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:
AA00010883:02161

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
i. i
SLIGHT CHANGE OF
1

2nd TEAK

fcutf'

CARIB-EX To Defend PC,

Not To

v V Clarification of the plans for Exercise CARIB-EX
which begins April 4 in the Canal. Zone was made today
by 'Lt' Gen. 'Robert M. Montague,' commander in chief of
. the unified Caribbean Command.; r.V
'-,.f' The-key action of the exercise, according to Mon-
tsgue who" Is exercise director,, will not be. what has been
1 described W"a massive' simulated attack qn the Panama
Canal,": but just the opposite; a. joint tactical exercise in
' .defense of the 'canal. '' '' V '

The concept of the four-serv
in..vttrxtss ii n annea dv eau
f quarters .Caribbean'' Command
Is to combine. the ground, sea
and air strength of the local
- U.S. forces with the ground, sea
' and' air strength of U.S. .forces
m -. - x -Ti A4 Krarncm in n
nifom aftinn tn drive a sim-
- plated Aggressor force from the
Panama, canal -one.
f Each of the four semes in
TOlved In CARIB-EX, -will con
, tribute Its particular capable
. t over-all task esta-
kh.v, t.h concent of the
in achieve the max!
"mum amount of Joint training
' in the 'five-day period, of the
,-ercisM-,with one service
- lawinorvft more important role
" Chaw- the -others,. Xrc 'ftf'r
?o the first whase or CARIB-
FX, which win take place 4n
th Atlantic sWe Anrll 24. the
ptlnclpal action will be a Navy
v and Marine amph'blus es-
sault involving' Marine air-,
around task force wsitln
if a rerimental landing team
ant a Marine air, group- -The
amohibious asspult will
s- supported by ,a.f
l'-i. v Mk(!i and Ma-
rlne aircraft in close air support
of the landlne. .'..- -Offensive
air and ground op operations
erations operations agalnrt ggKorJrrM
fv,o tunsrle will continue
. several days. '
v. r-Tnv onera
..iTST ? Marine' vertical
envelopment by helicopter in
the Oatun Dam area.
, The second has will con-
slst of an Armw airborne es-
a..lt on D flu, Two
Inforce, airborne J?""?"
rombat tem who will JomJ
from Air Force !T0Op
aircraft nto w-,j
' the Rio mtoTalninf.area on.
aclf'sMe. .
The Alroorne "r"'"""' t
troops the lateskfvoe
i.r Force assault Tnort"J,,"2
sir and irround orrensive
i Mftlnst Aggressor forces lodged
' In the Wlo Hato area.-; ...
i. rVitpr. Will
mak. Simulated Uverie of a a-tomlc
tomlc a-tomlc weaooni. nrior to t air,
borne troon drons and Mor'ne
.for the troon carrier force. ;
fCARIB-EX, which includes
movement, by air and sea off
Army Navy, Marine Corps ana
JStose iWte he tCanal
Zone, was planned to lfKe. a"
vantage of the service training
Khedvferin the Caribbean wea
prior to- the major Joint exer-
loth-tne Army iiu
.Corns have mJor,"ali.lclP?Ln
units in training in vc
: Uni versify Summer
School Releases v
Canal Talk
. The Panama University's
summer school today reieasea
h iMiuit of round table dis
cussion on International canais
which will be held cere Marco
to 29. .. i
The agenda, which .will be
. eiscussea oy eminenii wkuicu
and professors of Panama and
Latin America, will include j
Nature and purposes of inter international
national international canals In the commu community
nity community of states, basis system of
their exploitation and opera operation,
tion, operation, rights, duties end respon responsibilities
sibilities responsibilities of the states which
exercise authority over their
operation, nationalization of
canals. Internationalization, le legal
gal legal status of the Suez and Pan Panama
ama Panama Canals, analogies, differ differences,
ences, differences, the Sues crisis and the
legal, political and human pro projections
jections projections of its nationalization.
Among those Invited, to take
part In the forum are: roreignj
Minister Aqullino Boyd, Dr.;
parmodio Arias, Dr.- Ricardo
Alfaro, Dr. Jorge Hlueca and j
other local and foreign jurists
In addition to university pro
fessors from Guatemala, Costai
Rica. El Salvador. Mot loo.
le, Peru, Colombia, nonauras

end Nicaragua. . eastern nations; liquidation -of
It Is understood that Invita-, foreign bases In the Midd'e
tinns have also been extended to East; refusal to supply rms to
of fids Is of the United 8taes. the area, and preservation of
France, Great Britain and pes ce in the area through nego nego-tgypt.
tgypt. nego-tgypt. lUation.

r i

DIRECTION
' t" f

Attack It

Zone and in, Puerto Rico in se
parate training r problems dur
ing March ana April. .
In the Canal Zone, the Army
will have the complete rein reinforced
forced reinforced r.paratrooper battalion
combat team from the 82nd
. Airborne Division in training
for six weeks at the U.S. Army
Caribbean's Jungle Warfare
Training Center at Fort Sher Sherman.
man. Sherman. Designated Operation Aio Sel Sel-va
va Sel-va by the Army, the paratroop paratroopers
ers paratroopers are arriving in the Canal
Zone today by Globemaster
troop carrier aircraft of the 18th
Air Force.
During the same period,
Provisional Marine Air Group
With three squadrons;, of fighter
and- attack aircraft :;are using
France Air Force Base and Co
co Solo Naval station as a base
of operations for extensive alf
ground -''-flight training-- r
In Puerto Rico, the Marine
Amphibious Training .Group 157,
which -Will' be 1 the- main as
sault landing force, on D-Day,
is mow in- training in; air-sea-ground,
operations., lv. i j
As part of the exercise pro-,
gram, the Caribbean Com Command
mand Command has scheduled a. four four-service
service four-service static display and dem
onstratlon at Howard Air
Force Case at Fort JCobbe on.

luiTTt) dIus One.

One of the Wghlights or this
program will be a non-nring
demonstration of a Nirj anti antiaircraft
aircraft antiaircraft missile. ,
: The A t m y demonstration
team, which .,1s being i flown to
the Canal Zone by the Air Force
from Fort? Bliss, ? Texas, with
their special eouinment for the
display, will demonstrate how
the missile svstm works except
for actual firing.
The Nike Antiaircraft, missile
will not be used In the, exercise
Itself; Tn addition to the Nike
aircraft irid -, eouinment from
the four services will be display
d and demonstrated to the-as
semhled offlrval observers ana
ruests from Panama.; Latirf A
mprica ard the United States.
Maior force Involved, m we
exercise will. be a 10lnt .amphi
bious tait force from the Fleet
Marine Frre Atlantic and the
Atlantic Fleet, the reinforced
airborne battalion combat team
from the 82nrt Airoome uivi
sion of the Continent; k Armv
Command, the 20th Infantrv
Regiment from the U. P. Army
narihhean. a Comoositff Air
Rtrilre Force of let Hunters
hnmhfr and reconnaissance
aircraft from the flth arid 19th
Air Forces or --i-arrirai Air. uiii-
mand and an I8tn Air-swce
roon .carrier force from the
TaMral Air Command
More than 10.000 Army and
Marine Corns troops, aonroxi
mately-'.lM Marine and Air
Force tactical and troop carrier
aircraft,, not inpluding nencoo nencoo-ters
ters nencoo-ters end lieht aircraft of the
Army and Marine units, and a-
bout 24 Navy snins win d par participating
ticipating participating in CARIB-EX.
Biq 3 To Snub Red
Mideast Plan M
'Phony Pronan?nHV
WASHINGTON, March
(UP) The United States.
Britain and France plan to turn
down Russia's latest Middle
East -' proposals, as a phony
propaganda move, it was learn learned
ed learned today. : .- - -
.The refection win come in
separate notes to' be delivered
In Moscow next week.
Trie concerted action
mark the first Important
play of old-time western
Three harmony since the
will
An
clo-French attack on Egypt last
fa".
The American, British and
French i notes will reply to a
Russian note last Feb. 11 calling
for a four-power declaration of
policy to achieve Middle East
stability.
Russia proposea that me Big
Chi-jFour should pledge
non-tnter-of
Middle
ference in affairs

A,

1
'

- P
j' W1; '-, ; J
I L -' i
I ' -r, 1
i I '
' j
I .': I 'A limn "' mmmmmmi
V :?::, ; 'W1 .."'": ' '-'..'''". .. .,"

SP3 DON CAMERON -lef t) .'medical aide at the Fort Gulick dispensary, shows a slide he has
just made from a sample of her bipod to little Denise Hess (m her father's -lap). This is part
;of the Army Atlantic Distaff Organization's program of typing and identifying the blood of
dependents.' To date 937 dependents have had their blood typed at the Fort Gulick and Fort
Davis dispensaries.; .Watching the blood-sampling process above are (left to right) Spc. Ca Cameron.
meron. Cameron. Carlene Hess. Carolyn Hess, Sp2 Ernesto Barraza. Denise Hess and MSgtCarl E. Hess.

T
PLAN TO SPLIT SUEZ
TOLL PAYMENT
REJECTED i BY EGYPT
. CAIRO. March 9 (UP)
Egypt today rejected a reported
western plan to split payment oi
Suer Canal tolls once the .wa
terway is fully opened. Egyptian
Information Director Abdel lea
der Hatem said Egypt will de
mand full payment. ;
Hatem said in a- statement
that the ".reported proposal (for
splitting tolls whereby 50 per
cent would go to Egypt and SO
per cent to the international
Bank) conflicts with the 1888
Suez Canal Convention."
Hatem said that an attempt
by some countries to evade pay
ment of tolls or some of those
tolls Is an open violation oi the
1888 Convention as weu as a
negation of Egypt's legitimate
For 'Touching' Recruits.
Parris Island

Gets 3 Months Hard Labor

PARRIS 1SLAD, S C.,' March 9
(UP; A 25-year-old Marine
Corps drill Instructor, convicted
of lilegauyL -touching" .nree re
crults, ras sentenced tea ay to
three months at hard labor.
The Marine, cpi. wuiiam K.
Walsh, of Lyndhurst, NJ was
cleared on 20 other counts -of
maltreatment at his court mar
tial which concluded yesterday.
A -special court martial delib
erated two hours before decid
ing on what sentence to impose
on Walsh, the 13th Parris Is
land drill Instructor to be tried
since the famous "death march"
drowning of six recruits.
- Th cvurt martial bor4 alt
arer4 Wslsh reduced to private
and fined $40.00
par month for
three mouths.
Wilth could have racslved six
months la priton, a h4 conduct
dlscharf, forfoituro af all V
and rodvctioii in rank to privota,
ukh hi convicted on to

rounUf mint r mint put Davrtf I.Walsh strike Porter en tha Ix-ad

Ttr it r u.rtfnrrf vnnnn i
whose letter .some uxurecuy

T

PANAMA, K. P., SUNDAY,
;i i

4........,.;. -' .j...: -.o ... j'lt v.fv') p --i- ' '. i- '' ... -.'..A' I J - ''ii St'"'--'
$lifiiir-II (ii;Spriili

Gulick Distaff Answers Emergency
Call For Blood In Record Time

One evening a few weeks ago
an emergency call lor AB posi
tive blood- was received by the
Fort Gulick Distaff organiza organization
tion organization at Fort Gulick. Within 45
minutes a donor was en route
to the hospital.
The quick response to this
emergency call was made pos possible
sible possible by a program of typing
and identifying the blood of
Army dependents which was
initiated in January of this
year by the Atlantic Army Dis Distaff
taff Distaff Organization'.
937 Army dependents have
had thir blood typed at the
Fort Gulick and Fort Davis dis
pensaries. .
The program is under tne
leadership lof Mrs. Robert H.
Evans of Fort Gulick, who Is
president of the Altantic Army
Distaff Organization. Mrs. Wil-1
Instructor
touched off charges s gainst four;
arm instructors.
A drfonoo witness tattifiad
yastarday that Ptrttr. "is a
liar." Junior Drill instructor Sgrt.
JoMph Zombrawski. told, the
court martial board, "I would
net kollovo him vndar ath."
Ovilisn defense sttoroeri for
Wakb asked the board to imDeach
au ox rorters testimony on the
grounds mat the recruit told coa coa-flicting
flicting coa-flicting stories.
Tien Porter first wrote home
complaining thst ha and 'other
boots allegedly were being mis mistreated,
treated, mistreated, be was said to have told
of being hit on tha bead with a
steel rod.
But yesterdaf Porter denied be
ever made such a charge. How
ever, ne maintained watsn oh
him on the head witb something
other tnan bis hand
The senior drill instructor of :
Porter's platoon, S-Sgt. Best I
Hamilton, testified ba never saw

nor. ho nd. AA ho mvrr im Pnr.'mn t interreoL tnem of tnetr

ier oieeaini iron acauy wouua.

MARCH 19, 1957

(U.s.'Army Pnoto
Ham DeVane, president, and the
Fort Davis Distaff Organization
and Lt. Col. Arthur. G May,
Fort Gullck's post deputy com
mander, lent their cooperation
in making the program a sue
cess. i
18 man-hours -. went, into the
setting-up of the' program; 110,
man-hours were devoted to typ typing
ing typing blood; and reviewing iden identification
tification identification tags took another 30
hours.
Youths Who Joined
Cuban Rebels May
Belnlercepied
HAVANA, March (UP) A
US. official said today an A-
merican expedition may be sent
into the Sierra Maestra moun mountains
tains mountains to bring out three Amer American
ican American youths who joined a rebel
group fighting the Cuban gov
ernment.
The source in Oriente Prov Province
ince Province told United Press by tele
phone that the United States
wlU try to get a message, from
the boys' parents into the rebel
camp. If that fails, the expedi expedition
tion expedition will go after them, the
sources said.
The three, all sons of U.8. Na
val base personnel In Guantana-
mo, have been missing from
their homes for' three weeks.
Thev were reported to have
been "Inducted" into the rebel
army of the "26th of July"
movement headed by Fidel Cas
tro...
The bovs were Identified ai
Victor J. Buehlman, 17. of Calif.,
Charles E. Ryan, Jr, 17, of
Mormon, Mass, and Michael L.
Oarrey.- 15, whose address was
listed tentatively as Watertown,
Mass.
The American source said the
boys slipped past Cuban Army
patrols to get to the rebel hide
out. They, also evaded American
searchers sent from uuantana
i.z-mun, uic, um mm.

Nautilus Refuels

After Running
20,000 Leagues
WASHINGTON, March 9 (UP)
The Navy revealed last night
that the already fantastic range
oi tne. atomic-powered subma
rine Nautilus is ibeing greatly
extended'. 1
The world's first nuclear sub
mersible is being refueled after
traveling the legendary 20.000
leagues (60,000 miles) "under
the sea" on "only a few pounds
or uranium.
The Navy said a new fire firebox
box firebox being installed "will in incorporate
corporate incorporate Important techni technical
cal technical advances which will great greatly
ly greatly extend the fuel perform performance
ance performance as wen as making it
simpler, less expensive and
' more reliable
The Improvements have been
under test for a year at the Na Naval
val Naval reactor facility at Idaho
Falls, Idaho, Including a 1600-
hour full power run last sum summer.
mer. summer.
The distance traveled by the
Nautilus was roughly equiva equivalent
lent equivalent to two and one-half times
around the globe. The Navy said
a : conventional submarine of
comparable size v would have
consumed three million gallons
- 30 tank cars of fuel oil.
"The Nautilus has consumed
only a few pounds of uranium,"
it saia.
Electric boat division of
General Dynamics Corp.,
which' built the submarine,
said the uranium usd was
the aire of ."a light bulb -"""f
una Navy. pointed out tnat re
fueling is more' than merely in
serting-a new uranium capsule.
"An entirely new heat-gen
erating machine is installed In Inside
side Inside the empty steel container
which remains" when the old
core Is removed.
The Nautilus traveled the 20.-
000 leagues between Jan. 17,
1955, and Feb4, 1957.
On one test It submerged off
Key West, FUu and surfaced
two days later orr Long island.
It had traveled 1217 miles at an
average of 20 knots-

Crazy Mixed-Up Prescription
To Be Taken With Grain Of Salt

By DOC QUISG
NEW! YORK (UP) Painful
thnuchts from all over:
-What price aspiration? The
NcnalAse ffovernment has decided
to charge $840 for the privilege of
climbing Mt. Kveresi. nas uxcu
climbing royalties lor au nimam nimam-van
van nimam-van nik according to height.
Why this ski pole tax? Mounting
nvorhoid nronamv. ine niKii
things in life certainly come good
and expensive nowadays.
Fxneriitinns will have to pay up
before going up or else drive a
pretty Sherp bargain. Why do
people climb a mountain? Because
it's there and the price is right.
Tn Tendon, the Sunday Graphic
reported that IS men and women
smokers underwent remote-control
hvnnntiim and that after three
14 minute sessions, seven had
tnnmKl amokine completely.
The group sat before a giant
picture of the hypnotist whue a
phonograph played his commands
10 Stop smoKing, rcauiuui7
tinv lot of ean'ts in their trance
Tha hvnnotist plans soon to
ltu records for slimming and
stooping drinking which will give
him a wide onenins to advertise
that ha practices hipnotism and
dipnotism.
At tha 53rd annual dinner ef the
New York Explorers Club next
Friday, a staple of the menu will
h fried termites' ests. The egg
nf a fried termite probably is fine
eating, but how do they g tne
heaitiea fried before they Start
Uvtno em? Let 'em eat worm
oi? Dh. let's knock this stuff
V,---. .
- The finest of sll sany ctwvms ctwvms-ftnnt
ftnnt ctwvms-ftnnt jMur in the Auloraat, The
other morning at breakfast time,
s dignified gentlemss arrived' at
the steam counter and ordered
one coached esf oa toast. The
ladv looked straight at him and.
said: "Chamoaene ts the
nmduct of iulr. and wine Is the
product of Spain."
And she handed him two poscts-
ed ecu en toast.
"I ordered one poached cu and

Local ,907 To As!

That Gontractorll
i .... -C V v

On CZ Must Pay

Local 907; AFSCME president Jose de la Rosa Cat

tillp said today that he will urge military officials Ian the
Zone to enforce the $1-an-hour minimum .wage which
they feel is applicable to all contractors operating m the
Zone. -.," ,v
Castillo cited the case of a Bermuda contacting
firm forced to pay $1 minimum set by the Fair lobof
Standards Act as a precedent for his move. t ; 'zzj
He said that union officials would call ori tnV rriUj-?

tary early in the week to present their request

The situation developed after
uanai zone iaoor protested to
the Department of Labor in
Washington that $l-per-hour
minimum wage provisions, oi the
Act were being violated in the
scrap-loading operations now in
progress at tne tsaiooa piers.
They claim that Geneva, 8 A.,
a .Panama nrm owned Dy j. v
carter has hired a stevedoring
force of 231 men for the job of
loading scrap iron aboard the
Fukuzan Maru at Canal Zone
wages,- --'.v v',
'"THf: union
is complaining
that the legal minimum wage
of $1 Is not being paid on the
ship-loading joo.
Castillo referred to a U. S.
Court of Appeals decision of
BALtiOA TIDES
MONDAY, MARCH 11
HIGH LOW
10:57 a.m.
4:50 a m.
I 5:22 p.m.
11:3ft p.m.
you're crazy," said the man in
a flat: voice. "Champagne is the
product of France." And he took
his two eggs and sat down. Quiz
fever is high nowadays.

'-1 111 i

L
-.-- .... t eaM r? j ......
l. 1 Vi f pi .rr-
'- : y

CHIEF BOATSWAIN B. MANGELS, (right) and Joel Cnlbreth.
Quartermsater Second Class, who are attached to the Harbor
Defense Unit, at the Paclfie entrance to the Panama Canal,
transmit signals to a ship arriving at the Canal entrance. M?rv
of the Harbor Defense Unit are on duty 24 hours a day to
enable all friendly nations and harbor people to ose the canal,
while keeping a constant guard against any enemy s entrance.
On Armed Forces Day, which will be celebrated by an -Open
House" at Albrook Air Force Base, March 16. personnel of the
Harbor Defease Unit will give lectures on the functions ox tie
Vnit to all interested visitors,

TEN CENTS

--
47
Dec. 194 Included In a voi
ume "United States Reports-.
Cases adjudged in the "Su-
preme Court" which slated
that the Fair Labor Stand
ards Act of 1938 "covers em employes
ployes employes of American contrac contractors
tors contractors engaged In the construe-
tion of a military base for the
U.S. in an area in Bermuda
leased by Great Britain to the
United States for 99 years
even .though the area, is not
territory or tne v.s. m poU-

He argues .that". ie decision
would vl'PPfele to : the Ca- ;
nal Z6a.;i(V'tM'-i-
The case4-; concerned . con contractor
tractor contractor Vermilya-Brown, Ca
Inc. Civilian employes working
on the base claimed the-benefits
of the Fair Labor Stand Standards
ards Standards Act. -i
The decision also said In part:
"Neither the lack of speci specific
fic specific reference to leased areas

m the legislative History of
the Fair Labor Standards Act
' nor the fact that this partU
cular Bermuda base was ac acquired
quired acquired after the passage of
the Act prevents the Act from
covering such areas." .$,
The court said that "on ao
count of the obvious Importance

of the case from the standpoint ;
of administration, In view of
the number of leased areas oc

cupied by the United States we
li i n h

grant ceruunuri. ...
Castillo also points out tljsf-

the administrator or ma wage -Hour
Division has issued a :

statement of general policy,,' or
Interpretation that directs aU
officers and agencies of his -division
to apply this Act tole
Canal Zone, "admittedly- tatu
tnm nv which w ao not nay
sovereignty." :
' '. -. ..

.-.



,'f ", SUNDAY, MARCH 19, 1957
recr
TWO

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN

! U '-:- y -! y

Mlafontes Lament:

jiWant No

1 f.
t I

s BARRY BELAFONTE:: Cari Caricature
cature Caricature by tha fasf monoy men.
By HARRY BELAFONTE
I As Told To Dick Kleiner
NEW YORK. (NEA) I want
no!!part of the Calypso craze. I m
just afraid that the sudden emer emer-ceflce
ceflce emer-ceflce of Calypso as a popular fad
may prove to be a death knell in
di&uise. ..
The association Of West-Indian
miisic with fadists and a cultish
hytter .movement may build it up
to fiie freights of a crazed following
tihdUiat can only result in event eventual!
ual! eventual! scanning of this music form.
l"dhf't want to be involved in
thrft. pdon't wantvto be rock-and-roUis
kilter nor do I want to be a
"CJIlypfo King." I'm basically a
folic linger and 'actor who happens
to do some authentic Calypso ma:
t6e nWrest ilKj'Calypso being
developed by the opportunists will
,chjpen the true Calypso form and
degenerate the level of Calypso en

tertainment. Some id-called 'ChP;
soacts' feature a type of raaaic
thffl is more in the cha-cha catego-
vThatis true Calypso?
Actually it is a living newspa newspaper
per newspaper with verses telling of events,
pas? and present, that are unique
to .the Islands. There are many
woirjc songs and ballads that are
- erroneously called Calypsos. In my
laC album for RCA Victor, called
W EE K -k N 0
Shows: 12:52, 2:52,
52, 6:52, 8:52 pan.
KM UUI
ffilNEOSAXOHPATTEN
mMmmcnm-Mm
mnastt-maunonL rem
QAPI TOLIO
25C 29c
:
nrx SCARLET
DOUR
? Also:
toi-re vryrn
TOO TOl'NG
nil

' '5c
V m tin n

Part Of Calypso Craze

"Calypso," most of the songs were
work songs and ballads.
Some people label all songs that
originate in Trinidad, Barbados,
Martinique, Jamaica and that re region
gion region as Calypsos. Most people
think of. my current hit records,
"Jamaica Farewell" and "Day-O"
(which other groups have record recorded
ed recorded as the "Banana Boat Song"),
as Calypsos. They're not-' "Fare "Farewell"
well" "Farewell" is a West Indian folk ballad
and the other is a song of! the dock
workers. ..' j';.
True Calypso; is a healthy mu music;
sic; music; it is informative, Jias.a free free-swinging
swinging free-swinging style and comments Cri Critically
tically Critically upon current events. I'm
afraid that Calypso will become a
caricature of itself because of the
unfluence being exerted upon it by
the fast money men.
Calypso reached a moderate lev

Barry more Jr.'s Career Is Booming
Without Cashing In On Pop s Fame

By VERNON SCOTT
HOLLYWOOD, (UP) John Bar
rymore Jr.. whose career is boom
ine along, says the aura of the
Barrymore monicker uo longer is
a passport to stardom.
"I'm hired now for my ability
to act, not for my name value,"
young Barrymore said. "Produc "Producers
ers "Producers and directors know the pub public
lic public wants a performance,, not
side show."
.
The actor, only 24 -years old,
already is greying. He expects to
be white-haired by the time he's 28.
John is fiercely proud of his fath
er's memory taking several au authors
thors authors to task lor false stories writ written
ten written about John Barrymore Sr.
Today Encanto .35 .20
The Kings of the- Rock in
their biggest!
"Don't Knock The Rock"
Anthony Steel in
' "STORM OVER THE NILE"
, In Cinemascope 1
Today IDEAL .25 .75
Glenn Ford in
"FASTEST GUN ALIVE"
Desl Arnaz Lucille Ball in
"FOREVER DARLING"
K k l h a S t S
9
CENTRAL 6
Shows: 12:53, 2:38, A
4:46, 6:54, 9:00 p.m.)
75c. 40c.
I THE WAR STOrm
SORflW...SO"H0r6
iHATfiOOHEDARED!
EDDIE
6
It marches with
the handful of
great battle
picturesl
6
Bt 3C 3Tk 3T sT

FILM IT TILL 11017!-

i9Lr yj r

I

turn

7 IV OH
X5c 29c.
; THE LEATHER
SAINT
. Also:
THE TKOrBLE I

CECILIA

" John Derek In
THE LEATHER SAINT
- Also:
Tom Tryon end
Nat King Cole in
THE SCARLET HOCR

a imssi

el of success in the U.S. duririg the
'30s, and was kept partially alive

by a small group of enthusiasts,
Now, however, I'm afraid that the
real beauty and meaning of the
music will be debased by the imi imitators
tators imitators and the "bandwagon" ele
ment.
.The charge has 4een made that
most Calypso is pronographie. This
is not true. When people object to
tne dirty lyrics of some Calypsos.
I think what they really find fault
witn is the debasement of the on
ginal material, or dirt for the take
01 dirt.' .. J!
I will never sing the phony, cliche
Calypso material that is- already
Hooding tne market,: i won't do it,
just as l won't become a banner-
bearer for those who are looking
to make a killing from the current
spiraling craze for this special
ui anu oi wesi- inaian music;
Many Fatse Stories
"I was nine vears old when dad
dy passed away," he said.
"Naturally, i don't remember
much about him. He was always
traveling and I was living with mv
mother. But I know enough about
daddy's life to realize that plenty
of stories told about him are un
true."
Asked if he had read half-iixter
Diana Barrymore's new book,
Jonn shook his head.
I hardly know Diana." he' ex.
plained. "Haven't seen her for five
years. She was raised on the East
Coast and I was brought up here
in Hollywood. I've only seen hear
a zew times in my life.
t would like to read her book
though just to see what it's like.
I've read all the other books about
my family."
Are You Presley
John was interrupted by a bevy
of middle aeed female tourinti.
They stopped bv our table in the
Brown Derby to ask if he was El
vis rresiey.
The handsome heir to the Barry
more profile ducked in embarrass
ment and ran. his hand along his
sideburns. "That was a low blow,"
oe muuerea.
Active in television dramas,
junn nas a starring roie in a new
movie, "Face in the Window."
"Everyone I talk to usually gets
around to the subject of my fa father,"
ther," father," he grinned. "I don't resent
it. I look at it this way daddy
was a great personality. But my
career has to be an individual
thing, just as I have to be an in individual.
dividual. individual. "And I believe I've finally man managed
aged managed to get my point across."
Showing at Your Service
DIABLO UTS. 2:30 7:09
Kirk TJouglas
"LUST FOR LIFE"
CinemaScope-Color
Mon. The Brain Machine"
MARGARITA 2:30, 6:15,
8:45
James Stewart
Doris Day
"Mair Whe Knew Too Much"
Monday "Hl-Jacked"

I BERGMAN V s'" "'
I yvjl J 2:00-4:10 I
I Brynner V V :M-;30I
HAYESl i'lUgDfiUl

ALSO SHOWTNQ MONDAY I

PARAISO 9:09 9:49
"Alexander The Great"
SANTA CRUZ 9:15 9:29
"WHILE THE CITY SLEEPS'
RIO
35.

HIGH SOCIETY
with Bins; Crosby
- Also:
THE CATERED
" AFFAIR
with Bette Deri

British Government Forges Ahead
With Peaceful Atomic Power Plans

LONDON, March 9 (BIS)
The British Government, in
conjunction with the ; English
and Scottish Electricity author authorities
ities authorities and the Atomic Energy Au Authority,
thority, Authority, has now completed its
re-examination of the nuclear
power program outlined in the
White' Paper of February,
which set a target of aome 1500-
2000 MW, of nuclear capacity in
operation in the country by the
end of 1969. ;
Since Britain already spends
some 250 million pounds yearly
on importing fuel, chiefly-cU,
and this burden on her balance
of payments will continue, to
grow, the imporiw
need to develop nuclear power
as a source of energy cannot be
,nTiMtoir!"' task has therefore
been to consider the extent to
which the lasa Pror? iTii.T
acdelerated in view of technical
oHr,pP within the last two
It is i the considered opMon
of expert advisers that in the
lieht.of present knowledge the
ffisn and Scottish electric ty
nucleVr eipacltj to operation v
the end of 1965, and thaV
technological develonmentcon develonmentcon-tlnues
tlnues develonmentcon-tlnues to be favorableM the
rial resource can be fnuna.-a
fiwre of 6000 MW could be a-
ThToonment Vas accord-..-j.-i.f
with the full ft-
Sent oHhe electriclg
cana-
5000-OUUU to yv i Q.
cltv in operation by the end oi
196S. ; .,mrjlv
transmission wtwow -ui
wale sun cicnv ,V,7 into
MW of nuclear ci''i;",0"
operation by the .end of 1965
The actual amount, of nuclear
caitv to be inrtBlled bv that
date will be subject to xeenni
?al experience and develooment
aTd to the aVallabiiitv of physi physical
cal physical and financial resources-
The eiecincuy u
Northern ireiana X
brine into commission
MW nuclear station to 1963 or
195- .veciition of this nuclear!
.wouajnaor
contribution to ; -"" a-.
resources: a full ye" .s. p.
tlon of 6000 MW generating cs-
acity would save ""'
increase, in the; annual tovest tovest-Ser.t
Ser.t tovest-Ser.t Vogram of theetectriclt7
n..a i- niAiiin o sn iitrnii
authorities durin the eanv pus
j w. would renresent a
heavy burden on the Nation's
..nitiiT resources durinK ft pe-
.41 ,vi.n those resources are
likely in any event to be serl
lv Rtmined.
Te nrotrram will moreover
involve the erection of newnow-
.t.fimni ami overhead trans-
-mi4nn unes in narts or tnej
country which have not hither,
a feit the imnact of the na.
tion's requirements for electri-
citv
This Is unfortunately tnevltf
fthle because nuclear stations
raise special siting problems,
wer Malestv's Government
and the electricity' authorities
are determined to carry inrougn
the program with the least pos
Center Theatres Torfoy!
GAMBOA 7:00
"McCONNELL STORY
Tuesday "Lust for Life"
GATUN 8:30-7:60
"THE FIRST TEXAN"
Tuesday "Nightmare"
CRISTOBAL 2:39 7:00
Air-Conditioned
Richard Widmark -"THE
LAST WAGON?
Cinemascope Color I
Also showing Monday!
LA BOCA 7:99
"STRANGER at my DOOR"
CAMP BIERD 9:15 9:29
Leve It Maay Sel 44 Tfc'S
VICTORIA
25c- "lSc
ROCK AROUND
THE CLOCK
- Also:
t THE LAST
FRONTIER
29c

sible interference with the a-

menitles of the countryside or
with the -rights of individuals.
. It is believed that this can be
done and at the same time some
provision be .made Joe that ac acceleration
celeration acceleration rjf the present proce proce-duce
duce proce-duce which is essential If the
program la not to be seriously
delayed" t"
III
,? ...1

"HOUSE CAT" Mrs. Glenn Diel, Anchorage, Alaska, house housewife,
wife, housewife, is lion-hearted enough to choose an African lioness as a
pet The big cat, first of her kind in the far north of Alaska,
was raised In captivity at Halifax, Mass. Mrs. Diet bought it
for $1,000. Anchorage folk were somewhat perturbed at having
a beast of prey in their midst but axe gradually getting used
to the idea.

at

The Hottest Rock W Roll Hit,
"THE GIRL CANT HELP IT,"
On Wednesday at the Bella Vista

f.
W,r- -.1
.i tw tj v- "'
1 ; . M
V" i f '
" ' w i
' I r ""2', i ,1m;' "-
t -L.W -..,

- Net since 'Alexander's Ragtime Baad," a hit ef an another
other another era, has there been such a melange of rhythm muie
M that which barstt freia the ecreea in "THE GIRL CANT
HELP IT" which peas en Wednesday at the BELLA VIS
TA Theatre ., .
This 29th Centary Fax cemedy In Cinemascope and De
Late Color b the "ceolest" pictere te come aloag In eolte
a spII and in addition to the stars, Tom Ewill and Ed -mond
O'Brien, It boasts the hottest blonde ef the cetitery,
Jane MANSFIELD, along with a group ef rock "n roll art artists
ists artists ever assembled la a picture. .
THE GIRL CANT HELP FT Is a wonderfat combinatiea
ef story seag, comedy and romance that will brini joy
te all who see ft. Dent forrrt. K starts en Wednesday at
year favorite theatre, the BELLA VISTA-

Nothing said about the 'pro

$pects of the nuclear power pro program
gram program in any way affects the
importance of the coal industi.
However rawd may De tne aev
elopment el nuclear energy, coal
will remain the basis of Brit,
ain's economy and the need to
exploit coal resources to the
full remains as urgent as ever.
a
So"
this is ;

I f -it t
- -, f -

girl scout

WEEK1

! 1

niiaajfflajajMiiijL .inianjiiii --

KNAVES," BOMBASTIC CLOWNS, and other appren apprentice
tice apprentice "Dolitipiarts T was tackincr un towards tanlrarrf in

Joe's Hideaway the other day, meditating happily on the
hoonf loo rf nofiivA nrVi e TAVilcn i01inrlr,i PntmUrni x

a pedigree Arraiian Tamworth. when a thoueht rrnsseri

my mind. - ,,
This occurrence, in its very rarity, is enough to stop
me dead in my tracks. '
, The thnutrht rnnrprnpd thft xt.remps Tvnnl wrlii tm

to avoid riding in Red's Cantuta Cab. 7

: Talcp fnr Inst.nnrv .Tnhn

who will bfi lpavinc the Tst.hmna ahnarrt th Sodrami rai s

,. . 0,. n.w wwqm.u A.XWAU,'.."
this week without once having ridden in the chariot of
chance. 1 ... . r- ...

John's outstandin? formula for achieving this im-

munitv has hppn fn wallr r
- J - ., ---
eaual to half wav round t.h
A J
from the US Postal Service

- -uia ironiegs" tney can mm, to distinguish him from
"Old Splintlegs" and "Old Piasterlegs", and all the otlher
UL1.TIU -b. J J. .. i r l.i....

iiyuuimg unioruunaies wno nave caiten a cnance in the
Cantuta' Cab. -A V
' Canal digger Stahl. with Isthmian service from1910.
to 1918. was not one of those who heednrl th stnnrfarrf V

crack, "there's a boat leaving
theV Ve even blown that nn
nothihg sacred?)
Down 'her on a visit in

the boat. He started walking, kept right on going till he -reached
l Austin. Tux'. t.h following wear :, AVmtit vnrtn--

miles, they calculate for this

. jonn explains tnat during his long post office service,; service,;-both
both service,;-both on the Isthmus and after in California, he didn't do
any of the walking associated with rtnetmen tt :

it was. up to him to catch up.

wnat am John's wife (she died in. 1942) think of this
sneaky trick, to cheat the Panama T.1na ft .t...v,i. :

. i .- ,--- mu vi a gKOiiumy r
iare :r;."r -sc''.1'-"

"She had nlentv to v

quotes effectively registered in his memoryr as follows: ;
' Don t you dare walk through those poisonous, coun-
tries. You come home as you went down on a ship." 4

en to know that John, so clearly remembers his wife's -wishes
down to this dav nii nnf f. h.j

n;" i Jtsn,ton1 the Cantuta- Cab and the Panama .'
line which suffered from John's road work. Greyhound
bus lines and railroads throughout California went with without,
out, without, his CUStom AS he ViIVaH hanlr anrf 1.

state.
Tn V 4..1. 1.1.
aaa iaiu 1 1 rr mhik 1 1 1 1 Kiiiii.ri

Mexico to Yucatan and British Honduras, remembers V-J

uajr a uatc on wmcn ne was walking along the beach
on Grand Cayman Island. ( .
. About as unchallengable a V-J Day story as I have -heard,
And as coherent:

., Jn "turned by boat to Miami and by "boot to Aus-
tin 975 rniles in 85 days at 62 years of age).;' Somewhere
along the line he became an Honorary Texas Ranger or.

Tj --i .o,iigci, x
would guess by the gentle,
was the former.

Having either hfn MnpVHctnrt vw ti, e.n.n.' ri..

for -spurning their services, or been run out of the State
for beine an Ornerv Texas "Ran trtr! tai v&0a

Mexico from Brownsville in 1948, fetched up 10 months
later in Balboa; and continues to insist, despite all the
miles through Central America, that he has not learned

"When it comet tn xPntrv im. Hieffi

stand,' guafdedly concedes the oldster who for months 1
Sleet in humble houses or, hnlrnn1e

speaking way through Central
iiltttl Ul a IUUC. ,

There is reason for heiievinc that .tftVT i

boaniSh IS about as faltarincr
he has travelled through,
noon Tirr ro i v Vi 4- Vi4
wvn TTiwwgufc AiiXAi.. .. .v.lif
' So' keen is hismfinnrv

nla congressmen, in" the current budget-paring drive, will
recommend' eliminating lAGS's Central American proi-
ects and instead just .hire John Stahl to sit around- re

calling his back-country walking tours.
You Will All nleac ratrarri tVita Umm e

confirmed by the Bureau of

via jonn tramp aown tnrough Central America, some sometimes
times sometimes OS much-as SAmilM dav luef tn anffev V..

(
ing disapointment of fmding

anu uoiu(j wj lam oa.es. irustrateq ior J3rownsvilie7 He
did not. v

He stuck' around down
when he made the 1500 mile

amim, ruiium, w nome.: uooa wamoiic jonn stahl is
a knight of. the Order "of Pius, and also a knight com commander
mander commander of the order of St Gregory, the Great. He noes
not wear the medals and regalia of these honors "while
hikin?. 'He limit himspif fn oantai a T.ir

frisky white beard.
After the Rome trin came
Then he started a series of
Panama. This does not set

"u noire fjauuuizcu ine waniUUI UaD, . ; i
It Is only about three, years since he completed the
last of the three crossings he has made across the un unloaded
loaded unloaded ranees from Davirl tn TVva rfelTmv

, ,
over 70 years old tackling
trails in Central America.

iwuiw w cocas ii you nave gooa iucE. )

! '"toe 4uucu. vAipa iu uie usfc ui iransponaiion
facilities John has ignored. Ill have to ask Capt Mike
DePuv whether the airline has yet forgiven all.
,If Copa has not. It may just as well line up with the

jassemDiea cnivas or Panama City and the Canal Zone
Iwhlch John has ignored equally pointedly during these these-last
last these-last few years as he walks the town from his home in
the palace of Archbishop Francis Beckman on Cathedral
Square, .--..i -.,-. -
' This veek they'll have Old Ironlegs riding at last
by car to Cristobal, then bv ship to California, where his
brother lives 1n Redwood City. .-'
John, with his kindly heart, his laughing blue eyes
and his monumental mileage will be missed by hundreds
on the Isthmus, from Archbishop Beckman down (and
how far down) to the Hiking and Drinking Club.
I am unable to think of an airline or a bus company
which will notice his departure.

PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this week owes all
to John Stahl's 74 years and estimated 12.000 miles. If
vou can find yourself at the end of all that as bright as
John is these days, then
'. : ..... y:
Is a lucky number Indeed.

' :''
Rtahl n lnnor-efrlrHniv tia ;
.srimftt.h1nr o i)can.a
' MV H VUM UHAivW
wnrlrf sItipa ira vntWaA i
nu WVUVVf ..'
on disability in 1935.

urnimnn mi 1

everv week." f Incidental. J

im in nnr faree nnnr T

1Q3Q 'TnVm 'rflHn't

little stroll. , ;
-
rnnrt ta-va v. ii.-
,

... . '..

I rnm -lovnv ..wrn..
cuuiuji i aisimguisn wnicn. i
limber John of today that it
,
America, and never missed
i
n VVU ACUIU Ul.
n hl imin n h.mui
and every kindness that has
. r
r; v,
thaf f i mmn oi'.
the Budget ;

T j u w ywiiti Wit vluul 1
the Miraflores Bridge open

hr' till' WaIw Vaai' AoKn
pedestrian pilgrimage from
' -1 .. 1 'v, "
three ouift var for .Tnlm
hikes through the Interior of
him apart from many people
, w v Ul O. LUOii
some of the toughest jungle
("Three days over the moun-

t



' v"-if"-

'W v' I .'V "'i
1 1
. 1 if
' 1
) v
- T. ' , ?
SUNDAY, MARCH 10, 1957
I 4
FAOI THRU

c

WTOrBlHTAIf W

of my feliow-citnens in the United
Kingdom must have1 sympathised,
as I did, with a remark by Maj.
S. L. Courtauld the other day, ap appealing
pealing appealing for gifts or loans of pictures
for the. Rhodes Centenary Art gal gallery
lery gallery in Salisbury federation of
Rhodesia and Nyasaland. L.i v'
f In the course of a letter to the
London Times he said ; 'A fine
'uArlr hv a' msoWmfilfoa !' 'a tm.
mendous impact and no one can
:,taKe in many at a ume."-''-;' .::r
That twilnf hat faenlnatino inhnli
cations.) i(r raise the wholA quesf-
iion oi now mucn oi anyming can
De aDsoroea at one go. wot- omy
visitors to- art galleries risk- .mental
and spiritual surfeit. ,
ts 1 It. threatencr all whnea ta1jntti fir
getting the most out of all kinds of
displays are still undeveloped
A DISPLAY-CONSCIOUS PEOPLE
We in the United Kingdom flat flatter
ter flatter ourselves on being among the
most display-conscious people in
the world. Mention an exhibiti6n,
' Tin matter what the. suhiert. and the
queues are forming even before p p-pening
pening p-pening time. r
And then, when the gates are
flung: wide, we usually find there
is too jmuch to see, ,-
Tho) court lie open. We can
race around like bloodhounds, snif snif-'.
'. snif-'. fing for treasure clues and prob.
ably missing the best scents;, or
: w can concent rt on one : sc-
tion at onca, only to discover by
; closing time that nlne tenths; of
the display Is still as remote and
unexplored as the Antarctic.-
" One dare not say what technique
was adopted by the 1,192,678 peo people
ple people who, it has just been reported,
visited Britain's famous National
Gallery of paintings in Trafalgar
Square, London, in 1956.
At all events, the number was-a
record it probably included near nearly
ly nearly all London's overseas guests
and those who did pass through
that massive, porticoed vestibule
must have been awe-smitten at the
apparently endless, vistas of paint
on canvas: ; .''
Dating from 1824, the ; National
r 11 J.L -1 Jl. w At-
Gallery is one of the world's
est r'free ihows. And Vet, in the past
nine months another iree snow
nine mourns auumci ii.ee
threatening" to rival its' attendance
figures Jiassprung. up less man
miartpr jif.a-milfi awav
Round the corner, at the Pjcca Pjcca-dilly
dilly Pjcca-dilly end of Haymarket,- you will
find the Design Centre. When ; I
called there the bther afternoon, 4t
had just welcomed its half-mil-
llonth visitor since its opening on
April 26, 1956. :
This show is unique. As a repos
tory of good taste I suppose it has
: no parallel anywhere else in the
world. Artistry walks hand in- hand
with functional efficiency, 'the aim
being 4o,staWisn .sucnj itanaaras
'of appearance in; commercial pro products
ducts products for noma consumption and
export that the snooay ana mere meretricious;
tricious; meretricious; will di out if they do not
Organized by Britain's Council
' of Industrial Design, the centre, is
a sort of permanent parade ground
" for the best designs of goods cur currently
rently currently manufactured in Britain.
One of its delights, I find, is that
you can : see the entire display In
one self conducted tour every everything
thing everything from textiles to motorcycles,
refrigerators to' typewriters, tables
and .chairs to cookers and wash
basins. vv -,-
; INTERMINGLING Of BRAINS
if the designs strike one as "con "contemporary,"
temporary," "contemporary," that is, a jump or two

if f -5 -,-. ... x
ii i ?.-fj, f '-'l

1 I

SKULL PRACTICE Looking like one of the grotesque
masks seen in European fiesta parades, 'a recently found
mastodon skull is checked over by Dr. Archie McAlpine, Notre
Dame geology professor.' The skull was discovered near Elk Elkhart,'
hart,' Elkhart,' Ind., about II feet below the surface. A rib, leg bones
and several vertebrae, were also found. 'Mastodons, long
haired, tusked, elephant-like prehistoric creatures, roamed the
region between 3,000 and 10,000 years ago.

PwMfEMcm

offers

ten weekly flights to

ahead of what iac-i vj-.e are us
mg, tnat is all to tne
good. The
centre is there
nnnnlat toctA
to
give a lead to
Jt prides Itself on having broken
aown wnat it cans "tne long-established
vicious circle of manu
facturer retailer customer," in
which no one seemed to know, or
Care very much, whether an article
looked good so long as it seemed
W.-WOrK.:, y? WW-vVry
Staunehlv th 'centra ha tuelr
to Its cread that good appearance
is a natural concomitant of high
1,efficieneyfr'i;f ;j ,i.v; ':.-'
, As a result, it is how a matter
of prestige among many of Brit-
ain's manufacturers to have their
; products accepted tor Centre ditv
play, s
Nothing is sold there. The centre
is a blessedly neutral ground where
buyers from home and overseas,,
as well as ordinary folk, house-;
wives; retailers and manufacturers
can" browse among thousands of
different items undisturbed by the
padding footsteps of importunate
salesmen." "
- Most exhibits are keenly compe competitive
titive competitive but all match up to the stand
ards miDosed on the council oi in-
rlnolrinl Das) on when it- was first
set up by Britain's JBoara ot xraoe
in 1944. .. :
Gay with banners, th centre is
nnlv a fpw vards from Piccadilly
Circus i- the hub of the universe
and. accordme to the latest tally,
has been visited by people of 4
different nationalities, including ev
am onuntrv nt thp Commonwealth
- Already in its snort existence it
must have nontributea not a nine
tounrili thnsp all tinle record ex
ports in 1956 3,173,000,000 pounds
worth to which Prime Minister
Harold Macmillan recently made
slowine reference in the first
broadcast ot nis term or ouice.
TallrinD nf Tninnionwealth euests
,.,on thou evsr siioh an interminff
ling of brains and skills as reveal
oH in tho latest awards under Brit
ain's Royal Society and Nuffield
Foundation Commonweaitn Dursa-
ries scheme?
Tha coicntictc' fnrthcnming Dere
urinations, if marked on a world
great-imap, would enss cross like a net
ntnwhr rf "lit milBQ
WV1 aaa.
For instance, as ur. JBasu oi -ai
...o
cutta University descends on ox-
iora umvcisiiy m
..i..nii rtr Wnnlter leaves
mcviiauivo, "
Enffiand t nrobe myxomatosis at
Canberra, Australia.
Hot from Leeds university, Eng England,
land, England, goes Pr. Cruickshank to ex ex-,min.
,min. ex-,min. nertrnspot)v in Ottawa, Ca
nada, while Mr. Sayar of Universi
ty:'-' College, AucKiana,- iew Zea
land, pursues acousuc promems ai
Imperial College, London. ;; ?
ADVENTUROUS JOURNEY
iTInA .'VrAfttttrtf uxltVrfia' f r 6 TCt
Cape Town Universityi to investi
gate magnetisnr in uanDerra; an
other quits Auejaiae jor vamoriuBB
England, to work ton soil, organ-
Hcmc- anrf vet anftthpr -Sets OUt
fmm the National nerDanum ui
Victoria,: Australia, to siuqy jv
taniCal trends at Britaip's Royal
Botanic Gardens at Kew; London.
Porhano thp most adventurous
journey will be Dr. Heinz's, over overland
land overland from Johannesburg for" me medical"
dical" medical" research in Nigeria.
The longest will almost certain certainly
ly certainly be Dr. Clarke's from Oxford U U-niversity
niversity U-niversity to study animals' pituita pituitary
ry pituitary glands in the medical school at
Dunedin, New Zealand.
As an example of Commonwealth
co-operation, this interchange of
scientific thought would be hard
to beat.
:i i'
jl W U

:

TTaaaaaa f II 1 1 I I I SZ M I

Machines Winning Fight Against Space
Will Be Featured On.-Armed Forces Day

i On Armed Forces Day March 16
at Albrook AFB the citizens of Pa Pa-.ma
.ma Pa-.ma and the Canal Zone will see
many of the man-made machines
that are winning the struggle a-
gainst the "vertical frontier" ,of
space, but the human ooay is less
flexible than the intricate mecha
nisms man has designed. The body
must be bolstered against the con conditions
ditions conditions of this new frontier.
As U.S. Air Force aircraft fly
higher and faster, their pilots are
encountering conditions' unique to
spacer Their -bodies refuse to act
normally j .Finding ways for ithe pi-
lot to keep pace with his. man-made
machine is the job of aero-medical
research in the U.S. Air Force. ?
Mart lives at the bottom of a sea
of air ;? He is subject to pressures
equalling 14,7 pounds, per square
inch at sea level. The air he breath breathes
es breathes is about one fifth orygen.-
When man leaves his familiar
environment and "flies to. altitud altitudes
es altitudes above 18,000 feet, his lungs
hive a hard flm of it. At these
altitudes the pressure is halved
and oxygen content greatly re.
duced from the sea-level norms
to which he is accustomed. ','
At 30,000 feet, without an oxjygen
mask, a pilot is less than two mm
utes- away front unconsciousness
At 50,000 feet, unconsciousness is
11 to 17 seconds away; and death
from lack of oxygen a matter of few
minutes. At 63,000 feet blood would
boil and tissue bloat and burst.
In the last 10 years, aeromedic
al research has been successful in
designing aircraft and personnel e
quipment to aid the; pilot. Many
problems must still be studied and
solved," but real progress has been
made.;'.' --
A lower' altitudes air compres compressors
sors compressors re used effectively to keep
pressure at a. suitable level. Above
80,000 -feet air compression De De-comes
comes De-comes Impractical. With all but a
fraction of the earth's atmosphere
below him; the pilot must be seal
ed in and carry his own atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere along. At approximately the
same altitude air breathing en engines
gines engines (jet) have their ceiling, and
rockets take over.
Special flight uniforms have
been designed which fit the pilot
like an outer skin, automatically
inflate a series of rubber blad bladders
ders bladders in an emergency. The blad bladders
ders bladders apply life-saving pressures
and ajlow the pilot .valuable mo mo-moments
moments mo-moments to seek-safer, lower al altitudes.
titudes. altitudes.
These problems of pressure and
oxygen are encountered as the pilot
guides his aircraft on a straight
and level course. Should he make
-
a high-speed turn, he faces anoth
er, problem centrifugal force.
When you turn your automobile
into a tight Curve, centrifugal force
will push you against your car's
door with a force greater than
your body's weight. The pilot in a I
tight jet turn has the same forces
exerted on him, but in a magnified!
proportion, His body weight may
be tripled? or -quadrupled.
i Aeromedical research measures
centrifugal force in terms of weight
or gravitational pulL Body weight
is determined by the earth's gravi
tyso we call normal, "one G,"
or the constant .tug of gravity. II
centrifugal force doubles your nor
mal body -weight, you are said to
be under "two G s of force.
The effects of centrifugal force
are even more severe in a maneuv
er that exerts force from foot to
head (negative G's), as in an out
side loop. Fortunately,- negative
G's are. almost never encountered
in normal flight or acrobatics. The
blood rushes to the head and vi
sion "reds out." With prolonged
force, a pilot's eyes and brain
might hemorrhage.
To combat the more common
problem of positive G's and subse subsequent
quent subsequent "black out," aeromedical re
search specialists in the United
States Air Force developed a G-
Suit. It gives pilots tolerance to
withstand an additional two and
one-half positive G's.
Oxygen content of the air, at
mospheric pressure, and the ef
fects of centrifugal force, are fac
tors to which man must become a-
2l,D

CREATURES FROM OUTER SPACE? No, Just two USAF Jet
Pilots dressed for their normal work flying. Looking like
; monsters walking through a log.t hese pilots are testing the T-l
: pressure suit, designed to protect USAF pilots from dangers
; encountered in high altitude flying. Also incorporated in the
T-l suit is the Anti-G suit, which aids in preventing blackouts
Vs under extreme gravitational pressure.
(Official USAF Photo)

dapted if he is to fly still faster
further and higher. But there are
other conditions imposed by space.
Some are known. Others are not.
Cosmic particles on the fringe
of space travel at the speed of
light. If they should ever strike the
skin they would leave an electrical electrically
ly electrically charged path that destroys cells.
The aeromedical research pro program
gram program is vast. United States Air
Force investigators are examin examining
ing examining "all of the physical factors
which flight entails.
Working under the Surgeon Gen General,
eral, General, Maj. Gen. Danjel C. Ogle, U.S U.S-AFsl
AFsl U.S-AFsl medical research program
supports various medical research
AffiOVAS PANAMA A
.PANAMA.,.
i v
GUAYAQUIL"
(ONE-WAY)
Today's jy
Courtesy of Aerovias
2:00 Look Up And Live
8:30- Life I Worth Living
3:00 NEWS
3:15
4:00
4:30
ARMED FORCES HOUR
Encore: Red Skelton Show
Omnibus
NEWS

9:00
9:30
10:00
10:30

6:00

6:15Industry on Parade 11:00
6:30 You Are Thera 11:15

PHONES: HOTEL EL
PANAMA: 3-1057
SERVICE

on Giant, Four engine
Super 6 Clippers
with

m r
fQ) Totirist fare
nwnwn

(M mmtm

Fonomo: t Street No. S. TeL 2670i Colon, Soios Wdg, TeU 1097 :

'
4c ...
w-fMmAsmmii f
fliilfillilllll

projects at 60 universities and non-
profit institutions.
The summing upt can be done by
General Ogle.
'In modern high performance
aircraft the margin for human safe safety
ty safety is so small and the investment
in weapon systems is so large that
we must give increasing attention
to aviation medicine ..."
"We should keep in mind that
medical research wherever found
is designed to increase man's
knowledge of the ways and means
of providing a more pleasant and
longer survival. This is the mission
of the medical research in the U.S.
Air Force."
fiWAYS
Program
Panama Airways
7:00
7:30
8:00
December Brlda
Playhouse of Start
Jackie Qleason Show
Appointment with Adventure
Phil Silvers
Four Star Playhout
What's My Line
NEWS
Arthur Godfrey & Friends.
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4lh of July Ave. At the Sign of the Qock TeL 2-2181
i

KB5sfcteiasssslsJaa



fAGE FOUR

THE STJNDAT AMERICA
l SUNDAY, MARCH 19, 195!

,

i,
I
rsji
.tri'
1:
I
ii
!
i:
!
I
:!l

i and Otk

Social an

By Staffers

Jt
will L
ly ItUphenu
i

; LIONS. LIONESSES, CUBS AND GUESTS WILL GAMBOL
AT PICNIC TO BE HELD AT GAMBOA GUN CLUB TODAY
, About 800 are expected to attend the Balboa Lions' Club
picnic, which will be held at the Gamboa Gun Club today
-lrOILions?' Honesses, their cubs and their friends will take
jart in the various games, which range from turkey shoots
"f to baseball games.
This promises to be one of the best of the Dry Season
outings this year.

Lt. Col. And Mr. Higgins
Give, Cocktail-Buffet
At Quarry Height
T.t. Col. and Mrs. John G. Hig
gins entertained a large group of
friends at the yuarry iieignis um um-cers'
cers' um-cers' Club last night.
An attractive buffet supper was
sowed, and combo played dance
MKfc throughout the evening.
""mong the guests who enjoyed
"ZSito nartv were newcomers Lt. Col.

ai Mrs. Julian C. Kennedy. Dr.
'TCennedy is the new Chief of Psy Psy-ciitatry
ciitatry Psy-ciitatry et'Gorgas' Hospital.
'i, f ;
Mr t. E. Cameron
Of Honor
23; Skyehef Dinner
HZ..U.C- E. Cameron was guest
"trfbonor last night at a small dm dm-"Ser'
"Ser' dm-"Ser' party given in her honor at
ttejkychef by Capt. and Mrs.
ffgfisTNilsen of Fiablo Heights.
"m$lrs-.: Cameron is leaving tomor-

night to return to her home
xas.She has Deen visiung
thelsthmus for the past four
months as the houseguest of her
son-in-law and daughter, Capt. and
Mrsr Ben F, Smith of Los Rios.
70 THE LADIES OH

RHYTHM EXERCISE FOR LADIES-

Tuesday's and Friday's from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m.
BALLET FOR BEGINNERS
Monday's and Friday's from 3:00 to 4:00 p.m.
SPANISH DANCE WITH CASTANETS
Monday's and Friday's from 4:00 to 5:00 p.m.
GUITAR FOR BEGINNERS
Monday's and Friday's from 5:00 to 6:00 p.m.

H LESSONS AT THE NIGHT OF COLUMBUS HALL,
MARGARITA
For Information call Mrs. Donaldson Gulick 689

:! (yrl W DELICIOUS
jCTA.i TEMPTING FOOD! -:

OUR BEAUTIFUL BUFFET

will be served tonight from 6:30 p.m. on the
East Terrace of our beautiful
BELLA VISTA ROOM
$3.50 per person
Music for dancing by
CLARENCE MARTIN'S ORCHESTRA
Lucho Azcarraga at the organ

JACK

ICE FROLICS
will perform In the Bella Vista Room.
Cover charge, $1.50 (10 p.m.) for those
attending the show only.

Call Maltre d'kotel
3-1660 for reservations

CntHSL cigarettes

"
K
-li'm'jfmib

erwide

tnJ Jravtt iHoufJ It mtoLi prompihtj U Lu-numitM Juxm.
'2-0740 2-0741 Llw 9.00 J 10 X

to
twr
Chiefs of Military
Missions Feted
Lt. Gen. Robert M. Montague,
rnmmander in Chief of the Carib
bean Command, was host to the
fhipfs of the Armv Military Mis
sions and Military Assistant Advi
sory Group who were here tor tne
annual conference, at a stag par par-iw
iw par-iw at th Ouarrv Heights Officers'
rinh on Tuesday evening. On
Fridav of ksfi week the group was
pntertained at the Fort Amador
Officers- Open Mesa by Maj. Genl
Thomas L; Harrold. Commanding
General, USARCARIB,
Raps. Mailliard, Allen
Arrive Hrt From
Washington
United States Representatives
William S. Mailliard and John J.
Allen, Jr., two Republican Con Congressmen
gressmen Congressmen from California, are
pected to arrive on the Isthmus
from the United States. Represen
tative Allen is accompanied by
his wife.
The two congressmen are exv'
THE ATLANTIC SIDE
KELLY'S
t Kirkebv Hotel
i
i

- I,

Box 134,

p.
anama
pected to remain on the Isthmus
until they sail for New York a a-board
board a-board the. Panama liner Ancon.
During their visit here they will
confer with Canal officials on
Company-Government matters.
Legion Auxiliary
Executive Returns
From National Maeting
Mrs. Vera H. Bolek, National
Executive Committee woman of
the American Legion Auxiliary,
Department of Panama, has re returned
turned returned this week from Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, D. C, where she attended a
meeting of the National Execu Executive
tive Executive committee. The meeting was
held at the Statler Hotel and pre presided
sided presided over by Mrs. Carl M. Zell Zell-er,
er, Zell-er, national president of the A A-merican
merican A-merican Legion Auxiliary, who
was a recent visitor to Panama.
Many vital reports were read
and approved. Mrs. Zeller's. proj project
ect project for this year is- the placing of
a dook on "Americanism in eV'
ery school in the country. The ex-
ecutive committee voted a sum of,
$20,000.00 to accomplish this proj-
ect. The last three days of the
session were taken up by the
"Women's Forum on National Se
curity."
This gathering of fourteen orga
nizations heard a message from
the President of the United States,
They were then addressed by
many well known national figures
including the Honorable Carlos P.
Romulo. Ambassador to the Unit
ed States from the Republic of
the Philippines.
The Honorable Frank T. Bow,
Congressman from Ohio bourhgt
to the audience a talk entitled,
"What Happens When Our Serv Service
ice Service Men Are Surrendered to For Foreign
eign Foreign Courts." The Honorable Chet
Holifield, Congressman from Cal California
ifornia California spoke on "America's Im Imperative
perative Imperative Need for an Adequate Ci Civil
vil Civil Defense." All spoke on securi security
ty security and stressed the need of civil
defense and unified security.
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 5)

diovQ ifjou ihhd
COINTREAU FRAPPE
Try it tonight after Dinner
vou will like it;
it is a
FINE DELICIOUS REFRESHING
and very DIGESTIVE DRINK

Distributors: CIA.
PANAMA

arrive fresh every 15 days

..... ... mirl
' i ley i ii
v V . -4 1
1
4

Each notice for inclusion lit this
column should ba submitted in
type-written form and mailed ao
tha box number lilted daily in 'So-
i cial and Otherwise," or delivered
by hand to the Office. Notices of
' meetings cannot ba accepted by
telephone.
Miss Rosita Palacio ..... ...
Will Address Study ... .,
Group of College Club ... ....;
" The Thursday morning study
group of the Canal Zone College
Club will meet at 9:30 Thursday
morning at the home of Mrs. Otis
C. Meyers 711 B. Balboa rraao,
Miss Rosita Palacio, Panama's
only woman architect, will ad
dress the group on Modern Home
Planning and Building." miss ra-
laclo is well known in ranamani
an circles, having served her
country as Legation Secretary
both in Paris and London.
Mrs. Harold Feeney will assist
Mrs. Meyers as co-hostess for the
coffee preceding the meeting.
Collage Club
Moots Tomorrow
The Canal Zone College Club
will meet tomorrow at 3:30 p.m
in the USO-JWB in Balboa.
z G'attstein vice-presi-
dent of Casa
Fastlich S.
A., will
.es tne
group on
precious
stones.
Rosary Altar Society
Meets Tuesday
The Rosary Altar Society of
Sacred Heart Chapel in Ancon will
hold its monthly meeting on Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, at 7:30: p.m. It is requested
that all members attend this im important
portant important meeting. Hostesses for the
evening will be Mrs. Marie de la
Guardia, Mrs. Helen Barrett and
Mrs .Joan Cartotto.
Gamboa Union
Ch'-rch Schedule
The Vesper Circle of Gamboa
Union Church will meet at the
home of Mrs. R. R. Duncan Tues
day at 7:30 p.m.
The Mary Barlett circle of
Gamboa Union Church will meet
at the home of Mrs. J. D. Mac
Lean Wednesday at 9:30 a.m.
The Women's Auxiliary will
meet at the church Wednesday,
March 20 at 9:30 a.m.
CYRNOS, S. A.
COLON

n H n-"-d

- --

Enlisted Men s Council Scores
With Carnavalito At Amador

' The first project of the Enlisted
Men's Advisory- Council of the
Fort Amador Service Club, a Car Carnavalito.
navalito. Carnavalito. held last Tuesday night,
was a success. One of the largest
crowds to ever attend an activity
at the club was on hand and prac
tically all were in costume.
At 6 p.m. .the place looked like
the dressing tents of a carnival:
people running around trying to
find costumes,' hats, making last-
minute retouches on their makeup,
clowns, a swami, Daisey Mae and
L il Abner and e couple of gypsies
were seen going their merry way
and one was heard wondering
"just who was the character who
took the wrong pants." c
At 6:30 the gambling tables o
pened and everyone tried their
luck at winning from the profes
sional dealers and croupiers" im
ported from various units at Fort
Amador. The canuna carnavalito
opened at 7 and a delicious con concoction
coction concoction (the recipe wasn't disclos disclosed)
ed) disclosed) was Served.
The candidates for queen of the
Canal Zone Policeman's ball arriv arrived
ed arrived at 7:30 and the judging of the
various categories of costumes and
Carnavalito Queen was started.
The prize, for the most original
individual costume,! a cigarette
lighter and a carton of cigarettes
went to Sp3 Ronald J. French of
U.S. Army Garrison, Fort Amador.
Winners in the comparsa group
category who came as. a group of
prisoners received a carton of cig
arettes each ana will be feted at
a dinner which will be served by
the members of the Enlisted
Men's Council. Members of the
winning comparsa group were Pfc.
Harold H. Beal, Jr., of the 62nd
MRU, Pfc. Carl Moncrief, Sp3
James Ekwall and Pvt. Edward
Pridgen of the Research Unit.
Tha biggest prize of tha eve evening,
ning, evening, two round-trip tickets to
Bogota, Colombia, for tha cou couple
ple couple with tha best original cot cot-turn
turn cot-turn was copped by Pvt. Laroy
J. Doane and Pfc. Pater J. Mc Mc-Groary
Groary Mc-Groary of the 544th Transporta Transportation
tion Transportation Co. who came as a Grecian
couple.
The awards-were made by Col.
Robert W. Garrett, post command commander.
er. commander. The Queen of the Carnavalito
was chosen from a picture submit submitted
ted submitted by Pvt. Charles Albers of
546th Transportation Co. The queen
is Miss Irene Albers, a 17-year-oia
blonde, blue-eyed beauty who is a
senior in Cathedral High School
in St. Cloud, Mennesota. The
reiening queen wss the female
half of the couple who won the
nrize in the couple category and
was enthroned and dubbed "Queen
Peter 1."
After the judging and awards
were made, Smokey Pete's Fire
dance musics HefresKmenti were
t served throughout the evening and
a buffet was served at 10.
Panama's '1957 Carnival Queen,
Miss Rosalia Barraza, her court,
murga band and several members
of the Carnival Junta, arrived t
10. The Queen was met at the en entrance
trance entrance to the service club amid a
flood of serpentine and cheers.
From there they went to the ball ballroom
room ballroom where the queen and her
court danced. She was then escort escorted
ed escorted to her throne and the president
of the Enlisted Men's Advisory

Pat

NOT A CHEAP SKIM MILK WITH ALL OF THE
RICH NOURISHING CREAM REMOVED
BUT
THE BEST FRESH WHOLE COWS MILK
DRIED BY THE MOST MODERN
AND HYGIENIC METHODS.

(Beautiful
SOLO IN ALL
PHARMACIES
.COLOR

DISTBIBUTOM IN r ANAMA
JULIO y o s, s.a.
Secend Diagonal (Old "A" Street) Ke. 1-27 Bex No.

Council,' Sp3 James .Edwall, gave

a welcoming address.'
7At 11:30-". the merry crowd, led
by Smokey Pete's Fire Bandd, pa
raded to the banks of the Canal
for the burying of the ; fish cere
monies; A short explanation of the
ceremony of the burial of the fish
was given by Sp3 Ronald French
and then the fish was laid to rest
m the Panama Canal. Thus end
ed the Carnavalito, one of Fort
Amador's most spectacular events
of pe year,
Glib Club Operator
Flunks Lie Test In
Bawdy House Probe
. WASHINGTON. March 8 (UP)
Natty Nate Zusman learned the
hard way today what can happen
to a fellow when he doesn't let
bad enough alone s ;.:.:'
The fast-talking, fancy-dressing
night club operator from Port Portland,
land, Portland, Ore., flunked the lie detec detector
tor detector test that he y himself had
demanded on testimony he gave
to Senate racket investigators.
Zusman -couldn t have been
more indignant when he was
asked : about testimony that he
encouraged 'Big Helen" Hardy to
open a bawdy house and then got
paid tor sending ner, customers.
"That's a lie." he sDuttered.
So the committee sent his test!
mony and that of the call house
"madam" to the Justice Depart
ment to determine who was tell
ing the truth and whether perjury
prosecution was warranted,
But Zusman still wasn't satis
fied, He urged the committee to
put both of them in front of a
lie detector.
When it was explained that the
committee could y not force any
witness to take suflh a test, Zus Zusman
man Zusman volunteered to take it alone.
The test was administered
Wednesday by the Secret Service.
Sen. Karl E. Mundt (R-ND)
said he met Zusman yesterday
and found him optimistically
awaiting the results.
"I certainly did well on that
test," the senator quoted' the
witness, as saying.
As Zusman listened poker-
faced, a report on the. test was
read into the committee record
ioaay. : ?
"Analysis of the test results.-1
reveals specific reactions Which
are indicative of untruthfulness
on the part of Mr. Zusman in his
responses to the relevant ques
tions," Vb report said. :

GIVE YOUR CHILDREN

THE BEST
hair epic
or
USED BY THE BEST
BEAUTY PARLORS
COLORS
CO.NDITIONS
CXEANSES
and It doet
THE. SAME

SHAMPOO

EJis tliaOibiroiii:of.D5ifi?

f 8y Rar. Brace Vawter, aatbw Al A PATH TB20CG3 CC:3
tm AUTHOR of the Book cfjway of apetung 0f Ood wtidl

vww aays mat tne world wu
made Jq six days. Geology
tesxhes that the world was
gradually formfd oyer a period
of millions of years. The, author
oenesla thought of the world
M flat' We know that it Is
round. How, then, can we say
' we uiDie is ood speaking
wiroufn menr
If 1 tell you that I saw ft
. marvelous : sun sunset
set sunset last night,
you would not
aecuse me of
disagreeing with
science, even
though science
tells us that the
sun doesn't move.
'vu snow inat v
X was using an accepted figure
of speech; a popular description,
not a scientific observauon.
There are many such things In
wie mm;
, FOB EXAMPLE, the author
Of Genesis arbitrarily : divided
the story .of creation Into six
days' work. Why did he do thta?
First of an,, he wished to insist
on the holinea of the seventh
day. then observed by the Jews
as the Sabbath. He pictured
uoa as resting on the seventh
day, to give an example to his
people.,
He knew that ood did' not
really test Just as he knew
tnat God did not talk and take
counsel with Himself, and that
he did not walk. In a garden in
in cool or the day,
THIS WAS A BO WELT, earthy
r,"'?ont,tn,c Ceorga Js strong
half- hit always too tired to

TTM..ir;i r,

K.. : ''a- .i-v ,it;, ,:.-,

New Shirts Have Sfays:
- r "'V-'Vi

That Are Here To; Stay

By DICK KLEINER
NEW YORK (NEA) If the
world beats paths to the doors of
better mousetrap inventors, they
ihnuld at least carve a superhigh
way to the home of, the man who
inventel the permanent cuim
t,ir
Any man whd knows the ghsstly
frustration of fumbling through a
drswer, looking for one of those
elusive wnite piasuc cour
or any wife who knows the mess
mt hv a foreotten plastic tay
turning to Jelly in the washing mi-
chine, will reauie idbi we f'--nent
stsy U a major contribution
to American culture.
Several shirt compsnles a v e
tnrm nf nirmanent. sewn in
auiiiv v- 1
ALL THREE at ono and
TJME1
... ..
tJT TeL t t971

1..

would appeal ta a aimnia

educated people. We We th
same principle when we apeak
of "Ood 's anger or "wounding;
Ood'' through sin. Wa n iZ
"anthropomorphism'" that
"manUkeUm." fipeakuig of Ood
m human terms sometime
makes Him easier for us to aW
derstand. .i f .v.Tj
'The important nolhl ta 'W
in mind is that the biw
not teach these selenUfie error
The makeup of the universe ln.i
terested the author' leaat nt nj
He wrote about, the beginnine)
of the world only to tell whai!
Oed had made known tha:
Ood had created it r Bet wasi
interested In relisioiss trutha.
TBI person wad' ballavse
the Bible can accept selenUfi
aiscovenes about how long iti
woe tne world to evolve. Th
Bible and the science book re
spmaing oi wings entirely dif
Religion and science eomnle,
ment each other. One does not
suosiHute ror we other. To Together
gether Together they live u A kftowledga
that is complete, each hllta own
field.
THE MAN WHO wrote the; firaft
chapters of Genesis did not know
much about the workin at
natural forces. Tet he expressed
wisdom unknown ? to man
today who have this knowledge.!
He voiced a truth Ood had re re-veiled,
veiled, re-veiled, which never before on
after has been put so eloauentln I
"lit the beginning God created
ti heavens and the earth .
t t-m fc w. a. a
enough to play baskets I
danco after a giinT
stay available. Manhattan's "Man.
stsy" shirt is typical.
The stay is a slender, thin, flex flexible
ible flexible strip, fabricated of plsttie and
heat-resistant rubber. It is insert
ed permanently and no amount of
washing will disturb its stiffness,
Manhattan ssys tests prove it will
not ctuse premature collar wesr.
. Manhattan's Msnstay shirts and
the similar contributions, of other
manufacturers, are- available ia
many different collar styles. .
Another: woe seems to be oyer.
Should man- dren tip elegantly
for cocktail parties? Yes, says Mas
Hess, president of Hess Brothers,
an-Allentown, Pa., depart meat
store. He thinks it's unfair that
women get a chance to eo to cock,
tail parties and dinner f and such
in special dresses, while men wear
the same old snits. s
Suiting action to thought. Hew,
commissioned an Italian designer.
Brioni, to create an "Age of
Grandeur" collection of cocktail
cults. They're full of colors like
red and blue and copper, trimmed
with lace and velvet, cut in styles
that are decidedly advanced.
The market for cocktail suits
would seem to be limited. :
' Sock Forecsst: ThereH be more
color, more patterns, more life ia
sock styles this year than In a long
time the one-size stretch socks
continue to gain this year, theyl
be available in many new blends blends-nylon
nylon blends-nylon and -silk, for example
new also are stretch socks in eaU eaU-and
and eaU-and knee4e>h, for wearing with
walk shorts but the big Bewt
is the return of bold patterns
overalls, checks, fancy clocks, b!a
aer stripes. , ;

IN.

"A

rV
. 1



SOTJDAT, MARCH 10, 1557

SUNDAY AMERICAN
fags rm

Christening Party
For Patrick William
p.trirk rharlfts Williams. Infant
on of Mr. and Mn. Charles Jo
seph ?" William j, of Balpoa,' was
christened March 3 at 4:45 p.m.
t at Sacred Heart Chapel, Ancon by
Rev, Michael J. Wye CM. Fol Following
lowing Following the rites, guests were en entertained
tertained entertained at a buffet -at his par par-(
( par-( ntf' bom on Empire St.
Sunday School Picnic
Planned For April 13
i VfRNITA ADD SOCIAL SUM-f
The regular monthly meeting of
the Fort Clayton Protestant La
- Ues' Guild was held Tuesday, 9
: a.rorln the Religious Center, Fort
Clayton. --- '
, Following Social period, a
business meeting was conducted
with Mr. Stanford Johnson, pre presiding.
siding. presiding.
Plans for a protestant Sunday
School And Servicemen's picnic
OLLYtfJ
Q
MOW S Tf

HI

by Erskin Johnson

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Close Close-.
. Close-. bps and Lbngshots: An heiress to
Grace Kelly" movie crown? Hol Hollywood'!
lywood'! Hollywood'! latest candidate, with, the
-classic Kelly features and tool
charm, moves as fast as the lady
from Philadelphia. Five years ago
when, she was 17. gorgeous Inger
Stevens wu telling, me, she sold
Big Crosby records at Kw's Mu Mu-ff
ff Mu-ff Store in Manhattan Kan No
he's the doU In Bing s arm In
MGM'a- "Mw on Fire-' ..j,.
'ind wly nine year.
h arrived In the U. S. from
SUE? ft&vttiTi
m Enallsh. aWt today there a
,1raS accnt from the beaty
NeOTkTv"w' the fast road
4' Hollywood for Inger, daughter
"eer' Stewland,- now Jbock.
She Aad rotoa to framattc fV
hows and a road tour of -ie"
Then she went back t ner
j&H? "cent lor "Elolse" on
Playhouse w.
1a iir to a con-
Paramount bw
4rit-without the accent no
the hospital fw ma jMtMoy
m th second day of the filrt.
Bins vbA crew sent ner
Mifcard reading:
1 ""Don't linger, inger inger-'
' inger-' Sho didn't; Thelady
going"
places-fast,
tHI miW' CALYPSO, music
eras It not so BewrBingj Crosby
just pointed out to me. The TOr
Sdatfbeat was ill thfrae for
to lt before -worldWsr B
and tie eves wrote a calypso
,oag about him, Bing Wmember Wmember-d.
d. Wmember-d. But th only word ha .could
recall were: ;
"Blnk Crosby takes off his nat
huqnntiy.,
leveral ef Lla Tiylef; ene-tlme
t.yle bossea are predictirtfl she
will Jce that ttirement ramiM
new 4hat ahe'e Mrs. Mike Todd.
AN aeaerlbe her as "netwally la-
'"Buggies i Red fiap report,
dly eost, NBC-TV $500,000. "How
would you like) to nave $500,000 for
movie? I asked Film Producer
Henry Ginsberg. ', .. :
"I'd Ilk to have It, he replied,
and justkeep.it.";,:
t aaaaaaaMSai
There's talk of assembling a lot
of James Sean film, footage for 0
special Warner TV snow....-
Mi
lose your shirt
on wrong
campaigns

SkM aaaamiSMBn a

anil keep it cn!j

erwi&e

Continued
were formulated. The picnic will
be Saturday, April 13, 10 a.m. to
2 p.m. at Summit Gardens. Each
Sunday School member will be
accompanied by his. or. her par
ents. The Fort Clayton Servicemen
will be special guests. A group of
soldiers will arrange entertain entertainment
ment entertainment and names for the children.
Each family planning to attend
the picnic, is asked to provide
fried chicken, a covered dish,
sandwiches and dessert enough for
the number in the family -and for
two servicemen.
' Mrs. Johnson appointed a food
committee for the affair consist
ing of Mrs, Walter Moeller, chair chairman.
man. chairman. Mrs. Argle Taylor. Mrs.
Charles Clover and Mrs. Boyd
McClung.
At the conclusion of the bus!
ness meeting, Mrs. Francis Lewis
led the group with devotions, us using
ing using as her theme "Charity."
DEAN MARTIN'S hoping to take
the straight acting plunge, minus
warbling, ''just to see if lean
handle it." A western, "Desperate
Men," may be the film although
he's not making it a rush assign
ment despite his acting click in
the filmusical, "10,000 Bedrooms."
Right now he's concentrating on
his first big NBC-TV show in A A-pril.
pril. A-pril. Switch:
BABY DOLL BANS JOHNSON.
Letter from Carroll Baker in
New York: "I'm very flattered
Dy your kind attention. However,
in looking over my monthly bliss,
I find that my clipping service,
which' charges me 15 centg per
chipping, has sent me an enor enormous
mous enormous bill because you have writ written
ten written so much about, me, and your
column appears in So many pa papers
pers papers throughout th country. I've
come to the conclusion that I just
can't afford you."
THI WITNITr Vanessa Brown's
name for a move theather featuring
oniy xock n ,rou Alms; "Tn
Rocksy." V
Net In th Ssrifti Alan LaaVfa
hair n raiser In- a current mes
"I'm working myself t death a
that the swy Sua 1 marriea after after-ware)
ware) after-ware) won't b In financial want."
This Is Hollywood, Mrs. Jones:
Wendell Correy'a reason for .mak .making
ing .making an all-out effort to land that
role) An Elvis Presley's movio,
"Loving You," Is an object lesson
for all veteran Hollywood stars,
"I took my teen-age kids to see
'Friendly Persuasion, he told
me, "and on the way home they
started talking about the father in
the film. 'Who played that part?'
on of them asked me. I almost
tost control of my car. They'd
never heard of Gary Cooper-"

r ..:;.., Mil I

KAVIVS III I I

Uk Cite (pleated io dmwwm
THE TRANSFER OF OUR
BRANCH OFFICE
to 23rd East Street No. 4-23
PLAZA 5 DE MAYO

2-0688

Our Main Office open to the public as usual
. Samuel Lewis Street
Tel. 3-7474

X

BIBLE STUDENTS Students pictured above completed their
first year of studies at th Manna Bible Institute of Panama.
Front row: Enid Griffith,; Inez Kellman, Rhoda Thomas, Leo Leonard
nard Leonard Roberta, Muriel pennycock. Back row: Albert Bralth Bralth-walte,
walte, Bralth-walte, Leon Brown, Kenneth Blanchett, Etelbert Taylor,
teacher) Olive Victor, (teacher) Cleophas, Clarke, Hermon
Nelson, RV. Waldaba Stewart (dean). Absent students: Ches Ches-ley
ley Ches-ley Jones. Alberto Lowe, and Muriel Griffith. The Institute
began it second year Of studies last Tuesday at the Christian
Mission of Panama, La Boca. Classes begin at 7 p.m. on Tues Tuesdays
days Tuesdays and Thursdays, and last for two hours. The Institute is
fundamental And nondenominatlonal and eceptsj students
who desir to study the Bible. Its teachers are Fundamental Fundamentalists,
ists, Fundamentalists, among whom are, in addition to those named above. Rev
William Beebe, Rev. Samuel Brown, Rev. c. V. Jarvls. principal
. Ellis LaFawcett and Revj J C. Brewster, (president).

Bodies Of US
14 Years Found
"WASHINGTON, March 9
(Xjp) Remains of six U.S. fly flyers,
ers, flyers, missing sine they wenton
a scouting mission against the
Japanese 14 years ago, have
been recovered in New Guinea
and will be taken to Honolulu
for burial. :
Th six, members of th war wartime
time wartime Army Air Corps, perished
when their B-25 crashed. The
Army told their strange story
today. ;
About a month ago, the Ar Army
my Army said, natives cam upon
the wreckage of the plane tn.
a densely covered area of the
Owen Stanley Mountain In
New Guinea.
After investigation by a Royal
Australian Air Fore officer and
a extensive search of U S. Ar
my record, th plan and it
mission' wer identifiedi
Th B-25 hi gone on an aer
ial hunt lor Japan force
near Dobodur en Jan, 18, 1043.
toward- th ; nd of oeneral
Douglas MaeArthur Buna
campaign. ...
New th wrcka search
ra voCorered. ymtaln f six
bodies. Mentifteatlea tags And
personal effects f fit of th
xowiav.
Th plan, No. 41-12488, ori originally
ginally originally set out with a seven seven-man
man seven-man crw. From th recovered
remains, th Army is onable to
say which of th seven men ha
not yet been accounted for. 1
Th six remain will b taken

THE TROPICAL RADIO
TELEGRAPH COMPANY

EFFECTIVE
March 12, 1957
TELEPHONES:

f'
Fliers Missing
In New Guinea
to Honolulu where, the Army
said, "they will be thoroughly
examined by Army Graves Reg Registration
istration Registration personnel In order to
establish positive Individual
Identification if possible."

If

Two Young Panamanian Farmers
To Spend 6 Months On US Farm

Two young farmer from
Panama will hav an opportu opportunity
nity opportunity this year to visit th Unit United
ed United States to liv and work with
farm families for a period of
about six months with ali( ex expenses
penses expenses paid..
At the sam time, Panama
will play host to two young farm
people from th United States
who will eaperienc rural life
b5hVwillt W conct yr
that Panama ha participated
in i international Farm
youth Exehang program, which
1 sponsored in th UA by xn
National 4-H vim buiuiwu
and the Cooperative Extension
Service of th U.8. Department
of Agriculture, and th State
Agricultural colleges.
Continuation m. m iwu-j
exchange between the united
State and Panama has i been
mi4. nauihl hY M. VTUlt frOm
Mathicson pan-American, whose
1
2-0689

N EW

Girl gcout Week
Starts In Zone
1200 Canal Zone girls between
the ages of 7' and 17 along with
47S adults both men and wom women
en women volunteers) this week are
celebrating the 45th anniver anniversary
sary anniversary of the founding of the Girl
Scouts of the United States of
America. It was on March 12 in
1912 in Savannah, Georgia that
a little group of 12 gins weie
called together by Juliette Gor Gordon
don Gordon Low and became the first
troop in an organization tnat
now, 45 years later, includes z, z,-190,000
190,000 z,-190,000 girls and 670,000 men
and women volunteers.
The purpose of tho Girl
Scouts of the U.S.A. is to help
girls develop as happy, resource resourceful
ful resourceful Individuals willing to share
their abilities as citizens in
their home, their communities,
their country and the world.
The theme for 1957 is "Girl
Scouting' Is A. Family Affair,"
especially emphasizing the im importance
portance importance Of men to the Girl
Scout organization.- In this re respect,
spect, respect, the Canal Zone Girl
Scout Council is recruiting ''Do
Dads" tliey are the Dads
(and other men) who desire to
do things-for and with the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zors) Girl Scouts. Several
men of the Canal zone, promi prominent
nent prominent because of their unselfish
dedication to various phases of
the Girl Scout program will be
presented to the community
this week as a "Mister Girl
Scout."
There hav been many out
standing activities during the
past year of which the Canal
Zone Girl Scout council is just justly
ly justly proud; the Council is also es especially
pecially especially grateful to the people
of th Canal Zone for their
sustaining belief in the Girl
Scout program and for their
continued generous support of
all the various canal Zone Girl
Scout activities.
agent In Panama
is Melo y
Compama Ltd.
This is the second year that
Mathieson Pan-American has
made a grant to the National 4 4-H
H 4-H Club Foundation in support
or the International Farm
youth Exchange.
The main purpose of the I F.
Y.E. program is to promote bet
ter understanding between,
two countries.
the
The exchange, which, U fl
nanced entirely by p r ivate
iunas, began in 1948 when a
few UJS. delegates went to Eu
rope, where they lived with
farm families in order to learn
more about how the oeoule live.
and, in turn, help their hosts to
understand better th United
States..
Sine then the program has
grown until now two-way ex
changes are taking placo be
tween the United States and
over 50 countries throughout th
worio.
The- Mathieson Pan-American
grant, which supplements funds
raised by each ol the participat participating
ing participating states in the UJ8.A-, is sup-
porting two-way exchange be between
tween between the united States and:
Brazil, Costa Rica, The Domini Dominican
can Dominican Republic, El Salvador, Gua Guatemala,
temala, Guatemala, Honduras, Nicaragua
and Panama.
. During 1056 Panama sent two
young men to the United States
to liv and work with farm
families under th Internation International
al International Farm Youth Exchange.
They are: Urano pascuaj Gon-
aies of Aguaauice; and carlo
Herrera A., of Santiago, Vera
ua
Two young people from unit united
ed united States farm are now in
Panama, experiencing rural life.
Tney are: Harris Lee Byers ana
Ronald Gene Daviea.
v
Hi'"'-
i
' V-Ai
1) .-,--
Tropicalized
in double

At all grocers.... $0.65 pound
Produced and packed under the most modern and sanitary eondtkms by
CIA. CEQRICANA DE LECHE, S. A.

Americans Get Extra DajH

By Buying Old Home In City

By ROBERT F. COLL
WASHINGTON. March 9 i UP)
Many Americans are finding a
way to add an extra day to their
week through their choice of a
home.
In recent years many couples
have found that the bugaboo of
suburban living is commuting, by
eliminating much of th time con
sumed in shuttling to ana lrom
work they have added eignt o r
more hours to their leisure week.
Their solution is to purchase an
old dwelling in the city and re
model it under the. favorable pro programs
grams programs set tip by the federal gov government
ernment government and local authorities for
urban renewal.
Over the next few years the
government expects to spend 250
million dollars on polishing up cit
ies, Local interests win provide
an additional si,zso,ooa,ouo.
Menay Available
Mortgage money, difficult to
obtain in many suburban develop developments,
ments, developments, is relatively easy to get
for the purchaser of a sound, old older
er older home. In addition, an attrac
tive, government-guaranteed home
improvement loan is reaaiiy avail available
able available up to $3,500. i
Another alternative for the re-
modeler is to absorb the cost of
revamping the house for modern
living in the original purchase
mortgage.
The idea of downtown living is
particularly attractive to newly-
weds, working couples or older
persons whose children nave
grown up. A house in town clever cleverly
ly cleverly remodeled also is usually a
cood rental investment in case
the family outgrows it or tires of
city life.
Housing experts conceae me el element
ement element of risk in buying and re remodeling
modeling remodeling a town house; But they
also print jout that advice
and more advice can virtually
eliminate the aspect of chance.
Advice Available
If thf prospective remodeler
consults his banker, contractor,
architect and realtor every step
of the way, his path is smooth. He
also must decide for himself,
based on careful evaluation of all
the factors, whether he will really
prefer city living to the suburbs.
The sounness of the house as
a remodeling proposition is a
question for the experts. Many
banks provide an evaluation ser service
vice service for the buyer before they
make the loan. A talk with a con
tractor or architect can often
translate the formless plans of the
buyer into dollars and cents.
In manv towns there is a tre
mendous reawakening of interest
in fringe downtown areas that
have been bypassed in the rush to
the suburbs. The purchase of a
hnus in an area earmarked for
PmHevelnnment or at least OH the
,
fringe of such an area snouicj oe
considered.
Cheek City Officials
It also is wise to check muni
cipal authorities on lonlng regu regulations
lations regulations in the area of the prospec
fl
B
0
0
0
0
!
I
0
0
1
Ho.
0
E
An
VISIT OUR OFFICES ON
1

rffi

1 W JS-SVWWS-
;!I-Tr r i

J7

1

u

: vitaminA;
,
v-
vacuum packed
Sealed cans.

il

tive purchase. That vacant lot,
next door might be zoned for any

thing from a bowling alley to a
boiler factory.
Aftr the house has been care carefully
fully carefully chosen housing experts ad advise
vise advise the prospective owner to take
these steps:
Draw up your plans with the
help of an architect or contractor
if possible
Get an estimate of what you
want done from at least two
builders.

PRESENTS
A dream come true!
Sterling by STIEFF!

Wh en (he bride thinks of hei
home, she thinks of Sterling
lovely, gracious pieces that
symbolize her way of living.

And whether your taste be
traditional or modern,
Stieff has the design
for you . exquisite,
luxury-weight sweeping
patterns. See these and
other Stieff patterns at our
silver department.
All prices ikown for S-pe.
Ftrk. Salad Fori. Semi
From $19.M
THD
nnrtp-i L

STOReI 161 CINTtAl AVINUI. PANAMI

HOUSE & LAND
$3,900.0?,

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With a

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ME 1st FLOOR Of TV "CAJA DE AHOIIBOS- BLDG

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process from fresh pasteurized cows milk. :

Formula specially developed d recormnend ed for.
tafants and adults requiring a low fat j Uet com
Sning high protein, mineral and vitamin content.

APPROXDIATE
Butterfat 14.00
Protein 81.60
Vitamin D2....100
Calories 122

J

Take your plans
to the proper
local authorities
permit.
for a building
Submit your pi
and all, to your b
consultation.
roposition, plant
anker for a loaa
Double check the plans for any
modification in the light of cost
estimates, building code oc- loan
requirements.
Get your loan. ."
Hire your contractor on the ba basis
sis basis of his price and his reputation.
and begin your remoaeung
i if.
-id'
Sittings: Teaspoon, Knifi
Moon ana Butter Aprtattr.
place setting j I
ifwfibv cfnthi
r in
1
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ANALYSIS
44.05i
6.85!
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Minerals
Units per ounce
per ounce
C2

a"

4



J

i I.
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, MARCH 1V 1P8T
JMR SIX
Baseball Brass Feels Dodgers
Reds Or Giants
Would Be Next
IT WOULDN'T BE THE SAME OLD BUM

Woul dNot Be A I one OriC ddsft

I J r 1 rrjtwT"M"""'
i ; (it JrF i j I ? f-p;j
&&y3 fi n-. ? Pliant JU f??rtifri ?3Ha

if

YV
Si
:
i
-

VELL-SCREENED FORM As Phillies' Ted Kazanski stepped into the batting cage at .Clear-
'VwaterFla, a youngster from the neighborhood showed his buddies what hed learned from
j Watching the big leagu thmimh the screen

Sweeping Plate Now TV

Turner,
HARRY GRAYSON
PETERSBORGH, Fla. (NE
Thint mnvp slowlv in this
tehuffleboard center of America.
Which is probably a major reason
Hvhy so many big league teams use
this area a's a training ground.
' For the way they play baseball
these days, patience is required.
Jt has become a game that takes
wniv a little less time to finish than
fp Ilia fUL utuaw.
At Miller HugginS Field, J i m
Turner, the Milkman who teaches
people to pitch the Yankee way,
was talking about this the other
jfternoon.
,
t"Befor television," Turner said,
imjpiies, walked by the plate,
lrgef iand dusted it when neces neces-Mry,
Mry, neces-Mry, but now they make a pro production
duction production of it by walking around,
taking off their mask, sweeping
the joint up. Then smile, real nice

Says

i

1 1

trar?

r
i
It

SCOTCH

raname

Pitchers'

like, and go back to where they
belunj. Slowly.
"They used to throw the ball
back to the pitcher from behind
the plate. Now they get up in front
of the batter 'to do it. They want to
get in the act, and this takes time.
"The silly rule demanding that
players carry their gloves off and
nit the field between innings adds
to the snails pace, lnis was noi
reauired for 75 years, and the old-
est inhabitant can t recall wnen a
game was lost by a ball striking a
glove lying on the field.
4 Umpires let the batter get a-
way with murder. The batter to today
day today steps in and out of the box as
though it was filled with hot coals.
"The pitcher geti set to deliver.
He has to pitch within 20 seconds
this year if there are no baserun baserun-ners.
ners. baserun-ners. The batter misses the sign
and steps out. The umpire, protect

A Masterpiece of the
Distiller's Art

Q

WHISKY
Dtstribvura
CIA. CENOS S.

Spectacular,

Rights Man
ing the hitler, calls time out. What
about the pitcher who has his arm armed
ed armed cocked? He's thrown off stride,
has to start all over again, perhaps
with a different idea.
"Specialization slows the game.
The manager has a relief pitcher
or a pinch-hitter. He ha no mis misgivings
givings misgivings about calling on either at
any time. 1
"Frankly, I don't see what can
be done about any of this without
endangering the effectiveness of
one of these specialists.' After all,
they play, too.
"And I agree with the baseball
brass who say that they have nev
er heard a fan complain about the
length of games. Look at the double
headers. More people show up, u u-sually,
sually, u-sually, than for single games, dis discounting
counting discounting payoff games.
"Most complaints come from
baseball writers. They have a
deadline to meet."
Colon

m

By HARRY GRAYSON
1VEA Sports Editor
ST. PETERSBURG, Fla.
(NEA) The Dodgers moving
to Los Angeles and another Na National
tional National League club to San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco before the expiration of
present park leases in I960 is
not possible, but probable, ac according,
cording, according, to major league execu executives
tives executives in Florida.
The other club would be the
Reds. If not, then the Giants.
But the consensus is that the
Giants will switch to Yankee
Stadium, thus keeping the Na National
tional National League in New York,
which had to be crashed before

the American League definitely
became established in 1903.
DAN TOPPING, CO-OWNER
of the Yankees, here with his
club, says he will give Horace
Stone of the Giants a fair deal.
The football Giants quickly
showed what happens when an
outfit switches from tne anti antiquated
quated antiquated and badly situatea park
in Harlem to the Bronx.
Walter Francis OTMalley and
his associates do not want to
leave Brooklyn, of course. The
territory is much too rich, but
what are you going to do with
baseball fans when you have no
place to put them?
Smart baseball people consid
er President O'Maiiey'3 pur
chase of the Los Angeles park
and franchise as just another
move in his studied attempt to
make' it perfectly clear to the
city fathers of New York City
that the Dodgers nave airings
on their bow other than Brook Brooklyn
lyn Brooklyn and Jersey City.
The most solid evidence, to
baseball people, that O'Malley is
deathly serious about going to
southern California is the $3, $3,-250,000
250,000 $3,-250,000 investment there. This
knocks out the $4,000,000 the
Dodgers had set aside as their
contribution toward a proposed
new park that was to be part of
a $30,000,000 improvement in
Brooklyn.
O'Malley seems ready to give
up hope about the Brooklyn
Sports Authority, established by
fiov. Arevlll Harrlman. He has
had little or no encouragement
from the Board of Estimate of
the City of New York.
SUCH A SCHOOLED baseball
man Frank Lant, general
manager of the St. Loul carcu
nals, aays the .Dodger eould
make a eo of it at the crtsent
Wrigley field in LOa Angeles,
where as manv as 27.000 raia
admissions have been crowded
in
'tAert really art 12,000 seats
there," points out Lane. "So, the
77 home irames would SDell 70
dales, and take my word for it
that the Dodgers would sen out
every trip. That would mean 1, 1,-540,000
540,000 1,-540,000 paid admissions, exclu exclusive
sive exclusive of the concessions and tele television
vision television rights.
"You wonder why O'Malley Is
thinking of hitting the road?
Well, here he Is with a club that
has won five pennants and has
not been worse than second in
eight years, and what does he
draw in 1958? The answer Is 1. 1.-100,000.
100,000. 1.-100,000. And he needed help
from Jersey City.
"After giving the situation a
lot of study. I believe Los Ange Angeles,
les, Angeles, given a major league park,
will play to 2,500,000 people
season in and season out.
"Transportation is no longer
a problem, although It would
cost each major league club an
Additional $40,000 a year to go
to the far west.
"The Ideal setup would be to
have San Francisco as a second
stop. This is no problem either.
Tom Yawkey owna the San
Francisco franchise In the Pa Pacific
cific Pacific Coast League and unless I
am greatly mistaken, he'd step
aside to see the National League
make majjojr league baseball a
truly national game.
"BESIDES, YAWKEY WOULD
be In an intolerable position If
the Dodgers moved to Los An Angeles.
geles. Angeles. San Francisco would de demand
mand demand a similar deal, and Gen General
eral General Manager joe Cronln of the
Red Sox already has the site for
a new park, 14 miles from the
present one.
"The Los Angeles City Board
has a reserve of $90,000,000 and
has said that 10 per cent of
that would be available for a
new park whenever a major
league franchise would be avail
able. They already have tne
site Chave Ravine at the
crossroads of three freeways.
"The mayor of San Francisco
has had a representative at ev every
ery every recent National League
meeting, civic pnae win iorce
San Francisco to match any
thing that takes place in los
Angeles." J
Cincinnati being suggested as
the second National League club
likely to move Isn't Frank
Lane's Idea. The red hot Red-
legs hit a million for the rim
tlm last season.
When they won pennants In
1939-40. they drew only 950.000.
It takes no executive instinct
to figure what this means.
Someone is rolnc west, young
man, and quickly.
HI ilKIl NUMlIRf
Cbaoel HUL N.C. (NEA) -Jim
I Tatum's first spring practice driC
1 drew 90 players out for NorU Ca Carolina
rolina Carolina varsity berths.

Ii
I r K
! i j
is
J t I

Ted Williams
HIS MEAT, -r ted Williams
licks his 'lips in anticipation' of
the meal fie likes best a bat batting
ting batting practice pitch at Red Sox
camp. ::
Sports Shorts
DEFENSE DOESN'T COUNT
NEW YORK (NEA) There were
19 major college basketball teams
averaging 1 point a game and
better as the season "entered ns
final stages.
he pays Off
COLUMBUS, O. (NEA) Sons
and daughters of Adios, the har
ness horse sire, last year won $1,-
115,953 a United States Trottmg
Association record. Adios, a 17 -year-old
stallion, was sold for $500,
000 two years ago.
HE SCARES 'EM
Vero Beach, Fla. (NEA) Duke
Snider last season set an all-time
National League record by draw drawing
ing drawing 26 intentional bases-on-balls.
LEADS HIT PARADE
SARASOTA, Fla. (NEA) Mic
key Vernon, Boston-first baseman,
leads active American Leaguers in
getting base hits with a career to
tal of 2,305. Closest to him is Enos
Slaughter, Yankee left fielder, who
hat 2,268.
EXCLUSIVI COMPANY
CHICAGO (NEA) Only nine
players in major league history
nave taken the Triple Crown won
by Mickey Mantle last ieason,Ted
Williams and Rogers Hornsby were
double winners v e
WORKED hFs WAY
ORLAND, Fla. (NEA) Of the
151 walks wrangled by Eddie Yost
last season, only nine were inten
tional. The Washington third base
man led the American League in
free trips to first.
DID WELL HERE
TUCSON, Ariz. (NEA) The
Cleveland Indians won one cham
pionship last season taking the
American League doublehe a d e r
derby with seven sweeps and only
one double loss. Overall, the In
dians were 2-168 in twin bills.
THE HIGHLIGHT
CLEVELAND (NEA) The high
light of Bob Feller s career came
in 1946, when he struck out 348 bat
ters, high for bis time in the A A-merican
merican A-merican League.
THEY HIT ANY PLACE
TAMPA. Fla. (NEA) -Both Ted
Kluszewski and Frank Robinson,
prime movers in the R e d 1 e g s
homer club, hit four baggers in
every National League park last
season.
COLUMBIA STRICTLY LITTLE
NEW YORK (NEA) Columbia
University's stars of late all have
been little men, with such as
Claude Benham, quarterback and
eager Chet Forte the prime exam exam-Dies.
Dies. exam-Dies. The Lions stay this way in
minor, sports, too. Dave Clark, whe
weighs only 123, is the mainstay
of the wrestling team.
Caafaklich
MM I
STORE
WATCH CEKTM
Ul CIHTM VlMOI.' PANAMA

f
1 1 r ' -. .

Why All Th&No Wndup Talk?
It's An Old Baseball Move

By HARRY GRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor
ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. The"
hullabaloo about Don Larsen and
Bob Turley pitching so well in the
World Series without winding up
surprises baseball men in Florida.
"Pitchers have been doins tht
50 per cent or more of the time
since baseball started." points out
Manager Fred Hutchinson rf th
Cardinals. "When did you last
see a pitcher wind up with men
on base? And there are men on
basehalf the time.?"" -sr ,: i
"Nothing would have been said
about Larsen and Turley just
rearin' back and throwing if Lar Larsen
sen Larsen hadn't pitched the perfect
game," says Casey Stengel of the
Yankees.
Turley did it first. He had no
orders either. Larsen followed in
the last montlTof the season and
came up with three brilliant per performances.
formances. performances. "If pitcher Isn't pitching good,
hed better pitch different," savs
btengel. "If I wuz a pitcher get-
uug my orains Knocked out, I'd
practice all winter with a snow snowball
ball snowball trying to find something
pew."
Some of the greatest pitchers
threw with a modified winHnn
Walter Johnson and Grover Cleve
land Alexander, both fair to mid middling,
dling, middling, are examples. The B i g
Train and Alex wasted no time,
got the customers home in plenty
of time for a hot dinner. Carl
Hubbell windup was anything
but elaborate. Fat Freddie Fitz Fitz-simmons
simmons Fitz-simmons simply twisted his body
on all pitches. Johnny Ailed didn't
even fake a windup.
Fred Hutchinson just put up his
hands and threw., "That was be because
cause because when I pitched, there was
always somebody on base," cracks
the St. Louis manager.
"In the days of the spitball, no
pitcher who threw, it wound up,"
jury which kept him from doing
anything more than bending low,
going up and pitching."
"The windup is grossly over over-r
r over-r a t e d," comments. Hutchinson.
"The bigger the pitcher, the more
he's off balance. A lot of pitchers
would improve by eliminating
much of the arm whirling."
"One reason we took Sam Jones
in the recent trade with the Cubs

was-because Sad Sam cut down!clusion k I.1 substantially

on his winduD." cut in Frank
I4me, the Cards man in charts of
iraaing.
"When he eliminated the frills,
Jones found control. He allowed
only seven earned-runs in 36 in innings,
nings, innings, shut out the Braves and
Reds had the Dodgers dizzy.
"There is much less chac of
"There is much less chance of
a coach stealing a pitch when the
pitcher delivers the ball directly,"
says Hutchinson. "But I don t
know how important this is. I
think the advantage gained by
stealing a pitch is negligible.
There are only two players on out
club who prefer this informs informs-tion.
tion. informs-tion. It could give, the swinging
hitter something of an edge.'
"When I was with Detroit,
Hank Green berg and Rudy York
Uked this sort of information, but
a compact hitter like Charley
Gehringer simply hit the ball
where It was pitched,1 He voted.
sgainst any advance information.
That's why he wss such a tremen tremendous
dous tremendous bitter. ' j
"Regardless of whether the
pitcher winds up. or to what ex-
teat, the stride is tne same, vmo
the Divot, which Is the only place
where be can put power or stuff
on ine diui
'That's why all the uproar
Kfliit f.arM aiMt Turin at
winding up puzzles me. It' only

SC,,M... mey weren't getting:
anywhere the other way."
So(you see, there really isn't
-

winlrnn H"iL. .. ...
by

Dan Daniel

MIA.AU BEACH.-When Mr Whlskere g oei throng h bit mall (
at Income tax time he'll find the fattest Individual Aoieiiiek
f. rom dead pan, 24-year-oid, 108-pounderr who atanda
about knee high to a well-fed grass hopper.
Unlike, the flamboyant Saul Silberman, of whom you may
have heard, Willie Hartack doesn't own his own track wlto a
private betting machine that accepts markers or IOU'a. Yet
the young man made' more money on the horses In "5A thaa
anybody else in America, kT.-
v,-.oe h,ad I4,7 winners. using his own system, which consists,
briefly of getting off fast and coming back quick. Hi winnera
totaled $2,343,955 In earnings. At 10 percent, the usual jockey jockey-ship
ship jockey-ship fee, Hartack's take, in round numbers. and that' the
best kind. was $235,000. . . i-r
.i,The ,biAnSLmon!y in sPort" "0 the smallest men. 'Ted
Williams' $100,000 with the Red Sox Is baseball's high! a sum
that at least three jockeys more than doubled last yea?. Eddie'
Arcaro and Willie Shoemaker ran second and third to Hartack.
Mickey Mantle's $60,000 contract was achieved after an ex extended
tended extended debate and against a background of ator press head headlines.
lines. headlines. Co-owner Dan Topping was Inspired to comment the
young switch .hitter (25) might even be paid $150,000 at some
distant date. v;'; ' .';
If there were yawns In the jockey room af this, no-explanai.
tlon would have been necessary. There have already been yeare
when racing had three or four $150,000 Jockeys. Arcaro hasn't
been below $100,000 since 1950.. Johnny Longden la another
veteran who has sat at the head table a long time. .
Second-class jockeys as distinguished from the Arcaros,
Hartacks, Shoemakers, et al aren't forced to subsist on coolie
wages, either, An executive of the Jockey's Guild named 20 or
so for us who made or exceeded $50,000 last year. Even the
populous bottom-of-the-barrel group ranges ... from $7000 to
$10,000.
Longden has never been regarded as the nation's top jockey,
but in some respects he is unquestionably the most remarkable.
He has won 'more races than any other Jockey known to In, the
sport and the other day on the Coast he embellished the dis distinction
tinction distinction by bringing home his 5000thv winner. ."another mile milestone
stone milestone in the brilliant career of the 47-year-old master," a press
dispatch read. .-..i... .'
Lt)NGDEN 'WORTH $20 MILLION
Actually, Longden Is 51, and if any of our West Coast, press-'
box friends can persuade the eminent grand pappy to show hia
birth certificate, they'll be even more impressed by his ex exploits.
ploits. exploits. and his unfailing readiness to ride in six or seven seven-races
races seven-races on the same card. '':
This next item about Longden will startle you, Just as at
first, it did us; but we have done some checking and our icon-

the richest athlete In the history,

worth at f 20 million. ,,: ; ...
Naturally, not all of it came out racing, though his first
two or three million undoubtedly did.' He is associated With
Max Bell and Frank Graham of the Alberta Ranches tn Canada,
a phenomenally successful outfit. Additionally, he haa sizable
holdings In U.S. property and blue chip stocks. Also, be haa Jt
shrewd business instinct and a frugal nature.
One of his friendly jockey, rivals says: "Johnny haa a deep ;
sentimental interest in horses and money." ..
The fact that Longden is still a top hand and big-money.'
earner at his age is plainly not lost on Hartack, While he haa
a Jaguar, a Caddy, an attractive winter home here -and is Of;
the opinion there Is nothing nicer than a dame, nevertheless, ;
he's strictly business; he doesn't drink-or smoke and when the
class-packed. Calumet barn opens its doors at dawn, nobody hast
to look for him. The pocket size Fort Knox, bank book In
hand,-never misses.. ,"v ;. 4 w
: iv,'. AGENTS' DO OK,' TOO ;?'' -v i ?
Being an agent for a jockey of Hartack's status la gener generously
ously generously rewarding in itself, since It calls for 10 percent of the
boy's earnings. The agent books the Jockey's mounts. Obvious Obviously,
ly, Obviously, it's to their mutual advantage to try to put him on the best
horse possible. : - ;' "-
Chick Lang, a competent rider in his day woa the Derby
on John Herts' Reigh Count) serves Hartack and has made bet-
ter than $20,001 en him in each f the last three years. Of all
the agents we've ever met Mr. Lang will always hold, aa radar-
lag and cherished niche la er memory. '
For, when the gentleman was asked what makes Hartacr
a great Jockey, he didnt tap his head and say "because he's got.
a stop watch up here." Incredible as tt may seem, he had a
different reason. M, M '.,
"The boy's got sensitive hands. Horses ran kindly for him."'

Mr. L.anE S expuisioii im

ed any moment We trust he won't take it too hard.

anything new in baseball Excenf
maybe, the Dodgers mov ng i
Angeles. "lovn
5 ';.

1
-i M
true. Longden is far and away (
of sports. Our source -put hia
ue hc" "w vh

6

. 1



SUNDAY, MARCH 10, 1957

flJE AY AMERICAN v
.PAGE SEVC3

Oil! O

acMes- n

st TMis '--Aftb'rnobn

Gonetinb-Mossadeq Entry,
Jaiai Town's Wall ,
Melend; Eric to Go too

VhS ruVnlnnlRnvR sptisatioriai Chirokewin

ner of fight of. his ten focal starts, gets his stiff est

lest w uaie uiia aiicmuuii vmw c guw wi
bestf norses now in training at the President Remon
The speedy British chestnut "colt will vie- for,
top- honors' against Jai AlaiJI Melendez, Town's
' WalL .Eric; Gonetino and Mossadeq over seven furT.

long? ior a purse oi $i,uuu. ine race is ciassmeu ior
' firsthand second series' horses. :

The consensus is ''tfeafhU Gone"4 Gonetino, probably the fastest

norsev now in training, vgui
crown himself track : champion
unnntpr if h wins under Ihfl tot

. ...'1 m .

impost of lzo pounas. iniroxe ana
Jai AUi H get under 110 eschv A1-.
freda Vasquez will do the booting
...... n ... .

aooara tne iud euena re co.
I .Tnilr. Fpmnrin Alvarel.-wno

usually rides Gonetino, has. switch switched
ed switched mounts this time;, .He will be

aboard GOnetinos' entrymate

Mnssadeo Of the Stub Miura, Mos

sadeq has not won a race since

Ms mile record preamng euore on
New Year's Day 1
, NTino nthor nrnsnfr.tiv thrillers

are included on, an attractive pro

gram.

"V,"'1' V
Racetrack Tips

tino-Mossadeq entry will be Chi
roke's top, contenders. However
'Till Alal II -fresh frnrrt Iwn im,

nrpsivp- virtories OVr this same

distance should be in the thick

cf the cattle au tne .way joo. -,
Vth : Motpnarl s and ) Town's

Wall i rafavl nutairlprs J nlthouch

a, victqry by either of-them would

not be-very -surprising, .trie was
third behind Gonetino and Patan

In a milav fnrtniffht 4ffQ

Mclende-and Town Wall are
reported to at their best but still
are not far from reaching sazor

aharp condition. '
' Chlroke' last week, raced rough roughshod
shod roughshod over' a'mall imt select field
f fMirvpar.fiiriit In the one-mile-

and-a-quarter Carnival, Classic He

won Dy Seven lengtns flver ruuuer-
up Surumeno. In his previous start,
mllp-and-one-eitihth. he tri

umphed, by; some; eigh .lengths ,.o-

This ttrnbolift as -usual,, Aefafl.
dro Ycaza will handle the reins Of
tie Stud Colon Boys' ace. This
time Chiroke is expected to get
plenty of .competition both in the
inutuels-and In the actual race;
- Jai Alal-jrcould probably make
It fronY postto-post if he forgets
his tendency to become fractious
in the final sixteenth. Jockey Ru Ruben
ben Ruben Vasquei nlaybe able to get
him to overcome this bad habit. :

'";'!' By CONRADO ;
1 Carraway Amat
La Enea Lady Edna
J Francisquito Winsaba
4 Janina : Pictaoto
6 Fuerte Soft Note
7 Ornamental Star M. Stuardo
g Maoandoafua (e) E. Cross
a niiiver : Cachafaz eV

10-Chlroke Eric

't ? .f r x

i C 1

i MASKED DELIVERY Brooklyn's Don Drysdale doesn't
:j 'Jook tnij small, when Viewed from a catcher's mask during
i 'f,8"!- ut mera at Vero Beach, Fla., camp helps cut
j. Wm down, i Drysdale wouldn't mind if his regular season
- pitches looked this small to rival batters, j ,. (

Gomez Good Runner
But t.'ol That Good
PHOENIX, -Ariz. (UP)-Ruben
Gomez couldn't be expected to

run au the way from his fuerto

Rican" home to the New York

Giants' training camp here, Hor Horace
ace Horace Stoneham, club president, ad

mitted Thursday, s,

threatened with a -fine for not

reporting on time, the veteran

pitcner wired btoneham lie had
been ready to travel for a week
but lacked transportation.

i ll nave to, apologize to Go

mez," said Stoneham. "It wasn't
his fault. Seems the airlines fouled

up his transportation."
. Gomez, who now is expected to

join the Giants either Sunday or
Monday, won only seven games

and dropped 17 last season. He

showed better form- as a runner,
outsprinting Joe Adcock to the
clubhouse in one mid-season game
t H:i 'l fi At :

muwaun.ee oner uiruwiDK a

at

ball at the

baseman.

husky Braves' first

toy

A FORMER Notre Dame AU-A

merica is being quizzed by Inter1
nal Revenue over taxes he forgot

to pay on lees received for speak speaking
ing speaking appearances when he was &
hot item on the. banquet circuit...
Don't feel sorry for Beau Jack Jack-he
he Jack-he averages at least a buck tip for
shining shoes in a swank Miami

Beachery... -

Race Track' Graded Entries

' Jockey St. Comment

P.P. Herte

Oddi

1st Race 6tb Series Imp. 6 Fj-s. Purse $4o Fool closes 12:45
riRST nirr iv thk nnrRl i;

Braves' 'Playboy' Tag Is
Unwarranted-Fred Haney

1 Carraway j. 'Phillips 109 Fair effort in return
2 Don Danl .Fi Alvarez 108 Could make it here
3 J-Alminar Ortega 103 Not chance here
i 4 Proud pearl A. Ycaza 115 Could be upsetter
5 Amat O. de Leon 113 Form indicates
6 Cpirodal A. Gonzales 110 Excluded from betting
tlous)

2- 1
3- 1
30-1
4- 1
3-2

(frac-

2nd Race "B and C" Natives I F. Purse $350 Pool Closes 1:15

2ND RACE Or THE DOUBLE

; 1 La Enea A. Credidia j 98 Distance to liking
, 2 Yosiklto V 'A, Vasquez UTj Always close up
3 Jachalin : F. Alvarez 108 Will force the pacn
4 Lady Edna R. Vasquez 114 Should make it now
5 Takeaway B. Baeza HO Poor effort last

3-1
2- 1
10-1
3- 2
4- 1

By LEO H. PETERSEN, j
'UB ATHr.KTnTJ Tla,...flJP)..

Tred Haney is burned up yer the
rnuinff v teitdencv to classify his

Milwaukea Bravei as, 'the pUy
boys" of the, National League. :
According to Haney, the label is
'absolutely .unwarranted." He
said it stemmed from erroneous
reports that he had fixed a cur curfew
few curfew violation fine of $500.
.h. ( '-
Those reports added fuel to the
flames which Jackie Robinson ig ig-aited
aited ig-aited when he -said the Braves
lost the pennant last year because
several of their key players,
whom he did not identify, were
staying up Until the early hours of
dawn.
,'Why, the only rule I have in
camp right now is for the players
to report for practice every day
at a given time," Haney declared
heatedly, 'No manager, and I'm
no exception, sets any rules until
he starts : trimming down his
squad to the players who are go going
ing going to stick.
?'Once I decide on my varsity,
I'll have a meeting with the play players
ers players and I'll work out the rules
with them. I'll let them decide
pretty much what the rules should
"And once, we decide what they

shoulifbbelievrmer they'lflive
in tn 'mm nr !!" :.

JIaney i not noted as a stern

and strict discipimarian oui
there is one thing he wanted to
make clear: . vt
"I donH know at our rules
are going to be this year, but I
rin know thii thev won't be harsh

ones. Whatever they are, they will

De emorcea. uur ousiness is winn winning
ing winning ball games and that's what we
n onlns to concentrate on start

ing April 16. Any rules we decide

upon wilt oe wun oniy ipai view

DePaul Hoop Coach
To Lead All-Stars
Against 'Trotters'
NEW YORK (UP) Ray Meyer.

DePaul University basketball

coach, again has been named to
lead the College All-Stars against

the Harlem Globetrotters in the
annual post-season tour; Meyer

has guided the collegians against
the Globetrotters since the cross

country tour was inaugurated in
1950. This year's tour opens in
Madison Square Garden, March
81. '

3rd Race "Hla-2a Natives 7 F.Purs $215
ONE TWO

Pobl Closes 1:45

1 Jai Alai E. Ortega 105
2 Francisquito R.iCrls. 113
3 Liborla B. Baeza 110
4 winsaba A. Vasquez 118
RJMr .Tapir n Sanchez 113

6 Full Moon A. Gonzales 104

Distance suits style
Returns in good shape
Dangerous contender
Jockey may help
Distance may hamper
Early speed only

10-1

3-2
3-1
3-1
5-1
.10-1

Good Pick

LOUSVILLE,' Ky. (NEA) At

the end of last vear's Kenturkvl to eet himself out ui hock

uciay, crownie Leacn, Churchill

Uowns publicity : chief, tacked a

notice on the bulletin board.
"Probable Starters" it read. He

men put down one name Bold
Ruler. Under the probable odds,

Di-uwnie cnaiKea, "z-i."

A year later, it seems Bold
Ruler, the Wheatley Stables colt,

irainea Dy sunny Jim Fitzsim Fitzsim-mons
mons Fitzsim-mons and' ridden by Eddie Arcaro.

will go to ;the Post Derby day with
odds in that class.
However, Leach also notes that

Derby history oftimes sees a horse

noDoay Knows aDout coming
through to take it all. In 1918, for

example, W. S. Kilmer purchased

a workhorse for Sun Briar, favor

ite ior tne ueroy. sun Briar broke
down and the work horse Exterm
inator went to the race, won it
and became one of the all-time

Handicap Worses.

mi--

It-:,

4th Race Non-Winners Native Purse $250 Pool Closes-2:20
4 Furlongs QUDilELA

1 President
2 Angelita
3 Capltan.
4 Pllluelo
5 Cochlsa
6 Janina
7 Antena
8 Pichoto

A. Gonzales 106
B. Baeza 105
F. Hidalgo 112
C. Ruiz 110
R. Gomez 106
R. Criatian 110
E. Ortega 110
F. Alvarez 112

Still plenty green 30-1
Hasn't shown much 25
-Jachal-Capltana II 8-1
Much too fractious 50-1
Has good finish 2-1
Haras Carinthia product 3-2
Still a bit green 5-1
Fastest at getaway 3-1

5th Race "D" Natives S Fga. Purse $300

Pool Closes 2:55

1 Nacho F. Sanchez 109X Returns from la J off
2 Solito J. Phillips 113 -Could be runnerup
3 pangola, R. Crlstian 113 -Seems "sure thing
4 Ika K. Flores 113

6th Race 6th Series Imp. 6 Fgs.Purse 400 mw ool Closes 3:35

riKsr Kat, or rm uuhbw

1 Reynold
2 Soft Note
3 Amin Oidl
4 Lanero
fi ponton

6 Gramilla.

B. Baeza 113
F. Alvarez 118
A. Credldio 103
J. Jimenez 110
8. Carvajal 113

R. Vasquez 115

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

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Nw'0rleios Service

' Arrlvtr
Cristobal

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"SANTO C
?TtfORAZAN'

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.....March 11
March 20
. .March 24
.' April 2

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Cristobal

TARISMINA- .March It
-JUNIOR- iA.. .March IS
1 -LIMON" . ; March 25
. -COMAYAGCA" April 1
."HEREDIA" April I

Weekly uiUng of twelve passenger ships to New
f-1. akT -rxi t W e

iorK..new uncus, 4.0S Anzeies, can rrancisco
.md Seattle.
SFECLU. ROUND TRIP PASfefcNOER FARES FROM-
.- CRISTOBAL ANDOS BALBOA:
7 'Te Kew fork mu4 Return ... .... S24M0
' T Lot Aarales an 4 Sas rraBclse and
Returuiaff frm La Aareles sntj
Te geatttt m4 Retaru tSUM
' V ',', TELEPHONES: :' ,V -' ; .:'
CRfSTOBAL 2121 ; PANAMA 2-2904'.

7joe's FiddUnn G. San. 108
ntm Jnan C. Ruiz 110

9Fuerte A. Vasquez 118

-Impressive victory last
Has runnerup habit
Strong finish, usually
Accident last time
Tougher group here
Early speed only.
Showing improvement
.Disappointed in last
Will fight it out

Prince Khaled

Out Of Derby
ARCADIA. Calif. fUPl Prince

Khaled, thus far the hardluck colt
of the year, will not run in the

Kentucky Derby in May and will
be out of training until the Holly
wood Park meeting in the sum-1

mer. The colt, who rapped him

self two days before the Santa
Anita Derby, will be both "fired"
and '.'blistered" for troubles in his

left front leg.

Rags to riches; Carmen Basilio,
the hottest draw in upper New
York State fight history, was
down to 39 tents in the winter of
195L ... his wife wanted to sell her
engagement. ring to pay the rent,
but Carmen wouldn't let her be because
cause because he'd sold his 10-year-old car
to buy it for her ... he was just ov
er glandular fever. ; but he shov shoveled
eled shoveled snow for the city in zero tem temperatures
peratures temperatures three f trught nights
irom 11 to 7 a.m. cud earnwd S24

.mayhe

that explains why Jim Bradtioik,

another broke fighter, who, came

back to win, a titll, Is h)s ring hero
You can't convince Mickey Wal

ker that Rocky Maiciano wont

come back "because boxing needs
him" as soon as his contract
with Al Weill expires this sum

mer... "and Rocky will them man

age himself.
Quoting Jack Tighe, the new
Tiger manager: "Bill Tutle was
terrible last year ... the kind of play
er that must be pushed not by
the manager, but by another ball
player." ... But the Tigers have on only
ly only majov league castoffs Gil Coan
and Archie Wilson to do the pusn pusn-ing.
ing. pusn-ing. The Dodger rumble is that Pee Pee-Wee
Wee Pee-Wee Reese will wind up on third

base this season ... definitely

virr hfik- -aui

Carmen Basilio

to qut through the red tape te bold

a tournament." ; : .. j

When Sal Maglie finally shaved

on nis-van uyke beara ... in a stu studio
dio studio setting commemorated on film

for the shaver he plugged. all win

ter ... the studio audience of 40
crewmen and loiterers broke into

spontaneous cheering and whistling

aner ne Drone tne record by clip

ping nis wnisKers in 34 seconds.

As far as Eddie Yost is concern-

ed, Bobby Shantz was the key guy

in the Yank-A s deal he can still

throw like h ." ...

Between you'n me, big Bill Rus.

sell better wise up and start sign

ing autographs for those kids who

flock around him at Boston Gar

dens after Celtic games.

Electronic Scout'
In' Affilefics Camp
WEST PALM BEACH, Fla.
(UP) An electronic "scout"1 has

invaded the baseball training

camp of the Kansas City Ath Athletics.
letics. Athletics.
Lou Boudreau, manager of the

A's, disclosed today he has been
uing a radar speed meter to de determine
termine determine the speed of his pitchers
during current practice sessions.

As if the Supreme Court blow
wasn't enough, Pat Bisceglia says
grid collegians are 'crazy" to set settle
tle settle for National Football League

terms ... the former Notre Dame
euard insists his salary with the

Montreal Alouettes topped his wrti

bid by $3,000 plus a $70 salary
weekly during the season for clerk

ing with an aluminum company.
Cal grid coach Pete Elliott was
a good enough linksman to knock
national amateur champ Harvie
Ward out of an intercollegiate golf
tournament...but he couldn't make
being able to lash up-ice...
Why does a Terry Sawchuk quit
hoak'ey as the highest paid per performer
former performer in Boston Bruin history li.
The truth is he simply didn't like
his job... Terry had started out as
a kid playing forward, liked it, was
forced into the nets one game in
an emergency, and was so good at

goal tending they-never let him
out .... but he never got over not
being able to dash upi-ce...
Jack Kramer declares imminent
open tennis is out of the question...
because even if welcomed by the

This Jayhawk's

A Noisy One

LAWRENCE, Kans. (NEA) Ron
Loneski, Kansas sophomore, is no

quiet man during a game.

This season, Coach Dick Harp
called a hurried time out during
his Jayhawks' battle with Iowa
State. As he tried to tell Wilt the
Stilt Chamberlain and the rest of
u : 1 i i .. i i i ii

in s uauuiiai cuueKiaie uasKeujau

powerhouse a few things, Harp

found he couldn t be heard.
Seems the 6 4 and a half, 210-

pound Leonski was screaming en-;
couragement to teammates so loud!

Harp couldn't be heard.

CHANCE TOPS

Cincinnati (NEA) Frank

Chance is at the top of the til

time National League rankings for

winning managers, percentage

wise. In his eight years as Chicago

manager, ending in 1912, his rec

ord was 753 wins, 379 losses and

amateurs "it would take two years 17 ties for .665.

-lh na- Kth ser?M Im.. F. Purse 500 Pool Closes 4:05

2ND "RACE OF THE DOUBLE
lGolden Corn G. Ban. 118 -Way down in class
2- Hdnters Horn F. Hidal. 115 -Has big rating
3- Klne H. Gustinet 107x I' in-and-outer
4-Maria Stuardo A. Vaa. 115 -Depend., on mood
5Ucartillero S. Carvajal 112 -Distance too short
6ornamental S. F. Gatl. 108 -Could make It now
,
Sth Raee 'SpecUl 2 Tear Olds" Imp. 5 Fgs.
QTJINIELA
lMar Bravo K. Fiores 110 Ran weU in debut
2 Empire Cross O. Sin. 112 -Dangerous contender
3- Ragazza R. Crlstian 110 Has good workouts j
4(Manandoagua Bravo 105 -Last doesn t count
5-(Matriculado D. Cortex 116 -Could score again

tth Race Sth Series Imp. Fjv Time $00
ONE TWO

Pool Closes 5 J5

1 Quiescence O. d Leon
2 Mesereum H. Qua tinea
3Reflector F. Gatica
4 Oliver A. Vasquea
5 (Oyster F. Alvare
(SUrwick C. Ruia
7Dawn Song) R. Vas.
S cachafai) R. Crlstian
9 (Salero O. Sanchex
10 (Jaquimazo B. Baeza

108 Distance suits style.
109x Good early speed -,
105 Impressive win. last
110 Barely lost close
110 Fastest at getaway
U0 Could make it here
113 Ran well in last
115 Form indicates
US Way down in class
113 Upset possibility

10th Rata 1st and 2nd Series
Fane $100t
lChlrok A. Ycaza 11
2 Jai Alal n R. Vasquei 110
5 Melendet F Gatica 110
4 Towns WaD O. San. 113
6 Erie- H. Gustines 97x
t (Oonet la oA-Vasquex 128
1 (Mossadeq F. Alvarez US

Fgs.

lm-. 1
Fool Closes 5:40

Gets stiff test here
Hard U beat now ,.
Ready for payoff ::
Always dangerous
Lightweight rosy hem
Better each time out
Serious effort now

aa ai i - aaaaaiMaaaaaaaMaaai

8-1
3-1
1-5 a

' 1 jj

21 The demand is for iMk I

WHITE HOUSE

s i of course I xgf
tl W
4-1 Smoothness, flavour and frairrance art g
' j'J qualities well understood bv the true rr J"' 1 1'"- f
2-1 ludjrt of this superb Scotch Whisky.!. b M A i
4-1 r'2r I? TK Old W"i 2.
: .... 'ImM I
7r -fpmjm. ;

Dlstrfbetersi Cenpaala CTRNOS. 8, A. OIm Jk Paaaaa

"ft" !-

proof one
parts and;
accessories?
AVAILABLE;,1
'l
ON THE 14.
BUDGET PLANi
iiimimit, i
O
o
0
' J
- i -'!"
fire$ton
SPARK PLUGS' ; ;
O
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f1re$fono
BRAKE L1NIN(
o
DRI-CHARGED
BATTERIES f
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o
o
BUY NOW!
PAY LATER!
on the
fircstono
BUDGET PLAN
V,-
irircclono
CARRETERA
TRANSISTMICV
TEL-3-1501

a AtiiiiUH I

I- ; ; ;



I

THIS SPACE
FOR INFORMATION

Resorts
Foster's cottages and iar
beach fiowsei On nil past Ca-
-in.
Phon Bilbsa 1866.
PHILLI PS Ocaaniida Cottage
Sanft Clara. Box 1890 Pane Pane-itnaJlR.
itnaJlR. Pane-itnaJlR. da "P. Phona Panama
1-1 177, Cristobal 3-1473.
BEST BUYS
EASIEST TERMS
'56 FORD
n'nV 2 Doors
$1,850
'54 FORD
2 Doors
1,275'
'53 MERCURY
Hard Top
I
1,275.
53 FORD
' 4 Doors
1,050
?51 MERCURY
2 Doors
'50 BUICK
4 Doors
FAST FRIENDLY
FINANCING
Visit our
Ultramodern
Showlot
on Auto Row
PANAMA 3-7010
n COLON 446
I!
1 1
I 1
MVES&QliB

-.Need a VSij
used
I car? 'fi Z
!t Lyt
Wss3M

S7

IS FOR SALE
TELEPHONE 2-0740

Apartments
ATTENTION. 0. I.! Just built
modern furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold watar.
Phona Panama 3-4941.
FOR WENT: Apartmant, 3
bedrooms, living and dining
room, 2 porches hot watar,
maid's room, garage, beautiful
view. Bella Vista, Colombia St.
No. 44-17. Permanent elevator
service. Enquire same build building.
ing. building. FOR RENT: Unfurnished a a-partment.
partment. a-partment. Private entrance,
large livingroom, dinning room
two bedrooms, two baths
Maids quarters, locked garage,
lovely residential section. Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-0873.
FOR RENT: Nice- apartment
at Campo Alegre. Living-dinning
room, three bedrooms, 2
bathrooms, large kitchen,
maid's room, laundry. For in information
formation information call Panama, 3-4641.
FOR RENT: Available im immediately
mediately immediately 2-bedroom apart apart-ment,
ment, apart-ment, 2 bathrooms, large din dinning
ning dinning and living room, separate
maid's room with bath, garage,
unfurnished, in high cool loc locality,
ality, locality, all screened, in El Can Can-grejo.
grejo. Can-grejo. Available after March
15th, same but 3 bedroom.
Telephone, office hours 2-0321.
After office hours 2-3525.
FOR RENT: Very cool and
comfortable 2 bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment in Bella Vista (San Remo
building). For information
pleas call 2-1455 during office
hours or 3-1747, after.
Houses
FOR RENT: Furnished chalet
well ventilated, two bedroom,...
living-dining room kitchen, bath bathroom.
room. bathroom. Enquire 45 East street 2 2-241
241 2-241 Bella Vista, US Army ap approved.
proved. approved. FOR RENT: Two bedroom
furnished chalet at Campo Ale Alegre,
gre, Alegre, $65.00. Samuel Lewis St.
No. 4. Telephone 2-3887.
FOR RENT: Completely furn furnished,
ished, furnished, three bedroom's modern
nous. 168 Via Belisario Porras
All conveniences.
FOR RENT: Completely furn furnished
ished furnished large residence, for Em Embassy,
bassy, Embassy, companies or some re re-sponsable
sponsable re-sponsable person. Appointments
must be arranged. Phone 3-09
83.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom
chalet: living room, dining
room, kitchen, terrace, fenced.
Completely furnished. T e I -phon
3-2191, Panama.
FOR RENT: Completely furn furnished
ished furnished residence, 3 bedroom,
maid's room, laundres' room,
garage, etc. With independent
entrance. For office or ior rent
if you wish. 43th street No. 27.
Quote Unquote
WASHINGTON, March 8
(UP) House Democratic
Leader John W. McCormack
(Mass.) warning president Eis Eisenhower
enhower Eisenhower that final approval of
the President's Middle East res resolution
olution resolution means the Wtite House
now holds full responsibility for
executing a definite program in
that area:
"Appeasement is the road to
war. We have shown the world
American unity. The execution
rests with the President."
MICHIGAN CITY, ind. Park
Superintendent G. J. Olvaney
of the Washington Park Zuo, on
Scottie, a 10-month-old lion
cub he wants to sell to anyone
offering $50 and a good home:
"He's a little big for a play playmate
mate playmate now."
WASHINGTON President
! Eisennower inaicatine he does
I not share the concern hat some
I nMnU Hn ohmit u olpr flimriHa-I
tion:
"I do drink tap water here at

home, but that is just because II NEW YORK Israeli For For-figure
figure For-figure it is just aa good as the'eign Minister Golda Meier on
bottled water.'' jher country's position, should

GAZA Col. Ingnar Steven Steven-berg,
berg, Steven-berg, commander of the Swed Swedish
ish Swedish U.N. battalion Rafah Area,
on U.N. troops threatening
Arab refuKees with arms in an
effort to control them as thy
surged recklessly into the Oaza
Strio which they evacuated dur-
inp the Israeli invasion:
"But none of them were 1m 1m-i
i 1m-i pressed by our show of force
i They just kept going."
WASHINGTON President
Eispnhowpr fullv ppdorsin for-
rner GOP National Chairman

P. A. CLASSIFIEDS

c

A

LEAVE YOUR AO WITH ONE OF OUR

iMMiniu ut ruiiLimuufiM-iio. umcry nan e tM zajw ucnirai Ave. a) LVUKUBS PHARMACY 182 L Carranqiiill a) f ARMACIA LOM LOM-BARDO
BARDO LOM-BARDO No. 26 "B" Street MORRISON tth of July Ave. i St. LEWIS SERVICE Ave. Tivoll No. 4 F ARMACIA ESTAOOS UNIDOS 149 Central Ave.
f ARMACIA LUX 164 Central Avenue HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fa. de la OMa Ave. No. 41 FOTO DOMY Juslo Aroaemena Ave. and 33 St. e FARMACIA

VAN-DER-JIS 50 Street No. S3 AKMAC1A EL BATURRO Farque Lclevre

Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1954 4-door Chev
Bel Aire, blue and white, radio,
heater, excellent condition. Ph.
Navy 3722.
FOR SALE: -7 1955 Chevrolet
Belair 4-door sedan, two-ton'
sky blue and ivory; 1500 miles.
Excellent condition. Fine radio
$1,800.00 cash. Telephone 3-53-76
or 3-6W6.
FOR SALE: 1949 Tudor Sedan
'six cylinder Ford. May be seen
at 2718-0 Coeoli, C.Z. Navy Pa Pacific
cific Pacific 3035.
FOR SALE; 1953 Chev. Bel
Air, 2-door -Sedan. Good condi condition.
tion. condition. 59 Via Argentina, El Can
grejo. Panama 3-2732.
FOR SALE t 1950 Chev. eon.
vertible; Morcyry Grill, conti continental
nental continental kit; 'S3 style, paint iob.
Real sharp) $650.00, Call Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 3601.
FOR SALE: 1947 Corsley
tudor Sedan. Good transporta transportation.
tion. transportation. New battery good tires.
Call Balboa H323 or 3078 after 4.
1955, Chevrolet Bel. Air coupe
two tone, 4 new puncture proof
tires, new battery, radio heat heater,
er, heater, underseal.. Albrook 5233.
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Aeent
, Gibraltar Ufe Ins. Co.
lor rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
TRANSPOSES BAXTER. S. A.
Packers Shippers Movers
Phones 2-2451 2562
Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding b Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phone 2-2451
or by appointment.
Balboa Service Center
BEAUTY SHOP
SPECIAL COLD WAVE
$7.50
Mendav Thru Thursday
Balboa 1-M5S
Far U.S. personnel add theb
families only.
ss,. canon
NEW
Model V
With F 1.2 Lens
at
M.ltllll llv
Panama N. York Col6n
NASSER MAY
By CHARLES M. McCANN
President Gamal Abdel Nasser
of Egypt may be very sorry some
day that he seized control of the
Suez Canal.
Thtre are strong indications that
Suez long the world s most im important
portant important waterway, may never re-
gain the importance it held before
Nazzer nationalized it and then
blocked it because of the Israeli-
British-French invasion.
Nasser's action made it alarm-
Leonard W. Hall for the gov governorship
ernorship governorship of New York, If Hall
should decide to run:
"If Len Hall runs for gov-
.r XT m Vn rb-
he's eoing
to have one rooter in me.
Egyptian troops ever return 10
the Gaza Strip:
"We would re?ervp the right
to defend ourselves"
WASHINGTON Agriculture
Pecretarv Fra T. Benson, first
clergyman to wrv in the cab cab-rft
rft cab-rft since th" rMvil Wt. on.re on.re-I'iop
I'iop on.re-I'iop a a rul"r Influence In
all o' i"n' activities:
T brieve very deeplv in the
wmiwiltv of findir divine In Inspiration
spiration Inspiration for vonr rlallv work if
mn V for H Tv hfff n(Bi
ev)r1r- nf It tn itctlsfv rn tu
vonrj the ahadow of a doubt

S S

ACaENTS OB OUB OFFICES AT 13-37
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: 4 door 1955 Ford Ford-emetic
emetic Ford-emetic Sedan, W-S tiresradio..
Excellent, condition, $1;700. 4
twin beds, $90.00. 4 innerspring
mattresses. 4 springs. General
Electric vacuum, $10.00. West West-vinghous
vinghous West-vinghous refrigerator,' $85.00.
MlactinnhAiic fMila, OA AA
J Miscellaneous articles. Tale'
phone Balboa 2-T079.
FOR SALE: Practically new
Remmington 16 gauge pump
shotgun 28" modified $50.00.
,. Sevan piece Rattan type living
I roonr sat, $50.00. Telephone 25-
3109.
FOR SALE: Used Philc
ircbnditionr 3-4 HP perfect
: condition excellent value. Hal- 1
man, S.A. Via Espafia No. 1
Tel. 3-0383.
25 -Cycler? Dear 25 cycler;
The: International Jiwilry:
Camera Headquarters has the
. solution to your worries. Our
Proximat projector you us air
cooled and after conversion to
'60: Cycles you run it with the
blower which is attached al already.
ready. already. Place your order im immediately
mediately immediately with International
Jewelry 155 Central Ave. Corn Corn-ner
ner Corn-ner K Street. Mail order by
Phone 2-1803. No paydown you
pay after arrival, of the projec projector
tor projector at your door.
FOR SALE: Kodak 'Brownie'
t m.m. Movie projector, like
new, $50.00. 'Santa Fe Florist,
Central AvenAe, corner 32nd
St.
FOR SALE: Five aluminum
Venetian blinds, 73" x S."
Good condition. Balboa 3790.
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS VARIOUS ITEMS
FOR SALE: Sealed bids, for
opening in public, will be re received
ceived received at the office of Superin Superintendent
tendent Superintendent of Storehouses, Balboa
for the following items': In vita,
tion No. S-57-335 Lead, Brass,
Bronze, Copper, "Kirtghorn" ;
metal, Muntx metal. Nickel
Copper Alloy, Steel, Tin, Roof Roofing,
ing, Roofing, Zinc, Nickel and Solder.
TO BE OPENED 9:30 e.rri.,
MARCH 15, 1957. Invitation
No. S. -57-334 Blower parts.
Abrasive Wheels, Wire Wheels,
Saws, Holder, Kettle parts.
Bags, Cartons, Paper cups.
Wood Skewers, Cake circles,
Box, Paints, Pigments, Oil
and Compounds TO BE
OPENED 2:30 p.m., MARCH 15
1957. Invitations may b obtain obtain-ed
ed obtain-ed from office of Superintend Superintendent
ent Superintendent of Storehouses, telephone 2 2-108
108 2-108 General
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CX
BE SORRY
iagly clear that a great part of
tne world a supply of oil, the life
blood of modern industry, was at
the mercy of one man.
Construction of gigantic tankers,
which would carry Middle Eastern
oil around the Cape of Good Hope
at the southern tip of Africa, in instead
stead instead of through the canal has
been started.
Direct Te Seal
But in addition, plans' are being
worked out by interested govern governments
ments governments and commercial interests to
build pipelines which would take
oil direct to the Mediterranean
Sea and thus by-pass Suez.
A new development is that
France has intensified- exploration
of what appear to be enormously
valuable oil fields in the Sahara
Desert region of Algeria, at the
western end of the Mediterranean.
American, British and Dutch in
terests also are exploring big oil I
deposits in Libya, which adjoins
Algeria on tne east.
Egypt has been hit hard by Nas
ser's seizure and closure of the)
canal. i
Of course, Egypt' fellow Arabi
nations, Saudi Arabia and Iraq,
also have been hurt painfully by
the curtailment of their oil ship-!
menls.
I
Important Ira. Prjct I
The most important pipeline
project now under consideration is
one that would take Iraqi oil to
the Turkish port of Iskenderun on
the Mediterranean.
Iraq's pi flow wai cut because
Syrian guerrillas cut the pipeline
which carried it output to the
Mediterranean. 1
The possibility of sending Iran 1
iaa oil through an extension of
this pipetin a too is under con ;
sideratioa. i
A pipeline, smaller but aevertlie aevertlie-less
less aevertlie-less potentially important, ia plan-!
ed t run' through Israel from the ;
port of Elath, on aa arm of the
Red Sea, to th Mediterranean.
Nasser has good reasoo new to
ak himself whether be realty was
?a flirt ia taking hi dramatic
actio.

I F IE D S

H KTKEET. PANAMA PRF

7 Street FARMACIA "SAB" Via Forras

SERVICES
The best dinners and drinks
r served in our modern air air-conditioned
conditioned air-conditioned cafeteria, grill and
bar. Hotel International "Pla "Plaza
za "Plaza 5 de Mayo.
$2:50 for local TV service calls
UNTIL March 15 to acquaint
you with, our service. SAME
DAY service if you call before
7 p.m. Our work is uncondi unconditionally
tionally unconditionally gurntd. Open 9 a.m.
to 10 p.m. daily. Phon 2-4614,
U.S. Television (all s r y I c
C.o.d.j.
For your ear. W hav xprt
mechanics, painters, upholster upholsterers.
ers. upholsterers. Labor guaranteed. Garage
Elias. Telephone 2-1995, Pana-
Home Articles
FOR SALE: Mdra fining
sat, mahogany extension table
4 chain and buffet. Priced for
quick sal $195.00. Tel. 3-428.
FOR SALE: strand Rattan
living room set, divan, 2 chairs
cocktail table, 4 end v tables,
hascock tnd magaiin r a c k.
Best offer over $200,- Also Rat Rattan
tan Rattan bar and 4 stools $125, 519-C
Curundu Hgts, 83-3218.
FOR SALE f
Wrought iron Jiving; and din dinning
ning dinning room furniture. foam
rubber cushions. Call 3-3835.
FOR SALE : Furriltur: Kit Kitchen
chen Kitchen utensils, living room,
living room, dining room, bed bedroom
room bedroom sets, reasonably priced.
Bicycle, car. Tivoll Avenue No.
14 Apt. 11.
FOR RENT
or SALE:
t new chalets on top of LA
CRESTA, exceptionally cool
and quiet location with
wonderful yiew of country countryside
side countryside and ocean. 3 and, 4
bedrooms, sun heater, up-to-date
servant quarters. Phon
Panama 2-0893, weekdays.-"
GUEST
MOST
ECONOMICAL
2
FLIGHTS
WEEKLY
C s NON-STOP
GUATEMALA
ONLY
$50.00 :
x ONE -STOP TO ;
MEXICO
ONLY
$90.00
Economical Comfortable
GUEST Tourist fRghts,
ALL 4 MOTOR
EQUIPMENT
Immediate connection
at Lowest Fares to
United States and Canada
FLY N0W1 PAY LATER!
Passenger A Cargo Service
CONSULT YOUR TRAVEL
AGENT
or .'(
ctlEST
MM
MEXICO
Can "rT n Caarr3
Apt S34
, Tel. MI57 3-ltSS

lr?i

f"I ADOT Sfrf;N. M ArttWIAK

111 MOVED ACES ATHIS Beside
1
Real Estate
FOR SALE v Furnished house
looking out on Pacific enjoy
your own home, 200 yards from
Corgona Baach. Phone. Balboa,
4474.,
RP Businessman
Alberto Ghifis,
Dies In Guatemala
Alberto Ghitis, well-known
Panama businessman died of a
heart attack yesterday in Gua Guatemala,
temala, Guatemala, according- i to w o r d
reacrunor the Ismmus today.
The body of the 49-year-old
Panamanian will be, flown here
today for burial in Panama.
Ghitis was on-a business trip
in Guatemala when, he was
stricken: His wife was with him
at tne time or nis aeatn.
Ghitia was a director in Pan Panama's
ama's Panama's Chamber of Commerce
for the last 15 --.years and a
prominent businessman in the
city. ,
He is survived by his father
an a brother living in Peru,
another brother Oscar in Mexi Mexico,
co, Mexico, and a third brother, Isaac in
Nicaragua.
Funeral serylceswil be' an
nounced jater.
Sttimnii iiwmni in r ii

7s '-i'
igI J
I I ?; !'
, J-
s 1 & I 1
- f i V V I -'17?
k'-? 0 :
f t P if i V

LLAMAS- ARE MAMAS Two mama llamas at the Wash-
ington, C, zoo pose proudly with their new offsprihg, Grogy,
left, and Peter. The youngsters, are half-brothers as they have i
i the sameire. Until Peter came along Papa was the ;pnly matej
l llama ia the zoo. ajMiiBliiir' '' " '"r

a ' I t V" 1 A- ;
llllpliip' liHIiliiiliili1 ill

WIRED FOR DREAMS-Volunteer subject at the Sleep Re Research
search Research Institute in New York City dreams away her tour of
duty while tiny electrodes, attached to various skin aurfaqe
of her body, transmit electric waves generated by the brain,
heart rate and body temperature. The minute currents pas
through the panel on the bead of the bed and are recorded a
part of continuing, U-year study of the mystery of sleep.
Readings have been taken while hundreds of men and women,
have racked up a total, to date, of more than 20,000 sleeping
.hours m some 3,500 nights of study. ...

"

,rOt SALE IN COSTA RICA: this leautifol property at ii1y 5 minuU from Saa J4v
is paved highway ia the best climate f Cost Rica, 149T meter, high, large Jhsm Jhsm-with
with Jhsm-with aU wiedersi ewivenlenees and 1.0 square yard garden. Price DUars) H,.
Information: Phone Celra N. 41, P. O. Box 319, Colon.

WANTED: Exprincd maid
to live in. Rafrncs. Must be
able to cook.' Apply Sunday;
- morning enly-Hous 5780 A, Sib
1 rt,Strr. Diablo.
WANTED: w Maid te dn,
wash,? cook for bachelor, $25 :
,. a month,: free. food, and 'room
with private bath.' Call 2-6363,
ft4r 7 p.m, i ;, C-

i M
- J-'I tta r- 1 in f fur r 1 anflrltTasIs ihm 1lalssMTi1anssssaT

NIXON ATTENDS UNIVERSITY CONVOCATION Vice Presi President
dent President Eichard Nixon chata with the chief of Alosualata, Mil
Bonhus (center) during a, visit' to Accra University Colleg
Accra, Gold Coast,: where, at a convocation, the Vice Presidentiv
presented an American scholarshlD to the only higher 'educa-'
- tional lnstitutioa in. this corner of the -"Dark;- Continent' ,.

i

't

Boats & Motors

FOR SALE: '14 n: Custom "-runabout
runabout "-runabout remote control new

Trimmings a Johnson eutbaaril
Miami Gator Trailer $750.00. ',
' Bergaln ready to go. Phon Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-0940. p
? Lessph
REGISTRATIOrfvALDtOOM
DANCE CLASSES FOR 6th, 7th
8th and Wh Graders. Sat.-Mr.
16th Balboa Y 9 to noon WAR-
NETT and DUNN ;
Damaged Engine
On Nixon Plane
Being Replaced
MONROVlA,! Liberia.. March 9
tuf )A'w' engine- wa d'
ing nown In here today from
Prestwick, Scotland, to replace
a damaged engine in the plane
carrying Vice president Richard, i
M. Nixon tin hia three-week:
African tour. -
rvf f iclftii sal harrlnr anr
hitch Nixon would be ble to
take off on schedule at 7 p.m.
for Entebbe Uganda.
One of the engines on Nlxon
ed heavily on landing in Libe Liberia
ria Liberia Thursday and officials de decided
cided decided to replace it rather than
take a chance on repairs. They
stripped the old engine from
the plane before the new one
. i m: l f.li.ii.. ;
and testing would take about
eight hours.
Nixon and his wife, pat, tour toured
ed toured the prebomi hills yesterday,
greeting natives and having;
their pictures taxen wun wo
grotesquely garbed "witch doc doctors"
tors" doctors" who danced for them.
HOUSEHOLD
EXCHANGE
SELLS
e Double beds with
spring and mattress. 49.8C
e Metal chest of '
drawers 5
Wardrobes 15.e
e Metal Sideboards ... 15.00
, Metal beds 39 with
Springs
e Cribs with new
-mattresses w. 39.01
Center Tables 15.01
a Linoleums ........ C-95
e Chairs ... t
e Bunk beds with
mattress 69.01
Folding cots 22.91
e Large Locker ....A. 19.09
Table Model SINGER
Sewing Machine ..'.195.99
National Ave. No. 41
Phon 3-4911 or 3-7341
i

. m

I



SUNDAY, MARCH 10, 1957

iJlvalancke Of Qliliwhiifa
JMti Wintet Sporh Spots :

:'4m

G

-

ft:

WINTER MECCA IN THE ALPS t In Sfc Morlts, a, sprinkling of
princes and blueblooda and people with, nothing but money.

PARISNEA -'The cbfachttla-

and-diamond contingent are off on
their, migration to Switzerland for
the winter sports season. Tor
where else can they forget inter
national tensions, gasoline restric restrictions
tions restrictions and fi heating..; problem?,
Where else can they display their
mink-lined sports coats, last-minute
skiing clothes, Dior gowns and

J".UfrT s Moritz and

Gstaad, ther ultra-smart winter re resorts,
sorts, resorts, indicated Switzerland has o o-pen
pen o-pen arms lot the gay band of
moneyed European aristocracy as
well as aU the others who can ar ar-ford
ford ar-ford winter .vacations?- the tuae
of around $200 a W- ji-L'
It costs a small fortune to
noni) nnn1, of weeks' indulg

ing in these high-level frolics,:. but

th smart set M never

by such considerations:

Morltz't swank Palace no-

ettes are cheaper than in the U.S.
Also there are no customs duties.
Up to now, high-level high life

has not yet hit this peaceful val

ley where a. modest but perfectly
comfortable hotel will cost the
tourist from $2.50 to $9.50 a day
for room and fullboard. '
Samnaun is definitely not : the
kind of a place where the de luxe

holiday collection of furs and eve

ning gowns recently shown by
Jacques Haim are.', likely to" be
seen.

be

: c

tel is booked to capacity with a
large sprinkling of Italian princes
and other bluebloods, as well as
movie stars and people whose on on-iv
iv on-iv iaim tiv fame is their fortune.

A celebrity-studded ctiampage' ball

is the crowning event oi me now
days. Over 500 people applied for

tickets which cost a mere

without champagne,

The millionaire's New Year
fancy dress party is restricted to
100 life members of the Corviglia
Ski Club the most exclusive in

Europe. Its guests .include the
beautiful sisters. Tina Onassis and

Eueenla Niarchos. wives of the

Greek shipping multi-millionaires

: The Winter Palace Hotel -t

Gstaad. patronized by the British

aristocracy as-well as by Ali
Khan and Douglas Fairbanks, has

trebled the size of us bar; wmcn
is the only place, where feminine
"enthusiasts" can afford to be
seen. They change their clothes
three times a day and seldom, if
ever, put on a pair of skis or get
out in the dazzling white snow be

fore sundown.

But the less spectacular and far
less expensive Swiss mountain re

sorts are expecting a record sea

son, too. It is estimated that Swit

zerland has spent a good three
million dollars on improvements
to attract enthusiasts. ;
The complete paradise for the
winter sports tourist in the mod moderate
erate moderate income bracked is the little
hamlet of Samnaun. v It lies be beyond
yond beyond the easternmost ranges of
the Lower Engadine- and is reach reached
ed reached by a breath-taking scenic road
cut in'the mountain. f
Apart from its picturesqueness,
Samnaun is one of the few spots
in Europe where American cigar-

But items like these will
seen at the plushier resorts:

A "sweater-girl" after ski out outfit
fit outfit Hpf dark brown tights), and dec-

oiieted blouse worn with a full

bright yellow wool skirt and top-

pea Dy a hooded wind-breaker

jacket in white Chinese lamb.

, "Gem dresses!' in sumptuous
silks or velvets sapphire, ruby,

emeraia or. -dazzling : diamond diamond-white,
white, diamond-white, topped by the most luxuri

ous coats ana capes o wild or
white mink, broadtail, astrakhan

unea with' mink or ermine

. An 'enormous white' silk turb.m
reminiscent of Haroun el Raschid

with a huge diamond sunburst

pin in front. Among .' the i more

simple numbers a scarlet Chi

Lnese lamb coat with pointed

"whirling dervish" turban in the

same fur.

No wonder the wealthy resort-

ers rarely get to put on skis,

''ik'kv, isSi3 fr- f

)

El

aclz js$ncl )lxile iStreSdedJltid Sprin

:"'.k r!'y. J;?'-k r;'""''.uk ;f';ks k-'"J-k,'k,k1V' A.'k 'r --.,4 : -j ". r v " '-.j , r ,!".. 4 .. : r-,.-.-..,.
mmp & i iiiiiBiiif iiiiiis
L i v n Tkn I k vii wv
r. i;!;:ii:S iS!i:SSf i?SWVmmf& f .. -a.. .:.:S;::: WM :
k: llllillu Jp U-l- ":i
th' Ik n irriMttiM'J k
'V "-rr I "( H I til 4 ft
a fk JljrVpr-

A well-rounded spring- wardrobe might very well include these
three designs. Two of them emphasise the importance of black-,
ind-white: the evening gown shows true elegance in the short
length. Suit in black-and-white (left) has short jacket coupled
with Skirt that has high-rising waistband. Jacket fastens at side
with big rhlnestone button Short evening dress (center) in

gray Swiss organdie Is a great beauty that relies on ruchlng and
scrolls of self-piping for its misty look. Dress-and-Jacket cos costume
tume costume (right) Is in black-and-white tie silk print. Under the
jacket, there's a flame red silk chiffon empire top that's cut
surplice fashion. All three designs are from Hannah Troy. All
three show hemlines at usual lengths.

: V.
... iiiit 't: ?m
illlk....k;il::M .fiil
'. W' v ,v 4
' s
V '.::.:: .:.::. :::..'
'Ilsiki
'pilkfk: c

BUT DON'T go near the slopes!
This, mink-collared astrakhan,
with mink-and-dlamond turban,
is resort wear by Heim.

t .r ,. ,,

BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE

TED'S father can take his liquor

or leave re aionc. JB s 1 1 y, ne
leaves it pretty much alone. But

when bis mother comes to dinner.

be makes an elaborate point of

taxing it.

Because she disapproves of
drinking,; b maker the,mixing of

ms pre-oinner Martini into an ag

fressive ritual mottvated not by
s need for aJoetiol, but by bis
need ta vefvftls mrhr. u rpl.

ishes is Cocktails as symbols of

niaMiaepenaence aa toasts to bis

membership la the fraternity of

tree men.

Tonight, to assert his fadeoend-

ence, us six-year-oia son will ia

Sist On repeating a dirty word
he's picked up from tome friends
at school. Outraged, his father
will strike Ted. Later, fce'U com

plain of turn to nil wife as though
a had Jong outgrown the childish
compulsion to defy authority. -'
DO I think we should accept
nasty, talk by ehildrea?
No. I just' think that grown-up

people are bored by it, not out

raged by it. So their answer to it
is simple." They just withdraw as

audience to it. They withdraw ei

room. I don't think which method
of audience withdrawal we use

matters is that Teddy learn that

we una -nasty talk uninteresting.
- We are better able to take an a

ami view i una Drooiem if we

rejnember it usually presents it-

sen soon atter cmidren enter

scnooi. Recognizing it as a sym symbol
bol symbol of that "group',' identification
so revered by the child training
profession will ease our anxiety o-
ver it. ; i;

ii.u a. Daa word tells us be no

longer regards our views as sa sacred,
cred, sacred, but has begun to deveJon

some respect for what his friends

By GAILE DUGAS

: NEW YORK (NEA) Clothes
that ; are charmingly simple are
always the best fashion buy for a a-ny
ny a-ny woman. And they're seen in the
collections of many top American
designers this spring. ; 4

For simple clothes usually are
created by the art of a great de designer.
signer. designer. Their simplicity Is decep deceptive.
tive. deceptive. Ifrdepends on beautiful fabrics
knowingly handled, on impeccable
tailoring, on imaginative use of
coloring.
It offers surprises:' a flaming

chiffon top under the jacket of a

black-and-white costume, ur a
shapely jacket that's companion to
a high-rising sjcirt and so creates
a one piece look. Or again, there's
a glowing silk print, violet against
black, in a dress intended for wear
from now on into summer.

There are long evening dresses

this spring, to be sure, but most

designers seem to feel that the

majority of American women will

not want to wear their eowns lone

So, many of the swirling silk chif chiffon
fon chiffon gowns are the short length that

seem to in in Dest witn the Amen
can way of life.

y?'' v:'T7 j w-i k" til (?
Kcipa U earns Up Vvith -Jhe. Jlieatk
V.'. ii .:;:; p. Illliy f J fMMMMi y p h
' : !il::liils klillplllillillllli iillllllll ; "i T JP3Siyfl
''"l'1' '''' j ''jll?-?
. ;k ";av3 ,r J r:Q f
: : i'rv V,a- if ; k' -'
,n Z Ik' 1 1 -:-''
- : : k V i
. y ' k : ;V J" -:
: I" ) fj ilk I itsi l-k 1 17 jaisik
--L...v -it.'.. ri;rt ly fmmm
' W" -r k -LA 5

NEW YORK (NEA) Pretty,

full-skirted dresses and the sheath
in many variations share honors
in resort collections.

This vear. the sheath gets a

hlffher waistline look through mid

riff treatments and higher place

ment of the belt.

Tha cane. in ''combination with

te slim sheath line, is new,to re

sort fashions. Lapeiet ensemoies
look the newest. The cape mayor

mir not be detachable out h i ai-

wv in th same fabric as the

dress: floating silk et lightweight

wooL

J4

dmemahina

.-.v: i a

A sterile, gleaming kitchen is' crisp ones in a jar with tight-fit-

say. Thus, the nasty word, though U- fw" aDoear In
stdl offensive, u also acouragingit,p2.tP5euf,
evidence of our son s irowmg in- "Sir L T 7 -1

dependence, i'
Unfortunately, a father" who- bis
to assert his own Independence by
drinking Wsrtinis in front ot bts
mother cant see this. He's still

too afraid of bis own defiance to
be anvthint but afraid of h i t

child s -
l9 -we frustrate children when
we deny them the freedom to in

flict nasty talk on us? r

I doubt it I think that if they

mote important kinds of

another ver-

pretty neckline

wit a wide,, eapelike collar.

Lengths- for the Cape stan at me

elbow and go to ue nip.

-Wa .sbow (left) a halter neck
sua dress with pretty, wide skirt
Fabric Is a wide woven satin
strlD. Halt.' heck ties at the

back' In "long streamered bow.

This is a alary Blair design for

Cabsna. ; -;

I vniov

freedom, such as the freedom to I Adele Simpson's slim sheath

nrotest an injustice or excreta aa with caneiet (nsbt) is lustrous

ther by ignoring Teddy's bad word unflattering opinion of us, they! cotton tile brocade. Fabrica for

11 j .ing,. nere urea oi inaijcaa easily oifpmse wiia uie iree-iootn costumes are vj nupo okau-

ui ana carrjing sum up to aii'dom u use amy tsux. 'man.

not a cozy sight to behold, no mat matter
ter matter what the architects declare.'
Make yours livable with the addi addition
tion addition of some green plants, gleam-;

ing copper pans and a collection
of wooden spoons in a rack. A

spice rack helps, nut it isn t e-

. T.JJ

nougn in useiL naa some caie
curtains on brass rings for the fi

nal touch.

Herbs, both fine and strong, are

the making of nearly any dish. If
you've so far confined yourself to
salt, pepper and one or two well-!

known spices, try experimenting

with herbs. Yon and your, family
will be delighted with the dlfferenc
they make in even the ordinary
dishes. 1

Did you know that there are

salt mills, used in the same way

as pepper mills? Give the same

results,

dish.

too more flavor ta any

To keep cookies tasty! put the

soft ones in a cookie jar and the

ting cover.

If you want to restore fun td

cookery, give it a dash of imagi

nation. Try cooking carrots with

a little farlic. for instance. Cook

them 1n boiling water for 10 min

utes, then saute them with a gar garlic
lic garlic clove and butter.

If you do your marketing once

a week, dont try to make out

your shopping list on market
snornlng. You're sure to forget
something. Instead, keep a pad

handy In the kitchen and jot down
things you'll need. as 4 you notice
supplies getting low. Y .-
: The time to replenish household
supplies is before you run out.

not when you re- completely out.

as you see you're coming to toe

end of tea. or wax paper or but

ter, make a note to stock up a'
gain. ; '. .

Magnetized towel pegs are hsn-

dy to have around the kitchen. Te

1600 Calories
Diet

Here's a menu pattern sug suggested
gested suggested by Dr. Herbert Pollack
that's effective for 1,500 to
1,700 calories:
BREAKFAST
One portion fruit or juice,
l.egg, 1 slice whole wheat oi
enriched white, bread, 1 pat
butter or fortified margarine,
Vi cup milk, coffee with J
tap. sugar.
;:. '; lunch ""
i
. Three os. lean "meat, fish,
chicken or cheese, 1 portion

salad (ii cup), 1 slice whole

wheat or enriched white

bread, I pat butter or forti

fied margarine, 1 portion

sweetened fruit. V, cud milk.

coffee or tea with 1 tsp su sugar.
gar. sugar. ;

SUPPER
Four oi. lean meat, fish

chicken or cheese, I portions
vegetable, 1 SMCe whole wheat
or enriched white bread. 1

pat butter or fortified mar.

rarlne, 1 portion sweeten!?

fruit. 1 cup milk.' coffee os

ten with 1 tan. surar.

Here's- tha third of a six-part series
r, in "a new concept of weight control control-reeducation
reeducation control-reeducation of eating habits instead
of tricky diets, an avery-day pro program
gram program of nutrition instead of fads.
Working with NEA' food editor for
- this article is Dr. Herbert Pollack,
who heads the food and nutrition
committees for the American Heart
rnd American Diabetes Associations.

- n
y
Dr. Pollack
ssssBSssmSstaasssssssssssi

By GAYNOR MADDOX
NEW YORK (NEA)"-To death
and taxes, our time has added obe obesity
sity obesity to the list of things that are
always with us. At least enough of
our people are overweight to cause
physicians to state obesity is a haz hazard
ard hazard in modern life and a peren perennial
nial perennial problem. So warns Dr. Her Herbert
bert Herbert Pollack, nutrition committee
chairman of the American Heart
Association.
"Ninety-five per cent of the obe

sity we see in daily practice is due

to carelessness and ignorance oi a
few basic facts,' he said.
"The average overweight adult
does not eat more or richer foods
than he did before his buttons be began
gan began to snap. That's not the reason.

The answer is this after the age
of 23, a man or woman needs about

7 per cent less food every 10 years
to keep his body functioning.
"But he goes right on eating the
same amount despite his decreas decreasing
ing decreasing need for so much,", he conti continued.
nued. continued. "As a result, by the time he
is around 50, he is 15 to 20 pounds
overweight. Not suddenly, you un understand.
derstand. understand. BUt over a number of
years, every little bit added to
what he's got, makes papa a paun paunchy
chy paunchy man."

For grandmothers he has a
warning,, too. To be healthy, at

tractively figured, active and hap

py, grandma should eat much less
than her grandchildren. Particular Particularly,
ly, Particularly, he added, If she hopes to live
long enough to see her great-grandchildren.
Pollack, 51, tall, trim of figure,
is one of the leaders in a small
scientific group of men and wom

en dedicated to the study of obesi

ty and weight control.
He's associate professor of cli

nical medicine at New York Uni

versity Post-Graduate School of

Medicine, also chairman of food

and nutrition committee of the

American Diabetes Association
and author of a practical -book for

the layman. "How to Keauce owre

ly and Safely." He is convinced
thjit more people will control their

weignt once tney iuuy unaersianu

the causes of obesity and the perils
inherent in overweight.
"It's as simple as this," he said
in his book lined private office
in New York.
"Food supplies celeries. Calories
supply muscular energy needed to
keep us alive and active. But when
we eat more calories than our bo body
dy body uses, the excess calories turn to
fat. Normally two-thirds of the

food we eat supplies basal calories.
"Basal calories are those needed
to keep you alive while you lie in
bed asleep to keep the body func functioning
tioning functioning at total rest. (Incidentally,
a new-born baby needs 75 basic
cslories per day per pound of body
weight in contrast to only 15 calori

es per day per pound needed bf r r-a
a r-a woman 65). ,f
"The other third of our food supn
plies energy for work and physlcaJ'J
response to our environment," he.
continued. "As we add to' pur
years, we not only need fewer haf
sal calories, but we use up. less r
energy calories because our nhJ,",
sical activities taper off.
"So unless we eat less and dVj.j"
liberately step up our mild daily
exercise walking to the office, office,-playing
playing office,-playing golf more frequently,' play-'i
ing ball with the kids, sitting down M
less, etc., we are In-for trouble.,!
And that trouble-can be serious,"-
he stressed. m
--r
Every statistical test proves that
overweight men and women, vat
any age level, have a higher mori-j
tallty rate than normal wetghT
groups. Degenerative diseasesv of,?
the heart, blood vessels and Wia
ney, grouped together as cardio-
vascular-renal diseases, are .re- Jr.
sponsible for most of this increased
mortality, he pointed out.
The overweight also are much
more prone to accidents, have.;
weaker resistance to infection, J
are more likely to have joint and t
foot troubles, and are far greater
surgical risks. 4
'Had enough?" he asked. "Sure-

Iv those statistics should fire the -X.

will to reduce m any

intelligent 5

factory worker, taxi-driver, clerk,-

housewife, businessman, everyone!?
in any walk of life, in these times J
when oil and gas and electricity t
are doing most of the physical.
work people used to do for them-,
selves, and modern technology and m
transportation are tempting us dai-
ly with richer and more abundant
foods. r-
"We have to change Oufway of JJ
living. People will do it once they m
fully realize a new" way of life will
best serve their personal interests.
Most people, you see, want to live
longer." JJ
Bfiet fads, "wonder" formulas,
so-called natural goods,, reducing
drugs and exercise gadgets are not
the answer, he warns. But less food fj
and increased physical activity Is.
"But get it very clear that less

food does not mean freak diets.

Only nutritionally balanced menus
that satisfy and are streamlined to
your particular calorie and over- JE
all nutritional needs according to
age and activity are the safe and
effective solution of obesity, one of S
the most threatening hazards -of ."

our time," he stated,, rising to see t.
me to the door.
He started to help me with my Jr
coat. I protested. 'You are wrong,'"j wrong,'"j-he
he wrong,'"j-he said smiling. "Every extra phy-;
sical movement I make, burns up.
some calories and helps keep my
weigh under control."
Next: Too much fat en the table. t

in one of the recent women's

magazinea i read an article about
a "freezer cook" a woman who
goes by the day into borne to fill
the family's deep freeze with pies,
casserole dishes, and all kinds of
food.
It sounded like a clever, new 1-

aea until remembered that it

reauy isn't new at all. Grandma
often hired a girl to come in for
a day to help her bake a week's
supply of bread and pastries.
And often, when fruit and vege vegetables
tables vegetables were at their peak, ahe call called
ed called in a hired girl to can the gar garden's
den's garden's yield for winter's use.

oo ue ireezer cook is just a

modern version of erandma'a hv

the-dav hired arirl.

IT'S that way with so many of

ue wets we tuna are modern.

The -family room" ia really no

thing more than a replacement of

uiw oia tiicaea witn lis rouna ta

ble where the family ate, played

games, wnere pa aia nis figuring,
and the kids did their school
work. To make it as convenient as

the old-time big kitchen, we've

even started opening the family

room io ue suctien to the two
rooms csa flow together like one.
- And what's the patio of today's
ranch-style homes but a replace replacement
ment replacement of the old-time veranda?

Mm

ion

? 1 Ml

To be healthy, attractive, active and happy, grandma sheedd
eat lunch less than her grandchildren. j

it. stick, a towel peg to the Suf Suffice
fice Suffice of a stove, refrigerator, sink

or cabinet. You caa aiso us the

Both are just
bouse a little

nice weather.
Grandma didnt have our modern-day
conveniences. But she had
a family to rear snd a bouse to
run and, being practical, she work worked
ed worked out her problems with common

sense.

o'lh-

f makinc a In fact, she used so much co

more expandable in mon sense that we keep returning

10 ner iues, iYuig uicm
nough of a twist to make them

suit our way ei uvuig.
Even that old-fashioned parlor -f
was such a good idea that today?
homemakers are crying, "Give tt. a
back."

if

Faltering Philip
nuTtf Ufa Is rtlM with brat.
arpatrt wenld leaf hla boaae Bke
. 4. CUsttfleda. tat the frht ehse'

have a towel just where you want pegs in the bathroom.



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L Read- story K oh ? page 6
Rock V Roll V Royalty
CARNIVAL IN RETROSPECT

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THE STORY: As Finer? rides away, thinking some somewhat
what somewhat with remorse of his harsh actions to Quail, he is
shot at from ambush by Roup. Final discovers Roup
crouched ready to cut him down. Roup, tilled with fury
fires too fast and is soon left with an empty rifle.

XIX
THERE was not too much of
"dtTUKht left when Jim ."cross ."crossing
ing ."crossing the creek, sighted Bentam
iuildings. Concealing Roup's sor sorrel
rel sorrel in a thicket of cedars he look looked
ed looked the place over careful y He
found no sign 01 iuc.
eridence.of violence. Bentanv had
apparently taken his advice and
moved the girls into town. But
where was the crew Connifay had
gone for? And where was B e n-
'.'.S.nB longer-but
the threaTof Roup w.th passing
imp erew steadily greater. Un
time grew bi"j -.-- krf
. iccatisfipd Jim worKea
outh. then cut west to catch aj
lareer view 01
back He got no better perspec
Se With regard to what few tacts
were apparent. The girls might
7UU be'here or,
not. The same went for Bentam
but the crew was not back unless
they'd stabled their horses to
make the place seem deserted.
Final distrusted this quiet, find finding
ing finding in it too much of the impend impend-ing
ing impend-ing violence he was trying to a a-vert
vert a-vert He eased back into place
thf branch he'd been holding his
mind moving from l Taur.ee to Chu Chu-leh
leh Chu-leh and, ineivtably, to StrunK.
Roup was obviously here under or orders
ders orders Vom the latter, Perhaps Jim
bad better-have pushed straight
" to the Springs, he hadn t
he ought to be looking for that
Jun It was a sawed-off shotgun
belonging to Bentain and nor al ally
ly ally kept over the living room n
tel Why Rokabye ever s.. Jld
have had it in the first place was
something which certainly invited
ctoSer scrutiny. Jim, the day be before
fore before Strunk's outfit had jumped
him at Black Cross Butte with
Those misbranded cattle, had come
into the barn for somet hing 01
other and seen Rockabyfr atealthi atealthi-ly
ly atealthi-ly catching the gun on the dusty
,helf of an eight-by-ten stringer
Final had backed from the pla.
without announcing his Presence
intending to discuss the matter
later with Bentain but had never
leL -nrtnnitv. The man
XUUiiva -ri
J. J-j j u rfnn nn Ben-
tain's o de He may have been
acting on Bentain's orders when
he-dropped the remark which had
Tano's Buns at
pUt Ollll uiiuv-i r i
itlacK cross
V- u .Tii,. rnrker creak cross-
J"!..6 v audible anil
d the floor of the gaueiy
somebody's weight settled iredly
it Timp nrodded Jim ana
jjwhu r ii
1WU ..
ii. Ja tho iin'M of hU;
ri sfeme'
concern
mouth with irritation
mourn wiui vear, 1
c-zy n" "",: "- .till oi
imagine that shotgun was sun 01
we s;-1". r- ,,-, k. moved
-Redoubling caution he rnovw

wound the angle 01 '" "; "There'll be a moon tonight,"
lok at the barn a side door. she sM tQ hergel( sud
rHe tried the side d l&grLl denly swayed, would have fallen
feeling it give. He took hold of ii he caught
lifting upward as he Vnea she moanedi twisting against
fraid it would make a Km like a drowning person try-
Oidn't He slipped through suaju 'g to get above water. Her eyes

ly freezing, siariii i"" -
of blurred shadow into tn giassyj
eyes of a badly scared girl.
r .j
was Marcia, wuau s
headed sister, ana im
t; a wiiitii
scream or the bullet.
She choked the scream "-"
letting the pistol's muzzle sag a-!
way frcm its focus. "All I couldj
think about was Taunee s pa
.h.s She took a deep breath, ex
ploiting her most prominent mea-
surement attractively, then let tne
air shudder out in the s n a k y(
ghost of a smile, "xou gave
n awfu! fright."
"I been trvin to find a gun-

Figured everyone naa cii" after his talk with Strunk, enmb enmb-out."
out." enmb-out." ed steadily into more broken coua-
She nodded. "We were hoping ,ry fmauy reaching the camp at
to give that impression." Mescalero Flats. It was 3 by his

She was, Final wougni, loosing
him over Drettv carefully, some i

thing about her speeding h n Pd grulla were indifferently switch switch-klnnH
klnnH switch-klnnH even while deepening his, ina flie in the rnrrfl! Six Saut-

sense of aloneness, the excitingly
sensual lines ot ner mouin areug-i
ing up in him feelings ne naa
thought to have conquered. :
He stirred lmpatienny ana me
look uf her eye became more di-
rect her breathing more notice-1

able as, leaning toward him, she Cretch waited till the rest had
said. "You mus' be starved trooped into the shack. "You aint
Final nodded. stUl watching, goin ?"
She laughed againi nervously,: "You'll be roddin' this deal. Got
stepping back to put wrwe d i s- those burros rounded up?"
(ance tetween them. "Alvy, with three four others,
Jim said sharply, feeling heat in holdin' 'em down at the edge of
in his cheeks 'What's t a k i n g the lava Same deal?"
,'Connrfay so long with the crew'" -No changes. Make Sure there
- "I don't know I've a sandwich ain't any hitch."
1iere." Tapp turned his horse and rode
, Final, putting her out of his out, pointed west. In that dlrec dlrec-nind,
nind, dlrec-nind, moved past the took closet Uon was the outfit's headquarters
going over to a stanchion that but quick as be was certain he'd
was crossbarred with holds. He got out of Cretchl sight the Squat
went up into the dimness of the ting 0 boss moved north, sinking
loft and tramped through hay to- steel. The man's surly temper was
ward the back where it was riding him hard. He was at loyal
deeper. Reaching up, he rn to the brand as a man could well
searching bands across the top cf e But about some things and
the remembered stringer. this Final was one of them he
considered the gambler too s&ck
' HE blew the dust and cobwebs for his own good. j
out of bis face and stood a mo Tapp had never wanted Roup

ment peering up at it, eyes
thoughtfully squinted. Wipin
hands on his pants be returned to
the girl.
She was watching him curious
ty. "You surely dtdnt' expect U
..find a gun there?"
u. Li Ll .;. J t
- ne kiiuvkicu turn uamp wrcoem
K,A 1.. t
ym; iuiiu; xn.na vu j" i
lomeume. uu quizzical smu

made him erin. "Well, no harm

done." He glance past her into
the comparative brightness 01 ine
yard. "Who's on the gallery?"
"Quail, I imagine." She kept
watchine Jim's face. "How did
vou tret that aash in your cheek?"
' "Had a 'run in with the mar marshal."
shal." marshal." He wiped his' hands on his
pants again. "I better get out of
here.' .
They considered each other,
thought i you wanted a gun."
"I'll make out."
She moved nearer. "Take
mine," she said, pushing it into
nig hand.
XX
MARCU cut-over t thc waI1
and poked around in a saddle bar
Coming back she held out a hand handful
ful handful of cartridges. He Docketed them
shoved the gun between belt and
Deny. he was a handsome wom woman.
an. woman. She said, briefly amused, "I
could go talk with Quail while
you're getting away."
Mie was no fool, either, he de
cided. A sudden thought, cross crossing
ing crossing his mind, made him look at
her again. "Things must seem
strange to you after being away
so long in the east."
"Well ... different." She smiled.
"It's people, donU you think, who
make or break an impression?
This country seems at war with
itself. I feel just-two things viol
ence and security." She watched
him gravely. "Before you came all
I felt was the wildness."
She was clever with words. He
stood where, he was and saw her
eyes change. She brushed imag
inary dust off her riding skirt.
Her hair in this light looked like
strands of burnished copper. She
said, "You don't really think
those Indians will come, do you?
"They'll come all right if folks
keep pushing them. They're peo
ple, too, you know.
"They're not so bad off. They
get free beef"
Jim said, scowling. "They had
this whole country. No one, be
lieve me, wants to live in a pen.
"If you'd back Father's hand
instead of always condemning
mm
"I don't condemn anyone. Peo
pie do what they have to, or what
they think they can get away with.
"That's not a particularly char
"able view."
Final said bleakly, "Charity's
itable view.
isnmpinintr not manv can affnvi
something not many can afford.
He. wasn't seeing, her now;- he
was remembering the past, envi-
sining the probable shape of the
'ture. He presently reafd shei
sen speaking. Her head was tip-
a W one side as though
sure 0
make of hlm. and again the look
q afected
fluttered open. She managed a
trernbv smile she murmured
something too faint for decipher-
ng and pushed an arm around
njs neck ..m fce aJ1 j M
in a
moment."
After three years at Yuma
which might have been what she
wag counting on the clean smell
0f her sliced into restraint like the
cut of a knife. but ne wasn-t af00l.
He tried to step back but she tigh
tened her hold. She moaned again
and Final's wheeling glance found
Quai in tne door
"Perhaps you two had better
come eat."
BILll TAPP, leaving Bandoleer'
watch.
six naint nonip. and 1 iue-head
ting 0 hardcases lounged in the
shade of the shack east wall with
Cretch, their segundo. lazily braid
ing a quirt. Tapp, pulling up, threw
t rough voice at them. tiet into
your paint an' feathers an' take
off
brought into this. But Strunk s
ordem had been lefmite. Tapp was!
to leave Final alone.
So he would let Roup take care,
-of him. There'd been nothing inj
Strunk's instructions that said;
TanD had ta xtaT kit from Roup.
.
ipp naa never II K urea noup
,j r r-..,,.. I
wtmia net on wim ieniain. siuiei i
boss might be a fool but be couldj

Story and Pictures '.
By EMILYLSCHELHORN .,
To investigate the history and legend concerning
Carnival times was a relatively facile undertaking., ;,
Such a feature was made' possible by t the cooperation
of the queen in posing for some photographs and a few
hours research from a cotnfortable chair in an air-conditioned"
library. ',"'
Coverage of the Carnival in action on the other hand,
had expectations of being a time consuming and arduous
task.1 k
The purpose, then, in thewriters follow-up of. the
occasion was merely to vanquish, a ouriosity not of that
information provided by:. books,, for that was obvious
but the sentiments and Reactions of the Panamanian in

active participation, ; 1

. 1
Whir tho iinhnimdpil Pflthll.-IU1

siasm7 -What possible p ;asure
was there in casting themselves
into a teeming mob of excited
people in turn to envelope one
more williag victim, then anoth another,
er, another, and yet another. .? 1
What pleasure in dancing to
ear-piercing noise emitted by a
gyrating orchestra, only to find
oneself on a dance floor so
crowded that they belonged to
everyone elses feet but their
own?
Why all the costumes, noise,
chaos, never ending parades,
nights that ran into days and -.
then nights again of the same
thing?
These were the question? in
mind. 6uch as the above did I
expect, and I was not mistaken.
( Time, assimilation and-reflection
of observations have been
rewarded by a more intimate
understanding of such fiestas.
On this note of introduction as
to my purposes in doing this
story, I invite the reader to join!
me in a brief panoramic flash flashback
back flashback of certain events as they
appeared to me.
CORONATION
Saturday night the officiafcor officiafcor-onation
onation officiafcor-onation ceremony was scheduled
to begin at eight o'clock, pro proceeded
ceeded proceeded by a fire-works display.
At six p.m. the crews, were
still setting up the throne plat platform
form platform and lighting. Already peo people
ple people began to flow into the sta stadium,
dium, stadium, yr
Seven o'clock found the work workmen
men workmen bustling at their duties
still.
Eight o'clock nothing. The
crowd grew in size and impa impatience.
tience. impatience. Nine o'clock: spectators began
wondering if they had come on
on the -wrong night. v
mW'
..Then with whistle, a trail of
smoke, and colored flashes, eyes
turned skywards. The fire-works
announced that the "show was
on." Previous delay was quick
ly out of mind.
,
YOUNG REVELERS dance with
look on at one
see trrough a window as quick!
as tne next: and if he couldnl
Quail could. So where would Roup
go when Strunk's job stunt mis
fired? Off east and south of Ben Ben-tain's
tain's Ben-tain's in those ridges where be
could knock over something to eat;
when he got hungry. Tht was
where Tapp would find him. Tapp
aimed to set this thing up right.
FINAL, after a night in the
hills, was up. in the first gray crack
of dawn despite the restless hours
he'd put in. He'd left the ranch
too late to set out lor Mad Springs.
The ordeal of that sapper sUil lay

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ton mMiVTt IMH"''W)
I f '
A WHEEL Is placed on the
foot of this i Carnival bass
player's Instrument for easier
maneuvering.
The coronation was a regal
ceremony, superceded by enter entertainment.
tainment. entertainment. The Institute of Fine Arts pre presented
sented presented various dance : groups,
jind their performances i were
laudable. ; j :.
FRANKir LYMOM
Frankie Lymon and his teenag teenag-gers
gers teenag-gers made an appearance re receiving
ceiving receiving a tremendous ovation.
A group from the San Bias Is Islands
lands Islands paid their respects to the
queen as did the Chinese dele,
gation led by their own beautk
Jul queen and the Canal Zone
!with their own "Rock-'n-rollers.'
The ceremonies ended at ele eleven
ven eleven o'clock, but the night had
reckless abandon while otfaers
of the toldo.
sour in his thoughts as he got out
of Roup's blankets and looked a-
round for Roup none.
He found the sorrel 'safely hob hobbled
bled hobbled putting away an early ieed.
Jim shook out the blankets and
rolled thera. The whole length of
him ached m the nip of this air.
He watched the pale edge of lif lifting
ting lifting light in the east silhouette' a
scalloped skyline, morosely wond wondering
ering wondering what this day would hold.
(To Be Continue')
TO tl CONTINUED
NEXT WEEK)

J ; u
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I

HEADS BOWED, these revelers
Just begun.The people emerged
from the' stadium radiating a
tense, almost magnetic feeling
' suggestive 'of a quote from By-.
ron: "On with the dance! Let joy
be unconfined."
a From here they went either to"
a pre-arranged, rendezvous or
wandered from toldo to toldo en enjoying
joying enjoying themselves thoroughly at
each-,stop "J:j, i-;? -I ...
POLLERA PARADE
Sunday people were still ram rambling'
bling' rambling' about some not certain
as to where they were going or
where they had been; led by to tolerant
lerant tolerant : friends. y-r'
This was the Pollera Parade :
Day..-"
The following day was the
costume parade.
Both these parades were unat unattended
tended unattended by me, as I had decided
to conserve my energies and
film for the respective nights.
. The night of the Pollera Pa Parade
rade Parade found me in the vicinities
of the 1 Panama and Frankie
Lymon'S revelries. Crowds mob mobbed
bed mobbed at both places, and yet no
one seemed to notice.
Momentary flashes of colors,
a wisp of perfume, a hand wav waved,
ed, waved, above heads to an acquain acquaintance
tance acquaintance across ivithe floor whose
hand above r ah' invisible body
waved back, the sound of ice icecubes
cubes icecubes in the' glasses, camera
flashbulbs being fired,, tourists
cavorting about seeking an emp empty
ty empty .spot to look through this
was the picture at. El Panama,
and I dare say every other night
;pot, in the city; W;'?V
PROTOPLASMIC 'MASS,
'
Across the way was the toldo
of Frankie Lymon, with strains
of rock and roll music f everber everber-atin
atin everber-atin from within, h ? V
'; vV-;J''f 'W
i8js.ii
ELABORATE HEADDRESS la
bravely carried by this lone
reveler.
By chance I reached there 30
i minutes before his group arriv arrived.
ed. arrived. People of all ages were push pushed
ed pushed together until they 'Jormcd
an almost protoplasmic mass.
When someone shifted his
weight, the people surrounding
him moved, then the next until
finally the whole crowd 'had
-rhythmically shifted to the same
foot. i.
Standing safely on stag and
looking down into an unearthly;
sea of smiling, curious -faces, it
was the most ridiculously com comical
ical comical sight ever witnessed.
Add to this, the singing and
contortions of Lymon and his
. boys and you nave a sight be.
young discriprive words. Every Everyone
one Everyone was having a marvelous
time., s t,
'7', floats v- .. "-
Tuesday was the parade of
Coats. .-'.--:
Trucks of .' all imaginable
shapes and sises, ears, boat-'
trailers, flags, riots of color, dis discordant
cordant discordant music, costumes, march marching,
ing, marching, confetti, dancing groups,
camera enthusiast, cheering
spectators along the streets all

tlredly await the burial of the

'these things went into the maki making
ng making this parade,
' BUpiAL OF FISH.
Tuesday night, the last night
and people were still '. dancing,
drinking, and singing. ;
At five o'clock Tuesday morn-t
ing I ventured to witness the hu hu-of
of hu-of the fish.
Everyone was crowding all
last; enjoyment possible in the
on? remaining hour before dawn.
As the first rays of the sun
shone ; through and the sky
brightened, the candles were
lighted and dirge music announce
ed the processional to the
'""grave."- .; i ' i
Final rites were solemnly car
CARNIVAL QUEEN, displaying

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WEEKEND ATTRACTIONS

'

1 'A: V.; 0

' : f ARAM Oil NT PRESENTS 'X jfN
CDCMPCOlQAl

HUHhKI WAUNtK. :,

m77

m

ni i inp T pi
M EDWARD

. tlah' so they can go home,

ried, out, and as in the story of
Cinderella, the spell was pro
ken-"coaches turned back into
pumpkins."
-WHY CARNIVAL?.
'Why Carnival The question
now seems unreasonable. I have
: attempted to convey the mood
of this fiesta in hope that some
of you might comprehend the e e-motions
motions e-motions evoked from the start,
and snow-balling to a final e-
.hausting climax, i ( J
,s It was the type of feeling -that
spread contagiously to all parti-
cipants and onlooker such as I
who several times, found myself
tapping a foot .or bobbing my
her lovely pollera, dances with

TODAY
LAST DAY!

IT
S 777A

IN MOTION PICTURE SUSPENSE!

r mm-

Site XM. Wi. X

ar t:

DMnRYK-Mi, Ranald kacoougau -TECHrilCOLOR-TCr.

1 I
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camera in time With- the Jhols
trous frolic. i
. NO LOGIC
? Every people have, their "car
nival," Some are more lavish,
some lessbut the essence is (he
same world-wide. There is no lo logical
gical logical reason, for it is a-holiday
from logic. No" justification is
needed,, simply acceptance and
enjoyment. 1 ..
, Here was an opportunity for
all Panamanians to live in an another
other another .world for a short time; a
glorious holiday from the tedium
of daily living;. a weightlesa
care-free fling. 1
The 'noise, drinks, color and
confusion added size to the- ma magic
gic magic bubble of merriment.
a member bf her murga.
60c.
30c.

Yv You'll tell your
.',' .'' .?
v f 4j friends about J
Jiifl this story of two

y:7 hn

others-ont
good, one evil,'
impossible -. : '
-
mountain 1 ;
.-:.- -, ..'if;-
1 1 with them,"
ij vartong UT'.
wreckage of, :
' i : ,- .lk.
- gtant otrliMfQ';,

----



; V

tmmmfy
.........

MAGIC COLORS LEND A SCENE

Making the Eagle Cry

Child's Play to Build

INCOME T A X

time Is when
John Doe squeezes
his money (or all
It's worth. A ma
giclan can dem demonstrate
onstrate demonstrate this car carried
ried carried to a point
where a coin will
ihoke up and

ihed tears.
The performer
. r o 11 1 op Mi
sleeves, shows
both hands to In Indicate
dicate Indicate they are
empty and boi
rows a coin, pref preferably
erably preferably a half dol dollar,
lar, dollar, from anyone

looking on. He offers'a short dis dissertation
sertation dissertation on what he hopes to do.
(A glib performer can make the
most of his subject, of course, re referring
ferring referring appropriately to tht
eagle's cry, liquid capital, watered
stocks, etc.). Then he sets about
wringing Interest from bis audi audience,
ence, audience, v
First, he rubs the coin across
his lapel or sleeve to demonstrate
that it is perfectly dry. He then
JUST ONE LINE

Magician's secret, la

a simple device hid hidden
den hidden behind his ear.

holds It directlybefore his audi audience
ence audience and squeezes with apparent
great strain. Then water drops
freely from the coin In his hand.
Here's the explanation: Before
his performance the magician
places a small wad of cotton,
which has been previously soaked
in water, behind his ear. As he
draws attention to the dry coin,
he removes the cotton to his free
hand. He then transfers the coin

'.'TU-

to this hand, too. As he does, he
hides the cotton behind the coin.
Naturally, when he squeezes hard,
water flows freely from the coin.
The cotton is then covertly dis disposed
posed disposed of by pocketing It in the
course of the spiel for the next
trick on the program.

"THERE'S a sur-
prise picture

hidden In this

seemingly hope

less scramble of

lines (right) that

can be brought

forth by tha ap
plication of col

org. These are

the color Indies Indies-ton:
ton: Indies-ton: S Blus
R Red f
T Tellow
G Green
V Violet
O Orange
P Pink
Br Brown
Inserting the
colors, one by
one, as listed
above, see how
far down the list
you must go be before
fore before you recog recognise
nise recognise the nursery
rhyme characters
which the scene
portrays.

x a l o y r o

r-.. vr ir?

SOMETHING the twins, above, have been wanting -tor
a long time is a playhouse. Tou can provide
- one for their back yard as follows: Using a sharp
pencil,1 begin drawing a line from dat 1 to dot 2, 3,
4, 0, etc.. until you reach dot 25. Where two num numbers
bers numbers are beside one dot, use the dot for both, A good,
."building" Job calls for straight lines. Use a ruler
or straight-edge if one Is handy.
This Is Up Hill All the Way
"THE slope of a long hill is tfe same all the way.
A bus runs halfway jup? and back again in 10
minutes' running time. But tt takes 12 minutes to
run from bottom to. top. Then m what time should
it run from top to bottom ?
l.a( dn sum nq qx wwuini HjSfjt uaasuv

.. .

It's Staggering!

o-

A SPIRANTS for the stage are

Universal Thinking

CROSS-FIGURES A"4 NINE mJr Plan,t 04
AVIYJ-.J -V the untvM-a era lltrf

sometimes given the follow-

HOW quickly can you duplicate
the figure above wtih one Con Continuous
tinuous Continuous motion of your pencil T
These are the rules:
' L Lines are not to be crossed.
2. Lines are pot to be retraced.
. 8. Corners may touch.
4, Vou may begin anywhere.
A solution is given elsewhere.

Ing as a test. See if you can read
it aloud twice, at your normal
rate of speech, without getting
tongue-tied..
.' Three gray geese In the green
f:raas gracing; grey were the
geese and green was the grazing.
Now try these:
I soy, does this shop stock
short socks with spots?
Tie twine to three tree twigs.
She stood on the balcony in in-.
. in-. expllcably mimicking him hic hiccoughing,
coughing, hiccoughing, and amicably welcom welcoming
ing welcoming him In.
The sixth shlek's sixth sheep's
sick.
Nelly Nell! nimbly nibbles.
Three tired tinkers tried to tie
ten tree-toads to tin tubs.

5

How quickly can you complete
the spelling of their names by

Oops, Sorry, Wrong Bathhouse

AUGUST FRUMP lost his bathhouse identification
armband. He also lost his bearings, and forgot
the number of his cubicle. He could remember, how however,
ever, however, that it was an odd number and that the digits
totaled 11. There were 320 bathhouses. What were

n JO IT I1 oi J1SIP oi( pjg mia uaqtunu g
Play This Game By Ear

"pHIS can b a very impressive
'7I ieafd trick. : V ,.
Show flvs cards. Ask a wit witness
ness witness to; 'select ( ohe mentally.
Place the five In your pocket.
You then draw out four cards
and throw them face down pn the
table. Ask the name of the
chosen cardvWhen it is given,
you bring that card from your
pocket, Then turn up the four
cards on the tatoje, which appear
to be the cards originally pock pocketed.
eted. pocketed. Actually, they weren't The
cards you show originally are all
diamonds and hearts, ranging in
value S, 6, 7, 8, 0. In your pocket
you have OTHER diamonds and
hearts that are quite similar.
They are the four cards that you
bring out first When you ask
the name of the chosen card, you
can easily count to it in your
pocket .because of the regular
rotation.'
When after producing the
chosen card you tum up the
others that you first brought out
and put on the table, they are so
similar to the originals that peo people
ple people usually will take it for grant granted
ed granted they are the same cards.

JUST A DROP IN THE BUCKET?

STU LONG is kicking himself for not having fixed
that hole in the roof. A real spring drencher
appears on its way and Stu'a only recourse Is use
of a bucket But this is no ordinary roof leak. The
water seeps and slithers, slides and soaks, so that
there's no telling in what part of (he house the flood
will come. Supposing the trouble begins at the
arrow, upper right see if you can trace the water's
course to the bucket, center. Steps ars not to be
retraced or- lines crossed over.

JBT ONE LINE! SOLUTION

This Is
one possible
method of
solving the
poser. You
may have dis discovered
covered discovered a va variation
riation variation of it

A FUN-TOY FOR JUNIORS.

TO BOLVS thia wits tester, pro proceed
ceed proceed at in a crossword pw pw-nl'e,
nl'e, pw-nl'e, using number instead of
letters for the ansvoer. insert a
single digit in each square. The
trick is to get answers that soiU
function across and down.
ACROSS
1. Age of "Ladles In Retire Retirement"
ment" Retirement" now.
3. Average of J99, 155, 120.
6. A southpaw bas how many
legs T
6, Saturday night party:
for the road, for pie;
for the road, for me.
Sere I come, merry, merry.
Instead of fun, cemetery.
9. Most snemorable year since
the "year 1956.
11. In order (or a man's will
to be valid In an f the states, ft
must be witnessed by bow many
people f
12. Height of basket In basket basketball
ball basketball game. Height of "Wilt tht'
StUt"
15. What number Would you
dial to call AT on a phone ?
DOWN
i. Bow many Seconds in: The
minutes you put in at the table
don't make you fat, it's the
seconds.
2. Last two digits in the square
of any number ending in 5.
4. Federal Income Tax forma
permit $814.63 to be written this
way.
0. Perm:.
The way stretch was de designed
signed designed to conceal
What the way mirror's

inclined to reveal!
7. 'Two seven won.
8. Riddle: Jack 81 ptsx and
Jill 83. How many did iota, eat?
8. The word "girl" Is found
bow many times in the Bible?
10. Three Octobers.
13. This means nothing: to me.
,14. A record speed. .
L t "rTC "M-OT 'x-a
"a 'aoi-bt Vit 'mi-e 'm-
ZS Sl-S E9-I Moijy :uaay

see how long it takes an opponent

to answer.
Lrtb.
J. M r s.
. 4 p t r.
4. t r m.
. n a.
M r ry.
7. V n s.
8. P I t
9. lv pt n
Answers are given below, U
yon need them.

C 1JH T 1 tnaiiy

Hidden Fruitf
N BACH line of the following
- verse, th name of a fruit la
hidden. See if you ean find the
eight fruits concealed in this
"salad."
For me, long labors quickly done
Reap plentiful rewards in fun.
Though littje money I possess
t live in utter happiness;
For anger's nothing but a folly,
And if I grin J feel more jolly.
So live as I do, and you'll find
The way to ban a nasty mind.
use. Ano Sb Sanio
fsm ea '(dr 'nopx :uaay

ANYONE c 11
wiggle his
ears via this
method. It can be
an amusing stunt
to pull literally
at a party.
Have ready
two lengths of
stout white, black
or brown button
thread and two
small squares of
adhesive tape.
Your complexion
will determine
which color is
least visible. Fas Fasten
ten Fasten an end of
each thread be behind
hind behind the top of
the ear and run

the thread under the coat collar down the back and

into a side trouser pocket so that you have an end
In each pocket.
Now, with gentle pulls of the threads, you ean
make your ears wiggle.

MATH SOLVED WITH SCISSORS

are

XXXIV 1534

" QCISSORS

inofe Impor Important
tant Important than a pencil
in solving this

mathematical Jig

saw teat Here's

how If s dons

Cat out the
segments at right

and then see how
quickly you can
form them Into a

perfect s q u a r s.
When you ac ac-sompllsh
sompllsh ac-sompllsh this, all

of lbs arithme

tical statements
will be found to
be correct
Of oourse, the
math itself is
helpful in assem

bling the square, literally enabling you to "figure" Anmrr Jn 1 MiniltP
Where each of the segments belongs. SLUSH IT in 1 iVllTlUie

, in case you're confused, or have taken the test
'and Concede defeat (never say die, say we.'), a solu solution1
tion1 solution1 is given elsewhere in the page.
No fair peeking before you try.

4 I l 1 1 1

: 1 1 JZh J

1 10 j

I ?riS.lrs-qw

I' IS
a CO I IvJ c-

W7HAT number multiplied by
" one-half of itself will pro produce
duce produce 124 ? Answer in a minute.
au ( jsqiuna nx : J0lay
It's Your Move

ri construct this novelty iy
(above), begin by eolorbr
th picture- Then, pasts the dis dis-gram
gram dis-gram to havy paper or thin
cardboard. Next, cut out the es essential
sential essential part of the diagram
( heavy black lines indicate where
to cut).
Fold picture m two along
dotUd Una 2.
Fold back along dotted line L
Kow ft ytfu can effect the

transfer 4? the toy dog.. .',-
. sutb soltcb rtra sensosa

By Eugene Sheffer
- HORIZONTAL
1 Everyone of what sex was
slain by Joab in EdomT (1 Kl
11:15)
8 To what place did Samuel re return?
turn? return? (1 Sam. 7:17)
10 Hit with open hand.
14 EJarub of holly family.
15 Greek letter.
18 Persian fairy.
17 Fine cotton fabric.
. 18 Atxolute.
19 The love of money Is the root
of all what? (1 Tim. :10)
20 Blunt
t2 Noteworthy.
24 Below.
26 One of Bela's five son (1 Chr.
7:7)
27 What should one do to one's
son while there is hope? (Pr.
19:18)
30 Two of each kind were put
into the Ark by Noah.
14 Roman coins.
85 Sioline.
7 One of Christ's last words on
the Cross (Mark 15:34)
38 More recent
40 Annex.
41 Masculine name.
42 The birds.
43 Ancient Greek market-places.
45 Botanist Gray.
46 Joan of Arc was a martyred
one.
48 Repetitions of performance.
0 Small child.
51 Faint
12 Non-metallic element
5 Pronoun. Pronoun.-.
. Pronoun.-. 0 Ninety -ig-ht of his descend descend-:
: descend-: ants time up out of captivity
' to return to their cities iEzrs
- 2:16)
1 City in New York.
63 Awm silkworm.
64 Hindu queen.

65 Applauded with open hands
poetic)
66 Bonds.
67 Herring sauce.
68 Rabbits.
69 Dispatched.
VERTICAL
1 Pacific.
2 Opposite of aweather.
River in Russia.
4 What Is 'the second book of
the Old Testament?
5 Spherical.
6 Danish territorial -division.
7 Euphony.
8 Matures.
9 Dwelling unduly.
10 Example.
11 Father of Gcrshon (Gen.
46:11)
12 Operatic solo.
13 Sometimes bitter.
21 Go in,
23 Son of Gad (Gen. 46:16)
25 Hire for service.
27 One of the cities built by
Ajwhur (Gen. 10:11)
28 Raise with exertion.
29 Fall flower.
80 Brother of Simon (Mark 1:16)
31 Place of sacrificed
32 Unattached.
S3 Functions in trigonometry.
March Is Invoved
SOLDIERS in training marched
117 miles. They began on
Sunday morning and finished on
Monday evening of the following
week. Each day they marched
one mile further than the day
before. How many miles did they
march the first day?
tent ra ptpuvt eqj, : jcjuiy
O 1WI, sUas restates sfrestetta, lae.

36 Artificial language. 52 Feminine name.
39 Abstruse. 53 And ethers (L.)
41 Broad necktie. 54 Smooth.
43 Place to which Barnabas went 55 Father of Arah (1 Chr. 7:39)
to preach (Acts H2 57 Indian.
44 Consecrates. 58 Legal claim.

47 Electrified particle. 59 What did Ezra proclaim at the

Beginnings.
61 Deub.

w 'IPf mm "vm
tm Mm

river of Ahava? (Ezra 8:21)

62 Imitate.

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TVnnTI soems nonplussed here.
' He has more men than
Black and it's his turn, but he
must resort to some odd plays to
win In five moves.
White Is moving up the board.
z 'K-6I t-oi-it
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-n n-s juh sia '-tt ihm-
(law oa) ujih )ko pno u )nq
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CXOMWOXD TVSXLM SOLUTIOX

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- MONSTER FROM THE DEEP? Looking like some fearsome creature from the
depths of the ocean, this traveler gives drivers along the Paris-Marcoules road
a few anxious moments. It's a 110-ton transformer for a nuclear power center.

mult &

.41

NO SHRINKAGE, PLEASE screen newcomer, nanay. aiuan,,, V; : v
Tnrkiiv main's Wr same lovelv heieht in her first "movie. MIDG1N0 A 6AP-Openmg ceremonies in the Gold Coast.and Togoland

"The Incredible Shrinking Man." The main character shrinks i f regions of Africa celebrate the Completion of this bridge across the Volta - ; ; r
from six feet to one inch, but- Randy doesn't budge, an inch.,- river,; One of the largest of its type, it Jinks towns of Accra nd Ho."; ;

FIGHTER FOR FREEDOM
FROM A HUNGARIAN concentration camp to the freed him from his prison. Shortly afterward, Geza
United States Air Force from refugee to airman journeyed to a Cleveland, O., suburb where his sister,
that's part of the unusual story of Geza Locsey, who Mrs. Stephen Vozary, lives, just a few days after his:
wants to show Americans "my love for this country of arrival, Geza enlisted in the United States Air Force,
yours." It was eight years ago that Geza was sentenced At his age, 30, he wasn't in danger of. being drafted,
to a concentration camp in Hungary on Communist How is he doing at Lackland Air Force Base in Texa?
charges of. being "an American spy." Late last year, Officials say, "His transformation from a refugee to a
during the uprising against the Reds, freedom fighters well-trained, disciplined airman, has been amazing."

t:h' J

Rigidly at cttention, Gt za (stcond from Itft, front row) undergoes inspection. ; He's writing to hi sister.

r fi H

i I : II r v

- I

Mubib Mi in lift 1" i ii rrT'' M --- i- i'n ii r a ll

I

ii J

ir h: h

r JUs bstsk b better Ibaa conceRtration camp straw one.

Gza (lift) improves his English with Instructor's htlp.

.wtrr'' "w t """"
XN; 'l ::-":..-r:v
I C :

. 1

what rni rtft Waib Nhwi-That seems to he the Question as American tndvie actress. Ava Gardner, looking tike ;

a blonde, drives Italian actor Waiter Chiari to the airport at Nice, France. Ava's sister is in the back seat Ava V,
and Chiari have been linked rqWianticaUy, but Ava saysV'I'm not divorced." She's separated-from Frank $matra. f v

Si

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in

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GREETING CoL.t)ean Hesa, the "flying;

SUDS TO ONIMAI-ovely VEileen Eton, red-hair- parson" wholen uie pvupit lor me vur force, is

known taonillions of Britons in"7 welcomed by two 'Korean orphans. Kira Border - -ads.
Is forsaking the detergenU (left) and Nina Adams, in Cleveland. The colonel-

fw.ttecteusuheliAOusUii went UMaru,u,ior pjdovm premre.v

. ed ballet dancer

t TV soap powder

V

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ATI UNIDOITIFIED Array Atlantic fTanger stretches his legs to bate pitch and to sccre; It's all in a days

Ycrk for the snunkv kids who nlnv I I

, 4 a "'O" -..-VWW-MJW I MWVI

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(5ee JStary and Pictures, Page 2 & 3)



Armed torces
0

:)

If

J
I
C"
1
'A
U t
f

s. .-. :-:-::-xi?

JACKIE BOLCOMB of the Margarita MRA'f swufgs hard for a third strike foul tip during one
of the recent Atlantic Area Little League -"lV division names. Ranger catcher Greg McGinnes
lunges forward to grab the ball to hold the man VP at first base. (U.S. Army Photo)

I "S
1 -tA'tv...' X
L-! ;i - '. ;
L T r &A
r -,-

'1

? 4 t

:::: ul"','----.v;:':

SHORTSTOP JIMMY ROGERS of the Fort Kobbe Little League farm team waits for the pitch
during a recent practice game. The catcher is Leon Schneider. And calling the plays is the
farm club manager Ca.pt. Stanley Winsky. A lot of the parents participate in the Little
League program. (U.S. Army Photo)

By SFC JIM HUNTER

BUCCANEER STAFF

Remember what It was like when

you were young and first and third

oase were euros, ana second ana

home plater were sewer covers?

Or. if you Jived in a rural area,

when a grounder was just as

likely to hop up and smack you in

tee face as not, the rougn pasture

terrain what it was?

Remember what you would have

given for a real ball park, the kind
they had over at the local high

school, and sometimes not even

the'e?
Well all of that has hangd
now and with the advent of Lit Little
tle Little League: baseball, bgyi nt
longer pJav in the streets or in

cow pastures, but in well-gieom

ed nan paries,. Duiiv iiKe some
seal model version of Yankee
Stadium to suit their, sixe.
Hare on the Isthmus there are

several Little League organizations

not the least of which is the Armed

Forces Little League (Pacific) and

the four team "B" Division of the

Atlantic Little League.

The Armed Forces League has

teams from Albrook AFB, F o r t

Clayton, Curundu, Fort Kobbe,
West Bank and Caribbean Com

mand. '" .

The "B Division on the Atlantic

side is made tip of boys from Fort
Guiick, Fort Davis and surround surrounding
ing surrounding Canal Zone communities.

One Of the criticisms in the past

of Little League play has been that

only the best ball players among

1 '
4 ' ;.

'

the formation of both' minor league
and farm team leagues, this criti

cism is no longer valid

A new rule in-force this yearfor

the first time points out the desire
to give-all boys an equal chance to

engage m competition, the great
American drive. ; : r

Every team member must now

play in at least ten percent of all

innings played by his dub.-

Stratification sull exis ts, of

course, and the better ban players.

as members of the Major League

teams draw me Digger crowds, get

the majority ofhe publicity, and
are the greatest heroes on the

block. But they all play now.

For Instance, at Fort Kobbe,

the defending champions- of last
year began practice in lat Nov

ember, and every boy who de

sired to play Is now a member
of the Kobbe team entered in the

Armed Forces League, or one of

the various minor or farm league

teams en post

The four team "B" division of i making the selections at the try.

the Atlantic Little League was or-louts. ..

gamzed in October, 1956, at the in Because of this, relatively few

DOUGIli CHEEK, MRA catcher reaches for a dropped ball a split second too late to catch
speedy Freddy Vinas, Ranger first baseman, as he slides into home during a recent 1 Little
League 4ussie At 4he-Fort Gullck Little League Field. (US. Army Photo)

GEORGE" GONZALEZ," AlbiOok
pitcher, takes a mighty swing
at the hair. As can be seen by
the expression on his face,
these Little Leaguers pay
with' determination. '(U.S. Ar-.
, my Photo)

the boy. had a chance to play. With, vitation of the Atlantic Area Lit.

tie LeasueJv ..,:-.VA:iv.

- The initial plan called' for two
teams which were to represent Jhe
Army on the Atlantic side. How However,
ever, However, the number of boys desiring
t? participate was. large enough for
the formation of a new league.
The "B" division will be given
a franchise next year -which will
enable them to compete in the loc local
al local championship tournaments.
.However, to make it possible for

the :"B" division Uneet underway

this season, the Atlantic L i 1 1 1 e
League allowed the new division

to be associated with it on a Far
System Basis.''
This enabled the "B" division to
purchase the necessary equipment
for the outfitting of the team.
Prior to the organization of. the
"B" division on the Atlantic side a
boy whose parents were in tjie
service was at a slight, disadvant disadvantage
age disadvantage because they were usually re relatively
latively relatively newcomers to the commu

nity and not known to the people

pip. I isp 7.
if
Oil
f r I lC I "...
r h

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IjfcfcaMsjsjMlfaiWtfsWss

VAGE'TWfi

Sunday Ameriun Supples est

EIGHT-YEAR-OLD LOCTS JOHNSON, of Fort Kobbe'k Little
League farm club swings hard at the baU which is sitting on a
practice tee. The boys put in Jong hours of practice, before
each game. (UA-Army-J'hotoX
iTi j 7h. Jt fj'i
SUNDAY, MARCH 10,1957

J



Lime '-.League.

11 liT

of the boys, were" outstanding' e

- nough to be noticed above the feet
ter-known local boys. An average

. of three to four boys a year -from
the Armel Services made the Lit-
tie League teams. t
It was then decided that the
Armed Farces should enter their
own teams in the league and af
ford the young dependents of mil
. Itory personnel a better opportu-
nity to participate In Li t f I e
League baseball. ; -'.'-..
-At about the same time the plans

for. organization of two military

r teams were being made; a letter
from Maj. Gen. Thomas L. Har Har-rold,:
rold,: Har-rold,: commanding general, USAB.

CABIB, was circulated wnicn siai siai-;
; siai-; ed thai the general, was in favor of
military prganizations organizing
..and supporting Little L e g u e

teams. .
' That Was the green lignt. and in
chart nrdpr arraneements'-w e r e

"made by the Army Atlantic" Speciati

Services Onice to sponsor, me
league make necessary plans and

to renovate a section 01 tne-fon

Gulick parade ground into an offi offi-:ciat
:ciat offi-:ciat Little League baseball field.

;. Tlie first call for tryouts was is

sued and before the final selections

fnr the teams-were made, more

than 65 boys were participating.
Var th first season the "B" dm-

gion undertook a 36 game schedule

which began Jan. 26 and win eno
March -29.
Because of the present temporary
get up the boys will not be able to
compete for the Canal Zone cham championship
pionship championship although the best team in
the league will get a crack at the
best team of the Atlantic Little
League in a special post-season

is:'-1"

GENIE LfNFORS, West Bank
shortstop rounds third base
to go on Into score. These
boys put their hearts into the
game -and make them Just as
thrilling; to watch as many
big league Rames. (U-S. Army
v..-:. Photo) ... ...

house, dugouts and a regulation

Little League fence.

The one other Item that looms

big in the minds of the boys is the

fact that witP toe franchise wui
come a chance to officially compete
for the established Atlantic Area

f .t p

n

game.
fian for next vear when the 'B

division will be officially franchis-1 chamDionship

ed in its own right, call for further
improvement of the ball field with The Armed Forces Little
the possible addition of a club-. League on the Pacific side is now

in it's sixth year or acuon ana n
look lik the Curundu entry in
the league is going to run off with
its fourth championship. .:
'
The Curundu team won the cham championship
pionship championship in 1953, '53 and '54. West
Bank finally stopped them in 1955

and Fort Kobbe walked off with top

bonjrs in 1956.

This year the Curundu team is
currently holding down the top

spot,.
:' The Armed Forces Little Leagu

ers play a 20-game schedule, which

is divided into two halves.

The winner of the first half and

the winner of the second half, un unless
less unless the same team wins both

halves, play best two out of three-

Little League championship.
At the completion of. the regular
sea sou an' All-Star team is picked
from the first, third and fifth
place teams and likewise from the
second,. fourth and sixth place

teams and a special post season

game is played. L

! The ODenini trame of the 1957

Armed Force? Little League was

played at Fort Kobbe, with Lt. Gen

Robert M. Montague, commander

in -chief, Caribbean Command,
throwing out the first ball. Harrold

and all post commanders were pre present.
sent. present. t.
Prior to the start of the' same

all of the Little Leaguers from the

'''".', r
. (Continued On Page' $,

ALL IS TENSE as young Frank Brooks of the Margarita MRA's waits for the ball to be pitch pitched.
ed. pitched. Ranger catcher Grejr McGinnes seems to be giving the pitcher the sign to slide one right
down the alley for a strike. Tension and excitement are constantly with the baseball fan
when he attends a Little Xeague baseball game, (U.S. Army Photo)

fei

I,,-"4 7 -77ii!tji,

i I 'r i v-'

T

3

ACTION GALORE Albrook'g Little Leaguers have really been supplying it this year. Umpire
Art Daniels strikes good pose as Bobby Schi'ltz, playing first base for Caribbean Command,
prepares to bunt the ball with big Johnny Rowan iq the batters circle. Wearing the tools in
the catcher's box is Dick Hinderleider. fTT.S. Armv Photo)

GENE McGRIFF (left fielder
for the West Bank Little
League team) slides into
home plate. Dick Hinderleider,
the Albrook AFB catcher,
makes 'theA tag: for -the out.
This: is a sample of the seri seri-'
' seri-' ousrtess with -which the Little
Leag-uers play baseball, -'
' .Wy. (U.S. Army photo',;

P.'MAM AMERICAN

i wo root

1

r

'" lulling

8

tafrn a m I iii i

raaagf ja am m r w wm wm mm mm,m. m a

t A V FILL Y mm JS3EDS!

V

v j- v in

t

FORT? KOBBE'S CATCHER, Denny Conner, bucks hme plate perfectly, and a fine relay from
the Outfield added te. finishing touch ai. Cur and il left fielder Keith Brown is cut down try trying
ing trying to score. Calling the play is league vmpire Sgt. Gale Moore. (U.S. Army Photo)

Sunday American Supplemjst-

FAGE-HttcTT

"yl

J



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POETS' CORNER
'' '
iWHAT'S IN A NAME? HERE'S WHAT'S IN A NAME
j OR I WONDER WHAT BECAME OF JOHN AND MART
j By Ogden Nash
' In movies I prefer something unpretentious, like "Marty,"
But who wants an unpretentious party?
I always say a nice, pretentious party will do more for your
ego than doctors or medicine; -i
I wish you could have been at the one I tossed recently to
celebrate the payment of my bill from Con Edison Edison-There
There Edison-There was Cary Middlecof f Corey Latimer, Gary Grant, Gary
Cooper. Gary Crosby, and, I think but I'm not quite sure,
Garry Moore.
Also Rocky Marciano, Rocky Graziano, Rocky Castellani,
Rock Hudson, and, showing great enduranee.
A man from Prudential insurance.
I don't want to talk your ear off.
But I mustn't forget Kim Stanley, Kim Hunter, Kim Novak,
and Akim Tamlroff ;
An added entrv
Was Speed Laihkin and Race Gentry,
And guess who crowded together hotly discussing Schopen Schopenhauer
hauer Schopenhauer and Nietssch--
Conna Atwood, Donna Reed and Don Ameche!
And who up for the conga should line
But Julie Andrews, Julie Wilson, Julie Harrie, Julie Haydon,
Julie Adams, ond Jul Styne! .....
It was such a pretentious party thai all my vapors did
disappear.
I also had Katie and Audrey just to prove that It can Hep
burn here.
By Coartesy f The New Yorker. ; v

(NEA Telephoto)
MANY THINGS TO TALK ABOUT German Foreign Minister
Heinrich Von Brantana (right) talks with Secretary of Stat
John Foster Dulles as they meet in the State Department In
Washington to discuss German unification, NATO, the com common
mon common market, and other political subjects of interest to the
United States and Germany. In center is German Ambassador
Helna Krekeler.

r

)

r

r

(NXA Telephoto)
REPORTS TO THE PRESIDENT United Mine Workers pres president
ident president John L. Lewis, a member of the President's Citizen Ad Advisers
visers Advisers on the Mutual Security Program, chats with President
Eisenhower at the White House. The members of the group
called on the President to give a report on their recent trip
to 18 countries.. The Chief Executive told Lewis he would like
to ''get away for a couple of days" te get rid of hie cough.

m

m

W

;.:::---:-:::,-?x

ft

t ... r . rt I J.Nan

:' '

iPFrTATftB- iPORT Grimly determined to prove his skill as a maUdorn excited pec-f
5PECTATOK &KUHIv ociw r .. th hu!L Above, he executeaf

later leaned into Mexico rim iv ZZJ. II
. pa wbil. OB hVknees as the charging animal thunder, past. Often, younj ; spec-J
m i.j h nthi asm. lean Into the ring. If they escape;

RZZE3nttm automat -da, jaU U,m or a 40 finef,

The Washington Merry-Go-Round I
: -ly DREW PEARSON 1

tV H-V tlUlI A A UHlBfl UVUUV'U Miv AIWW""

invitation te go te Turkey and
Greece was not that be was too
hiuv. kut tha continued cold

shoulder given him by the man
who succeeded him in the White

House.'- "."
Real fact is that Trumaa has
been itching to go to Greece and
Ti-lrr Ha im nrntul rj that Trunian

Doctrine which saved those coun

tries from communism anq wouia
Ilk nothint better than to be pre

sent for the doctrine's tenth an

niversary.
ISirtlwrmnr ha hflrf heard

mmam 4a th. Nnvamhr alartioiWJI-

iwi vv ww .i..v-..v. i -r

bout GreeK-TurKisn piaas w iqiuo.

vue mm, so ne anew u w u

works.
The invitation was postponed un

til after the election because of
nnp feara. that neoole would be

reminded of Truman's forthright

stand in Greece ana Tureey.
However, when Secretary Dulles

nll nhnnnrl Tnimntl ttt relSV

the Invltanon, ineir wja w wm
l 11.. IMum t . n. nMIVI

ana ineuuij. ui w r-- -in
Truman's voice. The two had a

cordial conversation.
The ex-President, however,
thought the Dulles call was merely
nronarathrv to eettinc a call from

President Eisenhower.

When he had nmteo. ex-rresiae.

"TWICE IS ENOUGH" ADLAI
Adlai Stevenson in defeat hasnt
kia tone. f (minor. It's a lit

tie dryer, but just as .irrepressi

ble.
Uw. IMn,Miu nnmullca. the

jnbJl. "... r
New York photography artist, was
talking to Stevenson.
"You don't know"j she said,
UA T wnrlriul tnr VOU. I

rooted for you and voted for you

twice.' ,n

replied Adlai, without cracking a

FT Mlil m uhm .
iTn..- n on tn VTiirnnai to maKC a

food survey, he had asked Hoover

to call at tne wnue nouse, wu
made something of a ceremony of

receivmg him

eceiviBg mm. Truwui, (
He felt that he owed an ex-Pre-, before the planting begins,
aik,tliuik .M "h.if tha committee

IKE FROWNS ON FARM
SUPPORTS

Eisenhower warned CongressioaJ
1 Ti UH-n laailara At a plfiS

door White House meeting ; last
week that he would never accept
the new Democratic farm bill in introduced
troduced introduced by Congressman Cooley

of Norm uarouna.
"Well, I can tell you right now
it. kn f.mn Kilt nnnrovad bv the

House Agriculture Committee wUl

not be accepiame, oecmreu itj
President, referring. to a proposal
to increase price supports on basic
commodities to approximately JO
er cent of parity.
"w'va onf to da something to

aiieviat tha nroblems of corn

j .A An it riaht awav

sident this courtesy and that Eisen

hower oweo nun we

ef. J. i. Mf u the chief

M.m Truman is not xiuua t"i

Greece and xwmej.

IT.. I.. aMtv TniTTawT llliuau

IUITJ a

jnrini tha 1952 campaign wnen

..avintr in San Francis-

co. called attention to Ikei error

in letting Berlin get cut m mm

the rest or uermany uuu

01 we ruwu'ui TOaw

Following this, ue oia nw s"

out of his ear to grew, to -0n,nr
Pr.kient when he called to

fair A him Tfl LI1R 1VI

: .-.1 aramnnv in ne

also was 'too busy" to see Tru Truman
man Truman when the ex-President want wanted
ed wanted to pay his respects during Ike's
, ,. l V i;t In ywk

V1S11 IB BJUiaaa -'

RELIGIONS IN CONGRESS

n tha aa Canilnn a tntal nf

82 claim Protestant a'ffiliations, 11

wa aifiAiia nan ira jmsn. in

tha aH-m an Hotina of Renraaent-

itivaa- thara ara Prntastanta.

75 Catholics, eight Jew and one

Hindu.
TV. liiaa TttnAn anil tha first In

1 m.pl.i, hiatorv ta arva in Con

gress Is Judge D. S. Saund, De

mocrat ec caiuorma.

One Senator and Zf Kepresenu-
a! !1 J im laa vavliaHniia a f

UTCa aalCU aw aia aur icuaaw
fITIatlAn

Among rruiesianv iauus, uic
llethedists lead the list, follow-

td by the Bsptists, Episcopalians,

-aaa "hut the committee ap-

r,? Kill lnartM down. With

winw iw
too many other things to tuft me.

It would he roo cosuy.

. im.. lAKnra oit7ican nim- tiiai

n Ull.-.-iai anawl Bfl linhlll flElU

in both houses to put over a sub

stitute bill, sponsorea dj uvi

nmentative August Andersen oi

Minnnta. to benefit corn far-

mrS?.i aM. equivalent

X WUIUU I W wia
an .am ttfr rent of MritT ncc

aaa, i - -

;nnnrt for corn, under a pro-

"I .iujt t K1 ooo.-

posea acreage

000 acres.

tut .... tnn't nek ft. we'll have

Al C MW"
u ..Aivvtuftinn this vear

to ill u 11 t

that corn wui ne runniug ui

oura ears." commemeo assiaiau.

nap House leader cnanes nai-

leck of Indiana.

THE OTHER HUMPHREY
Caoratar f tha TreaSUrV

George Humphrey's public critic

ism or we Duagei, oen. imub
unmnhrp' nffpred the President

the support of at least one Hum-

pnrey. v
"I respectfully suggest to the
D.a.aii..t aii tha Democratic

Senator from Minnesota, "that it

he cannot get George Humphrey
to support his budget, Hubert
Humphrey will try to do so, al

though I may say uai u corse
Humphrey has closer connections
with the White House than has
Hubert Humphrey.'?

- BRITISH "ROYAL FAMILY
Regardless ei whether there was

or was not a rift in the British
:oyal family, an extremely in interesting
teresting interesting change has taken place
nnrdinc its role with the British "'

!pubiiCv;,S;;vT iim .'":" '- hit -4 ;

lot a geea many cemuries, iaa
Crown was considered the oppres-
sor of the people. The King, levied
.be taxes, declared war, conscript conscript-ed
ed conscript-ed men for his army, sent crim

inals to jaiL' (

Parliament, on uve etner nana,
was the champion of the people..

That was the way Parliament

envolved gradually buut up oy
.. a ai

me peopie to eppoB uc uuwu.

Xuuay raruamenc is rcgarucu
aa tha onnrmicor ei tho BeoDle. and

shipped. Today Parliament votes

tne taxes ana passei ma iaw
u.hih m anv nannla ratfflrit a a nfV-

pressive. The Crown can be, and

is, anove au tms.
The Crown first began to be -poular
in the days of King George
V, the present Queen's irandfath-
- u waa an linavtHntf litttav

man who worked hard at the job

of getting out among nn ymvuz,
and he could not believe it at first
when told that he was popular.
His son George VI, who follow followed
ed followed the brief and tragic reign of
ttaA ana rink a nf Windsor.

also worked hard, and was prob-

F.nirland's history at the time of

his death. ;

His daughter is equaiiy w w,
i That im avha tha

pernaps iiimo aw, J. m
British people resented reporti of

nuMteiny en we p w
(ip4nhiivfa Thna wha know the

royal coulc say that she is madly

in love, tnat wniie ner uuouan
used to be quite a gay blade, he
seems, genuinely fond of her. --
INSULATING HE u
President Eisenhower could pick
up a lot of steam for his legis legislative
lative legislative program by cultivating bet better
ter better relations with some of ; the
Congressmen who turn the wheels
in Congress. J .
"I cant get within 50 miles of
the President,' complains Brook-,
lyn's Rep. Mamrie Celler, Chair Chairman
man Chairman of the powerful House Judl. :,
clary Committee. VHe's insulated
against all those who disagree

witn mm. ,
'Tva asked and

asked various and sundry people

in the wniie nous ir
viaw. but I don't seem to get any

where-yet 1'nv Chairman of a

committee wmcn u '"y;"
before it which the President has

ceuer cucu uta

lation as civu rignu,
Lion reformloweringfee votinj

age, .rresinenuai 'J i.1
federal Judgeshps all urged bf
,lke. nM

"Yet I eaai gei wiuun w -f
him. He's completely Insulated
apparently, from the Democrat e
niemberi of the House and Senate
aerat for those who are hand-

picked, of eourse.'

.. Hir. iBnbi SoAaaiK n.x .,' A5UNPAY, MARCH M;P!! :

.

: i
.0

PAGE FOUBrjj V; j ?
ifL..!iI!...ilLilli..:ilfi...ii.

f f -1 i 1 1 ; I H I . j i i i r I !J J. . i v i 1 iil Jill 1 1 1 i . f 1 1 1



r ay'r'gwWl 1 "' 1111

i
Stubborn Reds,:
iy-PETERS EDSOJJ
X.

I 1 t ic-TjTXT(-"r-M i f haV.iTlitrham a Vmith

ine: the records of the 20 members the midwest;

f 4... n.moi f it natinnnt MmmilJinn nrrnmnent in

,ee by the J6th Congress .o the among Negroea.v

T.rspiir leader in

Loman and Wilker-

Commumst work

rVkmmimist. Pnrtv. U.S.A. In NeWi

f.. xorK, mows inn. it is nut oi

All ID Blini lu. WUV HUUUV inc
imsrifin rnmmip.it RDlittind Off

from the Kremlin, line because if
Soviet suppression ia Hungary
" were proved 'Wrong when radio
Moscow gave its blessing to the
" C.P.-U.S.A. and all its convention
works and resolutions. "-Any propa propaganda
ganda propaganda to the contrary is considered
a blind and a cover up.; -:i -rv
Tnrulna nf tha Oil national pom-

- mitteeraen were around when lie
-. party held its last congress seven

They are: William Z. Foster, Eu
tene Dennis, Benjamin J, Davis,
roA Mnnri Vm , John Gates.

- Charles Buddy- Loman, James Ed

ward J season Jr. ana &ianey oieui-
berg XStein) of New York; David
sTlfaviat srtiihanalrvl nf Philadelohia.

? Claude Lightfoot of Chicago, Carl

. Edwin JKOSS litasu ox iuinneapuiis

s, ana can winter ox. inirai.,

OP THE -EIGHT NEW MEM MEM--
- MEM-- BERS elected to the Communist na national
tional national committee, Doxey Wilke-son
ef New York,! director of the Jef Jef-.
. Jef-. ferson School of Social Science, is

also an eld-time v.s. communist.
". 1 vhd nthar aaven new members

are Mrs. Anna Correa Barry of Den
' ver, John Cyril HeUman of Butte,
, Mrs. Dorothy Ray Healey Connel Connelly
ly Connelly and Mrs. Charlen Alexander
, Mitchell o. Los Angeles, Alexander
; Richmond of Sb Frame is co,

' ueorge Blase uiarney.. ana can
-, Durham; of New ..York.
Portion tfea mnst ctriltinc! fact

about this lin up U that only four
of the 20 have no record at Smith
Act indictment, trial or conviction
of conspiracy to werthrpw. the V.
S. governiDnt''''r:';;: VA
They are Foster, who was exeus exeus-td
td exeus-td from trial because of ill health;

Piva Jif the. nntlnnal rommittee-

men have served time for Smith

Act convictions four lor nve year
and one, Rasl, for two years The
others are Ben Davis, Dennis, Gate
and Winter. -

c. ..i.:.. an ..::.';.';;..;:'..::..:.; I

s WORKING FOR PEANUTS Looks as If this elephant is so hungry for peanut that h
acquired an extra trunk to double his intake. Actually, the second trunk belongs to another ele- ;
. phant beside him. Group reeding them i from the Polish State Dance Company, on a sihtstewc ;
tour of the London aoo, ;

THIS FACT HAS. RAISED the

niiestinn nf how much Bood the

Smith Act convictions do. They

may harass the party, xt was ae-
finifolv tn th Hnlrtrums while these

five were imprisoned. But now that

they are out, tney are ngni oaca
in business at the Same old stand,

unrepentant,. unreiormea, miter as

ever. '

v.iayt nthiv national committee.

naa hava hpn triMl. found CFUlltV

of Smith Act violations, and sen-

imnraA fAf tma Ut flVfl VBSrS. TneV

are Mrs. Barry Charaey, D a V i d
na..U Vina Mm rnfinellT. Jark-

son, Steinberg and Richmond. All

thoaa hava nna Ml their CODV1C-

' -rr
tions.1L Appeals for Mrs. Connelly,

Richmond ana juiennoot are now

before the U.S. Supreme Court.

Thraa Athar national rnmmuiee

man whn hava alradv aenred time

for Smith Act convictions hava al also
so also been reindicted under the mem membership
bership membership clause of the law, and are

Tint CAMllul IrlH ISK. T A 1KB V Ml C

Dennis. Gate and Ben Davis. In

an, just half oi ine nauonai com-

nutteeraen are now iree on uunn

ranging from w,ow p ou,uw,

"TMES1 W HAVE ALL been Com- vjAStnwcTflM fNEA) The.suits such as one pocket with

I f i at-. U.M 4M Ma.aea i H'iexTAr !i - I m . 11

-mmL tot 4ft The oSeri' itotM' ockU narty erescea erescea-has
has erescea-has been one lor ,eov ine omersi . voaVe never
lhave. been active ; in CommUmsto.f,

,! L -41"

Larsen

Voshington News Notebook
Ohiht Burden Cocktail Clothes
Casualty-Pianist-Cdbbk Chatt
By DOUGLAS LAatSEN and KENNETH O. G1XM0JU

GOrnere

causes for from five te 1 years

epiece.' '
Tha itmifirant noint here is that

ika narfv in utirt believed to be a-

bout 20,000, where it has been "for

the last five years, it isn i grow
tag, but it Isn't shrinking.

i ai-aaa
':fc?' MilP' ..... tS''
- I "I

4

c tractor would seem io be Justified. Driver Jumped clear of the
cab and suffered bruises onty scant second before hi$ rig
careened down an embankment near Gainesville, Ga. The
trailer smashed the cab flat, an fire scared the wreckage in
Wake of the acciden. : .1"

Herewith And solution to Sunday Crossword Pu.
sle Ke. 677, pubushed today.

OGEE JgAROMl giLEB.JIyip
MOP ATORryBUliP EEfEgSC
OB I n RStTF EfRJ$ AIL A LQA R A
a T U n fjm 1 V K Ep o4 fr- us N PJ
EDS E ROPllIk J- DlE. SODlilC ADc5J
"-J', M TlBtlRlI P Llli PljlA LT 1
e s t im 5 w oE SI e III
S T E RlLMl T I Tp B A OEM
E c E Mil i a b 31? P PMSBI

7

. m a.. I.. 11 Vvntaentot MOTH

XR MAKES HH MINCg PIES AKP FRIED
CAKES FROM ANCIENT RECIPES.

cries from Capitol Hill about the

strai ef it an. v,,
Ren Wavae Hays (D . O a i b)

claims that it is giving him a

Charley horse in his "smiling mu-

. 4Tlva rifht bakind HIT ears

and after a time my scalp starts

feeling tight," he complains.;.
. ofnsaraacmaw Khnuld BOX DC

WompA for loolune dumb, because

the continuous parties liave us
walking around in a tup.0''

gripes Kep. usner u. jiutuiv. v-

t haoir at cocktail car-

ties by collecting free cigars and
.then passing them out to visiting

constituents, wram

Tha wnnrleriui imnK auuu.

mflmhere tit t h e legislative

i V, 0 tha nrav IhpT COTef UP

their distaste for big parties and
I ... .i Al. aaakA(ana (at

Struggle Uirougn me
having n whale of a time when
thav Hn prt tranoed at a eocktau

..-a' tha

A- oanenoer- ui
i: Lxwlino ratarara nuts u

LOVVil 9 reaw..0
this way:

'For a ctoud ef men who claim

t drink enly water and ginger

ale, it's surprising now niucn wuu
ky they manage to consume.''

i uewt clothes designer by

the name of Burani from Rome is

which he: says he designed espe

cially for wearing to eowau par

ties His biggest gimmica u new

'?T.rh. .tuuilj hava aikled some

practical features to his cocktail

rubber lining for moist olive pits,
unpalatable hors d'eeuvres, damp
QunTvla atirk anil tha dreffl of

drinks you can't dispose of any-

wnere eise.

He also overlooked waterprooi

.ing a family and helping her hus-

uanu.
Furthermore, she doemi't have a
piano here although she could use
one now.
Every once in a while she
makes a wager with her husband

lapels as protection against spU-jM some small matter.

I.sa A auifMarf ahaat wnuld a

ha nrajtwal aa nroteetioe afainst

those who emphasise statements

by poking you in ine nos.
nratat mi nil eimmieks could

have teen a built-in brace ia the
trousers s vou could appear to

be standing yet actually be sitting.

IT HAS BEEN SAID that Ike

doesnt pay. much attention to

members ot tne press pany wno

accompany mm on trips.
This may have been why a pho photographer
tographer photographer with the group at Thom-

asvme, u., uiun i uiuu imw a
bout accepting a' dare and jump

ing on tne noiei wDoy Daicwuy.
Next day he showed up on
crutches to shoot pictures of Ike.

"1 see we nave easuauj, mc

President said to the red-faced the Senate.

"It's hist for a coudI of d a I-

lava aha "hrt ana n tha at.

days when I know I'm right, I'm

going ie mase ueorge pui a pia-
,v. i: n

uv vn ine line.
CABBIE PICKED UP a man at
the Capitol a couple of Weeks ago
and drove him to Georgetown.
As they passed by the disman

tled inauiural stands in front of

ithe White House the passenger

grumbled about what a waste or
monev thev were.

The taxi driver turned around
and discovered his rider was Sen.
Joseph McCarthy (R-Wis.).
"He gave me a good tip," said
the cabbie.
Kan William Knowland fR-Calif).

he says, is the biggest tipper in

"Aw," I just goofed," .the photog
replied- ..
Saving the day, Stsa Tretick,
UP photographer, said to Ike,
"Mr. President, if we told you
what really happened you'd nev never
er never believe iL"
Ike laughed uproariously.
WIFE OF Rep. George Huddle-

(D-Ala.) figures she's going

hlf nlano one of

if she plays her cards

ston

to set

these days

right.
nna af tha mast attractive

young women ia this town, she

Used Uk N cxcciieni pimubs

UUh oasvi aaeao-aai j-
for quite a while, what with rais-

fviit tha hast nf all used to be

former Sen. Walter George (D-Ga).

TMCV HAD A BIG to-do down

at thai rnmmarM Denartment oth

er day waiting for the automatic

population estimater to reacn tne

170 million man.
WhlU Commerce Secretar Sin

clair Weeks, photographers, re re-nArtara
nArtara re-nArtara ami! official readied them-

aivaa far tha hie moment, a stran

ger eame into the crowded lobby.

"What's ail tne russ?" ne asxea.
. A wide-eyed stena turned around
and exclaimed above the din,
"Why, don't you know? They're
waiting for someone to have a baby.-
...

"t"

"; ,"t

ma' ...

is

i

L,i a ,w.rtaav'"'''"''; L'.'.L'U' "!.,-- that goMumea hay

IPPITY.CLOP TO THE GROCERY WOr v"r .t in. Enelsnd.

instead'of'arce flin M" STcerV hoppUigat sidewalk Stand.
Withe toe bwc raj- tteiWsi this eJ kW. Jw.

t



I

I I

T

.H&VdMk ilwj? yJhijdI; .i a

S&..$at

NO THESE AREN'T monsters from outer space! They are At At-Untie
Untie At-Untie Area "B" division Little League catchers in their new
equipment. The Ranger's Emit Dupere (left) and Raider's
Gregory McGinnes (right) both know that they are well pro protected
tected protected from the dangers of a foul ball or flying bat. Little
Leaguers are given the best protection from injury by the
latest safety equipment available. (U.S. Army Photo)
Armed Forces Little League
(Continued from rage 3)

six teams and their associate min

or and farm teams marched on the

field and took the Little League
pledge.
Tht Armed Forces League is
not franchited into" the Canal
Zone Little League, because of a
special ruling made that does not
conform with the Little Leaguo
Association, therefor they can cannot
not cannot play for the Canal Zona
chimpibnship.
According to Little League rules,
the age limit is eight to 13 years
old, and a boy must not reach bis
13th birthday before Aug. 1.

Here in the Canal Zone, though,

with the season not starting until

January the Armed forces Little
League has a ruling that the boy
must not reach bis birthday before
Marchil. Therefore, thejr are not
eligible to enter the play-offs.
On the Pacific side a Teenage
league for boys 13 to 16 years old
was formed this year with teams
from Fort Kobbe, Fort Clayton, Al Al-brook
brook Al-brook AFB and Curundu partici participating.
pating. participating. The teams play a 20-game sched

ule and at the present time (Jurun
du is also leading this league.

,. "-g"S in iir'i i i mrf in rill f i n I'iiiiir in' i Tir'-"T'1

FISH OUT OF WATER It looks like a blimp, but it'l actually
a one-fifth scale model of tht U.SJS. Albacore, world's fastest
submarine. It's shown being tested in the wind tunnel of the
National Advisory Committee for Aeronautics at Langley Field,
Va. Alb core's shape will be basic for future atomic and
conventionally powered subs.

677

9

3J

27

39

40

54

61

79

9o

9

102.

05

21

30

140

40

89

2X

37

77a

81

15

i

103

WL

131

7

55

66

I

V

WL

63

74

9t

16

5t

6?

83.

4

3y

7ff

29

111
98 75

3

51

2

4l

X77A

99

177

yob

133

VA

70

12

IZ5

VA

65

"9

134

13

31

59

71

65

13

14

Ml

75

07

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I

2

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100

14

2i

38

1

1'

25

3?

5"

3

67

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68

as

IS

,89

'29

1 VCMCl
Place of
occur
rate
10 European
kite
15 Fungi on
plant
19 S-curve
20 Billiards
Shot
tl Greaser
22 Within
25 Period of
' permis permissive
sive permissive delay
26 Submis Submission
sion Submission of

question
to vote
27 Seniority
28 Channel
. 29 Necessi Necessities
ties Necessities 21 Japanese
badge of
family
, 82 Decline"
1 3 Ap Approached
proached Approached 8 Biblical
name
87 Fright
89 Splendid
41 Guided
43 Ghastly
45 Start
48 Portable
appliance
60 Member
62 Coagulate
83 Tool for
fleshing
hides
84 Japanese
ash

HORIZONTAL
86 Minute
aquatic
animal
68 Shrub
bearing
edible
berry
80 Macaw
81 Fasten
63 Foresaw
65 Nothing
66 Shred
67 Saw for
squaring
log
69 Son of
Peleus
71 Ten-year v
periods
73 Bill
(zool.)
75 Corded
fabric
76 Indian -weight
78111: comb.
form
. 79 Wind in instrument
strument instrument 83 Kind of
cloth
86 Again giv
courage
90 Italian
town
91 Uproar
93 Low
wall
95 Chinese
w&x
96 King
of
Judah
97 Wood
resisting
insects

99-OU in
printer's
Ink
101 Faint -"102
Retreat
104 School of.
whales
106 Native of
a place
107 Purpose
109 One
kiloliter
110 Measur Measuring
ing Measuring ap apparatus
paratus apparatus 112 Prepare
hemp
114 American
snake
115 Vaulter
117 Bleak,
rocky
hiU
119 Membrane

of eye
121 Hawaiian
food
123 River in
Poland
124 Devoured
126 Bora
127 Rose
130 Simple
133 Holding
136 Too
137 A cunning
- trick
138 Rerolts "'
legacy
139 Inferior
140 Facts
141 Warmth
142 Periods
- of time
143 Handle

1 Uncon.
sclous
state.
2 Astir
2 Singing
gallant
song
4 Large
parrot
8 Scrub
.:; Agree-.."
- ment
between
belllger-
ents
7 Son of Gad
8 Part of
speech
1 9 German
cereal
grain
10 Genus of
round-
worms
11 Remains
12 Sprite

13 Con-
: sidered
14 Fallacy V
15 Japanese
measure
16 Compre Comprehend
hend Comprehend 17 Tree
stump
18 Grave
24 Dealer
26 Register
30 Fish
34 Limit
35 Transfer
37 Earth Earth-giant
giant Earth-giant 88 Indian of
Tlerra Del
Fuego

VERTICAL
89 Orb
40 Fanatical
42 Pollutes
44 Thing,
in law
46 Spooky
' 47 Snares
49 Staff
81 Tropical .-
fruit
fi-Capital of
Oregon
86 Point
87- Color
69 Cover
62 SoUd
4 WanU
66 Demul-
cent
68 River
- (Sp.)
TO Legislator
72 Vehicle
T4 Australian
watUe
tree
. It Com- : r
plainer
79 Suffers
80 Property.
81 Most im imposing
posing imposing 82rSalute
84 Sailor
85 Denary
87 Medical
f treat treatment
ment treatment 88 Swarm Swarm-log
log Swarm-log 89 One who
entitles
92 Stake -94
Male
turkey
97 Wrinkle

' 98 Rodent
100 Austra.
lian
; parrots
103 Fury
105-One -tilling'
'
, land
, for a
share
108 BrowA
" 110 Wise -'
, 1 counse'iM
111 Plant
disease
113 Vnder
severer
' strain
116 Him a a-layan
layan a-layan
animal
118 Refund
120 AboundS
121 Peruse
122 Largs
Jar .
124 Hencs
125 Joint
- of
.. stem
128 Son
of
Beth
129 Site .
of Taj
Mahal
131 Extinct
: bird
132 Find
the
sum
134 Great -number
135 Town
v;.' in
Belgium

CRYPTOQVIPS
TMVXBI TOGBA XBI YNEWB LNBA 0 E H U I N B H W O 0 B A
VZMT OEWNBEV IBWNLBA. '-'X v

For the Best In Fotos & Features

. f 5 X.

. .It's The Sunday American

r

, Sondiv Amtrican Suppl



R e v iew Q t : The Week
ISTHMIAI1 WOMD-VIDE : SPORTS

V

' -V

O CARNIVAL CAME AND went, leaving its tisual
. trail of tired bodies and heavy heads. Heaviest of
9il were those of the members of the Carnival Junta
who were hardpressed to explain why Tuesday's Car-,-;
nival parade "was so late in getting started and why
the Queen Rosalia's float was so lacklustre in com-
- '' parison to the float which bore the queen of the Chi Chi-,
, Chi-, nese colony, i
Complaints allegedly made by Miss Rosalia Barraza
. In a morning tabloid were indirectly but flatly deni deni--
- deni-- e J later the same day by a communique issued by the
Queen thanking the members of the Carnival Junta
and everyone else in Panama and the Canal Zone who
. contributed to the success of her four-day reign over
the Mardi Cras fiesta. v -,...', (
A The Carnival festivities left two dead,: both
- a children. One, a little girl, was killed on the first
day of Carnival when she ran Into the patch of
an oncoming bus- The other, a little boy, was
Killed by a station wagon as he carelessly ran out r
; '- Into the street at the start of Tuesday's parade.
' The Japanese freighter Kukusan Maru started tak taking
ing taking on 11,000. tons of scrap iron in Balboa. The Pana Panama
ma Panama firm of Geneva, S A.; the shippers, think its the
biggest scrap cargo load ever to be moved 'from the
Isthmus aboard a single ship.
r For the 231 temporary deckhands, foremen and :
winchmen hired for the Job by the shippers, the
big loading Job set a precedent In stevedore wages
paid by- Panamanian firjnsv Stevedore laborers
"' are' getting 60 cents an hour The Panama scale
; Is IS to 35 cents, according to Panami contractor,
American John V. Carter. Carter decided to meet-
7 the Canal Zone stevedore wage after some of the
' rank-and-file workers said they thought that .,
would be a fairer way to- handle the Job.
- However, -Canal Zone local rate union represents--.!
lives served notice as the week ended that they in intend
tend intend to press for application of the $1 minimum wage
law. ;v,, ; V fa
, The sound 'of Jets was heard on the Isthmus as a
Marine Air Group arrived from Miami and from Cher Cherry
ry Cherry Point. N.C., for two months of combat flight train training
ing training at France Field.
Other military visitors composing advance units of
the 82nd Airborne Division flew in from Ft- Brae, N.
C, and wound up at Ft. Sherman for Jungle train-.
Ing. They will take part in the big CARIB-EX train

ing program later, this spring.
. The tempo of the Canal's power conversion
project" has been speeded appreciably in recent
v weeks. All quarters in Margarita have been using
' 60-cycle for. several weeks. In Rainbow City, 137
units have been converted. The contractor ex expects
pects expects to start on Gatun this month.-,
' Four burglars were sentenced in U.S. District Court
to penitentiary terms ranging from one to two years.
Three others were Riven suspended sentences. All had
pleaded guilty to their crimes. Burglary charges a a-galnst
galnst a-galnst three teenagers were dismissed by the govern government
ment government on account of the youth of the defendants.

ISRAEL, IN COMPLIANCE with United Nations de demands,'
mands,' demands,' started with-drawing its forces from the
Gaza and Aqaba Gulf coast areas which it had held
since It invaded Egypt last Oct. 29. ;
United Nations forces took over! authority In the
tWL areas as the Israelis pulled out.
- President Gamal Abdel Nassel of Egypt was expect expected,
ed, expected, as the result, to permit completion of the clear clearing
ing clearing of the Suez Canal which he blocked after the Is Israeli
raeli Israeli Invasion antf the British-French attack on the
. canal zone,
With Vice President Nixon representing Pres- s
- Ident Elsenhower, the British colony of the Gold
, Coast In West Africa celebrated its Independence
day and-became, as the new nation of Ghana,:
the ninth member of the British Commonwealth
of Nations-
t ?.i.-v 7 '. (j. -v 't 'V'"" v"
A revolt by" army and civil leaders In the Macas Macassar
sar Macassar and Celebes-islands groups in eastern Indonesia -forced
President Sukarno to reconsider his plan to
set up a new governmental council, with Communists
included. ,,
American-born Eamon de Valera, 74 and nearly
blind, was returned to. power in an Irish Republic
election which unseated prime Minister John 'A. Cos Cos-tello.
tello. Cos-tello. ,f i v
v In Great Britain, the labor Party gained im important
portant important voting strength in m series by hy-eW-
- tions for. seats In the House of Commons, The' '.
Conservative government of Prime Minister Har- -old
MacMillan still held a safe majnrltv. But poll- :'
tical experts said the trend showed that the La-
, borite would win if a- general election were to. ;.
' be held now. ". i
' Secretary of State John'Foster Dulles flew to Aus Australia
tralia Australia to attend o meetine of the Southeast Asia ;

Treaty Organization.: Members are the United States, : Ruben G6mez for lateness. But. at his home in Puer-

, MAYOR NORRIS POULSON returned to Los An An-::
:: An-:: geles and says the Brooklyn Dodgers may join him
eventually, Poulson and other : Los Angeles officials
r conferred Wednesday with Dodgers brass in Florida.
The mayor spoke .plainly: .
"We want major-league ball In Los Angeles," he
; said, "And we want the Dodgers. I don't think New
York will solve the Dodgers' problem. I believe we
will propose a program the Dodgers can't resist.?
The mayor told the Dodgers Los Angeles could build
a brand new stadium" seating 60,000 in one year year-The
The year-The Dodgers are pressuring New York City officials
for a new home and warned that if they don't get
d -finite word within six months, they could move.
Turning to the training camps, manager Jack Tighe
club : the most improved in the American. League,
of the Tigers agreed with many experts who call his
Tighe admitted beating the Yankees will be "quite a
project." But he said his players "feel they have a
real chance." Tighe said his greatest needs are a
starting pitcher and a right-handed-hitting outlleld outlleld-er.
er. outlleld-er.
In other baseball news, Cleveland- southpaw Dick
Tomanek agfeed to terms and will report this week-
end.v. outfielder Roy Slevers promised to break the
Washington home-run record for the fourth straight
year... First baseman Vic Hertz of the Indians
who recovered from a polio attack in 1955 said this
"is really the year'' he makes "a complete comeback."
Elsewhere along the baseball trail.:,
The Cubs increased their roster- to 37 today by tak taking
ing taking over the contract of outfielder Bob Will from Los
Angeles. ,-t i. y'f "..-x:- .-v. .. ....
, Reserve; catcher -J. W. Porter of Detroit may get a
chance at a new Job; Manager Jack Tighe jJut Porter
in leff field. vw,:':-,-'". . -. -.
Rookie Jim Landis eot three more hits In an intra-
squad game at the White- Sox camp. Landis has 5-for-7
in the first two squad, games-

The New, York Giants threatened to fine pitcher

Three members of the Canal Zone Bar Association
denounced in District Court-the dilatory tactics of
Washington Attorney -Charles Henry Flashphaler, a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst whom the bar's motion for disbarment is pend pending.
ing. pending. The defendant is accused of having concealed a
conviction of criminal libelwhen 'applying for admis admission
sion admission in 1944. ;
FOR READY READING The region conference of
the Internationa Council for Christian Leadership
held a successful meeting at Hotel El Panama. . Two
tax soeclalists are in Panama Citv to help Americans
residing in the Republic with their income-tax prob problems,,
lems,, problems,, i Two Americans were hurt during Carnival. A
soldier suffered a broken leg when pushed off a bal balcony:
cony: balcony: and .an entertainer was knocked down by an
assailant.

Great Britain.-France. Australia. New Zealand. Phil

iomnes. Pakistan and Thailand. The chief tonic for

discussion was means to combat Communist subver subversion
sion subversion in Southeast Asia,
Former British Prime Minister Anthonv Eden re reportedly
portedly reportedly Is suffering from a sudden high fever.
The hew attack .anrjarently Is a recurrence of the
-illness suffered by Eden on his vacation cruise to
New Zealand. The Illness, was attributed to an abdo abdominal
minal abdominal Inflamatlon.
The 59-year-old statesman Is confined to his vaca vacation
tion vacation home near Auckland-
President Eisenhower eave former GOP National
' Chairman Leonard Hall his blessings if he decides to
-Tun for Governor of New York.
The President told a Canitol Hill reception for Hall
that If the retired chairman runs for governor...
"he's going tp have one booster in me."
Mr. Eisenhower' said he was not firing the opening
srun for Hall, because Hall had hot revealed his poli political
tical political plans. However, the President gave his solid
hacking to Hall if he should run for Governor of New
York next year.'
- The President's announcement came at an infor informal
mal informal receDtion for Hall given by GOP lawmakers in
. th Senate caucus room.
The President also disclosed at the gathering that
he Is taking antibiotics for the cold and persistent
cough that has bothered him in recent days.
V The Eisenhower administration again asked
Congress to boost postal rates. . and this time It
hones to make it stick.
Postmaster General Arthur Summerfield Sub Submitted
mitted Submitted a measure that would raise the price of
first class letters to four cents, Apparently he has
abandoned hopes of charging five cents for the
three-cent service.
Summerfield said the four-cent rate would

bring In another $527,500,000 a year.
Some of the other proposed rate Increases In v
the bill would boost the price of postal cards to
" three cents. v. air mail to seven cents an ounce
...and air postcards to five cents.
A government wi vess accused the Mayor of Port-

, land, Oregon, or taking a bribe from a gambler.
But the mayor- Terry Schrunk said the charge
ws fantastic-.
- The accuser was labof racketeer James Elklns
the government's star witness at the" Senate Labor
rackets hearings.
He said he learned that Clifford Bennett made the
pavoff in order to stop a raid on his gambling house.
Another witness testified that he had seen Ben Ben-riett
riett Ben-riett put some money in an envelope and three others
-sold thev had seen Schrunk stop outside Bennett's
clb to nlck some thine up.
The Senate committee is attempting- to nrove that
the bl Teamsters Union Is linked with graft and vice -in
OregonVWashlngton area. Jj
Some of President Eisenhower's economic advisers
ha v suggested seoarating the economic from- the
military aspects of the American foreign aid program.

to Rico, Mrs. Gomez said her husband hasnt had any

vord from the club and is simoly "waiting" for tickets."
Eddie Yost of Washington has been selected as the
American League's player representative to. replace
Bob Feller, who retired from baseball.
The coach of the year in college basketball is Frank
McGuire of North Carolina.
McGuire received 54 per cent of the votes in the
annual United Press poll. In all, 33 coaches were
mentioned in the1 267 ballots from Sportcasters and
sports writers.
McGuir got 150 votes to 22 for runnerup Adolph
Runp of Kentucky. Then came Bill Stranlgan of Iowa
State with 13... Branch McCracken of Indiana with
einht... Fordv Anderson of Michigan State with
seven. . and Dudev Moore of Duquesne with six. Phil
Wooloert of San Francisco was coach of the year the
two previous seasons.
The 42-vear-old McGuire coached North Carolina
to an unheate" season and first place in the United
Prss ratines. Hts team starts Dlavlne tonight in the the-Atlantlc
Atlantlc the-Atlantlc Coast Conference championships-

Defending chamnlon Vie Relras had an easv time
in the first round of the Meters Invitation Tennis
Tournament at Jacksonville" Fla.
SMxas 'vhlnned Carl Garcia of Cuba, 6-love, 6-3.
And. he took only 24 minutes to do It.
The veteran tennis star was the only one of the
blx names to see action Thursday. Other aces In Including:
cluding: Including: Herbie Flam and Mervvn Rose and Don Can Can-dv
dv Can-dv of Australia were late In arriving. They were
delaved necai'se bad weather fw.ed a one-dav post postponement
ponement postponement of the Jamaica invitational, in which they
played.
All the favorites came through the ooenlng round
o the Florida East Coast Golf Championship at St.
Austlne.
For most ftf them, it was easy. But, co-menalist
Wnda Pnches of Baton Rouge, had a hird time.
AfW tralllrg on the first "ine. M's Sanches came
back to beat Judy Bell of Wichita, Kansas, 2-and-l.
Elsewhere In snorts, .-i
Former middleweight Miamn f!rl "Bobo" Olson has
to'd srnvernment tax officials that, he worked as a
salaried employe for manager Sid Flaherty when he
was phamo. . ;
Indiana's new football coeh PhD Dickens saH
h c"ld field a.rt Imnroved team if he could recruit
"all the s-nod football olavers In Indiana". .
A Detroit gronrv4ias entered a three-car team for
th snn-mN, Tndianapolis Speedway Auto Classic on
Memorial Day-
An American team led by William Gun of Ma Ma-mroneck.
mroneck. Ma-mroneck. New York, tiv-es nart, in the 24th world
table tenn's championship opening today at Stock Stockholm,
holm, Stockholm, Sweden.;.

. The rroup pronosed an international development
fund that 'would administer a flexible, long-term
economic program to the-under-develoDed countries.
The board's report to the President "stated that "the,
present. Intermingling of military and economic as assistance
sistance assistance has created misunderstanding at home and
suspicions abroad.
It said that some countries don't want military al alliances,
liances, alliances, but need outside help to combat hunger,

disease and poverty.

. President Flovd Stevens of the NBA says he will
aonrove the winner of a match between Mario D' D'-Acata
Acata D'-Acata and AlnhonM Hallmi as world bantamwe'ffht
champ, i. If the winner defends against Raton Ma Ma-clas.
clas. Ma-clas. -The best woman diver in the world Pat McCor McCor-m'"
m'" McCor-m'" is turning nro.
" Her husbanl coach Glenn McCormlck said
thev aw considering many offers. But thev won't an announce
nounce announce vet when or in what type show Pat will make
he professional debut. ; v
- The 26-year-old California housewife, won both the
snrineboard and platform dives in the 1956 and 1952
Olymoics... The onlv woman ever to sween that
"rfnubl double." In addition, pat holds 27 National
titles. She received the Sullivan Award as th out outstanding
standing outstanding amateur athlete In the country In 1950.

1 If

SUNDAY; MARCH 10," 1 957
IntrKin SuooIeoMBf
PAGE "SEVEN



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Cheek gf a score as he slides into home. Little Leaguers always give their best effort.
(U.S. Army Photo)

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PEAUTY CCWTEST'

LET'S SEE MY ; THIS 1STUE
INSTRUCTIONS REAP-! ENVELOPE. YOU
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AMP OPEN
ENVEU3PE.1
.THESE.
INSTRUCTIONS-

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AUTHENTIC THEIR CLAIM THAT

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HAVE PRETTY AUTHENTIC CLAIMS TO BE1NO EVERYTHIMS'

OWNFATHER ANDMOTHBK-

WHATS THE f 7 HONEST, MR. FUNG I DOnT?

MATTER?,: KNOW.' THIS IS SOMETHIN' I'VE;
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tncvi -i-rt e tt rr rVQ IPC'? Vrt t 1 VP .lMNlTED THEM TO STAY

rtrrA apt n5Pi-rnTUE IDEA I HERE FOR A WEEK OR TWO

OF HAVIM A REAL FATHER. AN .: A "GET-ACQUAINT" ttAL-r
iWOTUPR LIKE AMY-. VVTHEYLL BE HERE SOON

THIN ELSE THATS7

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P. VQU QH. HARVEY- JUStA ,
lU-I c Si A MOMENT BEFORE f
lryoU ANSWER THE
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P-TUnfiE' PPOPLE ABRlVINS- TAKE

THEIR, BA6S INTO THE BLUE (5UE5T

;ROOM -THEYLL BE WITH US FOR

COUPLE OP WEEKS -THEIR NAMc

S.ROONEY MR. ANO MRS

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LOCK HERB,&X! I PONT KNOW WHAT f HARVEY

YOU AND MAIZIE ARE TRY1N TO PUUr

YOUR CCMINO HERE TO STAY WASNTVOU ViOJNDJ

. .... a"

IN OUR A6REEMENT IF YOU RE

PITCHINO A

DOUBLE-CROSSJ

AT ME

mm

i "m 'mm

o

i

s MY (500D MAN YOU'RE FCRiSETTINS VOUR PlACE I WE
ARE WON0HED GUESTS i TAKE OUR LU66AGE AND SEE

TO TT THAT WE GET GOCP SERVICE C?R t

M16HT F0R6ET TO LEAVE A

NICE, FAT

TIP:

YEAH-

WATCH

IT

C 1957. KINO FEATURES SYNDICATE,

A.

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I I I- --, "--r r -J -. V" 1 F IF ANYONE AWALKS ) Vfi
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, DOES THAT OFCOURSETHAT ) I IWWOOQ I'M HAVING C. I'LL ASK MY ) ...
V INCLUDE . f?rr .INCLUDES ME TOO I THE BOYS OVER FOR J vs.-' ( v"FetOD,eT ;
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7 SURE, DEAR, GO 'iV i THANKSi, DEAR-I'LL j I POP WONT BE SW4fNSlt,,S KCONSTO -f I f
"V AHEAD AND ENJO if i, TELL EDDIE I'LL BE J f ABLE TO GET MIS A VfBE INTERESTING 1 ;.
. ..yOURSELF-l'VE J JSZ i i ? Vrf RtGHT OVER V AT RAT OOtJ M U- S--- ;
ti GREAT SCOTT 1 f 1 v i 1 1 lbw COULD I EVER N : i I
' iflOweANIGCT-V.'' .' GET MYSELF H4TO 5UCM 1
, m- 'hat and coat "C a JAM?iMTRAPPep 7 JY,,7rrX';';V-':'v.y'
i WITHOUT STEPPING - "s itel?. M ,UKC ATlGER Tt&l&LS- f v
V." .1 ( WELL.BYE-BYE, DEAR V -sj-i. I H YOU SAlO IF ANVBODV OlO I SAV )
Mk. S" m5CMNG OVER y-S. TTl.., ,v WALKED ON IT THEYP J A STUPlO
5-. TO EDCHE5 I OA6MOOO, I ".'. '.' "ET '-A SfVNKIN; r- ,.' ( THING LIKE I .1
s f JZJZ JT 4 (COMCBACX) ISO J1! I
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"T .-v'-- !fw" fx be I (ILL OPEN jfW. -tir?3l Af?e vou GOl I i
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