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f 1 L
'r MAR 18 1957 ;
. i It' i J1
MORF TOURIST' FLITES
HOMEWARD VIA : ,-'
J v :
K 1 v c' people know the truth and the country Is $afe" .'Abraham Lincoln,
Panama; r. p., sunday, march 17, 1957
, TEN CENTS,
CANADIAN -F n
' ::1VIIISICY rB- I
jf jr v i jyzxy
' i rr r
1 y S2nd XEAB
! Davis Albrook
Enormous crowds of spectators thronged to Fort Davis
"In the morning and Albrook Air Force 'Base in the after-;
noon yesterday; to see the active and static displays of
1 "Powder for Peace", on Armed Forces'Oay.
V 'An, estimated 0,000 visitors' packeoVthe viewers area
at Fort Davis white an' approximate-1 5,000 went to Albrook
? Air Force Bae. s - "
I vj -Visitors experienced obvious delight when fly-bys"
Of Marine, Air Force.nd Army aircraft roared overhead,
J and; cheers plusUOh-h-hs filled the air along with, the
noise 01 nio ;
Th first of the arternooD s
actiyitiee at Albrook Air Force
' Base' began wiia wie ; w""J8
mu'lc of the United States Army
' and United .States Air Force
1 combined band as. It marched
',- pass-the reviewing tsand.
, ' High officials; from rthe govi
ernment? of : Panama,-members
'of the diplomatic corps in Pan Pan-'
' Pan-' ama.andVttclals. of the Canal
Zone I government: plus s hign
: nking miUtary. officials were
on hind at Albrook
All of the U.S; military serv serv-1
1 serv-1 ices were-represented in the 50
4 static display Vhich tvlslt tvlslt-,
, tvlslt-, ors from Panami and the 11-
saw were an ln,nt.
' team.1 a demonstration f Dy
k Marine pilots in; lUthter r;
J craft and demonstration? i bv
' 1 Ttank company from th? ?0th
famofore the hangers were
ai?5toS let fighters-and ctfrgo
rirrs ?Armv Aviation Uaison
AHVmneh the mspiays um y
. -a nrnriKK '- ....r -b-mwvu
.. I0U". nsored by the
1 tlon,dman ; the Pan
S&gK-iSS -survival ulp
Hx Army Bsroep
. SSoS35 -attacbenU..
doing business in the Zone.,
Ttoe $45,000 suit based on an
'alleged breach of contact. was
brought by the New Orleans,
firm of A. Marx & Son Company.
. Marx ruerst. on behalf ef the(
' xirm and also on his own behalf.
Also at issue waa wic nun"'
t ral of the excess Army
..-. tn rrederlck: Snare &
rf N York.
The. Eisenmans presented a
i contract showtit that Najman
Elsenman had already sold the
' barges to-. Ms- father, Jacob
r-',Atonan.,-.- ; i,
Judge Crowed however, ruled
- that type of conveyance does not
convey title to a barge, and that
' the instrument f conveyance
y was not a publle but a private
"rtnriimft t-. ,'.".,.
The Judee also remarked that
, the transaction between' the-
on amacked of collusion and
should be scrutinized1 carefully
The Eisenmans have -10 days
i In which to answer the com
plaint fllfd by.. Attorneys Pe,
Castro Robies.- ., -'
The firm of Van Sickn it Ra Ra-mlrej
mlrej Ra-mlrej represent th xefpondetns.
. i i
Name Released f
Of Soldier Who ;
-Died -In Gar Crash
Pvt WflUam Hopkins of Ft
l Davia was the soldier mho was
killed last Monday when his ve vehicle
hicle vehicle turned over on the road
from Fort Dsvts to Camp plna,
the Army said today;
' Tha came of the accident
. Victim, who ivai aligned to
Company B of the 20th infan infantry
try infantry Regiment, was released to-
ay after his mother in North
Little Rock, Arkansas as notl-
No arrarienient hare -' been
made yet for burial s f
ment used by the Air Force In
' The intelligence and recon reconnaissance
naissance reconnaissance platoon of the 20th
Infantry Regiment with the
cooperation of, the Jungla
Warfare Training Center; dis displayed
played displayed Army taught jungle
survival techniques and the
collection of animals main maintained
tained maintained by JWTC t
This Armed Forces Day is the
seventh ; annual ; observanoe of
the strength of the U.S.- mill--tary
power and JLts part in world
Ike Says Cough
Is Getting Better
ABOARD THE EISENHOWER
ESCORT SHIP, March ,16 (UP)
President Eisenhower's cough,
jessenea jieaauy- as ne respond
ed today jo the soothing sea air
on- his rest cruise in semi-tropical
- i y.Naw forecasters -nrmMeA
the President's "flaeShin the
heavy Canberra,' cruised leisure
ly off the northeast banks of
the Bahamas southeast of Mia
- The trip apparently was doing
wonaers- lor an miiammatiort of
his" ear and a cough that has
been bothering him slnpe hla in.
augura tion Jan, 20. s v r hr, ,5?
Presidential News Secretary
James C, Hagerty told newsmen
yesterday that the President is
coughing "very little"- and that
the ear, inflammation "is: de decreasing
creasing decreasing more each day."
i Although the President was
taWpir it easy, he1 kept In
close touch with fast-breaking
international d e v elopments.
H has been receiving two radio-
reports daily from JVash JVash--
- JVash-- fngton on the foreign situa situation,
tion, situation, particularly in the Mid
Mr. Eisenhower was headed
by an indirect route for a con
ference in Bermuda-with Brit
ish Prime Minister Harold Mac Mac-mlllan
mlllan Mac-mlllan March 21-24.
Hagertv said the Canberra
would not sail farther south of.
the Bahama Islands reeion than
It had already.-
. We are going1 nowhere in
particular, he said, "we're Just
looking for some warm weather."
ij ." (NEA Tclephoto
GOING-TO EtRMlDA President tlsenhower holda hU
thmit at hi" news conference in Washington where he said
tfcst he would lave by Kavy cruiser for Bermuda, where he
will meet with British Prime Minister Harold Macmillan. The
President ai) said that the United E:at.s has aubm:tei to
the United Nations new proposals for dealing with the 2u3dle
- - Last situation.
',' i ". i '. '.' " """ '"j." " '. -"t ' i" '. i"' .' c ''
Several Declare 1
. IT .,.:.,( .....V .-..v. .T.. ...v.. ',-jj- v. ...v.'.'.-.' ,i ..., ... .....lvJ- SI .vM, ...'. .v.iv. ...... V. OC w .v.
" ' -''ki'. U fill Ilpa
(J; t ;(y ;-
I mihiiib i m iii i iniiiiimiiii it ' n raiH,MW,wllllllJ ,i
GENERAtS FOB A DAt Shown wltii CAnar Zone Got. .Wlllla
Warst Department of the Canal zona, sponsored essay contest
right Admiral For A Day John Clark, Cristobal Junior High S
High School" Admiral For A Day jcatherine Kucikas,? Cristobal
boa Junior High School; Governor Potter; and Generals For A
Junior High School.'vThe youngsters called' on Governor Potter
Zone military forces. ..They were given seats of honor during;
terday, V" '-v ?
'. 1 1 i" 1 :" 1
Egyptian-Led Polite Take 'Over
ri A t A March -1 (UP)
wrt ia n -led Palestine .. nonce
today took over control of puo puo-ui
ui puo-ui security In the Gaza i Strip
from United Nations troops. :
rna ,,nit nf ttie.U.N. emergen.
cy force a motorized infantry
from ; Yugoslavia --.i-
'immediately withdrew from tia-
za bacK to ai Anfl. j" c&jv-
S'multaneousiy u.n. pairow
disappeared ; from the streeta
of Gana CHy. CivUian PalesU PalesU-nian
nian PalesU-nian police .took over; post
tt m t rnnns were visible Only
at guard positions outside their
installations anq .me ; ufij
warehouses of the U.N, fefugee
Capt, A. WUk,. the Norwegian
chief of U N. security operations
in Gaza City announced; -r
We handed over public- e e-mritv
mritv e-mritv resDonsfbilltles- to tbe
Palestine police since control of
order would revert to local, au
. In Cairo; a U.N. spoaesmaa
denied Egyptian press reports
that the L'NEF would be eva eva-cuaV'nr
cuaV'nr eva-cuaV'nr most of the ; Gaza
Strip itseU within 48 hours
and moving up the Gaza-Israel
" 1 1 z r
The spokesman said there was
no time limit for such a move.
The only major movement reported-
during the day was that
of a Yueoslav motorized compa
ny that pulled back to El Arish,
the U.N. force advance vneaa vneaa-quarters
quarters vneaa-quarters in Egypt. El Arish is 30
miles west or tne oaza une
j- Israeli Foreign Minister Gol-s
da Meir flew last night from:
Israel to the United States for
; urgent conferences with U.N.
Secretary General Dag Ham--mankjold
. and -Secretary of
State John Foster Dules.
State Department officials
said they had received no ad
vance notice of Mrs. Meirs trip
which an Israeli spokesman in
Jerusalem said concerned the
"erav- crisis' tn the Gaza Strip,
However, Dulles planned to ar arrive
rive arrive in the capital late Sunday
for two days before leaving lor
the Western big-two, talks .. in
Israel belieyes that It has
been double-crossed, by the
rapid reentry of Egyptian of officials
ficials officials to the Gaza Strip. It be believes,
lieves, believes, that it had a 'moral
commitment" from the United
States to keep the Egyptians
out after Israeli troops withdrew..-
;V; : j
Moreover, mor trouble may
be on the way.
Israel also believed that li it
withdrew Its troops from the
Gulf1 oi -Aqaba that the water waterway,
way, waterway, would be open-to its shipping.."-
However, Cairo radio ana tne
semi-official Middle East news
agency reported last night that
Saudi Arabia declared it wou
not allow Israeli ships to use the
Guif. ,'- :- ;
Observers said Mrs. Meir ap
parently was coming to' the
United States to ask Dulles how
he planned to honor, the "com "commitments"
mitments" "commitments" Israel believe he
made. ..'v-'iW. '?
V By DOC QUI GO f r
" ,' ,- ., -'',...
EW YORK fUPi-Ifs been a
xionth and a half now since the
ll'earl River, N.Y., high school put
lie ftudv hall en television, and.
according to the principal, things
are working out just line.
I The study hall students have, a
' Jiather limited audiencetwo se-
erettrics in the school's general
!-fice. And they don't watch the
-iroCTam much. Just glance at. it
nee in a while.-
! The camera is fixed in one posi
tion, te scan the toiling boys end
Vrlt at their desks. It is con connected
nected connected by a Closed Circuit 'wire
i a tcleivsion receiver in the of office,
fice, office, where sit the secretaries
UNcw. you misfit" think this is
tt of a "big-broUier-ia-watchiag-
, 4 it
m !E. Potter are. the six winners tof'tha Veterans of Foreign
on "What' Armed Forces Day Means to Me..'' .They are, left to
chool, General For A Day Franklin Asceron, Balboa Junior
Junior High School;! General For A Day Judy Pennington, Bal-,
Day Peter Mack, St. Mary's of Balboa and Carole Sink, Balbpat
after visiting the generals and admiral commanding Canal;
the demonstrations at Albrook AFB for Armed Forces Day yes-;
- ""J : 'J Vi'--
Sharp Eyes Scrutinize Princess
As Pearl Bailey SlngsMy Marf
LONDON (UP)-Princss 'Mar
caret raid her second visit in a
week to the Cafe de Pans-early
this morning to hear American
star Pearl Bailey sing that clas
Sf. Patrick's Day
Will Be Legally
DUBLIN, March 16 fUP)-Irish
barkeepers laid in extra supplies
of liquor and -stout in- antici anticipation,
pation, anticipation, of the "wettest" St. Pat Patrick's
rick's Patrick's Day celebrations Here in 12
years.' t ", ..'
Because of a quirx w ireiana s
complex : licensing laws, elbow
bending, activities will he legal in
the nation's pubs on the national
holiday. ;-'.''- v
"It'll be 'like old times again,
said Bill Ahem of the Centercity
Palace Bar. "It's-been a dozen
years since we've been allowed to,
open our doors on this, the great
est day of the year.".
The drought will De lined this
year, all because bt. ratrick i day
falls on a Sunday. Most years,, the
pubs are shuttered on March 17
because a one-time justice minis minister
ter minister decided drinking lowered the
tone of the big national occasion.' ;
" But .when the day falls on a
Sunday, those regulations do not
appljt Saloons are permitted to
star open for the ."regular four-
hour Sunday session. v
Because of the Sunday date this
year,, the official celebration has
been put forward to Monday. This
wilt give thirsty Irishmen a fur-
tber chance to catch up- on 12 dry
"And its a proper 'order, toe."
said Frank Murphy,' a 36-year-old
docker. "The last time I had a
legal drink on St Patrick's Day
was during the war when we
couldn't relax for fear of missing
the last bus home."
Television In $chqbl s Stud- Halls Seems To Be
Out Finely Pearl RrverfeHigh Principal : Siays T Optimistically
;oti"deal. The principal says,'nd
t isa t. The kids are learning' to
e on their own, handle their own
Leok-No Teacher,.; .
About 50 students study ia the
room at one time. There are sen
yen atudy periods. Since the TV
was installed, no teachers have
been in attendance in the room
during two of the periods. Dur During
ing During the other five, teachers are
there part-time. ;
. Also, under the watching eam-
era eye, students may go in and since the TV eye was put in, Rein Rein-study
study Rein-study before school; during the 1t-i er said study habits were good but
ter pari of the lunch hour, and .that it wasnt the practice te hold
for 45 -minutes to half an hour! a rod ever day-dreamers. "We
after school without a teacher! don't go into student and say.
present, i s
sic'of unrequited love, "My Man.
Man." ;v ..''.
The; Princess i led -the applause
for the number but although many
curious eyea watched, her closely
sne seemed to De enjoying it
simply as a rendition from one
of her favorite artists rather than
anything more personal, 1
sne promptly stilled murmurs
and nudging by laughing as loud
ly as anyone else at Miss Bailey's
suosequem song aoout a saucy
success story, me progress of a
lady, if that is the word. "From
Mouton to Muskrat to Mink.
There was a bit of hacksto
arama netore tne princess sliDDed
unobtrusively- into a balcony table:
accompamea Dy ner almost con constant
stant constant escort these davs. Biilv Wal
lace, and her girl friend Judy
muiuaau. .. .'y r
Miss Bailey has been suffering
irom an uijured knee and she
naa Deen given so many pain kill
ers ana anuoioucs tnat half an
nour before she was due on stage
sue was mm u-yina 10 snaaa. ner.
self awake;,, r.
About this time the cabaret re
ceived word the Princess was
coming to hear, Miss Bailey for
a second time a rare mark of;
'T only just made it nonev!'
chuckled the sineer who an.
nounces herself as 4 member of
the chamber of commerce of
Apple Vauey, Calif. "But every everybody
body everybody was sure in a panic, a S
Old Pearl : may not hav
looked it out, there but I eould
barely move around." :',,
After the : show Miss Bailev
threw a party la the eleeant
mghterie to celebrate the birth
day of her cook. Julie May Kirk
of Chicago. 1 v-
Few Americas stars have had
the impact on Margaret of the
famous sineer who has had of
fers enough to keep her here for
months. Her ad ubs are the talk
of society. ;
The principal, Walter 'Reiner,
said in a telephone interview that
study hall deportment and general
study behavior have been better
since, the TV -was installed "be "because
cause "because the students recognize they
can handle themselves."
There hivt been no hljlnks, no
pranks. "Ner is there hardly any
concert by our secretaries about
watching the screen, Reiner
aul. ; T I ii s
Asked whether there bad "been
a diminution of day dreaming
raov you opea a book, he aaia.
Must Set Policy
. wonrracrors performing construction, repair and
demolition contracts on the Canal, Zone are maintaining
a watchful attitude toward indications that the
. rm a ,'' r 'a
hour Stateside minimum waa in intrctnfo
. a- .iy. ( VVIIIIIIEIV.
night apply to ,their operations.. f "0' "f
Most contractors took the position yesterday" thai-
they were performing work ta U.S. Government specjfica-
trons and that any changes .would of necessity have to s
come from the Federal agency with which they signed thi
contract. ,i ; ... fl,r, J
; 'The president of the Central Labor Union t' V.
Hatchett, says his arouD believes the minimum wnn im
plies to all contracts performed on the Zone. 1
' Local 900 of the American Federation of State,
County and Municipal Employes (AFL-C10) has said it
wjll start a Campaign to put all contracting firms In line.'
One contractor said yesterday that if any union man
enters Jiis office he wi(l be told to go straight to the con.
rraciing omcer or rne reaerqt
1IUWIVI 13 WUIK.IIIU.
The .issue.'stemmedjrom thtwOn confraf'w
oUflration to4M Department'
of Labor to- cctatractor John V.
Carter that 'his- scraDloadlng
Job at a Balboa pier came under, tractor Carter was "just makina- -the
fi-an-hoyr- minimum wage .trouble for everybodv" hv il
provisions of the Fair Labor this talk. ,c,'uuu oy au
oianuaraa Act. . t
The introduction of a bill in
the, Senate to exempt the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone from, the minimum
wage and maximum-hour fea features
tures features of the Act was sponsor
,ed by the Navy.
The Canal was listed by the
Bureau of the Budget as oppos opposed
ed opposed to the bill. A spokesman said
this is because the Canal feels
the situation her is so peculiar
that the Canal Zone should be
exempted under a special law.
Among those contractors
who tould be reached, several
, said it made ne difference to
them what they had to pay
under the law. If they have to
raise minimums to Sl-an-bour,
two said, this wiU just
be added to tns price tne gov
eminent has to pay.
Asked whether they thought
a high minimum would result
in their losing some contracts
and in the government going;
back to itls earlier policy of do-1
ing more wor unaer rorce ac account,
count, account, these two very much
"We pay the wage scale the
government tells us to in the
contract, and, that's that," one
said. r. ,
There are no wage stipula stipulations
tions stipulations In the Panama, contracts
ene of them said. Many eon eon-tractors'
tractors' eon-tractors' workers ret no more
than 39 cents- an hoar the
As to the contracts let by the
Panama canal Company, one
contractor asked: -
"What has the Department of
Labor got to do with It?"
. He did not amplify his state statement
ment statement bat it was thought he
fered te the provision in Pub Pub-lie
lie Pub-lie Law 841 which gives the
Canal organization the power
te fix wages en the Zone.
"They have to learn their need
io study." .
He stid he reearded TV as a
"transitional step" toward having
stuoents take responsibility for
"We're in" the planning stage
for a new high school," he said.
"The television will help us find
out whether or not we caa set
up in 'that high school, lounge
areas where students, can go
themselves, without reporting,
without a teacher or adult super
"It's a measure of whether the
students eaa be put on their owi
I think the will recognize their.
He didst say be was keeping
his fingers crossed, but he
agency for which the con-.
on -the 'Zone refused to dlscua J
the matter at all 1 7 V-
Another satrt h'm h?.
A third contractor said! h'
thought many people' failed to
realize that the law does nol
em to apply on each and every
"There ts certalnljr'Taome'"'
work",he said on which it rino.
not qualify., ;-... ;"..-
JThJ?T fc1 Point which
the Canal authorities tu
llfk 'ouL hUr PP1 ;
r.,?roS,d PPly to construct:.
wvii Vl a ecnooi, a dwelling or f
Playground, for example?7'
This man said he doubted I it
Anybody down here inow, ior
now what the score is.
So his firm will cerUInly tk.
52fS?tf0n.of. any kind untU "omS
defmtie lnformaUon U.avalla- '-ble.'
ble.' '-ble.' -n
- t f
Job May Encily
Loading of scrap-iron on the
Fuausan Maru went forward
ateadily yesterday, but at -slower
Coordinator John V. Carter
aid he had aim est a 'double
gang on the Job during a.
Uf at hoars, but two J actor
sue slowing the approach. eX
ailing tisue. F
Por one thing, it is necessary
to trim the load much more
caretuiiy as. the ship tco,me
For another, v the scrap now
going aboard ia cut -into ex
iremely large, heavy pieces.
These are more difficult to stow
in the holds. -
Some 400 extra tons were
added Friday to the original
The Job will re thrawgh the
sight as asaal, and there is
a bare possibility the ship
can sail late today. Bat to to-morrow
morrow to-morrow Is more likely.
. The total load Is expected
te be 11.SZ tens.
After the fuQ load is aboard.
It will require about four hours
of Inspection and measurements
by underwriters and. shippers
to check the weight-Joad of the
carve against previous figures.
The condition of the vesH
must also be Inspected an i
eomosred with Its condition- cn
Carter bt been Informed
bv the Labor Dent that
eheald pav atevedere a I'-ii-ber
miilmanu II a v .J
test the nllo
SUNDAY, MARCH 17, 1957,
THE SUNDAY. AMERICAN
. jr. J.
- ', if,
5?, JBy DICK.KLIINE
oivtoior TV: As ol Jan. 1, accord-
j-MrfT7- NRf! anrvev. 257 itations
' rcSthing well over S0 per cent of
America v apmes nviC
ped to televise color programs,.
But, at the same time, it must
beoted that WNBQ-TV m Chica Chica-gFthe
gFthe Chica-gFthe station hat NBC equipped
laSfc spring to broadcast all i 1 s
Hive shows in color, has gone bacK
to. black and white for many of its
lf you thtak all the problems on
soap operas are those of the fic fictional
tional fictional characters, you're mrotaken.
Tie actors themselves have a few
If Consider, for one heart-rending
teoment, the plight of lovely Mu Mu-Sifcl
Sifcl Mu-Sifcl Williams. She is better known
to. the vacuum cleaner set as Ly Ly-Mia
Mia Ly-Mia Canfield, the heroine of the
detergent opera over CBS TV,
'The Brighter Day.
1 Sometimes, Muriel says, she
goes for two or three weeks living
tine day in Lydia's life. This means
thjrt for those two or three weeks
site must work in the same dress.
6er times, the action h u m s
tfght along, and every day for
Muriel is a new day for Lydia
Bijd another dress, too. It msans
that her wardrobe must be very
;;Bot ill this had Us compenta compenta-'Mont
'Mont compenta-'Mont for an actress. Mori I
trinka she's closer to hr fans
t&an a night time star "Thy
Iee mo more, ot knw mo
A all kinds of situations; we're
apod friends." Sha gets stooped
on the gtroat by mink-eoated mar
ttVons and shabbily-d r s s d
Woman, all giving hr advice on
bar currant daily dilemma.
!!!And, for an actress,' she says,
ft dramatic serial like this gives
you much more variety. In a play,
no! matter how often you play it
you can only use the same emo emotions
tions emotions over and over. But in this,
over a year or so, you get a
chjmce to use all your emotions.
lna year, you're everything from
overjoyed to completely depressed;-
Today Encanto .35 20
V Deborah Kerr in
TEA and SYMPATHY"
! James Cagney In
'THESE WILDER TEARS"
Today IDEAL .25 .15
Anthony Qulnn Sophl
; Loren in
J Anita Ekberg in
' "MAN IN THE VAULT"
Showing of Your Service Centet Theatres Today V
DIABLO HT8. t:30 T:W GAjmOA 7iM --" f
., THE LAST WAGON"
Dean Martin ; Tues. "Artiste and Models"
" Jerry Lewis 1
"ARTISTS and MODELS" GATITN 8:30 7:WI
IIl TSiCOlori -LUST FOR LIFE" .. ...
m i o Toesday 'Francis In The
; Men. "Barefoot Battalion" Haunted House"
' i "'" - I- L ' --.
June Ally son
'-.Monday "Brain Machine"
' Th A i fi af A
I : dALo
; v pel If w
ALSO SHOWINO MONDAY!
PARAISO : :35
"Flame T The Islands".
SANTA CRUZ :1S 1:2
tee la a Mot Solsora a Tbiaf
; MOBY DICK
- In Cinemascope!
I ,. -
-. ,: 'Also; ', -i
A CRT W THE
' ; NIGHT
TV Lovely Claims
Muriel Williams iPiper Laurie j
So soap opc,ra actresses run the
emotional Procter and Gamut.
Soika Jonas: CBS-TV has picked
Spike and his outfit to replace Ed
gar Bergen's uo xou xrusi lour
Wife?'' sometime in mid- April.
Piper Laurit: The lovely actress,
whose recent TV appearances
have shown she's a fine actress,
eets the plum assignment of play
ing June Taylor on the choreo
grapher s we story on uimax
on April 18.
GAL ON GUARD A shorts. v
dad young woman member of
the Israeli army keeps vigil at
a field telephone at Sharm el
Sheikh, at the very tip of
Egypt's Sinai Peninsula, near
the disputed entrance to the
Gulf of Aqaba. Women take
many active; roles in Israeli
umed forces. 1
Also showing Monday;
2 JO 4:30.6:30 8:35
cotot hr m tuxa
lay , '3 jTj
fe. t T if ii iMiiimmi a
tSTMT Hrt'i$Jni lOCAE-fittta axeum
"IlA BOCA 7:M
THE GAMMA PEOPLE"
CAMP BIERI t:f 1:41
"Alexander The Great"
,T I V, OL I
S5c r r
- ". -.
Great Double Protrnmi
; Jos Ferrer in
I :. i Also:
Victor Mature In
, SAP All".
Janet's Star, Brightens
Hollywood Skies Again
By IRSKINK JOHNSON
HOLLYWOOD (NEA) A Star
Is Reborn J 'I'm having so much
fun this may be a whole new ca
reer for me. -
Janet Gaynor of the. younger-than-springtime
look was talking
about her return to the screen, af after
ter after 18 years, as the mother of a
teen-ager in "Bernardlne," a co comedy
medy comedy about teen-agers starring
'But I'm afraid I wasn't listen listening.
ing. listening. Janet was looking ahead and
I was looking back.
Back to the days of a sentiment
al love song called "Diane." Re-
member? "Smile for me, my
Diane' I was looking back to the
days of a romantic movie titled
Seventh Heaven" witn uiana as
its heroine and "Diane" fas its
theme song. To i the days when
there were romantic signs in tne
darkness of theaters instead of the
rustling of popcorn bags and the
pop ot DuuDie gum.
BACK BACK-baek to 1928 when
eirl named Janet Gaynor. who
had been an extra Jtmly four years
before, won the film industry's first
Oscar the only Oscar to carry a
three-ply credit Seventh Heav
en, Street Angel ana sunrise.
No, I wasn't listening to Janet
A 29 year cascade of movie
memories and the melody ot
Diane" blacked out her words for
me. But my eyes were wide open.
Across a crowded room or at
close range. Janet Gaynor a pe
tite 10(X pounds and still youthful
looking at a reported 51 is tne
perkiest' Hollywood immortal I've
Old movies may fade,, but Janet
Gaynor, old movie star, liasn t.
Able to retire, before high taxes.
to take "time out for living' she
left the Hollywood merry-go-round
in 1938 for her personal seventh
THERE'. NO NEED for her to
work now. She end her. husband,
Gilbert-AdrianMhe" fame clothes
0 SV g 5 SS S SS S ,8 A
oo va (mi) tmm. ?
1:06, 2:35 4.-12, 5:49, 7:26.
9:83 .m. 6.7S 9.40
"BABY DOLL" WILL ONLY
THEATRE. DON'T MISS
l gy g
fin iw ii
aa. t M 11
I n m tm "H, i
I : i : : j
; with. Tony CurtU
with J. Biomfield
count, a Beverly Hills estate, a
penthouse apartment in JNew xoric,
a 200-acre coffee plantation in Bra Brazil,
zil, Brazil, :
" But; as the mother of a 16-yW-old
son. Robin, a high school sen
ior,, she's, finding lit fun. to -play
the mother ot a. teen ager m
movie she likes "because it gives
me a clpnce to help prove that all
juveniles aren't delinquents. I've
been angry really angry about
the wild-youth films Hollywood
has been making and this picture
gives me a chance, as a .motnec,
to defend' our good teen-agers."
Janet's personal seventh heav heaven
en heaven riurtne the last 18 years has in
cluded a happy marriage, the rais raising
ing raising of young Robin and -an Afri African
can African safari in 1949 with her husband
who is interested in African art.
In 1951. she costarred again with
Charles Farrell in a radio version
of "Seventh Heaven."
LIKE ANOTHER fitiri lady.
Grace Kelly, she was born in Phi
ladelnhia. but spent most of her
childhood In Chicago and in San
(ENELDA) CORTE M
Francisco.. 'She was Jriouywooa s
No. 1 money making star m i32 i32-33
33 i32-33 and '34.
- Just before retiring. In 1938. the
starred ih three pictures, "Three
Loves Has Nancy." .Young In
Heart" and "A Star is : Born, Born,-which
which Born,-which Judy Garland recently re.
made as a musical.
"A Star It Born" almost was Ja
net's own storv. 1
From movie extra to Oscar win
ner In four years
She made her movie debut in
1924 as an extra in a one-reel Hal
Roach comedy. Later she appear
ed in two-reel westerns. Her first
contract, at the old Universal atu
dio, paid her $75 a week.
, During the filming of one picture
l -- er CTuaio dox luncn.
and her dreams of stardom, with
s vo'ine exra who f-M
he'd like, to be i star, too. His
name; he said, was Clark Gab e.
an a' star named Janet Gaynor
iuvb bailie vjcr,i. iAtut
12:50, 1:50, 4:06, 6:22, 8:50
4 T i
r i i r i Lr in m m
BE SHOWN AT CENTRAL
Ue. i 15c.
w'V ''--' -''
AWAY ALL BOATS
- ;V-- Also;
con o or;
r Taal. IB .a L,
SP2 RAMET L. GIFT, (second from left), first cook for Head Headquarters
quarters Headquarters Company, First Battalion, ; 20th Infantry Regiment,
imparts some of his culinary knowledge to Capt. Joseph u,
Hynes, (second from right), who served as & cook at the Fan J
cake Supper held recently at the Fort Kobbo Chapel Annex.
While Capt. Thomas Foster III. (right), commanding off cer of
Tank Company, assists with tha pancakes, Capt. Marion a.,
Zollicoffer (left), commanding officer of Heavy Mortar Com.
pany, concentrates on frying sausage. (U.S. Army Photo)
'hi :.-wi Vi ;
SEAL OF APPROVAL Four-foot replicas, like) this, of the i
Great Seal of the United States, will be decorative features of
.'the TTuman Library, to be dedicated at Independence, Mo., on
May 8. Above, Hermann F. Simon, an architectural modeler,,
looks over one of the clay models he made. From these, plaster
casts will be made and shipped to an Indiana quarry, where
they will be translated into limestone.
,. ,-L i ini.in Ilii iiiiiii 'I I II ""
I mmtsmmimtm I
Sui.i.iim. -m-u Tim i imi.r -i ...,...,,.-..wi0ft1rtwj
MAfiPL'fi STAPH FWfth atria nnlfM.fta isTn.n- r i J
K snakes like a bird to demonstrate the inherent stability of
I? MC4ktA V a" Be k.
"wt a new, onepassenger Helicopter, rirst shown
publicly at Philadelphia, Pa the tiny chopper is powered by ?
rocket engine mounted In tips of its rotor blade, and uses a
ujmvgcu perTOiae mixture ior
An Absorbing Romance
'HTHE POWER and the PRIZE?
on Thursday at the Bella" Vista
' THE POWER AND THE PRIZE, M-G-M attraction play
Ins; next Thursday at the BELLA VISTA Theatre, unfolds
a, poignant and anovint- love story against an absorbing
backdrop of the world ef Big Business and American indus industrial
trial industrial emoira.
This new Cinema Scope
Bert Ives, Charles Coaum, Sir Cedrle Hardwlcke ar.4 Mary
A star, and Introduces the beautiful Swiss star Elisabeth
Mor lr, vbo, with her first Hollywood role, is destined te
achieve a ewormooa poyalarit.
THE POWER AND THE PRIZE Is an rxcttine drama dramatic
tic dramatic event far all those who like good dramatic pW-tnres with
remantie overtones. Don't fall to eee It, next Tharsday at
the Bella Vteta,
picture offers some ef the year I
t.At rria Aim't APTfWTTS
er the nectar' in 'Joe'tf Hideaway -the other day when I
became troubled about a certain matter. iu ww w
ii ; jti4 n.vivi Vi lval militarv autnoiltles
had failed to invite Red's Cantuta Cab to. take any sort
Of part in the Armed Forces Pay displays. -
N Airplanes, tanKs ana ooa cowawiutuio- au jju.
not even a respectful nod .towards the Qantuta Cab.
rrv,, rotnta pqh innir pxactlv as if.it has recently
been crushed by a boa-constrictor,, and could have form formed
ed formed a most informative part of the Jungle v Warfare ..-Train-
mg ecnooi s. aispuyf. j r
It also looks as' if-it hasbeen run over by a tank,
v,&QT.e a ctriviTio-'r!pmhian to a Diane I once saw
spin ftitrom about 10,000. feet, the; pilot having jettisoned
his canopy 'ahd .elected-to-fly solo no airplane. -y
, With -neither '.windshield .nor: windows, the Cantut
Cab has gon about as far towards jettisoning its canopy
as any model of its vintage could be expected to. :
i Tf tVirtiio-Titfui nn't.h( nart of the militarv so
Dointedly to exclude Red' cab
The tsaiDoa ponce, xor lnataui:;, jicvci au caumo
. It. happens that as I sat down at my harpsichord to
thic vdnmn.T had thoughts of makine some re-
ference to the recent diligent
Marine Corps in giving peopje,.pieiuy umie wmuo.
about Armed Forces Day as they sat waiting to get on
to Amador.-" - f ;
! But after watching the Marine flyers' formation over
AihmnV t om mnvpri hv a 'frreat renentance. and freelv
concede that many Marihes have found something more
netful tn rin tiMth t(i omvpmmpnt.'s t.im than nrp.vfintinff
W VV TW fvr
overcrowding of the bar at
in iact, tnis wnoie Armea rorces juay iuea rruwer
for Peace" has instilled a great benevolence" in me for
' For instance, I at once dismissed the thought of sug suggesting
gesting suggesting that refusal to pay $1 an hour to any worker
doing a half-way decent job of production would qualify
any employer so minded to a well-remembered place hi
the literature of the ages, along with, for instance,
Charles Dickens' Scrooge. ',--..
i I would have had a mind to inquire of officials and
employers who consider this
of ; a "home and education they could give their own kids
tor $iu a iu-nour weeK, prices ana was oeing wnai iney
I might also have further inquired how, without good
homes and. education for its kida, a country may be ex-,
pected to grow in social, ethical and economic: stature.
Suffused with benevolence, I shall withhold all such
questions today, just as if it didn't matter a toot what
becomes of a country's social,' ethical and economic sta stature.
ture. stature. How benevolent -can I get?
Well,1 1- could perhaps suggest putting the! Marine
gate guards on piece 'ratesah extra leave pass for every
10 cars passed through. This should speed things u
But I resolved riot tor bother the Marines' further.
Nor will I bother the Panama Canal Company-today toy
asKing tnem yei once wno paia now much for the- sojourn
of Nciaragua dictator Tacho Somoza in the VIP suite in
Gorgas Hospital last fall. Because I would probatMkget
the usual answer- "The bill was paid." This is a matter
regarding which apprehensive PanCanalers have little
doubt. They would just like a little more assurance that
it was not paid in any degree by them as Oorgas users
or as United States taxpayers. v -'But I do ; not feel un uncooperative
cooperative uncooperative enough to: bring up such a matter' today.
NowVhat else is there to be benevolent about? :.
. I could benevolently commend the reserve exhibited
by Bishop Gooderi in refraining from bringing to the no notice
tice notice of the relevant; jurisdictional arbiter (all- union offi officials
cials officials have been busy down at the scrap job) the report
in a local paper that hard-working, versatile Rabbi
Nathan Witkin gave some departed citizen "a Christian
burial.'. . ;
This reserve entitles Bishop Gooden to some sort of
place of honor at the St. Patrick's Day Purim dance
scheduled ; tonight at the JWBln itself an occasion
which intrigues me singularly. rivr''v., t
Well, with ithe Jewish mayor of Dublin on the re reviewing
viewing reviewing stand at yesterday's St. Patrick's Day parade in
New York, I guess we might at well all get Jn step.
All I have to contribute to the matter-is the thought
that Northern Ireland is a considerably greener and more
pleasant spot for practising
strip. This is a contributions.
I shall benevolently abstain from mentioning the
i hard day put in yesterday
who, accoramg to reports reaching me, was unable from
mid-morning to closing time to. show any visitors rouna
the locks because he was tensely awaiting the arrival of
some scheduled, but (to a late hour) invisible group from
tne Aiianuc-siae. r. :.,. .,
At the last reading I received; the locks had "not
seen this group, nor had this group seen the locks: 1
consider it-much more Imaginative that a guard should
devote his day to such meditative, pursuits, rather than
to the crass simplicity of tossing a word or so of explana explanation
tion explanation to sUch characters as have actually turned up to
have a look at the fish ladder, or whatever that system
is Mickey Kiernan operates there at Miraflores. : f
- There is just not enough meditation in this world."
Everyone rushing and bustling. .Itwas placid and reas- ;
suring yesterday to see this guard meditating on where
the invisible group( might be, and to see highly-visible ;
groups meditating on how nice it would be to have some- :
one explain the fish ladder to them. j : ; : -':
I f. Meditation, we nred more of it Same as benevolence.
Seek these commodities every Sunday at this time, on
:. PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this week makes a
resoectful bow towards the 10 thousand who turned out
for Armed Forces Dav at Ft Davis, and the 15 thousand
who showed up at Albrook. . .',
I .,-1015--t-.'- "
is Indeed a number the organizers of the affair can
feel good, about, so iV not get in the act with them?
T was nudeing a little nfear-
from their considerations.
work of the members of the
1 X T
the American Legion Club.
rate excessive lust what sort
commandos than the-Gaza
by the Miraflores lock guardf
'i I n
III I' 1
'I- i I
(1 l k
JTHB 8TJNDAT AMERICAN "f w.W w--
SUNDAY, MARCH It, Wft
- ft It 4
Will CivbiShow t;
rQr V-Oi. retu
The Panama Riding School
nnripr t.h rflrprfinn-nf Mr. P. S.
Rudesheim will stage a horse
shnw in honnr of Pol. Peter S.
Peca, commanding officer, Fort
Claytorij and Mrsj Peca, at 7:30
tomgnt;at jarman ieia.
TnnluHprf In t.hn -shnw will be
jumping and exhibition" riding.
A total of 15 horses a"re entered
in tne snow. Feca -win do- leaving
the command in June(. r-jj
Ar)mts1nn Ire Mnd "the
public is invited to vattend.
.vl.:;v'..-4 Hi'arVVn'i-C.1- 4'.:,
jj.w.j.utuiLiiiiaaiiiiii-iaiaMiiwiiiiiiiaiaaa.Mniiiamiin- wai.WMwaiiHiii.Miiiiaa.aiiiwinw wiiiflfiiniiiiwiainrffltffliiffliw
Tr1f:,wraiN -supply division,' Quartermaster, Corozal,
LT. COL. ,W;:Bu j ceremonies held recently
Dead In Garage;
Knife Beside Him
PRPTTTJF.WAWT TCnff' iiarch 18
A UP ) Prank TUsley; r 2,'i au author
thor author of ,Td Hate To Be Dead,"
and other novels,1 was found
dead In the garage of his home
today. A icpife lay beside jhlm,,
1 -- II Biq T
pi.ii ntctanrfiriff recent news on
tViA tplevision irom is oi uio
tne leieyisiuu 1 Commonwealth Eisenhower's administration team
tmn of ihe.Bntisn omm undergone extensive reshuf-
Internationai Newsfiim Agency w th Govern
mited. i, Uions. More than -20 major posts
For a long M So far, the second term turnover
been felt for an orgamsaUon wwcn restricted tQ the second
would Provide 'television stauons echelon o oUcygyng officials,
and other newsfUm users with we xhere have been no, changes in
a .Art m servxwc thA i'nhinof irqpit mir Tnpr mav
itAtinioe render the newspapers u enm rnmintr later in the vear.
r '' .' I-,."'' CAAWAtuKit D r.Qi4 fTfirkT Pnee rtllit
. .... jABf nif fnrnnra- i- 5. ; .':
At untisn jsrut" r unaer ure wnen congressioni in-
tion ne.aaquan.ei ,r"'t'
iT: ,.hn nroo airliner ;ne
don and Paris run to only 65 mm
thW Silver Wing .irvlrt J
British European Airways,
' Ira the ;"d ,uneh T
contest with tim. that Vm tew
tSXsewon. v ,:!.j;Jon,lie.dquafters tond
The vexations of stewards guioe cenUy we were U0wAl L"!. ""'u.V:t:i"'i". 1
,ii concerned with tne wei- the ew sei-up. coniraci. vuie iKueu.
? inmfort of travellers are der the control of a Trust com- variety of personal reasons, such
fare arid comiort "i way t. unper y R Fllm i.-iMu jpsiPB wturh to
usually weU Broad- S ib, ; 7 7 7;
i: it i npnL Mint wuia i ireaniBU uuu, wv, .i . ,r
" v.-........ footing Corporation and the aus
be so. i . .f iupri r ,. jn,.iimi rnmmission.
- For instance, nau ."VV- u -i7 jwauan
unta this week that shprob- r..dv w
, h.ws on film for sobseribert
anywhere in tht world who may
operate tolovltion orwicos, pro pro-duc.
duc. pro-duc. elnoma, nowsrools, or, 'k
Universities, ruire newsWms
for other purpogot.
unta this weeK inai a
tern facing the
guide lecturers who will p lot
million or mdre werseaa visitors
round London this year is that of
"aving off interlopers who try
attach themselves to any party
being escprted to places of ter:
. J sure that the film is supplied im-
S'T'S k iaVs!T-rliIt.A 4 individual pro-
and uouaay .jr. "-i n or j-
qualifying test Ittfffi grammes. ,, 7 .v,
WllU uunwv INI,VUIUin
that applicants i
' .1. ni.b At whn ha been
. m nenneia 7, : .
Earner i m A..-i.t nnf rri." m m that a start is
BUJUCo -f with about a flozen
npciai wuuu i .,
Now thf aro TO uonoon
TELEVISION IN TOYLAND
Buyers from almost every coun-
Uoioa of South Africa, were there
It is the duty of the Trust to en-
regular camera teams in various
Commonwealth countries and Eu Europe
rope Europe A large number of correspond
-a inee cameramen
wiU be employed throughout the
This- ir a most encouraging en enterprise
terprise enterprise and has been welcomed
as such by viewers in the .United
Kingdom. A visual news agency
for such it is needs tremendous
backing in money and technical e e-quipment
quipment e-quipment if it is to be a success.
This pooling of Commonwealth,
resources; is tha sniiblo solu solution,
tion, solution, specially as tho way Is left
open for othor organisations With Within
in Within tho Commonwealth to' Join the.
founder mombers. V
As television services spread into
every country, so will the need
grow for a comprehensive and in inexhaustible
exhaustible inexhaustible supply of international
news on film.
Our experience in Britain, where
we started the world's first public
television service back in 1936, has
shown there is no conflict between
televised news land the printed
word. Each stimulates interest in
the other. ... .
77 .u- i.t.- S worn
in and J3J men- all of who m
have proved themselves f sMT
competent to mike a trip round
London something th.t oy.r..
guests will fmembor with plea-,
..... Mm a. vaar to COmO.
I wonder, by the way, how many
..j '..w,iiJhiuh miiid nave
swerea nie zrhxio
techism on their ow i great City?
It was news to me that the pub
with a tree trunk in the bar Is Ye
Olde Mitre in Hatton uaraen, .u
.l.. k. ii.iMhnll rrmtains a Stn-
... -i Hona TTtiplisnman sir
H1C VL ""N (
r? 1 U ill
vvinsujii viiui -" .
tv,-. TmnHal State Crowtl. which
anyone may gloat on in the Tower
of London, contains 3,000 diamonds
but K a lionaoner, mignv eqimi
, .....1 W nr 30.000.
I knew, of course, that the JLQ00-
year-old Domesaay book re
..: ;- -pnhlio Ttppnrrt Office.
view u .lie
that Admiral Lord Nelson 4s buried
under the very centre of the Dome
of St. Paul's Cathedral, and that
is-. ... .Hariri air nasseneers do
not arrive at London Airport Cen
tral, but London Airport Norths
Any schoolboy knows as much
though- many might have been
' caught by the trick question
where Is the London statue
great English novelist Charles
Dickens? Correct answer; there
' I- ma am
Talking of schoolboys," not for
Eettinr the girls; there were sore
temptation to play truant from Th'cceeeornWnity chorus
u auuu.-t.u- i wiiwyv iiviveivn Isthmus will present Rossini s
scene nfBrrtain's annual Toy Fair. .. r stat Water for its second pub-
Th niece de res stance was a m u rrmi S!'0.?.,?.
toy let-propeUed V-X .rocket fe' M0vie actresa Jean petera was k0l Tuesday, March 28. The pro pro-nstrated
nstrated pro-nstrated on the beach; before! ,..i miinnnair. Ki" nf .- ,tlA i.
erowds n.l ""y?- tM Howard Hughes three days ago paUo of the-Balboa KlemenUry
rose to a haisht of over 100 feet. ,k. vrv n-n i-w i.u i
i ujv Mtw -A-.". i." w nc:iiuui.rajvrKiiiiuiK.
I VU1U"U1UI liumuci muu ISOr OI mUSIC TUT U1C VUUU ,uiiv
"";. - saia m copyngnica uiof-" scnoois,; as : lnsirucwr ot
try in Western Europe, as well as flt frtend- of. the couDle re-Lin, tn,ropal. tnuslft from the
vealed the marriage to her.
I rcoibu Mlb sun a a aea.g'c w I rjtCUAlUU AV loJUil V
in blfcer numberi than- ever w-3 ,A .M,a moi,iAa4 i
. ---- lO saia uu vvuvuiuu Alois SiUKl uucvvvr VI V14 JJVl
'r-."- .fr.1' '7. . for years sl recorder Hughes formanee of gtabat Mater.-,
Not ruahtr atonbirt-the inge- Hoilywootf gossiping." Composed of regular day-class
Bujty and novelty of many of ine un. -tr rf tnu horn an n htnti nri nt vnert.
toys, seems to have appealed to a farm near 'canton.. Ohio, isJ enced adults enrolled to ihi
til mirrhas-n. I . cl. ... ..1 ... ...
. ..-11. .11... A V.
a i-rm near v--k,. uiv, "-j enceo aauius cumucu w tuc
. -."- 7- - r- -130. -tiitgnes is u. one wm class,- tne conege commuiuiy
' -"4ria hi io. .u -ihm uimnui cnorus is ine gcoup wntcn
nlaced-for make ut outfits forl.. ...--, --. -. .. :--.
small girls, w
can be ricked
"Shavinf outCU" for boys bad
razors with paper blades.
Irttarn's toy Industry has en entered
tered entered an astonishing 'grewtti in
recent years. Before WerM W'r
II Ha total output was value, af
- 000 .BO pounds. .Today it H 33
Zlf PT ' 19 He haa major holdings in J accompaniment, will use words
OMt peunsts, of which experte Trans-World Airlines. Northeast in English in an adaptation by
w about 7400 Airlines and other aviaUon in- w. Ball.
-y . riu ui 1 ,w .ihm CflOIul U lire Rluup wiiicn gait
naka-a u-ouurt for sauartW. Cramer 3rd and waa the Canal Zone presentation of
witsweet lipstick that (ji0rcel a year later. Hughes" Handel's Messiah last Christmas
w off by whom was fIrgt marriage ended In divorce aeaaon. t
in is... -1 r
' Mis. peters" ft appeared in stabat Mater is "Trfbula "Trfbula-"Three
"Three "Trfbula-"Three Coins in the Fountain," tion" with the original words in
r tr.-M.a V... e-Hns1 -n4 IT , w ...... V
1 n .iii uui ."-IMUU. l lie: fcioiuil v uc una J
"A Man Called peter. Hughes two sopranos, an alto, a tenor,
a- i A -L- a. a ..t t I a a tA IiV ..11 -.W ....
u saia vo or rwun.fi ii traLmiauiy- j na m oass soio. wiui iuu taUimus
toi $20Q mUliorv;' the News said, jof mixed voices, and with organ
Ua. Keat. nO irtf hnlii.ncrS In I arinninri1mrit will I. vnrrlt
Television has had a marked ef- johnny Meyer. H b e s j ance of Stabat Mater on Tues Tues-fect
fect Tues-fect on the popularity of certain friend ""i form-r aide, told t day. March 26 Is free. Adults
tor$. Cowhnr outfits, thank n re- tt'tM pr--- r-- "jwo noy and appreciate ; the
cent lWilsion serials, areb:k'ra ?rfrr:i' b:twecn Hughes jwor'd's ereat music are urged to
frjor. 'and Miss Peters. i be present.
ufnover Noted In Ikes Team
Of Administrators Since November
By LOUIS CASSELS
Tf .anv nf the ripnnrtirtl? officials
quit because they didn't like Mr.
Eisenhower's programs of "mod
ern Kepublicanism, tney Kepi
their complaints to themselves.
There has been no public indica indication
tion indication that nnlirv differences fieured
in any of the resignations.
One official, Assistant Defense
Secretary Robert Tripp Ross, quit
imHor fir a urhpn rnnprpsaionfll in
vestigators frowned at his connec
tion with tirms noimng mili military
tary military contracts. Others resigned:
for a variety of personal reasons,1
such as health or a desire to re
turn to private business.
' If any of the departing officials
quit because, they didn't like Mr.
Eisenhower's program of "mod "modern
ern "modern Republicanism,'" they kept
their complaints to themselves
There has been no public indica
SAFETX AWARD' .Frank Mongogna,. center; accepts Certificate of Merit for Safety from Col. Peter S. Peca" (fourth from
leftK commanding officerFort Clayton,7 for the Quartermaster laurtdry operating 288,675 accident free man-hours fof mf
ntlrn irPOP if ,1 OA M nnrrrrtr ca u .itnpr!nfnHAnt nf thA om Ifmnrirv nt. fiiinint.u. Tf t to rleht are: Mavis Turner. .Alicia
n.niUaH iiirntnM lir.aa. QanQ mrnTtrfAffna T t. Pftl Ti-anpi T, T tantT nVtUf nf flPlH cPrvirPS division. USAROAKTT. OM. RCrSA
, V Uvll li-4 AVi, aviuii cHio.y.t f ot; iviuii6U6.i, jv, Wi i vu v.-. w -- -v 7
Green- Marv Sanford. EUord Waldron. and Edward Callendr. (U.S. Army Photo):',
tion that policy differences figured Education and Welfare, one ma-
in any oi ino reigiiua.
State and Defense
Replacements have been drawn
IU1II,"5 "" im.. l
key departmentsState and De
Christian A. Herter. former Re
nnhliran Governor ot M a s s ai
setts came in as undersecretary of
state to succeed Herbert Hoover
Jr., who returned to his California
oil business. Hoover hadn't gotten
on too well in the diplomatic
Other important changes at the
State Department: i;
Andrew J. Berding, formerly of
the U.S. Information Agency, re
placed Carl W. Mccardie- as as assistant
sistant assistant secretary for public af affairs.
fairs. affairs. .7
C Burke Elbrick was named
assistant secretary for European
affairs, succeeding Livingston
Merchant, new ambassador to
By College Group
Extenshm Division of 'the Canal
C rinnplas Dillon, former am
bassador to France, wai appointed
denutv undersecretary for eco
C Frederick Rajnhardt WIS 80-
pointed counselor of the depart
ment, succeeamg uougias
thur, new ambassador Jajan.
In the Defense Department,
Thomas S. Gates soon will be pro promoted
moted promoted from assistant secretary to
secretary of the Navy to succeed
Charles S. Thomas, who is return returning
ing returning to private life.
Murray Snyder, former assist assistant
ant assistant White House press secretary,
will move into Ross's job.
Gordon Gray, who has been: as assistant
sistant assistant secretary bf defense -.for-international
security affairs was
called to the White House to uc uc-...j
...j uc-...j Arthur s Flomminc is bead
of 4he Office of Defense Mobili-
zaiton. Flemmlng is returning to
his private career at president of
Ohio Wesleyan College.
Mansfield Sprague moved, up
from Defense Department gener general
al general counsel into Gray's old job.
Vprt Philadelohia at-
torney, was brought in to be gen
Former Rep. Dewey Short (R (R-Mo)
Mo) (R-Mo) was named assistant secre
tary of the Army, succeeaing
Charles L. Burgess, assistant
defense secretary for manpower,
quit to become president of Trans
World Airlines, a ns -ao j
Tn tba jjeoanment m nwiui
tor post is vacant. No one has
been appointed yet to succeed re retired
tired retired Dr. Martha Eliot as head
of the Children's Bureau.
Labor Department unaersecre
U I 1i -J'tt'I
I4 iV -1x4..
. : '4,7v Va) ft
Tropicalized vacuum packec
1 in double sealed, carls.. 7
, . ..- .. .
. Milk powder made by an exclusive low heat spray
pXUlyCod J.IU111' ilCOll paobcuiuitu tuwa iixiaa.
. Formula specially developed and recommended for 7
' inants and adults requiring a low fat diet com- '4
bining high protein, mineral and vitamin content.
APPROXIMATE ANALYSIS Z
Butterfat i 4.00 Lactose 44.05
Protein ....il0 Minerals ...... 6.85,
Vitamirf 'D2 ;V. 100 Units per ounce
7;77- v-; '7- , i .
77 Calorie! .... 122 per ounce
At all grocers $0.65 pound
Produced and packed under the most modern and sanitary, condtions by
mainly from business and law, tary Arthur Larson was appointed
Wlln a spnmuing Ul eunwiun neaQ Ol Hie J.3-
public officials. A number of of- Agency, succeeding Theodore F.
ficials were promoted to fill va- strelbert. Texas attorney Joseph
cancies at a nigner level. ; a. Jenkins succeweo ivr
XT..-1.. k.lf nt th. onin inn : n.nh nf tha National
coming has taken place in two Labor Relations Board.
. . f..l. . n. I n...rfm.nt hart a
ine JUSUCB uciuiui""'
chain of promotions when Solici Solicitor
tor Solicitor General Simon E. Sobeloff was
appointed a circuit judge. Asst.
Atty. Gen. J. Lee Rankin succeed succeeded
ed succeeded Sobeloff and in turn was suc succeeded
ceeded succeeded by W. Wilson White, for
mer U.S. district attorney in
By SollDrink Man
mttic T.'. Marrh 14 (UP)
Actress Jayne Mansfield was di divorced
vorced divorced today on grounds of. cruel-
T...f i "Va'nafK.MWOTl'-the dl-
hi rharn that "Jayne
had gone into tha motion picture
business causing negiec w ner
husband, and. also words and
deeds leading tos an 7 intolerable
situation." ; '."..
No custody provision -waf' made
on their daughter,. Jayne Marie,
6, because -she -is in California
with br motfcer. out of the juris
diction of Judge W. L. (Jack)
- Judge Thornton asked Mansfield
if he thought reconciliation, was
possible. "No,".- Mansfield replied,
"no man wants to be second
choice. If she should come back
I would be second choice to her
j Mancrialii who works for a soft
rink- firm aaiit hid "treat
deal of respect and admiration for
Jayne tor tne success sne nas nau
for what she has chosen, for her
life.- -N : '."7
Judge' Thornton, remarked tnat
she was-an attractive-woman.
'Yes, sir," Mansfield said.
....... 'liVty I
,4PHlLC0" Air Condilioning Unit
34 H.P. 5 year guarantee
M ir ftA M .Ll.
PHUCO" "Super Marketer
16 eu. ft
I 1 m
I lip J J
TH1LC0" Automatic Washer
PHILCO" T.V.Set. 21'
ZS and M cycles
FIVE FLOORS (
Wv S V
Ave. 7a. Central and 21st. E. Etreet
Tels. 2I83 2-1833
We're Member of ill
THE' PAKAMA AMERICAS ? AN INDEPENDENT DAIf.T NEWSPAPEB
SUNDAY, MARCH 11, 15
Ji mtt ( J If hIipL w Pum 2-0740 m 2-0741 Llmm 9,00 mJ 10 .. m(t
Many of the visiting doctors plan
to bring their families with them
Most of them will stay at the Ho Hotel
tel Hotel El Panama.
MANT ISTHMIANS WILL FIND OLD FRIENDS r
AMONG DOCTORS COMING HERE FOR CONVENTION
Among the doctors who plan to attend the Second Inter
American Medical Convention, which will be held at the Uni University
versity University of Panama and the Hotel El Panama April 3, 4 and
5, arc many who have spent some time here either with the
'itemed Services or at Gorgas Hospital.
"rw Former Isthmians who will appear on the program are
uj)r. Edward Shanbrom, now Chief of Lympboma-Leukenia
Section, City of Hope Medical Center, Duarte, California,
and Col. W. W. Nichol, Chief of the Surgical Service, Brooke
.mong delegates who plan to at at-trtd
trtd at-trtd are Dr. Frederick L. Scheyer,
"Seattle, Washington, Dr. H. T. Hin Hin-m'ah,
m'ah, Hin-m'ah, Redding, California, Doctor
Blocker H. Joslin, Dr. George W.
Owen, Dr. Maurice Hargrove, Mil Milwaukee,
waukee, Milwaukee, Wis. Dr. Nicholas M. Go Go-rog,
rog, Go-rog, New Brunswick, New Jersey,
Dr. Kenneth O. Courtney, ftio de
Janeiro, Brazil, Dr. Ben L. Hull,
Altoona, Pa. Dr. M. Weisberg St.
Paul 2 Minnesota Dr. Oscar J.
Michael, Danville, Illinois, ur. jo
Campbell Carey, jonei, imnois,
Dr. William J. Haynes, Wayne, Pa.
Tr Louis W. Wrisht Harrisburg,
Ponna.. Dr. Martin Mills, Rich
mond 2. California. Dr.. Lawrence
Butler. Detroit. Mich.. Dr. Alfred
S. Conston, Somerville, N.J., Dr.
Emor L. Car twright, Fort Wayne,
Indiana, Dr. Harry Dailey, Bloom-sburg.-Pa..
Dr. Chester L. David Davidson,
son, Davidson, Jamaica 2 N. Y., Dr. Lydia
Zalaska, Chicago, Illinois, Dr. Fe Felix
lix Felix Wroblewski, New York City.
Some of the delegates coming
from South America are Dr. Anto Antonio
nio Antonio Habib, Barranquilla, Colombia,
Dr. Jose Ignacio Baldo, Caracas,
'Venezuela, Dr. Jose Domingo Sie--TTninosa.
Dr. Pedro Cossio, uuenos Aires ana
Dr. Mario Carvajal, CaK, Colombia.
American Legion Birthday Ball
Draws Large Crowd
The American Legion "Birthday
Ball" made a fitting conclusion to
Arined Forces Day for the large
crowd who flocked to the Hotel El
Panama last night.
Lt. Gen. Robert M. Montague,
Commander In Chief, Caribbean
Command gave an address stress
ing the theme of Armed Forces Day
Tower f or Feace.
Nature Study Group Plant
Busy Day Thi Wednesday
Members of the Nature Study
Group of the Canal Zone College
Club will assemble, armed with
field glasses, at 7 o'clock Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday morning for a bird-watching
session at the home of Mrs. Walker
Mrs. Alderton lives at house 521,
which is the first house beyond the
entrance to Gamboa Penitentiary
on Gaillard Highway before motor motorist
ist motorist from the Pacific Side reach the
bridge across the Chagres River.
these moraines. A variety of Pani
eers. Humming Birds, Salators,
Baltimore Orioles, Eleana and Hon
Breakfast will be served after
Later the same day, the group
will meet for an hour's study at
3:30 p.m. in the conference Room
on the Third floor of the uvu Af
Friends of members are welcome
to attend the day's activities.
Legion Auxiliary Gives Binge
The American Legion Auxiliary
Hospital committee gave its month
ly bingo party for the patients at
Goreas Hospital on Wednesday, at
the Red Cross Recreation Room.
Prizes consisted of toilet articles,
cigarettes and candy. Home-made
cake and punch were served, ine
Legion committee this montn was
Mrs. Mary E. Becker ana Mrs. x.
Mr. and Mrs. Altman
Entertain For Newlyweds
Mr. and Mrs. Saul Altman enter
tained Friday night with a dinner
party at their home in El Cangre-
Guests of honor were newlyweds
Mr. and Mrs. Henrique Eisen.
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 5)
Cash & Credit
HOLLYWOOD, March 16 (UP)-
Credits in the film, "The Counter
feit Plan," list the technical advi
ser as "annonvmous." He had
Mrs. Alderton says that her gar- served 10 years in prison for forge-
den is f nil of a variety of birds ry.
U NSOLD IN ALL
(Beautiful kair color
USED BY THE BEST
O it COLORS
O it CONDITIONS
O H CLEANSES
and It does ALL THREE at one and
C O I O R SHAMPOO the same times
DISTRIBUTORS IN PANAMA
JULIO VOS, S. A.
Second Diagonal (Old "A" Street) No. 7-27 Box No. 197 Tel. 1-2971
rteavu Upper utrmi
DIET is not the answer to i
heavy, flabby upper arm.' Ever
cise is. Oddly' enoughk even very
slim -people and girls a in their
twenties tend to develop this up
per arm. It's far from pretty in a
sleeveless sheath or a bathing
And it's a lifelong problem
Once you've exercised it back in
to trim lines, you must continue
the exercise or the muscles will
return to their former flabby
Here's a simple and effective
exercise to tighten and firm the
muscles of the upper arm: stand
with arms lifted straight out in
front of you at shoulder height.
Place the palms against a wail
and keep ypur feet about a foot
away from the wall so that your
body is on a slant. Now let your yourself
self yourself lean slowly toward the wall
by bending your elbows. Then
straighten your arms slowly so
i-that you return to your, original
position. Do this 25 times a day
at the start; then work up to 30.
LETTING your weight rest first
on one foot and then the other
while you're waiting ,for the bus
or standing talking to someone is
a sure wav to noor nosture. No
matter how tiresome it seems, put
your weight evenly on both feet.
When you don't, you're throw
ing your body completely out of
balance, as the years go Dy (ana
not so many ,of them, either)
yoii'll find yourself with a round
stomach, an aching back, a sag
ging bust and a generally unat
When you sit, remember to sit
straight, a slump can give you a
dowager's hump. Having and
keeping a good figure is a matter
of exercise, good posture, diet
and a constant watchfulness.
. , The i :
I Critic's Cornet ; :
" "' 1 111 'Viliii' "T5SS5SS32--5-
If you want to cut down on dry dry-cleaning
cleaning dry-cleaning bills and still look w e 1 1 1-eroomed.
eroomed. 1-eroomed. invest in a really good
clothes brush and use it faithfully.
Your woolens never should go in
to the closet as soon as you take
them off; they should be placed
on a hanger to air, proDabiy on
the shower rod in the batnroom.
Then give them a good brush
ini? before vou nut them away
You'll be astonished at what it
does for both the appearance and
life of vour woolen suits and
dresses. Never press a woolen
garment until you have, brushed
it thoroughly since you're only
pressing dirt in when you omit
'' A '!-,;. 1 1
t i -' 'It,:
"DO DAD" JOHN WINKLOSKY is one of the many Mister Girl
Scouts helping 1200 Canal -Zone girls between the ages of 7
and 17 to be happy, resourceful Individual willing to share
their abilities as citizens in the home, community and world.
Fact-Finding Board Urges
Wage Raises For RR Workers
Teenagers ft Pre-teens f
3:30 to 5:30 p.m.
HARNETT & DUNN
$1000 ONE THOUSAND DOLLARS $1000
THE BEST WHOLE MILK POWDER
With each purchas of a five-pound can of V I T A L I C vou w" receive a numbered ticket valid for twelve
drawings during th next twelvt months, with priies of ONE THOUSAND DOLARS monthly.
' Prizes to be paid to the holders of tickets bearing the numbers of the Panama
National Lottery drawings of the first Sunday of each month.
ALL TICKETS ARE GOOD FOR EVERY OIS'E OF THE TWELVE MONTHLY DRAWINGS
Continuing through February 1958
WHOLE MILK POWDER
The best food
for you and your f amity
Gire your family
buying the large size and
WIN flOOO monthly.
WASHINGTON. March 16 (UP)
A presidential fact-finding boaTd
today recommended wage in increases
creases increases of 26V4 cnts an hour plus
cost-of-living raises for 160.000
railroad workers involved in a
The union had asked for a' sen
eral increase of $3 a day and eight
paid holiday. This adds up to 37 Mi
cents an nour. The board's pro
posal follows a wage pattrn ac
ceptable heretofore to the car
- The board urged acceptance of
its findings which, it said, are in
line with President Eisenhower's
appeal 'to labor and industry to
cooperate in slowing down the in
flationary wage-price spiral.
Mr. Elstnhowep- set up retire
board last December to investi investigate
gate investigate differences between the
Brotherhood of Railroad Train
men and 175 class one railroads.
Employes affected are mostly
road and yard brakemert, conduc
tors, and yardmasters.
the board said it hoped that neith neither
er neither the railroads nor the union
would "'view our recommend
tions in terms of victory or de
feat but .rather as a basic ap approach
proach approach tola just settlement."
The recommendations are not
binding but usually lead to a ne
The board proposed an increase
of 12V4 cents an honr" retroactive
to Nov. 1, 1956; seven cents, pf
fective Nov. 1, 1957, and sev n
cents on Nov. 1, 1951,
Cost-of-living adjustments would
be made starting May 1, 1957,
and each ix months thereafter on
the basis of changes in the Labor,
Department's consumer price In Index.
dex. Index. The board proposed adjust adjustments
ments adjustments of one cent an hour, up or
down,, for each half-point change
in the index. "'
reetfhrmerid d'Sevea paid" 6
days for yardmen only as a.ni
"equivalent benefit." They wouldj
ne wew Year s uay, Washington's
Birthday. Memorial Day, Fourth
of July, Labor Day, Thanksgiv
ing uay and Christmas.
The Railway, Labor Act provides
By YVONNI BARRITT
For the oast two wak there
has been on exhibition at the Jew-
lsn welfare Board center' Bal Balboa
boa Balboa a splendid selection of water
colors by the well known Canal
one league "artist, Mrs. I n g a
Turner Prier, whose deep penetra penetration
tion penetration into the lore and life of these
parts well qualifies her to give
sensitive testimony to the breath breathtaking
taking breathtaking beauty that surrounds each
waking moment of our fortlnat
lives here in Panama.
: One's first Impression on enter
tag that delightful little srt room
is colo i the harmonious and
suoume ensemble of color. Later.
after absorbing those hues and
tones one begins to feel that sub-:
ue yet intense feeline which must
have .jmotivated the artist while
sne searched and studied her vis
ta and gave it valid interpretation.
'; Notable amons th manv naint,
ing is the well executed "Poultry
market depicting a scene of
great interest In which the artist
nas succeeded In p r e t i n g,
inrougn excellent composition teca-
niques, the romantic and intrieu.
ing water front of Panama City.
. . me piace wnere numDie and
industrious fishermen return from
their work, where they patch their
gear,: cook their food and rest for
another try. We see there the; san sandy
dy sandy beach encircled bv a fantastic
variety of dwellings and windows
from which laundry flutters out to
dry and we can almost smell the
salt and feel the breeze. This has
been Interpreted with treat deli
cacy, in fact one almost believes
he is looking at a freshco. Al-
tnougn uus painting has many de details,
tails, details, a difficult and even daneer-
ous ming to do-when dealing with
water colors, yet this details do
not divert the attention from but
rather support the central theme.
Ana then there is "Red Paint"
which is bold and forceful, with
the color lending marvelous effect
to tne surroundings. And "Padre's
view from Taboga" with so much
light and happiness that one al
most feels the presence of the sun
It is a delightful scene with the
mountain in the background in
green tropical splen'dor complete
ly oainea in warm, gay, nappy
sunlight which both warms' and
cheers and which easily makes it
a complete picture as to feeling.
. ''Home Town" deals the eternal
modest and humble as well as
homey side of a town. In comno
sition, Mrs. -prier has. used the
curved1 railroad tricks Ho soften
the straight Junes on either side
and has brought ourthe theme
values with a good sense of color.
Jn its report to the PresMfp.kBslctk moratorium
after the board submits its find
ings. After that the union is free
to. strike if no settlement has been
veyed by wecisa and quick paint,
tag and tfie. sky-so difficult ;
water color since it cant be dona
but onceis true and real, but
strangely enough,?this has been
ldst in her "La Restinga" where
the too vivid tonalities of the l4Z
have tended to distort the values
.of Xhe whole, v---:
An interesting technique is : ob obtained
tained obtained in "Galeta Point" where
the artist cleverly breaks the mA:
otony of the massive greens by
using strokes of India ink, using
it again in outlining sublet J
And variety from tropical scenes
is given by ."Lobsters W h a r f
Rockford. Massachussets. whifh
possesses deeper tones than the
omers ana portrays great vigour
and depth. The composition is
beautiful and the nerennial rhtrm
of subject of this eatesorv i wall
Water color painting is a simple
way of painting and like H im.
pie things is difficult to aehieva
. . if the essential simplicity it
to be achieved. Water color must
be transparent and colorful; it
must be diffused in the non-essentials
and vigorous in the "subject
matter. Unlike oil painting, t ha
mistakes in water colors caniint
be corrected by the simple expe expedient
dient expedient of scraping off and "adding
new coats. They must be execut executed
ed executed with sureness and i quickness
and .with unhesitating precision if
the freshness and spontaneity that
is so ardently sought for be a a-chieved,
chieved, a-chieved, Therefore, water color
the simple way to camt is ene of
the most difficult of all painting.
Asm oils, mere are many
schools of water color painters and
their product is only appreciated
in terms of the leadioc or domi-'
nant school of the time; But -what
is really important, above and be beyond
yond beyond the dictates of -a 'dominant
school, is the sincerity of the ar artist
tist artist in his work and the feelings
that have prompted him in his at attempt
tempt attempt at artistic interpretation; an
artist pours his feelings into his
work and they must be -sincere.
All work or effort performed nt
the spirit of sincere service is va valid.
lid. valid. Creative 'effort that is sincere
is emminently more valid than
insincere or speculative imitation,
Mrs. Prier's paintings satisfy tha
highest demands of sincerity and
selfless service and .therein lies
their beauty, char m and ultimata
success... ; ,sL'.L,,- i'
A lovely dftwinsr is the tall andl
Mta 1 Una .Km 'tV. 'Lkul. I
seen at Its moorings-with its tan
gle ot rigging and ,us.' towering
masts and spars give a sense of
grandeur and majesty. But the
exquisite drawing and delightful
choice of subject do .'not suffice
nor achieve their purpose owing
to a general lack, of balancing in
the. principal figure: The patch of
ochre on the right" robs impor-tance-from
scene and disrupts the
harmony. Something should nave
been inter jeeted to balance the
height m the ship. Also the ship,
moored and rigid is still afloat up upon
on upon a highly moveable surface, and
the fluidity so necessary in marine
pictures is lost. ; -a ; i
-; "Island of :Taboga" as .seen
from San Francisco de la Caleta,
is a refreshing sight with its nos nostalgic
talgic nostalgic calm and. repose. What is
particularly remarkable In this
painting is' the interpretation : of
the. sky and ocean with the. misty
uav ai juci a jess II ue tn-tbmeal.isook4m-ua
This way you don't have several
burners going at ancevjThe whole
tneal eookr with the uni heat.
If you use an automatleAvM
timer in cookina. do not it nnA
in the vd more than' two hours
before the' heat turns vm Feed
lert in tne even : longer', than two
hours should b. thoroughly chill chilled
ed chilled fouf. U sit houribeforehand.
; It's a wise- Jbousewlfe who
stocks up on frosen foods. They
are almost' ready to serve, savin?
time and energy. They are simi similar
lar similar .to fresh foods oa .flavor, tex texture,
ture, texture, nutritive ; value and color.
They are also: xeadi!yV, available
and reasonably priced. 'j ;
You want. vou Wm' n4
fles to. look- pretty when you serve
tnm bm i. L.l. . .....
lMI.o lOf m Wllfl
an oten jnealn The steam from
and nebulous Island in the back- moist cookery, foods will damage
gound. Transparency is wen conJthem. . :'
Third Inevitable For Most : Amciicans
Next To Death And Taxes li ritgage
lS C04N1KAU -a4
J Ummm Mi
am, pack k
comtiuu ' -tf4e
I m CCWOatAU
I t CCMNTMAW
I MX lull Mm
lata kft Mm
Dtotmatenr CIA. ClftfcOS. B. A.
- I. 1
WASHINGTON, March IS (UP)
Along with death and taxes, many
Americans can add monthly tnort-
gag payments as the third inevit
able of life, --s :
- And with home' ownership con
tinuing 'on the upswing the size
and type of the monthly mortgage
has become One of the biggest
headache!,, in budgeting for the
Unless yen receive outside -in
come don't start shopping for a
home that cost more than three
times your present yearly income
or banks aren t likely to loan you
I the money.
I Vtiita'ivnt hint liul fat nil
it is almost as well established
, as the eld maxim to only pay as
I much in rent each month as you
make in one week. r
. : Mawy Lean Sevrce
la addition to banks, home loans
also caa be obtained from the to-
dividual you boy from providing
ho wants to do it real estate
firms, building and loaa associa
tions and .insurance companies.
Private individuals, uke rela
fives of the home buyer, -also
make Joans when, the situ alios
warrants hot here again it is
strictly no to the lender.
The first big hurdle the buyer
faces is the amount of the dewn dewn-payment
payment dewn-payment Banks generally wi 1 1
lend up t 60 per cent of the as assessed
sessed assessed value aot the sale price
of the bos. In new housing there
seldom is much of a spread be between
tween between the two. But in -elder
homes it csa run into mosey.
The 00 per cent figure, of course,
is not the limit a bank will ad advance
vance advance voder, eertaie government government-guaranteed
guaranteed government-guaranteed home loaa programs.
Here the dowa -payment require requirements
ments requirements are far smaller, depending
ea th price of the house.
At this point the second snort-
gage enters the picture a a means
t mm "- ... 'A"' t,l'-
bank requires you to put down on
A second mortgage usually is
picked up by a private individ individual,
ual, individual, attracted by the higher inter interest
est interest rate of six pet cent-as op-'
posed to the usual five per cent
first mortgage Interest. In some
cases an owner will take a second
mortgage Just" to close the sale
But make no mistake second
mortgage money is riskv and hard
to find. If you fail to make your
payments the" mortgage: holder!
can step in and sell your kola
but the second morttare holder
gets only whaf left after t he
first mortgage holder; is paid off
in iuu. ;.- ; v--; i
la most asei the buyer will ar
range to pay off in full the second
raortgsge holder before be begins
to whittle dowa the prtnc(pl oa
the first note. Meantime be narf
only the Interest on the first snort
gage. ... :.-;.
The customary monthly mort mortgage
gage mortgage payments is divided into two
parts. One part is int rest, oa
what hankers call the "mnoeid
balance." To -other .portion is a
monthly whittling down of the total
amount you borrowed or 'pn
As the months ao bv the inter
est portion-of the payment drops,
since it is figured oa what is left
of the total loaa less principal Py-
meate made.. J
TOstYO fUPWaoanese arrhe-
ofcgiata today announced the dis
covery of U aoueat bronte vton
aese mirrors, estimsted tae Sl
ot spreading any gap between the j most 2.000 rears old, in a tint hi
money yon have and the sum the Oksysma, Central Uonshs.
v. t ,',
v SUNDAY. MARCH It. 195T
THE SUNDAY AMERICA
Seriate Probers Want Beck
Jo Supply Financial Records
iQcidi and (J.th
aa "JI"" am null l ii KM.naam Ijumn .1 i 1 11, n,,,,
. Patrlek-Purlm ; i
tnc At USO-JWB
" Toe cymbals will clash crash
at Hi. IISf.TtVH Armed Forces
Service Center tonight at the big
- ': MIMVMMMAU WU A 1BlnM .i.lla.oU : llA It a I
will ieature Archie LecKey ana ws hashwuiuh,', inarvu v ui.i.
St Patrick-Purim Boys: Connois- -Senate investigators demanded heard nothing directly from Beck
seiirs' of Erin's shenanigan and today : that Teamster v President since the portly .union president
in...; I,....... DiM. iiwk nud known immed-1 returned from a European: trip
rurunp.e... j A"
uanre. . t--------
( The shindig,- wnien wm..oe, ana. .imeresuuB, "u"v
r.ine sninaig,-1 w n i c a wut,.if u. 'v';utVa fori rT
appropiatery "decorated to- match and fun. The place, the USO-JWB, (D-Ark) of
mood of ; the merry-makers the time, 8:15 pm.
((eeping Tabs On Shirts:
Fractured French Cuffs
ihu attorney, Tracey Grffl-V' l)t-TrZi-OT
fore submitting the. moras voiun- ; ---;- -;-
By DICK KLEINER
" NlfcW YORK NEA)-' Indus
try work to new snirw lucJ,uu
loiBew pars, (Well, almost.) Ev Ev-iMt
iMt Ev-iMt few weeks, ; aome new ad ad-"
" ad-" vsnce in shirt construction is an announced.
nounced. announced. Any day now, there U be
a shirt with automatie,; cuffs 4 and
riwer collars, - ; ; t
If you like French cuffs, tut
blow up regularly when you nave
to go through contortions putting
fie'Ttoks through four buttonholes,
vou will welcome the new link
cuff. It nasJthe looks of a French
tuff but thf ease of regular cuH
Imakes.it sort .fractured
French cuff. v -v in ? .
This advance "is achieved by
stitching ihe edges of thecuff to to-Iether.1tesult
Iether.1tesult to-Iether.1tesult the link need only
So through two buttonholes. The
Ink S'uff, likr the other, new shirt
gadgets described below. U an Ar Ar-tow
tow Ar-tow innovation., .
There's new tab collar, de designed
signed designed xpressiy for giraffe and
men with long neck. If s built
pretty -much like ; the eld-style
Hb collars but It h'hr
and hugs the neck closely,
v Arrow, like- other shirt manu manufacturers,
facturers, manufacturers, has a new permanent
Stay shirt. Incidentalyr the perma perma-ent
ent perma-ent stays need not be removed
when the shirt is washed ,eJther
byv laundrieH)i: at. home.
And there's another boon to the
Iwma laundress in the. sports shirt
JielcL This is a jpatented collar
construction ealled Arafold, in invented
vented invented to help out, the ladies who
!...,. 4mnhln fnWmtt a SOort Shirt
collar m the right place. The new
sews inside the collar band,, so the Now, however, the balance of Da
-.11. M4. nfnmatirllllv.
One more savance worm noun
and-weaf shirts couldn't be, sent
wa-VTr 1 , 1
SHIRT TALE: Tabs make snug
fit for long-necked man; stitch stitched
ed stitched cuff eases (ink problem.
.AmmaMlit loiinrIrl4- the ex-
collar' m ine xiin piacc j.us new n vu,umv,v. ----- -r
Se has extra atrip of fabric treme heat would -set the wrinkles.
cron and cotton has been adjusted
and a commercial launaeruig wui
iim mora javaiicQ-- wvim umuuh -
tcceabrics. The older waslujdo ho barm. Just make sure your
shirt says It's OK to send it out.
M ksnUinDIAM. IM IBnillY k. n& BOtan rt anllaultv ara
kw.v wa.wHT.w... W
.1 . , I i i a m 1
' wiajqTJe-8l-lc4Mha the t
lii.il ,im .iiwiiMm. ii.it ir ..MM.-4'-- w a
iooai-c .aeponexr- priceof 120,000. f Tomt-f
Racket : Investigating Committee
. 1 1A ... V.n An I M .11 L T..mfw I aft
the records1 if Beck did not sur- er's personal financial books and
. i- . i ...Mil.. L .. 1 ,aja kwi.a1
render them voluntarily.
- BeckVtold newsmen in .ttletech,?ert.in
41.. f k. h Otu. nhWtiom" to
...Wn9 if tha rnmmitte i thinks
I'm not doing what I'm supposed
not doing what rm supposeo a,:" ih 7 .moanies.
H said be wanted, w lane, to ...T,,,,..!. h.vin
tarilv. But he said Griffin. ; was
' The committee telegraphed an
inquiry to Beck after hearing
I rank W. Brewster, West Coast
boss of the Teamsters, deny
charges that he and his union
were linked wiin vice ana uuuu uuuu-lums
lums uuuu-lums in Portland, Ore.
i "Never Conspired"
"I have never conspired with
nn.rnna f anv tim fir D1SCB 10
engage in any way or control in
any manner any racaei m we cny
of Portland r anywhere else,"
Br wster said. "Nor do I know of
any official or employe of the
""eamstrra who has."
Th pnmmittee auestioned Brew
ster closely about the disappear
ance oi union recoras wmcn ne
said were destroyed "in a base base-nt
nt base-nt laan.nn" nrifarnd bv the
fire department. It was the second
instance or missus kcwhi
port d to the committee.
Tha crrnun tiarl nlannad to wind
up today its three-week investiga investiga-n,.
n,. investiga-n,. nt rarVotpari anrl Teamster
f Vau va. w
Infficials1 in Portland, with Brew-
Tster as the climactic witness.
However, counsel Robert F. Ken Ken-nely
nely Ken-nely said he could not complete
the Questioning of Brewster ino ne
McCleUan said tne group wouia
decide later what to do about fur-
The Women's Auxiliary of Gam Gam-boa
boa Gam-boa Union Church will meet at the
Church Wednesday at 9:30 a.m.
FaclfW Navy Wives
Pacific. Navr Wives Club wQl
have their regular monthly busi business
ness business meeting on tomorrow. The
maatW will h held in the Com
munity Room at the CocoB Club
, 4 ft niaca tea Bat. wilt be raffled
off after the meeting. Refreshments
lll.ha aarvauf hv Mm B. KatlaT.
Mrs. R. Martin and Mist Masy CW
IGIUUVU a VIM m wvyvfu. f
Sunday and announced iie would
Beck's Financial Records
He ,:red Beet, renewing his re-
records from 1949 through 1955
rtinaei frnm tha iintnn. f
KrriAiitiii acVa-fl fnr rrnrdH on
any financial transaction! tnat
"Please advise today Dy return
. .m s m l
wire wne. tnese recoras wui m
farthrnmtnff th teleeram Said.
M ueuan saia uie commui.
wanted to determine whether
Beck would act "in the spirit of
coooeration" ne naa promisea. ne
said "We would like to begin giv
ing some attention to his proo-
. . L. 1 v a.
lems anumauers wiui wwca m
Brewster. 60. read t statement
labeling the charges against him
aa "absolutely raniasuc ana cuui
nlotalv nntnia Ha said theT C0H
slsted maimy or nearaay, rumor
and insidious innuendo" obtained
from "gangsters and gamblers
and various other -underworld
The World' Finest
Rust Wo and
EXACT COLOR MIXING
J9. 11 Q" it.
Front jts the Colpaa Motors
T RO L
wsy shampoo way!
Waw nhUt'11 I -
aTsjsje fvaWMs) ll
( 188.8.131.52 li f
i I alBaSWawsaaaasBW'
BIRDS EYE quick-frozen foods trs farm- '-, Eitfoy yoor ftvoritt frnits, ivsetables.
fresh and flavorsome. Crown exclusively fraft juices, fish and poultry, an-year
for Birts.Evct these ready-to-serve ivnndrcrard!melaaBa. I
If .'quick-frozen, Birds Eye foods are ca r - y I
..1..1.J r.mmmA a4 narlrrfl f (
, mectiop-grade U. S. Food Standards..
J : Sfock The Best;Ge) torn today I MOsTig
- w w w v
A wit .ri, ..! 4. ..AbMNa. li 11 'T n waaiaiM.aiiliaaMaMii.i.aaiwaaal
SQUEEZE PLAYWith tongue in cheek; Cr! Robert Rose,
right, explains that only by coordinating their breathing did
ho and two companions majte "comfortably" the 100-mile trip
from Columbus, Ohio, to Cincinnati. The gas tank of the tiny
German-made Isetti-300, of Italian design, holds only 2.4 gal-
Ions, but that's enough, as the doodlebug gets 60 miles to the
gallon. Its aix-horsepower motor cruises at 60 miles per hour.J
OUR BEAUTIFUL BUFFET
will bs served tonight from 6:30 p.m. on the
. East Terrace of our air conditioned
BELLA VISTA ROOM
$3.50 per person
Music for dancing by
CLARENCE. MARTIN'S ORCHESTRA
Lucho Azcarr&ga at the organ
will perform in the Bells Vista Room
Cover charge, S1.50 at 10 p.m. during show
Call Maitre d hotel
J-166S for reservations
fi Kirkeb Ho.
luxury service at tourist fares
only $ A C round trip
IN THE ULTRAMODERN SWIFT
SUPER CONVAIR 340
FAST FLIGHT (85 minutes) PRESSURIZED CABTN
PERSONALIZED SERVICE AIR CONDITIONED
2 SEATS TO AISLE
OR CHARGE IT TO YOUR ACCOUNT
LACS A panoramic routes include:
MIAMI a HAVANA a GRAND CAYMAN
COSTA RICA PANAMA a MEXICO
PUERTO RICO EL SALVADOR
Consult your Travel Agent J
or call our Office Tel. 3-7011
PASSENGER AND CARGO SERVICE
LINEAS AEREAS COSTARRICENSES, S. A.
l,ien Lmaartiana hntwann 31 St A 32nd Sta.i
v-w v. h.. :
C'JV FILL youR NEEDS!
iasssv"e ijf; h '-' VV f
ITS HERE... THE
... and what pictures!
FOR A LDIITED PERIOD
KODAK PANAMA, LTD.
f. 'v C -. a.'-i
N . -4, 1
SATURDAY, MARCH 19, 1957
f AtiE BIX
s Tangle. Again In
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
jftielendez Seeks Repeat
Victory Over Jai Alai
ll&ive top-flight thoroughbreds, four of them
entered for the $7500 Francisco Arias Paredes Clas Classic
sic Classic which will be run later this month, will match
ss this afternoon at the President Remon race racetrack
track racetrack in the featured $1,000 seven furlong bpe-ciaL".
forged to the front entering tne
homestretch t0 race away and
. 1 thraa lanathc
score V) wive .b--
ttkia noma nn tn heat out J a 1
Alai II for the place by one length
and the latter held on to Save
third place by a head over strong
Miss-Virginia de la Guardias,
classy black horse Mclendez will
leaWhe field postward. MelendezJ
will -nrost likely be the mutuels
favorite, on this occasion ioo. n
last" m out Melendez went otf
the'faTik outsider in the race and
woj1' 53 straight odds.
The "experts'" figure' that his
main competition will come from
Erie" and Jai Alai II which were
second and third behind Mclendez
last week Odds-on mutuels favor favor-it
it favor-it of" last week, Chiroke, is ab absent
sent absent from this week's field.
'Mossadeq and Gonetino, going in
the Luis H. Farrugia trained rn rn-trv'i'
trv'i' rn-trv'i' round out the field of five en-
Last week Mclendez chased
paoesetting Jai Alai II, Gonetino
and Eric until two furlons? out
Where 'he moved to the leader and
Melendez turned the seven fur furlongs
longs furlongs in 1:23 to equal the track
nrcuimielv hplrl nnlv bv Fa-
xi AA thn trirk under 110
iquiLV. lit v..-.-,
I pounds. This time ne win mie
i a- .,, tuhiio v.ric will carry
I the same weight and Jai Alai n
will also carry tne poundage
' Mossadeq and Gonetino wound
i .. f. last wppk and onlv a
glaring form reversal could maKe
either of the two a winner.
Nine other races are included
on the program.
Ennis' Only Complaint
Is Hell3 Have To Face
Best Pitcher Roberts
TODAY o DRIVE-IN o
, Last Day!
IT'S THE MOST... THE GREATEST!
r -. rr
, A UWVEBSAl-iWTERmnOHAL PICTURE
By LEO H. PETIRSEK
ST PFTKTtSRfmfr. Flal fUPl
Slugging Del. Ennis, convinced he
tin i iio a niff npm in init i.arai-
nolfl ihia eaflanfl. had fflllv (Hie
complaint today that he would
have to lace KODin Kooeris wnom
he classifies as "the best pitcher
I've ever seen,'
"It's going to feel migaty
stranep when I Co ud to the date
tn far Robbie the first time." he
said. "I don't know how I'll do
against him, but I sure will be iq
there trying. Ana n i n not too
successful against him, it won't
tun 'murh. After all.
he's the best there is and when
the best get you out you cant
Wants Average Season
Trims whn ha hwn averaeine
inn rune hattpH in npr vear for his
11 years in the majors, hoped for
just an average season Decause
then I could be of help to the Car
"What I hit or how many rum 1
bat in won't matter so longasl
sn hpln thpm win the Dennant."
he said. "Of course, I'd like to get
tack on my runs-batted-in sched
ule and 'also, hit around ,iw. it i
can dothat, I think thia, club will
go U the way." -.
Tsar iMinn vnne mum a .ow.
Ennis batted in. 95 Tons -the first
tim inr ifl.M that he failed to
ever the 100 mark. He hit 26 hom homers
ers homers for the Phillies last year, one
less than nts u-year average
Happy With Cads
TTnni ia hannv to he with the
Cardinals, although he said the
Phillies "wer goott xo me ana u
miss fellows like" Robbie, Curt
cimm.ina and the ntners wnum
I've playe with for 11 years."
nut I'm anvinin 10 see wiisl i
can do against them and how
ntih r oa.i hpln'mv new1 club."
. He picked the Cardinals as "one
of the four cams wnicn win ue
fighting it out for the pennant in
"I feel we rate right up there
with the Dodgers, Braves and
d.hii ti added. "I exuect the
Pirates will be tougher than last
year but I aount wneiner uicy
will be in contention in September."
Skowron May Be Another
Gehrig But Fate Seems
Determined To Stop Him
By OSCAR FRALEY
Nirw YORK (UP) Bill (Moose
Skowron may be another Lou
Gehrig but fate seems determined
today not to let him d anower
tha. former Purdue
football star came up to the New
York Yankees in lS4 tney nave
h.n tnntini him as the "new
r..hrio H had the build and the
power which after u years mqi-
cated that the long xaiuee queii.
for a tint Dase successor vo uenr uenr-ig
ig uenr-ig had ended.
' Wiit Inr -iMm aapnnif time
injuries have removed the Moose
from the Iron man category of the
ranicee immortal wne piayea ,uv
A Masterpiece of the
r .. u': S .... TfW Mil:
" DWtrfMen,- ?
'OJL'CVst50s! 8.": C
Sidelined For Weeks
This time it is a broken thumb
and smashed forefinger, suffered
when Skowron was struck by a
Jack Sanford pitch in an exhibi
tion game against the Phillies.
The medical report is that the
Moose will be on the sidelines
four or five weeks."
It is the second time within
three years that the muscular
Skowron has been struct; aown in
the wring. The last time was in
late April of 1955 just as he was
living uptt mat new "ni
Skowron wit blastinj tho ball at
a .451 tlip, wiUi U biti in II times
. keif tavheM 4 ft M VaiDA at CU
casjo be puUed a tniga muscie
running ouVa triple. That time he
wat out five weeks and, when he
returned, his batting average
stsrtea to skui uum av
end he was batting only M.
PeWntlal iaHlrej Champ
vuii .( Tilivm vmi wouldn't
say "only" .319. But Skowron al always
ways always has hit for high averages
i i. Wm t(I fnr several
years now is the potential Amer
ican League Datung cnampura.
T7a hattwl reuilnf .SiO is ST
games in 15. nls nrst year ai
New York and the Ynk" De8B
. 4Vinir that at Innff last the first
IU IUUJJI w.mw m-
base problem" which had bothered
them since uenng vieppcu
in ivjb was kiu
rtia e-fant Sknwren. cot away
winging in 1955 and was clubbing
the ball at tnai rousing .wi cup-
when his leg troubles startea. i.ax
..mi nlavinff 134 sames at nrst
and third base under Casey Sten-
a.r. niatnnn ivstem. n eieu vo
1 Ton Danl Bacana (e)
t Chlte Carieta
4Reearle We Nerre
I rre,neie,nite Lfboria
t-galer Barge Beyal
t gerne Toxle
ferntniaoa & Honey
II Melendes We
PAIR OF THREES Bobbie David met, up with somebody
his own age at Gulfstream Park's stable srea, usually inhab inhabited
ited inhabited by grown-ups- Bobbie is three,, end sols Little Raven,
the horse his pop owns and trains.
Race Track Graded Entries
1st Race 6th Series Imp. 5 Fgs. Purse $400 Pool Closes 12:45
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE
3 Don Danl
J. Jimenez 115 Usually disappoints 8-1
A. Credidio100 Nothing in months 50-1
H. Qustines, 97x In right spot 3-1
E. Dario 113 Good early speed 10-1
E. Ortega 100 Doesn't seem likely 20-1
e G. M. Gue. 118 Nothing in ages 30-1
B. Baeza 110 Hard to beat here 2-1
A. Vasquez 113 Ran well in last 2-1
Usually runnerup 2-1
Excluded from betting (frac-
F. Hidalgo 110
G. Sanchez 110
Snd Race "F"
Natfves 5 Ft. Purse $275 Pool
2ND RACE OF THE DOUBLE
A. Vasquea 115 Mutuels favorite. 41
H. Gustines J07x Rates good chance
A. Credidio 108 Could get up here
Plenty early foot
Serious effort 1
Would pay off
Excluded from betting
3. Rodriguez 115
B. Baeza 113
O. Prescott 108
1U Crlatlan 115
MBecHiWtmetV'NatiT Purse ?25 Pool Closes 1:45
. :H f .rgf. ONE TWO
lAngellta Phillips 105 Is no racing angel 10-1
Cochlsa R. Gomes 106 Has strong finish 4-1
8 Pichoto r. Alvarez 116 His turn at last EVEN
4 Presidents A. Gonzalez 108 Vastly improved 3-1
6 Linda Sucy B. Baeza 110 ?? ' 5-1
6 El Pequefto H. Reyes 113 M; V 5-1
4th Raet Wmtaatlon Imp. t Purse 600 Tool Closes 2:20
A. Ycaza 120 Rates fair chance
B. Baeza 108 Form indicates
E. Ortega 100 WiH never make it
K. Flores 118 No.-1 contender
5 Vain Darling M.'Gue; 108 --Must- improve more
3 Our Fancy
4 Rio Negro
Pool Closes 2:55
Ith Rce "Hla." Natives Fgs. Purse $275
1 Francisquito R. Cris. 113 Odds-on in Tnutuels?
2 Winsaba S. Hernandez 109x Could get show money
3 LJboria B. Baeza 112 Second in mutuels ;
4 Fabionet H. Gustines I05x Has' fair racer
5 Henco F. Alvarez 115 Excluded from betting
6th Raee 5th Series Imp. i Tgs. Purse $500 Pool Closes S:35
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE
r. Alvarez J13 Waiting for payoff
R. Cristian 110 Form Indicates
G. Sanche 110 Fair return effort
4 Dawn Sons- A. Credidio 110 Could get up Here
5 Barge Royal E. Ortega 113 Reportedly ready
Oro Purlto J. Phillips 110 Racing to good form
7th RAce th Series Imp. 7 Ffs. Purse $400 Pool
2ND RACE OF THE DOUBLE .
A. Vasquez 115 Good longshot -.
H. Baeza 110 Could get up
R. Vasquez 120 Distance to liking-
H. Gustines 79x Lightweight may nelp
T. Alvarez 105 Lacks early speed
j. pnimpa no uangerous comenuer
nan weu in renuu
Should make it now
1 Febrero U
2 Crews HU1
4 After Me
7 Polizon J. M. Bravo 115
8 Fieltro A. Ycaza 120
Stb Race "G" Natives 7 Fgs. Puts $27$
,,. yt' QUINBXA v
1 San Cristobal R. Via. 113 Rates well here C
3 Regis H. Gustines. 104x Must go lower
o..m.n i vjm,ie lis Notions recently
F. Hiaaigo.115 r air rcceHi cuum ...
C. Ruiz 113 Should beat these ,
R. Gomez, 111 Has strong finish.'
H-Reyes 116 Nothing to recommend
JT. Phillips 105 Distsnce to liking;
Pool Closes 4:40
6 Ftu Fru
-Fool Closes 5:40
th Race Ith Series Imp. 7 Frt. Purse $59
1 Golden Corn R. Cris. 110 Not quite ready .' ,16-1
2 Persiflage 3. Avlla 115 Longshot specialist 15-1
j6cin tills tlon JL Vas. 120 Has class plus 2-1
4 Mart Stuarod A. Vas. 110 Back to old habits -l
5 Kinc H. Gustines 102x Hss late foot ' -l
Lifeboat B. Baeza 110 Could be close tip : S-l
7 Cartillero K. Flores 112 Has strong finish ; 4-1
8 Empire Honey G. San. 122 .'Form Indicates
w OrnamenAtl S. F, GatL 108 Usually close up '" -l
1Mb Race -BptUJT Imp, 7 Ft Purse $101
1 Melendes T. OaUca 118 -Seeks repeat victory
j Ertc -H. Gustines 7x Will fight it out
1 Jai Alai n R- Vasqueb 112 Could go all the way
4 (Mossadeq F Alvarez 115 Reportedly improved
5 (Gonetino R. CrisUan 122 Las doesn't, count,
Peel dose 5:41
Of A Guv Named Sande
. By JIMMY BRESLIIr
' WESTBURY, N.Y. (NEA) -Earl
Sande stood, in the middle of
the restaurant's old-fashioned tap
room ana smuea saaiy wnen some-
boly asked him if he had a horse to
train these days.- 4
'xes," lie said, have a
horse... a 4-year-old mare. I have
her turned out over at a farm in
Glen Head. I'm afraid she 'tuns
"I've been sick," he went on.
"Qh, I've had a little of every everything
thing everything I guess. The pressure. .
my nerves . they bothered
me, got down on toe. J had sinus
trouble, too. I really don't know
what it was. I'm too broke to go
to a doctor." j
Then Sande, left. He, was going
upstairs to the room in which he
has lived tor the last eight years.
This is how it is todav for Earl
Sande. Once, it was easy for him.
uet tne not horse-and ride the1
devil out of him and collect the
big money. He was a biz euy.. Earl
Sande, the biggest a name they
say automatically along with Babe
Ruth nd Red Grange when talk is
of the twenties, which they call the
Golen Era of Sports.
The tap-room wall was decorat
ed, here and there, with photos
which served as reminders of this.
"Man o' War. Earl Sande up. win
ning the Miller,- Saratoga, 1920,"
one caption read. Another said,
"Zev, Sande up," a third, "Grey
Lag, E. Sande up."
But that is in the past for Sande.
And today the horses and the
money, are in Florida and he's in
a room across the street from a
railroad- station in Long Island.
It is a comedown which rates
with the saddest stories in sports,
but Sande doesn't see it that way.
He -is balding now. but he still has
that rich voice, crisp walk and the
pride of one who did it all and
did it easily., , .'.
pushing Flying Ebony through the
stretch at Churchill Downs for an another
other another Derby victory.
Everything he did was big. Xarl
could sing well enough to be boo t ted
ed ted into places such as the-exclusive
Stork Club in New York.
hand., then a breeding horse.
The slide started when Maxwell
Howard died and left him Stage Stagehand,
hand, Stagehand, then a breeding horse;
"Nobody," a horse guy says,
"knows how much he lost with that
'No," he had said earlier.
don't have any story, Not now.
See me when Jamaica opens. I
might have something to talk a-
bout then. I just have to keep
."You're writing a story?", he
said slowly. "Tell them no flowers.
Nope, no flowers. The show must
go on." 4
At one time, sande coma -oo
anything he pleased, it seemed. nAi
a jockey, he won big. As a trainer,
he handled Stagehand for Maxwell
p. Howard and the horse won both
the Santa Anita Derby and tne
Santa Anita Handicap in tha same
year, the only time a 3-year-old
ever did it.
Even bad falls eouldn t stop him
when he rode. His career was
supposed to be over when he was
severely injured in J924. But the
next May he was back again,
'I had a couple of horses i
bred,"1 Sarnie recalls. "Some
mares and' stallions Stagehand
I was one of them I though 'might
reproduce themselves.' 'They did
not."' : ... V:, i-
In 1953, Sande shocked racing by
making, a comeback as a jockey.
He was nearly 50 then and, had
been away for. years. After a cou 1
pie of mounts, he finally got dowa
first on a horse whose name is
forgotten and then gave it up.
, Par aiiiu raaaaji. arhick ; might
be traced to the pride this little
buy hss, Earl turned -down-1 flock,
of appearance offers afterwards.
He does it nowr'too. He's broke,
but he has to get it all hack, his
way in racing And big. He'M
tie for nothing else. e
He made that plate before he
walked out of the room and left
a visitor looking at a framed strip
of white paper, a poem that ends;
I V V
" SB :- X
0 KING SIZE
rich hill flavor-.'
r tastes jooo
. Ggarette Should t
am. '-- V.S ,f" A,. J
iM' w-1 mi 9m eailfcfejiiMffc.esea.
StJNDAY, MARCH .17. 95T
THE SUNDAT AMERICAK
UicklShofguni) Stuart. Most Fabulous Rookie Of Sprina
:.i .; ; t- f ''' ' ... n . i im ;' '5 .''"'j 1 "." '.' '. m"' n in i n i. rmVn' "n i i'i mi i m i ;i n i m m .n '' u.n'i.,n n nm n i "i,'H ", i in n f'
"""""l 1 iir-j-i i 'jirirnnj n in 'ifimnuwy n. -i. j'l.i.jJii
liiliii; f;- ,s
. ('iiSS" -!
vittip' mi iiiiiiiipiiiiiPi
Hit 66 Homers
Class A Loop
; 4 "? i'fe V.;."' i-'-i i i: - '.; v:
-i w.rtmw-yiiriw.ai ,mit?, .yjfeamagia. -iff. ii,M -t i, f
I MID-SEASON PICTURE-Nellie Fox, Chicago White Sox
eeond baseman, makes regular season pivot and throw as
.Cincinnati's Ceorp Crntn clirfo tnn t
first double plays of the spring, coming during Tampa,
Jrla. exhibition game.
TAMPA, March 16.-Jt wasn't that George (Birdie)
Tebbetts was putting the zing on home runs. Far from
it. After all, his Cincinnati Reds hit 221 to tie the all all-time
time all-time big-league record last season, and hadn't they
hustled the Dodgers and the Braves right down.
"What I tteaa," he war explaining to a group of typewriter
Jockeys in front pt the Reds' dugout, "is that a ruy that gets
a lofof Uttle hits can help' you just as much, aad. sometimes
more than your big whacker." .
5 The Brooks' Junior Gilliam appeared to, strike him as, an
excellent example; vi
"Iverytlme yott look up he's on base. When he isn t hitting,
he's walkings-He must get more hits than anybody they got.
(Xd note: Right; -178 last season; runner-up Duke Snider, 158.)
vt hear they don't where to- play him. They'll find a place,
TiihVJoU'Can'bet .on thafeIf they dont I a guarantee you
w Mr- t '.cx'.f'. 'iw? t r.
' 'A" member' of Tebbetts' audience recalled that Joe McCarthy,
thitl jnaaaginf the Red Box; had Said of BUly Goodman "He
tret you tne jmporcani nn.
W6betts nodded. He had been with the Red Sox at the
"Tnai e toe xma oi niner i m mumi
W surprised how many manar erg would prefer tne-'imie- nit
m.m a h hiv ,ittr in ro-ror-nrnKG uiuivion, i m iniuui
f tonne, about the type of hitter who'U ret the run home, or
tt on In some way; the type you can be pretty sure won't hurt
The Reds aren't supposed to have enough pitching to go all
the-way, and now Tebbetts was arguing to the contrary.
."Who had the best pitching in our league last season? The
Braves. They had Spaftn (20-nj, Buraerae tiw-iu;, jjudi uo-oi
and th like. They beat us out of second place by one game
Tf if fhot pin.M. hour can our nitchine be so bad?
- Thhtt. rave! h holds a tirivate skull session with his
titchers and catchers nce a week. Mostly, he said, the im
portance of groove pitching was stressed, control, putting the
ball where you want It. He pointed to a big right-hander garb garbed
ed garbed in the gray and red Toad colors of the Philadelphia Phillies
who was warming up in uie ngni-neia duu pen,
It Was His Legs
""That fellow gave-one of the finest exhibitions of pitching
I ever saw last season. He snuc us out, z-u, ana au ne uaca
was a slow curve and a change-up. I had never seen him throw
t. change-up before, f And, as you know, four o$t of every five
pitches he makes are always fast balls. ? -
"But against us, It the game I'm talking about, it was right
around mid-season, be was an entirely ainerent pucner. itx itx-etnt
etnt itx-etnt for one thine and a verv lmnortant thing it was, too; he
was puttinc the ball where he watned it . and for the most
uart it was where our guys didn't want 1W I remember wonder'
ing whether the reports about his having a sore arm were true
and if he'd lost his fast one. I decided that in his case maybe
it wouldn't make any difference; -he was, making us look sick
with what he had anyway." i t
It so happens there is still a great deal of concern about
the pitching- arm of Robin Evaa Roberts, the subject of Teb
fe-etts discourse. Last year the. Phillies ace failed to win 20 for
th first time In seven campaigns. Be won 19 but lost 18.
sal that was more than he had ever lost in any season. For
, five straight years he led In Innings pitched, always In excess
f IM; last year he dropped to 297.
Is Roberts, at 30. over the hill? Has baseball seen the last
e-f him as a 20-game winner? Has h e Joined the ranks of
chronic sore arms?
We remarked he must grow weary reading and hearing such
dismal sacculations. His resoonse was a shrug or resignation,
"My arm's all right," he said. "It was all right last year,
ttta. The trouble was in my leas. They were weak at the start.
. T TTinst not hare run enough. As they uot stronger so did my
pitching. 'Really, I never worried at alt I dont think age is
catching up with me, or that pitching ail those innings has
weakened my arm. I think I will have a real good year,
- -. f
'J" Hitters Dig In
Let's hope the original bonus baby ($25,0001 does. Be has
been one of the most eminent of modern-day pitchers. . and
one of the nicest Coach Benny Bengoueh says: "Yon couldn't
pay him to throw at a hitter.. That one reason-they Alt- so
many homers off him. They dig in. up there-at, the plae,
knowing they are aare." .. , r; ,-
- It Is eneoaraainr. . and It may be sigaiflcaflt.n that while
ther phases f Roberts pitching lost some of thetr laminosity
last seas, his roatrvl retained its pristine brill a nee. .This ro ro-dleates
dleates ro-dleates that while he mar have been strsjrrlmg he was not
laborar: H he had been pitching nnnataraUr it woald tiave been
reflected 1st the base on balls eolann. Bat he raided only 40,
lowest In his career. .
Kevertbelesa, Roberts has. reached the slag where hs can can-Be
Be can-Be reasonably hope to get stranger and more effective. No
natter what happened last season it something that hadnt
happened to him before. He was 28 in '52 when be won 2s and
lost sere nfor an ERA of 2.59. HCs nrsr come rinee to those
figures since. Time also digs in and takes a toe hold.- w --
Sozhybodif. fimct'taA A if ice a
PORT; MYERS. Fla. (UP)-By
far the most iabulous rookie of the
spring is Dick Shotgun Stuart,
a v aui Bunyan in riuspurgtt, iian iian-sels
sels iian-sels who clouted 6ft ; homers last
season, hit one ball -610 feet and
makes Dizzy Bean sound, like
sDhiox by comnaWsoa;;a?.':-
So refreshingly cocky and artic
ulate is the big, 200-pound out outfielder
fielder outfielder about his accomplishments
with Lincoln of the Western
League last season and : about
what he can do in. the big leagues
mat nrafc Manager Bobby lira
gan had to advise him to ease up.
Here's a, sampling of soma of
biuart s comments: .
"How .much does Ted Williams
make? A hundred v thousand!
Heck, I'm hot gonna stop there
"I don't See any reason why
shouldn't make this ball club.
drove in 158 runs, last year which
is about the same total all three
Pittsburgh outfielders kn o c k e d
"Vuk T hit V11 am t-
A hia. A a wail UiU ICCb ill
Pueblo 'iastyesri 15 got into the
ball pretty good.-That 610 feet is
accurate, they measured it.
in a recent exhibition game
against the .Phillies, the right
nanaea mtting stuart : masted a
homer off Cranny Hamner. Prior
to the game, someone- in the
stands offered $5 to any Pirate
player who hit a homer.
First thing Stuart did, when
Bragan substituted another player
for him was to come into the
stands, still in his uniform, and
"Where's the guy whd offered
the five bucks?" ..,i
Stuart demonstrated his power
again Tuesday when he blasted a
two-run homer more than 400 feet
over the center field fence off vet veteran
eran veteran Art Fowler to give the Pi
rates their winning runs in a 6-4
victory over Cincinnati.
At 24, stuart. has put in four
seasons in pro ball and there is
considerable doubt in the minds
of the Pirates whether he is ready
for the majors yet. ...
Chances are he'll be sent down
again, but a lot of people will b
rooting for him to come back.
lie's one kid who not only talks!
- J 1 U . 1 1 t l .T
a guou game uui uw uai umckcu
it up so far, too.
, i ..... r
V ...i ..' .' W : i
-M-piii.il ,nm,ym j .1 1 yiitu w.-,. r-Ytlilmirimii uui
CAN'T FACE IT- Jimmy O'Connor, 10,. kept his eyes shut when he threw a left hand at
Augustine Kosario's chin during their 65-pound bout in a Boys Athletic League boxing cham championships
pionships championships show at New. York. O'Connor won. 1
Now "They May Finish Sixth
Gave As Some
By HARRY GRAYSON
WEST PALM BEACH. Fla.
(NEA) At neat little Connie
Mack Field in West Palm Beach.
you get the other side of the 16th
deal in two years between the
Yankees and what jocularly has
Decome Known as their American
League farm club.
Until now. about all 1 vou heard
was that New York gave Kansas
City precisely h6thing for exactly
wnat tne world Champions need
ed in pitchers Art Ditmar and
The opposite side of the record
is that the Athletics got a badlv
required double play combination
in BUly Hunter and Milton Graff:
an accomplished outfielder ana
hitter in Irv Noren provided his
knees hold up: and three starting
pitchers in Mickey McDermott,
Tom Morgan and ipv Coleman.
Young Graff could be the key1
man. He was the Southern Asso-in the Warwick Hotel in New
ciation's All-Star second baseman.. York. Johnson reasons that; you
i iv ,, i ) can t get any worse when you fin-
"Our pitching is 100 per cent ish last, which might be consid-
stronger, says Virgil Trucks, who ered sound in most quarters.
Cinrinririti Prnviflinn Plpntu
s fj wm mm m -m bf v vsi ss or ,m wi J 0
Of Bad News For Loop Rivals
By RID DOWN
NEW YORK. March 16 (UP)-
The Cincinnati Hedleas are provid
ing plenty of bad news for their
National League rivals because
they're -winning without the "big
bang they are supposed to need
to be pennant contenders.
Ted Kluszewski and Gus Bell
have yet to connect for their first
spring homers but the Redlegs
nevertheless are rolling along with
a tidy three Same winning streak
and a 5-2 record in the utrus Cir
cuit. The reason? As manager
Birdie Tebbetts has been saying
ill winter and spring: pitching.
rooks Lawrence, Tne iv-game
winner ths Redlegs "stole'!; from
Frank, Lane, last year, cam
through' yesterday With their UN
est strong meund performance
a live Inning stint in which he
yielded only -two hits t the
Kansas City Athletics. The Red Red-legs
legs Red-legs went en to score a 4-3 victo victory.
ry. victory. N-
Lawrence's performance follow
ed 'previous-4 strong- showings by
warren Hacxer, russ weyer, nai
.Teffcflat. Johnnv Klippstein and
Tom Acker thus lending weight!
to Tebbetts' thesis that the ttcaiegs
can win the nennant this year even
if they don't come near -their 221 221-homer
homer 221-homer output of 1956. '
-t IM f
with Ned Garver, another veteran
right-hander, came from the Tig
ers in a second transaction. "The
50 per cent better."
In view of what happened last
trip, tnat aoesn t necessarily mean
much, but it's at least a step in
the right direction.
"The Yankee deal restored the
Athletics to respectability," testi
fies Ernie MehJ, the Kansas City
sports : editor whose 'persistence
led Arnold Johnson, the multi-
business Chicagoan, to buy the
Philadelphia franchise and move
it to the corn and attle belt:
Johnson," Ernie notes, "has a
lot of moxie and is smarter than
most. He engineered both deals
himself, the big one with the
Yankees Over a bottle of Scotch
ST aKF.,mi iinii.ii.iK,,,.
f '-"""Km j
I v I
-O- ,J l '.If Hit
j I f k il limn null ITllli -"lil -in. II i I
BACK IN ACTION Eddi
omiiKy, oaca in the big
" ni new job s coach or the
.Cleveland Indiana. , -t i
lose your shirt
RIFLE MEDAL WINNERS Brig. Oeh. Louis V, Hightower.
(left), deputy commanding general, UJB. Army Caribbean,
awards a medal to Sgt. Arthur L. Busch, second from right),
of Co. B, 20th Infantry Regiment. Fort Kobbe, for being a
member of Fort Kobbe'a Rifle Team No. 1 which won first
place in the 1957 Panama Area Rifle Matches. Sp3 F. F.
Greer, (second from left), Co. H. 20th Infantry, has Just re received
ceived received his award and Sfc. Silas A. Drake, (right), Co. C, 20th
Infantry, waits his turn for his. (TJ.S. Army Photo)
Kobbe Sweeps Team Rifle
Competition At Empire
Fbrt Kobbe's tesm entries in the' J. McFeeler, Co. I, 20th Infantry-
af r r ureer, lo. H, ZOth Infan Infantry;
try; Infantry; Sgt. Arthur L. Buacb, Co. B,
20th Infantry; and Sfc. Silas A.
Drake, Co. C, 20th Infantry.
1957 Panama Area Rifle matches
at Empire Ranee last week won
first, second a,nd third places in
team competition in the final ev event
ent event of the area meeting of rifle
The week-long rifle snatch was
the first in local competition this
year. A match bringing together
the best marksmen of the Carib
bean Command from an branches
of the service is scheduled in May
ai empire jtange.
There. were sevea tesms enter entered
ed entered in the final match of tbe Pana Panama
ma Panama 'area comoetition. Other than
the Fort Kobbe entries, there were
teams from Ft. Amador, two from
Fort Clayton and one, from Fort
- Members of Team No." 2 were
Sfe. W. J. Halley, Co. 20th In Infantry,
fantry, Infantry, team captain; SpJ Clair
w. bush, sign) Engineer Co.: M-
bgt. U R. Hicks, Co. F, 20th In
laotry; sic. John W. White, Co. L.
20th Infantry: Pfc. Billy J. Nichol-
soa, co. G, 20th Infantry; and Pfc.
Donald F. Gettner, Hq and llq. Co.,
20th. Infantry. - ;
On-the third place team
lat'Lt Donald J. Green, Heavy
Mortor Co, 20th Infantry- team
captain. Sgt. Frederick O. Emer
son, Heavy Nortsr Co.; 20th Infsa-
"When a club winds ud out of
shouting distance, as we did, some something
thing something simply has to be done," the
owner says. "The deals are suc successful
cessful successful already, for our advance
seat sale is second only to Mil Milwaukee."
waukee." Milwaukee." .'
Mehl then cuts in with some
more stand-up-and-cheer observa observations.
tions. observations. "Johnson has the rioht slant
and will spend money. He' real
izes that we must develop our
own because no one is going tc
sell you a good ballplayer. So he
isn't afraid to make changes. No
oiner ciud nas had our turnover.
Of the i Athletics who came to
Kansas City from Philadelphia
two years ago, only a half dozen
remain and only two, Vic -Power
and Hector Lopez, play at all. m
i 3heMh.e A', moved west, they
bad "only three 'farm clubsj Now
we hava nine. The -A's who came
to our town had Onlv an a omit
Now we" have 20. '
"There are how 2M kid in K
Athletics' camp and school at
Huntsville. Tex. All our minor
league clubs except Buffalo are
training there. There are kids
coming up and we have compe competition
tition competition for jobs here for the firtt
time in years.
"Sure, we gave up Ditmar tnd
Shantz, but Ditmar isn't going to
get in 44 games with the Yankees.1
C.anpv Stenctel isn't going to send
him right back if he is knocked
out of the box in me mira or
fourth inning three times in a row,
as it was with us.
"Lou Boudreau had to, because
Ditmar was the only pitcher with
a sound arm he had all along.
"Shanti wa effective at the
start and finish of last season,
but we put up. with j bis1 bad back
and arm fotvtw ?years. Wally
Burnette. the 'knuckle-bailer who
came fronv th Yankees via Den
ver in mid-season last 'year, wai
our steadiest : pitcher the rest of
the wav".. -.. 1.. ''..
It woh't'tak any great amount
of doing or master-minding for
the Athletics to rise to sixth place.
Mesnwhll,i:ftie Mehl will have
something more exciting to write
about' than. say. Arnold rorto
carters.'; Lou 'KretlDWU and Gus
ZernisU !::tx, i
i "Everyone has been ma:
i . .
wur pucning, says leDDetw: to".
anyone who will fasten. "But jtiisnS
nearly as bad as they ssy.rpor
pitching was ; solid last year ihd
it'" be better this year."
The Milwaukee Braves, whevtf
n Tebbetts concedes havd the
best staff in the league, get 4ln :.
pitching again yesterday te weaM
the Philadelphia Phillies, 2,
Chet Nichols, Hwmberto Rebinr.'
son and Leu Slester held the Phil-,!!
lies to four hits, while the Bravef
scored unearned runs in the sixth
end ninth innings to hand Robin
Roberts the loss. ,-tT -M
Hank Sauer, 38 year old,odt'
fielder, drove in Seven runs .with
two homers and a double as-vthe.
New York Giants beat the Cleve,
land Indians, 12-7, and took, a' 24 V'
edge in the spring- series,;, Willie
Mays also homered for the Giants
-the three-run blow coming off
strikeout king Herb Score.
Mickey Mantle walloped his first'
homer of the spring a. 425-foot
blast to the "wrong field" but but-the
the but-the St. Louis Cardinals rallied' m
the sixth inning- with five runs &
beat the New York Yankees, '7-4.'
Eddie" Kasko, rookie shortstop; 'led
the Cardinals' is.hit iitm-b. ivith :
two singles and a double, oul h-.
paw Tommy-Byrne was th iifcGS-J
of the Redbirds' winning rally. J
Mmnie mmeso drove in tour I
Walt Drop whacked a three-run
round tripper as the Chicago!
WkiU Cav iu. .1 1
...... w " m ; l. IWtl V"W I
bee with the Detroit Tigers,-?-12.
Dixie Howell produced ,th;:
eniy errocrive pircntng of the
game when he retired the 4est
runs with a pair of homer andi!
nine Tigers In order. The less ja'
Detroit's fifth straight after ne! J
victory. ...... ... A3, V t
The surprising Pittsburgh fiTate's
scored their sixth victory iti sevfj
en games when a four-run tally in
tne.seventn mnmg gave mem-a 5-1
decision over the Washington "Sen.
ators, Lee. Walls' pinch single'was
the key blow of the frame after Ca.
milo Pascual carried a- three-hit
shutout in the -seventh frame. Bon Bonnie
nie Bonnie Kline, a 14-game winner for the
Pirates last year, shut, put the Sen
ators for the first three innings-
Ml CtNTtAl aviNUI.eANMHS?
The team match iwrires all try: Sfc. J. B. SumrsiL Co. H. 20th
memoers 01 team entries lire tneiimamry: rit. Ajrreei a. im
iiauoDBi naicn LOurse as presens
ed ey tne fnauonal Rifle Asso Association
ciation Association with team standings bas based
ed based on the total score of tbe team
Winner of tbe first place at Em
pire Range was Fort Kobbe Team
Johnson. Co. F, 20th Infantry: and
Pfc. George H. Pur cell. Ha, 3rd
Bsttautm, 20th Infantry. ,--
Trophies and medals to tbe vari various
ous various tesm members and the indrrt-
dual'. wtnners were ivirrint v
No. 1. with Fort Kobbe Team No.lBhg. Ge. Louis V. Hightower, de
t, ervorra- sin run sloodc 1 can puiy commancuig general, Uj. Ar Ar-No.
No. Ar-No. S third in stand. v 1 I my-Caribbean, dursng a eeiessowy
Members of the Fort Kobbe first' held at Empire Rsnge.
piece team were Sfe. L. R. Steven Top individual fh-er was Pvt.1
Co. E, 20th Infantry, team eap-j Jirak wrtb Sgt. Stereos second and
taia; P0. Edward 1. Jirak, SenrlSpe. Greer third. AH are of the
ice Co. tot IaIHtxy; Sfc. William 20th Infantry. - 1
7 Cj Wr
t Til M f tf L LrSrFi
-mm jji?TT7rr 0 'mS- ',
The demand is for
Smoothness, flavour and fragrance are
suahtfcs well understood by the true
Judge of this superb Scotch Whisky...
Have veu tried it?
sHstrlbalam Cess pule. CTR50&. t. sU Colea Panama
MM MJ JL 'A JL ml1MM-tm,MJXMk1
G L A S ,S I F I EDS
THIS SPACE' IS FOR SALE .' A
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
' FOR INFORMATION' TELEPHONE 2-0740 H
'.. .LI. L
I ; Houses I Apartments
FDR k&TTi -CHALrTJbed-I
rfoms, garage, furnished or un un-;WrnihWL10t
;WrnihWL10t un-;WrnihWL10t Rlo AbC Ph.
1 FOR RENT: Attractive turn turn-Ished
Ished turn-Ished CM GoWLHoights, HV HV-'irfe
'irfe HV-'irfe roomr diw room, break break-fast
fast break-fast rosm-. kitchen, two bod bod-Irdems,
Irdems, bod-Irdems, guest house, garags,
aild telephone. For ppointmont
'eoHs (Balboa) 3745.
FOR RENT: Completely turn turn-lshad.
lshad. turn-lshad. thro, bedroom's houso
all conveniences. Garage.
For ront big residence ap appropriate
propriate appropriate for in imbwy m
Via Espafta, No. 37-74. Phono
FOR SAL1: Boy excellent cof coffee
fee coffee land In Costa Riea. Wrlto
Miguel Llm, Box 138 Alaiuala,
Costa Riea. ...
Jh a qhand
dasf (da thsi
even if you
don't hail from
the old tod
wcft o$ ihs.
tV-1 USED CARS
If s where you
buy that counts!
Tudor . .
on Anto Row
1 AX A MA
ATTENTION. O. I.I Jost built
modem furnished apartments, t
2 badroomi, hot, cold water.
Phono Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Modern apart,
mant, o closets, 2 badroomi,
living room, dining room, k'rt k'rt-chon,
chon, k'rt-chon, porch, garago. 46hY St.
East No. 2-61. Phono 3-1423.
FOR RENT: FURNISHED DE DECORATORS
CORATORS DECORATORS DREAM APART APART-ME
ME APART-ME NTS. Fully equipped kit kitchens,
chens, kitchens, hot water, daily maid
service. Edificio Campo Alegre
corner of Via Espafia and Ma Manuel
nuel Manuel M. Yeaia. For informa information
tion information Miss Arango same build building
ing building at Arte V Decoracion store.
FOR RENT: Nicely, furnish furnished
ed furnished one bedroom apartment. Au
tomobile rowrfCall Balboa 2870.
FOR RENT: One bedroom
furnished apartment on Peru
Avenue, facing the park. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3-3099 3-0746.
FOR RENT: Large apartment
living room, porch, 2 bedrooms'
garage, kitchen, with m a i d's
room, 2 bathrooms. Call Pana Panama
ma Panama 3-3338.
FOR RENT: One and 2 bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, unfurnished,
ocean view. 52nd street No. 122
former Uruguay street.
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages
Santa Clara. Box 1890 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. da P. Phone Panama
3-1877, Cristobal 3-1673.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
beach house. One mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phono Balboa 1866.
Congress Will Cut
Down Ike's Budget
WASHINGTON, March 16
(UP) Coneress and the ad
ministration blamed each other
today for bigger federal spend
ing amid new call for cutting
President. Eisenhower's record
$71.8 billion peacetime budget.
Chairman Jamie L. Whitten
(D-Miss.) of the House Agricul Agriculture
ture Agriculture Appropriations Subcom Subcommittee
mittee Subcommittee predicted congress will
cut the Administration's farm
budget this year for the first
time since" Mr. Eisenhower took
As to who was to blame for
the size of the budget, assistant
Budget Director Robert E. Mer Mer-rlam
rlam Mer-rlam said yesterday Congress
was largely responsible because
the lawmakers kept handing new
programs to the administration.
Sen. Harry F. Byrd (D-Va.),
leader of the Senate economy
bloc, reported last night that he
was "shocked by the number of
indefensible increases which are
proposed" in the new budget.
Byrd demanded the "luxury
budget" be whittled down $5
Another powerful congress congressman.
man. congressman. Rep. Richard M. Simpson
(R-Pa.), said he was "stunned
by the size of the budget. He
said the people no longer look
to the executive but to Congress
to reduce spending and to cut
US To Throw Doubt
On Confession Of
WASHINGTON, March 18
(UP) Usually reliable sources
said that th United States eov-
I eminent intends today to throw
'j official doubt on the authentici-
I'ty of the alleged handwritten
i confession of Dominican pilot
Octavio Antonio De La Maza
about his role in the death of
U.S. citizen Gerald L. Murphy.
They said that the State De-
i partment expects to deliver a
I note to the Dominican Ambas Ambas-y;.
y;. Ambas-y;. sador on this today.
The De La Maza confession is
considered the key document in
'jthe defense which Dominican
I! officials have given so far of
i the mysterious death or U S. pi pi-iH.
iH. pi-iH. . . ii -i .A
iu Muruny, wuu 13 sucgru wj
have aided in the disappearance
Jesus Maria De Galindez, a
professor at Columbia Universi
Iity and outspoken critic of the
'Trujillo administration In the
I It has been contended on the
I floor of Congress that Murphy
I 'was instrumental in helping
Dominican officii la dispose of
I Galindez and then was himself
I' killed by Dominicans because he
I talked too much about the case.
iiu nrrrj-i r'aiif atarok i
i-Dv rvt ai n.ii.ffh.f ku
eirt out inviutions to tea. cookies;
M.mu aaaa nnan tuviaai bit.
fair ceiebraUni the openiag of the
countja first jaorguc.
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE Of OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT I3-JT "H" nTBEET, FANAMAw LIBRERIA PRECJADOT Street Wo. 13 ) AGENCIAS
WTERNAL. DK PUBLICACIONKS No. 3 Lottery Plaza e CASA ZALDO-Ccntral Ave 45 LOURDKS PHARMACY 1H2 La Carrasqqllla 0 FARMACIA LOM LOM-BARDO
BARDO LOM-BARDO No. 2 "B" Sttcct MORRISON h of July Ave. it J St. a) LEWIS SERVICE Avo. Tivoll No. 4 FARMACIA ESTADOS UN1DOS-H9 Central Ave.
FARMACIA LUX 164 Central Avenue e HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fo. de la OiuAve.No. 41 FOTO DOMY Junto Arosemeoa Ave. and 33 St. ) FARMACIA
VAN-BER-JI-5 Street No. IB FARMACIA fcL BATURRO Parquo LelevM 7 Street FARMACIA "S AS'' Via Ponaa. 1U V NOVEPADtS ATHJ8 Beside
the Bella Vista Theatre.
Leaving must sell 1949 Buick
Tudor Super with Dyna flow.
Make offer telephone Albrook
FOR SALE: 1954 rod Chevro Chevrolet
let Chevrolet convertible, W-S-W. tires
radio, heater. Call Kobbo 3232.
FOR SALE. OR TRADE: 1955
Hardtop Pontiac, radio W-S-W.
House 0813 Plank Street, Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. Telephone 2-4491.
FORD Country Sedan, 9 pas pas-sengor,
sengor, pas-sengor, 16,000 miles. Excellent
condition. $1,750.00. Phone BaU
boa 1-3088. v
FOR SALE 1948 Oldtmobilsv
bargain very good condition.
Call 824-L. Colon.
Gibraltar l ife Ins. Co.
lor rates and information
TeL Panama 2-0552
TRANSPORTES BAXTER, S, A.,
Packers r Shippers Movers
Phones 2-2451 2-2562
' Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding 6 Jumping Claises daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phone 22451
f by appointment.
CHILDREN & GENERAL
Dr. C. E. Fabrera
C.Z DentaJ-Medfcal Polycllnta
Tivoll (4 of July) Ave. 21A24
(oppoilte Ancon School plays")
Tel. 2-2(11 Panama
"Slh Ion titan down
McLcvr Machine, Manage
Steam Bath mala and femato
SI At. Jutta Amcncna I-221T
Dr. BCHOIX trained Chlropodiit
March 31 $17.50 each
"B" St. 1-27 TeL 1-1661
Hit Shipbuilding v
Industry In Britain
LONDON, March 16 (UP) A
strike of 200,000 key workers to-
iay brought Britain's booming
shipbuilding industry to a
The last of the strikers walk walked
ed walked off their jobs at noon today
in the start of what could be
Britain's biggest work stoppage
since the depression days of 30
Labor Minister Ian McLeod
told Prime Minister Harold Mac Mac-millan
millan Mac-millan that all efforts to avert
the big showdown had been a a-bandoried.
bandoried. a-bandoried. McLeod fruitlessly attempted
a last-minute reconciliation be between
tween between emnlovers and the con
federation of shipbuilding and
engineering unions of employe
demands ior a iu per ecu v-
tvi mnlovers agreed to arbi
tration' but the Unions insisted
on an immediate cash increase.
Work oh nearly $2,RD0,OO0,O00
worth of shipping under con construction
struction construction and repair waa halted
as the strike became tompiete.
WASHINGTON (UP The Na
tional Health Advisory Council is
hackinc a "ereat Mlea ior a
The investors: Two small fry
space wizards from' Snyder, N.Y
TOiai council coniiuumcui.
The -council edged into the
rocket ship field when It received
a letter from inventor Terrenes
the letter, eddressed to the. NJ
tional Institutes of Health, Mia:
"M friend and I are very in
terested in space travel and have
a great idea ior a rocKei snip.
"We were wondering if we
could have little sum of money
(!10 maybe) fulfill our proiect.
We weald be most grateful if you
.M mmnA it ta a."
I Th institute oassed the leaer
ta thm council alone witB mou-
sands of applications for federal
avrss ni m
Council members chipped i the
W of Uieir owa pocneu.
' FOR SALE: Air Condition.'
: ing equipment, one bars ptiw ptiw--
- ptiw-- err; 25 xycla, remote evapora
tor; Excellent condition. Extra
freon. $225. Phone Balboa 1 1-1461.
FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet
Belair 4 door Sedan; V-S power-.
Slide, W-S-W, fotona. $1,650.00
or besf offer. 12 ft. Hotpoint r.
frlgarator, double door,- $300.00-'
, Baby crib, electric sewing tna-
chine.. 573-E Curuhdu. Heights.
Telephone 33-5245. .fc'& "-
FOR SALE: Half grown spider
Monkey, large cage included.
$5JWTel. BaL 3021. -:
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS VARIOUS I T EMS
FOR SALE : Seeled bids, for a a-pening
pening a-pening In public, will be recaiv
ed at the office of Superinten Superinten-:
: Superinten-: dent of Storehouses, Balboa, for
ithe following Items: Invitation
No,;; 1-57-337 Cap. Machine,
Set and Wood Screws TO BE
V OPENED 10:30 aim., March
22, 1957. Invitation No. S-57-331
Bolts, Nuts, Rivets, .Washers,
Anchors and Lag screws, TO
BE OPENED 2:30 p.m., March
22, 1957. Invitations may be ob obtained
tained obtained from office of Superin
tendent of Storehouses, tele
phone 2-1 086.
US Seven-Year Expansion
In Cattle Has Ended
WASHINGTON, March 16 (UP)!
A seyen-year expansion in the
number of cattle on U. S. farms
has ended. The 95,200,000 head re reported
ported reported Jan. 1 was 1,600,000 fewer
than the all-time high of the year
The downturn is the big news
in the current cattle outlook. What
does it mean to the cattleman?
The i cutback is the first since
1949. In between, cattle numbers
had risen from 76,800,000 to t h e
1956 high of 96,800,000. During that
time cattle and can siaugmer in
creased 35 per cent.
Beef production advanced 53 per
cent. Consumption per person
hopped upward in successive years
until it reached a record 84.2
pounds in 1956. Prices of beef and
cattle dropped, especially in 1953.
Note of Caution
In the face of lower numbers
of cattle in prospect, it would ap appear
pear appear that a brighter financial fu future
ture future is in store for the cattle cattleman.
man. cattleman. But Harold F. Breimyer, an
economist for the Agriculture De
partment, has injected a note of
"Changes will p r o b a b 1 y be
slow," Breimyer said. "Numbers
were reduced because of drousht
in the West. Until this distress is
relieved slaughter rates will not
go down much nor prices go up
much, either in the dry area or
Kansas had the sharoest de.
crease, with 13 per cent fewer cat-
Tie tnis year than id 1956. Among
other drought states, Texas had a
nine per cent cot; New Mexico,
seven per centr Oklahoma, six per
cent; South Dakota, five per cent
Nebraska, four per cent;, and Col
Key worry- of the, court which
declared the IBC a monopoly in
restraint of trade was the loan
advances to fighters which, keeps
them in hock to the. Norris
combine, .among the recipients:
the heavyweight champ. Foyd
Patterson camp. ...matter which
was of some concern to N.Y. box boxing
ing boxing commish Julius Helfand..
North Carolina kingpin Len Ros Ros-enbluth
enbluth Ros-enbluth will have a perfect chance
to prep for the pre cage ranks this
summer he'll work in en upper
New York State kide com for
Syracuse Nat ace Dolph Schayes
Economics 1A: Hot Rod Hund Hundley,
ley, Hundley, who disdained a Harlem
Globetrotter tour, figures to pull
down at least six grand for his
own private, post-season tour of
West Virginia... One little town
with a gym of 1,500 capacity has
guaranteed his troupe $3,000. .
Hot Rod ought to take along his
coach, ex-pro Freddy Schaus, to
show him how the dough is made
A peanAar fuese In FlerWa Is
that Teny Kubek will wind up In
left fteW foe the Yankees
-In Dilfaerio. who skins from
New York to Florida to Atlantic
City (but not L.A. at the moment)
describes his current status; Ta
in a Beriod of adtustment.". .that
adjustment includes, an alliance
with the tycoon Wolf sob brothers
of Florida, .'.vacationing there.
DimAg never bothered to see a
hall rluh. .
ArhmHen. California: the. eeW
rain so hampered aprinf tra
The best dinners and drinks i
., are served in our modern. eir-f.
conditioned cafeteria, grill and
bar.-Hotel Internacionai fPla-,
sa $ de Mayo. -
Rettajt -furniture repaired and
refinished.-' Guaranteed .work--
mimbip. Complete nw wrap-;
.- ping. Homo repair service-. Rt Rt-'
' Rt-' pair and refinish mahogany ::
... furniture'.'' Free estimate a n d
home delivery. Opesite ', Hotel
Roosevelt JIMMY. J, ;
NOTICE: UUM ha v removed
to No. 40 National Ave.'iAuto Ave.'iAuto-mobile
mobile Ave.'iAuto-mobile Row" lots of parking
.space. Tel. 3-6734 Panami.
" WANTED: Cook- housekeeper
to live in. References required.
Apply Hutchings Sehmltt Las ;
Cumbres, 4th and 5th streets.
FOR SALE: Harlay David Davidson
son Davidson Motor Cycle with side ear.
Excellent condition. Good tires.
$200.00 cash. Ave. Ecuador No.
orado,- one pet" cent; These states
plus Montana, and North Dak ota.
accounted ior most of the nation
Regions outside the. Great Plains
one per cent.
Gain In Southeast
In the Southeast, where produc
tion has increased the fastest since
1949, numbers have not yet turned
aown. ine southeast snowed a
amalt gain as of Jan. 1. The corn
belt, except for it drv western
fringe, also maintained its num
Reductions appeared in both
mux and beef cattle and In both
young ana oia stocK. MlIK cow
numbers were off one per cent,
beef cows two per cent. The to
tal cow herd now is more than 1
million head below its high of
i55. Breimyer said this gives
promise of a reduced beef output
and stronger prices in years
Calf and steer inventories )
which affect this year's slauehter
rate are down about 500,000 head,
or two per cent, but still large.
More cattle and calves four per
cent more are on feed.
Consequently, Breimyer argues,
the longer-range promise of im improved
proved improved price will nnt h fulfills
immediately. Prices of beef cattle'
nave been a bit higher than last
year and may average as hish
the rest of the fear. Prices of fed
cattle, while probably advancing
siowiy, are umixeiy to rise sharp sharply
ly sharply m summer as they did last
year. Breimyer; said slaughter
rates ana price vends will con
tinue to depend partly on the fac factor
tor factor that has been so significant
operation in Florida one club, the
neos, mrearened t owork out in.
Gil McDougald's most persistent
auuurer is jacx xigne of the Tie.
ers. .not for the versatility
which saw the Yankee go from
tnira 10 second to short. .but
ior me leaaerctup qualities which
Tighe had a chaace to view close
range last year as a first base
coacn ior .ueirou...
The best short ft aa In tha la
lean League, evewe Casey Sten-
goi, is sopnomere Luis Aparicie ef
the WhHe Sex meet seuoht in
trade talks Is Cardinal rookie Id
rrora the trainer's table: muscle
tender Wayne Anderson of the
Reds estimates he has to spend at
least one-third of his time minis
tering to the mascular mare of
The eWy reoeon e noo txn tor
fc-itenuptirig Kh wit t to let her
know he's listening. J
DRAWER ''A," DIABLO -BOX
121 U CRISTOBAL, CX
Alt1 frank D. MILLER, commanding officer of the; 20th. Infantry, Regiment, Tort Kobbe,
-.f ths harfee winners at Fort Kobbe. -Left to right are Lt. James Miley, Lt, Eiiery Jtrueg,
ttKart. Lt Charles Beaumont. Lt. Miguel Nievea. MSgt. Ramon sqmvel Btc.
- Franklin Shipley, Sfc. Charles
regimental-Adlutant, assists Miucrm mwwug- h f""""!
f'isifl:'yxi- Area-iwenminary of the lfth "Army-wide Library' PublicltT
JHjSffhrtr Mizeiinnlntcrapbooks. They are riKht: to ieftt Mrs. Naomi Wolf.
contest snow ;on uwxr i "rr,: M Virginia Flesher.
Z rZZTL juita Blakeiy:: f&t on lick post librarian, third prlie. Mrs. Wolf also
S-'prl : try wUl W forward m U JlgSS
mant-of the.Amy4orfnal1udglng.; -, vv.;:a -;x KV O' y
Ted Muszewski. ;Vho has to
wear elastic 'garters; cut down
from women's eirdles around his
thighs to prevent charley-horses;..
shortstops Roy McMillan, .with, a
chronic had. back, has to be rubbed
daily, too- .VBut it dont take
much 4im..He not very big, no
mor than one. of KaTs tegs. a.
Af VVeilL!. who gets an average
of 20. letters a week from kid seek-
in to ioin his boxing stable, does
nor epprove of Rocky Marciano s
nightclub venture ernijiwmy du durante.'
rante.' durante.' .and told him so vehement vehemently.
ly. vehemently. c r-Tth
WiTiWl Mavs wont appear no
because the Giants are due to ap ap-rwir
rwir ap-rwir in Knoxville that afternoon.
Horace Stoneham -wont give him
the day off... and the snows mo morula
rula morula dont want to take a chance
ah 'nlana connections or bad
weather... last year Willie strolled
in minutes before aic ume, wnn wnn-out
out wnn-out rehears al.i. ;
'Lirrr eereVnen" Has ejuteth
trllaJ atft rmm under the aegis
af miinirv Palermo end back to
the oxcivsive erm ef Ms father.
Sam, v t .- -BptwMHi
voaVme. raore impor
tiat to the prospective big league
Malley maneuvering is how the
Los Anteles voters fed when the
Chaves Ravine project is placed
before' them this spring..
.Learn Spanish with Mrs. Ro-.
mero's Conversational System,
- beginners -and advanced pupils.-
Lessons: mornings; afternoons r
and evenings, 4th of July Av-
nu T 1-352, in front of Qusr-
ry Heights.' ,l" '. Vl
Learn popular or classical pia-r
no playing quickly, 20 years ex experience.
perience. experience. Bennett, 3-4818, Pana-
Registration Ballroom- Dance
Classes for 6th, 7th, 8th and 9th
graders. Thar, Mar. 21st Cristo-
bal 'Y' 3:30 to 5 p.m.; Harnertv
and Dunn. 'w -'
McKeaga, and Sgt William Mensiey. mu wuimm
5tlr iilary Publicity Contest
ILL OA. LesBe C. Wood, chief of
Special ServicesT.TJ.S..Arrny Carib Caribbean,
bean, Caribbean, has anno) need that Mrs. Ma-1
omi Wolf, v Fort Kobbe Post Libra-'
" : t. .A. a
nan, won iirsi prize ua mc -ma
- Area preliminary and first
nri in tho IKS. Army Caribbean
IinaU of the'Fifth Army-Wide libJ
rary. Publicity 'Contest.-twner ra-
Librarian, second pnxe; and Mrs.
Kim, r icanci ,
Juanlta Blakely, t ort ouuca ro
Librarian, third prire."- -'
' la the U S- Army Caribbean fin final
al final competition, second prise was
won by Miss Benigna NadaL Fort
Buchanan Ptit Librarian, and
third prue winner was lira. Lil
lian BeUncea Soteto, tiwaneo ot
Rodriguea Amy HoapiUl and Fort
Brooke post library- :
rash awards.- which have been
made to prize winners, may be ex-j
pended as oeemea simamo 07
each librarian for the procurement
of Ubrary reading materials or e-
of scrapbooks containing publicity
samples used during y year eno-
ing December, isr. j og"
,final contest stated that first prize
FOR SALE;- beds', complete.
1 R efrigerMotV stove; efiby cbild'l
Vchifferobe'j. wrought hn::living
room chairs, (all 3-3835.7
: FOR SALE; -i Foam, rubber
mattress and box" spring, vsed
T9 months, excellent' condition.
Tel. 2-4257, Los. Rip t
FOR SALE. .Two JargefrHm JargefrHm-red
red JargefrHm-red rmirrers, Rsrrtjngton, elaetrje
I shaver: double bed mattress
-' box springs' witb ivory wood
" and cane haidbordr Chinese
"wall panel, Mexican paintings
originate Phone 3-4372, before
, 10 after S.' -a a ?
U ...... WIT 11,1. .1 Hl'l. I l,l.LllLfI.M.
., (V lArMY photo
Fort Amador uost librarian, aec
was awarded to the Fort Kobbe
publicity strapbook because It met
"most; successfully the require requirements!
ments! requirements! ior originality,' conomy
and effectiveness." 4 v
Judges of the preliminary Tana
ma Area contest were Lt. Col. Les Leslie
lie Leslie C Wood. Miss Janet- Gilford.
Staff Service. Club Director, and
M -Sgt, Lloyd Thomas, .Sporta fc'CO
CS. Army Caribbean.'
Staff members of the Catraf Zone
Library served as judges' of Ui
final U.S. Army Caribbean contest.
Mrs. Eleanor D. Burnt im. Canal
Zone- Jibrartaa. aa chairman was
assisted by Mrs. Alice Toner and
Mrs. Ruth Miller. -
This contest, eponsoreel by tha
Adjutant General, waa designed to
stimulate the interest of Army lib librarians
rarians librarians and Special Services- libra
ries. U.S. Army Caribbean winning
entries will be forwarded to De Department
partment Department of the Army Jar -final
judging. Winning entries at Depart-,
meat of the Army level will be entf
ered by The Adjutant General iir
the -1957 John Cotton Dana tmouct-
ty Awards Contest spm.red joint-
i lu Sb IU a ah Mia as m I ( IKaoaaltf a faw
r "r itO. m
7)" u V
THE 6UNDAT AMERICAN
IfFIrS, 'America oLearnS Keai
men. en, -:tx..
SUNDAY, MARCH 17, 1957
f f r .r
LOS ANGELES (NEA) Her
white silk dress is still doing fine
lor Mrs. Gloria' Buth". She wears
it to church frequently. ii
Her dressy, form -. fitting black
gown she reserves for .speaking
engagements and th-theater,
She won them last year in .the
4,MrsJ.-Araenca'" contest. They
have-enriched,. her. lif!. but' not
nearly so much as what she learn learned.
ed. learned. ,;J? ... ?, '.-
MrsBulh lV- the' 'wife of la
Lutheran minister and has -four
children. She entered the .contest
after her family- convinced her
with Tiours" oC debate. She then
lived in Columbus,, Ohio. Ohio.--
- Ohio.-- She passed the- ludges'. fiendish
hurdles in local and state t elimi eliminations
nations eliminations to become ."Mrs. Ohio.
"It war a wonderful -experi-ence,"
MrsButh says.. "It chang changed
ed changed my whole, philosophyon home home-,.vit'f
,.vit'f home-,.vit'f realize i more firmly
than ever that I have the ? most
importantocation in the. vorld-(-
mintaiin2 a,, happy, Christian
Among' heVwinnlnn; in. the- con
test were'; a fiouseiui, oi appuauc-
es, including a gas stove, tefriget-
ator,,'wasnervana jryer. iu" v
proceeded to 5 thft iiatibnal finals
f irinrifi?with. .'complete ward
robe, pis included the white1 silk
whicr she wore to -cnurcn.were
and the, dressy black which she
annMred in it'uthe finals: 'i ? ? ;;
"My, wardrobe i still the envy
" of my friends," she says; "ft even
includes a pink bathing suit but
we didn't ; wear tnat m me con-
iefntiiil5 she exoerienced a week
bf the most grueling tests of her
homemaking ability which, J
nad ever gone ,wirou$u. ., -There
were. parties ana, sight
seeing.Wes, but dailr: b
measured and Quizzed as to her
menu -nfans: and baked' pies.' A
refritferatoKbuffef lunch 'was pre
nurpH jit ni crht and eaten the next
day.? Judges k.poked ; ndi; lasted
he:; "Dies.iV.-'il'-'' 1:
Meanwhile they ; wert f grading
her on' her apaperance,- poise; and
personality she was sized up;- on
knowledge of nutrition, neatness in
the kitchen,' appearance and fam
ily recreation planning, a:i ;. t
The attention to time manage
ment gave Mrs. Buth a new view
point' on ner everyaay wont
"A 90 minute cook-off is no
NEW YOEK (NEA) A srping will probably have to be Temov-j
tirinffi -iih it nt. nf ,nrinuid before dad comes home to din-'
and plaUi for the small fry, ma-ji
ny of them done with a wise eye
to aduK. fashions. "- --
There's sound' reason for this:
little daughter like to codv moU-
ia every possible way. Smear
ob licrtick is a favorite rai-fc
pastime. So is the spplica-
Uon of nail polish Though both
place to waste time," she says'.
uacn movement naa. to mean
something. '. y
A lot of tms stayed wim me.
For a child's lunch, for instance,
there 4sn't much you can do for a
neanut buttei sandwich. : But us
ing your:tim right and remem
bering v child's love j oi coior,
just-a Jittle radish TOse can -add
life to the plate, or- cutung i.nie
sandwich with cookie cutters can
add interesUAnd it takes me no
longer. than when did it1 in .my
old easy-going iashion.;, , ;
'"I've harf a s&c-tier 'spice cati cati-nrt
nrt cati-nrt built for mvi cupboard; At fin
gertips I. have 30 spices and fla-J
vortngs.And; I-use, .them. jinere
were seven in the, pumpkin pie
that 1 made in the contests.
"The two oldest' children used
t fit In piano- practice at odd
hours. Learning from my experi experi-ence.
ence. experi-ence. we f discovered -' that it- fit
best into a" daily ; routine pefore
school -.; w
''The fact. that 1 ger.home from-
church at 12;30, with guests com-
ing or dinner at ?:00 doesn't
bother me any more. My work, is
planned better and any extra bits
In other tests she made
nron in half an nour ana
her husband's shirt .Her. mind was
plumbed for 'knowledge in many
lines in written tests ; .-.
' ska had to, answer questions
like this: "Does too hot water
cause, orlon sweaters to "pull' or
nn civilian defense -- he had ; to
write 100 words on her family's
AnothrilOO words were used" to
describe a sate flnver,, since me
American housewife is a chauffeur,
as well. '- r 4
T.arh Axv for a week she plan
ned and prepared one meal, Pre
cise recipes loracn .uem were
rrnuired. with cost estimates and
a reason for the selection eco
nomy, nutritional, for example.
, Mrs. Buth's husband was moved
to the West Coast this year but
she had many- friends waiting,
new onei she'd made in this ad adventure.
venture. adventure. .; yifi, Sfc'l- ; ,.,'.,v- i
. Even i more valuable titan win winning,
ning, winning, third .. place in the- finals,
was something she lost, not gain gained.
ed. gained. During the week's frantic ac-
tivities she lost 10 pounds
(ner, sue enjoys neriew nours ui
So it follows' logically t h a
i clothe tbat have a acaJd-downhis its own petticoat.-
ireiemblance to mother's find fa-i
fva with imie gins.
Ana as wey are
tor iinie gin wear, uiey una ii
'vof with mother as weli.
(- f.,..1! I'"'. W.V
(loeke halted tfjd (J3acli 3d 1930
t m. mmm' t 111, n ;
'r'a-;.1- r" m I ,.,:ijp-w : ilssfe.- ,:fii:ili, w ;
r" &imm(y- ....... jfiiM?: I f 1 -W?' 'iVI
'1 f J"- I 1 'I
vi K' :;l::fwp'' Jill-
-l. iiiipii i,,,. ,,5 m-
-.piitf;: Mill .liiiillii pillllills:
'PVv pllii , -1 I
t -f 1
The cloche returns in fall force this spring in company with
other hats that have the look of the 1930's. These are definitely
new hate, however, so don't rescue ea old cloche from the attic.
iney are iar more snauow and far prettier. Profile cloche by
Walter Florell Is In bine balibuntal straw Upper left), Is draped
with a soft band and floating streamer of printed chiffon. From
Christian Dior-New York comes (upper center) this yennf pro profile
file profile hat in ice bine straw with bir elanter mt kirhl.k.H..
rhi coffee-colored square-crowned cloche by r Beatrice-Martin
By CAILE DUCAS :
-NEW Y0RK,'(NEAKTime turns
back to .the 20's and the.30'si tais
spring for hats that 'hug the head
in pure flattery. i
Though these Jiats have the look
By MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE.
v.. ,-.'U r.i.:
BART had broken'the 'light bulb
in his train's new- signal- tower,
and his father had promised to
bring him-home another orne, t
ACCOFaingiy as .-uiunerniiie ap-
We show here a Coral pr i ft t
(left) with key bolt neckline to
iena oacs lnierrou muiu cuiur
trim usee ler neck ana sieevei is
tirepeated iu the belt Tim s drew
- Sleevesi plaid dress (right) is
tin woven cotton, has white organ
dy colli r, two-tnne sash and its,
a A I v-'J '4a:'f"-'--- V
of;, anbther'erai; 'they're -ctualtftloclfe "hivebrims "timt nurnu
completely modern, shallow ? ver-j
sions, designed to keep company
with this spring's fashjons. (
First and best loved is the cloche
in every possible version and in
straw, felt and silk prints. These
proached Bart went but to the front
steps to watch for his father's car
turning into their street. When he
saw it coming, he couldn't contain
his eagerness. v
' Running to meet it,' he dashed
down the steps and into the street
just as the truck behind his fath father's
er's father's car decided to pass.; There
was a scream of brakes and by
inches,. Bart darted to safety, fol followed
lowed followed by the truckman's curses;:
His father got out of his car. He
didn't speak.. But he struck Bart
two sharp slaps across the 'fate, j
Then, still silent, he pushed his
shocked son. up the driveway into
the- house where he shouted,
get this boy to bed! Get him out
of my sight where I don't have to
look athimT i
v '.'''?. ,. '- ,' ." '"
LATER, when his panic had sub subsided,
sided, subsided, he did not apologize for what
he had done. But he did explain it.
Sitting down on Barfs bed in the
darkened room, he said, "What I
hit tonight wasn't you, Bart it
was carelessness in you. If tbat
truck hadn't had good brakes, that
carelessness could have lost me
my boy. I hated it for Scaring me.
So I hit it. Can you understand
that? Can you understand that I
was hitting the carelessness that
might have hurt you badly?"
After a minute Bart said, Vcs.'
His father said, l'O.K. Here's
your new light bulb. Where's your
signal tower Let s see if it fits.
Though the blows had put dis distance
tance distance between Bart and his fath
er, the revelation of the feeling be
hind them drew them together a-
gain. .. ... .'
FOR healthy parents, the feeling
behind the blow we give a child is
usually fear for bis safety. We find
him- playing with matches and
fear of his hurting himself strikes
out st his heedlessness. But jt Is
never the child we hate; it it his
inexperience. We love the child.
His safety la precious to as. We hit
him because it seems less preci precious
ous precious to him.
Children readily understand this
fear when it's explamH to them
H forfive us the impulsive blow.
When they don't torsive vs. iff,end rouge to finish tip with eye
because we have tried to h;Hfv
dres'ses are'tlie Mow as reasonable iWead of
(upper right) has brim trt'A w"'t V.'"' ;l 5 t ''i
frayand-whlte and there's a filmy yell. This same' designer uses
pale mauve straw (lower left for jround-crowned 1930 cloche
with banding of velvet and feather bird trim. The tali; wind windswept
swept windswept cloche (lower center) of hnrnt itnwhnM i h. rh..j.
hT?-tlB3r .brlm face4 white and lacy brown mesh face velM
A 193 cloche (lower right) by Sail? Victor has off-fu rimtlMii
brim and cockade of gray ribbon,
'jnt"' 'I nr.:." J'-H -'j :
in front and swoop at the'baek or
tut up on ones die ana aown on me
They appear in vlvi4 colors. They
also look smart in black with glit glitter
ter glitter in the form of a rhinestone.buc rhinestone.buc-kle.
Sot Skalei, Sin
y t? :y f,Vv7 iliilllj
;i.L r ;1 1 v A
r' --st") m
.Keyed to the mauve shades of spring clothes Is the crimson
lilac .make-up this girl uses. With lipstick, rouge and powder
,g lavender-blue eye shadow and gray eye pencil..
-'v By ALICIA HART "... :
THE -mauve shades of spring's
ready-to-wear are delicate and
flattering. They're to be had in
clothes for daytime and evening,
in feathery tweeds, silk sheaths
and chiffon dinner dresses. They
also appear in accessories.
But'mauve takes special make makeup.
up. makeup. And so does spring. Just as
you're glad to cast off your winter
clothes when the first spring days
come along, se are you glad to put
oa a brand-new make-up.
Knowing this, one well knows
beauty house ha brought oof a
complete make-up series in shades
of crimson lilac? to wear with the
new mauve fashions. You can start'
win face fSowder and co right on
throech pressed powder, lipstickiobject itself. For example, a vase
shadow in lavender blue with aiby a design so intricate and color -f
violet cosmetic to Up the eyelash-
.these are truly small, close-
The turban s back oh the fash
ion scene in chiffon. (Chiffon is us
ed for everything tm year, includ-'
ing long sleeved play suus. auk
prints also lend themselves natu
rally to the turban because tney
mold and drape beautifully.
To go along with this fragile and
lovely make-up, there's a gray eye eyebrow
brow eyebrow pencil in place of the cus customary
tomary customary black or brown.
Since a minimum amount of wa
ter is used when fresh fruits or
vegetables are cooked in the oven
instead of on top -of the range,
thia method helps save many of
the minerala and vitamins that
would otherwise be lost.
The decorative design on acces
sories should not be bold enouga
ito detract from the beauty of the
for flowjr should not be covered
ful that it will detract from that
jof the flowers..
-Hera' the fourth" of,;'a .nlx-ptrt wmm
series In a new concept of weight I
control re-education of eating
habits instead of tricky diets, an
very-day program of nutrition In Instead
stead Instead of fads. Working with NEA Y
"food: editor for this article it Dr,:
Norman Jolliffe, New York City's
nutrition director and author of a
best-selling book, "Reduce'end Stay
By GAYNOR MADDOX
NEW YORK (NEA) Too much
fat on the table as well as too much
fat on your body, can be dangerous
especially, if you hope to live a
long time, according to Pr. Nor
man Jolllue, forthright and contro controversial,
versial, controversial, director of nutrition in New
York City's-Department of Health.
"Any sound reducing diet- should
get less than 30 per cent of its calo
ries -from- fat. Nevertheless, our
per capita consumption of fat in
the United States Is now over 41
per cent of our total calories," he
stated..'. -. y-.'i.-j--'.
That high fat consumption may
very well explain why obesity has
become a national problem and
why our deaths from heart afflic
tions are so disproportionately high
he added, v-'- .
Jolliffe, a fellow of the Atrieriean
College Of Physicians, associate
professor of nutrition at Columbia
University and formerly on the
Food and Nutrition Board of the
National Research Council, is one
of an increasing number, of lead
ing American scientists who be
lieve obesity and over-consumption
of fats constitute our No. 1 health
problem1. They do not necessarily
recommend a low fat diet, but they
positively do recommend a diet not
too high in fat. ... v
In order of Increasing impor
tance. Jolliffe listed his. compel
ling reasons for recOmending, a
diet pot too high in fat.
1 Hurra m afrtapina AnnLriMO
A uba t lunif niuiv. wiaakaaas
fats and. table spreads in general
use are so high in calories that
careless use of them can lead to a
pound of, extra weight in a short
time, i ,;! p'?' !' r
2. Fat calories from these foods
are mostly "empty" calories.. The
do not supply their share of essen
tial nutrients;- Butter makes only
a very minor contribution in vita,
min A margarine-and A and D
Bookings fats irnBtlble spreads ai'e
devoid of these nutrients, all of
which can be much better obtained
in other foods. When a person ea's
large amounts of these "empty"
calories, he becomes either obese
or gets insufficient amounts of a
no-acids, vitamins and minerals to
constitute a. balanced, adequate
3. His most compelling reasons
ne prudent person can ignore the
evidence that hign fat diets are
associated with a hitrh prevalence
of atherosclerosis the cause of
coronary thrombosis. In the Unit
ed States, which has, the highest
fat consumption in the world.
men between the ages of 45 and 65
are afflicted with coronary throm thrombosis
bosis thrombosis than in any other country in
"Certainly, the high fat diet now
used by most. Americans must be
changed to one of 30 per cent or
less of total calories from fat if
the national waistline and life span
is to be improved. A sizable, frac
tion of those calories should come
from margarine and unprocessed
vegetable sources (not butter, mar
Karine; etc.- the so called 'hard'
fats, but from the liauid, unpro
cessed fats such as oils from soy
beans; corn, peanuts and olives)."
He advised further the restric
tion of fat milk consumption, such
as whole milk, condensed and eva evaporated,
porated, evaporated, fo use in coffee; and on
"Don't think you are commit,
ting an unpardonable nutritional
1,506 CALORIES (MEN)
4 os. orange juice
1 egg, boiled or poached
X slices bread
Coffee or tea (black, bo sugar)
; t'V' ' V LUNCH '
in cup cottage cheese III eup cottage cheese ?
(OK: 1 sandwich of I slices bread with lean roast beef, turkey,
chicken or cheese filler; no butter or nargarlnei. ;
Salad of lettuce, tomato, encumber, celery, radishes, green pep
per; lemon, vinegar or non-caloric dressing if desired
1 slice bread (if no sandwich) 1 thin slice bread (If no sand-.,
1 apple or H grapefruit wieh)
1 cup skim milk ; -J H cup fruit eockUfl or 1 tan- ;
Coffee or tea (black, 'no sugar) gertne
. V .' .. -- t .1.1 ITl.
H cup tomato juice
t os. roast beef (veal, broiled
Vt cup baked potato
I i e .ami, ktta. trains)
Mixed treen salad (or celery and radishes or chopped cabbage
salad) Lemon, vinegar, or nen-ealerie dressing it desired
1 apple (o 1 pearr or !' eup i run pearhes. pineapple or
fruit salad) . - fruit salad)
Coffee or tea (black, no sugar) Caffee or tea (black, bo sugar)
' BEDTIME .'
1 slice-'. 1 cup skim milk
1 apple, 1 peach
1 ea skins enf
(Skim milk mav be taken at mld-moramg or mra-arterneea. VL.
. preferred) (All fruit should be fresh or water-packed) t
w f o
! -8: :;
sin by cutting down onjnilk," Be,
added. ".'No single food is absdlute-,
ly necessary. Many more peopl
are living in good health who..
haven't tasted milk since child- '.
hood than there are .those who r.
gularly use two classes of It dailve'-
he explained. r 7
-Jn his office, proofs of the see-
ond and revised edition of his besui.
selling- guide to the overweight,
"Reduce and Stay Reduced," 'cors-'
ered his desk. He is a man of ae-
tion, in his early fifties, slender."
amiaoiy pugnacious and enjoys Ms s
family and social life. But he caO
tions the social drinker, particular
ly H he is overweight 1 iiJ.
"Let's face it. Hard liquor '"-.
whisky, gin, brandy rum aver- J
ages about 100 calories to .the i
ounce. The usual, drink therefore'
adds about 150 calories to your dai daily
ly daily total. That's about,, the same
number contained in more than
l;wo slices of bread,'' he pointed
"Now this Mi what happens td
the man pr woman who likes -a
few drinks before dinner. Either.,
be cuts down on food he would
have eaten otherwise, thereby keep
ing his calorie intake as it should
be. .But this cutting down on food
may result .in an inadequate Si--take
of essential, nutrients andj
cause of a deficiency disease. Or
on the other hand, the alcohol may
stimulate his appetite and increase t
his .consumption of food calories,
theirerby adding to his obesity." j-
Before I left his busy office, he
put his best advice to the over overweight
weight overweight into capsule form: r
Never, but never, eat beyond
satiety. ... ...
Never.r buf neverr'ge back to
your rold eating habits, -
Never, but never, ge back to
a hirfh fat diet,
He stood up briskly, took two
pages from the forthcoming edi edition
tion edition of his book and thrust them
into' my han'Her? are two diet
patterns, one for men, 1,500 calo-,
ies,i the other for women, 1,200
calories. On them, they will take
weight and stay wellT If the worn- J
an -as unusually large, tell her to
use the man s diet, if the man is ;
small, he should use the .woman's
diet. In any case,' say my greetidg
for 1957 is this enjoy it in good
NIXTt Figure-wise as well as; t,
Never, but never, ge back tj
your old eating habits. J
By Dr. Joliffe
10 CALORIES (WOMEN)
4 os. orange juice
1 egg, boiled or poached
1 thin slice bread f
Coffee or tea (black, no sugar) i
m tip iftim oiu ,
Coffee or tea (black, ne sugar)
. en. roast beat Uirer,
. hsddock) ;
H cup pea -:
1 eup carrots
T I ' l j ' fl
, "f mar is 1957, ;i ,;.. v -v
Bu ling his At moedirena Ring .loday
THE STORY: Roup disappegrs after trying an unsuc unsuccessful
cessful unsuccessful try to kill Final, who conceals the gunrhan's horse
in a ticket before going to Bentain's apparently deserted
buildings. While searching for a gun, Marcia, Quail's
red-haired sister gives him hers.'Quail conies up upon
them as Final holds Marcia in his arms when the girl
teemed on the verge of fainting, and invites them to sup supper.
per. supper. Final spends the night in the hills and wonders what
the next day holds torth.
-JIM FINAL moved upslope, got
over the rim of the wail and Degan
inching between the jumble of
boulders, moving into damp brush
that grew like anx Iroquois scalp scalp-ibc4
ibc4 scalp-ibc4 across this frightening height.
A gray dove in a digger pine, half
concealed behind the droop of its
needles, went repeatedly through
its mournful gamut of sounds; and
below him. at the" base of a red
fir, a young javelina was rooting
and snuffling in search of some
tidbit. Jim knew there would be
others around, for this wild pig of
Sonora was among the most gre gregarious
garious gregarious of animals; but Final had
little interest in animals just then'.
Workine cautiously forward he
ascended a slant of rock on his
belly to where the high end, mask mask-i
i mask-i ed by the dew-drenched sparkle of
branch ends, afforded partial sight
of Skillet headquarters. Less than
three miles away, flat roofs a-shine
beneath the touch of the sun, he
: could make out the barn and more
than half of the house with off to
one side the corrals and dark end
of the harness shed.
There wepe no horses in sight.
There was no sign of the crew and,
though he watched for some while,
he saw neither of the girls nor Ben Ben-tain.
tain. Ben-tain. Rockabye didn't step into
view either, though Final would
have been more surprised if he
had. If the man three years ago
had set up that frame he wouldn't
be wanting to run into Jim now.
Final slid down off the rock and
started back. There might be no
use in this trip to Mad Springs-
it might even be the end of him,
yet it was the best hope he had of
protecting Quail and the o nl y
chance discernible by which he
might disrupt Strunk'l schemes
These Apaches because the man
was using them to sidetrack atten
tion were now the most impor
tant factor in the gambler a drive
He was four strides short of the
rim when Roup's horse nickered.
It made Final grin a little, think thinking
ing thinking how much like people horses
were, how upset they became when
established routine was discontinu discontinued
ed discontinued or interrupted. Strunk's pistol pistol-man
man pistol-man had evidently got the sorrel
used to having something done
with him at this particular time;
the horse was fretting to be at it,
impatient of this dawdling.
Again that equine trumpeting
lifted and Jim stopped in his
tracks, arrested. The sound had
come first from where he'd left
the hobbled sorrel; but this new
call had seemed considerably near nearer?
er? nearer? and quite as though it had bee bee-choked
choked bee-choked off. Final crept to the rim
and with care peered over.
He saw a skirted shape on a rear rearing
ing rearing black gelding. The sun hadn't
Teachd that far into the canyon.
nut Jim could see the red hair a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the white of her shirtwaist.
He watched her fight the horse
down, saw her study his blankets
and then look toward the sorrel.
Now ber head came around; he
could imagine her puzzled expres expression.
sion. expression. "Jim" she called softly, not
"All right," Final growled. "I'll
HE took enough time to iron the
scowl from his face but she must
have sensed he wasn't pleased.
She said, "You don't seem terribly
glad to see me."
He didn't take off his hat. "What
trough t you here?"
"Well!" she said, but a smile
, crept over the redness of her
' mouth. She put a hand on the bund bundle
le bundle lashed back oi her cantle. "I
tried to catch vou last night but
you- were moving too fast for me. I
Aren t you going to help
"Look this is Indian country I
and right now it wouldn't t a ke
iort than a snort to touch ot
full-scale war around here. You
ever think how that red hair would
look folded over some breech breech-:elout?"
:elout?" breech-:elout?" His words were brutal, inten intentionally
tionally intentionally co. but she only tossed ber
thin at nun, grinning; and Final
saw that, like her father, she
wuuia never oeueve tnese Mia mm.
.Springs Apaches could be pushed "I've got other business to at at-too
too at-too far. ;tend to."
I'b brought you some grub! The flinty shine of his fiance
Well... tnanks. He looked at
.ner, pvwning. as k d appeal, 1
lrA w T. out
-"ww uncomionaoiy stan-ime down to the edge of the yard
led. "You cant ge now) Father s He eyed her inscrutably.- "All
' .wcli oace having counted! They were skirting the corrals.
M DISS. too. With tha ham hetwMn than. -r.A
ki !,,C puIM ,w,y 0w!n)r rf the yard, wfaea in an-
- umk w mmiur ru icnm ner up gry rebellion she hauled up her
and she swuig dowa ua-loosening, horse. Deliberately then she prod prod-the
the prod-the packet of food. "I guess you!ded her mount up even with his.
aa wait a ffw minutes. Build ap'"Don't vou think r' ahaid h,t.
-5lfT tfily. "we should get rid of Rocka-
yon dont soind eating out of the byev
same plat, with me." .. That fetched him a round h.rt
Final got a fire going, a smaD
e. India, fashion. kow.n tr,
- . ,
WtVTsl Satrf fe tarfAvaa. tmtmt t.4:
vert OUlCrs VnO nlPtli invfifratat
She dished up the eggs and por pored
ed pored their coffee.. 1 Looking up at
him brightly she pitted the rock
she had found to sit on.
SHE ignored his preoccupied si silence
lence silence and the half-guilty look with
which he jerked away from each
contact,. She was pleased that her
nearness bothered aim. 1
He was bothered all right. He
grew acutely conscious of tnis
dangerous proximity. He stood up
as soon as he decently could and,
going over to her horse, withdrew
the rifle from its scabbard.
"You say you fetched this along
Marcia looked up with a smile.
"Yes. The cartridges are in my oil
MARCIA found a breathlessness
about her; contacts with Final that
was more stimulating than any
thing she d known. She was baf
fled, "wholly eonfused, when he be
gan getting the sorrel ready for
travel. She watched him lift the
heavy saddle, knee the wind from
the animal's belly and cinch up.
She stared in a blur of resentful
emotion while Ae removed the rifle
scabbard from her saddle and me
thodically fastened it onto Roup's
hull. Her lips turned ugly "when he
picked up his brush jacket and
bent to retrieve the boxed loads
he'd sot from her slicker. While he
was distributing the shells about
his person she said with a worried
sharpness, I thought you were
coming back to the ranch! I was
counting on it!
She walked over to him, putting
a hand on his arm, knowing from
Dast exDerience what nower there
was in the touch of her hand. "We
need you. Jim."
Men found her hard to resist in
that tone. She put the need in her
eyes and saw a look cross Final's
cheeks like doubt. We really do.
Rockabye, of course, is competent
enough, but I would feel," she sail
huskily, "a lot safer if ..." and us used
ed used her eyes to jet. across the rest
of it. :
"We'll ride,? Final said, "when "whenever
ever "whenever you're ready."
"I suppose," she said dissem
bling her excitement, "we had bet
She turned her face away, furi
ous. They were perhaps a quarter
of a mile up-canyon before the sig
nificance of his rudeness occurred
to her. He was fighting, trying to
choke back the urges called up by
what her nearness was doing to him
She hugged this knowledge to her,
presently saying in gentle rebuke
"You're not much fun this morn
The expected apology didn't
come, iie didn t look at her, eith either,
er, either, continuing to give all his atten
tion to their surroundings aim t,
she thought resentfully, as though
expecting Taunee and all his A-
paches to come ewoonins out of
the brush any moment..
I don t aim to be takine anv
WHERE the walls drnDed lower
tney cnmoed out of the canyon.
ine day was beginning to get not
iceaoiy warm and Marcia com
menced to think she might be thirs-
ty. She twisted around inquiring-
ly when Final abruptly stonoed his
norse. ne appeared te be studying
the terrain just ahead. This bleak
. .. .
devotion to caution angered her.
bhe lelt intolerably certain Gid
Strunk, had he been with her, would
have found a more titillating use
ior mis privacy.
Let's go," Final said, and put
ms norse into motion.
She followed in sullen silence
filled with the swelling bitterness
ui uuimgc. n mey came aown
throueh the cedars she had a nii.
ture of herself taeaing alona like a
squaw and, suddenly furious, she
struck her mount with the reins,
She caught a glimpse of the build
ingt when Jim stopped and Mint
ed. "You'll have no trouble get
ting in irom nere.
"You're not coming?" She rear
continued probing the brush and
'in a pet she almost left him. She
-swallowed twice and then lot hold:
herself. "You'll at least take
his stare went beyond her; nar-
Wa "tLL "' ."
tuimskf h ifiar sua, nns,f;.i. .t lu
uu wimiuvmb. a u vi ft was
tbout u thtwts impeUed to'cept that Juit tbea th mArihaJ
look too and so discovered the men
wheeling in off the wagon road.
FINAL'S hand on the bridle
backed her mount ouO of sight.
Motioning her down, he slid off
Roup s horse, hauling Dotn ammais
throueh the barn's side door An
unavoidable racket of whinnying
broke out which he hoped the new
comers would think-caused by
their -arrival. He looked around
for the girl, his whisper savage
"Keen back out of the light-"
His hand touched the gun he had
got from her yesterday. Face hon
ed sham with tension. ne steppeu
over against a stall wnere ne couia
watch developments through the
srrh nf 'the half-ODen front. He
heard the girl coming after him,
heard the flap and shreak of her
saddle as the black gelding noisi noisily
ly noisily shook himself then nickered at
the sound ot noois in me yara.
Three men out there. Two in a
surrey that was stopped, resplen resplendent
dent resplendent with yellow wheels and varn varnish,
ish, varnish, before the gallery where Quail
and her father stood in stiff-cheeked
silence. The third was on a
horse and this was Bill Tapp,
Strunk's ramrod,, with his weight
crossarmed across the roll of his
Final, rubbing spread hands a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the legs of his levis, said:
"Get me that 'rifle', without tak taking
ing taking his eves from them. In the sur
rey the gambler had wrapped the
reins about the whip socket and
was making quite a thing of fetch fetching
ing fetching fire to his cigar. Xhe fellowJ
sitting beside him was Seeb Dawks
the Bandoleer marshal, eyes flat
tery as candles under the rim of
A GRIN broke along the ridge
of Strunk's lips. "I"ve come out
here this morning to do you a
favor." He waved a hand at his
badge toter., "Guess you; know our
town marshal. Happens Seeb's al
so sheriff's deputy for this di district."
strict." district." i
"Get to the point," Quail said,
"if there is one."
The big diamond flashed on the
gambler's hand as be massaged
a lapel- of his steeipen coat. He
looked to be throughly enjoying
himself. "I been trying to get" it
throuKh Seeb's head your dad's
too smart to get taken in twice,
and not foolish enough to hide out
a convict who seems to have turn
ed killer if ,you can put any stock
in the tracks ot a norse.
On the gallery Bentain collaps
ed into the rocker.
Quail's eyes angered S trunk.
r 'Tell 'em, Seeb."
Dawks cleared his throat."" 'it s
about this guy. Final you used to
have for a range boss." He grin grinned
ned grinned ingratiatingly. "When's the
last time you seen him?"
Quail, stiffly still, stared back
at them unwinking. When the still
ness began to get downright un-
comfortable Bentain gasped in a
half -strangled croak: "He was
here last night." ;
"Yesterday evening,"; Quail a
mended. "He had supper with us,
Who is he supposed to have kill
"We'll git to that,' Dawks said.
"What'd he do after supper?"
"On what color horse?"
"I didn't see"
"How do you know he rode west,
"There's nothing wrong with
Leather creaked- and popped as
Strunk's cow boss, Tapp,. shifted
around in his saddle. He looked
irascibly at Dawks and then con considered
sidered considered the girl.1 VYou had other
company yesterday, didnt you?"
"One of Strunk's understrappers
asked for a job."-
"You'd find pretty tough sled sledding
ding sledding trying to make that stick."!
Strunk said that. Quail didn't I
even look at him. Dawks said,
frowning, "This feller show up
while that jailbird was nere?
Bentain said, "He wasn't here
"You hire him?"
Bentain squirmed and flushed.
"I wanted to but"
"I'm talkin' about Jim Final.'?
"We haven't hired anyone," the
In the barn Final's glance slanch-
ed around hunting Marcia. He saw
the still shape ot her standing just
back of him. 'Where's that rifle?'
"Be sensible, Jim.
"Get it." r
HE pulled his bead around and
looked into the yard. Nothing seem
ed to have changed out there.
Strunk's badge packer had one
leg out ot ine surrey. Mrnna,
watching Be'ntain. put a band ov
er, anchoring Dawks. "Some peo
ple, be said, just don t voder-
stand kindness When are you go
ing to get smart, 014, man?"
Bentain's clothes looked a little
too- large for him. The marshal
stabbed him witn dissatisfied eyer
"It s my notion that feller s been
put back on your payrolL"
"That's not true!" Bentain quav-1
Final beard Marcia move tn-
- 'ut JZ
i-w w ih muj nun iuvwi, n. nc u
Britain's Most Sensational Murder Trial in 25 Years
PastryrC ookln g
' LONDON March 1,7 (UP) A Bible-thumping family doctor whose' Hobby, is
clay-pigeon shooting will face a Scotland' Yard detective whose hobby. is pastry-cooking
when Pritain's most sensational murder trial in 25 years opens at the Old Bailey
this week. j
The Bible-thumDer is DrjJohn Bodkin Adams; 57yean.old Irish bachelor, accused
of poisoning 'to death wealthy widow- Mrs. Edith Morrell, 81, of Eastbourne,1 Britain's
most respectable seaside resort. i. : ' i,
: His accuser is Detective-Superintendent Bert Hannam, of Scotland Yard's murder
squad, who. holds two pastry-cook diplomas for cake-Icing; ,. '. -'
Two more bizarre antagonists in a courtroom drama would be'hard to find, most
observers here agree' J t ,t -..-v!,;' u v i. ;
To smiling Dr. Adams reli religious
gious religious tracts were almost as in indispensable
dispensable indispensable as the sleeping pills
with which he supplied the weak
thy widows of Eastbourne.
. For 30 years he wound his way
in and out of the lobbies of
Eastbourne's swank sea front
hotels, dispensing scriptural
texts along w,ith barbiturates. "-.
Although Dr. Adams will stand
trial only, for ..the Morrell mur murder,
der, murder, the deaths of other patients
of Dr. "Adams, the majority of
them rich widows, are. being in investigated
vestigated investigated by Scotlanl Yard.
s Dr. Adams is what is known
in 'Eastbourne as "a practicing
DR. JOHN ADAMS: Sleeping
pills and religious tracts.
said rabidly, "If you aint hired
him you re hidin him ana"
"Do you have a warranty
"I wish you'd leant a woman's
"Let'a keen this friendly."
Strunk intervened, and fell silenn
as a man came around the house
on a horse and pulled up. Final
knew that big burly shouldered
Rockabye, watching btrunic, said
"We're huntin' a killer," Dawks
"Some drifter who seems to've
come here for a job," the gam
bier said. "One of Sawlck's boys
stumbled over him last night. Up
on that hogback beyond your third
In the barn Jim Final took I
deeper breath. ..
STRUNK said to B e nt ain
"Thing like this could get pretty
uelv. Man nsed to work ior you
You get him out of the pen, he
comes straight here like a homing
pigeon. Now this guy turns up
murdered after leaving your place
a couple jumps ahead of Final.
Final's tracks are all around him.
Final takes the guys horse
"He didn't come bsck." -i
"We'll look around." VT
"You'll never make
"A jury." Strimir smiled. ""'will
recall you were sweet on him. Be
plain to everyone ine muruerer
came from Skillet, plugged this
stranger and come back to Skillet
I think." he added when no one
else offered to speak, t'your fa
ther. ma'am, would be well advis
ed ... Tell you what I'll do." he
ssid. bold -eyes laughing at the
cringing rancher. "If yon want to
get out I'll take this puce on your
For s quarter of its worth!"
Quail looked at him scathingly.
Dawks" snarled, "I'm goin" to
find me a killer. Climb off a that
horse, Tapp, an' give sne a band.'
Strunk a cow boss swung down
He looked wickedly p I e a s ed.
Wnere you aim to start?',
"I'U take the house. You w
"He's in The barn!"
Too late. Final aw Quail's red
headed sister dart Drte. the yard
and pelt recklessly toward them
(TO tl CONTINUED
, NEXT WEEK) 1.
By TOM A. CULLEN
A member of a small reli religious
gious religious sect, the JPlymoutn Bretn Bretn-ern,
ern, Bretn-ern, he taught a Sunday school
class. - ,
He was also chairman of the
Eastbourne Y.M.U.A., at t h e
time of hui arrest for murder.
Detective .Bert Hannam, on on-the
the on-the other hand, finds relaxation
from his chores at Scotland Yard
On weekends he is to be found
in the kitchen of his ground-floor
fiat at Wuiesden icing a cake or
putting the finishing touches to a
Pastry-cooking requires! pa patience,
tience, patience, which is the hallmark of
Hannams work as ,head of Scot Scotland
land Scotland Yard's, murder sqlad.J
For three months last summer,
Hannam patiently probed the
mysterious deaths of Eastbourne
widows' who. had been Dr. Adr
ams' patients- The upshot wa
Communal Group In Georgia Stands For
Strife, Frustration On Racial Issues
AMERICUS, Ga. (bp)-In this,"
land of many segregation prob problems
lems problems there's a special one that
sums up all the frustrations and
antagonism of the race issue. Its
name is Koinonia.
Thafj a Greek word. Freely
translated, it means a group shar sharing
ing sharing all things in common; a
brotherhoods Locally, It's pro
nonced coin-o-nee-ah, with the
accent on the "nee."
It's a name spoken reverently
by 35 white-men ana woman and
uve Negroes who presently com comprise
prise comprise the community of Knlnonia
farm." To the white population in
nearov Amenons a nroinn-nm
farming town of 13,000, half Ne-
gro-K.oinonia, witn its integrated
living and unfamiliar communal
habits, ..stands' for strife, not
Koinonia is 1.100 acres of eent-
ly rolling farmland and pasture.
valued at $150,000. Its people live,
eat, worn and sleep on a racially racially-mixed,
mixed, racially-mixed, basis in .square concrete
diock buildings and in a few
wooden structures f that dot, the
landscape. ; .
By day KoinOnians grow diver
sified farm products and tend
chickens,, cattle and swine. By
night they prepare for violence.
Blasts, Gunfire, Flames
A -roadside stand where Koin-
oma-produced hams were sold
BERKELEY. Calif. (UP) A
committee of artists will inspect
the finser Daintmss of a chimpan
zee next week to determine tt
thev are worthy to hang in ah
outdoor exhibit at the very gates
of the University of California.
The chimpanzee is Betsy, 7. a
resident of the Baltimore Zoo and
potentially hot property in the art
world, bne has already sold eignt
paintings at 50 apiece.
In fact, the Winnipeg. Man.
Tribune is reported to have com
missioned iter to do a wont on
the theme, ."Winter in Winnipeg."
Earlier this week. Nora Hamp
ton, director of the annual Berke Berkeley
ley Berkeley sidewalk art show at the Sa th ther
er ther Gate 'entrance to the univer
sity suggested that Betsy, be In Invited
vited Invited to exhibit, - i.y
"Swell.'! said Mark Mohier,
president of the Sather .- Gate
(merchants) Association which
sponsors the annual show.' "Well
even waive we 1 entry fee.
The "monkey business re
ceived a frosty reception from
Berkeley artists. One of them, s
bearded' 'young abstractionist
named Charles afodecke, said:
Ill be damned if I'll exhibit
with any chimpanzee r
Other artists agreed with him
and a furore appeared to be in
the' making. ;
However, at a jam packed meet
ing at the Berkeley Women's Qty
Oub Thursday night, the anists
agreed to appoint a committee of
six U pass oa Betsy's paiatings.
which will be flown here for
special prrwew next wee,
the arrest of Dr., Adams for the
murder of Widow Morrell.
In many ways the two men
the doctor and the detective
..provide a startling contrast.
Both are natty dressers, thpugn
Dr. Adams is inclined to be
more flamboyant in his attire;
his breast-pocket handkerchief is
always much in evidence, and
on one of his court appearanc appearances
es appearances hesported a spring of heath heather
er heather pinned to his lapel.
On the other 'hand, Hannam,
who is known at Scotland Yard
as "The Count,'? sticks strictly
to morning clothes in his pub.
lie. appaarancts the striped
trousers, black bowler hat and
lemon-colored gloves favored by
British .civil earvant.
5 Towards the end of Hannam's
three-month probe, when the net
was demolished by dvnamite
masis. a mgnt watchman said a
flashlight: was ahotf out of his
hand. Tom my gun fire,- with tracer
bllets1 that set a crtain' afire,
ripped through a Koinonia dwell-
Last Jan. 17 an anonymous call
er warned, "Be on watch to
night,," The watch -was doubled
out it didn't help. About 2 a.m. a
dwelling suddenly burst into
The Ku Klux.KIan visited the
farm Feb; .24,' and offered to
"help'' Koinonia sell out The of-
for in o
The' farW was born in 1942. ft
was the idea of two ministers.
Clarence Jordan, of Georsia. still
one;ot tne leaders, and Martin
r.ngianu, a worth Carolinian
whose missionary dties in Br-
ma had been sspendedi by World
war 11. ; .i-.'x i. .;;; i
The current nresMent 1 nf fli
farm is Norman Long,, native of
Loisa; Va who came here in
i50. He. says the organiaztion is
determined to hold out against
pressure, v"ii possiDie."
Share Possessions '..':Z'
Long makes administrative decisions-but
says he has' no 'au
thority over v other... members.
When newcomers arrive, they go'JacksonvUle. N. Carolina; 2nd-
through novice and provisional
memberships b e f 0 r e becoming
iuu memoers. At the point, they
surrender tnemseives and all
earthly possessions. The commu community
nity community in turn pleges its resources
to the members.. 1
The commnal phace of the
program has brought periodic
charges that Koinonia is Communist-dominated.-
There have been
several investigations, reportedly
one ny me tai. no charges have
been filed. Long answers that no
one "whose motues are sincere"
is turned away. He said that
would Include an avowed Commu Communist,
nist, Communist, although he insists he knows
of none who has -shown p.
"Our only interest is in a clear clearer
er clearer application of the Gospel to
tne particular problems of the
South." Long said. "We share to
gether as bothers and anyone
who accepts this Idea is wel
A booming bell smmons mem
bers to meals, simple fare eaten
family- style about large bare
board tables. Afterward, Long
raps for order and members dis
cuss thier problems, their work
day and the mounting local pres
sure, usually mere are sympa sympathetic
thetic sympathetic letters to b read.
' Bank credit to the farm and Its
members hss about ceased. The'
farm formerly sold the eggs from
4.000 chickens, bow has trouble
disposing of one fifth that am
ber. Farm s upplies must be
brought .an from distant -points
(because local met chants no long-
r wui -sell to. Kowotua. Gas and
fuel oil supplies were cut off.
BIRYINGHAil, England (W)
Tbe largest, tire ever made in
Bntaia eor.tainini neurn
Ilea to Ynake Uth pairs of STiort'
aisteckinrs dropped from iUi
mom aero was,
of evidence was closing- in on on-.
. on-. Dr. Adams! the detective en encountered
countered encountered the doctor late one
October night in the wind-swept
streets of Eastbourne.
The encounter was notable for
the light it sheds ott Dr. Adams'
character. i t
Dr. Adams, who had come
from attending a Y.M.C.A. meet
ing in Brighton, had just put his
Rolls-Royce (the one he inherit inherited
ed inherited from Widow Morrell) into the
garage, when, stepping outside,
he bumped into Hannam, who
made as though the meeting
were purely by acpidenL v
'GOOD EVENING, DOCTOR
"Good evening, doetor," the
Scotland Yard detective purred.
'Did you enjoy your holiday?
(Dr. Adams had been for a fort fortnight
night fortnight shooting grouse; in Scot
land) ,f 'i
i The doctor looked -. startled.
"Yes, rather,? he replied in his
soft, Irish brogue. "There was
only' one afternoon, when we
were unable to get out."
The two men stood there ex exchanging
changing exchanging chit-chat 'in the dimly dimly-lit
lit dimly-lit street, with autumn leaves
cascading around them, until
the conversation got around to
the rumors in-? Eastbourne that
had connected the doctor's name
with H murder.
Then, shooting a sharp glance
at the detective, 'You .are find finding
ing finding the rumors untrue, aren't
you?" he asked.
Hannam: "I'm sorr to say
that is not my experience, doc
tor." 1 v
VOWS TO GOD .
' The bald, bespectacled physi-.
cian sighed. tr
He thought the rumors were
the result of professional jealou jealousy.
sy. jealousy. Other doctors were jealous.
nf him hprauss h urnrltArl ,nn
"I live for my work," he de declared..
clared.. declared.. "I; gave a vow to God to
Americus, atrictly aegregated,
has had no .other "major race
problem in recent years. Although
several -local groups have con condemned
demned condemned violence a Koinonia,
there also is 'widespread belief
that Komomans enemeer violence
luacuns puuuciiy ana money,
vt. u .mamews, cnairman or me
Sumter County Commission,
snares tne Deiiei that "they are
doing all the shooting." He cited
the fact that no one has been hurt
"k,. school .boy, shooting" in the
dark, could hit something- one
time with all the shooting they've
been talking about" Mathews
Navy Gives flames
Of 3 PHols Who
Crashed In 'Copier
' The Navy today released the
names of three U.S. Marine
Corps pilots who died Thursday
morning when their helicopter
crashed at France Field von a
test flight In the area. t
The dead are:
1st Lt. Clifford iL Jamea i of
Lt. James R. Hendrix of fShreve-j
DorL La. and 2nd Lt Charles T.!
Compton of Flagstaff, Arizona.
All three were based. at Coco
Solo with the recently ; arrived
Marine Air Group ji. -.
The name of a fourth pilot,
who was reported missing yes yesterday
terday yesterday when hU js k y raider
crash-landed in the Caribbean
was being withheld pending: no notification
tification notification of next of kin. He was
also an a routine local flight.
. A Doard of Investigation which
was appointed immediately aft
er the helicopter crash is )StilI
probing into the two accidents.
Hixoii Gels firsl;
Papal Audience if
Ever Given Veep
ROME, March' 18 (TJP) tJ5.
Vice President Richard Nixon
arrived fn Rome today for a
three-day unofficial visit to Ita Italy
ly Italy which will include the first
Papal audience a serving 'vice
president ever received.
Nixon, who was accompanied
by his wife Patricia and a 1 fr frill
ill frill an entourage, waa arreeted at
the International Ciampino Air Airport
port Airport by Italian Premier Antonio
Seen! and VS. Ambassador in
Italy Jamea D. Zelierbach. :
Other-officials present at the
arrival of the vlsltine; vice-president,
tnchided Monsienor John
Martin O'Connor, Rer tr of the
North American College in
Rome, forrado Baldoni, chief of
the Ceremonial office or the
Italian Republic and 'Oeneral
Giuseppe Teuccl, Commander of
the Air Division of Rome.
' MONDAY, HEOf 1
SLEUTH BERT -HANNAM:
7r'me' Ptry take patience,
,look after my National" Health
v p atients. Jf only others worked
as hard as -I do." J
' h,e ,spoke of vowe- to
God "to let. these- dear people
live as long as-possible.'.'
To Dr.-Adams -all patients are
..ariuwet souls-- nd he
rings -the changes on the "vows
to Ood th eme frequently
Kf ,";,T!:,,',.:v:..iL'i,:jik,. ... ,
Kfaef, those who have known
Or. Adamt over a period af
Veer r sometimes startled :
-by the matey fashion in which
he refers to God, as though He He-were
were He-were present in -the room.
1 Pjr, 'Adams' religious preoccu preoccupation
pation preoccupation has given rise to twoi
theories n-. r t
u One'theorv is'that ha ; '.
"gious -.iealot, a hysteric who la
.uoi -naer tne delusion he was
i-i'i'"'"', uy vruit to lumii some 1
divine mission, and there have'
been some indications that his
defense counsel may use this in 1
iaymg the foundation for a plea
of insanity. r ,1 ,t
'she "Wanted to- die'
When, informed -that he wa
bemg' investigated in connection
'with the-murder of Mrs, Edith
Mbrrell. Dr. Adams is alleged
w nave loiq Hannam; f'JSasing
the passing of a dying person is
not all. that wicked. She wanted
to die. That cannot be murder..
It is impossible to accuse a dor.
Another school of thought
holds that Dr. Adams may be a
complete humbug, that his reli.
glows dissembling may be a frau
to COVe his unhrilPrt PrAorf '1
t. ,.k "
Whether Dr. Adam is a vMJ
gious ?. lealot, a megalomaniae
who enjoys, playing aiagod, or
the ; most unctuous dissembler
sinceUriah-'Heatf steDDerl frnm
the pages, of Dickens is one of.
he fascinating questions expecU
to be 'settled at his trial
pa silver spoorlrl his nwutK,hos'
Moiled to moke much of o stuv
TODAY! r- JS AO
1:30. 3:05, 5:05, 7:00, 9:00 p.m
rirS GOT THE HEAT
AND THE BEAT!
' Af 8:00 ptll.
JOHN II. IIEYMAXX
Mony a guy who was born wlth.1