 dollars Is Los ( Angeles to
throw a fight in San Antonio.
Goldstein was the chief prosecution at the open open-.
. open-. Irig ot Aragon 's trial in Los Angeles on charges of
conspiring to fir a fighW Aragon knows as "Gol "Golden
den "Golden Boy", because of the big gates his fights attract
ln the west had been ranked third ..nationally a a-mong
mong a-mong welterweights. -'
According to Goldstein, he became worried about
the possible consequences of the fix and reported;
the deal, to officials in Texas. Actually, the fight
never came off because Aragon became sick.
Aragon has welcomed the trial. Re has claimed
that Goldstein trumped up the charges to get pub

licity ior nimseii. v

Soviet Ambassador Andrei Smirnov gave the note

to Adenauer during a surprise 50-minute meeting less
than 24 hours after he returned from a six-week
Visit to Moscow.
' The contents of the' note was not Immediately

revealed. But it is expected that it deals with either

-The 3,600 U.S. gobs told newsmen nothing but they
seemed to be enjoying their days ashore while the
carrier Wasp was Dercned at Pier 18, Balboa.
The "battle of the levels" fought and won y the
"high-locxs" crowd in 190S when the U. S. abandon abandoned
ed abandoned tne r rench sea-level plan has been resumed. Pro

ponents or constructing a tnua set of Iocks and a

stepped up Soviet-German trade the reunUlcation,-termuTial take on the Pacific side in lieu of cutting

i

TTi University'of Arizona has a new football coach
Hank -Aaron has come to terms with Milwaukee.
Aaron okayed a 25-thousand dollar contract ln a
telephone conversation with General Manager John
Quinn from Aaron's home ln Mobile, Alabama. Aaron
had rejected an earlier bid. He got 18-thousand dol dollars
lars dollars last year, when he hit .328 and clubbed 26 home
runs while driving in 86 runs.

Southern Cal has a new head football coach... 33-year-old
Don Clark, who for the past six years has,
been assistant to Jess Hill, now stepping up as athle-
tic director. Clark a former Trojan star gts a
four-year contract. r ... i .
.;:-,v ;.....-; r;'.'--.yy-;y...' y

A big young fellow with a leaky valv.

of Germany ii. the return of Germans still held In

Kussla.;.or possibly all three, y y r
Queen Elizabeth's news secretary denied reports
- of a growing rift between the British ruler and her
. husband, the Duke of Edinburgh.
. Commander Richard Colville, the official spokes spokesman
man spokesman at Buckingham Palace said, "It's a lie!" These
were the only three words in his terse but strong
denial of the rumor published in the United States
asd elsewhere, but not in Britain. t
Members of the Royal Family' often have been
.the subject of such stories. It was with unusual
speed that Buckingham Palace reacted to the latset
of the reports.
The Baltimore Sun printed dispatch from ,' a
London correspondent which said cafe society, in.
v the British capital began talking last summer a a-bout
bout a-bout serious differenres between the Queen and

the Duke.-: -;'y ,y -.j ;.; r:,.:Ay:,

the present Canal to seaxlevei are getting their in-

. formation betore the U.S. Congress. Some decision
as to at least piecemeal steps towaiU Increased cap-N,
aclty are expected during this session. ,v
One of the oddest suits to show up -herein many
a day was filed is U.S. District court. when an Ar Ar-my
my Ar-my officer sought damages of $25,000 on behalf of
his teen-age daughter wno was bitten in the leg by
'r a government owned peccary. The animal took a
The Commanding General, the District Attorney
nip while Julia Mary Gloovcsan of Ft. Gulick was
visiting the Jungle Warfare Center at Ft. Sherman,
and the Attorney general Wfre served with sum-

jnwnses.

in his heart

but magic in his hands Howie Johnson of Houston
--leads the field into the second round of the 15 15-thousand
thousand 15-thousand dollar Tucson Open Golf Tournaments
Jnhn.inn phnnntk b1t strnlcp nit nor to tstka a. nn.

stroke lead with 64. Frank Stranahas of Toledo anl v nation's security,

Joe Zakarian of Escondido, California, are tied at 65.

One man's good luck was another man's misfortune
maybe. More than 800 men applied for Canal deck-

nana jods wnen it was announced 130 more would
;i be added to the payroll. But deckhands already on
. the pay roll protested, saying the addition of more

't i i. ; ; 5 men will cut the number or trips they get each week,
Premier Ben-Gurion of Israel sent three-page hence their pay. Deckhands are paid on a per-trip
note to President Eisenhower turning down a plea basis H
for Israeli withdrawal from Egyptian territory. : An h
Israeli government spokesman said in Tel Aviv that s a iunele cat which had the misfortune to be found

i In the Palm Beach Women's championship, Mary
Anne Downey of Baltimore plays Mrs. Alice Dye of
Indianapolis... and medal runner-up Barbara Romack
of Sacramento, Califorsia, plays Polly Riley of Fort
Worth. Miss Downey defeated defending champ Ann
Johnstone after Mrs. Johnstone had eliminated med medalist
alist medalist Anne Quast. r ? y .. f.

rioters fleeing down the city's main avenue at the
, height of the lunch houis. traffic. iV
The students" weT demonstrating in svmpathy
with a city-wide 48-hour boycott of the' transport
system of Madrid. j

Onlv five.horses shape uo as certain starters for; L i. $ v- i": -y, : ' : ' A ;
the 50-thou.sand dollar Mc Lensan. Handicap at Hia- They had been heading toward the ; city center
leah. The five are the nrobable favorite "Bards- 'rom the old downtown university in San Bernardo
town" "Summer Tan." "Switch tn," "Sea O'Erm,", Street. An earlier demonstration in the San Bernar Bernar-and
and Bernar-and "Black Metal" v:r- ? f do building had broken up peacefully. But after the
. -'j - " t'-". students had filed away from the university, they

Pole Taulter Boh Gutowskl will comnete H the regrouped and walked down Back streets towara the

Millrose meet at New York after all. Gutowskl suf- town's main thoroughfare

fered an abdominal injury last week, but has recov- ; erty."

tne situation had reached rock bottom" and. there in th rnmnrp.nr mnm- imrfpr th jntjr.iii nnn

could be no further retreat. He added that Israel's J trol tower at Gatun locks suffered a broken neck
demands for guarantees of freedom of navigation hv with a cord. Nobody could explain how. the cat got
the gulf of Aqaba.v.and Strong safeguards against when a policeman and a mule operator lassoed it
the renewal of Egyptian attacks. .are vitel, to-they, in. .Teachers In the ; LaUn .v American Secondary

Schools who. get a degree from Panama University or

.. 7 -' .i its equivalent are m ror a pay mxe. Tneyu get c. Z.
-Fifty policemen armed with sticks crushed a stu- pay of $250 per month on a 12-m0nth basiswith
dent demonstration m Madrid, Spain, Friday. longevity upping this to $290. Those who get mas mas-Jt
Jt mas-Jt was the second straight day of student violence, ter's degrees will get 1280 to $320.. Every one of the

in tne striKeoouna spaiusn capital, ponce sent the 4 agencies in the Canal's Communist Chest program

received the full amount of the acproved budget due
to the generosity of the contributing public. Some get
more..; The Canal'. Marine Bureau received a Na National
tional National Safety Council Award for a good record.
But at least four persons were seen being taken into
custody.
' ' :

sedjuid will be able rto compete at NewYosiC ; j .o. students. were rcpwrtedIryured lnthe rioting. said two Cubans were arrested in Havana.

Sources in Havana say narcotics agents from the
United States and Cuba havesmashed an interna international
tional international drug ring. It was reported that the ring got

chating "We want lib-, its drugs from Peru and Bolivia and smuggled th

to tne unitea mates inroun navana. ine sources

I

.

"PAGE-SEVEN
1 .; y
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1
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1
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1; -"c-V
,
-4

BATTER UP! ;
J. Joyner batting; Rusty Potter catching; John Ridge umping.

i -: (See Little League, Pages 2 and 3).

J?
r

- f

-. i

.
Ml i
k



,7
Comic, supplement
' if1

a' a'-J
J a'-J t

; I,-
Vf is-'
:
7 :
4

woRi.n iiichts mEseKvro.

V-a'l I IS. (OWNS) -iTTw'l lCi 'M6l f1
":kd5,4 V : MV X X,
- v jj X 1
. V I WANT TO YOEASS MUMXi ARE J f "J4KPTUE 7rr iTTr ? Jr,:
. J 30 TO Trt A P)ST0Rgmc MEtertSQggjJ a ( iOW TPO-A. ;l
. (fif ? : TnT: X: v : W hXj
' X 1, ( 1 f r . ; '
MONIES V - Kir X6H0UL0) S-Nr



..J;, ........ w

ftMlHfi1s f MY QUESTION FOR TTLL ANSWER
MY ANSWER IS NO. LET
HOW ABOUT YOU,SIR ? J I THINK A HUSBAND SHOULD 1
L tODAYIS: SHOULD A THAT QUESTION).
THE .WIFE BUY WHAT
WHAT 15
CONTROL THE PURSE STRINGS
I, . j. -.'.'.. : 1.V i I.. omit
400DMORMIN4
A HUSBAND LIMIT ( MYWAME
SHE WANTS WHEN)
YOUR
AND LIMIT HIS WIFE'S SPENDING
GENTLEMEN
HIS-WIFE OKI LCASPER,
SHE
ANSWER?,
ION'
CLOTHES. v r ij TjH
IHTHE
HER SPENDING, a mr&-
THIS WILL
T T 1
INQUISITJVE
FOR CLOTHES? fc Ui c tJ
APPEAR.
IN THE
NOON'
REPORTER
PROM
y
EDITION

r

J.

PLEASES. w"G?-,.

1

ptZZj

, f ... ,j

ITHANK5. FELLOWS.) ( : WE'LL BE V;" I V YOUR ANSWER-1 I 'f

KYOUKV Br. LA l-UK II. r-T t I

I niUUIU I, M Jii V S ..... v I I jp 1 i, I -v

CASPER. I'M SORRY

I WASN'T Bl6 HEARTED:

LIKE YOU. SOPHIE

COULDN'T 60 ON

A SHOPPING

SPREE, AN YWAV.

WE'RE BROKE.

Ytoots can't either.

:)I'M SHORT OF CASH,

J ( KNOWS it. fr:1

.. V i I 1

HZZH & CASPER'S PHOTO V j J
U AM V IN THE PAPER ? J j I
MIS5TOOT5A V v4$C LET ME SEE r
I BOUGHT A (p)' VlTKATILKA.g
sH0ppjN6.y ,ftioilV mz?$v

THE INQUISITIVE REPORTER

QUESTION: SHOULD A HUSBAND

; LIMIT HIS WIFE ON HER 'I
SPENDING FOR CLOTHES

4EErTHISIS A

WELL CASPER, : V V V.Y I HOPE MY PHOTO A r
DON'T FORGET OUR 1 .1 DOES ME'dUSTICE. )
PICTURES ARE IN J V- r- .
TODAYS-y .;; :
PAPER.-JUdbi ;'""'''. ;r;.' -1 ;
J: I

TOOTS

, WHAT ARE

YOU DOINq

WITH ALL
THOSE

PACKAGES?

L i -J t- 1

VxLiS A DPD T Dtr AP VC1I3 AUCUrtl

.TO TObAYS QUESTION IN THE INQUISITIVE

REPORTERS'

75

COLUMN iy

4-i 'Wl 1

Y

I'M. Mq rf.TfB TrMCATH. WnH'in :nVTg HrVTVVT n

SIAT SCOTT, TOOTS WHEN

I SAID THAT, I ONLY WANTED

TO SOUND 6ENEROUS. I DIDNT

THINK, YOU'D TAKE IT SERIOUSLY.

BANK BALANCE.

IS LOW.

1 Wk'WV

ft as?s

1 f .x nji. ...

TOO J 7 SURS, I 6ST ) I

THE s IT- WB CAN A

NEXT, f li-T-a J ECONOMIZE ON 1

) m23 ,MY LUNCH X

CAMr Sr?-.. r. MONEY, n

12-9
i

BUT, CASPER,

W0NT6ET

BILLS TILL

MONTH. MEAN

WHILE.

ECONOMIZE

SOMETHING

ELSE



f &S THE GRAT CONTEST
' SPREADS AROUND 1. 1 1
' ; THE EARTH

I w

ICO ".-7

PRIZE AN YTH IMG l PRIZE SCIENCE POESNT

YOU WjMT VOU KNOW HOW TO GIVE

COULD ASK FOR

THE EARTH?

fill

A LIFETIME OF

- YOUTH I

THIRP PRIZE WHAT'S BOYS, THE POLICE
ALL THE MONEY ONE GRANP II OKAYEGLTHIS, THERE'S
YOU CAN SPENPyJf WINNER i ft : ; A BILLION IN THE

ONLY" M BAN K TO GUARANTEE

-""V VMEAN? V.--.-IT MOREJF

. NEEPEP7

HUH!

: "I r i
I

how canthey( imagine h Y jj
give such winning-- -?
4

1 FEEL LKE A FOOL. OU VE AS GOOP ACHANCE AS

ENTERING THIS CONTEST ANY, nARPA, SOMETHING

THERE ARE SO MANY 7 STRANGE ABOUT THIS

PRETTIER GIRLS- X -N CONTEST. VP LIKE TO

SEE IT ThROUoH.

- 27

.1

THE GREATEST STADJUM ON EARTH- WHERE THE RNALS
OF THE WORLP-WIPE CONTEST WILL & JUPGEPY



THANKS
' RnOTHF i
ETTA
GET A LOAD OF THAT
FOe.A bide.'
OKAY
1 :-4f
nFF WITH THE COAT AMD ON
WITH THE SPARE I JUST
A SEC, 1 DMI-
THE AW
no.-
r
COOIC&OOk? OH L DIG YOU -ALL
tup DnMAkCrpc: V1O1 1 uavp
t r;?00k:,N,G LEr WE see, j
1

i

V okay M

;f i nit;'

1

l rrf

- -

I V

H V .V,7 AM 1 IN

J

0 A PEAL B- -O

WASN'T

ir

SlMPLV

FUN

w

1

roos LIKE

ou little J oy
J3IOE IS GONE

.VVJJTH THE WIND

... ,e rrri Jivi. t, icmti mwvw

, OH, HO LOOIC WH FELL
OUTOFOU POCfcET- AM

ADDPESS BOOK.

COO

BOOK

I H fori' ' v'

THAT3

My I

'J



J PLUTD1 1 T & I M3U A. HUNDRED TIMES -, r(J CATCH VOU THAT
t PO3gONS'PPOCMESl A.U- i rl t'ui -rr-tT-'l HI f HOW COAS? (uMZHyOV MEAgP?
. - - ..I f, .,,;.- , , ,.,, , r. 3 t rW,v -, .... . .. r. m
, VJ T siuuesr thino i V, ., I fjl fl of course. .THeeES- t -f ' Z' eu.heulq pluto "S
- EVK HEARD OPi v Vr ALWAVS THE HEHHEH...WAMT TO
I JUL. SSTMXi A PSSlMMO "l '"' J C' CAROHPEAeAE")
- AperawAAOMk v. youCA.Ntt J-- A A -this is vapuu.' s
iK' -ls "O-
...-,.--55; -1 f 1,1,1 1 : JJ, Tf J tT7ir'.'F J COULD LEAD SOU



1 1 1 I "tV. I J F1 11 1111 1 1 J

HAVEK3U REVEALED TOO RISKY, JOHNNY
TO ANYONE ELSE THE ALL ABOARP KNOW THERE
REAL PURPOSE OF THI5 J IS PANSER INVOLVED, BUT
EXPEDITION, FLAME? i NOT TO WHAT EXTENT
HOWEVER ,TH ERE 15 ONE FLY
, IN THE OINTMENT

:

.1 I 1 I

f j jf ftWrrr- H :
r CaRONESS FLAMS HAS TOLD 'JOHNNY i J ' J
HER REAL C3JECTTVE ON THE FALSE H O
rV 11 "t "WHITE WHALEHUNTTHE CAPTURE k1
K CF A UVE-TyRANNOSAURUS REX ON A 1 ( J f V
'ysrvMwV srcgzr isle known only to ths srrr? i y
JZ-ZzJ t TWO CF THEM ... .:' -, .-
. ,,;. rx. Tz'
- IN ORDER TO SET OLD srnJ tHEY'LL' ALL HAVETO A I TV NEXT" MORNING AT PAWN K WHAT'S THAT COMMOTION Y
SILAS BOOTH'S BACKING,! I KNOW, ONCE WE PROF 1 P r? DOWN THERE? ULPf LOOKS I 4 1
, HAD TO AGREE TO TAKE I .ANCHOR OUTSIDE THE J f MORNING I AS SOON AS PRINCE LIKE WE'RE BEING HONORED
HIS SHIFTLESS SON RONNIE ISLAND REEFS, BUT w I : FLAME WHEN I CHARMING ROUSES r RIGHT NOW l
, ALONG IF HE SHOULD FIND I LET A TAKE YOUNG PO WE CAST f FROM HIS BEAUTY L; -T:
OUT AND SPREAD PANICS i -MONEYBAGS IN HANP ' OFF? ) SLEEP ANP CHOOSES "J t :
!. .V'VN- TILL THEN TO HONOR US WITH CXt
r s- Ty I WS PRESENCE THE OSC V."'-'
MOVE A LEG. YOU P0LT6 ) I "T : F, THEY'LL PO NOTW4N& OF THE V "N
IVSMYMEN A HANPWIThV- J i ORtt WRE HERE TO IVC : ? V
f MY GEAR f-J 'K-Z : (U MISTER PtCKEMi UP ANP START J
' rri r r r lussins r t
;:Ug ;
fc w i "" j m8 m"1 ,..

MY FATHER AND f ANP LEAVE THAT

HIS CUTE IDEAS I SPAVINED VALET OF XXJXS

GIVEMEAHANPJ ASHORE AS YOU COME

WHIPPLE mm ABOARD BOOTH

OTHER AND
HE IDEAS
ME A HANP,
4IPPLE j

iV V

f QUITE. VOUNsl F OFALLTHE-J V CALLBACK. JOHWNV HE I

V MR RONNIE 1 WE'LL SEE SOON WINS WE NEED HIS PATER'S I
KAPf HOW LONG THIS I POUGH, ANP WE PONT GET J
N" SIT-DOWN WILL I fT UNLESS HE SAILS WITH
J 111 LASTAUS jl,

fttr .iriX : 7

r'-Z- I jfT lA3 CONTINUEPvwl

TWAT THE FINAL

INDIGNATION UNLESS
MY MAN COMES WITH
ME, WE STAY RIGHT
HERE AND YOU DON'T
SAIL RtGKtWHIPPLE?



Kt I.KJ

' HARVEY-:THIS SCHEME

OF VDURS TO SET RIP OF

- LITTLE ANNIE ; ROONEY
WHY DO VOU COME TO ME?

AREN'T YOU AFRAID ILL

REPORT YOU TO YOUR

BOSS,MR.FLING??7

1 1 j . -U-, 11 II III: I W rrM' SM J J j '" X W III. 1 1 11

I- i-r-r 'I.' i.i i. i I ' 1 '

I

NO, MI?S. LA MARNE, I AM
NOT YOU PONT FOOL ME FOR
A MOMENT. I KNOW YOU ARE

JUST-AS ANXIOUS TO GET-

THE KID OUT OF THE PICTURE

AS I AM MAYBE MORE.'

LET'S FACE IT.' BEFORE ANNIE 'SHOWED
UP I HAD A NICE, CUSHY JOB .' NOW I'M
MAID, BUTLER, CHAUFFEUR AND BABY-SITTER

TO A PUNK 'KID WHILE THE BOSS IS

AWAY ON HIS TRIPS IT'S

GETTlN'ME.

DOWN7

1 1 a'1.

.BUT-WHY;

ME fg

4?Ji

TELL

V-rtf

HI- 1

1 It 1

4
fii "few;

WHY? BECAUSE YOU WANT TO MARRY THE BOSS BUT HE'Sj

HAKP TO CATCH IT WON r. Be ANY cAbltK f

THE LEGAL PARENTS OF LnTLE ANNIE ROONEY, AND DECIDES

TO KEEP THE KID, HIMSELF HE MtGHT.NOT FIGURE YOU'RE

, EXACTLY THE MOTHER TYPE

ft ark-m

Z JUST RAN ACROSS ANE OLD ARMyX

I KNOW I

SHOULDN'T

USTENTOVOU

COOKIES ON THE WATCH'fOR A V UjvBUT GOON.' v
FAST BUCK I THINK WECOULD ri lit I

RI6 A DEAL

MAYBE ITU COST VtJU A FEW, DIMES, BUT

THINK OF THE BIG PAvOFF X CAN GIVE MY
PAL ROONEY ENOUGH FACTS ABOUT THE KlD

TO MAKE HIM LOOK LIKE THE SIMON-PURE

FATHER OF ANNIE

-..-.J... ... ,-fjJr:'J --J

THEN HE TAKES THE KID TO JT
SOME FARAWAY SPOT AND
LOSES HER NO HARM vlT'SN

' tx i?', j DONE YOU THINKC TtMrnNO

.- v., : : ;:r L'-i lr

GEE. ZERO ITS TERRIBLE SWELL OF MR, FLING

TP KEEP TRYIN; TO FIND OUR VERY OWN FOLKS

FOR USBUT GOLLY I CANT HELP WlSHlN' HE

t- .. WAS OUR FOLKS

. imrti 4 A

jMSJ' HIMSELF" vl MW V



,CHicou: (p-f 11 MM-'ik
' S. C- C THEV SNIFF ME OUT j HE CAME OUT OP THE ) "S ; ,6:711 H 1
y&ZSr-'X EVERYJIME IN THERE. 'V 1 TOHTDOCLI V I f.'-r--
(f i5 a cannon ball and ty I "Vy J
. i A"Y -. V -heaped apouno i -xb I v nT: '.. ..
4 -ta. i 1 HE CAME AROUND J,-" "; I 1 1 l S a- SfJ f HES HIDING UNDER
cj Hft&- f r A CYCLONE Zj r Y,?K3 I CAN HEAR HIM y ;
32 A-3 ( T HEADING JZ. 'XaJv )15W 'n BREATHING ..'
'" Jp mir HiMSFiFOUT 'wC'aS 41 -8 El I t fr" V HE SCALED UP THAT VALUS
UKFGUNDOG S --Hv fMKEA HUMAN FCY INTO YOUR W,.-
Y ADRaSTWAV ) R rl A BEDROOM WINOOW-.IVE V A
I AND RTWy Q fl; W Y t' NEVER SEEN ANYTHING )
H
"i i-i THERE HE GOES DOWN I I I I wE'VE GOT HIM TRAPPED "-VP V" I t'
- &'lfc-:Pr THE CELLAR STEPS j f I NOW-ALL THE 'DOORS AND ) fvjfk , V f
S;f V. HEAD FIRST VJlMOOWS APE LOCKED fc' f k
i y
f "T. rMP two X- 'A?k-i I V T i f iT fcsrtJTHERE--THATS what I call TJLi4J
f F'loTV- SS I VF U : U S (A DUTIFUL HUSBAND -LOOK J VSSTl

C im, K1NQ FEATURES SYNDICATE, faKLbllCHTg E8glE" 1 L

' -"B ft