The Panama American

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02215

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
PANAMA, R. P., SUNDAYMAY, 5, 1957

-1
ten crxn

Hohdrireni Oonib Mtccrcn

HicamguQ

-Deciariemm
i hi -t a 'J -v Tt i M

., J MANAGUA Nicaragua, May 4 UP) Nicaragua's
v .declaration' of war against! Honduras was (expected
1 mnmnntarilv her TnnieHht. ;'i '' vi i v "j f 1

' !:,"; 1 Nicaraguan war planes could be seen flying back ind j

V.that Honduran planes had bombed the town of Mocoron.'

An official announcement said Nicar&guan planes had

1'; ''engaged. JHondurans planes somewhere near the border.

2 p.m. It also said there were
no details on the air. encounter.

but would issue a communique

on me results ox the battle later
on tonight. t. -
tit added that Nicaragua had
no alternative but to repel force
with force.
The communique" did not give

the number of planes which

participated in the bombing nor
the number of casualties. ; i

) The air battle started shortly
after the bombing- of Mocoron
' and the town of Laimon, both

1 in Coco River region, by "Hon
' duran planes. t
' President Luis Somoza an

nounced that Honduras had

Violated the truce, "with the

Sir arrival of the OAS fact-finding

rnnm i yi TAmin4nlnn f ...!-

, ?4 A communique from the Prea-

riuran air i attack occurred at

'-. v. .... ..

ISixtii Fleef

Sails; From-,
Middle. East

ABOARD U.S.S. FORRESTAL,
4M.y 4 UPwTh U.S. Sixth Fl
ttitntd bicfc toward tha Waifarn
Hemiiphart. , ;
Tht daparturt' from tha Middli
tart, war ihowy tribute to King
- Hmtain'i victory ovtr laftwing ala.
mantt, in Jordan.
Vict Adm. Charles R. Brown
said the spectacular dash of his
atom-capable fleet to the east eastern
ern eastern Mediterranean last week had
a "stabilizing" influence on th

Jordanian crisis, 1 i."
? The fleet passed off the north northwest
west northwest tip of Crete at dawn today

una was expected to reach the
Straits of, Messina about aun aun-down.
down. aun-down.
The course It followed was al almost
most almost the same it ran in reverse
a Week ago. '.. ,v
Put this tima it was aaiing along
at Sin 18-knot apaad initoad of
tho 27-knot 'apood with which it
barralad into tha Middlo Eatt:
. The crews of this super-carrier
; and the 2Q-odd ships ac accompanying
companying accompanying It, wer l11ofer.ar1

with the orders received yester yesterday
day yesterday to steam westward again;

i ruf inusi oi tnem It win mm

welcome liberty ashore after five

uya Vl grueung pracuce exer-

cisM.i tnat nad hntt.cnmA f

uiem at meir posts for as much

uuuts a oay, f

0) c'vi IT

7:

Vy' v ?r- f J'
1 -.- j" t T -v, n 4
Wage Bdard-OCCs:
Hourly Increases:

HEY, WHAT'S GOING ON THERE? Five pups belonging to Genell Bliss eye. the situation
at Sta Claras i : a&i'.vK'S.r!,.fr;A4i,;-' ,

National Federation Of Federal Employes
' j . i v i ' s-'"')-; ir".ii ',f.?V "?''"''' '.,Tf-&': ''"' '
Opposes Plan for Only One Payday Per Month

Ex-Vife Forced

Nicaraguan : radio stations
have started a campaign "for
total war against Honduras.
Earlier president Somoza had
announced that the Cncn rIvpp

is 'Nicaragua's from Totecacinte.Tft Cipm''lllf" 'l.?-
along its entire course. . W ilnp. K
"We will fight for, Mocoron

north of the river)' because K nLT UYn UraVG

we give in there the Hondurans

will be (able to reach the river MOBILE. Ala. fTJPKninMW

and we will lose v that i vital Judge Herndon Wilson itodav hpiiJ

It f . V .

artery of economic
Somoza said.

reserves,"

- j

CABIN BOY Only American
: member of the : crew vol the
Mayflower II is- Joseph Meany,
17, above, of Waltham, Mass.
He was chosen from among
thousands who entered a conn'
test sponsored for members by
t tha Bovs Qubs of America,'
..V..,.,' ;.;V. 'X "''. !r-

Researchers; Claim
Smog Contributes
"-To'-ManV-'Maladies1.
, WASHINGTON" fUPW The Pub'

.lie Health Service has found some

evidence mat polluted air con
' tributes ta bronchitis,1 heart, dis disease,
ease, disease, cancer, and other maladies

Jt hasn't enough evidence so far,
according to Nicholas E Manos,
to warrant advising people in
smog areas "to uproot themselves

' .and get out.
Still, he added, there is enough
' data on the relation between smog
'and various diseases, to justify the
Health Service's five million dol-

lar-a-year program to find, out

more about it.
Manos addressed -the American
. Meteorological Society Thursday
on the air pollution medical pro program
gram program of the Public Health Service.
This program two years ago was
handed the lob of supervising fed federal
eral federal research on the complex sub sub-,
, sub-, ject of the effects Of weather on
the holthf man he-;'

Wl -.1

3 icv::j i.

Affer PC Overhaul

The Industrial Division ih i s

lust (completed 'one, of its hig hig-gest
gest hig-gest jobs In a lona while. 1 4

The Job Involved the complete
overhaul of the dredge Colom Colombia,
bia, Colombia, which, was being towed back
to Buenaventura, .iv u v i-' :
The V162-foot. dredge; which
belongs to the Colombiari gov government,
ernment, government, was towed here in
August. After the necessary sur survey
vey survey work was done, actual over overhaul
haul overhaul operations began around
December, in CristobaL; ?, t : ;' i
Besides a complete overhaul i

the dredge had some of its' ma machinery
chinery machinery reconditioned.: I She is
used at the Colombian ; port 'of

Buenaventura, according to 16
cal agents for the dredge, Pan
ama Agencies. '.-:.

The two-day towing' Job back

to Colombia was being aecom
plished by the. salvage tug O

cean Prince which belongs to

the .Crescent vTowing and .Sal

vage Company of New Orleans.

j He" who louohs last was brob-

. ''ably figuring on telling the story j
' himself.' '.' r m ;i

v Strong opposition was' voiced

against proposals to pay Federal
employes once a month Instead
of bi-weekly or weekly as at
present; It was learned yester

day.
Vaux Owen, president of the
National Federation iflf Federal

Employes; of which Local 593 in
the Canal Zone is a member, is issued
sued issued the following statement on
behalf of the NFFE: n

"A monthly pay day plan runs

counter to almost universal prac

tice-In business and industry,,

"Reduction in the number of
pay days would (work v hard hardship
ship hardship on most families,. long
rewed to- weekly pr bi-weekly.
pay neriods. At the same time,

, ,the eftect on local pusiness ev

tenced Leon Mclntvre ta six mnn.

ths at hard labor for forcing his!
former wife to- strip fu4e -ana digj

uci uwn crave1 m .a remote area
of Mobile Conntv N. 1

Mclntvre, 24, also' was charffil

with forcing,. Martine .Tankersleywierywlwra would be markedly

iu uchl ma present wue.
Mclntyre denied the charges

planned an appeav 5 (
Miss Tankersley, divorced .from

Mclntyre; said he came to her
trailer home and forced her to

accompany him to a night club

to tight his wife.

f I did not want, to fight ... hut
he hit and kicked me so she and
I started fiehtine." She said Me-

intyre finally joined in, .knocked

out nis"-wife," and then "poured

peer on ner to revive her."
' Miss Tankersley said tha follow.

ing night Mclntyre forced her at

shotgun point to go with him and

another companion to a lonelr

roaa wnere he made ner strip

and start digging "my own grave

with a shoveL .

She said the companion. George

Cody, 23, helped her because she
could not dig in the hard ground.
Cody, who testified he thought
they were still married, said
Mclntyre made the woman remain
nude between four and six .hours
and finally let her go home.
, Cody has been charged with
conspiracy to commit assault, and
battery.. 1);,. '..
.--..,.'.,, ,,,',L"

if t y,ri.!A ;''''''"'' "''i1'"-'-
J unfavorable and especially
during the closing v week or
even two of a pay period. Al Also,
so, Also, most business bouses now
do not bill at month's end but
In phased mailings throughout
' the month. -l? '1--' :

"Another factor to be taken

into consideration is that at

nresent .Federal employes are

paid about 10 days behind their
actual, working- time,! an unfair
situation which would be ren

dered still more so on a monthly

pay basiSi.:.n. -:
: "Savinea -which., would he ef

fected bv the monthly pay plan

are highly ju?stioiiable and ia

anv. case .would' -be negueirjie

Such savlnes. If Indeed any were

achieved, would have -to- be set

n
J.I

NO DUMB CLUCK, HE-This golden-hued rooster Is a daily
J passenger on Kay Glenn's bus out of Brisbane, Calif. Noting
Y nim standing by a stop one day recently, she picked the bird
, up for free ride. 'Pretty Boy a. he Is called by passengers,
now rides her bus some six hours each day, ;

National Var College Team To Visit Canal Zone

Thirty-two members of -theama Canal Zone. '.Pern, Argen-

United States National War Col

lege will arrive in the Canal

Zone Tuesday as part of a three

week visit to seven Latin Amer

ican countries,

The trip, designed to give the

visiting party first-hand infor

mation about various Latin A

mencan countries and the op

portunity to observe the con conduct
duct conduct of XSS. civil and- military

international affairs, will take

the group through Mexico. Pan

5W

T

i

if

tina, Brazil, Venezuela and Cuba.

Tne National war college.

Washington. D.C.. established

In 1946 and operated under the
control of the Joint Chiefs of

Staff, has the mission of pre preparing
paring preparing selected personnel of the
Armed Forces, the Department

oi state and other government governmental
al governmental agencies for joint command
and high level staff assignments

and for the planning of nation-

al strategy.; ;. -v. -. t,

lit ; NEVER WALKf ALONE "William A. Lee frightl, 7th vice president of the Intema- -ticnai
Brother: ood of Tfamsters, and president of the Chicago Federation .of Labor, has
been merltione a." a possible succewsor of Teamsters Union president Dare Beck In the event
the iatter leavd office. At Ipft. Lee is shoan flanked by police guards.. A'though he rc- i
wrtea y doesn't like the idea, sach guards accompany him constantly1 by order of the Chi-"
.cago pol.ee commissioner, -,v

Of the 31 members making

the Latin American tour. Z7 are
students. at the college with the

rank of colonel on Its equiva

lent. The other five are mem

bers ef the faculty. ;
Trip director will be Vice Adm.
E. T WooWridge. USN. com-

imandant of the National War

College, t. ..
.While lrr the Canal Zone, the

group will be the guests of Lt.
Gen. Robert M. 'Montague, com commander
mander commander in chief of the Carib

bean Command.
: An extensive program has

been prepared for their visit. In

cluding official briefings, visits

to the Panama Canal locks, and
visits to other activities In the

area.
As the culmination of the 10

months' course of study of na

tional security policy at the col

lege, the field trips serve to re relate
late relate the group's academic study
to its practical application.
Committers have been form

ed within th croup and

been alienee!
upon which t!

Hausman, USMC, trip executive
officer; Dr. Mose Harvey, Lt.
Col. Frank Fuller. : USAF; Lt.
Cdr. Chester H. Dorchester, fa faculty
culty faculty and staff members.

National Wa? College students

Army: Col.. H. W. Browning,

Col. W. L. Calhoun. Col. B. F

Denno. Col. E. i. Imgmlre, Col.

J. H. Keller, Col. A. R. Lplli.

Col. E, P. Smith. Col. C. F.

Von Kann, Col. K. L. Ware

Navy; Cant. H. S. Bottomley,

Jr., Capt C. K. Harper, Capt.

E. B. Jarman. Capt. J. H Mini,

Col. J. L, Stewart, USMC.

'Air Force; CoL T. Q. Corbln,

Col. W. H. Delacey. Col. R. F.
Fallows. Col. 'C. F. Knlerim.
Col. J. W. Mitchell, Col. D. O.
Monteith. CoL K. W. Northamer.
Col. P., Piper.. Col. A. Rob Roberts
erts Roberts r
Civilian: N. L. Anschuetz, 3.
A. Birch, L, Crutcher, R. H.
Kranlch. -. i

against the distinct 'lnconven.

lences and hardships which
would ,be experienced by scores

oi wwusanas or lamilles, the
lowering of morale, and t,h. an.

verse effect upon local mer

chants all across the nation, i

Tne NauonaL Federation of
Federal Employes strongly urg urges
es urges the Congress not to take any

action which would have such
far-reaching unfavorable conse consequences
quences consequences without- any material
compensating results; an action
which is contrary to sound per

sonnel management practice and

pudhc policy irom every reason reasonable
able reasonable point of view."
i, ; ..'
U, .J- wi7 fCiwJ..'-.
Affer Vain Affempf
On.Coifello'sLife

NEW YORK, May 4-r-(UP)
Police feared today that a

gangland war mleht erunt in the

wake of the abortive assassina assassination
tion assassination attempt against reputed
rackets czar Frank Costello.
Without suspects or motives, a
squad of 66 detectives tried to

track down the burly gunman
who Thursday night fired one

shot that creased the scalp of
the erstwhile underworld kins as

ne enterea tne loyer Of ms a
partment building.

. They feared, however, that

gangsters.1 either friends of

the 66-year-old Costello or mem

bers of the assassin's own .mob-

would get to the gunman first
Authorities based their theory
on the belief that the assassin,
having failed In his mission, was

marked to .die by those who

hired him.
Police were convinced that the

attempt on the life of the rack
ets kingpin was a carefully-plan

ned. professionally executed

scheme. But they were at a loss

xor a motive.'

Nor did Costello throw : any

light on the case. Describing

himself as a man without an
enemy,", the former bootlegger
said he believed the shooting was
"the work; of jr crackpot or

a crank." t'

Of Up To 22 Cents

Almost 1000, employes of the Panama "Canal ;Com ;Com-pany
pany ;Com-pany in the craft and supervisory groups Vill get pay in increases
creases increases ranging between sev.en and 22 cents an hour'ef hour'ef-fective
fective hour'ef-fective today, ;." t j r"f; t
According to a union source civilian employes of the
Army, Nayy'and Air Force who are Vage board workers
will receive an average 13 cents an hour salary hike ef

reenve roaay aiso. it was not known how. many Armed

forces employes tall into this category, ,. t. f, :

n ornciai spoaesman rrom vuarry neignts saiq that
he had not yet received word of the pay increase.

a fanm usnsi ijompanv

spokesman who confirmed, the

wage increase said today that

about 950 employes will be ef

fected. This Is the largest group

of Wage Board workers which

Will benefit front the raise

Every six month the U.S. Wage
Board functioning on the Zone
completes a survey based on sal salaries'
aries' salaries' paid iii several Naval ship shipyards
yards shipyards ,ln the States. j
f f i,
"After an average wage Is arriv arrived
ed arrived at, 23 per cent differential Is

tacKPd on to it. comprising -the

waga increase 'a.

ers, r i1 if

sfrfericls. Curious ;
Pay Final Re$p:c(i--To
Joseph McCerlliY

Hunger Strikers
In Ireland Demand
US, Canada Refuge
' KN6CKAI4SHIEN, Ir e I s a d
(UP Some .200. .Hungarian-refugees
last -night- ended a four-

day hunger strike supporting their
demand to be sent to the United
States or Canada. . -j
The Irish government told them
it has notified the American and

Canadian governments of their

desire but "the problem is not
one that can be determined by the

will of the Irish covernmenC

- Word of. the Armed ,; Services
employes' pay hike came from

Local 595 of the National Feder

ation of Federal Employes.

Council President

Urges Big Turnout

At Diablo Meeting

The president of the Pacific

Civic Council today called for a
big turnout at the monthly

Council meeting which will be
held Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. ln

tne Diablo Service Center,.

President HE. Townsendsald
the only topic on the agenda Is

a discussion of .the proposed
school cafeteria at the- Balboa
High School ... ,-A'V.W,',,v
He said all parents of school
children on the Pacific side are

invited, especially residents of

Ancon, Balboa, Diablo and Los
RiOS. '': ' y.
Gov. W. E. Potter has said
that if certain conditions are

met there Is a possibility a cafe cafeteria
teria cafeteria could be installed In the
proposed new ROTC building.- 1

t -: I...

JASHINGTON, May '4 IV?)
The-body of Sen. Joseph R, Mc Mc-Carthyi
Carthyi Mc-Carthyi the man who became a
hero and) an epithet,' lay in st-
today at a Prr"vlvania Avf

,tn :ouo w0.-iIuncral 1,011 ho-Ming-a rosary.

Thousands of friends, associates
and the simply curious were 'ex 'expected
pected 'expected to file past; the, bier of tha
47-year old Reouhlieani hofnra in.

feI services are held Monday in

uic acinic, me sunerai noma was
scheduled to be open to the publie
12 hours today and tomorrow, i
Senators; cab drivers and mink,
coated socialites were among the
first persons who paid their final
respects to McCarthy last night
vMien his body was first placed a
public view, k: j

McCarthy, who died Thursday
night at nearby Bethesda Naval
Hospital, was brought during tbe
day to Joseph Gawler's Sens fun fun-eral
eral fun-eral home- block from the while
House where- McCarthy seldom
was welcome.
-More than 500 persons' walked
solemnly past the hesvy casket
darkly polished wood beluga

6 and 10 p.m. 5 f
A large silver crucifix stood be behind
hind behind the casket' An American f..

was draped over part of the cas casket
ket casket and candles gleamed at its ha J

ana iooi. . j -
A Marine guard" in 'dress' 'blues
stood at each end at aUmtinn with

his rifle grounded and bayonet fix.
edi McCarthy had served in the
Marines in World War IL-

Baby Boards Vniierve Housewif
Cops Put End to Three-Day Prank

, CHARLOTTE,- N.C. "-(UP) Who
wants a beady-eyed baby buzzard?

Mrs. David Lowrance of Char

lotte, certainly doesn't want any

more. As she nut it. "It's horrihU''

to find a 'baby buzzard staring at

you wnen you step out of tne
house for the morning paper. It

happened to her three morninas

this week. .'; .--

When Mrs. Lowrance walked but

the door Monday morning, she

found a large paper bag on the

porch.. She looked inside the bag

ami mere was buzzard xvo. l.

"Frankly, if vou ve ever seen a

baby buzzard you' never want to

see one again . especially tnat

early in the mornings

300 Students, Protesting RojastPimllas
Government Barricade Selves In Universlty

BGOTA. May 4 CUP) At least
300 students defied the police
and the government today and
remained barricaded Inside Ja Ja-veriana
veriana Ja-veriana University in protest a a-rainst
rainst a-rainst President Gustavo Rojas
Pinilla's poveniment.

The arrival In Bogota of Qui

Hermo Leon Valencia, liberal

have: and conservative parties' pre si

eriliC problfmsjdentlal candidate, also did notilencla had been placed under
will be reouir- serve to break up the4 student house arrtst by the tovemment

Mubach, Valencia's sister, issued

a plea for the students to "act

with patriotic sense.". :

She called oh them not to

Interfere in politics which are

alien to their present mode of

life.
The student strike here fol followed
lowed followed a .similar demonstration

by students tn Can where Ya

rd to reoort s.'ier they return strike.

to Washington.
Mrmbfr cn the trsa

tog V'oolirid; are Cel.

jla.t Wednesday.

Troops surrounded the build- But Va'encia arrived hereyes-

i-via-i- irr srd the minister of educa- terdav afternoon from Call and
W. F. i Udrv Mrs. Joeefina. Valencia -de 'said the government had decid

ed to cancel Its order.

' Valencia said the government

first had ordered him to leave
Call and return to his home

town of Popayaa instead of

coming to Bogota as he had
planned.-
He was detained, he said.

when he told authorities he

would go back to Popayan only
."tied or dead."
OfflciaU of both liberal and
conservative parties welcomed
Valencia at the Bogota airport
A small detachment, of govern

ment troops alse was -or hand-, j

"It was, a durty white and the
beak was fiat against what you
would call a head. Their eyet.ar
&'dy ,Land real tlMt together.
When thev stand un thv Innk- -t,.

like vuttures," she said.

Mrs. Lowrance first thnupM in

14-yeai-old son was v playing a
prank but he denied it Finall tha
family laughed it off and left the
bird on the norch. The

ing he had company.
Young Lowrajce took the two
buzzards ton local biologist and
Tuesday night the family locked
the screen door on tbe porch.
Wednesday morning the t n i r d
smelly bundle was ea tbe front
steps.- .. -, -.-
Hesitantly Mrs. Lowrance went
to the police.
"I wish yoe could have seen tha

man's face at the Poliro n-ii-t.

ment when I told him about it,"
she said. "I could tell be taourht

I was crazy."
Police finally agreed to visit the
Lowrance home, and altoou;

they could offer im explanation i t

the birds, they did get rid cf tne

tnira ouzzara. t-
The Lowraaces took turns i;tirr

up all Wednesday night anl there

were no buzzards eq band Thurt-

oay monung. n

My nerves are real shattered

said Mrs, Lowrance.

RAjLlJOA TIDES
MOXDAT, Lr r
HIGH v LO
t:l( a.m. J:7 a.m.
f :)4 pjav. X.Zi p rv



J" AGS TWO

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, MAY 5, 1957
Flabby Actors Toughened Upv
For Vsr ..Movie Darby s' Rangers'

" 1
nMnMkvn. w ... .

y i c

M1

ij

f i-

II
M

x

.Think Rock 'N Roll Is Bad, Dad?

iDig That Crazy Jazz Agel

5"

By ERSKINE JOHNSON

. 5 HOLLYWOOD (NEAJ Modern

, youth is having a post-wat fling
5 10 the tune of rock 'n' foil, calyp-
eo, the moaning of Elvis and the
oar of hot rods with twin pipes.
Educational standards are higher

than ever and colleges and unver unver-tities
tities unver-tities are jam-packed, but adults
1 tit- viewing with alarm and histo-
Jrianaare wondering if 1950 60
will go down in their books as
The Roarinr Fifties. .j
- Rut now it's a revoltin' turn of

events.
'1 Not for today's "crazy kids' but
tbr yesterday's "crazy kids'
i youthful 'grandparents and Mem Mem-3nd
3nd Mem-3nd Dad, -who have been lifting
Eyebrows, and voices, about Jun-
r ... Airtu hlna Spans anil .1'nwful"

mjL a u" J v. j--

pri pants, and the entire youthful

whirl.

Revoltin. for yesterday s crazy

kids" because Hollywood has re
discovered the jazz age!

A whole cycle of movies headed
for the Bijous and Ritzes are burn burning
ing burning the spotlight on the Roaring
Twenties i
After all this wailing about, and
at them, modern youth is about to

discover that lira nam a was a
flapper, Dad brewed "h&th tub
gin," Cousin Charlie was a flag

pole sitter and Uncle Bert broke
his leg in a Charleston contest at
Dreamland.
Yes, modern youth wiil be com coming
ing coming home from the movies in a
few months1 with sly' grins and "S6
what's wrong with me" look1.

therd will de : complete disbelief

. i ," And there will be strange

wonderment, no doubt, and maye
even guarded questions, about
whether Grandma ever got caught
in a speakeasy raid or if Mom

really looked like the "cat's paja
mas" hr rolled stockings. .- -
To arms, yofl oldsters.

Like old jnovies.on i V, your

past is being revived,

' Before dimming the lights .so

the blushes won't show, you bet'

ter forget about your objections to

Elvis and rock n' roll, and don t
tremble when the kids mention a
drag-race. Because if you do, you
are in trouble.

You'll find yourself caught be

tween Budy VaUe's "Hi, Ho, Ev-

ervbodv" and Helen Morgan's

smoldlering torch songs from atop

a piano, or Detween a siuiz uear-

iat-top, sister's ballet flats and ca- lines "Now when I was your age cat roadster peeling up to 80 on a

DRIVE-IN

TODAY
and TOMORROW

7:00

9:00

60c.

30c.

'Mi

RELEASE! TERRIFIC IN ACTI0N!,., AND ROMANCE1. 4

,. .1 :ow.Urawl. .lightning drav drav-mmn'le
mmn'le drav-mmn'le brought justicie- to a Jkifler's

'5

mm

I' ""' L .. 9

i

I iTi i in ii i mi i

'1

j

. v i
ir ff t i

HOLLYWOOD. (UP) Thirty

two flabby actors volunteered for

parts in a new war movie only

to una inemseives going :. through

comoat training as rough as any
dished out by the Armp.
When the players turned out for
the first day of shooting they were

racea Dy a nard-eyed lieutenant
and Aa tougher-than-naila sergeant

wno passed out orders of the day

IX. Ola Iiee Mize. a Medal of

Honor wmner, didn't mince words
about camera angles and makeup.

His job was to snap a platoon of
sloppy dandies into a reasonable

facsimile of a fighting outfit.

The picture. "Darby's Rangers."

is dedicated to realism.

In place of a call ; sheet, the

orders of the day read like a boot

camp schedule.

Times were listed Army fashion:

6800 (8 a.m.) to 1700 (5 p.m.).

: ft. Benning Regular
Under the critical- eye of Sgt.

Richard Sandlin, a Ft. Benning

regular, the 32 volunteers under

went close order drill, unarmed

combat drill, phpsical training,

smal unit tactics (crawling with

MMslssk. ' 'tjsMHHassHssjlsjs
I y ml with' Susan HUMMING S Angela STEVENS Max BAER
tSaULXX&L.; asssssssssssVsssssassHssBnsss

(tai B.eed & Barton
j K?1 ina Collection :

ibyLiUJlJULJlJ :
No need to wonder what she wants most to start
CiMrie IUim 14.11 t
her new home ... it's sterling in her favorife ? wSm'tttmi'l'.'.l'.'.l'."- Sirs
' pattern by REED & BARTON! Whether rlIiWAuqi''l;;:;:v za2
" ; Aatuaui Leave ........... XS.TS
you choose one of the vital serving pice- : ;lar:::::: 1x2
a place setting or a full service for twelve, she'll ..,
, adore you eternally for your thoughtfulnest! 1
MMM.'- j

s ca i m aa ca r n

Central Avnu !i

BLACK BOTTOM contests

were a jaza age phenomenon.
So wa shair-do on this
. winner.'

dirt road and a Model-T Ford that

wont run until somebody ham

mers at the magneto and spits in

me umer.

xou may nave to explain some
other things, too, about that fran

tic decade you've been hiding in

the closet. Such things as Scotch
"right off the boat," gang wars on

crowded streets, soda jerks who

juggled banana splits, flamboyant

movie queens with Russian wolf wolfhounds
hounds wolfhounds at their sides and skirts
two inches above the knee.
Not to mention pork pie hats,
raccoon coats, 60 ukulele choruses
of "It Ain't Gonna Rain No More"
at 3 a.m., the contortions of the
"Black Bottom" and "The Bunny
Hug," the "Voo-do-deo do" and
"Boop-poop-e t doop'f singing, and
bell-bottom trousers. .,. ,it

It's all coming back on the

screen. for your r and your .chil .children
dren .children to see in a variety of cate

gories: t,
Nightclubs: Ann Blyth as the
most glamorous s i n e e r of the

R oaring Twenties, in "The He!

en Morgan Story.? Jimmy Cagney,

as horror man Lon Chaney, in

ine naan vt a thousand aces."

ine mad beiore-taxes days of Hoi

lywood in "The Buster Keaton Sto

ry," when Gloria Swanson was a
bathing beauty, the Keystone Kops

cnasea each other and Buster a
frozen face was the funniest thing
on the screen. ,.
Politics: Mayor Jimmy Walker
of New York lives it up on the
Gay White Way and at city hall
in "Beau James," with Bob Hope
as Walker and Veral Miles as
Betty Compton.
The stage: "The vJeanne Eage
Story," Kim Novak as the ill-fated
star of "Rain.".
Gangsters: Chicago's gangland
guns roar and chorus cuties purr
as Frank Sinatra plays night club

comedian Joe E, Lewis in "The
Joker Is Wild."

Sports: Jack Dempsey Brawling

his way to the heavyweight cham

pionship of the world in "The
Jack Dempsey Story.''

Daring: The Lone Eagle

Charles A. Lindbergh flies the
engine plane. "The Spirit of St.
Louis,", with Jimmy Stewart" as
Lindy. .. -i

But If you parents and grand grandparents
parents grandparents decide, after you and Jun Junior
ior Junior and Sis have seen these films,
that it's all a nasty plot by movie

makers to embasrass you, you're

wrong.
' You may blush a little and you
may recall, after the celluloid
memory jogging that today's new

generation isn't so bad after all

But Hollywood has something else

on its mind.

It's a plot all rifiht. A slot of

filming memories to get Mom and

juaa, ana brancpa, too, away from
TV sets and back into theaters.

After this season's cycle of teen

age crime pictures,;-roc-V -roll

musicals and three hour specta

cies, Hollywood figures the lazz

age or ine Koa.ing Twenties will

te Detter than popcorn as box-office
bait for adults. !,:
You lived it up once so you
should enjoy reliving it on the
screen, Hollywood hones. And if

the tempo is too fast for old Dad.

he can reach for a tranquilizing

pill. r

That's about the only thing he

missed in the Roarinr Twenties.

weapons, covering fire, advancing

under fire, patrolling and other

un-actor-Uke tasks.
; They also Were exposed to pro procedures
cedures procedures in firing -bazookas, mor mortars,"
tars," mortars," grenade throwing, barbed
wire falling, street fighting tactics,
knife fighting and slogging through
muddy fields.
Costumes were Army fatiues
md weaDons. Thev double-timed

to the-set and out to the back lot

for rehearsals.
Ridinff herd on the entire pro

gram was Director William Well Well-man,
man, Well-man, abetted by Col. Roy Murray,
another regular from Ft.Benning.
"Darbv's Rangers.'' is a hard

hitting screen version of the Ran Ranger's
ger's Ranger's action during World War II.
Technical advisor is Maj. James
Altieri, who also wrote the screen screenplay.
play. screenplay.
After one week, of "acting" in
the picture six actors dropped put.
Others have blisters and callouses
they hadn't counted on When they
joined the -cast.

Football Star x
One of them is football star
Frank Gifford of the New York
Giants, named most valuable
plaper) in the National Professional
Footl League last .year.
"This is .tougher than getting
into shape for pro football, he

grinned. "They really stress; en-

durance, u uua j n ,-k.rfiv
k.rfiv ,-k.rfiv wait, to set back to the

j i,fin man

IX. Mize, a rujsgcu xis""-

from Gadsden, Aia., snanes m

' i . ji .. ua ihsdi nix

head m-uiBBUBt. "S.Vu

charges around tne waru

ers' back lot as meicucsv

would a Duncn w iou.

They might mae

:t .... k.j ,m inne enouKu. no

said. "But there are- four or
of these characters J'd like to take

back to Benning.
; Jim -Garner,

.n1., soldier. Hollywood's

io.Hinff men couldn't take tne

wy v"

'),..,. Anine nretty well for

t "ri Jp." V.irirtnpl Murray

',. T suess they were surprised

to find the script read like an in

vasion order. ;

' NON-BRIDCEBUILDERS AND OTHER CARRION, ( was
nestling close to s. noggin of the old nectar In Joe's Hide Hideaway
away Hideaway the other day when the thought came to me that
maybe the whole trouble in this Nicaraguan-Honduran scuf scuffle
fle scuffle is the absence of .Red's Cantuta Cab from the scene of
action. ; j

What this fact-finding group from the Organization o
American States ought todo is to hire the Cantuta Cab.

nference'site on the border between the

ce

KSSC I

WATCBT CENTEX

STORE Ut CINTSM aviNUI. ANAM

Today Encanto 35 20
Double In Cinemascope I'
June Allyson
Joan Collins in
. "THE OPPOSITE SfiX"
' Robert Taylor In
The Power and The Prise''

Today IDEAL-, 25 -.15
John Lund
William Bendlx In
, "BATTLE STATION" ;
: Lee J. Cobb in : ;
' "MIAMI EXPOSE"

TO SWEDEN-Fjodor Gusev. i
above, is Russia's newly ap appointed
pointed appointed ambassador to SwedenJ

7

HELEN MORGAN, w a
movie story, sang from atop
pians in the rowing Twen Twenties.
ties. Twenties.

i r i-tm JBsmJ

C AP JO HO I TVOtl I

irj&b Frocramt
;rso DEL MA.'
; Ana, L. J't lulia
' -' Also-'-"'
jnrvrn
DESENFREXAD

PLEASE MtTtDER
"v .. Also:
Bt EXIG HILLS

CECILIA

Great. Double Features!
' -"Alian Udd In
S A NT IA G O
' Also;
'-' Kancy Kelly in -.
THE BAD EED-

RIO

We.

20c

DOVT KNOCK
THE ROCK
. Also:
'storm d-eb
i THE NILE

V i CI ORt A
is. -tot.
Doubla In
CinemaScope!
, '.MOBY DICK
- Alao: r
: RING OT FEAR

Showing at Your Service Center Theatres Today 1
DIABLO HTS. S:3t 7:M GAMBOA 1:0 .'
T.h H,mt -"TEAHOUSE OP THE ;
I nSuS Wood AUGUST MOON- j
tSEUBURN?NG HILLS- Taes. ""Earning Hills"
Cinemascope -Color' GATUN t:JI I'M :
. o 4 "Ambassador's Danghter
Mon. These Wilder Years Toea. "Orer-Eipotd"
MARGARITA 1:31, :15, 1:15 CRISTOBAL S:3I 7:0
- tj-w-- Air -Conditioned :!
Jeffrey Hunter s . Jayne Man8fieid ;
TRITS STORT.OF The GUI Can't Help It"
, JESSE JAMES" Cinemascope Color I
Mon. The Werewolf Alao ahowlng Monday?

BA t m A7 Air-Conditioned
A LO.UA 7:30 3 55 6:20
A SCREENFUL OF FUN l FJ

S:4S

4!

Jnit -. tvrfim in iw

M-O-M PRESENTS TMt BARS FACTS ABOUT..

The Opposite Sex

en

BET TO BONO AND PRESENTED IN

INCMaScOPK AND MCTROCOLOftl

ALSO SHOWING MONDAY I

- J

PARAISO :15 :14
Ann E'fl-an
COME NEXT SPRING"

LA BOCA 7:H
Fork Hudson
TAZA. SON OP COCHISE"

SNT C fU Z :15 -"THE
KING AND I"

t it CAMP BILRD :15 I U
Art Gardner
"BHOWAM JUNCnOV

PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this ws!c is dedicited
to those unnerved by the foregoing. They take cemforf
from knowing that their 40 hours travel leave is secure s
should thty take a vwation in Cairo, Egjpt.

Well north of the trcpics, Cairo's averse June tenv

perature is 81 degrees, July 83 degrees
8183

a whole lot mort recuperative than San

frn't this.

ose's strengtn-

sappirz 71-C3? Of course it is. and the a!v4ays-wise Canal

will rive you 4-0 hours travtl leave ta prcvl it

then set up a confer

two disputing countries. .','
I he Cantuta Cab could travel to Tegucigajpa to trans.
Honduran negotlsrting team f yam the capital to the ;
frontier. . f,1" '
K-i 5 Then the Cantuta Cab could make a similar trip to Ma-
nagua, pick. Up the" Nicaraguan ; negotiators, and deliver
them at the conference site like persons who have been ?
through a Wiring Blender. V 1
The OAS delegation would thereupon inform the nego- -tiators
of each side .that the Cantuta Cab was the only (
transportation available to them. Should they fail to reach
an accord, they would be rattled back to their respective
capitals that night in the Cantuta Cab., J'1 'V
. On the following morning, the Cantuta Cab woulq. be
on hand to push it back to the frontier. v i
Confronted' with this threat, It Is' rry belief that the
shaken negotiators would instantly, settle for peace at any
price which included alternative transport back to the

Pease remember that I thought of it first. ;
" Last week this normally Impeccable "space was dese desecrated
crated desecrated by a few fumbling words of praisefor the military ?
PIO boys on trie Isthmus who did such 'a thorough job
during Carib-Ex. This week my normally unfounded ut-
terances are polluted by some reading .1 have done.
the first piece -of reaing "relevant to this week's wail
was not done by me. but for meSomewhere up by Madden
Dam a strangely-literate wanderer read the thermometer
last Sunday, found It to ( be 98 degrees,, .which is hjgher
than eveii a, Mason can,, get. )t ; '

The next piece of reading I nacj to qo unassisxea, ex-
pt by a" large dictionary and a pint of beer, : .-i,'

ix was cwnwriBu in vi i(iij-tivMv Vw'- ;;;
Livlng and Working tn the Canal Zone," prepared by the
Personnel Bureau of the Panama Canal Company, x
. "The extract which caught my eye declared, e, t o. e.
''If during your leave you travel outside the tropics, 're

maining away for at least 30 days, you are credited with
an additional 40 hours leave travel upon your return, to

duty... Employes in the Canal zone' are encouraged m

take leave away irom xne xropi ; ; ? ,

years, -a .
I understand this to be recuperative leave. That would
be recuperation from the perils of new treaties, the. Maily
Box, Hairy Dockery's umpiring, and what have you. J
1 -1 understand also that the Personnel pivision ,wi.U', at
the drop of a coffee break, make with a" lot of chatter about

the healthfuleffect or getting oui oi xn iropiws onu u.w

a cool climaie. vn-r 1

rkr.,S f Chuck Maher. a mart so. instrumental in

packing Increasing regiments of travellers aboard PanAm
planes that he must once have been a platform man on the

New York subway,. I nave aiso oeen reading

Horizons." O -l . ,. e
This Is a book billed as a guide, the world travel, con

taining 16,287 facts about 78 countries -

Among the lO.iCB Tacxs is xnai in iaSi

ratures.in Panama wty imereioro preaumoui Da.w
nH Jutv era 79 decrees and 80 degrees respec-

tively. June and July are the monxns in wmcn mw.i. i.m i.m-mians
mians i.m-mians take their vacations. ; 1 '
I also learned that the tropics, which heat-happy Zo Zo-nlans
nlans Zo-nlans had best get out of on leave, are that Zone lying
between 23 degrees 27 minutes- of t latitude, tnodth and
south. i r-
' n New Horizons I found Information about places to
which Zonians may not travel without sacrificing their 40
hours travel leave. v
Quito," Ecuador. Average June-July temperature, 55
degrees. About twelve miles form the Equaitor,ana tnere tnere-fore
fore tnere-fore tropical as any bureaucraft coul conceive of.Average
June-July temperature, 55 degrees. "It is always cool here,
but quite comfortable.;. Women (should wear) woolen
suits or dresses with fur jacket or topcoat.' Men need
woolen suits and topcoats." : -;
' So different from non-tropical Eighth Avenue hi July.
Bogota, Colombia. Four degrees closer to the Equator
u. p.hma. Avarae-a temneratura for June. 58 rJezrees,

for July 57 degrees. "For Bogata, women will, need light lightweight
weight lightweight woof suits and dresses, sweaters, and skirts and a
topcoat." ' ' ' "
;is What's that recuperative Stateside weather that -make
the Red Sox fade' after July 47 &y)vcJ:'l
:' C Cuatemala City (about 600 miles within the tropics.)
Avenge temperature for June, 66.2 degrees. For July, 65.8
degrees. "Climate Is almost always, balmy Arid pleasant-medium-weight
apparel,' Jight sweaters topcoat are tug-
gested.' J .'r.V .: ".' "'; 1; :..
; Anyen for sweaters and topcoats In recuperative
Wichita, Kanaveome July?
La Paz. Bolivia, about 450 miles north of the Tropic of
Capricorn. Average June temperature 49 degrees; July 48
degrees.' The weather is cool all -year round, and cold
in winter." Winter is June and July, down south there.
Anyone for the recuperative summer breeze.f the
Texas Panhandle, instead of -humid La Paz? ;
t Mexico City, best part of a day's driving below the
Tropic of Cancel Average June temperatures 66 degrees.

July, 64 degrees. "High altitude makes tor coi mgnts ana
some cool days." r - I .'c'
Ah, for the, recuperative chill, of midssmmer North
Dakota. s ; .. ,. .,
San Jose, Costa Rica, about the same (Distance from
the Equator as Panama. Average temperatu for June, 71
decrees. For July, 69 degrees. "One of the jsatest attrac

tions CT mis country is na vronaeriui vnina.

Just l.ke midsummer in cnicago.



SUNDAY MAY 5, 1957

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
Racejncidehts, Problems;
Not; Cohfined; To South:
(-ACWTOfURITAIUW

t 1

""lONDpN.'May Although life

normally simmers wim icuvny

the Unite Kingdom, it is rarya rarya-ment,
ment, rarya-ment, I always think,1 that brings
PYlctpnra in thj hlll -1

The debates at Westminster ani

mate the scene; they generate
steam- and provide a safety salve,

too, ana when ramamem is m re recess,
cess, recess, it is as if the regulator had

been shut and- the locomotive was

coasting- downhill,

Lately Jhera has bean a run
haad of staam iK Parliament,
with the heat turned en topics as
varied as the Budget London's
traffic problems, the fitting of
' fat people into omnibuses, and
proposals for a Channel tunnel
between England and France.
MOTHER OF PARLIAMENTS

Talk is 'of eourse. the essence

of i Parliament, but I did not dis

cover until a visit tnis weeic to an ancient
cient ancient Gloucester Cathedral, in the

! heart of- England, just how V ama
ment eot its name. 1 n

v JDown there this summer they
are celebrating the 550th anniver-

; sary of "-the last "i'arie-ment", or

speaking time held in the august

precincts of the Abbey Church.
Gloucester .in fact, is claiming
to be the progenitor of the West-

minster assemblage, Mother of

democratic parliaments throughout
the Commonwealth and the rest of
the world. ' ;
, '
For It was at Cloucetter, the
record runs,, that King Edward'
the Confessor,: in the year 1042,
first began1 'ruling through the
Witan, or Council of the Wise.
In Gloucester at Christmas 1042,.

. than in Westminster the follow
ing Easter, and Winchester at
' Whitsun, the good king planted
the first tiny seeds of democra democracy.
cy. democracy. .-;J;.fc-;.lv';;r;''
A quarter of. a century later,

, William 4he Conqueror from. Nor-
i : I ..I . .. i.

uiaiiuy cumiuueu uie vuoiuiu, min mining
ing mining the whole Court to Gloucester

Abbey, each winter.,,

v The short daily break when con

versation was. permitted, in the sa sacred
cred sacred precincts became a roister roistering?
ing? roistering? period Hif .-many ..''daysAhd

VJ1IUIB(7NV ,UGD. TT 1HWS ..w W ... S,
known, somewhat cynically, by
the Norman same:' for "speaking
tiniew--'Parlementf"l '"tr

1 i The last -Gloucester .parliament
was in 1407, when the Commons
established their tight to control
' (the King's finances.' This gives the
Gloifcestef 'claiMf- vtatigible- aod

. topical linti With Parliament of to
day, when money 'matters neceS'
sarifv' loom large.' i".' ''.!''.'';

: : rM ttio fnrpf athpr' nf all r.han-

cellors of the x Exchequer pore ov ov-'er
'er ov-'er his" first Budget- in the.-shadow

' of thatf great stone' tower of Glou

tester.-which still today is admir

rt' hv vlaitnra from all over the

woria f -; .' ir r,
TRANSATLANTIC AFFAIRS
' OneMhiflg' ls'ceftamrf the grey
cathedral walls never echoed to
the tune of Income Tax. And; they
were equally deaf, we may.-, be
cure, to the proud anthem of over overseas;
seas; overseas; exports such as Sir David
Eccles, -president of the Board of
Trade, sang at; Westminster the
other day;,. : ;
Britain's exports in March, at
2J7,000,000,pound set up a new
-; record, with a sharp Increase in
sales to the dollar markets.
.! Purchases in the United States
' rose in the month from 20,000,000
pounds to 22,100,00 pounds and in
. Canada from 11.400,000;, pounds to
14,100,000 pounds. j .,
Mention of ; "speaking time", at
Canada- from : 11,400,000 pounds to

14,180,000 pounds.

Mention of "speaking time", at

Gloucester, by the way, is a re

minder of the immense a mount .of
speaking that has gone on between

Britain ana canaaa since tne o o-penmg
penmg o-penmg of the first'Transatlantic
telephone cable last September, y

Telephone talk between, the two
countries, formerly confined to ra

dio, has been trebled, and the cha

rity of speech and speed ot connec connection
tion connection must have had a lot to do

with, accelerating mutual trade.

It is good news, then, that an

other telephone cable' is to toe laid

bv'1961i this time as an exclusive

lv Commonwealth enterprise, the

United States not beine assoeiat

ed'with the new prbject. It will be
father like a private line between

members- of a famyy.!
The cable i 1900 miles in length.

and made in Britaihu Will be be

tween Scotland and Newfoundland.

fand laid, as before, by Britain's

Post Office,ship Monarch. ;
The new cable oromises to be

an important link' in the; Common

wealth i telecommunications nei nei-work",
work", nei-work", and it is" not surprising that
conferences will soon be held with

other Commonwealth countries.
UNDERWATER PROJECTS
;"f :., vti," r; ; ; r -y. 'iM ;

High speed talk is not thejonly
underwater i achievement ; in the
news. I would be tempted to omit
the Channel tunnel project, but for

thestartung intelligence that a
net profit for the year ; of '475
pounds has just' been recorded by
the Channel Tunnel Company Ltd.
Founded in' 1881, the company
possesses experimental working
but as. vet no tunnel, and the in

come- arises; mainly from invest

ments. ii'
' r . 1

- More tantalising, lit seems-' to
me are the exploits of .Her .Mat
jestyfs i tUBmrine J Explorer, Explorer,-Claimed
Claimed Explorer,-Claimed by the Admiralty to be
the fastest v submarine in the
world by exceeding 25 knots un under
der under water. Said Christopher So So-'mes.
'mes. So-'mes. Parliamentary Seerefary
'to the Admiralty: "The lack of
accepted standards prevents i Us
from trying for. an underwater
speed record to add to the rec records
ords records of the water, in the air, and
on land, which Britain already
,. i ''i '.'' '! '"
Biif such reservations havft-hot
dimmed the public's appreciation
of thai Explorer's if eat. She uses
"high test peroxide" fuel, and -is
believed to exceed by at least five
knots -probably more the un underwater
derwater underwater ; speed t of the tlnited
wstates Navy's first nucle?r-power-eoV
submarine Nautilus. ; '.,1-,J
v" ''' "":, v" I.
: J MONSTER AGAIN ; M

tf we -could be as. precise atout

another underwater phenomenon,
the Loch Ness monster, there
would be fewer letters in the news newspapers
papers newspapers and one topic less for the

so-cailed "silly'season."
-TheXoch Nes-monster has turn turned
ed turned up earlier than usual this year;
already r frequenters of the banks
of this famous- stretch of -inland
water In the Highlands of Scotland
are, reporting weird apparitions in
the middle of the loch. J
'Among testifiers is a local police
constable who .saw "The Thing"
rise out of the water and bask on
the beach,, thus repeating an ex exploit
ploit exploit first observed in the 1920s.",
The fact that scientists-will of offer
fer offer no .explanation heightens the

delicious sense of mystery and ac

counts for the throngs of visitors to
Loch Ness every summer, y from
home and overseas, hoping to take
away-a photographic souvenir.
. Having, personally explored Loch
Ness from end to end, I have nev never
er never seen anything more monster

like than a floating pine log. v

By EVERETT R. IRWJN

CHICAGO (UP) "-Here in the
nation's second largest city, a
17-year-old honor student recently

was beaten to death by white

youths who said they were "out to

gci a wegro. - 1
Jn Boston a Negro who defended
his white girl frind against jeers

of "white trash"- was- kicked to

death.; Five white men were ar
rested. -,,
i In New i York the huge Negro

Sopulation is mainly concentrated
l Harlem and many school dis districts
tricts districts are gerrymandered so that
Negro children are kept away
from white. t '''

Race incidents and problems are

by no; means "? confined tp the

Southv? hf: si;M''v'i
The difference and it's -a" big
one is that the non-South has a

policy of integration whereas the

South has a policy of Segregation.
For the past 15 years more and
more Negroes have left the South

in search of. brighter opportunities

and integrated living conditions.
By bus, train and jalopy 2,000 per
month stream into .Chicago where

two persons in 10 are Negro. They

make up 11 per cent of 1 New

York's population; 15- per cent in

Cleveland, 20 per cent in Detroit.
'4 4',', ''. '' ;VV:''.';' '-' i:'', :
, Civil Rights Problems
This is nothing like the 50 to 85

per cent Negro population bf some
southern communities but it is
giving northern cities somd very
real ... social, economic and- civil
rights problems.

tdwin Cj Berry, director of the
Chicago Urban League, said re recently
cently recently that 23 schools on the South

Side "black belt" are ,"as segre

gated as those in Talmadseiand"

of Georgia. He blamed housing

Restrictions.'.:';.' "v."

; New York has made great steps
in integration of theaters, narks,

playgrounds and churches hut seg

regation in; private housing proj
ects is commonplace,

'Efforts now are being made to

mine ; iuuy vmegraie iNew xors,
schools by eliminating practices

wnereoy many, school districts
were laid out to eliminate Negro
residents: Civic and school groups
fear-Ja deliberate attempt to im import
port import 'school children of opposite
races from distant points just 'to
force integration, but officials deny
; Detroit is a leader in equalizing
job opportunities and today the
motor; city uses only job fitness
as. a measuring rod for hiring
personnel in department stores
and ; in clerical, secretarial: and
engineering work. 1 .-,.
Negroes, in northern cities still
dominate 'the- so called service
trades porters, waiters, drwers

just as in; the South but .there is

growing- opportunity. The Chicago
Urban League found that Negro,

chances for choice' employment

are going begging not because- of
discrimination but for lack of

training. t .; -

Arnold Walker of the Cleveland
Urban;: League says a number of
unions there refuse to admit Ne Ne-gros
gros Ne-gros or Jceep them In less respon responsible
sible responsible jobs. New York has laws

against discrimination irt employ employment
ment employment but many businesses have a

private policy against hiring Ne-

groes.- '"

Public and social agencies in the-j

North put their best foot forward

on the race issue, emphaslizng

what Is being done to improve
relations, but cities such as Chica Chicago
go Chicago and New York cannot hide the
dangerous situation of Negro and
white, gangs with a high crime
and narcotic rate.

x i
1 l i
j i I
V I j

BUNDESWEHR IS WUNDERBAR-Uniformed members of
t a ''welcome committee"; greet one of the', first drawees to swell
West Germany's infant army as he arrives at Wetzlar, West
' Germany. Some 10,000 draftees will be added to the ranks of
the volunteer .force of 80,000 men initially. Hoped-for goal:
a 100,000-m i army within, a year and, tventually, an army
that Is 500,000 trong.'1v.v,';f

Electron Now Making Humans
Obsolete As Weather Spies

..---

, The year's most exciting motion picture experience!
'"FRIENDLY PERSUASION"
; Opertorf WEDNESDAY atde CENTRAL' Theatre!

i T

1

. One of tSe best pictures in many years, accUtraed by
Intemational cr1tirs. Is the William Wyler production,
-FEIEM3LY PERSt ASlON," starring. GARY COOPER with
Dorothy Mr. u ire, and introdnclng a ir star. Antbony
reratnt. "IIILNDLY PERSUASION," wiU opea at tb
"CENTRAL" t heatre en Wednesday. Tea must se this ptc ptc-tre
tre ptc-tre with it libit; people, warm drama, derrste events for
supreme entertainment. . Remember, "FR1FVDI.Y PER PER-Sl
Sl PER-Sl ASFON." t Color trr lE Ll'XE, plaTt Wednetdav at
the -CENTRAL" Theatre. f

. By JOSEPH t, MYLER i
WASHINGTON, (UPli-The elec

tron is making man obsolete' as a
forecaster tif weather : more ,than
48 -hours in advance. t K'-'f:

.The human,: forecaster lsv su-

Srenje as of now in making 24 24-our
our 24-our local predictions, Ho 'may
always be.-v. ,

But the electronic compute al

ready is manifesting superiority

in-tne 4-nour neia.- in ma nexi
10 years it may take over rnraCJ

tically all .aspects"-!.,, weather Ptef
diction except shcat term.Wal
forecasting.' ; :." 1 ':-i ","3 t

Ths long-range forecast about
long-term forecasting' was issued
Tuesday : at1 the 155th national
meeting of the American Jieteoroi-

ogical Society .

The supremacy of the electronic
brain was predicted by Dr. George
P. Cressman, director of the gov government's
ernment's government's joint numerical weather

prediction Unit here,' and Dr. Jer

ome Namias, chief of tne weather

bureau s extended forecasts sec section.
tion. section. V t .
They based it on the established

fact that the electronic computer

can handle many thousands of

tacts and "ideas simultaneously
while the human forecaster can
wrestle with only one at a time.
The art of. "numerical weather
prognosis" is still an infant "na
and has a lot of growing to do.
But the bugs are being identified,
and eradicated and soon, accord according
ing according to" Namias:- : 1
"It will be folly for a human to
try to compete with or improve on

tthe computer) a. intervals oe oe-yond
yond oe-yond 48 hours." y
As Cressman and Namias see it,
within the next, decade, the elec-

tromc brain will grind out basic
weather maps for the whole north
ern ; hemisphere. Local wea.her
men; then will weave local condi conditions
tions conditions into the general patterns
predicted by the machine and
come up with local forecasts,
Information gathered in the field
by automatic observing equipment
will be relayed to the. "numerical
prognosis"- center". Together with
the necessary physical formulas, it
will be fed into the computer.-The

computer, will solve the. equations

fcnd punch out a deck of cards
lontaiii.ng. the forecast, f V1V 4.

i These cards will, jje' fed Via a
hopper into a "curve plotter"

which will "read": them and draw

a hemispheric weather ..map.- In
so doing it will transmit, electrical
signals, which will enable similar
gadgets to reproduce the maps
in any number of stations on the
circuity -,s ; -j ;

Tornadoes Helping To Spread
Sometimes Fatal Lung Disease

WASHINGTON, May 4 (UP)
a Puhiie Health Service official

presented evidence today that tor

nadoes neip to 8preao. a yiac-
times fatal lung disease.
. Ths Hicnooo histonlasmisls. 18

caused by a fungus teund iri soiW

trees, caves, chicken nouses, ano
elsewhere. -" -. k -. j
The malady, which resembles
tuberculosis, can kill if it spreads
beyond the lungs. It rarely does,
and its -effects usually are wild.
For more than 10 years scientists
have been hunting clues as to how
the infection spreads.
' Apparent Relation
Nicholas E. Manos of the Public
Health Service's air pollution med medical
ical medical program reported two years
ago that there was an apparent
relation between tornadoes and
spread of the disease.
, He told the American Meteorol Meteorological
ogical Meteorological Society today that further
investigation since has -produced
confirming -evidence. Manos did
not assert that tornadoes are the
only or even the main means of
spreading histoplasmosis. But he
said the data shows they( play a
definite part."
As an example of the apparent
relation between frequency of the
malady and tornadoes, Manos cit cited
ed cited the tase of Tulsa, Okla. Skin
tests made before a tornado in

April, 1950, produced no positive
results. After the tornado 40 per
cent of the tests were positive.
Tested Children
To get more direct evidence,
Manos and two Public Health
Service nurses went to Northern
Mississippi after a tornado storm
In February, 1955. They tested 526,
school : children two weeks and
nine months after the stornvta
that period, during which the dis disease
ease disease had plenty of time to germ-,
inate, the number of cases of his histoplasmosis
toplasmosis histoplasmosis among children in Tu-,
nic a .County rose 60 per cent.
.. Manos said evidence to date in indicates
dicates indicates that: ';'
-Histoplasmosis, is not transmltr
ted from- person to person.
V The infection occurs more! often
among men than women.
i It is found- more frequently
among farmers than fity dwellers.
V The guilty; 'fungus must have
moisture Jo grow and apparently
doesn't. lje fchilty (UlimeS. The ta ta-:cidence
:cidence ta-:cidence q$ histoplasmosis is lowjn
dry state and in Northern regions
' The greatest incidence of the
diseasfc was found in a large area
oL Missouri and Tennessee where
90 per cent of the skin tests were
positive,

' Tornadoes with wide patns ap

pear to spreaa tne maiaay more
effectively than those with nar narrow
row narrow paths.

" v v. ,' t r .v r: -m
- 1.
: ' : . 1 f
s I
I
it 4

v WORLD-RENOWNED LADIES'
FASHION DESIGNER GOMES TO PANAMA
1 IfRENE MISTELI-FAMED l ; V
' ; ' ---I ;J0INS D0NREE :.v
- ENTERPRISES' OF PANAMA, INC

'A new Industry in Panama will soorr be producing- a complet
-lin of ladies' fashion inspired by' Rene Misteli. Besides prb;T"

V viding you, with th : most exclusive styles available, Donree,
- N Enterprises will mean more-employment and increased prosper-
'V ity for the people of Panfina. We sincerely hope that you will
ask for and buy ladies' wear manufactured by Donree. Not only T
will you be "receiving top quality, high fashion clothes, but you
' will toe contributing to the economic growth of Vow country.

Start asking your iavorite store owner about fashions from
r-.. '" ' i t 1

v.

Idificto 1ATEV1X

VIA AaCEVTTflA
EL CAMCaCJO

DONREE ENTERPRISES
OF: PANAMA, INC.

AaarUd 4M1
Tel. S-13T1

TAPPED FOR IRELAND v
. Scott McLeod has been notnl-
- nated by IPresident fUsenbower
to become U. ambassador to
Ireland. ; At present admin is
trator- at SUte Department s
t bureau of security and consular
- afTairs. McLeod would succeed
William Howard Taft III in Uj
position. 1 ; - i

SERVICE

QUALITY

NAILS

1 Tl.

rTywVr 1 :
yf FURNISHING '"T
H fiB.-.yi cul',;".

CONTINUES

- i s
':. ' 1. : y

IN
OUR VAST-?
ASSbRTMENT

Remember May 12th is MOTHER'S DAY.
RATTAN SECTIONALS
RATTAN SOFAS and MATCHING ARM CHAIRS
LAMPS FOR ALL ROOMS IN THE HOUSE
UPHOLSTERED FURNITURE
. WROUGHT IRON SECTIONALS
BAMBOO BLINDS .ALL SIZES
f BUY ON

CLUB or CREDIT

JSK ABOUT OMR CREDIT TIRfAS

nr

S (Home 3Furnisku

Che QJurndure

4th of July Ave. and "H" St

PLENTY OF FREE PARKING SPACE

p.

ng Otore

Tel. 2-027$

- j

i i i

Almost onybody con mtjca
oowodoyj by jus I'ng wlH-.ln His
Income. ?

v

Direct-fhrw plone service to New York. 7 cKrtc! tourUt
flights on DC-6-B Clippers 213 Dlls. Round Trip For,
7 direct First' Ckisi flights via, Woshington on DC-7-B..

H H
:
v- 1
-, I

Alt fwt traW tt
, akavf fmm A
HT LATH UAH ar

XI2SS7

PonomA I Str.t No. 5. T4. 2-O670i Colo' Salos Wfl, TW. 1 077 j ;



V t

rTHE StlNDAlAMFEICAN
A.
f AG
iQr Casual tj
- iilieuier rorma
U i'-i Tirce : For He!p-Your$elf
iridai JPix. l$re-
Jrea&ureA
jfe8npfing ,Vegetab,e Sa,ad
If Dl
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5? ;C t f I : ..A

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cjCbob ; lJour oCove&edt On IJour HAddi

inn

SPRING SALADS are in order nd tempting dish is this m
tilled with salad rreens and crisp, delicious vegetables.
By CAYNOR MAJDOX
NEA Food and Mirktts Editor

Scaliions, endive, romaine and
; radishes, tomatoes and teniler
leaves of spinach, also pale green
celery tops, crisp cucumber Slices
and curls of young carrots form a
Sorious spring salad in a large,
:ep bowl.
"
There are several dressings

bl and wine vinegar or lemon
juice, prepared French dresing in
bottles, mixes in envelopes easy
to use. But most enthusiasts for
the taste of fresh salad greens Will

tell you that just good oiionve,
if possible) and wine vinegar
(some prefer lemon juice) with

salt and pepper is the most delight delightful.
ful. delightful. i
Htlp-Yourilf Spring Vtgttabla
!) Sld (six-aight sarving)
f
iWasJi A bead xuirly endive and 1
head romaine lettuce and pat dry.
Teattantd bite-size' pieces. Place in
a garlic. rubbed salad bowl over
which' arrange clusters of the fol following
lowing following vegetables: 2, bunches
spring onions (scaliions); 2 car carrots,
rots, carrots, shaved into long,, thin curls
with .vegetable peeler and then
chilled in Ice water; 1 bunch rad rad-isJarfutinto.
isJarfutinto. rad-isJarfutinto. ro&etts4 1-2 cucum cucumber,
ber, cucumber, thinly sliced; 2 tomatoes, cut

into wedges. Help yourself to the
greens and vegetables. Season as
desired with salad oil, fresh lem lemon
on lemon juice, salt and pepper. Garnish
with fresh parsley.
Caesar Salad (Six servings)
Saute 2 cups 1-2 inch bread
cubes in 2 tablespoons butter, mar margarine
garine margarine or olive, oil heated with a
split clove garlic. Set aside to use!

later.

wasn a large neaa of romaine
lettuce. Dry and tear into bite-size
pieces.' Place in a garlic rubbed

salad bowl. Sprinkle with 1-4 ea

spoon ppwdered dry mustard; 1-4
teaspoon ground black pepper, 1-3

cup grated Parmesan cheese, 3-4
teaspoon salt, 3 tablespoons olive

oil and 2 tablespoons fresh lem lemon
on lemon juice.
Break an egg into the bowl. Toss

to mix thoroughly so that no trace
of the egg is seen. Just before

serving, add croutons and 3 diced
anchovy fillets and toss lightly.
Serve, at once.

TOMORROW'S DINNER: Beef

and veal meat loa, mushroom
gravy, baked potatoes. new peas,
enriched bread, butter or margar margarine,
ine, margarine, spring vegetable salad, oil apd
vinegar -dressing,, lemon :. flake
cake, coffee, tea, milk.

O 7 r

emdelved

By KAY. SHERWOOD

BEHIND the trimly tailored ex

terior of new kitchen equipment

are pacKea aaaea conveniences
and features to please the ihost
exacting homemaker. Most of Ihe:
major appliance manufacturers
have jumped on the -''Tiuilt-in"
band-wagon. Clean straight lines
dominate the desigh,.of free-standing
appliances to, iive them a
built-in look.
At the same timi!, the variety
of sizes and shape in stock kit kitchen
chen kitchen cabinets has simplified and
reduced the cost of installing built built-in
in built-in range tops, ovensind refrigera refrigerators.
tors. refrigerators. 1
At the major trade exhibits in
Chicago these past, few weeks, j

I've had plenty of opportunity to
contrast the new lpoW ia. kitchens
with my old-fashionea se't-U at
borne.
An innovation in kitchen cabi cabinets,
nets, cabinets, for example, is easily remov removed
ed removed doors. Color schemes to suit
your fancy can be developed or
changed by simply substituting ca cabinet
binet cabinet doors. A simple spring catch
device holds them firmly in place.

food jars. There are tilt-out bins
for fresh fruits and vegetables,
,besjdes the meat draweres.
s Several models feature safety
Catches which permit doors to be
opened from the inside by a slight
push in the event that a child is
ti pped inside.
Easy operating ice ejectors to
free the cubes without a struggle
will appeal to the man of the house
as well as to the homemaker.
One new appliance is a small,
separate ice cube maker designed

to be installed adjacent to or un

derneath the sink. Water piped
into the stainless steel device is au

tomatically frozen; cubes are e e-jected
jected e-jected into a bin. No one has to

remember to fill the trays.
Refrigerator freezer combina combinations
tions combinations are growing in size. One

model features a roll-out drawer

freezer with a five cubic foot ca capacity.
pacity. capacity. Some built in units offer

a separate under-the-counter freez

er in case you need more room
for frozen food storage.

.-rf, j, b,,,.,, .., i .,.,, t '

On her wedding day. every girr want to look radiant. She must
handle make-up and hairdo with carek in order to look- lovely
the entire day. Our bride-to-be gives her complexion a thorough
, cleansing on the big day. Then she flefti uses a liquid founda foundation
tion foundation to spread a gossamer film of color over her skin and aid
her powder in Clinging hours longer. This, is the basis for a

. . 1 i it i i. in

lovely, fresh look. : She tucks a pressed powder compact into

er bridesmaid's purse to carry to the reception. Then she can
use It (center) for quick touch-ups after the many hugs from
enthusiastic well-wishers. The result is a picture pretty'bride
(right), looking the way every girl wants to look all through

ncr weaning aay.

By ALICIA HART,
NEA Beauty Editor

THE ABSENCE of curves and
bulges makes new refrigerators
look less bulky. But there's no
loss of storage capacity in their
pastel tinted, illuminated inte interiors.
riors. interiors. The battery of specialized stor storage
age storage compartments for individual
foods may baffle the midnight
raider. There are special com compartments
partments compartments in many refrigerators
for butter, cheese, bacon, eggs, j
little bottles, big bottles, baby

The weeks preceding her wed wed-ing
ing wed-ing are hectic for the bride, iter
carefully planned' days are upset
by surprise showers and parties,

ana time scneauied lor shopping

and' other necesary preparations

must be frequently rearranged.
All too often the future bride ar
rives home each night worn out.

Naturally, she wants to look her
loveliest on her wedding day. And

sne should remember that a ra

diant complexion will perfect her
appearance. In panning detais
of her wedding,, complexion beau

ty belongs at the ton of her list

And no. matter how tired she may

Meet, sne should make the effort

necesary for a quick three-step

beauty routine.

Each night during the weeks be

fore the wedding: the bride to-

be should cleanse Jier skin with

her. favorite cleansing, cream. Alt

er the cream has been- tlsued off,
skin lotion should be" applied with

strong, upward motions: Next, pat

the skin gently with cotton moist

ened witn lotion ana louow with a

night creAi. The procedure) takes
but a few minutes.
Make up for the bride and" her
attendants should be dainty, not
harsh or deep. If a girl custom customarily
arily customarily wears vivid make-up, she
too, to plan her make-up in ad ad-would
would ad-would do well to tone it down for
her wedding. She would be smart,
too, to plan her make up in ad advance.
vance. advance. By collecting powder bast
and powder, lipstick, nail polish,
rouge and eye make-up early, she
can wear them all and get used
to them. On her wedding day she
can do the job with a practiced
hand.
A liquid make-up base, obtain-

aoie ior ary or normal sun, is
worth trying. Its maker -eaim li

spreaas a oeucate.unted veil a

cross the complexion 'and helps

powder cling hours Jonger.
If the skin tones are good, foun-

dation and powder should be sel selected
ected selected in the shade nearest the
skin's own tone. A pink base will
brighten a sallow skin;, rachel will
tone down a too pinky skin. Lip Lipstick
stick Lipstick should be a medium pink
shade. Eye make-up will make
the eyes look bigger and deeper,
but it should be used lightly.

'.

There is a pressed-powder com

pact available at ait cosmetic
counters that can be tucked into
the bridesmaid's purse for the
bride's use. It contains powder and
foundation in one, and comes in
shades to match her face powder,
t will be mighty .handy for those

quick touch-ups necessary during

the reception, j ;
Diligent care of the comDlexion

In the prewedding .weeks and care-

iut adherence to delicate make-up
on her wedding day should give
any bride a complexion that will
be glowingly lovely.

NEW YORK (NEA) Gone are

bride had of her' wedding. -v v
the days when a formal studio pic

ture was the only memento t h e
, Today cameras are clicking

throughout the entire ceremony

and reception, right down to the

last minute when the1 happy -cou

ple leave for their wedding trip.

There are close uns and long

shots W movies and stills. A n d

each picture captures ra precious

moment, a fond memory, of that

important day. ;V, ,v

All eyes are on the bride. And

she wants to Joolr her loveliest.

Here "are some practical beauty

tips which;; if followed, should re

sult in the kind of wedding pic

tures every bride wants,, ;

COLORFUL RANGES with an
eye-catching .array of illuminated
dials and controls promise to pep

up routine meai preparations.
Double ovens, individually con controlled,
trolled, controlled, appear in free-standing
ranges and also as twins for built built-in
in built-in installation. One oven is meant

to be used mostly for baking, the: new stoves

otber tor roasting, broiling

oaroecuing operations.
Food .warm hut drawers also

pair up with built-in ovens. Their
thermostatically controlled heat
and humidity keep food hot and
unscorched.
Timer devices (to start the oven

and cook the meal automatical! vi

have' been simplified on several of

tne ranges i saw.
Added attraction on an electric

range is a giant percolator that

tits into tne deep well unit and
percs up to 25 cups of coffee.
The popularity of rotisserie cook

ing is reflected in the number of

that have removable

and I automatic rotisserie attachments.

And to make roasting meat even
simpler, the automatic meat ther thermometers
mometers thermometers not only turn off the

stove when the proper tempera temperature
ture temperature is reached, but they switch on

a light to ten tne cook sne can

serve.

j. IIH..II.I.III., I..,- , n ,f ilt' .'ilini'iilljiiiii,.,,,, Jiul-!'..L. U Mil' ' '"
lllillllllllf )lp : m?7m -W ymmM
r: L" v'l '7J ( i It1 i
; i I i 4- 1 1
I ; 'I i i:

7 -T-iV,

ii ii i J ff

1 "' s

I m t j in IB 1 1 1

1 fTIWKIBk

IF I R5T -and v rOR t most, s re

member that' too little make-up is

far better-than. -too much.- The

the e motfhis day. is soft beauty,

not gophistiication, y'h-

fThis is -a' timelo' appy lipstick

with special -;care, following ? the

naturali I'ne ;of the lips.-, Lightly

ausi powaer ever me iri applica application.
tion. application. Then after a second coat is
put on and blotted, the lipstick

wiu ue Bin. to Biuetir- vnen

the bride ise xuberantly embrac
ed byfwell-wishers.-; t il

, Clever tncks with rouge can

create nattering optical illusions.

The faintest foiirh

blended on the tip of. a" long nose!s
will -maIta ,3 i, . .r'vl

. seem- gooa bit

suuiier. Ana a suggestion Of roug
on. t hp rpntpf rif m nv.iM -iT a i

Will minimize liU nrnminerlfa t. A.

void a Jieavy hand, when applying H

iuHa i.03iuuii. At jigm loucil
Will rrMtA, tho ripciro a(ta 1 'r7'

: -fc.VW VllVk b.

LAWRENCE

r u' i
' : r- ,

'"'r easier. Aentei 7 -"J k

, .. mw ht mm swatgBt lines
br drtWasher.cbacktrM) MKwW mbe aulrf which ..tM.tii-.il rJ-!!?

be transferred trust of his moth mother's
er's mother's experience with reality to Jiis
own limited experience of it and
to act on his belief that he could
get away wrtj anything.

MARVIN'S mother came out of

the market just as he was pocket
ing a tangerine from the sidewalk
fruit stand. She paused, shifted

her bag of groceries trom one hip This u a pity. Sooner or later a

to the other and said. "Put th a t policeman does become the conse-

back or a .policeman will get quence of stealing other people's

you." I property. When the threat Marvin
He ignored ber. Instead of re- believes empty becomes real, his

turning the fruit, he darted down sense of angry betrayal can turn
the street. At the corner be tun- him into a delinquent child.

ed and unhurriedly proceeded to; As disasters are not always the

peei it. Bf tne time nu mower
drew abreast of him, be had near

ly finished eating it. Resignedly

she said. O.K.. You'll get it some

day, you'll lee."

&be was right, some day, nar-:

By 6AILI DUSAS
NEA Women's Editor

NEW YORK (NEA) Enthu Enthusiasts
siasts Enthusiasts about the synthetic fabrics

ung men- praises woenever travel

is mentioned.- And since a good
share of our population has taken
to travel, this means there are

many supporters of the fabrics
that brush off wrinkles even, after

hours on train or plane.

for travel any time of the

year, we show (left) Bellciano's

suit withv coordinated blouse in

d acton and imported flax. Little
jacket is cut tuxedo style and
faced with the crepe used for the

DKXise. Skirt IS fitted to the hhv

1: .1 . r

une, wen areata into graceful
pleats.

Equally adaptable is a three-

piece bogcle-kmt suit (right) of
orioo. The fabric has a tweedy

lexxurt. aoua color is used for

Tin may indeed get it. do as we wish because we have

But it von t be his latin. It wiu.ao uttle respect for what we wish.'

the fault of bad training disci-j Had Marvin's mother respect for
plina by threat of disaster. Ferjher own wishes, she'd never lave
years, he's been bounded by warn-f mentioned a punishing policeman

to him. Her own desire to ice that

togs like these:

"Stoo fooling with that gas let

or you'll blow the house up.

"Stop leaning out that window

or youH break your neck."

AH enterprising cniid, aiama

lent since discovered that disobey disobeying
ing disobeying these demands did not result
in the threatened explosion, p wa warn
rn warn oni a, broke bones. Gradually,

consequence of children's .misbe .misbehavior
havior .misbehavior we are mistaken to sug suggest
gest suggest they are. AD we gain by oar

trmnt lor ri.tir H.nr lyoke and cuffs of the suit and for

we invoke disasters to make Uveni ? 'Z7i w

The next time you shop for tra travel
vel travel clothes, keep these wonder fab fabrics,
rics, fabrics, in mind. They can sate lot

of groom mg headaches.

are

policeman's desire to see it rJ

placed. i
When we aurselves feel no re respect
spect respect lor our wishes, children lose

t, too. It s only then thst we have

to delegate control of them to m

faster to punishing outside agen

cies kte policemen, germs and

broken bones.

Lkllli-riJalsJ'-

Ml

A tot c woy"
brnonoid rak Woo kr,'T1c.

THE mahncr in which pou han handle,
dle, handle, the clothes you own makes a
great difference in the impression
you create. Careful treatment of a
small and inexpensive wardrobe
can make you seem more effec effective
tive effective and gracious than if you used
expensive fashions carelessly.
When you enter a room, don't
drop your coat just anywhere and
pull off your gloves, crumpling
them into a bail. No matter how

Uttle you paid for your coat, re

move carefully ana smooth it o o-ver
ver o-ver a chair. Your gloves should be
removed by the fingers and pair paired
ed paired together. .- ; r
When you seat Yourself, don't

plop down, rumpling your skirt

under you. Smooth your skirt as
you sit down. Your hostess will re-
tain an impression both of good

grooming, ana sea-respect.

xouR concept of your own

good looks should adjust with the

passing years. What was a very
acceptable standard of beauty for
vou when you were 20 is riot the

best standard for the thirties.

Each period offers its own good

looks, its own handsome way of

dressing, its own charm.

Difficulty enters in onlv when

the design for the twenties if su

perimposed on the- thirties. The

eulors you wore as a girl may not

be becoming to you m the mature
years. Why worry? There are ev every
ery every bit as flattering.

Perhaps you regret the loos of

color in your hair. Don't,

You can chance your fashions

to enhance the present color of

your hair.

Or you can look into the .Aair

tint matter and pick your naif co

lor. Just so it harmonises with
your skin, you may choose any

hair color you like. And you may

change R as you dt- your make-up.
The kejr to retaining good looks
all your life is flexibility. :
- A SULLEN expression caa apoil
the appearance of the prettiest
girl ii your mtural expression is
downward, droopy one, Una is
the time to start turning it into a

pleasant one. . ..
Incidentally. this Is a good
way to prevent sagging lines and
wrinkles in later years.
Yen needn't 10 around Tookini

uae a uiesture cat or Follyanna,
but k's just as easy to look plea pleasant
sant pleasant as it is to look grumpy. And
you'll find that it will do some

thing special for you in that it's
hard to feel grumpy while you're
looking pleasant.

For awhile, you u have to work
at it ctmaciouRly but ter a time.

a pleasant look will come aitural aitural-y.
y. aitural-y. Remember, a million girls can

look pretty, but what lifts one mi

a imiuoo into true and rare beau-i

THE BRIDff' IS in Constant, de demand
mand demand ether reception, and littler
time can be spared to repair dam damaged
aged damaged make-up. : Cottons moisten

with cool water and, dabbed light lightly
ly lightly over fresh rnakeun. will mair.

it last a lot longer.

The idaf ;;withi:' th(nirrfr...W

should be made for a tow a

fore the ceremony Jo-that th h.i

.will :faU:;4iititf;wttirl. lines.
And this. day should inever be cho.

sen ;a time .to. experiment with
a new iairdo If it isn't becoming,
there's, httledhaticart ier dona -'a-hout
-ft: at -Ahst',jiutet
't.'i'.'Vi $$?$pi-f$'$). '!
. Remember, In -cRseri.iip tt
eyes artf therdorainant feature.lf
you powder yourdashes lightly fee fee-forer
forer fee-forer applying tmaSqafa, .: they will
appearvlongcjr and,; thicken And. if
the Jiecticj pre-wedding rush has
caused under -' eye shadows; they,
can be concealed by a light iound iound-ation
ation iound-ation carefujly, blended, f
':. '""

' WHENEVER POSSIBLE trv 1t'

ice me camera at a tnreequar-

ter angle. The picture will be much
more ilatterine if it isn't taken

head-on, -. for the camera has a

way of adding inches to the an-

pearance of the waist and hips.

An win, Deauty tricks- are
great help in concealing small im.

perfections. But it's a wise brido
who makes' certain of a good night's'
sleep before the big event. Jt will
be of greater value to her than all
the cosmetics in the world when

she faces the cameras on the all v ;

important day.; 1 ,';

ft

TREASURED KISS-elLanl
Wolverton, 6, Bellwood, UL
Easter Seal poster girl, stamps
kiss on the cheek of United
States Treasurer Ivy Baker
Priest in Chicago,' 111, as she
presents her with a hayidful of
Easter Seals.-Mrs. Priest is this:
year's national chairman of tho'
annual campaign that raiaew
funds for crippled children. She;
has been making a nationwide!
tour in Its behalf, v '

x J
? ft.

J

A

ty is a rsdUact and glowing look.



SUNDAY, MAT 5. 1957

PAC7RT3
Building Officials Forecast
Easing Of Mortgage

Money

.ill:

TRAIL-BLAZER--The public-will soon be ablerto see a model
of the Very first home radio set ever, put on the market way
, back to the radio dawn of 1905. In a ceremony at JJearborn, ;
Mich Hugo Gernsback, 72-year-old HeW, York inventory pre- J J-anted
anted J-anted models of his transmitter and receiver to, the Henr,.
ford Museum. Gernsback's right hand Tests on the transmitter
model The -entire outfit cost $7.50 when it first went on sale.
i i'. 111 ""imm.' r-1 "' .TV'."1"";, V-'".".". .'! "' 1 .' "' f

Ivy i Look Influences

Leisure-Time Shirts

f 1 '' A "" I
i " s' l V I
( i I-
I is J,
r'r I'
f lf ;J
1 '"m fj 'ff
i jWniAb'nv.kiw.wiwwiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiii IHiir 1 i

fBy ROBERT F. COLL

WASHINGTON M.ay'5 (UP)

Despite pessimism in tne building

trade, government : officials and

financial groups are unwavering

in their forecast of a slight easing

in the mortgage money market.

Albert M. Cole, bead of the Fed-j

eral Housing and Home f inance

Agency, told members of the U.S.

Chamber of Commerce last week
that he detects "straws" pointing
to easier loans in the future.

And, in i statement yesterday,

the federal National Mortgage

Assn. reported a "brisk" first

quarter in its home mortgage op
erations.'

An added note of ODtimism-was

supplied by the National Associa

turn of Keal Estate Hoards. The

group said the increaseu-FHA in

terest rate of five per cent has

attracted more mortgage1 money.

More 'Fundi Available

in addition, the association re

ported it detected "an increased

availability of funds" for .mort

gages, f i

But the National Association of

Home Builders predicted a down

ward trend in mortgages that will

produce "the greatest housing

shortage" in all our history .by

the 1960's.

Appearing on the same housing

panel with Cole, the head of the

builders denied his industry is a

'prophet of gloom and doom." On

the contrary. George S. Goodyear

said, builders by the very nature
of their profession are eternal op optimists."
timists." optimists." -l

Goodyear warned that "every

day that passes our housing in

ventory is depleted by another

,200 new homes that are needed

now. and for the future."

On the other side of the fence,

the real estate boards said durine

the first v quarter "availability of I

money increased,' and discounts

declined.' r

But while admitting that r FHA

loans became more attractive dur

ing the period, the realtors said

G.I. loans "deteriorated further

as sources of loan money.". :

"individuals shied away from

selling houses to veteran buyers

because the per cent mort

gages could be disposed of only

at Dig discounts.

The most optimistic predictions

came from 3. Stanley Bauchman

president of the Federal National

Mortgage Assn.' His group backs

ihe secondary' market : operations

pf mortgages, t

X In addition to Its lively first

quarter business, he went on re

cord as predicting an easing"

in the market for residential mort

gage moneys

Baugnman, oased on the asso

ciation's business during the first
three months, "viewed the last
quarter of 1956 as the "peak of

the tight market for mortgage

money." -f

He said he believed that part

of the association s record opera'

tions in the first quarter of this

year was a reflection of that

"pdak."

LEARN TO FLY
:(. Student Instruction
' ' daily it
- Colon, Airport
Colon Aviation, Inc:

Aircraft Maintanance
Charter Sarvice
Tel. 14J

i

A Real Suspense Shocker,
"JULIE" Will Thrill You
Wednesday, at the Bella Vista

r

IVY took FOR tEISURE: Button-downA Snlt shirt Oef) h

horizontal lub stripes in wd and black, J called "University

tyling"' (Arrow), rolo-style sum ingnt) na noia noruonw

neoe swipe- vn. ueuaea.t v. ,u;

....... V ,- .:- ; J

i Coreltti' J s7 J
i , , a

1954 19S5 1956 4957

SMOKE SICNALS -Despite
controversy over, the possible
effects o. cigarettes on health,;
Americans consumed 392 billion
cigarettes in 1958,. 10 billion
more than the previous year.

according,. to the U.S. Depart,

.ment oi Agriculture. Tooacco

men forecast ail even greater
consumption this year; continu continuing
ing continuing the trend evidenced in tht
Newtchart. Export of cigarette
also is expected to rise. The
1950 total output of 424 billion
cigarettes still was under 1932'
43514 billion. i

STEEL STAMP Tula new.

thrc cent ; atamp commem-.

rates the centennial of tho U.S.I
steel : Industry. Combining twoi

traditional symbols a pouring!

ladle and, American eagle 4ho 1
stamp symbolizes' the parallel1
growth of the. United States and and-the
the and-the steel Industry. ,;'

-"s'v'v :::iif .-,'..''..., '.-: .''.s.r;.f-:-',vvvti.'i-
:,.'V;.Uffi v ,i:... ....... ;
V'ic-T' A swt iwetsawn wassf I
n "t v"v-' A x "" I
' r. : K J proof ttel riK wweli I .
. "' 'with a hw AiMmti I :
''' The wAm?-- .-
' I I '" "V", ;r I A tpcdal gold SmI h-
;:r-?Sw ,?.':,
I t T)j far Mi ii
' Ii cvSy Swiml g
ii -. rt",v c om X
V LONGINES

AVAILA8L.E IN FINEST Q U ALITY LE ATM W WALLET

THO

DUTY

PHOQ
GTOHu

WATCH CENTER
Ml CENTKAl AVINUl, 9AHAiX$

chest stripe called

: By DICK KLEINER.
.in1-'1 j., i '.:': ... v'

NEW YORK (NEA w -W' are

Ipntering the leisure' time season

Iwhich, for most men, means more

Iwork than the-rest of the y e. a r.

But, occasionally, a man gets a
break from his leisure time acti

vities of building, repairing, mow-

ine. namune.. scraping and baby

IsittL-g. And that's the time for

Itne new, fancy sports shirts.

This year a crop of dress up

IsDorts' shirts is greatly influenced

Iby the ivyv iook. cvea rn snin

I shirts wnicn usea toDe- caueu
polo shirts ; but ;who: plays polo

these days? you'll, .-see tne ivy

pouches. Arrow:, has a couection,

called- University styles,;, which

nave a aisunci ivy- iooit--Horizuii-

ftal club stripes; button down col-

Ilars, back action pleat, f :
Some come .'With a. 12-lnch
Dlacket (A placket, in case1 you're

I not up on these things, is the front
neck i'opening typicalJ' of -k nit
shirts-) -Others have the standard

1 seven-1 men placket, on many
models,' the plackets are striped
in the.- opposite direction .'from the

I body of the shirt, lor a neat coa-

Itrast.. -M;4.V-r k-.-

Another Trend" is arer op.

sperH hirt this season is the
wedding el-: taweeeen styling--with1
American detail. This 'is'
mot rioticeebl In Van. Hens

n's. spring-summer. line. 1
Ther- have one groupv called j

Plebe Stripes,', which have' solid1

colors 'relieved 1y one -"bold slash-

m, ae. v

-I. C ?.

y k

i -s

ing stripe across the chest Other
groups feature -all "over stripes,
checks -splids. :
- Incidentally, Van Heusen and
most- of the major 'manufacturers
are coordinate happy. this year.
They've designed many of their
products in the same fabric;: you
can get matching shirt,, ties,, pa pajamas
jamas pajamas and evek: underwar.
A coordinated set say a match matching
ing matching shirt and underwear duo
should make a nice spicy Father's
; ay gift... ..
You can triplo the life of your
shoes so says the National Shoe
Institute by following these-four
rules : .. '.:
I. Change shoes frequentl:. If

possible, allow two days between

wearing the same pair oi snoes.
(If you only have one pair of
shoes, this presents a slight prob

lem.) ; .- .;'.''!

2. When you take your snoes on
after work, or at night, wine them

off and allow them t, dry natural

ly at room temperature,, not on
a radiator
3. .Use shoe trees. .,
' 4: Before Usin. the shoes again,
dust the interio- with loot powder.
r Something new in gloves Be Besides
sides Besides fresh hanr'j is .washable

leather. What, made this possible

is Orion lining, made In -a rain

less cut No., stitching to shrink.

no umng vi mi in.

unJ

:" "JULIE" lg an emotional shocker that will ehffl yon te
' the marrow of your bones. And Doris Day, who .surprised
' everyone with her off-beat portrayal in "Love Me or Leave
Me," now clinches her new status as dramatic star with
a haantlngly vivid and powerful performance aa a woman
- in terror of her Jealous-erased husband -, i ... .-
t.. ..v ... .... -..--..-v v l y. ; "-j- r,,.,-
- From Its herre-tlngllnr opening te "the last scene,
JULIE" sends afe. electrifying wave ef apprehension -ever
its fcudlence,. -:. -j J
JULIE,-an Arwiit Production released by-Metre Gold Gold-,wyn
,wyn Gold-,wyn Mayer and co-starring Lonis Jourdan -and Barry 8 nl
' livan wiU be released en Wednesday at the BELLA VISTA
", Theatre. iV. v i ". j i. v'L )";".-' -f'

r

STRANGE CONTRAST The worlds of faith end faahion faahion-cross
cross faahion-cross paths in Rome at the ruins of the ancient Forum. Wiih
scarcely a glare at the fashion model being photographed at
left, a group oi nuns, wearing the habits which have remained
unchanged thnsjgh the centuries, pass by. The model s dress
: is of reddiih ssin with a lace cipe.

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

Great White Fie

New Orien Service
, . ... -!-

Arrfvei
Cristobal

SANTO CERKO 4ee)te-eWeMeiy'l
-MORAZAN" ..........May 11
"CIBAO- ....May 14

New York Serrlce

Arrivi
Cristobal

-PARISMTNA- .............................May
- JUNIOR eeegsireOe .Mety Z
A STEAMER May St

Weekly. talUatt of rwel?e ptssenxer ship to New
. York, New Orleans, Los Anieles, Saa Francisco
and Seattle. -

tTTCHX ROUND TRIP FASSOGER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR B ALSO At
Te Wew Ter and Retnra k. SJ4I.M
.Te Lea Aateles and ftaa Fraaeise and
'Retermiar frent Lee Aageles ..j ir?l M
Te Seattle and Retsra SUSM

, TELEPHONES:

CRISTOBAL 2121

' i

PANAMA 2-2904

: r

' --''v--4! 0. .' V-.- jf ?l, i 'sk
I J now e 7)

v

Utally-.wHabh for
us In a hot cllmaf .

smoother.: longer-lasting, easerto use.
Gives your lipta lovelier lustre than ever before.

- In ten brilliant shades

br

..." i

V

T A t O 1 I T;

- .''" -.' .- '.-'!-.''"" -'." :
I O i O W t-T. H-LT;

- S iS

. ...
- v
'
" m
: i c i
,
i
-



i 't AG

' TBB SUNDAY AMESSCAlt
suaix.' mat r, isa 1
iancl
1-
&
134,
erwiAe
P.
f By Staffers
anama

Oik

n

i-

.'TU of GffommU, WriafU, Birtkt, Pm'ut

tJ ly ttLpka

Jid tJrtwtt Jioutd It outiltJ promptly to laxuunlr lioa
2-0740 t 2-0741 lolwi 9:00 d 10 onL

dAIA PARTIES, EXCURSIONS HIGHLIGHT CLOSE
- OF 16TH ANNUAL CONVENTION OF LIONS HERE a
S A social calendar replete with fay parties, excursions,
"'fashion shows and other festivities ended today as the 16th
Annual Convention of the Lions' Club drew to a close. This
5 afternoon Lions and Lionesses trekked to children summer
: camps on an inspection tour and wound up their trip with
, a gala buffet. '

Yesterday anernoun me ucic6aiv3 jvc-c 6tw v
4 Panama Jockey Club which gave a cocktail party in their
' I honor in the club rooms of the President Kenton racetrack
' ,. i ii. H..MMn. At cnania.1 I i fine tianrUran.

Friday featured an'eveninjr buffet at i Hotel El Panama
1 i where each delegation presented dances, songs and costumes
' f their resnective countries and a Lions "sweetheart" was

selected from a bevy of visiting .beauties.
" ': Earlier, Panamanian Lionesses entertained 'their visiting
1 counterparts with a luncheon and style show at the Panama
Golf Club. Simultaneously, Lions roared appreciatively at a
luncheon held on the Blue Terrace of Hotel El Panama.

1 v

br. And Mrs. Llanes
Feted At Party
i Dr. and Mrs. Carlos. L 1 a n e s
were guests of honor at a: party
iiven bv Dr. and Mrs. William T.

. .Bailey at their home last evening.

v rk. i qniic urnn nac npci wilu

i tin. X-Rav DeDartment at Gorgas

j Hospital, will conclude his tour of
" .1 duty with the U.S. Army and-re-

m j turn to private practice m Miami,
, la.. Mav 24.

I f' Durine the recent Inter Ameri-

. 1 1 ean Medical Convention Dr. Llanes
'll fi'cted'as chairman for the simul-
li "lanfeous translation committee. He
i ij Ct'jlnd1 his wife Martha have been
J U -Active in church and social work

y 4auruTg their stay on ine..isiuiiws-
?thl David 'Ctliehrs
Welcome Baby Girl

4Mt and Mrs. DavM I. tt.euener

l 4-
i
4

5
fc
h

f Balboa annouhce the birth of

jiiCiE first child, a daughter, Patri Patri-tim
tim Patri-tim Anne, at Gorgas JHostpital on
k -Monday April 29.
iX.Maternal grandparents are Mr.

and. Mrs. 'Walter V. Watts of Gat

race of the hotel El Panama by

members of the Canal Zone Col College
lege College Club when she became the
recipient of the 1957 annual schol scholarship
arship scholarship award. s
Sixty members, guests and col college
lege college women of the'lsthmus attend attended
ed attended the function and heard Miss
Stinef express her appreciations to'

the club for the $500 award which

she .plans to use in the fall when

she will enter ueorge wasnington
University as a student of b u s i i-nes
nes i-nes administration.

Miss Stiner is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. J- E. Stiner of Bal

boa and has had an outstanding
career as a student both in Hitfh
School and Junior College which
she is presently attendingr having
won the Elks Scholarship to the
Canal Zone Junior Collge in 1955,
In addition to having been an
honor student in High School and
first in her class to graduate this
year Pat Stiner has been active in
extra-curricular activities as pres

ident of the Phi Theta Kappa, na
tional scholastic fraternity, secre

and the late Maurice I. Kelleher.

ttn.'t? Paternal grandaprents are tary. iof the Student Association,

society ana nas ueeu acuve in
Girls' Athletic Association as well
as holding various class offices.

Following the award presenta

tion the new officers for the com coming
ing coming year were installed. They are:
President, Mrs. Fred J. G e r r-bardt;
bardt; r-bardt; 1st vice president, Mrs.

Patricia Stiner Honored
At Luncheon Party "1
Given By College Club
Miss Patricia Stiner was t h e"
honored guest at a lovely luncheon
held yesterday on the South Ter-

John C. Adams; 2nd vice presi president,
dent, president, Mrs. Walter A. Dryja; re recording
cording recording secretary, Mrs. D. J. Pac Pac-lucci;
lucci; Pac-lucci; corresponding secretary,
Miss Lois Morgan;- treasurer ,Mrs.
Harold Feeney.
The new president them announc announced
ed announced the following appointed offices:
Historian, Mrs. xnomas Mctvib-bon,-
program c h a i r m a n, Mrs.
Hugh Arnold; entertainment chair chairman,
man, chairman, Mrs. Fred M. Weade; ti ti-nance
nance ti-nance chairman, Mrs. Harold Zier Zier-ten;
ten; Zier-ten; scholarship chairman, Mrs. J.

Morton Tompson, Jr.,; member

ship chairman, Mrs. Mainert J.
Peterson; year book chairman,
Mrs. John F, Oster.

xne iouowing persons were se

lected to conduct the various stu study
dy study groups which are part of the
club's yearly activity:
Thursday Morning Study, Group,
Mrs. Ed M. Browder, J., M r s.
D. J. taolucci and Mrs. Harold

Feeney; Book Review Grou, Mrs.

A. J. lrwm and Mrs. George T.

Darnell, Jr.; Nature Study Group,
Mrs. Carl Koferd and Mrs. Roger

W. Adams.

Miss Grace Lombana, talented
young singer who appeared in the

spring t estival of the a a 1 d o a

High School, entertained the guests

with a program of songs. She was
accompanied at the piano by Miss

Melinda Marshall.

1 n- n J
Bfi ammmmahinmm r'"" n fe. J
f I a wifvK&f: f S "-''ill
j j i '
, !S ""Jt' it -', :k,-i.-
' y -5 1

LHaawaawMaaiaMiMaaiMii.

I

iftX.Jb JivV- ii'iu., iT'

HERE'S HOW TO KEEP BACOW WARM-Registered Duroc porkers liv it up in comfort

. w '" ""f"1" Murray uMoert, who lives near Montgomery City,
?.0' ,The:fh"L,0W' lvanii teet container is full of water and heat i supplied by an eleo.
trwal unit, thermostatically, controlled.; Colbert sayt that the unit reduces fire hazards inner

wuii m m omer warmers, una nai w economical to operate.

Sotina will carry you smoothly

thru the ironing hour

Inttr-Amtican Women's Club
Plans Card Party At Amador

The Inter-American W o in e n's

Club card party to be held Tues

day at the Amador Officer's Mess
will feature door prizes and indi

vidual tale prizes. This affair is
sponsored to aid the Asilo de la
Infancia of Panama.
Those getting up the tables are
requrested to bring their cards.
Refreshments will be served and

playing time will be from 1 to 5

p.m.
Tickets maV be obtained from
Mrs. Elsie Garcia 2-3561 or at the
door upon entering.

Buffet Party Honor
Mrs. Edna Engal
Co-workers from the 15th Naval
District and Rodman, as well as
other friends, tendered a buffet
party last Tuesday evening in the
Fern Room of the Tivoli G u est
House in honor of Mrs. Edna En En-gel.
gel. En-gel. Approximately 70 persons at attended
tended attended the affair.
Mrs. Engel is leaving the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus soon to assume a position at
the 3rd Naval District in Brook-

,!

LINEN-WEAVE SWIM SUIT i An easy going swim suit in a
linen weave by Rose Marie Reid Is a favorite for resort ..wear.
The wide, shoulder straps tuck in for tannlng,ran4 a skirt of
unpressed pleat may ba donned for Juncheon or tspur-of-the--
moment shopping.

mm

mttefm

BY MRS. MURIEL

though the bus wa crowded,

half of the seat In front of me was
still available. :
Then, on a new surge of passen

gers, it became occupied. A young
mnlhpr parrvinff a small girl, a-

hmit two veara old. deposited, her!

in the seat. She just had time w

give her a packet of peppermnns

and a reassuring "l U be ngnt at at-hind
hind at-hind you" when the crowd shoved
hei1 jast us to the rear of the bus.
The .smaU irl relaxed.-Wrigg

ling back more comfortably in her

seat, sne set nersea 10 unwrap ner

candv. But the still loias oi us sil

ver foil wrapping resisted her. Aft

er a moment's struggle with it. she

looked hopefully at the middie-ag
erl woman who at beside her.'.. ,'

BUT she got no help. Instead of

opening the candy for ner, her

LAWRENCE I neighbor said, "You do it. Just

pull the paper away, a little piece
at a time.'- :
The small girl, stared for a mo moment.
ment. moment. Theh, obediently she went
back to" work on the candy' wrap

per. When, after several puns, a
piece finally tore off, she looked to
ner seat mate for new guidance.
:: .fGood," the woman aid, "Go
on." '( .fr''-'. (
, Six-blocks later, when the' small
girl achieved her first peppermint,
her friend gave her'i ijuiet little
round ef applause.'. ''!'."
.. Instead of, putting the candy in
her mouth, the small girl leaned
back against the seat, the pepper peppermint
mint peppermint forgotten,! o beam devotedly
upon her friend,- -

lyn. A gift was presented to Mrs.

Engel by Miss Dorotny uray.

(CONTINUED ON

PAGE, I)
... -.- -.

Eliminates sticking
pulling, bunching.
Y), Satina makes your iron fly cuts down iron ironing
ing ironing time on every starched item in your basket.
Mix Satina with your hot, ready-to -iron starch and
see just how delightfully easy it is to iron the
Satina way. Your clothes will leek and stay crisp and
clean longer, and smell divinely fresh I
Get your box of Satina today th
BIG ironing aid in the little-package I

NOW IN PANAMA!
Ladies Fashions designed
by the world famous

The most up-to-the-minut. exclusive designs avalN
ahle In ladles' dresses, skirts and blouses will soon
be available at your favorite store. These fine
fashions will be exquisitely tailored bv DONREE
ENTERPRISES OF PANAMA, INC.
Watch for and ask about fashions by Rene.
Merchants of Panama you are welcome to visit
Donree any time. See what we are doing and get
acquainted. ORDERS NOW BEING TAKEN.

Edlflclo
ESTrvrz
Tia Arftntlna
.El CanfTtJ

Donree Enterprises
of Panama, Inc.
PANAMA, R. F.

Tel. S-1171
Apart 4W1

...'.;. .(,.. : f ... .. 1 X ..'J..:l -J, -.i-J. V W V-
yiyIWflgJlUP.lltJPLy.,WjJLWJJLlL.i.W.I LiffffWWWljyfJwiUlM
f t-i t r7 i
(.Oi'v.liniJ i Vt',,!" .ilglilIlIiP!':
p w ti xj- --4 ' lil ?;

atfk .P Ji- frjw -kv&VA

-:'::-:-;::-:S:";-:::-;

VOODOO'S NO. HOODOO Traveling iii fast, company Is ?this F-101B, Voodoo, the. third jet

or tne "voodoo- ciass to Dt oraerea or xne nations ajt roree. Tn supersonic, ail weather,
long-range Jet interceptor Is a two-seat, twin-engine model that is built to. carry a radar ob observer;
server; observer; Built hy McDonnell Aircraft at its St. Louis plant, its sister ships are: the P-lOlA, one one-of
of one-of the larf est fighters ever built for the USAJY according- to the. manufacturer, and .the RF r
101 A. one of 'the world's' fastest photo-reconnaissance planes. mJ

to the womanwho. sat in 'front of nesl'

me. '
The rule for winning's' child's
love .is simpieYou permit him to
experience his own powers instead
of parading your, v own "helpfuli

j "We have fsith in others poten potentialities,"
tialities," potentialities," ; writes psychoanalyst
Erich t'romm, "only to the v de decree;
cree; decree; to i which we have experienc

ed growth of our own notentiall-

Parents who must always he
showings off their "helpfulnes" t4
children do so out of suspicion ef
it J - M

She went on Drtminj at her
when her mother suddenly appear appeared
ed appeared to pick- her up. She kept her1
eyes fixed unswervingly, on her as

she was borne to the exit. 'Out on-

the street, she dragged back on
her mother' hand to keep the
friend's faco still in sight, e
: BXJT what impressed me most
was wht happened as our. but
lid aWav -front the eur..:, That

small airl of not more than two

years suddenly tor her hand' free

from her parent s to wave goodby

Jaily flights

land
"i, -v f

IARKAKQUIUA TO

' KINeSTDN MOriGO SAT I

r

,i. I. !.: : V

V

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0

Jf,: of the tzzcxes .i-"

'It

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4.

. i

Sri

mm iftii env il

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--tv M r.m 'ii

. Ai S i

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$131.40

rum tmifli

rrmi i ; ...

raa to

AVIANCS

. l lM W TMMt
ArM r ce Oar
WW. i-ttM
AVfAUCA

7

a "i.-v-i- i

tin automatic.

, c -.1
date watch

Mot mst anv d ate watch, of count. u

' "but for thntty treasons a Tissot Visodatev
These handsome precision watches are the latest creationr
of a hundred-yeaf old leader in the Swiss watch industry.;
s and feature exclusive improvements --yi-
not found in any other watch. .
- Only the Tissot Visodate has all these advantages: 1
Perfected self-windin ; Micronised Movement
-k'Siock-protectti' ,ir'StieJkedfy.aiUmafiulic'-j j-
x"' -i ic Oear-view dale window,
'f -1 .-..-. i
Remember, the Tissot Visodate tells the precise bm w
- and the exact date automatically. "
Wear it without winding .. forever. Reasonably pnce4
in 80 countries around the world. ?

T
, If

V

t ...

I, 2 3' 4 5 6 7 8 9 JQ

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St ft tz tz it or 67 e?

,1

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.swiss jnrtXEi sroii
- 1 Cfaas. rtim Cole
r". .'1.- 4- ; Distributor

r - i
-

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9(M AMdCAM WTX1X
nwvi jyrrvw
-Treasured Waldies for 100Y
ear
A



J SUNDAYMAY 5. 1957
Vi

"THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
PAGZ
. (Beautiful hair color
ntinued
SOLD IN ALL
PHARMACIES

ocidi i an

Urn t

i". i".i-r..;v -i'TY 'V f J';s V':: j-h :"; -'Wf-i ,;vv..wv i

v. :V 1

-Louisa'-. Or Fated

At Dessert .Bridge - -
Mrs. 5.C. Lockridge and Mrs.
Joha Sfettingill of Ancoa ,were
eo-hoeteses Jisl Wednesday eve evening
ning evening at' a desert bridge held in
ihe Fem JRoom of- the Tivftll

Honored gueet wag airs, v- --.i
.i --.i n.iiuii wHa iavine early

next month to make her home n
n... i ,v T7l i A ainvimQTB.

lys '4Q ladies attended the affair;
Birmingham Visitor
, Mr. L. F, Summer of B,irming B,irming-lam,
lam, B,irming-lam, Alabama, who has-been
Waiting with Mr. and Mrs. .Law .Lawrence
rence .Lawrence W, Chambers in Balboa for
the pasts month,, sailed on the. An Anton
ton Anton yesterday for. New York.
While on the isthmus; he was
entertained by "Capt. and Mrs. Wil William
liam William 0. Hearon, Mr. and ; M r s.
Lawrence Adler, Mr? and Mrs.
William Black, Mr. and Mrs. Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Gribona and 'Mrs. alie Al Allen.,
len., Allen., He was a guest in Gatun at
the home of Mn and Mrs. William
A. VanSiclen, Jr., and spent some
time at the El Valle estate of Mr,
nd Mrs.-Adler 1
- Before sailmgor New York,
Mr. Summer, Mrs; and Mrs. Cham-
- r ii- ; 1 lt. wM nit i e

t" Mn .same.. Aueu, "u. ;

gado. .East and "West,: first,. s Mrs;
Stanley Guest with Mrs. G 1 a d y s
Bonzoumet; second,- Mr. and Mrs.
George Tully and. thirds Mrs. Ju Julius
lius Julius Loeb with Mrs.. Hayden Jones.
These bridge games are open to
fho rhnhlm unrt anyone who desires

to play may-come .out any- Thurs-

fun. ,Fqt f v r t h e r information,
please call Mrs- Hayden, Jones at
3-1892 any day after 9 a.m. ?v-

Uth notice fo Inelution In this
column should bt ubmiHid in
lypt-wrion loim and mailed
tho box number listed daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Othetwise," or delivt'td
ft hsnd to tho oHiet. Noticoa ot
meeting! cannot bo accepted b
telephone. i,
MEETINGS SUNDASY .-Balboa-Woman's
Club

Will Hold Annual

prs,t.'Airf. aaiue w u T "'May Luncheon Wednesday
Ev W P.Itetan were luncheon y .Woman's Club will
guests of, Mr. ? Mrsv r, hnid its annual May .luncheon and

poyleinCnstooa.

Atlantic Bridge viuo "'

i,n nt th rAinilar weekly

bridges games played on Thursday
ivening at the- Margarita C 1 u b b-house
house b-house were: North and South,
first, Mr;'E. L, N,orton with Mr
Julius Loeb and second Mr. Au-

hold its annual May, luncheon -and
meeting at the Hotel 1 Panama
Wednesday at 12:30. Reservations
are ebing accepted by Mrs..L. M.
Ruppel, telephone Z-4353, .iddMn.
H X.Quinlan, telephone 2-3736. No
reservations will be taken after, to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow.

rNevv. ( Styles Have
Builtr In Foot Comfort

- t Is! 1

Biillli

ji.4? ei

Club's annual scholarship award at a luncheon held at Hotel

jsi Manama yesieraay. wuas bwuw ia nie uauguwi ui mr uu
Mrs. J. E. Stlner of Sa"lboa.vShe will enter peorge WashlnBtQn
University In the fall. 1
m, ii i.: .' .i. . ii ,j, i...,, .a .,n i- i y ,., i, I,

- I 1 f 1
- v.; f'r (

. .... r m ; , "' .lUV

HEEL AND TOE: Three new XSP VlLV rM Vea on
foulard-type pattern on tan heather wooi, n r .
tray background In brushed cottony ahd Bermuda f?,
-? mfd-calf lenVth of ribbed &rtV0gU

By mClC ICUINER

NEW YORNEAliy during
the coming -spring, and spmmer
seasons, yoA -haw occasion to put
. your foot down,' idon'f, worry,? It
will be a comfortable experience,
if you've gotteifc-'itonie' .of,lhe.n??-ly-developed
foot-ease socks.
The hosiery designers, besides
whipping up handsome new pat patterns,
terns, patterns, have turned their genius to
creating socks with built-in com com-fort.
fort. com-fort. M
tr InnV har.1 enoueh. VOU 11

find nylon stretch socks complete-.

If lined wiin coiion. woe
cotton aoles for underfoot absor absor-bency.
bency. absor-bency. There are some Hght Hght-waieht
waieht Hght-waieht nvlon socks with a nalf-

lncb-wide perforated tand: anound

the toes,' to give you air cwi
tootsies. -
And there are socks, stretch hy hy-lonsA
lonsA hy-lonsA with terry-cloth innersoles
for real soft walking .and greater
ki.whaiwi Vnr mn with certain

types of foot trouble, you can find

patternea aocaa wun au mw
toes, heels and sales. For every
liV fin thinffi at norm-

111,11 o-
1 cost, there are new yajus andj

new yarn menqj giving
luxurious- feel. 5. t . "
But there' -b-NW plenty of at at-teiition4
teiition4 at-teiition4 flr art te atylinej. toe. As
with every facet ef the men's
clotMn Industry exceptr per
iblypaiamaa-there'e r
Avy influence here. -TW :ts
shewn In the prevalence of
stripes vertical as well as hori hori-tentarthat
tentarthat hori-tentarthat feature many new
eck. -
And there are small designs like
taUersatt checks, that are eight
out of the ivy pot.
Some old -favorite have beea
modified. Argyle pattema. for in-

Raymond Scott's

Composing Again

.f4flna ir -BvAilfthl in the new

ISyVl -" vv cp a- voiui
ly -"popular: 1iJue-and-brow com-
hlnationV:V''-fli5s;!":;'

: jvw wis vear- are u ,. vu.

length socks, for -wearing i w 1 1 h
Bermuda shorts. .i The old, estab
li-oH tb.ipncih are still around

nt jnune. Ibut this new. shorter

length makes more sense irum
Mimforf standDoint.' You have to

own a nice upper, can, inou8u.
ul:i. tu. VranH kBa ffrOW

: .i .AMathind nf a proiinda

well of opposition developing You

can' aee ii. maimy,

. ut i nM nnrtKhiiF fea

tured by' some of the fanciefVNeW

LYork stores, v . ..;.;.

There are the one oi a ajuiu
.t .nH thu thirti ece

works 01 an. iney e w uim ujiniu o, ouunu,.
loose outside the-trousers shape, Jt's being recorded by Ted Heath

loose; ouuiu ., ;
with short sleeves, wide collar and

.. nf hiii t in jasinesa. juiu

.u:. ;..l.inn.l frnm thf. boldest

material avauaoie, ur w w'i"

est colors. .v ....,'- -.
- in n .n thv're as un-ivv as

aBything can be. By next year, we

may he D.ica to pmi m.

" tj.il..i ti,ri.t Whi that a

the week of April 18 May 4. The

least you can do, in celebration,
is wear a pair.
The storekeepers are gomg to
use Nation) Slacks Week, or the
advent of the slacks season, which
is roughly the same time, as the
kick-off of a coordinate tales

pitch. -That's the big theme this

year selling sporuwear in
n,biM rli-aL You 11 find slacks-

shlrt combinations; slacks-jacket;

Men stores warn ue aiacaa
season to be slack in name only.

H ' I
i

Raymond Scott ;)

,

By DICK, KLEINER
new YORK (NEA1 t- One me

dium's loss is. another medium's
rain. In thss case, the loss, and

gain. In this case, the loss and

mond Scott. At tne ena oi mis j. v
he'll be finished with

'Your. Hit "Parade'L ; after eight

years of conducting and arrang

ing.

" hft savs. "that I'll be

tiipirv nmi0h in not Bet anv fancy

offar to be musical airecior-foi

some-other show."
He means he wants to do some something
thing something else or somethings else
but he knows he's weak and lacks
the will power to turn down the

very tancy -otters -inai quite proo

sh ir wi nnm ma wav. t,,o

Dnlntf the Hit ParadeBS

cnod." Scott -savs. ''but itwas

what a friend of mine caUef

gold-lined, xoffin.'
V Both Scott and his. lovely wife,
Dorothy Collins, almost forgot
rhoy ware in show busines", he
sayr. They looked on their asso association
ciation association with the program a a
joba good one, but still mere
iy a way of earning their f very
nice livelihood; They rarely did
anything telse,., which confused
their many., taps. They went to
work and came home, as though
they were in the butcher busi-

But; ,with this summer, all that

win ue changed.

" "Dorothy'a turned down movie
and ,Ty '0ffers,iin the past,'' Scott
says, "Now she'll take some. And
I'm anina in ripvntp mhr time to

vr.
composition waiting music -for

uroaaway ana rx v- ana movies.
And we'll both1, do more records

than we have."; ?

He a .already- written a suite.

"A Yank In Europe," the result

of their trip, abroad last summer
Tt' hoinff VpmMmI hv TeH Hdth

on London.--And there'll be more
of the same to come. It's being

have Raymond Scott out hlf DICK'S-PICKSi

. ........

I
I

JUST JET BLACK About
the only thing connected with

a jet, as .far as this burro is
t concerned, is his color. Cm dr.
Ool-don Moe of Minneapolis, 1
Minn., discovered this when he I
tried to get some speed out of :
the burro at Port Lautey, Mo Morocco,
rocco, Morocco, where Moe was on a fly flying
ing flying training mission as a mem.
;ber of a Naval Reserve unit

feggy Sine

gold-lined coffin and. writing mu music
sic music again. ; :j -
,vtka lyfaklam nf mixed ouartar

natratAit hv thm hannv- histdrv" at

I 1 . 11 T I n I

man nnrl a erirl Sinat itiAV firPa.

nized, they've had th same three

men lommyi narnm, voe'f Jwcn
and Bob Wollter. But there's been
a parade of gals., -1
And the young ladies have found
being, a Mello-LarK a healthy first
step up the how business ladder.
First was- Karen Chandler, 'who
a u: .L. : : J

ing. Then, in succession, 'Came
Peggy King, Edie Adams and Ju Judy
dy Judy Tyler, all of whom became

stars, v z'.:-
But,, for the last three years,
they've had the same girl Jamie
Dina. They finally solved the prob problem
lem problem in a very simple way. Jamie
Dina is Mrs. Tommy Hamm'.

does a wonderful job on the stan

dard, "one r or My uauy v Colum Columbia),
bia), Columbia), Others: "Echo of Lovt"
(The Chordettes, Cadence); "Wa "Wa-bash
bash "Wa-bash Cannonball" (Lonnie Done Done-gan,
gan, Done-gan, Mercury); "On the Outside"
(Bill Hayes, ABC-Paramount); "I
Have-a Heart"; (Tina Robin, Cor Coral
al Coral ft "My Man True to Me" (Nita,

Rita and Ruby; kuai; "ies to tonight,
night, tonight, Josephine" (Oohnme Ray,
Columbia); "And So Am I" (Rich (Richard
ard (Richard Hayes, Decca); "Four Walls"
(Jim Lowe, Dot); "My Baby Up Upsets
sets Upsets Me' (Count Basie and Joe
Williams, Clef.
Good recent ja albums A
good West Coast big band is Jer Jerry
ry Jerry Fielding's, and his "Fielding's
Formula" on Decca is tops; Count
Basie Hampton is another old re reliable,
liable, reliable, with a fine new RCA re release
lease release called "Jaw Flamenco;" the
Horace Silver Quintet have some
expert work on "Silver's Blue" on
Epic; Dixieland fans will go for
"Dixieland Mardi Gras," featuring

Santo and Hi Tailgaters. on Vik;

Jimmy Kusning, aiaea Dy duck
riavtnn sinffn gonna associated

with his career on "The Jazz O-

dyssey of James Hushing" on ro ro-lumbia.
lumbia. ro-lumbia. ' ;
Snma tin a orchestra showina off

their skill feature recent classical

releases. Szell and the Cleveland
Orchestra i play Rachm aninoff 's
Rhnnanriv fin a Theme of Picani-

ni and Franck's Symphonic Varia

tions (epic); Muncn ana ins bos
ton Symphony play: Piston's Sym
nhnnv Nn. R and Martinu'a Fantai

stes Svmphoniques (RCA); Von

Karaian and tne fnunarmonia or orchestra
chestra orchestra play Brahms' Variations
en a Theme, by Haydn and Schu Schubert's
bert's Schubert's Symphony No. I (Unfinish (Unfinished)
ed) (Unfinished) pn ,Angel. 4
;- t:f 3

' Ervin Drake who, with jimmy
Shirl. turned out many finer hits

like "I Believe," is following in
the footsttps of many songwriters
and branching out on his own. His
first anln offnrt "Atm Sn Am I"

has been recorded by Richard

Hayes on vecca ana iooks line
good one. (

Gene Austin, coming back on all

fronts, says he thinn he sings Bet Better
ter Better now than" ever "I ought to,"
he savs. "with all the practice I've

naa.

7 W W fj!T

Teny '- Bennett

mi

7TT

x5

- 4 ? w

4

4

SUNDAY

BRUNCH

DANCE BONUS!
.Always. a wonderful, value.-but V t;
we think it's even better today
since you'll have'ehtertalnment ...-' -.
by versatile )rternational trip:

7

j- 1
t
Ii

.:. :The
GUTTEIIBERGS
;PJnky;.-HUd&,;ana Jde'
-who delig-ht with t
Wif;nti4t In : .
8 Ising-uag-es and
their skill at playing
. .different" rnstrumerits'

i

ii

' K-J rm km'-t. M A A .mi.A m ill in

CAPITOL CHICKEN RP- Cheats E. Uerrcw (It-K-H.)
nn a ull cbef a bat as be be' pa profeisioba) cooks prepare
xre 2.000 chickene for barbecuing la tbe Capitol partiirg lot
to Washizoo, D C The bird were later een-ed in tbe House
reslaurart as a Ircat fron aSerrow.eod a pouilry
zetcc, ...

This la their last Sunday appearance!

vi nuic, juu aiiao nan um ucuuuus
, Brunch menu, your choice of complimentary

TWO all for $133 -.
-. Frem 11:11 a.m. te S:3 .m. : t
la the BJr-cendiUoned Balboa Boom

Can MaHre dTbetel
fee merrations

A Klrkehv Hotel

MOST

l : ClUitUiHIVAL

2
FLIGHTS
WEEKLY

NON-STOP
GUATEMALA
ONLY

4..v'.

$50.00

ONE STOP TO
r.iEXico

ONLY

$90.00

Jv'-.i-i. ...
Economical Comfortable
1 GUEST Tourist flights.
ALL 4 MOTOR v
"""""EQUIPMENT"
""Immeaiate connections
- "Cat Lowest Fares to;
United- State -Add Canada
FLY NOW I PAY LATEW
Passenger A Cargo Service
CONSULT YOUR TRAVEL
agent "
.. -: ;.:",".; or.: ;; ". ,v"

GUEST

mzvis
r V MEXICO
Calk -BT a CangreJo
Aptde. 5M
Tels J-1951 163

KM

USED BY THE BEST
BEAUTY PARLORS
O it COLORS
O it CONDITIONS
O it CLEANSES

' and it does ALL' THREE a one-4hd
THP RAMF TIMF! J

a" a a '

Vy WK )HAMP O O THE SAME TIME!

. DISTRIBUTORS IN PANAMA

I II T. I O VflS. S. A. T-i 6

Second Diagonal Old "A" Street No. 7-27 Box No. 297 Tel. t-M"l

1,.-V, (.

Best Furniture
At Lowest Prices!!
SPECIAL OFFER Ifttfn DISCOUNT J

"tftaifi" Jduiny (Room Sdt
Before $150.00 SPECIAL $119.50

im f. Jin
CLUB 3.75 MONTHLY $9.95

7b. 180 0imunq fioom Srt

. (by set or nieces) t
Before $375.00 SPECIAL 5299.50

iJiP -1, ,, r :,

fJ IT

5W-

i.ii s.a

a j" eB i n

I jr.. -r"U i I

. v.S'- a .. ..i.n n n ra. T m

CLUB $9.25
MONTHLY $13.75

7b'. 180 Bsubwom $s&
(by act or pieces)
Before $375.00 SPECIAL S 299.50

L r L-. -f-I-- y- V ,r a-iialm,- a--r r-xJn- tr-Tam 'n r --

CLUB $9.25

MONTHLY $13.75

EASY PAYMENTS Just My: "CHARGE XTt

FIVE FLOORS!

FunwiTURE S T U

. .-" :-"-;T6u"Nbift less y
Central Aee. and llt E. Street Tela. l-liSS MU3



v , w , k St 1
' t , "','' I If I . , I J 1
"."V: Jl THE SUNDAI AMERICAH ; -.'., r.' t, J-

1
CE EIGHT:
SUNDAY, MAT oVMCT
"?1
.
i
ssic
3?
HJiL: X

CM

F

r0

I v : .- r .
' 1

ufik Track (

Graded Entries

.Jockey St.

Native

Purse $275

PP. korM

I J fc,. '

tC1 Furlons

B. Aguirre 118 Handicapper's gift
H. Ruiz 105 Bad legs hamper
J. Gongora 116 Good early speed
Hernandez HOx Rates good chance
B. Baeza 105 Sluggish beginner .,

E. Dario 110 Should be close up
R. Vas. 115 No. 1 contender

FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE

EVEN
15-1
5-1
4-1
4-1
3-1
2-1

i i : f

tl-;iAborla" ,-
2 fKafaelito
3 Fablonet
4 Que Lindo
j 5 Jai Alal

6 rTacera
i 7 Golden Bound

i

Purse $650

nun if AD TUr nrkTTRf IT

IMFudge Qirl V. Castillo 113 Unknown quantity
2-Aberargie B. Aguirre 110 Last doesn't count

3-t-Grand Finish R. Vas. 118 excellent etjori

4- 4-Posiblemente R. Cris. 112
5- Miss Patience 1C0
6- -Bluno E. Dario 100
7- 4VloUn.VieJo F. Alvarez 105

Haras San Miguel Entry
Of Esteban-Jariiria Lbom
Sure Winners Of v Sprint

2n& JUce "Special" Imp. 6 Fgs.
! 9K1 RAPE OF

I

Should make it now

Has strong finish
Brief early speed
Showing improvement

3rd ttace'HIa.'

L

Natives 7 Fgs.
ONE TWO

Purse f 275

1-4-No Gallito

2-fDon Grau
3- Bagdad
4- -Winsaba S

a unepanita

6H-Quarare

4tlt pce
' I fi"
Montero

3-i-Kegia;.'
3 FJloB
4- rPiclioto
6 Linda Susy.
6 Redndita

105 'Must go lower
V. Ortega 118 Seems "sure thing"
C. Ruiz 115 No. 1 contender
Hernandez 107x Rates outside chance

G.Montero llOx Returns from layoff

J. M.'-Bravo 110 Runs wide on turns

5-1
3-1
2-1

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

10-1

3- 5
5-2
4- 1
8-1
5- 1

Four of the best of this year's crop of two-

year-old natives will dispute a $1,000 added purse
plus a beautiful silver trophy this afternoon atihe
President Remon racetrack in the five furlong Mrs.

Carolina M. de Chian Classic.

Purse $275

' Natives 6 FgW

." QUINIELA
A. Gonzales I IV" Could win again
. V. Ortega 113 "Tougher field here
A. Credidio 107 Has strongest finish
' D. Cortez 113 Best early foot

113 Could win again
B. Baeza 113 Impressive win last

ft -t l
5th Ra Natives 2-Year-Olds Carolina M. de Chiari Classic
ii I S Furlongs ig Purse J1.000

3-1
8-1
2- 1
10-1
3- 2
4- 1

' 110 Apparently outclassed

F. Alvarez 110 Could surprise
R. Cristian 110 Seeks 8th straight
B. Baeza 107 Seeks 3rd in row

1 Sandofcan
2- -Henco

3-?-fEsteban
4- Janina

fill

6tl ftace 6th Series Imp. 7 Fgs. Purse $100
4 I FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE

1-rOolden Corn J. Phillips 118 Rates good chance here

2- t-Camberwell F. Gatica 103 Showing improvement
3 Tiburon R. Vasquez 113 Could repeat

irreme D. Cortez 122 Handican aeainst him

' Prann U411 tn ll..... ion CI,U K it.

vito iiui p nivaicA i.u oiiuuiu iitajva it liuw

ramilla J. M. Bravo 108 Rates chance too

i

7th Race 3rd Series Imp. 6 Fgs.. Purse $650

l ? ZWD RiACE OF THE DOI RLE

2 Kensington R. Vasquez 118 Sharper this time
3- i-lk:oi A. Credidio 100 Could be upsetter
(tp-tony '103 Nothing in months

: jY-ryuuvetmii n. urisuun no seens secona straignt
, 8th Race "A" Natives 8 Fgs. Purse $375
1 ; QUINIELA

1 Destello R. Vasquez 114

ongiao f. Alvarez 123
3-Locean Star1 G. Sanchez 114
44-Riqui A. Credidio 108
5 Apache A. Gonzales 112

30-1
3-1

1-9
1-9

4- 1
3-1
3-1
2- 1
3- 2
5- 1

3-1
8-5
5- 1
20-1
6- 5

Shouldn't miss here

Weights handicap
Returns from layoff

Longshot possibility.

-Distance handicaps

9th

"4th Series Imp. 9 Fgs.
ONE TWO

Purse $600

1--Kadir V.

2 Maria Stuardo

B Ezcasay

4XJ)istingo
5 El Fakir
Blakemere
"7 King. ;

Castillo 122

113

F. Gatica 108

J. Chuna 105
B- Baeza 115
crRtri 115
, 108
GrBan..il3

Honest performer
Could win again
Distance handicaps.
Ran well in last
Usually fails here
Dubious ride in last
-ould take it all
Returns in good shape

This will be the second running
of this event which will be held
annually in memory of the late
great turfite who was an ardent

horse race fan from the time
horse racing became organized lo locally
cally locally until her death.

Survivors of Mrs. (Jniari win De

euests of the racetrack. A fflm

ber of the family will present the

trophy to the owner of the win winning
ning winning throughbred. ,'.
The "experts" r unanimous
in selecting the Haras Sin Mi Mi-gutl
gutl Mi-gutl entry of Estoban and J J-nina
nina J-nina to w:n and some are tvtn
going as far as to predict that
the Eieta brothtrt' stars will fin fin-iih
iih fin-iih one-two.
Esteban is unbeaten in seven
local starts while Janina has been

equally impressive in her only 2

outings. Cristian Kebolledo will

guide Esteban while Braulio Bae

za gets the mount on Janina.

Henco, a speedy son of Count

Curley Cluanie, is given a fair

chance of springing an upset. Fer

nando Alvarez will ride the Stud

Los Siete colt.
Sandokan, a loser in his only
start, is the fourth scheduled start starter.
er. starter. He appears hopelessly outclass
ed.
The highly rated Chiloan colt
Couvornant will attempt to
make' it two wins in two starts
when ho goes against the spee

dy Kensington and the distance
loving Minuendo this afternoon
in the $650 six furlong sprint for
third series imported through through-breds.
breds. through-breds. Kensingtpn, one of the best
sprinters at the local track, is ex expected
pected expected to go off a co-favorite in
the mutuels with the newcomer.
Kensington, second in the Fran-

clsco Arias Paredes Classic .be

hind Chiroke. was an impressive

winner over seven furlongs his last

time out and reportedly in much
better shape for this race. Ruben

Vasquez will ride the Daniel Cini-

sun atar. i:

(rouvernant cracked the track

record for five furlongs in his de

but with a 1:00 clocking for live
furlongs. However, Gouvernant

reportedly one of the top sprinters

of his native Chile lacked early
foot and came up from the ruck

after a sluggish beginning like a

first class router. Cristian Rebo

lledo will try to get the husky bay

son of Treble Crown Narvel off

to a better start this time.

Minuend, slow starting reiv
ter, could got up under the hust

ling rido of ornando Alvaroi.
The latter has the unusual' abili ability
ty ability to got horses going at top
speed faster than any other loc local
al local rider. ...

Elko, a speed burner, and once

classy Tonv complete the 5 horse

field. Amado Credidio has the leg

up on Elko while Tony's rider bad
not been announced at press time.

Racetrack tips

By CONRADO

1 Llboria Golden Bound

2 Posiblemente

3 Don Gran

X-Cbuntry

Discus Shoes

4 -Linda Susy
5 Janina (e)
6 Crews Hill
7 Gouvernant
8 Destello
9 Kadir

Grand Finish

Bagdad
Filon

Esteban

Trirreme
Kensington
Don Brigido

Blakemere

. ".-r

if ;

1

5)

2-1 ,. fe-. 4 t
8-1 jt .Jlf n-
15-1 T
10-1 n.---i
2- 1 fTr iV,--
5-2 i . s
3- 1 -V
1 w

, """"
& -- --' 'IHr' ii -.w Mi tiiiiiiii.i mi i iiumhiTi w rqi

SWIM MEET WINNER Don Ryter vu one of lh top aUrs
of the recent C.z. InterscholasUc swim meet at the Balboa
swimming pool. Ryter was first in the Individual medleyr first
in the 100 meter butterfly and a member of the free style
relay team which set a new InterscholasUc record.

LAWRENCE. Kans. (NEA) AI

oorter tot discus records spinning

in cross-country shoes. ,, ..

Oortor found flat soled warm.

up shoes best for hard surfaced

; ...ui-i. 1

rings, wnisn apparanny will soon

become Itandard quipment. Fir

ing off a concrot r na In Mil

bourne, the Kansas smithy set

now Olympic record of 184 foot

tOVi inches.

"You don't have the problem of

chopped up ring," he opens,

Some of them go in 20 "practice

rnrows. Mn long competition you
actually get holes in the ring. 'Con 'Con-cr.oto
cr.oto 'Con-cr.oto really, helps you, in bad

weather. Concrete dries out quick'

ly. A dirt er cinder surface stays

muddy. Concrete lessens the pos possibilities
sibilities possibilities of knee Iniuries because

there are no spikes to catch.

Concrete 1 allows a faster-spin

An exponent of speed in the ring.

Oerfer combines ; it with almost

perfect balance. t

Some guy drive off their

spikes end depend on thorn to

keep their balance.- he explains.
The new concrete rings are

roughed slightly with a broom

white .drying, thus affording e-

nough grain for secure footing.

Al Oerter's cross-country work'

out shoes are soled with hard rub

ber and have snug-fitting canvas

tops.

Crew Is An

All-Day Job

PRINCETON (NEA HeaU in
the 12th annual heavyweight sprint

championships 01 tne eastern As Association
sociation Association of Rowing Colleges will

begin on Lake Carnegie at 9 a.m.
on May 18. Finals start at 5 p.m.
- The- three championships for

freshman, junior, varsity ana yar
sitv .-'- comprise 18 races, rinclud-

ing for the first time a consolation
race in each of the: three classes.
'The EARC lightweight 'f cham,
pionships will be held the same
day on the Severn River at Anna

polis, beginning at 4 p.m. There
will be no heats',- all three races,

at, one hour intervals,' being Iio-
Syracuse has 'seven sophomores,
members of the "freshman crew

that, won the IRA championship

last year, in its varsity shell this
spring. Practically unreverse, Cor Cornell,
nell, Cornell, which won the varsity IRA
title' as well as the sprints, has a
boatload of seniors from .bow to
coxswain.' :;-

1

TEAMWORK Marine Sgt. Anay xomaseijo trigmr or tne Anuiies goir team gets some am r

from his -caddie, Julio Banchea, in limng up a. putt on t t. Amaaors xotn green. sgt Toma-'
sello," constantly used the1 advice of his. caddie throughout the 1957 Caribbean command Golf
Tournament. -l ., s (-S. Army Photo),

It's time to step up to

finer fliavor

font looses Bourbon time is now.
Don't miaa another moment's en enjoyment.
joyment. enjoyment. of the incomparable
smoothness and richness of this
distinguished bourbon.

."I 1 -1 v a 1'

1" l

' t 'Wi'7 n i-,

5SPf7 FOUR
ym'r mx h6ses
v" y .rIL BOURBON, f J
- V f I r - I v : V
""' BjsJljAaf ' I fWfliBffiltsis. 1 '.
Niijj, ss!aaiZs I ' f

i ;

It's time for

Four Roses Bourbon

.ABLE IN YOUR CANAL-ZONE CLUB f V

DISTRIBUTORS? v

AVAILABLE

r.

1 B-h

-0
I

f (

TODAY

Catuolina W. d& Qhiatd QlaMk

TODAY

J

DOUBLES
1st, 2nd 6th, 7th RACES
ONE-TWO
3rd and 9th "RACES

! 4lh and 8th Race
:: QUIN1ELAS

; '"J
:i-

1

5th RACE
1. SANDOKAN
2. HENCO ..'...
3. ESTEBAN
4. JANINA

2-Year-Old Native
Turse: $1000.00

. m 1 f i Alva rer
R. Cristian
B; Baeza

5 Fgs.
110
no
110
107

- -

1

COLONi
' J'or tliecoiivenience
of our patrons we are
now operating both at
the "COPACABANA,

CHILDREN 'ARE NOT
ALLOTTED AT THE
RACE TRACK

V r-V ( .'

!-:FEESIDENT REMON RACE TEACK

i:.

'



SUNDAY, MAX S, 1057
TBE STJNDAY AMERICAN
Pilil N'UI. ii
Red Sox Retreads Stss-Dearth, Baseball Players

-,; Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT,

Yankees Stop White Sox

Streaf c Wit h 32 Win;
" i
Bums Win, Braves Lose

The New ybrk Tanlcees snap snapped
ped snapped the, Chicago White Sox'
Jive-game' winning; streak Sa Sa-turdav;when
turdav;when Sa-turdav;when thev made" an un

tamed run stand, up tot a 3-2
triumph. The' Victory .pulled the
second-place Yankees within

IV. games of the pace setting

White Sox in the American

League. x '.
'1 he White Sox scored their
two runs in the ninth but
Tommy 1 Byrne, the third
Yankee Ditcher, struck out

Dobbyt6 end the rally.

one game behind the pace-set

ting Braves going into Sunday's!

game with the Braves at Kb

bets Field. The Braves,, who lost
the 1950 pennant to Brooklyn

by one j game, play Brooklyn

today and Monday night. ;
Vern Law gave Milwaukee
only two hits at Pittsburgh.
Gene Freese's single scored
Bill Vlrdon with the game's
only run in the seventh.
In the National League con

tests, the v Cincinnati Redlees

The Brooklyn Dodgers, given scored all their runs in the
- a timely, assist by the Plttsbugh; eighth to defeat the New York
Pirates set the stage for the Giant's 5-2, and the Philadel Philadel-'
' Philadel-' first "big" National League se-phia Phillies scored four times
i ries of 1957 when Charley 'Neal's in the third, en route to a 5-2

first Ebbet's Field homer gave

them, a 4-2 triumph over the
St. Louis Cardinals.
( The Dodger triumph, coupled
with Pittsburgh's 1-0 victory
over Xiilwaukee, left Brooklyn

victory over the Chicago Cubs.
In the other American League

day game, Earl Wynn pitched
the Cleveland Indians to a 5-2

victory over the Boston Red

Sox.

By HARRY GRAYfON

NEW YORK"(NEA) Tom Yaw-

key has spent more money ; for

players than any other owner in
the history of baseball.
It is taken for granted tht the
Red Sox have an' alert scouting
organization. v '-1
The maenificent retreads,, Billy

Klaus-and Gene, Mauch,-at short

stop ; and second base tor the Bos Boston
ton Boston club, therefore must be a
striking illustration ,of the shott shott-age
age shott-age of good ballplayers.
When Yawkey's millions and
farm hands failed to get the Bosox

anywhere in particular, junce fug fugging
ging fugging decided to try it-with two
and three tim losers .whom ?he

suspected. bad learned the hard
way and un'proved BW ; tlan

somewhat ', . -3.
So Klaus-was acquired, -from the
Giants iftef Pinkv Hieema . bad

watched, him in the American ; As

sociation for four years. Maucn
a chance with a seventh major
iflni(. mitflfc when he hit-.M 'for

NATIONAL LEAGUE ' f AMFHIfAW I Vr.nv

i W L Pet. GB Teams- W L ict. GB
. .12 3 .800 ChicaeO 11 a nan

. .11 4 .733 1 NeW:York . AOi 5 .667 114
. 9 7 .563 32 Cleveland . a 6 !.57K 3
..8 7 .533 4 Boston r .... 8 8" .500 4
..7 7 .500 4Mx-Detroit ..... 7 9 ,438 5
. .16 10 .375 ,6 x-Kansas City 7 9 .438;5 1
r 5 11 .313 6a x-Baltimore 6 8 .429 5
. 3 12 .200; tt x-Washlngton 4 13 .235 8a

Teams

Milwaukee

Brooklyn
Cincinnati
Philadelphia
St. Louis ..
New York .
Pittsburgh

Chicago .

Chlcaeo at New York (2V

Cinclnnatt at PlttsburgK V2) rt4

MilwauKee at Brooklyn (2 .i

ouiiouis at rtniaaeipma. o

f'-YESJERDAY'S' REltJtt
Milwaukee 000 000 0004) 2. -0

Pittsburgh 000 000-10xil 8 1 0
Plzarro, Trowbridge! .(8) and

Crandall; Law (1-0) and Fplles,
LP: jPisarrcv (0-1). w
Cincinnati' 000 000 05ui-5 10 I
NewCYork 110 000 000-i-2 a f 0

Hacker, Freeman (8) nd Bai

ley; Antohelll, Grissom (8) and
WeBtrum. WP: Hacker 2-1): LP:
Antonelli (2-3). HR: Spencer ().

St. Souls 000 001 10?P-2N 8 8
Brooklyn 010 010 0024 '91
McDanlel (1-1) and Landrith;
Craig, Lablne (8) and Campanel Campanel-la.
la. Campanel-la. WP: Lablne (2-0). HRs.!Cam HRs.!Cam-paaella
paaella HRs.!Cam-paaella (3), McDanlel (1); Neal
(1); v .-

f I -.t.

(BUly Klaus ( Ceae Mali

tv,. p.h Sn are off well with

the athletes passed up by others

a i double play comDinauou u
Manager Higgins: professes to .be
n,,;ti .Atttpnt to make the enure

rim with them. Klaus nu- oem

onstrated that he can stand vup
in the American League and JfiJ JfiJ-gin
gin JfiJ-gin seems' to be confident that
Mauch will ba Just as ; pleasant a

U'?was right "'off Klaus,' lays Hig
: i hmvm now seen e

nougli of M!auch to believe -that he
j i.t wpM in 'the maiors.

Will WJ JUt7 TTW
If you have a buncb of guys who
don't beat themselves, you hav a
. ...am acfaincr ttifl xan-

. 154 i same haul. Klaus

.ni MDi.ch have been around long

enough not to maek mistakes.-: w
"Klaus hasn't a h t- of lot of

abihty but no one ever pui more
rt th eame. Every time 1 look

ed up he was beating us some wsy
in the American Association, and
he'slilways doing the right thing
.a u. .irtVit tim here.' And M

much better than a L green hand

with a bat in h)s hands. .r.

. mwn ji

'AYtf RESULTS. ff ample of what persistenca ... anu

oui uou mo 3 5; ;i de$lre will 4o for a Dauiwy.

start reallsticallyGene hasn t had
... fnQinn lince he became oia

enough to know hi way arounoV
Although: he came into the Na National
tional National League .as one of Brancn

Rickey' child wonders, when ne
was 17 in 1943, or 14 years .ago,
this. is' the-first time that. Mauch
has considered himsejf ready for
the big time.-

Pacific Teeners

Tab 3-2 Lead

In VFW Series

; The Pacifie 'Teeners took
M lead In their baseball se series
ries series with the Atlantic Teeners
yesterday at Balboa Stadium
-when they scored a 7-3 vic victory.
tory. victory. v"
The teams meet again tW
day at Balboa at 2 p.m. If the
Pacific aiders win It'll be all
over. An Atlantic side triumph
would Cause a tie and the
date for the final game Would
be announced -later.,,,;.,,,',.1..,,, ,-.',
Winning pitcher was Mar Martin
tin Martin who hurled a four-hitter
and showed perfect control
In not walking a single- bat
ter. Fields was the losing
twirler, - .'vV-;'.:-
The only extra-base blows'
came off the bats of Scott
and MorHs, who banged out
triples;, and Vinas, who had
himself a double.

I vf "TODArs GAMES
A Baltimore at Detroit

-New York at Chicago (2

ahipgtot KansaaClty ;

. .-v YESTERDAYS RESULTS.

Boston

Cleveland 000 014 00x 4- 0

Stone, i porterf ield r: ( 8) and

White; Wynm (2-2),and-Hegaui

LP: stone -(0-l)x pRs.. Lepcto

iij, jensen. ); -rrr

New York 000 020 001375' ; 1
Chicago .; ; poo QOp 002-4 ;, i

' Ford,'; Dithiar (2). Byrne i9)

and Berra; Wilson, Lapalme (9

and Lollar. WP: Ditmar (1-0).

LP: Wilson 2-u. HR: Carey tt)
..Washington atK. City (N'
. "BaJUrriore at Detroit (N)

Chicago 000 100 0012 4 1
Philadelphia 004 000 lOx 5 9 0
, Brosnan, Llttlefield 5), Col

lum (7)- and Silvera, Neeman
(7); Sanford (3-0) and Lopata.

LP: Brosnan (0-1). HRa. Long

2',

L-U.

CUS D'AMATd ducked back in
to New York after the Floyd Pat.

terson' exhibition tour long enough

to reveal exclusively Jie'U definite

ly sign in May for a title bout. .
it woa't be fore the IBC. j .-.The

manager has; five offers from m

deoendent promoters, with the

guarantees ranging ifar above six

figures. . i 1
O'Amata Ut tlio tha nlv rea.

ten 'be, kept plans ft his exhibi exhibi-Man
Man exhibi-Man taur secret was feat the IBC

nlsht cancel 4 all sparring p in

ner for Pattern. .
To'norte connoisseurs, the hot

test Jockey of the day, Willie Har-

tack. Js an enigma. Jie violates
every traditlonel concept of riding

form, does everything wrong.

except win. .by the way, be hates
being called Willie much prefers

the statelier Bin.
The nd: Reeky Martian ', has
keen effered, and 4 Is mulling, a
chance t d wmmer stock with
TalUilah in Massachusetts. .
Leo .Durocher, doing an NBC

fame of the week, never keeps a

tcorecard by his microphone .
tbe troth is, b cOniesned to co co-port
port co-port Lindsey Nelson, after spend spending
ing spending 31 years in organized b a s e e-bail
bail e-bail be still dtxsn't know bow to
keep a scorecarf .but bis reten retentive
tive retentive memory (be Can replay
ftmet years ltr) is so good be
doetnt need tbe trmbots to know
vHat the batter kas done his pre previous'
vious' previous' times up. I . j
Letf SHIIman, tW vm with to to-Ina,
Ina, to-Ina, wvM rather ride hit x f

In Central ram nan whiff ttc ttte ca-e:rm v tht a Green
in hie landmerk ym he weed tei Bay quarterback had been shipped
to m iiiMHind epi. j to the Browns. .the Giant coach
.- j could tee bit defending e a a m-
Tb same scout Kbe pot famous. pion hip dream lading, until be
b wrgir'g MickfyMsntle Tomjlmmd out It wsinl Tebitt Rote. :
GrE'd mrnerlBill Vrrdrm to Inborn he ctwrtjrs the otstand otstand-a
a otstand-a Yarke cfwrfradl . and like ire fkVi ernrni m tbt ene.. J

Mirkfy, PA !0 rfeyed fhort and! vryb4y rirfl mtrrM'
ti'A hitch in pr bail m md cHmpiorHia t;

: f Unless a ballplayer is a Mickey
Mantle, Willie Mays or an Al
Ksline blessed with exttaoidmary
ability," says the good looking,
soft spoken Mauch, "he has to
niv a lot of games to know what s

going on in the majors. , --v
' t In the Arm V for two

years and sat-in dugouts for the
better part of five, ao had little op.

norttin t til leirB. lDlS W IUUKH-

er on me than the averag" fellow

because I bad no real taienu i was
mil thort every Dlace. not more

than adequate at anytning. i am
t.r from beinc fast. All I bad was

aitpaiflvnMi and saWV." ....

vratrfc ined his 4 stance a. bit

and moved up closer., te the plata

to skyrocket hil hatung average.
kwA tur lilt hit double killin

partner. Billy JUaus, personable

. .. HOM E-AND HOM E
" ',,S:s::t:' -''::?'- .":(,
LEXINGTON. Kv. fNAiirpn

tucky will renew foofhall rolaHnne

with Miami of Florida in four-

year, nome-and-home arrangement

stalling in

.. SHORT-CHANGED

LAWRENCE Kans. (NEA)

cnucic xuatner, k. a n s a s football

coacn, knows how baseball man

oi lew wnen xney lose oy a
run. Last' season; he lost three

games oy a total of five, points

Co um

et s Iron Liege Scores

Nose Win In Kentucky Derby

ByRAYAYRES; one and three quarters of a
length In front of Round Table.
LOUISVILLE, Ky., May 4 Then came Bold Ruler, favor-
(UP : Trnn I.teire a nalnmptilfo nf tViii ...nnniI.tiniu

Farm beauty, wiped out a weeK crowd which braved cold

oi misery with a hninant strewn windy day td watch the first of
runvtoday as he turned back a the Triple Crown classics. Joc Joc-bitter
bitter Joc-bitter late challenge by OaUarit kev Eddie Arcaro rodfi fBold

Man at Churchill Downs to win

the 83rd running of the Kentuc Kentucky
ky Kentucky Derby by. the1 tip of his xuore
and give the stable its sixth tri triumph
umph triumph in America's racing classic.

AH week long, trainer Jimmy
Jones sweated .over another
Calumet ; Farm horse ; Jen.
Duke, who was Injured In, the
Derby Trial Tuesday and was
considered the' only real hope
the stable had In the first of
the triple crown races.
Only this morning ,Gen. v Duke

had to be scratched from the
race. : ?' -4. -' ";. ''''

- However, lust as it has so ma

ny times in the past, Calumet

farnv haa. another coit reaay w

roar when its star was unucaea

Ruler and asked him to run on
the turn Into the home stretch.
Bold -Ruler tried to- rally and

for a moment appeared to move:
up. But he just didn't have the
speed and power, which carried i
him to track record triumphs in
the Bahamas,' the Flamingo and I
the Wood Memorial., : V' j
Iron Liege was 8 to 1 arid paid!

$16.50, 99.40 and $0.20 while Gal Gallant
lant Gallant man paid $5.00 and $4.00
andd Round Table $4.00 In fin finishing
ishing finishing tnirc.

Panama Area Golfers Defeat
Antilles Sextet To Capture
Carib Command Golf Tourney

Fort Amador's treacherous 18

Gene-Mauchls banking on th e

great luponaerabies to sow
something from what he v hoped
would be a brilliant baseball ca ca-reeri
reeri ca-reeri
Eddie Stanky and numerous oth others
ers others will tell him that this -can be
done. - '

out. And roar Iron Liege did as h61e layout and strong competition
Ralnh Lowe's Oallant Man .from the visiting Antilles golfers

charged at him in the streccn. were no match for medalist Mc.

- But lockev chamo Bill Har- Dick Goodman, caotain of the Pa

tack, beaten out of the Kentucky, nama team, and the rest of his

Derby a year ago when Needies
ran down Fabius in the stretch,,

held on to the. lead-all the way
this time although It shad 'all

but disappeared as he streaked

across the imisn line.
Gallant Man, nosed out of
the Wood Memorial two weeks
ago by Wheatley Stable's Bold
Ruler, ran his heart out in the
stretch. But he had to come
from too far back td take the
winner's purse of 1Q7,950. He
easily beat Kerr Stable's
Round Table, for i the j place,'
charging across the finish line
" SPARKLE GONE
CAMDEN. N. J.. ,( NEA )Wood-

Iand -Farm's. .Blue Sparkler, top

mare of. 1956, has been, retired.

The 6-year-old could not a t and
training.

zthi'i ;)

CONGRATULATIONS Sergeant First Class Dick Goodman)
ileft),-medalist in the 1957Xaribbean Command ooir Tourna- ;
mens held at Fort Amador, April 26-29,: receives a hearty hand-;
shake from- runner-up Marine Sgt. Andy ..Tomasello of the
vlsitins Antilles team. Goodman finished with an eight over
par 280 In the T2 hole' tournament and Tomasello wound up,

t, -- v v!

."-V!"

squad as the Panama Area golfers
defeated the Antilles sextet by 20
strokes, 1143-1163, in the Caribean
Command Golf Tournament, April
26-29.

The well-tanned Goodman, third
place finisher in last year's tour tournament,
nament, tournament, toured the 72 holes with
a blazing 280, four strokes lower
than second place finisher, Marine
Sgt. Andi Tomasello of the visi visitors.
tors. visitors. v
Although Panama's first day
lead of 12 stroke was cut to four
at the end of the second round,

the all-around play of the home

team made it virtually impossible
for Tomasello and Co. to take the

lead

In the second round of play the

Antilles squad picked up eight

strokes due to some fine shooting

bv Tomasello (71). Pel. Ed Swee

ney (71), Sgt. Don Moore (71) and

Air Force Staff Sgt. Neal Hunter

(73.

Going- into the third round of

play with the Panama team ahead
bv onlv four strokes and Tomasel-

jlo leading Goodman by one stroke

(140-141), in the race tor medalist
honors, the outlook from the spec spectator's
tator's spectator's viewpoint was much bright

er,'
The three leading golfers for the
first two rounds, Tomasello, Good Goodman
man Goodman and Sp2,Cal Riggs (Panama)
teed "off first on .Sunday morning,
April 28, in what was to be a 've 'very
ry 'very decisive round of golf.

All three men played almost

penect-goit over tne front nine,

scoring two over par 38s. On the
12th hole, a tricky, tree-laden, 175
yard par three, Tomasello went

two strokes up on Goodman in the
race- for medalist honors as the
Panama team captain bogied the
hole. Goodman regained a stroke

on the following hole as he "can

ned a 15 footer for a birdie two.

He gained three.- more strokes on
Tomasello, one on the. wind-swept

17th and two more on. the long

18th, to go two strokes up on his
nearest rival entering the final

round of play. j

HOOKS DRIVE

On (he 18th bole, a 486 yard

drive far to the left and both!
Goodman and Riggs were down
the middle approximately 260
yards out. Tomasello put his sec-,
ond shot short of the green by a-'

bout forty yards and ,'topped" his )

mira snoi. e nnauy two putted
and ended up with a bogie s i x.
Meanwhile Goodman reached the
green in three. With a birdie four
staring him in the face, Goodman
calmly stepped up to the ball and
stroked it m from ten feet o u t.

Tomasello carded a 72 during the
third round and Riggs a 73 but it
was Goodman's one over oar

69 that gave Panama a comforta

ble eight stroke lead going into the
final 18 holes.

On the following dav. Mondav

April 29, the majority of the aoif-

ers exhibited golf as golf should

be played. With a mere eight)
strokes separating Ibe top three
men most of the spectator inter-;
est was again placed upon Good Goodman,
man, Goodman, Tomasello and Riggs. Two1
"sleepers" in the tournament, MajJ
and Ed Sweeney (Antilles.) were

inanes Mcuowan (Panama)
and Ed Sweeney (Antilles) were
staying within reach with some

.(.-..

par five. Tomasello hooked his 1 Brooke).

mighty fine golf.

On ..the front nine Cal Riggs
carded the lowest score, a one un under
der under par 35. oodman, playing the
consistent golf that put him in
first place shot an even par 36 and
Tomasello was one over with a 37.
On the back nine Tomasello finish

ed one stroke behind oodman (34 (34-35)
35) (34-35) giving him a 72 hole total jof
284 to oodman's 280. Riggs came

in with a 32 on the back side giv giving
ing giving him the lowest' score of the

day (67; which was almost enoueh

tb capture- second place. Riggs

carded a 285 in the grueling four;
day tournament.
Tied for fourth place were Maj.
Mcowan and Sweeney with 272s.
Members of the championship'
team were: Maj. Charles Meow-;
an (Amador), Sfc. Dick oodman
(Amador), Staff Sgt. Art Ftrtz
(Marines), Sp2 Cal Riggs (Ama (Amador),
dor), (Amador), Sp3 Don Cameron (At my
Atlantic) and Earl Schlegel (ami-

dor). The Antilles sextet was made
up of Lt. (jg Wayne Lonsdorf
(Navy). M-Sgt. ene Hicks (Air

Force), Sgt. Andy Tomasello (Ma (Marines),
rines), (Marines), S-Sgt. Neal Hunter (Air

Force, Sgt. Don Moore. (Ft. Buch

anan), and Pfc. Ed Sweeny (Fort

WUDaHartack

Yanks were tbe onlv club imcrect-

ea enouca ir Bill to offer a coo coo-tract,
tract, coo-tract, later awitched him to' the
outLled. .but he's not sorry he
wound up ia PitUburgh. .
The "ofy niK the. B r n a
flayed in algnmf their tp
draft choice. All Jim
Brwn f SyracvM, U that
still btnf en An-Americefai la la-ervsse.
ervsse. la-ervsse. ;
First news Jim Lee HoweE bad
of tbe bieeeit pro football deal of

ileneer winning, they say Uhf

family man ill hurttna bis

li'mmi Tart exoects to return

to Boston in June to accept a job
as a public relations man -for a
large business firm. . job ,like
the one Bob Feller foes for.Motor

ola and Rogers Hornoy nas ta v.u-
.on trhmfl kids to DlST. .Old

ivhi. y HlUf-Famar. Is cur.

rently baseball coach at Miami of

Florida

, Tka kiuirehr Yankee start ha

r... tuwl warried enewih te

..II an fatardlnata amawnr wr mw

maetiiMS te sw Ms WW

champa yp. .

fetveen vou'n'me. the only way

to rid boxing of the IBC monopo monopoly,
ly, monopoly, aays Cus D'Amato, is to tske
icir one of their network TV

shows, not their title promotions,

MUSCLE CAWI LATI

NEW YORK (NEA) Don

Zimmer. the muscular Brooklyn
tefielder. weiehed only tt pounds

in hit first year as a Clnticnati,

Mgh frt0"l StnnVfit.

a:

ieit mi unkii

Beat the heat and wake up your appetite with a frozen
: daiquiri made with delicious, tasty Carta Vieja Rum.
Herq'j all you have to do: Take one teaspoonful of granu granulated
lated granulated sugar; add the juice of one small lime, one jigger of
CARTA VIEJA RUM, and finely chipped ice; put it all in!)
;a mixer or a shaker and shake vigorously; then pour into A
:; a glass just to the top, no head UTequireiTry it today,
but be sure you use only CARTA VIEJA rum, and youTI 1
agree it's the best frozen daiquiri you ever tasted." ;

3 11!-
f : Tt

- m T rl i-e
II II I j I. .'
is t
MINUTE
X
OLD
DRI-CHARGEC
s
BATTERIES
ACTIVATED
If
AFTER
YOU
BUY
IT!
1 tK
4.
1
dl
.4
CUARANTEE
GOOD:5
U.S.A.
' AND
HERE!
M
itt.,
II
tt.
.
. i."
. i
I
tvaifable at your
gerv ica. Station
V; BtPGET:
YOUR-.PAY3IEMS-
i..
i
i.

V s -.i f
.WHEN
Y O U
-''BUY Xp.P;
I T -;f 4-:
. . : .1 I i-.;,, rt

Wo

r t i
mad in U.S.A..

r T i:
S 4- J

Transisthmiaa
'' Tel. 3-i:

Kliifis
i

i!.cker, the Bo TatVi. . rv9 tHtt



Monthly investment plan!
V, am mti. M $i month! Tlamllhm JuncU

C L A S S I F I E D S
l- .Ot u- mnih ai too wish
F. O. Box-32 Tel. S-706S
Panama, K. P.
SERVICES

' .. i mi : iii i i 1 1 i

: Lesson.,

Houses
V FOR HINT: Furnished cha cha-.'
.' cha-.' 't, 1 bedrooms. $65.00. Cam Cam-r
r Cam-r Alegre 41 it. street N0. 4.
: Phone ,3-275
FOR RENT: Chalet at Golf
? Heights. Largs garden, living.
.faM, dining room, 3 bed bed-f:
f: bed-f: rooms, 2 bathrooms, maid's
'v.'raom, hot water, completely
fi; furnished. Contract can be ar-
"rngod for .3 year. Telephone
lj tnernings 3-27$. Evening, 2-
J; FOR RENT: Unfurnished
f beautiful modern spacious ret ret-i
i ret-i idence SSth Street off 50th
j2M.O0. Call 3441.
'FOR. RE NT: -Furnished, 3
'bedroom's chalet ( screened
.All conveniences. 149 Via Be-
; lisarie Porras.
i FOR RENT: -One bedroom
- chalet, living room, kitchen,
f. bathroom, parage, MO squa e
mtors yard, well tituited.
'.' Moderate rent. Phona 2-3438.
Iii- in
Resorts
'FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
' beech house. One mile past Ca Ca-t
t Ca-t sine. Phone Balbee U66.
: PHILLIPS Oeoansldo Cottages
i, Santa Clara- Bex 1W Pane Pane-m,
m, Pane-m, R, de P. Phono Panama
,3-le77, Cristobal -U73.
Rooms
$ FOR RENT: Furnished room
"Inquire "Plat Horrors'" No.
-36 apartment 15 third floor.
FOR RENT: Two large
' furnished independent rooms
iwlth hath 'in ideal locality in
-t Bella Vista, -near all bus lines,
t n Two bachelors preferred. Tel.
' 3-1031 from, 2 p.m. to 9 p.m.
7? Urxx
I T ir tr,fcl'" Johnaonir"
-HOLLYWO'OIf 'MNEA) Hol Hollywood
lywood Hollywood on TV? Onetime movie
tieen Joan, Caulfield as the star
of "Molly," a new NBC "telefilm
series with, .husband Frank Ross
as producer, will be new evidence
in the fall of a surprising turn of
vents labeled "The Ties (TV)
That Bind."
vA number of Hollywood's Mr.
nd .Mrs. teommete are getting
along better as TV partners these
day than a lot of stars I could
mention.
I guess maybe TV makes for
better domestic compatibility.
There's always the thought, may-
, be, of just who will get custody
- of the film.
' Harried stars working in bliss blissful
ful blissful TV harness include Lucille
Ball and Desi Arnaz, Ida Lupino
' and .Howard Duff, Ozzie and Har Harriet'
riet' Harriet' Nelson. George Burns and
! Graeie Allen, and Mercedes Mc'
Cambridge and her TV director
bubby Fletcher Markle.
- Even a separation keeps 'em
laughing as TV pals.
Janis Paige and hubby Artie
Stander are separated, and she's
thinking about a divorce. But they
laugh it up over scripts every day
while making plans for Jams to
tart In a new telefilm series to
he. produced by Artie. Even if
there is a divorce, he'll be her TV
boas.
TELEVISION'S LATEST Cin-
derelia is tiny. Mack haired Jill
Corey, who crashes the big-time
this fall as one of the new Hit
Parade warblers. Jill's hit song,
"Let It Be Me," already at the
half-million mark in sales, may be
on the Hit Parade before Jill gets
there.
It figures, (hough, because Jill.
jwho is only 21, and the songs she
amgs have been traveling fast.
Four years ago she was a high
fehool student In Avonmore, Pa.,
. Minging tot. $5 a night with a local
band. Then she invaded New Yor
and landed a singing spot on Dave
" Carroway's Friday evening show.
Later, she warbled between jokes
4. Robert Q.- Lewis and Johnny
Carao.
- She's making plenty of jack, but
Jill hist recently started singing
lessons for the first time. She
laughed it s CBS rehearsal here: )
' "1 guess they are important be
cause 'aay big ambition is a Broad Broadway
way Broadway anusical."
v Someone
is planning a Laraine
. PST-Leo Durocber series titled
Bringing Up Leo." Don't ask me
why.
- m
Ralph Edwards makes his an animal
imal animal junket to Truth or Conse Conse-efuenfces,
efuenfces, Conse-efuenfces, N.M.. April 23. It's been
eight years since the town adopt adopted
ed adopted the nam of Ralph's onetime
radi sbovj. Now maybe they
ahould ehaagt tt Ja This la Your
Life, KM.
- fc
' Judy Canova remember?
Is beaded back far a career In a
rr aj film show, "Judy Canovl
Caravaa." Hillbilly gongs. Batch.
. Spikr Jones will be cashing up
aad mora popularBuaie a-1
long with n ad antics bow that be's
back pa CBS-TV. I
.-.- 1
'Tfrr, film star. Dale Robert-

Apartments
ATTENTION. O.I.I Jutt built
madam furnished apartments, I,
2 dreamt, hot, cold water.
Phona Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Spacious a a-partment,
partment, a-partment, one bedroom, hot
water, $40.00. J. F. do la Ossa
Avenue Riqui Building, facing
Firestone. Phone 2-3331.
FOR RENT: -r-One bedroom
apartm'nt, 14 street Parque
Lefevre, furnished or unfurn unfurnished.
ished. unfurnished. Tel. 2-4655.
FOR RENT; Furnished a
partment, 2 bedrooms, 2 bath bathrooms,
rooms, bathrooms, hot water. Phone 2 2-2504.
2504. 2-2504. FOR RENT: Modern apart apartment,
ment, apartment, one bedroom. Second
Avenue and Via Porras No. 32
Phone 3-5644.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Commercial
site, suitable for offices, flow flower
er flower shop, Photo-t4udio, etc. Jut Jut-to
to Jut-to Arosemena Avenue, oppo opposite
site opposite "Maria Inmaculada." In Inquire
quire Inquire Almacen Rhode. Phone
3-1477.
WANTED: American fami family
ly family desires 4-5 bedroom unfurn unfurnished
ished unfurnished house with garden in res residential
idential residential district. Call Panama
3-0208.
WANTED: Folding invalid
chair, good condition. Phone 3 3-5521,
5521, 3-5521, Panama.
WANTED: By north Ameri American
can American family cook, laundress.
Call 3-5358.
Shriners Schedule
Busy Month of May;
Puerto Rico; Trip
The officers- of About Saad
Temple. AAONMS, will have
busy month during May. ac according
cording according to the present schedule :
Tomorrow the pre-ceremoniai
business meeting was held
Thursday the officers fly to
Puerto Rico to hold a ceremonial
there for the Puerto Rlcan
branch of the Temple, on May
18 the local ceremonial of the
Temple will be held at Ancon.
A special plane has been char
tered for the flight to San Juan.
Puerto Rico, Thursday, leaving
Tocumen at 5 p.m. Approximate
ly 50 fihriners and wives will
make up the party. They will re return
turn return from this pilgrimage next
Sunday.
The local ceremony on May 18
will be conducted In the afternoon-
at the Ancon Masonic
Temple. Here the candidates will
be initiated into the mysteries
of Shrinedom and make their
Journey across the hot sands.
Beginning at 8:30 p.m., Shri
ners and their ladles, will enjoy
cocktails, a buffet, and dancing
at the Amador Officers Club. All
visiting Shriners are invited to
attend this function, which at attendance
tendance attendance is by reservation on only.
ly. only. All requests should be ad addressed
dressed addressed to G. Pullman, recorder.
?ox ,.3668- .Ba'b?ai accompanied
by check for $1.50 for each re
servation.
Walter F. Reif. Potentate of
Abou Saad Temple, has also an announced
nounced announced a dance on June 22 at
the Fort Davis Officers Club for
Shriners and their Masonic
friends.
son, has been corralled in a TV
western series, "Tales of Wells
Fargo." But this time there's
j hope for something besides cow-
boys, Indianr, nd stage coach
holdups. Wells vargo had offices'
in London. Paris and Rome in the
'80's and that's where special a-i
gent Dale will be headin' in fu-;
ture stanzas of the NBC show.
DALE JUST ENDED a
year Fox movie contract
seven-
"I got six months off for good
behavior." he laughs. For a while
he was TV's No. 1 candidate for
"Perry Mason." the private eve.
"But they wanted me to lose
my accent," he told me, "and I
didn't feel like losing it. So now
I'm sort of a western detective
with an accent."
I guest yen could say Dale's ce-)
afar te ms own rterte, Jueiwe,
with Dale collecting $25 a day for
the neea that-a way galloping.
Ho Ms no eidofclck- "becewse they
have aN been taken, he grins.
The producer of the series is e-
mevieman Net HeH, who gave
It abort sen hit first film role as
Jesse Jenaet in "Fighting Man at
the Plain,"
"Then Fdx grabbed Dal and,
tays Holt:
V
"Ruined him whei iWy took
him out of ester roles."

LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OP OUB AGENTS OB OUB OFTICK9 AT 1S-J7 "H" 8TBEET, AnAMA tlBRERtA PRECIADOT Street No. IS AGENCIAS
INTERNAL. DE FUBLICACIONES No. 3 Lottery Plaza CASA ZALDO-rCentnl Ave, 45 a) LGURDES THARMACV 102 Le Carrasquilla o FABMAC1A LOM LOM-BARDO
BARDO LOM-BARDO No. 26 "B" Street MORRISON 4!h of Jaly Ave. & J St. LEWIS SERVICK Are. TivoU No. 4 FABMACIA ESTADOS UN1DOS 148 Central Ave.
FABMACIA LUX 164 Central Avenue o HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fo. do la Ossa Ave. No. 41 FOTO DOMY Juslo Arosemena Ave. and 33 St. O FABMACIA
VAN-DER-JIS 59 Street No. 53 e FABMACIA EL BATUKRO Parquo Lefevre I Street FABMACIA "SAS" Vto rorras 111- MOVED ADES ATHIS Beside
the Bella Vista Theatre.

Autompbiles
FOR SALE: 1953 Blue Ply Plymouth
mouth Plymouth Suburban, low mileage,
excellent condition. Call Fort
Amador, 5287.
FOR SALE: 1956 Ford Fair Fair-lane
lane Fair-lane V-8, 4-door with radio.
Perfect condition, $1,850. Call
2-1827 or House 5343-A Diablo-
FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet
4-door sean, 1 owner low mile mileage,
age, mileage, excellent condition. Tel.
Baiboa 2417 House 2245-Ai
FOR SALE: 4 door new Brit British
ish British Consul car 1957 Canal Zona
resident. Reasonable. P h o ne
Panama 2-1961.
FOR SALE: Chevrolet Do
Luxe, 47, good condition, 4 dr.,
good tires, ideal 2nd. car, $295.
including insurance. Balboa 3 3-234.
234. 3-234. FOR SALE: Buick Special
Deluxe '51, two lone, excellent
condition, rfadio, 3 new tires.
Balboa 3234.
FOR SALE: 1951, 2-door se sedan,
dan, sedan, Mercury. Strict mainten maintenance
ance maintenance all ways. $550. Phona Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 3767 nights 6 to 7.
FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet
210 four door sedan, radio, tw
tone. Excellent condition..
House 504 Ancon. Phone 2-1373.
FOR SALE: 1954 Buick Ri Riviera,
viera, Riviera, new tires, excellent con condition,
dition, condition, price $1495.00. 658-B
Curundu Heights.
FOR SALE: 1948 Buick 4 4-door
door 4-door sedan. Call 84-4289. May
be seen at 861 -A Ft. Kobbe.
FOR SALE: 1956 Lincoln 4
door. May be. seen at 508 Cu Curundu
rundu Curundu Hts. 4-6 o'clock.
FOR SALE: 1955 Oldsmo Oldsmo-bile
bile Oldsmo-bile 88, 4 dr. sedan, 24,000
miles. Phone 82-2196 or 82-2101
Quarry Heights.
FOR SALE: 1952 Do Soto
hard top convertible. Excellent
condition, $675.00. Please call
Mr. Panton, Navy 3262 or 3480.
LIFE INSURANCE
' call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar T If e Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
TRANSPORTES BAXTER, S. A.
Packer Shippers Movers
Phones 2-2451 -2j-2562
Lear Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding & Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phone 2-2451
or by appointment.
trrau'jranMaajsaJBHH
SfRVTCIO DE
TELEVISION
ELEV7SION SBvirc
'Mil ISJHffI-Tl-89
new canon
CAMS
Model V
With F 1.2 Lens
at
Panatni
N. York
Col6n
Balboa Service Center
BEAUTY SHOP
SPTC1AL APRIL ONLY
AU Ovr Hot Permanent
is.ee te zue
now 13.75
BALBOA 2-S
Fer VS. simiwri aW taek
family
We Accept Any Stoves of
Gas or Kerosene
A Initial Payment on
tha Purchase of our
T A P P A N
STOVES
(The Marvel of the Kitchen)
Call today Tel. 2-2628
DRANOI
ECONOGAS, S.A.
BRANCH
" flvoli Ave. 18-78
ii

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE: Remington
Wingmaster 12 Ga. pump. Full
choke, model 870, new; 2; J0
fishing reels, Penn senator and
pfiueger templor, pole. Phono
4-126 Gamboa.
FOR SALE: Siamese kittens
beautifully healthy and cheap
$35.00 ea. 2 males, 3 mo. old
Call Coco Solo 555.
FOR SALE.- Piano Upright
154" high weber- heater and
bench, excellent tone and con condition
dition condition $175.00. Refrigerator
Westinghouse 8.5. cu. ft. Frost
free. Excellent condition, new
60 cycle unit with' one year
guarantee JI65.UU. toa&snng
machine spindrier new 60 cy cycle
cle cycle with one year guarantee
$35.00 Tel. 3-3213 Margarita.
FOR SALE: 'Solid maple
bedroom "set $260.00, 2 chests
of drawers, double bed, vanity
and bench. Must be seen to be
appreciated 5438-A Diablo.
FOR SALE: Hammond e e-lectric
lectric e-lectric organ, Spinet model model-Perfect
Perfect model-Perfect condition, $1075.- Call
AlbrooK 3207.
FOR SALE: 'Girl's coat, 10 10-12,
12, 10-12, perfect 'condition, blue $7. $7.-50.
50. $7.-50. Ladies suit, 18-20, like new
$15.00. Movie Camera Kodak
8 mm., good condition $30.00,
Tel. Balboa 2494.
FOR SALE: Westinghouse
Laundromat $45.-; Sunbeam
mix Master $20.00. New G.E.
Vacuum Cleaner $45.00;, Em Emerson
erson Emerson TV, set $95. Phone 86 86-7100.
7100. 86-7100. ii;m ii .i I ii. ,i i

mi ii i ii isniirujj..- i ii
With sh.h4 7Mir

A WELCOMING ADDRESS IS DELIVERED by Thomas E. Oglesby, vice president and gen general
eral general manager of Fuerza y Luz, to delegates assembled iiere for the first accounting seminar
of the associated companies of the American and Foreign Power group. He touched on tha
past history, culture and development of Panama as well as the present progress being
made by the youngest nation of the western hemisphere, and reminded,. his listeners of
their obligations as accountants In helping public iVUlty companies to obtain their Objectives.

Playing Ball In
Like Living In

By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NEA) Jackie
Robinson's crack about extra-curricular
activities beating them
last season didn't mean anything
one wtr- or another to the Brav.es.
"The same thing could be said
about any ball club," said Fred
Haney.
"What did have an effect on our
guys was 20,000 people turning out
I at the Milwaukee airport after we
; had blown the pennant on the last
day of the-season in St. Louis 1
d 't car- how hard-bitten the old
pro was, that message really got
over. There wasn't a fellow i our
crowd who didn't say to him himself,
self, himself, I won't let these people down
next year.'
"That's why we were the hard hardest
est hardest working club in training this
spring. . and without a single
gripe.
"There are several reasons why
the ballplayer has to live the good
life in Milwaukee, but the prin principal
cipal principal one is that he resides in a
1 glass house. Interest is so keen
that everybody is watching him.
And if the player steps in for a
beer and there are 20 people in
the tavern, he's had 20 beers.
"There was the nioht last sum
mer when a sports writer t e 1 e e-'
' e-' phoned to tell me that one vf our
players was so drunk in a tavern
; that a cod had to drive him home.
When I looked into the case the
next day, I found, that the player
and his jicife bad stopped at the
joint for a beer and 'waited for
the policeman, who was related to
the missus-Toe policeman was- off
dutv. ao drove the. couple noma.
"it's arinovinc sometimes, r but
it's nice to have omany people
so interested and keeping An eye
oa tha talent.
"The .balloUver who kicks a-
round niehta doesn't stick around
lone today. He knows he isat
fooling anybody when he comes
around with s a or era around hit
eyes. He isn't fooling an old man-
a( who did the same thing him
self lor 29 yean. yean.-Manager
Manager yean.-Manager Ilanev -did a smart
thing at the start of the training
grind. The old Detroit- third base-

Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: lo Foot Cabin
Cruiser No. 827 completely t t-qutpped.
qutpped. t-qutpped. Power steering, ra ra-mote
mote ra-mote controls, 25 h.p. Evin Evin-rude
rude Evin-rude sleps two. Can be seen
at Tarpon Club Docks. Tel. 3 3-3237.
3237. 3-3237. ;v
Redl Estate
FOR SALE: Lovely modern
home with or without oriental
decor and furnishings. Hot
water, garden, interior and
exterior terrace, double gar garage,
age, garage, living ' room, drawing
room, large electric kitchen, 4
bedrooms, 3 baths, maid's
quarters separate, ocean view,
exclusive residential area. Tel.
2-2542, Panama. I
St. PETERSBURG, FLORIDA
DITCH DIGGERS HEAD.
QUARTERS. We sell good va value
lue value I Attractive -homes at rea reasonable
sonable reasonable prices. Also can assist
you in obtaining reasonable
rentals. Sea TROY HAYES,
president Panama Canal Socie Society,
ty, Society, c o A,F. WHITE, Realtor
195 9th St. North. Telephone 7 7-0344.
0344. 7-0344. FOR SALE: Farm on high highway
way highway near, customs electric
lights. For information Tel. 3 3-1658.
1658. 3-1658. man went over the painful stretch
run ot 1856. aia nis Desi to
straighten out all mistakes. At
the end of the confab, he said,
"Now that's the last time I want
last year mentioned. It's what
happens from on on that
counts.''
The Braves don't spak ot last
year. '.
"But the dufnbest club couldn't
help but learn from our experi
ence of the last two weens ot iasi
season, when we were venaaep
and beaten solely Because we
didn't hit." adds Haney.
And say something nice aoout
Henry Aaron, won t you? Get on

Did Wilson Belt It Long Enough'
To Be In Baseball Hall Of Fame?

NEW YORK (NEA) Matt Za-,
bitka is waging a one-man cam-
Dai en to have the late Hack Wil
son elected to the baseball HU of
Fame.
Snorts Editor Zabitka of the
Chester. Pa., Times calls the com
pact and colorful ok) Cub outfield outfielder
er outfielder the game's forgotten man.
"How the men responsible for
making the Hall 'of Fame selec selections
tions selections have been able to overlook
the admission of Wilson for such a
long period is simply beyond the
reasoning of baseball wise per-!
sons." says Zaitka, making his
best pitch for an old home town'
lavorne.
Wilson .learned his baseball on
Chester aandloti.' 1
The electorate' objection to Wil
son's is the same as that which
delayed the admittance of Dizzy,
Dean. Hack was not around long e-
nough. He tailed off too quickly.
He was not real good defensive
outfielder.
But no on tan take away Wit-!
son's two tremendous yean-f H29,
rand "30 or say that StouU. ai his
friends called him, did not make

mLm

Home Articles
FOR SALE; Bamboo living
room set, light mahogany
modern dining room set, RCA
Console, 1 Westinghouse alun alun-dromat,
dromat, alun-dromat, 4 hp power lawn-'
mower. Phone Amador 5193.
Calle 84 East between Via Po Porras
rras Porras and 50th St.
FOR SALE: ; Maple bedroom
suite, Hollywood, bex spring
and mattress. Mirror and 2
dresser. Proyector, sound, 16
mm, excellent eondition. Tel.
Fort Gulick 88-519.
FOR SALE: 11 pieces Chin Chinese
ese Chinese carved dining room set.
Intricately carved black e e-bony'
bony' e-bony' Chinese living room set.
Genuine, antique Chinese bar
and other Chinese furniture.
Tel. 2-2542, Panama.
FOR SALE: Cotton loop rug
9'x12' rose color, (loan $20,
double bed coil springs inner inner-spring
spring inner-spring mattress $25, Singer
sowing machine, treadle typo
with motor and Miscellaneous
attachments $40. House 2479-B-First
Street, Cocoli, phono
25-3157.
FOR SALE: Frigidaire with
Freezer chest. Good condition.
Phone Albrook 86-4272.
General
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.Z.

Milwaukee
! i
Glass House

'Aaron's bandwagon and stay
there
"Henry led the league with .528
Ust season. The kid with the
Step'n Fetchit lope should hit 40
points more this year and at 23
nas not yet reached his max l-
mum: He'll go down in the books
as one of the truly great right right-hand
hand right-hand hitters. He can throw and
runs as fast as he wants to. Let
him sniff a base hit and he'll get
down that baseline as fast as any anybody.
body. anybody. i
"And you won't find Henry Aar Aaron
on Aaron popping Into a tavern for even
one beer."
great contributions to the husi-,
nes.
Wilson holds the all
time rec
ord for most home runs hit in one
season in the National League, 56,
which he manufactured for the
Chicago dub in 1930 as the senior
circuit's abbreviated Babe Ruth.
Wilson holds the all time NL
mark for extra bases in one sea season,
son, season, 215, also accumulated in "30.
His 190 nms-batted-in for one sea season,
son, season, 1930, has never been equalled
by. a major leaguer. He holds the
all -time NL maximum for -moat
years in which a player batted in
150 or more runs two seasons.
i and 30.
- But there the booming ws
checked. .
"Wilson did earn notoriuos repu
tation for fast living after be crack
ed the apotlight," reminds Zabit-j
kL "Hex was tagged the goat of
the 1929 World Series when he lost
a fly ball ia the sua which helped
the Athletics to overcome an 8-4
deficit with a 10-run inning. If it is
because of his few bad points that
he ia being penaUiedWell, a mis

The best dinners end drinks
, are served' in our modecn air- ;
conditioned cafeteria, grill and
bar, Hoial. Internaclonal 'fPla
. xa 5 do Mayo, i

Specialists in Television, Hi-Fi,
Radio, Phonograph, Transmit-,
ters,. receivers, and all eiee eiee-tronle
tronle eiee-tronle equipment. Service calls
$2.50, Call by 7:00 p.m. for
same' day service. All work
guaranteed. Phone U.S., Talevi Talevi-aion
aion Talevi-aion Panama -2-4616, N.

FHZf Arcdro Need

No Deep Riots

1

Eddie Arcaro and Snnn Jim rilsjiianaous j

;,' By JIMMY, BRESLIN
EW YORK (NEA) Sunny
.Tim Fitrsimmona let go of the alu
minum crutch he uses to help him
get around, he neid out his hands
palms down, and began making
the kind of curving motions air
line pilots do in cocktail lounges.
Eddie Arcaro put his hands on
his hips and watched the old man
intently. He shifted his weight
from foot to foot in what seemea
ta be a nervous indication of his
eagerness to concentrate on what
he was being told.
This was before the Wood Mem Memorial
orial Memorial at Jamaica1 and tho two were
standing -alongsile Bold Rujer,
who was to get his last eastern
test before 'going on to Louisville
and another run at Calumet'a Gen General,.
eral,. General,. Duke.
AS MR. FITZ TALKED and Ar Arcaro
caro Arcaro listened,-an onlooker had to
believe this was smoking strategy
which was- being outlined,- that
last minute stuff which would
make for the brilliant and unex unexpected
pected unexpected when the race began.
Then Arcaro swung up on Bold
Ruler's back with a leather-light
motion. He leaned forward a a d
patted the horse's neck, then gave
a deep growl and twisted his face
into 'an evil smile as. be startel
walking the horse toward the
track. He had a surprise ready
for the rest of them, that was ob
vious to the layman.
John Fitzsimmons, who helps
his father with the chores of run running
ning running a horse training business.
was standing off to, one side and
he was asked what the two had
talked about,
"They were probably chat
ting," he said, "about Eddie's
family.
carriage of justice' certainly
been done. .
has
"The biggest mystery ii how
Wilson has been so. completely
neglected by his home communi communities
ties communities of Eddystone and Leipervilie
There isn't a plaqua or a monu
ment of any sort, in either of these
two 'communities to perpetuate
bis memory. There are no streets
nor even seldom -used aljeys, nam
ed tty ms nonor. -.
O&e of the more interesting
things about Wilson b that be
was a rare choice in 'the draft.
John J. McGraw failed to protect;
the Giants when Hack finished the
192S season with Toledo, where
Joe McCarthy saw enough of the
squatty fly chaser to draft him for
the Cubs. ....
Matt Zabitka' campaign aires
fly has resulted ia one. honor Tor
Wilson. The community of Leiper Leipervilie,
vilie, Leipervilie, where Hack lived for a while,
has named a park after him,. j
That's about as far as Hack Wil Wilson
son Wilson is likely to get ia the Hall of
Feme line.
Hack Wilson" was a, character
acd a thumper, but hs- run was
too abort.;

CLASSESM Spanish classes,
private, 'or-. group, given by
. Mrs. Scott,, experienced teach
jar, 3-0782-. i v i

h '.".v-'tj'v ";
Learn Spanish .with MrsJ" Ro Romero's.
mero's. Romero's. Conversational System,
beginners and advanced pu pupils.
pils. pupils. Lessons: .Mornings, after afternoons
noons afternoons and evenings. 4th. of Ju July
ly July Avenue T 1-352, in front of
Quarry Hights,
s
W HI C H YhW ROB ABLY
were, for the' most part.- JJccau.se
the 82-year old Mr. Fitz, now In
his 70t year as a racing man,: and
Arcaro, the big-handed,- dark dark-aired
aired dark-aired little guy who does nothing
but win, form a combination of
experience, talent and know-how
the likes of which can't be match matched
ed matched in racing today. '.
On May i, they'll be shooting
for the $125,000 Kentucky Derby at
Churchill Downs. And with -this
one, it will be the same as "he
rest. Mr. Fitz will have Bold Rul Ruler
er Ruler galloped, breezed, stepped out
on his toes and all the other moves
which go into a horse's training.
Then, a few minutes before the
Derby, he'll turn the colt Over to
Arcaro, ....,,'. ,:, ; ,'
ft will be Eddie's play from then
on, just as it was in -the Wood, when
Bold Ruler was beaten with a six sixteenth
teenth sixteenth of a, mile to go -and jrca jrca-ro
ro jrca-ro started a stinging series -of. left left-handed
handed left-handed whippings which; brought
his horse a -victory by -the-slightest,
margin possible, y -i
"THERE IS NO SSNSB 0lohn
Fitzsimmons points-out,-!in Pop
and Eddie doing a lot of-talking
and planning. For t h e Derbv
they'll just fl'mire out which
horses to watch and after-: that
Eddie takes it as it comes. EddiJ
can't tell Pop anything about
training and what in the world
could you. tell Arcaro about rid riding?';
ing?'; riding?'; jr-i -- v
. ..','-' ."t ;.
A race1! tbroughbred .horses
is a split second business. A -jockey
sees daylight along the rail
and if he has the horse, he shoots
through. There l no time Jor de debate
bate debate and when an Arcaro is up
be does what the conditions dic dictate.'
tate.' dictate.' With him a rough plan for a
race consists of one simple bit of
pre race strategy. "Win it," he'll
tell himself then go out and do
the job the best way he can.
."Strategy.", the jock says. "IVt
fine .on paper-' But you cot no
time to read a paper when the
norses are numing.
"I remember I rode for a mat
once and he gave me a ton of in instructions.
structions. instructions. He wanted me to Jay
back at the start. "Then mnve a
little after the turn and lay third,
ai uie uve eigntn pole. Then at
the last turn, I was to move up
to third and in the stretch take ev
er. 'Remember tkat," the trainer
told me. t
;':--'.
"SO I COT OUT on the track
and we were lasl at every pole
including the finuh.
" 'What happened?' t e guy
said te me aftef it. 1 told vmi to
be last, then move to third, the
come oa at the ton of the stretch.
You sever erea moved in t h
stretch
' 'Wkat did
too want me to-do.
leavt bte bors
l told bun.
ARCAM ANNUITY
4
BALTWORB
(NEA Ti
Arcaro regartf The Preaknejs is
this own privai social teevn'y sys
tem. In 11 of tries he came back
with a. piece the purse.



THE BUKDAY AMERICAN
TkCS EXX7T3
TBI STORY, OF MARTHA W4INK
Thelma's Idea
ft WILSON BCBOUM
FRECKLES AMID BIS FRIENDS
r MXRBBX BLOUO

SUNDAY, MAY 5, 19S7

Relax!

I HQ,BUT I COULD H
sJ f(AVE CHIEF KAOOFl
I CMf lX! CI7ETLC HAll UIUT 1 UAn T UAPPTMPf I

' KILLED fUL J. TO SO TO THE WW-
" v ; SAXtiSSl-' f TTfv DOW TO WATCH
fbiscoxa's. ror

W Akin iff f ctn f mo iciht tucitb H

A CHANCE IT WOULD fDCCF

VWCE CFVLOW TO TIP HIS MAND7I

MZS.BHMES,

rMAFEWD

VOUVE-BEEW

JTEADNS TOO

MiSTEZES,

4

LETmJ( CSs' '
FTHOSBrv j CX'
MEW -v n
rsarr 7 V
njoseomcH; ; I -"A
IT WILL KILL X.

The Spoilsport

0y At TERMEEa

ttXJ

MWELLt

AIN'T

""MaV IC

TO GET

bORE

GOSH. NO.'

I ,THINK

4-r

ONE THING I ," r
(CANT STAND IS A) i

1WQS RUNNY

jAlert Angler

Uke Fkmtt

.hii i i i I ; i

'--7 y i

' Mt L ( ALL R.I6MT AIL. RI6HT -Tbti

r

ALLEY OOF

Mister Bis?

BT V. T. HAMUa

MTCjlry 7a effc. Ati TN A I w win1 t'get my Y- r- yeh? weuV
rnr 0t Y P HANDS ON, K 3UY X t DONTCJ3El JUST WHO I'M TH'
- 'vSS&. Z, ffJL tf't fill w E ATftN HOLED UP IN THAT NAWTHIN ABOUT AREMXIf MAN WHO
I V OOHOvy ii l Twi SHApf TRIED TO THAT... ALL t WANT'S I i ANYWW V RUN5 THIS
- -ilil i ui.ivi',

BOOTS AND bR BUDDIES

Let' Have It AH!

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER

To Uarn your "Fortun" for today from tho lUrt, writ in tho Ittttr

f th lphbt cor r pond inf to th numrali on tho lino of tht attro
logical pariod in wtfch you wtra born. You will And It fun. x-
I I I 4 S 4i t 9 IOIUJ1JI4l5HUlUJOililJ314IIH

A C 0 1 .4 G H it j K I MHO Q K S T U V W X V I

AfJ2.19 .20 lSr- 1X--814 -:,7 .1422 1 )4 3 5 19
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JAAR. 21, is is 3 ,i 21 ,2U t9 15- 14 9 19 23 ,9 19. 6
AMt. 70 '- f t
AM. 21. 1 16 20 20 15 20 1 11 6 20 8 5 1,2 5 1 .-4
MAY 20 " -' '
'may 21. 20 15 9 12 23 5 12 12 18 5 23 1 18 4 5 4
JUNt 21 ', ': ' 1
JUNt22. 2 5 1 21 20 0 21 12 lb 18 5 19 6 14 20
'JUtYTS" n i s ? ,v
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AU0.23- 20 8 18 9 12 ,,12 9, 14 7. 13 15 13 5 14 20 19
stn. n 1 '!"':
Stn.24. .5 25 5 23 9,20 14 5 19 19 20 8 18 9 12 12
OCT. 24- 19 J3 v i, 18 20 3 15 14 3 12 21. ,19 9 15 '14 49
NOV. 22 ; -..-i f
NOV. 22- 20 18 1 4 3 19 1 18 5 20 18 21 13 16. ,8
tlC. 22 -' -- yV:--..
JAN 21 ; 1.22 15 18 19 t7 18 1 14 20 5 4 25 15 21

,. ( .f UtTKiac rtamntiyMicttf, las. .'

(itet&toBji True, Life Adventures

TOOLS-
, OP THE
TRADE i
THIS BlRt? SESMfi

BEUS CP AN ATFAKEMT
Ailt7ENT. TO rrs BEAK.
- Ri rr TWI? IS WOW AUL'i .i' ul

it i cl If i.i-"V'i '
. -jgrr rr Zj '

If

TWS BEAK &
' IMSEKTEt? INTO A

7 PINE CONE,&IVEM A
" Mikui -rMJwsrr LiPTS

THS fiAA-B AWt? EyPOSEtf TWS KENEMM.
T 6200P,"SHAPEI? TV CUT.

' : i
r

lift-iin (-! hnf 1 it..M

WITH SUGAR"-Sen. Homer Capehart (fi-Ind.) camples some
coffee proffered by Pan-American Coffee Queen Analida Alfare
after presenting her Co members of Congress. The Panamanian
beauty has been-visiting American and Canadian cities as a
'" vi-will s5tur diirin Pan-American Waajc.

LT2D

JfOVUS. PANAMA AAWAYS 7 r 7

' ; 7' 7 : (7. :

PANAMA-MIAMI 7 55.00

MIAMINEW YQRK ,(.......;..,.... 44.00 v

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. PAN A

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NEW. YORK

Today'a jy Program

f AeratUa Panama Airwars 1

' r Ba Skelton
r5L l Sartnc Ho) ids
'-''ii Ma rOCM HOUR IN Kary W
4 loMa Hoed Phit Stiver
f? J I !S St.r Tonight-
. IJ.D fowtlww 11 fct: CtMTT.Sbow.
. -PH03: HOTEL EL PANAMA 3-1604
PANWA: 3-1057 3-1698.. 3-163?

SIDE 'GLANCES vfV By Calbraith

' 7 ii f Tm H fi fAii. 1

DO TYWOVt "VUKV f VATOft

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BTTEV3T OrXKb-

OL?sy

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CAPTAIN EASa

r "mmrm

I i i it

Missing Mate

C7HKU0UT EW5LAWD
A NtTWOKK Of
CAMAL WfWl THUO
THt C(?0NTRVDS
FOR. 2509 Mill.

1 ... wi. UL

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rta a i i i in r-w r
Ir iCTueesuB canal SMiae. witm ciii v fcoa Tr

'CABlNi HAVB PU6 TH WATerVAY5 WK amtKMI0N

By LESLIE TTJRNEB

itimmiJunJa TH' W61FAW LI0XMI6MT

i

ATWATTLf
6UR.Y A MR5,
H6A5LY 6XS
ASHCW WITH

TH' Wft.FAMLlWMIHrl

'AVE WORD CTMS ftAKSTfp

NOW I

MORTY MEEXLB

Something Missing

GUITAR y

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lOUB BOARDING HOUSE

l -I thought if wa'd aplurgt a littles on Eastar outfrtt and
thingt, peopl would sea that rnonay lart't a tight a

jou aaj u ii , ; j

Faltering Philip I
rbjitr at as dim sritu miMe :
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AS DE6P AS DEATH

VALLEY THAT OLD l?NVS

kXAMPlON OP MINE, BAD

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F4?K U5IN& HI Htli

CORRECT $CAE

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COME UP 8SFOG&

JUDSE REr4CMV

A PLEASANT

AS AN AFTER AFTERNOON
NOON AFTERNOON PLAYING

TAG WITH THE

tlOMS IN THE

COLOSSEUM

MAJOR BO0PLE0CT OUR WAT

By J. R. VHlXLiKI

WASN'T IT
l?NCy

Whose life

TIME
AMtfmod

IAS TO SEND

HIS PARENT

TO SING $IN3

FOR JAy-
WAurirjef

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Sao rtew; Rje ""51

THSJ TIATOee

Juzefi

P. A. CMSSIFI.ED.

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f: Read story on page 7

THK STUKi: .final, cui loose onjoruers irum

lAn&che chief Taunee. explains to the chief that the

jaajgain' SUD-Cniei; !Uauien maue wim.owuua xui
tifjs to take back te country will not work. "Not
feseh the great chief Geronimo, mighty .in. war and

jvisaom was able to do tms tnmg now; men can
CMeh?" "asks Final.

camp from the higher lake, coun country
try country in the north ,t i

NOW "he dared push the animal
harder, clamped knees impatient-'

ly wheeling n in a direct crossqui

for town, andoieer, must pe warn warned
ed warned of those rifles. The gambler

would dobbtless be watching for
him, his minipna alerted in addi-;
tion to men sworn in by the mar

shal. Between flere -and tnere the

hills could be Scrawling with pa

trols puto flut by Tapp. Jim had to
take these chances. It was not in
him to abandon the women and

children of Hjis country to the sav savagery
agery savagery Strung, was trying too hard
to unleash.--

Once ty got their hands on
Strunk'srifles Chuleh's malcon malcontents
tents malcontents depending of course on
their whereabouts would almost
surely whej: their appeties ty raid

ing xemaiu.
Strunk, to Jim now. was little

more than a shadow- flitting
through the dreaded things he'd

set in motion. Groaning under the

' : xxx
ItaOnEE seemed to huddle
: rfeepe into his shoulders, yet he
ch$t ho look at any other for
guidance. When at last he spoke
'it was to say with great dignity,
' "Taunee- has no need to be re reminded
minded reminded of his obligations. The po pony
ny pony soldiers may go."
His glance touched a number of
the older men. These slipped a a-'
' a-' way and presently returned with
the troopers horses and e q u i p p-ment.
ment. p-ment. When the men swung mto
their saddles the lieutenant salut salut-fed
fed salut-fed Taunee with his blade. He
look arbund then at Final. "You
. better leave with us."
-'Jim said, "Extend Major Berk Berkley
ley Berkley my compliments. Tell him to
stay away from Mad Spring. The
least show of force on his part
right now could drive this whole
outfit right into Chuleh's camp."
He spoke louder, more slowly,
fo Taunee's benefit 4nd some of
the. others who might understand
enough of the white man's lingo
ta catch the sense of it. "Say to

Nanthan, Berkley the great chief j responsibility ; Quail's words had

Taunees,-whose wisdom and cour-

ge is matched only by the trust
and friendship he has for his
White brothers, has sent you back
finharmed after the renegade dog
Chuleh would have roasted you

topside down over a fire.
I
' HARDLY had thejr passed be beyond
yond beyond reach of the fires, than Final
looxed tor Lnulen, out the man
was gone. No one had needed to
draw the sub-chief a picture of
liow much lace' he had lost. Jim
did not think he went alone; al always
ways always there were disgruntled men
who would follow one who prom promised
ised promised much for little. Heiore anoin anoin-r
r anoin-r sun went down he would .try, .try,-imal
imal .try,-imal thought, to make contau
With Strunk was perhaps even
bow bound for some rendezvous.
, About to address the chief Jim
feu silent, breaih caugnt, as taut-
Iy starurg asany of the others,
ihe departing patrol had ridden
nto the east but now, out of the
south, olner noois were lifting,
hurtling toward them.
All the feeling, the fears and
dissalisiacuonSj gnawing at Fi Fi-nai's
nai's Fi-nai's tniniciiig buuueiuy used in a

frantic foretaste of disaster. It
Was unreasonaoie, irigntening, the
way this presentiment bis him
wnen he snouid have been exuu exuu-ing,
ing, exuu-ing, sheathed in the knowledge of
nislyictory over Chuleh whicn, be-
tiQfi putting Quail and the rest of
tngm oeyond immediate peril,
m4st snake the mainstay of
Strunk's drive for empire.
ffie oid chiei fell u too. His
mourn was a mirthless gash as
hejj listened to the onsweeping
pound of that pony.
Now they could hear the labor labored
ed labored grunts of its breathing. T h e
ho$e burst through the black

wrapper of oarnness and was
hailed to its haunches within six
fel of where' Jim stood, towering
likj some fabled monster over the
flames of the old chief's fire.
1 naked Apache losked down
frgin its back; holding the snimal
erect by a jaw cord. Fierce eyes
swlept the silent multitude as a
but-hunting hawk sweeps the
grifss with its wings. He loosed
onf yell before he let the horse
down. He was young and proud
' and resentful and savage.
The rifles are waiting!"
, Other voices cut in, harsh with
excitement. Jim, taking advantage
of the moment, slipped deeper in-

shown was his alone to bear,. .Jim

drove the horse up out of the de desert,
sert, desert, away -from the brooding
shapes of yucca, into the juniper
hills. .,
Jim could feel the wet hair of
his horse's'' hide" like lather', a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the iftsides of )his k n,e s
where -he'd torn the ripped legs of
bis pants away to bind up the euts
Chuleh's-knife had inflicted. And
he could still feel the fire leaping
through, Jlis burnt fingers. J
He reached the '.Gap and rode

through it. with the:. wind", keening

shrilly off the roek face, around

patches ,of brush that grew vpre vpre-cariouslyt
cariouslyt vpre-cariouslyt fat of it.;They left the

pass, oieavingvmore to the easl

hough still traveling;' south.",' w

The horse, was staggering now.
Final dropped a 'compassionate

hand to its shoulder, knowing it
had given its best: A mile later he

slid off, abandoning the horse,
still driven by time toward lights
of the town. ?
Hef kept as deep as he could
within the cover of shadows but
there were moments when these
weren't nearly black enough to

suit him.

THERE has to be a reason for

all these people being up. He was
increasingly tempted to knock and
ask what had -happened but fought
down the' impulse. He'd find out
soon enough .once he reached' Kra Kramer's
mer's Kramer's livery. The stableman could

spread the news of those rifles.

freeing Jim! to follow his heart U

Bentam s.

In spite of his'care. his boot

scuffed a can, which gave out a
loud rattle as it banged into a
stone. Jim almost stopped breath breathing,
ing, breathing, but Dresently went on.

Shafts of ; light sliced the sha shadows
dows shadows from several open doors and
half a dozen shadeless windows.
He pushed across these back lots,
several times casting looks at the
brush that grew, along the slope.
He dared not waste more time
than he had to, so went gingerly
on drifting silently through patch patches
es patches of lamplight, each time stop stopping
ping stopping briefly beyond just to look
and listen. It was while he was
sliding through the fourth bar of
light that he Caught,- somewhere
back o fhim, the gravelly rasp of
a boot.
Jim dived into the shadows' and
dropped. A gun blasted sound a-

' I I t i 1 I iV '4 1 1 t J ( if W i
Overnight Is Thrill For Scouts

r

AFTER A SWIM following a good swim at tHe Iflwimtalnpr .hole Tenderfoot t.Scout Freddy
Weade prepares to get back into camp togs and make his fir for the night' meal.

Is

"f

ir

' J

A LITTLE INSTRUCTION w Scoutmaster-W.:B.r Biir, Mallow takes; time out .from camp,
chores tol tutor Tenderfoot Scout Robert Burgener Income of the second class requirements.

t the wavering shadows, wuna oail,st .u. hark rrf h hnildinpt

his horse and swung aboard. He from this-slug whistling over
locked his jaws against the pain U, neaa
Clawing through him and with a, '.Got Hinji Tak t looJt ,t nim
hand on its neck sent the gelding geeb!"

angling througn me cottonwooos.
Within their cover he rounded the
springs and went off through wil- (TO Be CONTINUED
lows whose growth masked the' NIXT WEEK)

V- TV iJ- v. a
- ,, (: -" '. t
, 7i,r7ini i- III 'll !(' I ''''" -'''''l
CUOW .NOW Here 2nd Class Scout Robert Lincoln looks on while i 2nd xyasa Scout" Charlea -Cross
-prepares "chow for two." ' -'"V- x I
ifi- i U- AfK' i I -' 1

ilk

. ACADEMY AWARD WINNER!
TODAY CENTRAL TODAY

Shows: lt:5 2:21 4:3? t it 1:55

.75 lie

f V from The Human j I
. 'A V Heorf... I
. for fe Human J i
V' Lf Heart... I (
- I j Starring I r,"
17 (lf : MICHEL RAY
(

.. V-" : 7 I a-i

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i
$ -...

5

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k-i tart. iMV.V. Hi ii I .;-1

K !T FOB THE MGHT Tenderfoot Scout BiHyfBleakley
has. cleared a spot for his hammock and jook forward to a
;- night in-the Jungle.

: To cook but in the jungle,
leep in hammock, and
!-vaken"'to the call.of'tho
",wild r birds andhe laugh laugh-"terOf
"terOf laugh-"terOf 5 one'a fellow scouts
is one of the thrills' of boy boyhood..
hood.. boyhood.. .'
On a recent, weekend,
iTroop 2 Boy Scouts of Bal Bal-k
k Bal-k boa, counterpart of fuck 2
: Balboa Cubs made an over
i night hike to the interior
of Cocbli.-
i They started ,off from"
Scout Headquarters Ama Ama-v
v Ama-v dor Road, at 8: 30 Saturday
morning, and, "drove to a
jumping- off spot about
three' avid a half miles
away from the intended
camp site. From here the

ctoud hiked.. On' arrival

they put the camp in or or-der,
der, or-der, gathered fire woo'd
andset up tents and ham hammocks.,
mocks., hammocks.,
Then they took a dip in
one' of the nicest swimming'-holes
this' side of.
Santa Clara. After lunch
they explored the territory
&nd took another swim.
" The evening cook-out and
the all-time favorite scout
pastime of stories and
singing '. around the coun
ci fire vfollowfcL'' Then i
everyone hit the sack
gladlyrtired from" the day't
activity .
S Up brigmrand- too' early
for the adults, the t lads
..went for a morning dip and
fires were made for break-
'fast;' Then many ; of the
Scouts worked on projectS
After f lunch" they broke
camp and returned to Bal-
Scouts who took part in
the hike were Robert Lin-

coin.-. Joseoh and John I

Cook', Butcit Vines, Charles
Cross,; B r u c e Lovelady,
Richard Caley Robert
Burgener, Billy Bleakley,
Bart Mallory and Donald
Mallahan. Leaders includ included
ed included Scoutmaster Bill Mai-
--- .
lory and assistant Scout Scoutmasters
masters Scoutmasters John Smith- and
William Bleakley,

PREPARING CAMP First' Class ScotitvDonald -Mallahan and"
Tenderfoot Scout Richard Casey doing some of the- "fixing"
; v necessary at any overnight" cmp site,' i

.p..MHitiviinw nv

V

0

Smm

V.

f

VISITOR TO CAMP SITE John Mallahan of the- bureau of

Shipping and' Advance 4nalrman ior thA troop visits the camp

site. Seen -in; the background arc Tenderfoot Scout Biuy

Bleakley sitting; and 2nd Class Scout Robert Lincoln.

5Sett3BggB-ga ,, s

-

FIRE. FOR BREAKFAST First Class Scout fesrty Mallory
; .prepares to start a fire lot cooking breakfast

. CONTINUED ITS SMASHING SUCCESS!
- Shows: 1:W, 4:S5, 8:00 p.m, Feature: 1:15, S:35, 8:30 p.m.

Courtesy passes are not i
valid for this Picture! PRICES; 1:000.50,
MwyjMSMeMHeHMW lwHsjeMeaHeBieejaHHeaBaMBHBa
Moke than three hours of incomparable
- entertainment'., .--
I

IDE GREATEST HOVEL EVER WRITTEN NOW.
MACKVICENTIY ALfVE ON THE SCREEN!
l ....... ;

Three jiforgettable love stories, told against the

backgrdj yd of a world war. Three hour ana

f 1

tweniy-t, jnt minuies oi incvinpniauiv -. i

entertaihlient...you'll wish there were more! il
CTA'CULAR MOVIE."-M. ;
AUDREY S"HENRY ; MEL
IPiH-IDliVffll.

1,,; mi In

,i -TA15 picture wilt not fee snown. in any other
r- ; Theatre Jn Panama during J957j :
bVERVHEO IIKG ACCLAIM (FOR
' "WAR and PEACE" Today al h8 LUX
A truiy sfeatpicture... It U so superior ht it jnakes
eren 'Oone With The Wind? look aaiaJl and hlldlsh...The
suspense Is riveting ta 1U intensity... Mi&c pburn is de de-"
" de-" llcate as music... Henry Fonda is flawless.. iso too la Mel

Ferrer. . "war and Peace la more than a mope, more than

enienauunent. it to an experience in UrtngJ

w Reth Waterbary, LOS ANG1

EXAMINER.

. -' "rum epic oTerrfcilma.. A monumenfeJ motion Die-

tare producUon-r-4 true epic worthy ef e!f-sje distinction

with such all-time avorlts as "Birth oi N ion' and "Gone.
With The Wind.',.. 'War and Peace' is imendous spee-
Macular, but It has Uie great asset of storl and attendant

cnaracters and uiereupon emerr on a'4 dunts, as one or

ine great motion picture of ail time."

well E. RdIinr LOS ANGriTS rrnZEJf KETTS.



MMMd mmmm
xxl
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Iff ) rf
i

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BMaaaal

Cf : : ft Of h
'- turn C.MtWcuM CTJ V V!"?

FIND THE HIDDEN CREATURES

MARJORY fan, V
cleg she sees'
a number of crea creatures
tures creatures bidden
amongst her but
roundwgs In the
scene at left In Included
cluded Included are: -i
chicks
S ducks
3 rabbits
Can you find1
them?
"After you have
tried, color the
picture neatly
and then see If
you can find them
again, It may be
harder" this time.
; Riddles :,
WHV','4
T' quarter less
likely to do some
thing rash than
a dime?
-Musi joui aq ji
What can be
heard and caught
but never seen?
'VJauiaj v

Pencil
Golf
Ganie
YOUR pencil Is
jyour driver and
putter on this golf
course which has
three links.. Tee off
at the spot so mark marked
ed marked on each link and
try to get around,
avoiding hazards, in
as low a score as
possible. -When you
come to a dead end,
you lose a stroke
and have to start
anew1. ; If you land
in a lake,, hazard or
trap you lose two
strokes. A score score-card
card score-card Is provided.

These Go Together Cross-Wise

HTREE5 Y,7s 7?, V,V VA
2!Ei:I!ffiI!:ia:i:s3Bt

" Eun Blocks to Test You

rOH BLOCKS

t mm

I U 1 H I I L
.VI, S y.
-: v -
, 1
ii,.,,,i,, mi jii,tii i i,lf i

contain words

which can be
broken down into
other words with with-out
out with-out rearranging
the letters. These
word appear at
the top of the
blocks with every
Other letter in
place. Solvers are
asked to complete
the words by fill filling
ing filling In the miss

ing letters three letters in each word.
To begin, copy all letters now showing In the
blank squares directly beneath them: With these

letters in piace

Crypto-Crax Fun

TWM out the four figures

which look like modernistic
representations of roosters and
then see how quickly you can fit
them Into a perfect cross. It'll be
easier to work with the pieces,

of course," if you mount them on
stiff pieces of paper.
It isn't as simple to do, as it
sounds, and a solution is pro
vided elsewhere In the page, in
case you need It.

A Shopping B6g Trick's Done to a Burn

P R: iNj
' :: :
. niinliv, irfiiirt,' v nm
f
"
T" "" "" TT"
. 'if -, .. f
mm mmm mm- j

CRYPTO-CRAX are subatitu--
tlon cipher problems In which
the solver is asked to restore the
original letters to the punch line
of an amusing qnip or anecdote.
Read Vie quip first, then see if
you can decode its ending
Two of the etubbornest men
we know are X and Y. One day
while eating In a fancy restau restaurant
rant restaurant the waiter brought them
their food and at the same time
Placed a dish of horseradish en
the table. Not -knowing what it
was, X decided to try It, and took
'a, heaping mouthful. Tears Im Immediately
mediately Immediately welled np In his eyes.
nvhafs the matter XT asked
Y. "Why are too crytaBrT"

form .as many v x wouldn't admit his mistake,
words as you can Tm cry lng because 1 Just
by I guessing let- thought of my poor grandfather

ters for the wno wh nong, ne repuea

A A A A

H1

Sticky, Question

Used Car Lot

FIVE A has ten more bees

than B. B has 20 more than

C. C has 80 more than D.
If hive D houses 215 bees, how
many bees are there In all four
hives ?
Warning: figure wisely or you
might get stung.
pirwmotn no i)

1

an-

automobile dealer

nounced a apecial sale of used

cars. He said all except two of
the cars were convertibles, all but
two were sedans, and all but two
were station wagons.
How many cars did he have In
his lot?

wm MJtO pq H uajimnr

IN the new shopping center near
the railway station in Outer
City there are four shops on the
first .floor and apartments above.
The hardware man is next door
to the baker.
.The baker has never met the
owner of the shop next door but
once.
The grocer buys ; his news newspapers
papers newspapers next door.
The news-dealer's mother runs
the shop next door to the gro grocer's.
cer's. grocer's. The baker's right-hand neigh neighbor
bor neighbor is over 70.
From these clues, determine
the order of the shops left to
right as they appear to a shop shopper
per shopper who stands before them.
MHq 'Jp-j"j
Hold That Line!

WHAT HAS BARGED 'jN?

empty spaces.
When .you think
you have found a
word, fill in the
missing letter or
letters and repeat
In all boxes above
and below. (All

up and down
rows contain the OPD

x sympathised, and then de decided
cided decided to try the horseradish him himself.
self. himself. Now It was X's torn Co ask the
reason for the tears.

, same letter.) All words of the completed Fun Block
read across. More than one answer may be possible
for each Fun Block.
-M eqi IMtn )njd pa aq.nq (poo sqx ay

"XR LVOXSE," said Y, "CH "CH-LFDOH
LFDOH "CH-LFDOH JKHO ZXX&'J KFS1C

F niM OFKH JXSH

0KHO KDSE OPDV EVFSZ-YFKHV."

TOPS FOR A SCRAPER

BOTTLE, caps nailed to a board and kept outside
the frint door make an,, effective shoe scraper
for niudcJy. dayst For safety's sake, it Is best to nail
the tops to, the board sharp side down.

- It's easy' to get caps m adequate numbers from C"i"x prri n a e,j n jo;
neighborhood pop-vending machines. YZVXUV

CONTRACTIONS which appear
near the ends of words usual usually
ly usually signify the omission of a voweL
Look for one above.
pmjS jnoi onq Aq ttui) stum
l ao twin ,np!p Am unn
.. 'I PM a'lop(M uix, uiv
Find the Three Trees
"TTIB name of at least one com-
mon tree Is concealed In each
of the following sentences. They
are found by joining two adjacent
words or parts of words. Can you
find all three?
1 L After taking a nap, Inea
felt refreshed. V
2. Tons gave Otto a knife la
return for a kite.
S. Because she's so popular,
Charlotte has more invitations

than she eaa accept.

f 5 'IT Ij

ONCE a match'
h a s b e e n
burned, of course,
no one expects it
to Ught But it's
easy to make one
appear to do so
if you know
"black magic magic-It's
It's magic-It's a good stunt
to pull at a party.
Take several
unburned wooden
matches and dip
the tops in black
Ink until they
will appear to
have been burned.
It may be neces necessary
sary necessary to give them
several dippings
and dryings. Put

them aside. Then light several similar matches and
let them burn a second before extinguishing them.
At an opportune moment : slip several of the
burned matches into an ashtray, together with one
of the Inked batch. When guests are sitting around
smoking, pick up all the matches and offer a burned
match to each of several persona, challenging them
to light them. They'll probably laugh at the sug suggestion,
gestion, suggestion, of course. You'll have the last laugh when
you show them how easily it can be done with
the inked match that you have prepared especially.

Dreamy Set of 'Letters

By Raphael Galleon
CAN you duplicate the figure
above with, one continuous
motion of your pencil? Let's

Line cboss fobeb awswebs

COMETHINa has barged in on
this young fisherman to scare
hlra away. How quickly can you
determine what it is? To make
the missing figure appear, simply
draw a continuous line from dot
1 to dot 2, etc, to dot 23. When
you have completed the outline,
add appropriate colors.

These are the rules which you
are expected to follow:
'.i L lines' are not to be crossed.
-' 2. lines are not to be retraced.
, S. Corners may touch.
4. Yon may begin anywhere on
the figure.
A solution is given elsewhere
m the page in case you fall.
Poetry That Figures
HERE'S a poem that makes
sense only If you translate it
literally. Can you figure it out?
To one-fifth of yacht,
To one-fourth of ihht,
. Affix ono-tisrth of nibble;
To pno-thbrd of dexo,
To one-fourth of slew,
Annex one-fifth of eibyl;
Unite the whole and you will then
survey 4
A network tpread for unsuspect unsuspecting
ing unsuspecting prey.
-qqo poo qx'iMAfev ,'

I H
E
M

7

G
A

IN
NR

N
N

I

G
s J

R
G
I

IN these multl multl-pll
pll multl-pll cations
(right), nine dif different
ferent different figures are
represented by as
many letters. The
same letter repre represents
sents represents the same
number through throughout.
out. throughout.
A question
mark, c e n t e r, j
designates a com com-mon
mon com-mon multiplier.
Any figure on the
left multiplied by
this amount will
achieve the re result
sult result 1 designated
horizontally on
the right, m, for
Instance, times ?
equals RRR: E
times ? equals

GGO, etc. ?;
Your task, of course. Is to decipher the numbers,'
which translated correctly, will spell out a ke word.
What la the word?
w jltln(ntn aounnoo ux at t anoaajdsj I jaaf q)
'I Su)aMaJdJ N Juqi(Xia l pJO ii qi :jMtav
Give Your Tongue a Testing ;
David Doldnun dreamt he drove a gray dragoa
dangeronsly. But Dave disclaims rallying rabid
dragon devotees to detrimental driving.

Q
G
I

H HH

T T T

N N N
E E E;
AAA;
'M M M

ADD THE MAGIC COLORS

Vl' CMUGtJCItJO

NBbbWsbbi fHt,m,A & oWteW

ncrot?onp-. ciDiu micunciss

name

ADD the colors Indicated by
letters to the diagram' above
and a pretty scene will appear.
These are the colors for which
the abbreviations at and: G,
Green; R, Red; B, Blue; Br,
Brown; Y, Yellow; O, Orange;
Bk. Black; P, Pink. If pink is.
not handy, use red lightly.

Age-Old Question
PVE years ago Danny was two
and one-third times as old as
Mary. Next year be will be one
and four-ninths as old. How old
are the two youngsters now?
-wfie.

By lugene Sheffer
HORIZONTAL.
1 Interpretation of the

Tabiths (Act 936)
7 Euchariftic wine vesseL
10 Small piece broken off.'
14 Tennysonisn character.
13 Correlative of neither.
15 Supposed subtle emanation.
17 Odin's brother.
18 June-bog.-
IS Place dertroyed by God be be-caue
caue be-caue f ill wickedness (Gen.
18:20)
21 Under what tree was Deborah
buried? (Gen. 15:8)
23 Naked,
25 Sweet potato.
28 Indiana.
28 With what Dure metal was the
.fetreet of the holy Jerusalem
' paved? Bar. 2141)
30 Refresh.
14 Early homes of the laraelitea
88 Weary. ,j
38 Survive.
29 Roman coins.
41 Heart
48 Profit "-
44 Grasped rudely.
48 Samaon pulled these down
Uudg. 18:29)
50 Ain comb. form.
5 1 Dismounted.
58 Son of Abis (Mat 1:T)
54 fervor. r r
58 Mine cotranee.
88 Home of the woman with a
- familiar spirit (1 Sam. 28.7F
82 Permit .
84 Leave out

6e Haxard.

79 Give forth.
80 Exclamation.
81 Game fish.
83 Shove.
84 Scout

83 Shows s luster.
VERTICAL
1 What type of man was Cor Cornelius?
nelius? Cornelius? (Acta 10:2)
2 Salt of oleic acid, v
1 Sun god.
4 Early champion of Christi Christianity.
anity. Christianity. 8 Shortly.
, 8 Son of Ren (Gen. 110)
T Saintly.
Low.
Israel and the Philistine had
- arrayed what force arainst
what force? (1 Sam. 17:21)
18 Elijah went to the top of what
mount? (1 Ki. 18:42)
11 "Ben
'12 Maaculine name
, 13-Fauehl ;
20 Paddle.
- 22 Reach of knowledge.
24 Speck.
27 Pierce with pointed weapon.
29 Pelt .
31 One of Columbat ships.
82 Always -33
Moistena .'
3.5 Son of Cosh (Gen, 10:7)
17 Aamra silkworm.
40 Biblical place (laa. 18:1) ,
43 Otherwise.
44 Tb angel told Philip to to
along the way from Jerusalem
to what place? (Acts B-2i
45 Old-time dance.

4 Inland see la Rossis.

56-Bibllcal verb form (Heb. 12:6) 70 God established a covenant

with turn and his sons (Gen.
9:8-9)
72 Corded fabric.
73 Australian ostrich.
74 Strength.
75 Forty winks.
77 Prefix: before.
82 Church denomination (abbr.)

57 Incline.
59 Artificial stream barrier.
60 Prayer.
81 Fortifications.
63 Armed conflict
65 Examinations.
63 Beaks.

It's Your Move
. ... s

i y 'u-'y i

67 Advance guard.
69 Overt

71 Among (poet) d 47 Caper (coUoq.)

T3 Attitude to taxs nrwara uoa. w ciisetnDara.
78 Sogry mesa. '82 Firtmth and 18th books
78 Symbol tor samarium. - the New Testament
O UB, tk Vaaaana Srwtlaaaa, 1

i. U P I" 5 e kZ47 I 9 77. 10 I'1
& fa---rj
t-- ftw-
3T p ;n- :
? I m 1 SI I 111

, UWWf .HP

turn.

V-4 I t

tif-v nwf umr;m

VYHTTE Is
" from a

By Millard Hopper

Is four turns removed

win intfils setting.

White moves first, traveling up
the board. If you can solve it in
leas than a minute, you're a real
sharpie at the game.

TI-1T eno Xi-9 M-t-tt-tf.

a iitiM

xi-flc 'H-tx tiM

SI -Ul VMH4S '"B'W

ISfN 3 3TMSE;3Ajd St:3H
t9NI3lg"ohlc?lj?l

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y.. t T n nri"!

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121 I I

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-f

I A FEAST Ot- CABBAGE Here's k challenge for cabbage growers this season from ;
V:'T-r 's the Matanuska valley of Alaska. This cabbage, -which weighs 41 pounds, is a1 S

product 01 area. Although grown last year, it's not unusual to see suftt large ones.;"

lllfill

QUITE A KllL--It took five shots to bring down that 160-pound
1 Coalville, Ut. Happy hunters are (from left! Lew Dillree, John

Frank Warburtorn Skin will become gloves and feet and ears drew

HANNIBAL'S GREAT TIME-HCocking 'hi ears, Hanni Hannibal,
bal, Hannibal, piebald drum' horse of the Royal Horse Guards,.
- enjoys a' parade rehearsal In. London.' Horse Guards
are tuning up for future rranod-Brltlsh military show.

S .Vv.

...

A DEADLY POD Looking like four peas in a pod, the Zuni, new rocket-propelled
missile of the United States Navy, rests in a launching device at China Lake,
!allf. This all-purpose armament can be used against aircraft or ground targets.

AsVVJI IX XVIVmX T V-V I ISI ;!

f A NYONE LOOKING FOR a vacation sfrot that's "real crazy" might go to New
Brunswick, Canada, where he'lTfind a -waterfall that operates in reverse, a
-'.tidal wave that runs upriver and a magnetized hill that drags cars to the top.
Taking these "mixed-up spots" iii order the waterfall is near city of Saint John.
It tumbles through a gorge, but half the time, on a reverse cycle, water runs up-,
hill, over the falls and back into the river. The tidal wave is found hear town of
Moncton, on Bay of Fundy. Every feiy hours a wall of water called the Tidal Bore
surges up the Petitcodiac river.. The wave unrolls like a carpet in a Sudden re reversal
versal reversal of river's course. Just outside MoncW is Magnetic Hill. A. motorist drives
hit car down the incline, stops it, turns 'off motor and releases the brakes. The.
carwilLthen back up this hilt" Oh, yes, .that's not all. Bay of Fundy has carved
out huge sandstone columns that reseihhle flower pots and there's a highway
near here that runs over the ocean floor; but, naturally, it's used only at ebb tide.

'- 4

I iff Spnr -riint.

il

-This Is Magnetic Hill. The sign tells moteritts obevtthls notqrel phenomenon

' :

w

Tht mi t Htnvtti Nit, t asavfli f ftfilcaiac rivr rasembla flawtr

10FTY tOOKOUT-One ,of three such old timers'
stands watch in stately grandeur over the tumbling
' Virgin river deep in the Zion National Park in ytah.

cougar near
Adkins and ;

$25 bounty;

ANGLO-FRENCH ACCORD-French film Urs stroll arm-in-arm in. London's1
Embankment Gardens, slowing up traffic on the way. Girls are (from left) Fran-,' t
L coise Arnoul, Nicole Courcel, Genevieve Page, Martine Carol and Nicole Berger. v

' mmmsmmmmm-smmmmm

0

1

2J

I. "1-

j PLANT THAT PAYS This is a sisal processing plant near Hoey's bridge in BrltLsk

x5i Ainca. disai is a strong, auraoie wmte uoer usea lor nara liber coraafm,

r

X
I.
t.

J

1 f

aVUIAN HONORS Gen, Maxwell D. Taylor, U- S.
Army chief of ataff, has Just received an honorary
'. degree of doctor bf laws at Seoul National university.
. HeV currently on a fact-finding tour f far east
' ';: 'KIpi Frturc'5)-odiat .

POOR SUBSTITUTE At a butter churning contest in Waukesha, Wis, Wendell
Lurvey, 67, is discovering that someone slipped soapsuds and water into his
churn while Frieda Gutamaa (left) and Mrs. Arthur Allen got -real ingredients. J



'J.

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' "THE LOLLIPOP'- TREE" 1st row Nellie, T erreclna, Teresa Shea, Beverly -Wallace. V V
2nd row Kathy1 Morrlsey, Susanna Gordon, Leslie Vaughn, Christine Amato,, Cecelia Park
Lea Wisnitser, Claudia Deutsch, Becky Parks, J eanle De La Pena, Sandra Chesson, Jo alton.

3rd row Elizabeth Kruno, sneiia Murpny. v

"vif mMxm

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"THE MEBRT SWING STERS" Toy row (1. to r.) Beth Spears, Cherryl Thomas, Beckv Fall.
Middle row BU Small, Noralyn Stewart, Barbara Aumer, Sherry Blssell, Michael Taffe.
Bottom row Patricia Compton, Miriam Goonsales, Donna DeVean, Donna Brown, Helen
Leaise Barnes, ,,.;-..'

"RHUMBA RHYTHMS" Dickie Talfle nd Sysan Shea.

Youthfmczim

' r

Si retch In 'On

' With a lexicon of dance titles.

the Dorese Waitep Revue "on with

the Show is coming round again.

Scheduled at the Balboa Theater

next Friday, and again on Tues

day. May H under the sponsor-

ship of tne canai zone ., isoy

Scouts and Girl. Scouts, "On with

the Show features dance routines

of tap, too and acrobatic elo eloquence
quence eloquence with some modem i a s s

and ballroom sequences included.

This will be the tenth v annual

dance; revue presented by Dorese

Wanes. s

Each year the proceeds have

been given to some worthy: orgs-
nlzation in the Canal Zone. .' : :. -'"'
It has always been, something ;
that the people of the Isthmus ti;
have looked forward to from year ;

to year, not only tweause it is

soua cnieruinmeni oui necause it
1L. i j: : -.. a 1 it-

gram for the youth of our com mu-.
mty, Boy and Girl Scouts. or' oth-j';!

r good causes. t ; ,J.

-The costuming of this show Is
always brisht. Each group wears

something appropriate to the mood
of the particular routine.

J

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riXK AND BLUE BALLET Front row (L te r.) Honey Bailey, -Nancy
Rlgney, Annette Ryblckl, lary Anna Rowen, Lnrlene Hayden, Doro Dorothy
thy Dorothy Clary. ': .-' ;, r
Bark rew Alarllya Thomas, Lya Hatcher. Jdy Chaves, Roberta Evans.
In the Pictare Frame Carvlya Meants, Terry Bo Hey.

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-SCGARFOOT BOOGrEM-Front row (L U r.) Myra Phoenix, Sylvia"
Phoenix, Barbara Brown, Marta Calleja.-.-, .. 4
Back row Lynn Small, Linda Sa CvBatlnghasn, MarUyn- Thomas, Em

ail. Beaedeui, Esther Beneaettl.

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VIRGINIA PERRA and Doris Stringer In a modern jazz dance

called "Fluro-Jive," V 1
With The Shaw

The show itself moves .with
speed and polish.
Much of the perfection .results

'. from the smooth functioning of the

i back-stage, crewthat nevers gets
;. in the spotlight..
livh.i'"': '"c-v ":
The doting mothers of the young
performers are never seen over
the footlights but are standing two
or three deep in the wings when
- their kiddies are on5 stage. Prior
to the show however, those same

mothers are. in a frenzy of activi-f
ty applying makeup to the s per-

lormers,: adjusting this, zipper or

that button or bow. v

Their faithful attendance and
willing work goes far to make the

show a success. : ..
Among the highlights this
year is an act with 22 Isthmian
Lyelies called, "duties and Canes,"
featuring a solo by Marie Cicero.

Then there is "Mike and the
Mermaids," portrayed by Mike
SLea with 13 cuddly lovelies. And

the ''Lollypop Tree, with the kin-

(Continued on Face 6,

.,

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' "CUTIES AND CANES" (I. to r.) Diane B0yd, Doris Marchuck," Irene Corrigan, Pamela
d..ji io,bi. ni. m Rrth Howell Linda Trlfone Rail Gordon. Valerie Mclntire, -&an

dra Haynes. Stephanie Smolensk!, Majtita Fid anque. ,

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rA SONG AND HIGH KICK dance by: 1st jrow Jane Sumner, Vickie Vaushan, Mickey Test Tester,
er, Tester, Linda Ricbstetter. ;

Cv &

AP MlLmmr Fronl iwAnnetta !ByblcH Bailey,
Honey Bailey, Marsha gatkerlaad, Susan Trim. f vf. ; r

-' JAPANESE VAN DANCE 1st row Irene Corr if an Lynn Castaneda,
gtephani SmolenskI, Suxanne Slover.
- end row Sandra Haynes, Doris Marchnck, Kathy Mclntlre. Jackls

' i K a K ii i tt. ah v. it mji.w.! 1. nli man ma Rava Ptifiiiilffi Rpadlev.

den, Nancy JUfr, Jmus AsamtratL Carolyn Moants, Judy Cbaves. -t -.U4L row Cora Le Hham, Martlta Fldanne, vicU Trlfone, Genie Me-
" ..-. v w . .. -.. A- v: deer, Gall Gordon. . v
' "; 4th row Linda Trtfona, Lesla Park. s

V- s r.

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1- 7

TH? PANAMA AMERICAN ;
. ouNntD Niuof MUNintu m t .
. MAMMODIO MIA. CDrtO 1
7 M enwsv .-0- Bon B4 :. B '.OF ',:'
. TSLIPHONl .740 -IN
CABLI AOORIM PANAMBNICAN. NMA I .'
Col oh OrieV t t7 Cintrm Avinui utwmn 8th mo-3tw lini
A FOUIISN KIMIUNtUIVU JOSHUA, 6 OWtR INC
49 MADISON AVI NIW VOKIt 7 M V
- itui '
MONTH m AOVANCI 70 t BO ,..,
Warn l MONTH m itty r e.so
0 3Mr -N AOVANCI 10 BO 9

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POETS3 CORNEA
TWO POEMS
y By Mary Frances Southwell
PHILOSOPHERS ALL
I met" a friend at the break of dawn,
But he hardly paused on his way;
"The time goes fast," he said with a yawn,
"And there's work to be done today.'
I met a girl, who said with a smile,
- When we passed at the edge of town,
"I must go on, for it's only a while,
"Before the sun goes down!"
A philosopher sat In his favorite spot,
' In the shade of an old oak tree
"They'll rush around till the end of their days,
"And then they'll die," said he.
The man went to work on his bit of earth
Without a distracting 'doubt
The maid produced her daily worth,
While the thinker figured it out.
And each in his own particular way
Or so it seems to me
Md his Job and lived; his day
By his own philosophy.

SONG OF MANANA

I heard a peon play
Gn his guitar one-day,
And on my hurried way
I paused and listened.
His fingers strummed along
On his guitar one day,
A melancholy song;
A teardrop glistened.
His song was a caress,
A touch of tenderness;
Soft music to confess
A heart's great sorrow;
Then, like a breaking day.
With music fast and gay
He put his grief away...
Until tomorrow.

Herewith find solution to Sunday Crossword Pus Pus-ale
ale Pus-ale No. 687, published today.

CIRIAIB1

EASE

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for lua-V. Mre U. CryaUeulpsj

TRICKY DOUBLE-D ECKER BRIDGE MUST BE
PLANNED BT ENGINEERS, NOT FLAYED AT
TOURNAMENT TABLES.

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TERRORIZED TERRORIST Fear contorting his face, an unidentiHed terrorist cringes inside
the protective arm of a Paris policeman who saved him from rioting mob of some 9,000 in
the Champs Efyseea. He bad thrown a bomb which exploded-amonr the rioters. Violent dent-
nstration was put on by supporters of the French army which has been under severe criticism
for alleged tortures inflicted on captured Algerian rebels. - .. -:

The Washington Merry-Go:Round
i : ly DREW PEARSON

WASHINGTON One of the

worst scandiJs inside the Asricul

ture Department is the manner in

which big farmers nave cashed in

on the emergency drought pro program
gram program with Utile or no supervision
from Secretary Benson's ooys.

Th ftstf program was ita ita-blishad
blishad ita-blishad to help strickan farmara.
foal their cattle during he
drought winter beginning in It It-54.
54. It-54. It was not supposed ta help
big farmers, especially these
with other means of livelihood.
The emphasis was plscof .on

However, in Pratt. Kansas. Rich

ard Robbins and his brother Ed
Robbins, have been drawing sub substantial
stantial substantial drought benefits..

Richard Robbins is a director

of the Santa Fe RR, was former

president of Pennsylvania Central

Airlines, former' president of
Trans-World Airlines, and has
other business interests.

He is sufficiently well fixed to

belong to the Yale Club and the

University Club in New, York, the

Park Hill Country Club in Pratt
Kacs., the Allegheny Country
Club in Pittsburgh, the W i c h i t a
Club in Wichita, and the Gradu Graduates
ates Graduates Club in New Haven.. H has
also been a strong Republican and
war a delegate to the GOP Na National
tional National Convention in 1940.
Despite this, he and his -brother
drew on the Benson drought re relief
lief relief program for 173,060 pounds of

cottonseed cake, 6215 bushels of

corn, and 1500 busneis oi oats up

to February 1954.

Againln 1956 the Robbins ranch

es in Chase County. JCans.. request

ed 644.000 nounds of feed crams.

The aoolication was signed by Ev

an Koger, manager. The applica

tion was OK'd and 515,000 pounds

of feed authorized. Whether the

Robbins brothers own both land

and cattle in Chase County could

not be ascertained.

Ail voianvuv wwumi Biiia..

Robbins pays taxes on both land

and cattle. Richard Robbins .- rani

listed. Here 3,333,000 pounds of feed

train was requested and 2,323,000

was aiKMriied.

' WASHINGTON IS fVASIVI

tempts by this column to find out
how much drought relief was be

ing used by big farmers general

ly and the Robbins brothers spe

cifically got nowhere..

When Kermit Hansen, head of

Farmers Home -Administration,
was asked how much the Robbins

trothers received,1 he replied:
"Well, 1 don't know. I'm in a pe peculiar
culiar peculiar spot. That would be divulging
personal information, and I might
get my neck ir a noose.
"I don't mean to be uncoopera uncooperative,
tive, uncooperative, but I don' know how to ap approach
proach approach it. I know I'm sparring
with you, but I'm .not just passing
the buck. The emergency pro program
gram program is handled in the Secretary's
office. We merely implement it
under the direction of Ken Scott
in the secretary's office. The e e-mereencv
mereencv e-mereencv program becomes too

hot for us to handle."
Wesley D'Ewart was next que

ried. -He is the ex congressman
fron. Montana, who later ran for
thfl Senate, and is now assistant

to Ke., Scott, director of Credit

Services, f :

, Asked what the Agriculture De Department
partment Department was doing to prevent the

misuse Of Orougni reuet iunos, u -Ewart
gave this long and involved

explanation:

"The government requires the
President to designate the arc i as

a disaste. urea. Then Civil Defense

is responsible, but it delegate; the

agricultural end to the secretary

of Agriculture, t. -:
"If they want a hay program,

we have the state and each county

set up a disaster committee and

then the farmers make applica application
tion application to the county committee and
in turn to the state committee.
Then the state makes its recom

mendation to the Secreary.

The Secretary- also sends an

experienced field man to look ov over
er over the situation and make tare it

qualifies under the law as a major
disaster area for drought assist

ance," concluded D'Ewart.

1 tOTS OF RIO TAP I

"But how does Agriculture- cheek

ud to sea which farmers are ae-

tnally getting the. aidt" D'Ewart

waa asked.

timer jecrwarv uenion a dovsi

dont want to know about this orl

are eoeiing no. persistent at-

The farmers make application

te their count disaster committee

an. they recommend," D'Ewart
replied,, which, of course, added
nothing new,
"But we have a case where aid-
went to pcple who obviously didn't i
need it. How does your office po- '.:

lice such abuses? D'Ewart was

asked. ?

"First, you have the' county

drought committee," he replied.

"They know the people who live
in the county. They issue the man
a certificate within the regulations

one of which is 'Need.'

"If th.re are any reports o' mis misuse,
use, misuse, we have investigators we can

send in, Tha state office is also in
charg. of the county offices. We've
checked a num er of reports, and
it's very seido we find anything
not within the law. Compliance has

been surprisingly good."
i
NOTE Actually D'Ewart was
not too clear on his facts. The
state and county disaster, commit-"
tees don't process individu ap applications,
plications, applications, b t are set up as the
first stage in assessing the need of
the area for an emergency, feed
program.
If relief is authorized by Benson
in an area, er the job of approv approving
ing approving individual applications Jails to

the Farmers Home Administra Administration's
tion's Administration's county committee.

After the FHA county commit

tee approves a request, it goes te

the County Agricultural Stabiliza-
tioa Committee where a purchase
cade, is written for the feed grains.

MIRRY-GO-tOUND. :

Sen. John Sherman Cooper of-

Kentucky enjoys the spring wea

ther by aleeping on a stone bench

m a park lust outside the Senate

Office Building- during the noon

hour. .After 0 winks in the sun-
shine, with a fountain splashing

ptessantry near by, the senator

from Kentucky gets up, swin his

arms -m a circular motion to get

hi bleed circulating, and gee
back to ;wk ... Ex-Sen. Tom Con-

aDy, the only ttberal Texas has

sent te the Senate in the lasv e

cade (prior to Ralph Yarborough)
still lives in Washington and rides

up te the Capitol from time te ume

in a black limousine. When Lon Lonelily
elily Lonelily had the courage to vote a

gainst the oil companies on taxes,
they i anged uo on him. determin- :

ed te elect Price DanieL Connallf

finally withdrew. 1 -

.Snito Wii $8ssl:f ?:fi!;' i- 'i .SUNDAY, Uhr t, V!i1

iiriiirww
an



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Wonderful Sugar Spunkiest-
Campaigner Bachelor Formula

I

By DOUGLAS

LARSEN

And KENNETH 0, GILMORE

N.J.,- came jtJ town the other day
to get the blessings of his idol for

a' "Keen- Kalra with Kennedy

WASHINGTON (NEA) If Dis-Club."
'. trict of Columbia residents could I During the last election, Ronald

;; vote ana vpoutilc; actively there seuited a published a tabloid call call-i
i call-i o; cab drives in town who wouldied'"Tha Camoaigner" which al-

the bigwig Demos hailed

- The young editor is not new in
the picking winners field., JN hen
he was 10 years old he predicted
the; electiun of President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower before Ike even won .the

organize j Pat Nixon-for-President
' -club.
( This cabbie Is 'also a painter by
trade and was recently called in
to do some decorating on the new
i vice presidential house. ' ..

; Mrsl Nixon started to watch'nnminatinn.

. what I was doing and I figured ...... t
this was going to be trouble," he' EVERYBODY IN TOWN tries

, says.-"There s nothing worse, than for prestige reasons to get Milton
a woman who tries to tell you Eisenhower, the President's broth broth-how
how broth-how to do your job. ; er, as a sponsor for dances and

cut the wile of the vice pres- meetings. But the seaate,. scholar-

ident turned out to be different."

5 ha added. "She didn't try to boss
me. She was pleasant. And when
I finished she told me that 'had

done a real good job. She's real really
ly really wonderful." :
AMONG THE hundreds of thou-

Hands of tourists that come to this
town each year to gaze upor the
Japanese cherry blossoms there is

one vocuerous disenter.

Sen. Norris Cotton (R-N.H.) ; ad

mits that the ; ossoms are a nev

er-to-be-fcrgotton sight!' but he

said there was a touch of 'artifi 'artificiality"
ciality" 'artificiality" about the whole show.
True to his native state he said
he'd 'swap th whole Cherry
Blossom Festival" for one maple
'sugaring off' party on the old

farm in .Warren, N.H."

IN THIS TOWN people are al

ways giving awards to somebody

for something usually to get a

big name to attend their special

' function,

But the Women's-National Press
Club was .'Proud to honor Mrs.

Charles E. Wilson with the title of

"The Spunkiest Woman of the
Year." Mrs. Wilson has m a d e
i something of a hit here by defend defending,
ing, defending, her cabinet husband against

the "unfair attacks" of the press
'and the administration.
'; Highlight of the buffet dinner

the women reporters had In her

; honor was a community sing,
. Mrs. Wilson's favorite party past past-time.
time. past-time. '-
A IS YEAR OLD schoolboy
fired the first boom for Sen. John
F. Kennet (D-Mass.) for presi-

ly educator usually politely de

clines.,..'".
Somehow the United Cerebral
Palsy Committee got him. behind
its benefit Inter-American B i I L
one of Washington's biggest tbsts.

Calypso singer Harry Bemonte
is listed as the star attraction, but

l one will le surprised if Milton

steals the show.
NEWLY ARRIVED Ambassa

dor Mariano Puga from Chile

caused heart flurries among the
town's eligible females? when he
arrived alone and looking like a

' :helor. :'n
But when he revealed he was

returning to Chile right away to

pick up his wife and some of Ms

seven cmioren, me gais gave up.

Bachelors arc narq. to come oy

in this town.

FLYINC SAUCER" BUSINESS CENTER The weird-looking stcture above Is modelof

th "Helimid a "sdItsI in soece" destined to cap a mountain oviwui
WheJ TcSkted to .t!amtoaost of Z5 million dollan. It will be one U Ur, est
--SSaSS jSwS in the world. It wUl have V" JRSJ
show rooms, hotel, swimming-pool, garages and business offices. There are JSLSSrJTSm
feaeTtacluding ? closed television circuit to show prospective buyers merchandise in the

SEN. WAYNE MORSE of Ore-

mn has at 1 -t found the formula

for delivering .i speech which will

bother no one and to whicn as
few people as possible will have

to listen. ,
As Morse rose and addressed
fh chair. Sen. Mike Mansfield of

Montana, acting majority floor

leader, suggested a quorum tall

since only a few senators were on

the floor. ,-

dent and Kennedy didn't duck, J disturb anyone at lunch. It is now

Ronald. G. Bressler of Bayonne,

"I should like to complete my

l l,Un... fliiAnifM .Bll

uid Morse.

"I thought the senator would
like to have a quorum present, in

the light of the speech he is a
hnnt in make." said Mansfield.

"The senator is very kind," said
Morse, "but. .1 do not want to

a

I Heiicoia saies rooms. . -
Walter Wincheli I New York

HOLLYWOOD REPORT

a quarter after one."

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A

rRONT.LfNE FEMALES Young lyrlan glrli parade trlmlr
owa a Damascua stn(winfffn r.i....jV'...

l v--w auuiuaciune Buns
uVH f1 uniflc,Uon" Jn linking Syria
5f,.d J militarized 7outh .,

Bosley Cro'Vther's new b 0 k.

''Tlu Lion's Share," is enjoying
great success on the book review

pages and in tha stores. .The au

thor is the N.Y. Times' cinem? in

spector. .According to Vanety

Crowther. now the most respected

of the film reviewers, once wrote
a Broadway play that was ham hammered
mered hammered into oblivion. ."That."

Crowther says, "was when 1 de

cided to become a critic ". . His
history of Metro-Goldwyn Mayer,
long the great giant of the movie

makers, is ucked with fascinat

ing trivia. .".Vith the author'

consent we borrow enough from it

to make today i column.

Despite all the claims, he re

ports, there were only four color
tests made for the Scarlett O'Ha-

ra role in "Gone With the Wind"
. .Joa 1 Ben;'.ctt. Jean Arthur,

Paulette Goddaid and Vivian

Leigh, .i .The Metros in Vetro-Goldwyn-Muyer
eomes from the
Greek Word '-'mother". . "Grand

Hotel" was the first time that

Garbo-was billed without her first

name. . .. hen Marcus Xoew, tne

founder of Loew's Theaters died,
his friends sent more than $250,-

000 in flo-vers. .Two week3 be

fore Vitaphone gave its first pub public
lic public demonstration of "talkies" in inventor
ventor inventor Thomas A. Edison told re reporters
porters reporters "there is no future in
sounJ."

Metro lost Rudy Valentino,

top star, over a mere $50 per

week. He wanted a raise of $100

up to $450. '.They said they could

afford only $400. . When they
decided one song made "The Wi Wizard
zard Wizard of Oz". too long they dropped

it.' It was eventually returned to
the picture and became -its big

gest nit. "Over The Rainbow .
One of MGM's most renowed o o-lumni
lumni o-lumni never got beyond the rank
of Extra. Leon Trotsky, who went
from playing bit roles to Russia
where he became leading man of

the Revolution. .The British

judge, who awarded the damages
ever the movie; "Rasputin and the

Empress" some say it was over

(500.000), latex, admitted he bad

never seen it.

turned down two ef the lulciest
ctinf plums in Hollywood histo history.
ry. history. "Scarlett O'Hara7' and "Mrs.
Miniver" .The first time Nor Norma
ma Norma met Irving Thalberg, the
MGMao ician, her mother (vrho
was with her) whispered:
"Wo"' it be nice if you mar'
ried that young man". When
he proposed to her Norma said:
"You're net reading that line
right."
Joan Harlow was brought up

before a Grand Jury to explain

the mysterious death of her hus

band Pau. Bern. ix. official ver

dict: Suicide. ; .They all laughed

when Edwina Booth said she be

came permanently ill making

"Trader Horn" in Africa. -B-.t she

died 3 year, later from a tropical

biooc di.ase. .Fredric March
rejected Leslie Howard's role in

Romeo and Juliet" with his ex

planation: "It can't be played by

any actor without strutting".

.Robert Montgomery was oppos

ed by all MGM execs when he

asked to play the lead in "Night

Must Fall," one of his greatest

roles. He was sr widely known as

sophisticated movie playboy that

the pshychopathic part, they fear

ed, wouldn t be taken seriously.

They even prepared a trailer tell telling
ing telling audiences the idea was Bob's.

MGM had wide-screen as far
back ae 1M when King Vidor
made "Billy the KM", You

prob'ly won't -believe it, but
Crowther says it is' true. The
man who directed the Dr. Kll-

dare series was a Christian Sci Scientist
entist Scientist named Harold Bucouot.

Gable was a MGM 21 years dur during
ing during which time be made 54
films. .Dore Senary, who was
top man at that studio until re recently,
cently, recently, t rted as a Broadway
actor. Had a. walk-en In "The
Lesr Mile". .Norma Shearer

L. B. M-yer signed Hedy La

Marr while not1 were on a liner

af baa Hi nnmAfl hi inn Vrnm

us,Keisler to LaMarr. Meaning The

Sea. .In "La Boheme" Lillian
Gish tried to et out of having
kissing scenes with leading man
John Gilbert. She said it would de destroy
stroy destroy the romantic mood. .The
"Ben Hur" extras received $3.50 a
day plus lunch. .Despite knock

ers, u B. Mayer did discover

Garbo and he was first to dream
up the idea for the Academy A A-wards.
wards. A-wards. .Janet Gay nor was the

first to get an Oscar. .The crea

tor of MGM's trade-mark, "Leo
the' lion." was Howard D I 1 1,

Broadway hit show writer and

long time Metro publicity wizard

. John Gilbert, one of the most

popular leading men, died at 38.

. .Two silent partners in "Ben

Hur" (which made million for

both) were Vincent Astor and Rob

ert Goelet, N.Y, realty tycoons
Juno Mathis, the scenarist who
discovered f.udetph Valentine, is
burled next .to Mm in Holly Holly-weed.
weed. Holly-weed. She secretly erranged it
4het wey . .Only one stockhold stockholder
er stockholder In the eld company refused
.:eck in the new MGM ofter the
merger. Ho hold out for cesh.
He wee Samuel Geldwyn.
Lwnt and Fenranno mode only

no movie. "The Guardsman

Oi". ..This is hew they made
thwse earthquake scones in "San
Francisco." By putting full-sised
sets en rockers and hydraulic
lacks. .Garbo' first leading
man was Ricarck Cortex In "The
Torrent". .For years Irving
Thaiberg prod.eod every movie
mode at Metre. A task no pro producer
ducer producer would attempt today.
"The Good Earth" was so au

thentic that Chinese scholar Lin
Yutang couldn't believe it hadnt

been filmed in China. .It was D.
O. Selznick's persistence that got
Freddy Bartholonev. the role of
David Copperfleld-. L. B. Mayer
wanted it for Jackie Cooper.
Clark Gable was hired as possi possible
ble possible competition for a rival stu studio's
dio's studio's star, Chester Morris. .
MGM's first big hit was "four

Horsemen of the Apocalypse." It

was such a "sleeper' it wasn't
mentioned on their original publi

city list that year. Myrna Loy,
tested for the role of the Madon Madonna
na Madonna in "Ben Hur," wound up play playing
ing playing the mistress of the Roman
General. .Lassie's real name is
Pal. .In script written by Dore
Scharv in 1943. he predicted the

fate of Hitler and Mussolini just

the way they died.

Latvia's first loading lady was

Mrs. Michael Todd. .Frances

Marion, the top-flight movie writ

er, asked inaiDerg to give a juu

to an ex-Hollywood star down on

her luck. .Thalberg gave her a

contract at $1,500 per wee. .aoe
was Marie Dressier. .Three

years later sne was jueiros ib-

gest star. -ine last sueni n-.wie

Made at juetro was uaroos iu

Kiss". .Norma Shearer, how

wed to Martin Arrouge, sun wears

Irving Thalberg's wedding ring.
Mr. Arrouge put it on her finger
when they married.
Crowther la, welcome to the -following
bits of trivia for his. next

edition. .The two biggest Broad-
way hits to become Hollywoodas
biggest flops were "I Remember
Mama" and "Life With Father".
. .Theda Bara was once billed as

having the sickedest face, in the
world. .Constance Bennett" got
$30,000 -a week ia W a r n e t i

Bought. Te nignest paia sir

nf-alL .Francis X. Bushman

earned nine million dollars in 5

years and lost it ail in tne wan
street crash. .That there ia a

right" and wrong way of kissing on

the screen. The man's pper bp

should meet the gin's lower up
and his left arm should go over

her right (boulder and his right

wing s round ner waist, uwerwise
the action is distorted and the

.If some Metro official had lovers' Jaces likely to be bidden

their way Shirley Temple weald with A sighing audience turning
have bed the lead m "Wiiard ef 'into i tittering crowd, r

P:WkTPTift-WpWl "lit

PAGE FXYE
Ma Ait;
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5UJ t : f r t i i
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FW.



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JANET SUTHERLAND in tap dance "Footk I e."
ON WITH THE SHOW

dergarten children, will warm the
cockles of many a heart,
When the tempo .changes to the

aiS of the dance r ft Force, Marines ana
"Rhunjba Rama""will be the thing. U.S.A. :

NELVA G. ICAZA and NelUe.Raybonme to
the baUet "Valss Poetlqae,"

pilipiljl:

(Continued from rage 3)

ed
1

mi

Thpn. will be a sDectacular call

"Fluro Jive" in

followed by "Tap Miutare," an in
(ornrntivA AanCP. Of fill he mil'

w.r.

sevices. Army,. ..

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black light

, i
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Pas de Deux
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cloth
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knee
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60 Living
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throat
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textile
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in
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refrain
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-'-4



Of

The

xeviexv
r. t j
ISTHMIAN
VORLD-VIDE
SPORTS

THE QUESTION OP A possible repetition here bf 0 THE DREADFUL DESTRUCTION that would be j SUGAR BAY ROBINSON came back Wednesday
the Suez Canal seizure was brought up on the floor .1 wrought on victor and vanquished alike in an night. The slender flashy New Yorker who will'
of a House committee this week when Canal Zone tomlc war was sharply emphasized tWS week. f be 37 years old on Fridays-won the, middleweight
Gov. Potter was asked by a solon whether there was : In Washington, it was disclosed, Adm. Arleigh A. itle' for the fourth time In his 17-year career a

' any chance that a Panamanian Nasser, mignv ; nuv aurae, cmes viu vyctawnu, .tw wmhwih tut). -Robinson knocked sm cnampion -uene riuuncr

arise m lhkr over Liie kuvci mucui. . wmuuv

tative by declaring he felt it was "utterly unfeasi- "We can destroy Russia now no matter what she
ble."7 - u J does... there Is no way she pan avoid complete de-
TUm. nlanrlM nlattnnt thaf tfl ITS nlftV With' itriirtinn" l' '

Panama was stressed, although there was some talk But Burke warned also that Russia either hat i a h gtronKer tnat night and figured to repeat -that
a sub-committee should be named to examine capability now or shortly will have of doing the same "dnesdaV: nlKht lii Chicago. Fullmer was a- heavy

UJS puajsiuiuijr m tuicijuavq ivuw nviuoo vio v.- w, v-. ? : (1.3) favorite at ringSme and MOfMW' ujjpci iio.jivji

in the fifth round with one punch.., a left hook
that put Fullmer down for the count for the first
WTheeTendvwa dramatic and ur expected. Fullmer;

had taken the Citle twm RODirwon iasc .-unuary,

" Potter aDDeared before -the House Merchant Marine in Bonn, capiwu m we wrmiiy, yuiiuui ,

" : and Fisheries Committee now considering a bill that Konrad Adenauer-told a meeung-or nonn Auanpc 1"a'binson -seemed to be' tiring In

Panama Treaty.

f An economy drivt seems to be afoot -in Wash Washington.
ington. Washington. From the capital tame word that .the
House Appropriations committee had denied a re-,
uested 11,000,009 to begin work this year on a
new high-level bridge oyer the Panama Canal at
Balboa

Construction of the bridge was guaranteed in'

the fifth
L A(H4 .""'.1

'Modern atomic-war would .bring an apocalyptic as they cam. .out of cuncn ;'Z71-

'.There was evidence that Soviet Russian leaders to his stomach,, .-.m ; :
were increasingly aware of the fate that would face r' t ti ,, unrmnn.frmvi' west
their country In an atomic war t T JHte tfJaftSre! :

inis awareness naa oeen marsea oy lugutDura. uti "Vur rtht Then S;
threats to NATO couotrles that they would be de- partially-of f the caAvas-at the county

. Construction of the bridge was ruarameea inT ri mreais w -naiu qpuu.ne uun uiey up-.(kmwu. ". v 7; fii as-arik Kikora

Waved the full count

or tne iauncning 01 awnuc miasues. -.:- wvcu.w w t:ii.,. nut ; ;
......1.7 i.tJv ... k -Jhii,-heihiMsiv onto his side.-His handier tame out

u? .ri .,tr. : w?-. hT f.fc .The utna:.-. jone-minute

U1K; me awnuae 01 ooviei. icauera wjwaiu ku cjiouwvc una iiciwca rw.. i i;

system of aerial InspecUon as an essential party of and 27seconds of the titth round., v a'the i
any disarmament agreement.,. . v. The scoresheets io! ? the i three
1 -' !- '.v' same for the first four round. Each; had uiimr u
Tn T hnrfnn ih Rnslan nrnrtnapif At fc niietlnf of trnnt 1 9-DOlntS-tO-18. SO did Uhited Press POXing ',

U authorized br Coneress last yeat

f. Now that the request has been, deferred, the .,
V-- administration' is expected to ask the Senate to
t restore the funds Or renew the request for 15$.
',".., o v .":
.'.Apparently the explosions set off during Operation

rrrlivbhind the : United VrttoS T bisa-rmament Committee that editor k Cuddy at ringside

News agencies of Russia and Communist China pro-. areas of Jthe Soviet Union the United States and
claimed that the United State was trying. to inttntl- Western, Europe be opened to inspection
- date the people of. Panama. They contended that The Russian proposal obviously unacceptable
etaglng mfiitory maneuvers was with the intent of In iU present form. But it roused hope that the first
threatening the Panamanian people and squelching step toward disarmament treaty, after Jl years of
the growing demand for the abrogation of jthe 1903 effort, might soon be taken. ;..-
treaty. v... vu, n.,..in j tiIm iorinn

hl pro-Russian, anti-Western political enemies,
announced he would accept a United offer of 10
million dollars in aid. - t
The young King made the qualification that no
stringf must be attached to the offer. .

Meanwhile, the 15,000 paratroopers, Navy and Ma Marine
rine Marine troops who participated In the giant exercise re returned
turned returned home.
- One Marine Corps pilot however, never made It. :
' He is 2nd Lt. Donnell A. Scherer, 24, who disappear disappeared
ed disappeared on a flieht from the Zone to Miami, hie1 home base.

His flying mates men from the 324th Marine Attack

But' those scoresheets went out .th,1'0
with the knockout. Robinson had bi title back
as well as the prospector a rich champion ship
bout with welterwelrht king Carmen Baslllo this
ummer. Fullmer had hU big cut of the gate plus
television and radio money. And he's still young
enough at 25 to fight his ay back to thetop.
But the man of the moment Is Sugar Ray Ro Ro-binson...
binson... Ro-binson... again the Middleweight Champion of

the world.

o

Robinson thanked Just' about everyone and every-,.
thlntr aviont h left hook.

But Ills acceptance was another setback for pro- fhere was wild merry-making In .the Robinson'

Squadrori Twere searching for him over the Caribbean.. uian Arab Naders and for Sov et Russia itself in 0,8 room after Sugar Ray harf knocked out
Scherer-was In an outfit that lost four pilots during its attempt to penetrate the Middle East. v oene Fullmer. Robinson thanked '.'the millions .of -their
two-month stay on the Isthmus. Three others ... 0 TZ ' monle who had faith Twid prayers' for him.. Hei

were hurt when they had to abandon crippled planes aj Ao-year-oia wraer P ""aJnw f thanked his wife.-He thanked JM Lous, who heip- s
during rouUne maneuvers, -.r l war jtween the Uttle Central American republics d hlm ltL tralnmg. It sounded almost like a prepar-

0 t W1 uiiuuiw um .6uvv - ed statement, but RODinson always was pwa v-

' Two rone organizations, through their .Washington , . ... i. v tin words togetheri ' ., ,
representattves, voiced objections to two points in Honduras complained that .Nlcaraguan forces -to- 010. ald he f'f ought as th situation called;
the proposals to implement the US-RP Treaty. Speak- tailing 60 took over the disputed village of Moco- ffl Ht gald that knockout punch a left hook -.
Ing for the U.S. .Cttteent' AssociaUon was Attorney on. Nicaragua complained that the Honduras at- h roUmer on the way in. "I don't know "how

Tjvrn ft nMnwa- hrt nnrmnMnv Xruiirn 14 of t.h taCKea MOCOKm Wl mm, aim vunv wbhwhuwh, ...v t..n1 .alH Riipnr RftV. "but ha KOC'tn

American Federation of Government Employes was were Eujea. MuMi -v.. message when It got there.!'

national nresldent James Campbell. Both srrouD ob-

Jected to the proposal that the Panama Canal Co. army.
pay into the UJS; Treasury amounts needed to reim 'Jj- ,. u' lT" i.

SET We.t rUr7 IOT 016 annWty paymenU 10 Fan' NATO meeUngln Bonn by sWreteV SUte Joh actually bowed

Fullmer and his manager pushed through the

. i. .rnt th. Robinson dressing room, and Fullmer,-.

burse the treasury for the annuity payments to Pan- Tn J LJR ictuallv bowed before hU conqueror.-''You're a great ; .,

The second objection arose put of themethod of Foster 'DuUes. said -the United States Mends to chim?'0rn'thr,K, said that's up to his

computing the value or the lands being returned to maintain Its forces
Panama under the treaty. They Insisted that the fair etrength. ;

nutrket. value be used in estimated the value., : -,
. A Panami Canal employe was exposed to a
nightmarish experience when y almost $20,00
worth of stock and bonds were stolen from his
Balboa home, and he was involved in appoint appointments
ments appointments to rendezvous with the alleged this.

In Germany at their preeent

five managers.

The assurance wa. given because NATO countries The pia n-speauus 7 "H"tre ;Ba hit'
are worried over Great Britain's drastic cute In de- tory to his dressing room. Ho never knew wna ni
fense spending. bIm;ne ,ugt had lost the'mlddlewelghttitle
Sen. Joseph McCarthy, the most controversial Sen- to Sugar Ray Robinson JSS4t
ator in modern times, died Thursday night from a lng room silently teen t?' W1?!. ml
liver aliment. He was 47 years .old. careless." he admitted. "I awt,Jl.g?

William' W Wood, the vlcUm. finally was notified His death came only ftoe day. after he waa admit- jrwro. 11 never, xaew 7t"2Td the
that police had recovered the bonds despite attempts o a Washington hospital for treatment of hepa- next thing I knew, I was getting 10 my mi ana m

of the thief to resell them for $50 to the owner. In

jail was Carlos Magalldn,. and unemployed 24-year-cld
Panamanian bound over for trial In District Court
on a charge of burglarizing the Wood home. Two ano anonymous
nymous anonymous phone calls were received by Wood telling him
that the stocks and bonds had been "found" and

would be returned for $50. This never materialized as

the police

medlary,

titis.

Hunt wm uv. ... ..,,

People who admired hlm and those with whom he he wasn't over-confident. Just careless. He kept

clashed were shocked by his death. President Elsen- saying that

hower sent nu proiouna sympacmes w nis wiaow.
Former Secretary of State Dean Acheson. often a

target of McCarthy's verbal fire, had no comment. He

."I was careless.','

Manager Marv Jenson said he warned Fullmer beT. beT.-fore
fore beT.-fore the start of the fatal fifth round against trying;-

were able to track K a Latlp saying that only good to slug It out .with Robinson. Fullmer said ne awnj. o.
thrt? ?irWt." w5:.rV0Ugl1. "r' : thing should be said about the dead. SV remember hearlng. the Instructions. He was so dazed
,x ineir suspect. - p o -from that fifth-round knockout that he kept shak

Heat 'and 'Rainfall wnrria wpr bmkm 'r1vhtvanl ttign-rarucing U. Aaminisurauon ouicuua nave mg-1US neaa ana wipuiK sua Dry. aw
i-a.L!." ,.ifi"ra fears the government will end the currentWaturally would welcome" a return bout with

ta;:tuViS:MMTi cal year in the red.. binson. Fullmer didn't say anything about that. Ht

, hot since 1920. In Cristobal the April rainfall hit a new V J! W,C KMV?S2S Ik? P W 8,ame WOr"
low, with only .08 of an inch recorded for the month. ?tZ?fi KlT.T'1 S."" thlnK' J. I :ri 7

Meanwnue. the .second highest record for .trafflc r:;iw h.-iirr. 77

Wan KPt Tnr Anrll w t.h a total nf 7KB rnmrnnrrial nnn T"-" " .... j o

"I dbnt remember a,

. 1. l X L.. Jul

going vessels of 300 tons or,over making the Canal SSlu wvlntt jj, othe, depart depart-.
. depart-. -.. :. ; ; ments will offset the increases and the govern-

wiui ixxjny acnueu rauies iu doui ranama ana . ..

Col6n.w

President Ernesto de la Gnardia Jr. addressed
the few workers who attended the Panama. City
the President Remon race track where thousands
- i rally held in Santa Ana Plata, then rushed off
Of workers, whom Mr, de la Guardia had "invit

ed" to witness the running1 of the President'

tello de Gracia's place of birth was being lnvestigat

ed as a result of charges by confessed assassin Ruben

The middleweight title fight In Chicago drew
a paid attendance of 14,753. The gross gate waa
$15M43.
The net gate was $130,000 and there was $100, $100,-000
000 $100,-000 from radio and television rights. Each fighter,
gets 30 per cent of the net gate plus radio-television
money... or about J69.000 apiece.

Boxing men expect a middleweight title fight this

O. Mir6, that the Magistrate was born In Cartagena, summer to New York between Sug-r Ray Robinson t ,
Colombia. i ' 1 .r and carmen ,Baslllo. .
wiomDia. J,- . flgnt would be natural. Basllio Is the el-

Polltlcal acUvity Inside the National Patriotic Coall- terwelght champion. Koomson won tne uf

CUtMie, bet a record total of more than $99,000. 'tlott CPN came out Into the open during the week, crown for the fourth lime Wednesday with a fifth-

Representatives or tnree aisgrunuea lacuons or tne rouna xnocaout oi -cuKiupiuu who r uiui
five-party CPN held the last of a series of meetings cago. It was the first time Fullmer had failed to go
at the home of First Vice President Temistocles Daiz the distance. It also was a fine birthday present for
However, the decisions arrived at were not disclosed. Robinson, who became 87 Friday.
- Diaz.' represent! rut the disgruntled groups, met later

with representative of the PNR faction and the fac- Robinson said he' ready to fight anyone his man-

It was the first time since the end ef World War
II that such a firure was recorded at one day of
racinr. It was also the hlrhest amount to be

wagered at the months-old President Remon track
tm Juan Bias. ;,V v.

o

The Secret Police continued arresting foreigner tlon led by President de U Guardia. to discuss pro- agers approve. Fullmer, wants a return bout ith
.lrho had come by Panamanian papers by means of-posals for a 'closer unity among the different: jCPN Lugar Ray, -from whom he won the title last Jin-
"."Jalae baptismal certificate tad other document. faction. uary. But a Basllio fight figures to earn a lot more y
. vAlso under suspicion of "hot being a Panamanian la Another unity meeting Is said to have ended In a money for Robinson, and. Sugar Ray always hi n v
magistrate of the Superior Tribunal. Magistrate VI- stalemate. - eye on the boa-office.' -



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C Y0U'REJ UST v
? BEIN6MEANW
r
i jn:f: (Pi

1 NEVER' WANT

TO SPEAK TO ... Z.

YOU AGAIN

VJP'.THATSi TH& i

-:WAYYOU FEELv

7 Tlp "TT r
. agood

1

WELL.; 1 f : THOSETTWO

STOPiSPEAKINSrn-

SHOULD CUTrOUR

PHONE- BILL IN HALF I

JQaQoJ-

' i 1

ni I 1

M I I

-

BLANCHE QUICK WOULDN'T-S PEAK TO YOUR
TUG LADDER.-. ,X f; WIFEHERBERTT&LRWO'RTttpt

CALL. EMILY 1 ii A IF 5 H HAD A SOLI R "GOLD

s i I .f .lit i iii?i I'll J

1 1 1 - I 1 I tTll 1 I I I H . "I" I 1 I ' " I I

.600 5RIEF;iWHYu

COU LDN iTH EYcPCK EYcPCK-A
A EYcPCK-A SUNNY DAV.TO

5J0P SPEAKING?

BLANCHE; I'M -SO

CIODV If Wi

ALL MV PAULT. J

V.'i i.V

- ."tot

THANK GOODNESS- WE

MADE' UP JBEFORE -ANY'.

HARM WAS DONE. 1 I FEEL J ; ;(V

ilUSt! WONPERFULl j;

1 I- ,,,...-.-..v:- i l,W:.
' v ... .- .'.'.'...; ..C- -.', -orv"-";

I -ft A

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ANDJXHMK.;
YOU'RE
IMPOSSIBLE:
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,
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K-GOLLY I'D BETTERET

J.
DOWN FROMiHERE.
1 T.' & U :
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(oopn'

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, J J ' J -v. 1 "?

V

F5G'ATEN MiLLICUPLAWFFS
COUNTLESS SPACE SHIPS
LOAOEP WITH BEAUTY
CONTEST WINNERS SFEE
' TO MAC JA', GREATEST
; PLANET OF ALL?

t

MAGNA! AR-

WE CREAMING?

- FINCH ME "J

MANI7RAKE.

OUCH-!
AWAKE? 1

If TUP iwATsc-r ch akict I A -V---

OF THE GALAXY-- WHO 7 U

(SV-.' V,:'',-

THS CAPITOL CF MAGNA- JUtLES HlftM--! Arv

AS A sriPERWFtt--frrcrKiijR tuam -rprt- ;

rCLriT-n:? is mth umeartwly colors r: I

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.iii

7

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BEAUTY WINNERS-FROM TEN
MILLION OTHER PLANETS-ALL AS
AMAZE? ANP UNSURE AS NARPA
s '-"..'l- J .'i' -1.'"'

A:

Pi.' ; :

Mi

STRAIGHT AHEAf? PLEASE,

BEAUTY: CONTEST

sWF&INcS MACHINE.

UJ-' -W ,-a V,. It, THEMAS rEr.

7

'3

i

INC FEATURES SYNDICATE, Nl, WWIAj mJ, jCTtliJJ1, --1

NARPA ENTERS THE VAST :

JUP&lMSMACHlNE-s-WHICH

WILL PICK? 2:FTMALISTS
OVTCF-iO MILL tONj

A

TwhaTcAanceN
HAVE WITH" r)
1 ALL THESE J
- FEMALES?

V

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Vrt ices Mv-awo; ewecrJ

.AND i'M MT

I V ATM OCL,

ru.6o

70 7H!

0002

VVOOS'SlO V4 f "SIT DOWN AMD MAKE v J Jv

X' JS "T"

J't3i s'i' ( CANO) -'"., i a

IN THE

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(mF) Is
Aio Mis J
MlWlATU-'
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TH'vWUOLE,
wiLl WISH THEV
HADjOME uusl 34
. like IT,'

CAY I 1

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If

rOMFLlCTjM'..SO I slS;MOLDlNJ OUTj

111' WW 1 W t w J '-a i

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pi

. ( A -t "v-a )C i

WMAT ARE VOU MUM&LING

ABOUT, ELLSWORTH

jus l-K e

&05 AND

iiTWEJZ MAK.E

i 50 STICK WITH ME

DIN- OK NOTHI

CKEAM AND

S V YOU'LL

r v V N- BUT

w
... AND
iOTHlMS

PAY ATTENTION, BOYS TWS ACTI

A FOK.TUN&.

1 1

LOOK I

'7

( TWAT'S IT GET TOUCH.' MAKE IT LOOK

- man

i

1 t ;

II1!!

c' J gcrvs...i forsot the -.V

CREAM I PROMISED TOUT I'LL

DON'T YOU TRUST ME OLD ELLSWORTH

...yOUK PAKTN6K

...VOUK PALT

- ......

' I, MAO A 'PEE UNA THAT
PARTNERSHIP WOULDN'T
" LAST r

I3R KABSiT
CEARMEO 80UT
HOSPEKTALLlTy

fijZANl'PAW. n

7 MY GBAm' PAW
V TOLD ME TO

T7 WELCOME MAT

U M

MA TH'

1 TH' MEANtN' . 1 J

DCS U1UI IfcJT' M

51,

TtmiS .IS GONNA ge TH?' MeAtsUM'ESTj

WELCOME MAT I T i

I I-I

A4--l4-Mv

.fc.wuw;.--.

11,

' Mi

Kwi rnAsv aces licovxY' I RRlNfiS Tw! MULLTOpT

WEAfir OU MAS COME J t-OVE AN: GOOO-FELLOW-I
7 wrra th'- vc' "y Vship( j

- US SlTTlM TOO OLO FERvM!

' VOU WANT Sy-GOMES TO 1

9

SrS a5 i tm- as vn'- rti ivf?

tsJ BRANcmS A hatchet;
i i Jl BRER. FOX, MY i

,T-1-T vi

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COMfcS

WITH
ROTM

HEMPTyK



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- - i V r y .' ;""" n "" '' " " "' "" ? I'-1 I
Y I ' tT"' YAH-H-CCSf ,' i X MUST SAY, 'W.HAZARP'. vS
r X I "V''T WSStOKPINOSAjUJf U COULPNT M6 JUST LET fMMNfS'-TT '' i
)r.'.f's- l f COMIETEPJ CUTfEA. I '' PE OTfiONES J NO,PUN INTENPEP ; A t 1 XJ

BA6 OF fTf ft. PONES. I. I'VE EEN CONVWEPIM -; r i ; fLV

fc 4 Z --l v

v

"tv'l '"jf "r
rrL

EH,R2NN,L7r

J)

I

mo Jo :

waii re, V x'M. THiNicma op

CONES-' 6WN3i

ONLY fPrS TO I SMOftT OF BLOWINS :

SHOW FOR OUH 1 ; THE TlwAINESi

LABORS!

r

A

-1

Tks ccrrr.i. v.rtz'i away, uavwSH'

t 7 C 3 7 r" :Cfi3 OLAWSi!

A SOON AS KSf POWN, LAPS, r

SECURE H1MWTTU THE ST E&i. CABLES X, -TO
THE rEfNPORCCS STANCMtONSi PONT ft
WOKXf, THE HASTIC WONT PfTE FpR If 1
; ,HCURS YETi

1

' :Xt 1
- a'- P- ;

"" "J V J

NOT A CHANCE OF IT li I MOPE S0 FLAME V,

VREAKMA LQOn EVEN I X HOPE SOi WtTHRfff

m rr poes kick yp a jv pepartment- I

9 iviNm wn rwnvii

. :

1;

VOUCAf SHIP; V A YE -AYE MATE

anchor, capta wi I tkw sav thaTAin

CAtTX TMNK OPA

MX AWAY FKO,V J HAPPIER THOUGHT THAH"

THIS tSLANP. ; LEAVINfi THIS CIMCSEP

(SUE WITH A WHOLE

J;

cooks xrice ,t

; CHECki BETTER COVE

.TUB KIKWMV MATtHv ,-.

H WOULDN'T WANT O0IC

WE'LLERtlNNlN& 1 TENDEB-SMNUEP"APTnE

INTO ROUCWEATKEl V GET THE SNIFFLES HE

LOOK. AHEAP. $ APART

' i.



ftc&

1

T GCTTTA rtrt TO WORK MOW. ZEfeO..-

AN' C06S AIN'T; ALLOWED IN RESTAURANT

; KITCHENS r-YOU STAY HERE JN .THE

COTTAGE WITH MR.KROCK.'

TTf

I V

v

, POOR MR.KROCK, HE CANT fib ANYWHERE
"HIS DAUfiHTER.'MISS RITA; SAYS HE NEVER

- rtFTC-OtJTlDe.'BEJr iM THf WtMTER XIAE,

W UN-. ML,LJUIN Jr-j i nc WAy; 1 I -. rUK J :

;ttlS 'CRIPPLED. LESi

TOO MUCH.

I'.-'-v--,.

' X KNOW IP' FEEL ;

. TERRIBLE IF Z COULDWT
... LIP AM' C-Ci WHENEVER

r 1 3f WANTED -TO J 5EEH

'.'IV

T WuW THAT,: J&T BflNT kKiniA HES

CUSTOMER IS, MISS RITA.' NOT A SKI ENTHUSIAST.1

He COMES IN HfcKfc 1 Hfc UKfc5tfcU hWC

every my. am sits

"FOR AN;-HOUR; OUST

T

i. OUfc&O -'V 1 l H KAJNO WILL WJUN

MOST OF rO-COME AND WASH AWAY

OUK BUSlNESSYMOSTOF AAV TRADE AL0N6I

IS WITH FOLKS WITH THE SNOW i ITS

PRETTV-DEAD

j

(SOlNTOAKfFRCM)

THE MOUNTAIN

SKI LODGES,;

rARDUNR-jMERE

IN THE

TH ATSTBAD BUTTHE"

GOOD" PART IS THAT-1

.. BETCHA THE WARM

FATHER.1

OH, YES POOR DAD HOW

I 'WISH t COULD .TAKE HIM

AWAV FROM THE COLD AND

THAT DRAFTY? COTTAGE

TO SOME FLACE WHERE

ITS ALWAYS WARM.'

IT-WOULDNT

CURE HtAA; BUT HEt?

BE FAR AAORE--

COMFORTABLE.;

HA PONT THINK I HAVENT
TRIED BUTTHE BUYERS ALL

WEUi'60LLy4 KNOW I ONLY HAVE A SEASONAL

WHYPONTJSHA v BUSINESS

f5Fl L THIS

a ir v.

awav to where.vts

ALWAYS WARAA AN'

A

- ... - j

f i

: t

THE SUMMER LAS EATSUP 7

tup wimtpi? pprwrrc .Q

I'M STUCK HERE ON THIS
DEAD-END ROAD -rT

EE YOuREl
( REALLY IM A FIX

THANK I

3U.

I BRDU6HT V3US0ME HOT

CHOC LIT, MR. KROCK

I;HOPE-YDURLE6S

AINTHURTIN'TOPj-I LVt

MUCH THIS MORMWVhILDM

THE LB5S ARE ALL RI6HT- PAIN ORTHp BODY CAN BE
EASED SPIRITUAL PAIN IS MORE DIFFICULT T SJTX

HERE A HELPLESS PR AO ON MY vAUOHTck .';

KROCK IS MY NAME ANDlTA BROKEN

rur 11 i 1 ti w 'r. -j.-.t .

..tt

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THING ?

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