The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02284

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

Full Text
1 M

A: v TOUmSf FLITES
lii'.',-.vii-i:EW
;E7 YORK
V AND TO SAO PAULO
RIO BUENOS AIRES
2 3
1 L-'uaLrwuUUU LT
jn jjk J N ; L Panama t-0975
:f "Let the people know the truth and the eountry is Abrmhmn Lincoln.
I2n4 TEAB
PANAMA, R. P., SCNDAY, JC1T 14, 1957
TEN 'CENTS'

ill liii

nnnnnr

vl (I 1 II

mm rill 1

Sen Russell Hints
South Is Losing

Preliminary Round

WASHINGTON, ..uly 13 (UP) -r
A leader of the southern Demo
cratic bloc said today he will fight
to give the Senate veto power o-
.ver appointment oi tne man wno
would run the proposed uvu
Rights Commission. i
t Sen.' Richard B. Russell TD-Ga.)
-ii..- i j t. i
, said ne wouiu seen, iu mane vie
President's appointment of the
Commission staff director- subject
to Senate confirmation. Major ap
pointments by the chief executive
now require such confirmation.
Russell also said he would seek
to bar the commission from using
unpaid volunteer help, i f i
Such worktri, h said, likely
would b "long-haired reform
' or. .who would run around
tht country trying to stir up ac action,"
tion," action," Clean Elections
Dill Is Dead.
tit r ' 1
ror This Term
' WASHINGTON, -July, 13 "UP
' The Senate's new clean, elec elections
tions elections bill. to -keep; 'politicians
honest Is trapped behind the
civil rights dispute? Thu bill
probably is" dead, for thli session.
-Its desti; -would not be an oc oc-:
: oc-: casion for national mourning.
Congress Has been legislating to
Jeep politicians honest if or ; a
4 great many years wtihout much
success:. In preventing; great :
many politicians from being a-
bout as crooked as need be to
., Win, : I ',-, -;
Not all" politiclaha, "of course,
, rr even hair of, them But plen plen-'
' plen-' ty. -x r':'v..
,; The Honest Ballot Assn. cal1
t culated couple of years ago
: that 50 individuals at that
, lime wew holding relatively
v high elective office won under
: circumstance) regarded' as, at
least, susnect.'
s Th entrapped, clean elections
, bill probably would not change
that situation much nor Impose

. honesty on the dishonest. t
. There is for that a solid rea

i son. A United States election is
cpnfuslnely ; all-inclusive with
thousands unon thousands of
V local and national t candidates.!
It has proved so far to be Im
possible r control spending un-
der such circumstances. ;
: The purposes of thr pending
bill -would be to. control cam cam-;
; cam-; paign spending;, r ;, (.

, ; Congress could clean ud con

pressional and presidential elec-
tion practices in a jiffy if these
elections were separated from
all the local elections with hich
they now are ; complicated. "It
would be for the states to fix
new and separate election days.
wmcn isn i nseiv. -:
Neither Is It likely that. Con Congress
gress Congress would go all the way In
the .matter of clean elections
and spending; as, for example.
the British have done. British
parliamentary elections a k e
place under the strictest kind of
rules, so strict that they would
bewilder' an "honest American
politician and almost surely ea-

The British rules were intend- JJOOK DOirOWCr
ed to limit or to abolish any, ... 7
campaign advantage a, rich can- t m.aimmM. I .i -didate
might have over a poor' I C3lS LutC
er opponent ' .".- v
;The rule arermforced. Use of it r?i 1 r 1

automobitSe haul voters tOjWIUl JtV VOIURieS

the noltrT w nmited to one car,
forevery 2.500 regl.itered city
' Tffters and one car lor every 1, 1,-500
500 1,-500 in the country. .
If a ear breaks down en
election day, it may net be re replaced.
placed. replaced. s
.Treating bv a candidate is
forbidden. No election cigars. It
Is not stratnrt the rujes to kiss
babies. But dont lend a Toter
money If yoa intend to run for
office In the British Isles, j
Among the penalties for vio
lating British campatra ana
election aay rules Is aaquaiinn
cation or tne candidate U he is;
; "no numshment or ms
campaign manager or agent--

The Georgia democrat said he
also would seek to strike from
the bill a section allowing the gov
eminent to get civil injunctions' a
gainst conspiracies to deprive per'
sons of their rights. Southerners
argue that this would allow the
President to use federal troops to
enforce school integration
By serving notice that he would
fight for these changes, Kusseu,
by inference conceded the South
will lose the present preliminary
battle against consideration of the
bill.
The Senate will vote on this
late Tuesday. Republican leader
William F. Knowland predicted
that supporters would win handi-
The measure would: ;
(1) Create a bipartisan commis
sion to investigate alleged viola
tions of voting rights,1
(2) Establish -a civil rights divi
sion Id the. Justice Department,
(3) Authorize government court
suits to protect civil rights,; and
(4) Provide greater protection
for the voting rights, of Negroes
and other minorities.
Debate on the motion to brin?
the bill formally to the Senate
floor was continued at an unusual
Saturday session. V; 5 ; -,
. Son. Jacob K. Javit CR-N.Y.),
backte of th moasuro, doplOr-
od talk of a compromiw, aaying
it would only Wakn Support of
the moasuro without-winning 0 0-vor
vor 0-vor any of its loos.
javita,'in a brief Senate speech
argued particularly for part three
of the bill .the section Russell
would eliminate.
'"I see nothing to aoolosize for
In seeking to gain for all our ci citizens
tizens citizens the rights given to them
under the equal protection clause
of the constitution," Javits said.-
Queen Snubs Duke
For
LONDON, July 13 (UP) -Queen
Eiizabetn 11 has snubbed a iBrit

isn auKe because he has installed a lawyer and American military
-juke box hi hi ancestral palace to adviser. He expressed apprecia appreciating
ting appreciating in paying tourists, a London tlon o offers of ieftai c0unsei
-7ZtSilLywint .uj from the United States, but said
be r could -I accept them.
Ouon w tnrti.w Anum Itsuro Hayashi, the Japanese

tion aitend a coming out partv lawyer for Girard, said he is sure
at Woburn Abbey, home of the the soldier will get a "Just" trial
Duke ot Bedford. - and decision.
The patty tonight is for Lorna ti . .
Lyle. daughter pf the Duchess of," The United States government
Bedford by her first marriage. I appeared to feel fully as confi-
Though invitations went out to dent that Girard will get a fair
the Queen, the Duke of Edinburgh,! trial, In fact, Defense Depart Depart-Princew
Princew Depart-Princew Margaret, the Duchess ofiment officials think he will get
Kent the Duke of Kent and Prin.1 a. llchter sentence '. from the

cess Alexandra, they all declined,1
Ward said
The reason is that the Queen
doesn't like the Duke's methods of
drawing visitors to his centuries
old mansion 60 miles north of Lon London,
don, London, Ward went on. To brighten
up the usual tourist attractions of
ancient paintings, furniture.' and
family heirloims the 3S-year old
duke nas installed ajuke box, a
soda fountain, a zoo and a boating
pool.
- A jazz band plays Saturdays,
With the duke on guiatar. Last
month he said he was considering
a sung ine unusn nudist conven
tion to meet in the grounds. -,
"That'll bring the customers in"
he chuckled.. v.
NEW YORK (UP) A Denitent
book borrower silently stole up to
tne ooorsten 01 a Brooklyn public
library earlier this week and de deposited
posited deposited a carton of 32 books which
had ben checked out in 1335. of
ficials of .the library disclosed
Thursday.
Librarian believed that the re
pentant reader, who preferred the
classic may have been moved t
reoiorM by tne library' recent
plea fur a letura of (2,000 over over-cue
cue over-cue books.. ......... 1
The anonymous reader's fine
calculated on the fcasi of 2 cent
a day for each overdue book A
ww.ld tmobiH to $3,621, the Lbrary
said. .-

li

Mild Sturjy
Of Girard
Case Seen
WASHINGTON, July 13 (UP)
Congress appeared today to
be moving toward a- mild.
. study of the controversial Gi Girard
rard Girard case .instead of drastic
action to scrap this nation's
statHs-of-forces agreements
with allies.
In .the House, leaders said they
have a "good chance" to defeat
attempts to revoke the agree
ments which govern whether
the United States or a Iforeign
government tries GI's for1 crimes
commuted aDroaa. Tney nave
decided to take a calculated risk
on rounding up enough votes to
kui such attempts; ;
At the same time, two major
investigations of the Girard case
and the status-of-forces agree
ments Issue were proposed.
one by Rep. Kenneth B
Keating (R-N.Y. calls for set
ting up a special committee to
study the entire Question of
trying U.S. servicemen and their
dependents for crimes commit-d
leu uverseaa.
The other by Rep. William H.
Ayres (R-Ohlo) calls for a joint
House-Senate investigation of
the Girard case. He said the
public is entitled to know all a a-bout
bout a-bout handling of the jurisdic
tional squaowe.
The Supreme court Thursday
unanimously upheld the admin administration's
istration's administration's 'decision-to surrender
Army Specialist 3-c William. S.
Girard to Japan for manslaugh manslaughter
ter manslaughter trial on charges of fatally
shootinrf a Japanese woman. The
courtsaid, there, is nothing in
the Constitution and Con
gress had passed no law to
prevent the government from
agreeing to. let U.S. servicemen
be tried In foreign courts.
The court did not pass on the
"wisdom" of such arrange
ments, taking the position that!
it Is a matter to be decided by
the executive and legislative
branches of government
In Japan authorities set Aug.
26 as Jthe date for starting" Gi Gi-rard's
rard's Gi-rard's ; trial. Girard, in a news
conference at Camn Whitting-
ton, said he was resigned to a
Japanese 'trial and' was putting
full confidence in his Japanese
Japanese than he would have
from an American
military!
court-martial.
; r

i -C V? ''5

I ..--

. 1 .5- 1

j.
m.J

" v 5 ? .- -' NKA Telephoto)
PRESIDENTIAL VACATION SPOT This aerial view of th
Newport R.I., harbor spotlights Coaster's Harbor Island, the
"spot where President Eisenhower will spend his- vacation, "if
and when" he decides to ake on this summer. White House
press secretary James Hagerty announced that the mile-long
island, with golf, fresh and salt water .fishing and. boating
available, was the site selected by the President and Mrs.
'-' Eisenhower. 4

? 1 I

. 1 mh mi mm imjpiii mil iiiii 11111 1 1 hi 1 ii s 1 1 11 "'Wi iw
.J.fr-X; ;-Z;.-
Fv 1 -V K: p :Jt :
-- fcpnmnff 1 1 1 11 11 .-ii iit-i inirinrTTBra WNlrt-llrr- -i v -mii

KILLS TO GET SKULL FOR
n, j., juan Kivera Aponte,
look at Aponte's confession 'to.

saia no Became itinameo Dy reaaing a DiacK magic book print printed
ed printed In Spanish, according to Barsuglia.

New Moslem Chief
Is Shy Harvard lMah

VF.WROIX. Switzerland. .July 13
(trp)wAga 'Khan iv yesieraay
cTiv vnnni Harvard University
student", today the leader of 10 mil
lion moslems sat on a wnir sa
tin thrnna mA his follower tO
day and announced; 'My religious
duUes start as of today,",
Th Prince received Moslem re
presentatives from India, Pakis Pakistan,
tan, Pakistan, East Africa and Singapore at
Villa Barakat, the home of his late
mrandfather here on the shori of
Lake Geneva.
Tenio and norvou, no posod for
photograph on tho Villa lawn
ittlng stiffly, on hi improvisod.
throne while rho leadtra of his
toct stood around him. (
Th npi Aea Khan is Prince
Karim Aly Khan, 20-year-old grand
son of the Aga anan wn aiea
Thursday.
At Harvard he is a straight "A"
student with few of the character characteristics
istics characteristics that made his father. Prince
Alv Khan, one of the world's mdst
outstanding playboys. Aly, as eld eld-est
est eld-est son of the late Aga, normally
would have been expected to be
named his father's successor. But
the son was chosen instead as -a
young leader reared in this atom-
ic 8C 'J'
Today's ceremonies, attended by;
a 43-member Moslem delegation.
officially confirmed the
blue-flannelled-clad prince.
of the Ismaiii Moslem Sect.
One -member of the lsmain group
uaid that in addition to the read
ins- of the Aea's will naming Kar
im his successor,: "We paid our
.... V

Low

'' (NEA Telephoto)
LOVE POTION At Vlneland,
ana Ponce capt. Jonn Barsuglia
which he admitted killing Roger
respects to the new chief tnA teld
a religious ceremony, whisa con confirmed
firmed confirmed him as our new lmam." -He
said the delegation would re
main here until Tuesday "as we
will only then be able to bow be
fora the body, which is being pre
pared now."
The late Aga's body is being
embalmed by a Geneva funeral
parlor under the supervision of
leading Swiss Pathologist prof. Er-
win nuusnauser.
It will be flown to Aswan, Egypt,
to repose in a mausoleum beside
tne wue River.
Tony Curtis Sees
Again After Movie
Mishap With Arrow
DINARDi France. July 13 (UP)
A French eye specialist said to
day American film star Tony Cur
tis has almost regained "normal
vision" in his left eye after be
ing struck by an arrow yesterday
druing a filming of the movie "The
Vikings."
Dr. Emile .Loreal of Dinards

young providence Hospital staff said Cur Cur-leader,
leader, Cur-leader, ti had suffered "no permanent

damage" to bis eye and that the
actor could go back to work to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow or Tuesday.
The doctor said Curtis would
have lost the eye if the hard rub
ber-tinned arrow nad struck "one
halfr a centimeter" closer to the
center of the eye.
As it was, the arrow hit the up
per eyelid near the outside corner
of the left eye, causing severe air-
coloration and swelling. Curtis ha
been resting in his room at the
Grand Hotel here and was report
ed still to be in considerable pais,
The accident happened during a
filmed mob scene of an invasion.
when arrows and spears filled the
air. Curtis co-stars in the film with
Kirk Douglas, with both playing
sons of a vuung chief.
Senator Reporteci
In Fine Condition
After Collapsing
WASHINGTON, July 13 (UP)
Eighty-nine-year-old Sen. Theodore
Francis Green was reported in
"excellent condition" today t at
Bethesda (Met.) Naval Hospital
where he is recovering from "a
very mild case of heat exhaus exhaustion
tion exhaustion . :,h
Green, eldest mas ever to serve
ta the Senate, collapsed last night
t a receptioa at the Pakistani
embassy.- - v -"
The hospital said today that al
though "his condition is excellent,"
Lhe will remain -"for two or three
days" to nnderge a complete phy physical
sical physical checkup which be gets once

Cost lantoi

Refinery Lease
At Portobelo
Gets Panama OK
The Panama government has
authorized the Petrochemical
Refining Co. to Install an oil re
finery on leased land In Porto
belo.
The resolution, signed yester
day py president Ernesto de la
Guardia Jr., means that the
Province, of Colon will have two
oil refineries. Earlier this year,
permission was granted to Pan
ama Refineries to set up their
plant in tne province.
An earlier plan, proposed by
the Petro-chemical firm called
for the leasing of land in the
Colon Free Zone. After some
controversy on this score devel
oped, the plan was thrown out,
ana a secona plan proposed
This was approved yesterday
by the President. At the same
time, he also Issued a decree to
permanently habilitate the port
of Portobelo for foreign trade In
conformity with one of the
clauses of the contract signed
with the Petro-chemical Refin
ing Company,
Irish Republican
Army Men Rushed
To Potent ion' Camp
DUBLIN, July' 14. -(UP)-Fif-j
teen struggling members of the
Irish Republican Army were rush rushed
ed rushed off to a detention camp today
inmediately upon completion of
1ail sentences for political of
fenses.
Include! was Rory Brady, a
member of Parliament.
The outlawed ika is oeaicaiea
. .11 T..1.nj k .n
means.
. Thrfee sauad cars and two lor
ries rolled ud to the gates of
Mountjoy Prison to remove the
men an hour earlier than schedl-
ed. The stepped-up schedule was
ordered to forestall demonstrations
by the large number of sympathiz
er expected to greet tneir re
lease.
. Premier E&mon Devalerf a
week a eo opened three camps for
detainees under a proclamation
providing, thai suspected persons,
mav be held without trial. The IS
were iailed during the reign of
Devalera'a predecessor, John A.
Costello.
PILGRIM STRATEGY
PLYMOUTH, Mas. (UP)
About Lalf of the passengers on
tre original Mayflower are buried
in one cemetery in ny mourn, ine
Cole's Hill burying ground waa
made level by the settlers so tne
inoian wouiu uc uuavic vw
the number of graves and learn
h. nii;in itrcnfftn of tne aur-i
vivors. y

Silent Nagging Makes Pop Promise

To Give Horse To

CONCORD, N. C July U (UP) Ten-year-eld Kitty
' Batter is ubwe ir m jv ui she wu, iums
" hum want umm. sum tNUwcu uer iuuuj uim ink-
ua m 4Ut s. au uaiett auv mi vaut ir na if
ne woiua get sier a horse.
.
v With omy hail ef the silent siege gone by, daddy has
alreaoy captiiuaseu....
- -.
. "l m going U get her a hor," says Joha Batler. a
cotton ga operator. Aitty waa sua aeepuig aiet.
"It told her I'sa gelng t get her a horse aayway If she
' breaa mm weiuis uaj aMiuer tuuo. -! torn wret
a note ana saia, a sa gotag f wait S oaya ana taea yen
'' won't have any excaac'. a iien't aeucva soe trusts sm mo
wed.'- '
'. Butler said Jtltty has wanted bene since ahe was
about tow years fM.
-one like any one, peer or skinny. She will admire
. tht sorriest old none like yen or 1 would adamire a raew
automobile," aba said. "Ha have always been poor folks
and X wanted U find a horse as rasonabta and as gentle
as I ouloV; ... s -. ;. i
' lr i .,--, . .
- : Batler was BBnaenvered Into the bar rain two weeks ago
while drtring with Kitty. "Sao kept sagering sae nntU I
said, If yon went talk for M day ITI get yo hene.'
be deesnt talk to anjkedr. She snnaaMfa and ssokea
slrns and writes ntca."
....... ;
Batler said he eid ker ika'mU talk at ekmrek and 3
ehete practice, bt ake dent even talk, at eknrck If ker

parents are witkla earshoti

LocalAFSCMB
Unions Will l
, ' . : : ':
Direct Project
,

The AFL-CIO will back
for Panamanian members of

1.1 runomg our worn in tne canal xone, if was learned to today.
day. today. : ;
Word from Washinaton. received thmunU tk iiIuVj

Press, said the announcement

president of the American Federation of State, County t
and Municipal Employes, affiliated with the AFL-CIQ.
Zander was recently on the Isthmuc n iLuLv :

tion; of Trans-American Industries, a Panama corporation
which nas proposed the $3,500,000 h

dicated before he left Panama last month that "his of
ganization would act favorably on the plan.

Richard Fincke. nresldent nf
the pre-f abricated housing cor
poration, also in Washineton
saio ne figured tnat about 10,000
units will roll off the assembly
line when they get started at
the end 0 this year..
The company has leased a
ten-acre tract of land in the Co Colon
lon Colon Free Zone tomilld its f ac
tory, which win .use ail native
lumber." Cutting machines and
other equipment are being sent
to panama.
The union statement concern
ed only members of the local
unions here, but last month
there was every indication from
Panama that the government
might be interested in naving
.u,aa
0"'w ruui
in
the housing oroiect.
(Today's announcement mark
ed the first time, in union histo
ry that the AFL-CIO Is backing
a project of this kind outside of
the united states).
:?
Two sites for the housing proj projects,
ects, projects, one on each side of the
Isthmus will be chosen, Union
officials said.
Last month a group of tech technicians,
nicians, technicians, lawyers and Insurance
experts arrived on the Zone to
complete their study, of the pro proposed
posed proposed housing program.
Besides Zander, another union
official who accompanied him
on his June 4 visit was the un.
Ion's leeal counsel James Car-
mil 7.ander left after a three
rtv on-the-snot survey. Carroll
remained here for a week. Both
men met with union representa representative
tive representative here, and then submitted
their report to the Washington
headquarters.
The approval came through a'
jaiuuut vw.
: k l.i.r
10-YearOld Girl

a low-cost-housing project
their local union who resid

was made bv AmcM 7i..
'DirtWeapons
To Be Useai
IrcrActiid Wcr
Washington; July H t vr
The government said todays
that radlolologicaf warfare la
now practical. j :
Indeed. It would be -an auto-
m(?h c,exle.nslon of war v8ed
with, the big nuclear weapons in
I ,Ameri.can. Russian. and
British arsenals. ; ' w
Jjr5 millions wiped out W
radiation would be added. mil.
Uons killed or inf urd by radioi
active fallout far from tac
centers. VI
The Inevitability of radlologC
cal disaster In .event, of all-out
atomic war Is one of mmr rrM'
facts reported in "The Effect of1
Nue lear Weapons," a new hand hand-book
book hand-book published today by- th De
f ense Department 7 and -Atom! a
Enenry Commission.
The book Inferential! fs-rfiw
doubt on the wisdom ei at-
temotlnr to evacuate orospecw
tlve target cities. At th ani
time It makes it clear that no?
oracucai shelter can be bait
that would be proof against llU
kinds of nuclear attack. iM
But as for contamination rF
the world with bomb-oroduced ;
strontium-90, a dangerous and
longlastlng fission product which
can cause bone cancer, and Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps leukemia, it says: -.
If H-bomb tests are continued
at the same rate as in the past,
the worldwide biological effects
of stronnum-90 "will not be de detectable.
tectable. detectable. t
Nowhere in the book is theft
any mention of the "absolutely
clean" H-bomb, the theoretical
possibility of which was first
publicized last month after the
book was finished. ,.
The book's premise "h thai,
in war, "the efforts of an ene enemy
my enemy weald be devoted to ans
ing the mastatnsa destrnctlea
and casualties a premise .'
-implying nse of radioactive ly
"dirty" weapons, 4
'The book is packed with1 in-
formation of nse to civil defenso
about different effects of weep.
ona of different size exploded in
different ways le in the air.
on the surface, or below the ror
face of sea or land. -. ...
TV, Husband Co-
CHICAGO (UP) Thin ri win be
quiet for at Wast a month at the
borne-of Mrs. Audrey Carbine.
Her husband. Frank, agreed in
divorce court Thursday to leave
home for 30 days during wbicH wbicH-time
time wbicH-time Mrs. Corbino will turn e'f,
the TV set. His wife soed for eV
vorce an grounds fee had the tele
vision act on all the time. "I'm
Just dying for a Test from TV,
she said.
UALBOA TIDES :
alOXDAT, JTXT II "-
HIGH LOTf
M n-an, ..
OX kvav U ll



VtlW 11V

PAGE TWO
22,000 Reserve Officers Due
llationwide Cement .Workers Strike
HALF.A COLUMN
More Or less-Now And Then
"13"!!
Brings ManyJ Projects To Standstill
To Go Oh Non-Pay Drill Status

1 1 CHICAGO, July 13 (UP-A na-

tihnwide strike of cement workers
lightened a stranglehold on con con-truction
truction con-truction projects in the East and
fiouth yesterday.
1 1 But Joseph F. Finnegan, direc director
tor director of the Federal Mediation and
Co n ci-1 i a t i o n Service, turned
thumbs dowr. on a proposal for
White House intervention ana a
Anion official held out hopes for
in earlv settlement. r
More than 16,000 members of
f)e United Cement, Lime and
ypsum Workers were ok strike
ltd about 75 cement pianvs were
fiut down' across the nation.
JfThe pinch was tightening on the
f&stern seaboard.
Strikes in 18 Lehigh Valley
giants in Pennsylvania put 6,000
fistruction workers out of work,
addition to idling 6,000 cement
rkers.
Howard McSpedon, president of
lie New York Building Trades
nion. said almost 2,000 con
struction workers would be idled
in flew York by tomorrow.
Copstruction on the Connecticut
Tuiigdiu; system ground to a halt,
and" the cement shortage halted
work on two sections of the Jalk Jalk-sonyJUe
sonyJUe Jalk-sonyJUe expressway in Florida.
: A state official estimated that
1,300 workers on New York Thru Thru-way
way Thru-way sections in Western and
Southeastern sections of New
YbrTS'wfll be laid off within a
week.
v-The Port of New York Author-
5y said work probably would stop
y Monday on an eight-million-dollar
pier in Brooklyn and a 15-inillion-dollar
Trans World Airlines
hangar at Idlewild Airport.
A seven-block-long street con construction
struction construction project in Ellentown,
Showing at Your Service
DIABLO HTS. 230 -7:00
e'tjary Cooper..
Dorothy McGuire
"FBIENDLT PERSUASION"
cofot! ..." :'.
Mom. "Three Bad Sisters"
MARGARITA 2:30, 6:15, 8:15
Alan Ladd
Rossana Podesta
"SANTIAGO" Color!
Monday "The Rack"
B ALSO A
90m
T Jinn
litMllf

ALSO SHOWING MONDAY!

PARAISO 6:15 8:05 LA BOCA 7:00
Humphrey Bogart Fess Parker
"The Left Hand of God" "DAVY CROCKETT"

SANTA CRUZ 6:15 8:25
Clark Gable
"THE TALL MAN"
i
TODAY &
TOMORROW
CAP ITOLIO
Me. tOe.
cbimi or
PASSION..
Also:
THE WIID ;
r A IT T

: :

II XVCAVZP

Pa., was idled and city highway
officials said they might have to
repave with atone and black-topj
More than 110 construction work workers
ers workers were laid off at the govern government's
ment's government's guided missile center at

Cocoa, rla., but work continued
on priority launching facilities.
One contractor loaned a n o t h t
enough cement to keep the work
going.
A Tampa, Fla., contractor noti notified
fied notified state authorities that
construction of a storm sewer in
the city would be halted because
of a cement plant shutdown.
A New Jersey contractor's as
sociation appealed to President
Eisenhtwer yesterday asking him
to invoke the Taft-Hartley Act.
But mediation head Finnegan
said he saw nothing in the situa situation
tion situation which would indicate need for
White House action at this time.
"There are enough economic
pressures within industry and un union
ion union circles so that it ought to re resolve
solve resolve itself within a- reasonable
length of time," Finnegan said.
Meanwhile Toney Gallo, Secre
tary-treasurer of the Cement
Workers Union, said in Chicago
that negotiations today with the
Ideal Cement Co., Denver, pro
duced "some good results."
He suggested an early agree
ment might be reached and ex expressed
pressed expressed hope that a settlement
with 1' would be a pace-setter
for contract settlements through throughout
out throughout the industry
Union demands varied, across
the country but Gallo said the
workers generally were asking an
average of about 13Vi cents an
hour plus fringe benefits that
would bring the total package to
about 16 cents.
Center Theatres Today i
GAMBOA 7:00
"AFRICAN LION"
Tues. ''Cockleshell Heroes"
GATUN t:3 7:0
"ISTANBUL"
Tues. "Satellite In The Sky"
CRISTOBAL 2:30 7:06
Air-Conditiomd
Dean Martin
Eva Bartok
"Ten Thousand Bedrooms
Also Showing Monday!
Air-Conditioned
2:00 4:15 6:30 8:45
Cntufy PK r
1A7UDD TADrtf ; A
Jiiuvu jaaiui
la

. t St s

r

BOY ON A
DOlpMN

OnbmaScOP

COIOI ky OIIUXI
CAMP BIERD 6:15 8:35
Gregory Peck
"MOBY DICK"

DRIVE-IN

GREAT WEEKEND
Screen play by Peter Packer

Brown production Produced by Harry
Joe Brown Directed by Joseph H. Lewis
A COLUMBIA PICTURIl

1 IVOLI
XSe. Zc
Spanish Proframl
MABCELINO. PAN
T VINO
; Also:
LA LOCVRA DIX
ROCK 'N ROLL

CECILIA;
Uarvelous Double remtureJ!
Henry Tend a to
thi. Wrong man
- Also: -Kirk
Douglas In
LOVE AFFAIR 1
with Susan Hayward

Mm liw?

iwnDI n- I ARREST WORLD

spectators at Savannah, Ga., where the globe, said to be the j
world's largest, does duty as a gas storage tank for Savannah' j
homes. The sphere is made of steel, measures 60 feet across, :t
189 feet around the equator, and stores 600,000 cubic feet of gas
for the South Atlantic Gas Co.At lower left a Girl Scout
troop takes a geography lesson. r

Prominent Surgeon Slays
1 Of TWin Sons, Suicides

LAKE GENEVA, Wis., July 13
(UP)-The family of a prominent
surgeon who killed one of his twin
sons and then took his own life
said today the doctor apparently
found the heartache caused by the
vouth'g mental, illness more than
he could bear.
Dr. Charies J. Brady, 53, shot
his son Jon, "20, in the back with
a .38 caliber revolver -last night
while7 the rest of the family
watched television in the den of
their fashionable home in this re
bort community.
Then he shot himself in the
heart.
"Charles apparently broke un under
der under thi strain" of Jon's mental
illness, Richard Brady, brother of
the ductor,. said.
"That's the only explanation we
have for what happened."
District Attorney Erwin Za-
trow said, "we're convinced it
was murder and suicide.' There's
no 4wbt.aboiit.it
" He sard no, inquest was planned-
Double funeral services weYe
scheduled tomorrow at St. Fran Francis
cis Francis de Sales Catholic Church.
Richard Brady said Jon had
been treated by a Milwaukee psy psychiatrist
chiatrist psychiatrist for mental illness for the!
past four years, but had managed
to maintain a C-plus averagei n
the Murquette .University liberal
arts college.
He was attending summer ses session
sion session at Marquette, where he was
a sophomore. His family said he
was 27th in his class of 86 when
he was graduated from Lake Ge Geneva
neva Geneva High School in 1955.
His uncle said Jon apparently
suffered a brain injury at birth,
but his illness was not noticed by
we idmuy unm tour years ago.
Persons who saw Dr. Brady dur during
ing during the day said he appeared nor normal.
mal. normal. He treated at least two pa patients
tients patients although he usually took
Thursday off. Later he played golf
men ainea witn his wife and
60c.
30c.
ACTION RELEASE!

" tnunaers into acnon
to avenge General Custer!

with
HME-JilCfUIrTI
Fast fm JkmSj him
A Scott-
RIO

Za Cinemascope 1
jcii ; J
with Doris Day --
Also:
Tea an Srsneethy
with Deborah Kerr

. 1

hi
M
A "world" full of gas dwarfs
the twins, Jon and Charles, at a'
$wan& tea room.
The twins went out in the eve
ning and returned about 9 p.m.
Jon went to his bedroom and his
father followed him. Charles join
ed his mother in the den.
Charles heard what he thought
was a light bulb exploding. As he
rose trom his chair to investigate,
Jon staggered from the bedroom
ind tell at his feet.
Charles found his father wound
ed on the floor.
Jon died at the home and his
father was pronounced dead upon
arrival at a hospital.
Ingrid, Jenny Ann
In Rome; Rossellini
Remains In

-, r' t t :' However, Eisenhower noted that
: ROMl; July lttUJfi 4- Ihgrid fwwai no requirement to .obli .obli-Bergman
Bergman .obli-Bergman returned to Rome witaj Bate the entire um in this fiscal

her daughte' Jenny Ann yesterday
only to be greeted witn tne news
her husband Roberto Rosselum
would not return lor anotner tw;
months. '
But Ingrid stul appeared radi radiantly
antly radiantly happy as she and Jenny
stepped rif the plane from Paris,
where they met Monday for the
first time in six years.
"It is wonderful to be back in
Rome nnd to have Jenny with
me," she said. "This is my hap happiest
piest happiest day."
She didn't bat an eye when her
family lawyer, Ercole Graziadel,
informed hir be had talked by
phone to Rossellini in New Delhi
in the morrine.
"He said his movie would keep
him in India for another two
months at least," Graziadei told
her.
Last Saturday, Miss Bergman
mill novrmen she expected Rossel
lini to join her, Jenny, and her
three children Dy tne movie Di Director
rector Director at their summer villa at
Santa Merinella in "about a
month."
Rut RosaeUini's delay means a
nil fam'lv reunion may not be pos
sible, since Jenny Ann will have
to return o the United Mates oy
fall to return to tne university oi
Colora.to ...
nnubUin! iaid in New Delhi,
where gossip has linked him ro
mantically witn aonau uii uupia,
wife of aa Indian movie producer,
that he thought he had a case of
Asian influenza. "I'm feeling ill,
he toll newsmen.
Baby Diplema
GENFVA, N. Y. (UP)-Mrs.
iWilham Grammer, who drove to
the University of Rochester for
four years and rarely missed a
I class, couldn't make her gradua graduation.
tion. graduation. She .had a baby.
Today Encanto J5, 20
SPANISH DOUBLE!
Llbertad Lamarque In
"BAMBALINAS"
Loeho Oatlca in
-QCK SEAS TTLLV
Today IDEAL .25 .15
BUI HsJey Bicardlto In
Dent Knock' The Rock
James Darren In
"FetnMe On The Dorks"
VICTORIA
Ue. 15e
, GUN rOR A :
i, COWARD y
' .'. .' ... Also:
mirrTBN ow tns
WIND
Me.

In a move to gain the maximum

number Of six-montn enusieu
trainees within budgetary ana
Knap reilinc available to the AH
my Reserve the Department of
Armv recently announced the
tranfer of 22,000 Reserve officers
to a non- pay drill status begin
ning July 1.
Tis v action.: wmcn empnazisM
the troon unit nroeranr'by treat
ing new space for toe training oi
enlisted men, is aimed at increas increased
ed increased troop unit mobilization read
iness. rf-fty'M:fr, '.
Funds oreviouslv budgeted for
drill pay for 9,000 officer mobili
zation designees ana xi,w oi"
ficers students in U.S." Army Re
serrve' schools will' be transfer
red to permit recruitmg;of ad
ditional enlistees in the Reserve
Ike Signs
Housing Bill
Reluctantly
WASHINGTON. July 13 (UP)-
President Eisenhower reluctantly
signed the- $1,990,000,000 -housing
bill yesterday but ordered federal
agnecies not to use an ot tne runos
authorized by the measure.
He said the bill contained "a
number of serious defects" and
conflicted with his budget policy
The new law prermits the Fed
era! Housing Administration to
slash down payment requirements
for federally-insured housing to an
all-time low. it also authorizes
$1,990,000,000 in additional mort
case money, federal loans for col
lege housing, and federal grants
for urban renewal and slum clear
ance.
Eisenhower gave no indication
when or whether the admin
istration would cut FHA down
payments. However, a spokesman
said the agency probably would
do so.
Eisenhower said he was "most
concerned" that the act provided
new budgetary authority that
more than -doubled the amount he
requested for these programs.
He said this provision "runs di-
rectl counter" to the "painstak
ing efforts" that had been made
to balance, the needs of federal
programs while keeping overall
federal spending to a minimum.
year. Therefore, he said, the
measure need not M so serious
a setback" to the economy effort
as to require a veto.
He added that he had instructed
federal agencies to limit the use
of the new authority "to amounts
consistent with the overall budget
program.
The law allows cuts in down
payments ranging from 60 per
cent on a .310,000 House to 25 per
cent on a bouse .appraised at
$20,000.
FHA now requires home buyers
to put down at least 5 per cent
of the first $9,000 of appraisedH
value and 25 per cent on the value
between 89,000 and $20,000.
rne new law provides a new
minimum schedule calling for
per cent down on the first $10,000
la per cent on the value between
siu.uuu ano sig.ooo, and 30 per
cent on value rrom sie.OOO to
szu,ouu.
Dave Beck, Son
Indicted on Charges
Of Grand Larceny
SEATTLE. July 13 fUP
Teamster Union President Dave
iBeck and his son, Dave Jr., were
indicted on grand larceny charges
today for allegedly selling Cadil Cadillacs
lacs Cadillacs owned by the union and
pocketing the money.
Beck Sr. was charged on one
count of misappropriating $1,900
in union funds. His son was in
dicted on two counts of misappro misappropriating
priating misappropriating a tottl of $4,650.
Both Eecks were released under
$3,000 bond after they appeared
at the Courthouse voluntarily.
Tiie King County Grand Jury
which returned the indictments
has been investigating Teamsters
Union financial affairs in the
Seattle area. The investigation
followed recent rackets commit committee
tee committee hearings into activities of the
Teamsters Union. Both Beck and
his son refused to answer ques
tions oi the committee under the
fifth amendment.
The Teamsters boss today was
charged with selling 1952 Cadil Cadillac
lac Cadillac belonging to the Westers Con Conference
ference Conference of Teamsters and trans transferring
ferring transferring the l,8O0 from the sale
to the account of a private firm
headed by him.
The jury accused young Beck
of hsvirg in his possession on
Oct 8, 1954, $1,850 obtained from
the sale of a 1951 Cadillae which
was the property of the joint
Council f Teamsters, No. 28. The
ear was sold to John L. Stratton
on Oct. 5, 1951, according to the
indictment.
In the other count, young Beck
was accused of having on Sept. 2,
1955, $ZJ08 from the sale of a
1953 Cadillae to Kenneth L. Buck Buckley.
ley. Buckley. Tbe indictment said the car
originally was purchased by -the
Westers Conference of Teamsters
and Belonged to that organisation
at the time of the sale.
Both counts sgainst vounc Beck
j accused him of misappropriating

'

troop united program,- particular J
iy mj iwmenw training yiv
grarm
-v..
"Training Opportunities for Armyi
Reserve students and mobilization
designes meanwhile, will be "un
affected; These Reserve officers
will continue to serve no more
than 17 -days on""ictiv duty for
training with pay each year, and
all present provisions for promo
tion and ; retirement point credit
remain in lorge. t
Shlffing the status of 22.000 Re
serve officers, j now paid on' the!
oasis or 12 or 24 drills a year,
will create an equal number of
drill pay spaces for enlisted re
servists and provide them 48 paid
drills per year. It will permit a
rapid strengthening of the Army
Reserve though. the 'addition
enlisted personnel at the trooDl
united level.
The staffs and faculties of the
U.S. Army Reserve school will re
main on a 48-drill pay basis plus
not more than, 17 days active duty
eatu year, i
Spingfofi Raps Ike
For Scrapning
Weapons Proorams
WASHINGTON. Julv 13 fTTPi
oen. aiuart syminetoh m-
Mo.) said today President Eisen
howers "incredible policies"
scrap inmu-mnnon dollar weap weapons
ons weapons pnwrams but "refuse even
to consider" money-sayimr auer-
Restions for greater, efficiency in
uie Armea eer vices.
Symington, former Secretary
of the Air Force, told th Sen
ate "The Alice-ln-Wonderland"
aspect or our defense planning
Is becoming more and more ob
vious to tne American people."
He said the administration re recently
cently recently scrapped the entire pro program
gram program to develop a new military
cargo piane, rne c-132, after
spenoing J93,ouu,ooo on it.
Only Thursday, the Govern.
ment announced it waa scran-
ping the Navaho Intefcontlnen.
tal Ouided Missile Proeram aft after
er after an Investment of $500,000,000,
Symington added.
American Writer
OfPecfHer
I
Jailed In Brazil
SAO PAULO, Brazil. Julv 1J
(UP) Reoort that Joan Lowell
Bowen. American, writer of the
best-seller "Cradle in the DeB"
had been Jailed at Ananolis, Go Go-iaz
iaz Go-iaz state, on charges of nadng
worthless checks, were confirm confirmed
ed confirmed by the American Consulate
here.
The consulate sid it had re
ouested full details from the
Goiaz State Governor but had
not received them vet.
Local reports said she was ar arrested
rested arrested when checks issued to pay
for an automobile were return returned
ed returned for lack of funds, which led
to cMm of her issuing other
bad checks.
The reports quoted her as
claiming sh wa heinr "victim
ized by local swindlers."
Miss Bowen is anions' the old
est resident of Cola' sizeable
American colonv which Includes
actresses Mary Martin and. Jan Janet
et Janet Gaynor.
She was understood to have
been an early participant in a
Goiaz land boom, first by en encouraging
couraging encouraging prominent Americans
to establish residence there and
later by participating in the de developments
velopments developments resulting trom Bra Brazil's
zil's Brazil's decision to move the na national'
tional' national' capital from Rio De Ja-'
nelro to nearby Brasilia..
FLY

mm

By CREDE

A PAIR OF PUBLIC PRAYERS
4 There are SOME 'people .who think that prayer is a
personal matter, and there are others who may look-upon' pray-'
in as mediums of publicity. Regardless of the fact that there
is a "do it yourself" fad in the United States, one enterprising
publishing, company ii advertising syndicated prayers. ,It is
DOSSible thar thev will aln An

iinc increasea popularity

ui uk example ot jrresment Jtusennower, who prays in public,
even at political conclaves. ? It was Vincent Norman Peale,
author of 'The Power of Positive Thinking," and other inspi.
rational literature, who cave to the public the followine storv

of and waver.. v
.:., ,,n.:,n..i. r

rouc saj,9 vAsugrcssman w aiter juaa, AepuDiican ot

Minnesota, told him this fascinating story ) about President
Eisenhower. Mrs. Judd had been having a visit with Mrs. Eisen-
hower, wh.o told her Jlkegoes into bed; fies back oh the pillow,
and prays out loud--Somethirig like.tliis: L n
' "tord, I want to thank yeni lot helping me today. Yoii
really stuck by me. I know; Lord, I muffed a few and I'm sor sorry
ry sorry about that.: But bpth the ones; we did alt right and the ones
we muffed I'm turning over to yout You take over from here.
Good night, Lord, I'm going to sleep." ; ..

Xnd he does just tiiat' according to his wife's7 report
to Mrs, Judd. The New Republic reprinted the prayer with"
much comment, but I hold that it heeds no comment.
Now here is a prayer of a different variety which I print
to fill out this column with the help of "The Reporter."
Robert Briscoe, Lord Mayor of Dublin was greeted hr
Boston by the Reverend Joseph E Mantorf, a priest of the lie-',
demptorist Order, with an invocation of extraordinary grace:
"Almighty God, our good and gracious Father, we find
ourselves a bit bewildered this morning. You know that the
first President of the Irish Republic was a Protestant; the pres present
ent present Lord Mayor of Dublin is a Jew; the news is going around
that the Lakes of Killarney belong to it Yank; and the histo."
rians keep hissing in our ears that: St. Patrick was; a French Frenchman.
man. Frenchman. Please keep the blackthorns from becoming bamboo?,'
"But when we remember that Daniel O'Connell was nam named
ed named after a Jewish prophet, and Michael Collins after an' arch archangel
angel archangel whose name is Hebrew, and that David is practically a
synonym for harp, it makes us realize-that the Jordan and the
Shannon cannot be complete strangers as each goes running
down to its separate sea. V. .? -'
"Help us then this morning' to hold- high the brimming ;

cup of hospitality to a good and great man who-represents' both,
and to greet him not 'as" a stranger, :but ".as a treasured friend.
And While, he is over hereV niake hirrl in1 the fxst sense of the

hav In JreTahd .where, :

are only silver harp strings coming down just a lew drops
of holy" water sprinkled on the windshield. Deign to give him
(mricly) serene and mellow weather so that he will go back
as bright as the colors in the Book of Kells. j
"And, dear God, stay the man up with monumental pa?"
tience as he heroically endures a hundred toastmasters from
here to the West Coast who will gaily imagine that the very
fillings in their teeth are fragments of the Blarney Stone, as
they ring all the obvious changes on a Jewish Mayor of Dublin.
Help the poor man not to be banquet-weary of all these glib
attempts to paint a green beard on Moses, or by the -end he
will be seeing little Leprecohens. v
"Deliver him, O Lord, this real Irishman who risked his
life for the land he loved, from any professional Irishmen (with
an angle )-r-there are mercifully very few but spare him even
these; the sham shamrocks, the bogus bogtrotters, the synthetic
Sinn Feiners, and especially the extravagant" psychorPatricks

who love too loudly through a

was. Instead, let him meet our wonderful best; the. many, many
genuine; practical people who appreciate that the jurpose of
this trip is not merely the.wearin' of the green, But the shafih
of the green by touring in Ireland vand by trading with'
Ireland.
"Finally, dear God, bless this man, our friend; and this
meal, our food; and today let the blessing come dowr gener generously
ously generously even on the English muffins and the orange juice, so that:
having broken our fast at the top of the mornin, we may rise
thanking You from the .bottom of our hearts. Amen."- v

AVIANCA

to
(20 Hours PflXQXa

mmm

VIA PUERTO RICO ;

. FASTMTEOCTI FROM FANAMA

TMrH AM flnl Clim
Trillnswl Si mnu m
Tnvl Asm Asm-C
C Asm-C Otfte
tel. 2-2956

CALHOUN

or prayer may be the influence
" ? '. ...
wf.t.:. t" if ..' ff
,
green haze an Ireland that never
0UQOPE
KSDXlOl
t raANKruitT
av vvr.v.-
PARISH
MADliO V
tKWBt
fn rrn I

" fly sov pay later t
THt OLDEST AIKUVt tN TRt AKXJUCAS
PAN AMEBIC AM WOaLB AUWATS ITSTKM

fuRds trom tte sale .to hi own,
use.



DAt-li,!!
.aaaaaaaMaaaa..a.aa.aMtajeaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaajaa jLL.iTr Tp- -" '""T" . ' '""''"..T'-?''" iyiWW!

The Institute was the scene Of
Sir Alexander Fleming's p o e fa fa-making
making fa-making discovery of penicillin,
which put the world in his debt.
Incidentally' it is rt of St.; Ma Mary's
ry's Mary's Hospital medical school, ; one
int students was Dr.

, G. Bannister,, first mia in the

wofld to run a mue in unaer iour
mimitu h.Tn th thrM vears since

inntaa ham hppn hpat-

eh i8 tjmes, six times oy we aus-

ti-siian s m l.antiv. wno noias roe

a m o n 1 1 record at three minutes 58 iee-

uuuai' w "f j. 7
ord (trembled the other afternoon

when the young: Englishman u. v.
ininaH hifl ffillnW-COUn-

Good readers around the age of trymen. at the wasgow roii ce
- j..uij tkaio lc. Kw onmiilff within 0.4 of t

j T .tulu'a ht and there-

BCLUJJU V """J , j
k etuhiichinff himself the second

i yjj Lhvs"""""o

Ifastest xour-minute miier, m ioe

world.

With so much spoken on radio,
-so much told pictorialiy on tejevi-
M 0f a Int. out of

life these days without being able

to read. K ls,v gooa 10: Know, uh,
4k. (. (lu. iHa 4a nV assimil-

ation multiply, we are no WJfaW
ing a race of illiterates. K

I have been dipping tnis we we-'
' we-' end ino 'Standards of Beading,
a fascinating pamphlet just issued
by the United ; Kingdom Ministry
v ol Education, recording tha' virtual

extinction of luueracy i
schoolchildren in England

v A VIVID PORTkAIT

it if nruin have doubled tneir

Bumberi since the last surVey
inn s (Irniuina nn hfiSlde

the tadio- loud-speaker and televi

sion screen, tnese youngsici, BiC
nevertheless reported to be on an
average nine .months ahead of
their forerunners in 1948. Out of
the 3,115 children in the latest sur survey,
vey, survey, only two juniors and no sen-
v fmiTiH tnfallv unable, to

read "in the same sense in which

. the ordinary Engiisnman woum pe
unable to read a word of Arabic.
Top score for the; reading tests
was -35. The more brilliant exami-
i sees exceeded 30 without difficul difficulty,
ty, difficulty, yet they were by no means
bookish' types. I liked especial-
'ly the case of "S.H.," who scored
2." rf
'He la a -hard-worker," vruns
the report.' "Impetuous at times,
! irresponsible, high-ipirited, inter interested
ested interested in fiction, stamps flying,
mechanism of all kinds, motor
racing and boxing. '.He is known
to have climbed the church spire
and to have lain on a runway
while att aircraft landed." From
a source unknown (added the. re report)
port) report) "S.H." has collected live
c.303 ammunition and a hand gre grenade'
nade' grenade' He belongs to the AirvCd AirvCd-ts
ts AirvCd-ts and wants to be a pilot.
Here, to few words, is the vivid
portrait of a. typical young Unit-
VinaAnm itiTPn in the UODer

i inMlicrmnie bracket. He takes

!; in hi triHp -al hf WOUld.

, given the chance, the multiplicity
of dials on an aircraft instrument
.'.paneL.,
- Or is, this too big a claim? I
see that even : experienced pilots
of Britain's Royal, Navy are now,
being helped with a new device
to save their eyes, during the ap approach
proach approach to a deck landing. Cine Cinecamera
camera Cinecamera observations revealed, that
they had too many thing to watch
not' only their alignment on the
angled deck, and the: nri r r o r e d
: lights relating their movements
to the" ship's speed, but the air air-'
' air-' speed Hidicator- instd the eock
" pit..,NowK, with'sensing. u-it,?
4k luAom thair irned bV

ear on two musical notes, keeping

their eyes on me carrier auenu.,
' This us just the sort of mech mech-nical
nical mech-nical contraption which brings joy
to S-H." and other boys of his
calibre, like those who flocked in
school parties. this month to Lon London's
don's London's River Thames to see H.M.S.
"Sprat," one of the Navy's five five-man
man five-man midget submarines. For the
boys' edification H.M. "Sprat"
dived repeatedly off Festival Hall
Pier, and the visitors were 'then
let on board to study the dials and
see how it was done.
-, NIW VACCINAS
I
' A k.M.Vita tnatABtitfiailnffl slfAtltniT

Interest among agriculturists in
many Commonwealth countries
concers "live" vaccine to combat
foot-and-mouth disease in cattle.
Scientists at the Government fi-

-mA .AAarh institute at Pir

UIUI.GU wiy ... ....
bright, in the English county of
Surrey, have started a flutter in

farming circles witn test demon demonstrations
strations demonstrations of a live vaccine which

may eventually save thousands of
. animals from, slaughter. This Brit Brit-.k
.k Brit-.k iiaAt,arv nrhirh will take an

other year of testing before any
claims are confirmed, will first

fo to the Union of South Africa,
akistan and India.

Also at Pirbright is a factory
producing 100,000 doses weekly of

-
speciaH.v for. expost. On three

"open days tnis monin, marnng
the completion flf a 1,000,000 lbs.

extension program, mere were vis visitors
itors visitors representing Canada, Aus Australia
tralia Australia New Zealand and the Unit-

Meanwhile we human beings are

looking hopefully so. war as tne
Wright-Fleming Institute f Micro

biology in London, wnere a new
vaccine has been developed at
three Weeks' notice tq counteract
Asian Influenza. 4 According to : Sir
MacFafana Burnet, Research In Institute
stitute Institute Director from Melbourne,
Britain' is ot likely to eseape it
when the Cold weather comes, any
more than the rest of the world.
But at the Wright-Fleming Institute-they
will tell you that quarter
of a teaspoon of the new vaccine,
should give a person immunity for
the winter.

. TRIUMPH OF LE MANS
nr;n At anAAH anH pndiirance.

vai aHrivor in the Unitfia

Kingdom now likes to fancy -him-r

m: t nn urnasai ni at i jr luauo

BCU. Tfawv
- that, rpcent wondcr-

ful wcPK-end wnen urwain i

won all the honors m me
uj..u, in Trance. British Ja-

guars in the first four places in

the urana rnx a r,nuui ., v,.
British Lotus first and second in
u jm n nirfnVmance. and four

tllC UUW .
of the six glasses won by Britain s

cars there never nas Deen sucn
a glorious victory over the best
competition that other countires
could offer, ( tk
At 15,000,000 pounds a month,
t-:. A,,, ovnnrta are already

beating aff previous records. Now
they will certainly soar the new

k;Tkt with rne iriumDn ui uc

" v
Mans.

TK hMt thtnos In life oren't

'jit (re,but some of them ore ovolU

able on easy terms, -a : nia

a ;itw1 nf mine flew the oth

er day from London across me
North Sea to Holland and, with with-.maiins
.maiins with-.maiins tho aea aeain. a

lighted at the English University

town of uamDriage. ur so
ed to him,'
Thli annarent contradiction

came about because, there, in the

16th-century University ot jueyaen,

it- e f m n r 1 n c a ween.

Af Rritain'a bilfttest

goodwill demonstrations evert held

in HolUnd; tbe:cenm ne have speeded up we aupp y j ,o i lion a vear

Dutch seat ot learning w vm-rejiy mgn-vouage Bwivtuaeat, wu tf,.14
i . li k n.U.in'. rfsiianara atrn Tntftl deOOKltS Were 50.01

me.reaun w 'T' Y I'mul with R.fi92

were now aDie 10 meei awiicn- miiiiuii wif'"'
gear ratings required anywhere in million and $8,250 million re-

bridge in miniature,

TECHNICAL IMPACT
ON THE WORLD
Kin rambrldee University wss

iHrtnmA in th 13th centurv its re-

n.nn. ki, Kaon mainlv aeholastic.

UVfUl ""

i. nt vun tnmitrn. mi em-

nh..s. haa )vn itronalv scienti-

Jie. It ,.wa at Cambridge, fory in

stance, that tJi J5rasn "n"
Rutherford first split the atom." So
my friend was not surprised to
discover, along with tokens of the
ancient, colleges and a good deal
of typical undergraduate humour,
. some tangigle evidences of the U U-niversity
niversity U-niversity town's technical impact

on the world.
. fh wnrlH'i firat let cneine. in

vented at Cambridge by Frank

Whittle, was on view, ana me
Cambridge-inspired mechanical ex ex-Hm
Hm ex-Hm Im included a device for

measuring electric impulse! from

the brain, and a television xeie xeie-rJiniM
rJiniM xeie-rJiniM rtn ad at and he S, saw a

yuvu.i v.
tAlsavi(nn receiver, made

1UAU1 j- r

by the' famous cambnage firm or
Pye ltd., covered itf mink and dec dec-ArstaH
ArstaH dec-ArstaH with rhinestone and agate.

More miscellaneous were the
world's oldest tennis racquet and
a striking model of Trinity HalL
a' college founded in 1350.
Cambridge students challenged
their Leyden confreres' tp a boat
race on the canal, and it must be
rerxn-ted. however regretfully, that

they lost. Members of a Cam

bridge drama society pertormea
Shakespeare's "As You like It."
Tha whnU nhihition. desisned

to show the traditions, culture, a-

cnievememi iuu utsju"u vi
the English University, was voted
r 'great success, attracting more
than 100,000 visitors: It is likely
that the experiment will Ie ex extended
tended extended to other university -towns
in Fnrnne and in the' countries of

the Commonwealth.

While we in the United King King-don
don King-don now welcome mora than a
million overseas guests annually,
there ii i )ot to tie said for meet meeting
ing meeting our friends halfway, so to
speak, by transplanting corners of
Britain in the form of exhibitions

Overseas. vX

f-Plans are already being laid for
n niiUtarvHinirinatanr af this at

the Brussels Universal and Inter

national .Exhibition opening in a a-pril
pril a-pril 1958 and running; for six
months. I .Jiear that the United
Kingdom Pavilion will display such
a cross-section of life in .our is islands
lands islands that it la likely to appeal
to everybody technicians, schol

ars, Housewives, lovers oi me ana
and travellers from the ends of
the earth.
One of the most striking impres impressions
sions impressions aimed at is that a little

the world

V
:;;::i;fe:;:i:;::-

HIGHER EDUCATION The. .Casper College Mountaineers
make use of former utility poles in this training tower .at
CasperV WyW? Instructor Walter Bailey, foreground,- shouta
advice as students scurry up and down the tower while learn learning
ing learning safety techniques, for mountain climbing. Foreign moun mountain
tain mountain climbers visit Bailey to study his outstanding ropjing
techniques in climbing. y

country proud of its ancient tra traditions
ditions traditions and pageantry can simul simultaneously
taneously simultaneously play a, leading role in
intifir and technoloeical devel

opments such as electronics,: med

icine,, radar, jet propulsion ana
the peaceful uses of nuclear ener-

ONRUSH OF
NUCLEAR ENERQY
' I cannot remember an overseas
iiri ovrftinu an much interest

u.Mf a
tmniiff Rrilain'i manufacturers. In

some cases they are actually sav

ing their resources ior vn uuu uuu-ed
ed uuu-ed Kingdom Pavilion at ; Brussels.
than exhibit' simultaneous

ly in the homeland.

Th electrical industry gives

nrnnf nf thi At tftB 9th British

Electrical Power Convention this

June in ithe c: Deauuiui smguso
Auth mast town of Eastbourne.

t la.rnAH that thn usual accompa

nying electricaL exhibition will not

be held next year iwnen me con convention
vention convention meets at nearby Brighton)
n a nnt to divert attention from

the industry's Brest display at

Brussels.

n.. 4Vt that ahnne out like a

iimmii at thH Eastbourne Conven

tion wa how the onrush of nu-

.1... onorov in Ttrita'in is stimu-

latins the electrical and allied in-

Huatrisa The hoilermaker s. for

auta,aa.wH

instance, are blowing qtt sieam in
more senses than one. Their
vimin told us that the stimu

li!, nf nuclear enemy at home

had enabled Britain's boilermak

ers to enter the export marxei
Ta moot the ernwins needs of over

seas customers, the leading manu
facturers are planning new works

extensions and re-equipment m m-oaIvIhk
oaIvIhk m-oaIvIhk a eanital investment of

many millions of pounds.

Tha same tale was loia ay ine

switchgear manufacturers. In

their case me aemauus i w- j ,ifv,
nited Kingdom Super-Grid system $7,434 m ion compared with

have speeded up me suppiy m 91,100 "" r,.r"

I

.1t ... .' i

TOTAL RESOURCES
OF NAT. CITY BANK

r The First National

City Bank, of New York and
the City. Bank Farmers Trust
Company (its affiliate for the
- .. administration of

acpo.iww ,
trust functions) announce that

their comDinea wh,b,i rauu
on June 30 were $7,574 million.
.nmnoro.i wit.Vl t7.844 mil-

lion as of March 31, 1957 and

$7,115 million a year ago.
combined deposit total was
$fl,713 million compared with
$6,810 inillion and $6,358 million

respectively.
Th tnt.i resources of First

witAhffBir man inrim n a. m

ST.se the demands .of the U- National City Bank alone

spectively.

The affiliated City Bank Far Farmers
mers Farmers Trust Company's resources
were $140 million compared
with $158 million as of March
31, 1957 and $148 million a
year ago. Total deposits were
$99 million compared with $118
million and $107 million, re respectively.,
spectively., respectively., Total capital funds of the
Bank and Trust Company com combined
bined combined were $609,602,000 as of
June 30 or $60.96 per share
compared with $605,587,000 or
$60.56 per share as of March
31, 1957, and $595,552,000 or
$59.56 per share a year ago.
Giving effect to the sale of
2,000.000 additional shares of
stock of the Bank at $60 per
share scheduled to become ef effective
fective effective July 26. total capital
funds would be $729,602,000 or
$60,80 per- share.

Head Offici: 55 Wall Street, Naw York City
. H ' STATEMENT OF CONDITION AS Of JUNE 30; 1957
INCLUDING DOMESTIC AND VrRSEAS' BRANCHES

15 Branches in Greater New York

71 Overseas Branches, Offices and Affiliates

ASSETS

Cash. Gold kntf: Due from Banks ,'SS'?.S'iS

uaoi w c.w v. -
TTnito1 ctatoa rinvemment Obligations ..

State and Municipal securities
Other Securities

Loans and Discounts
Real Estate Loans and Securities
Customers' Liability for Acceptances
Stock in Federal Reserve Bank ....
Ownership of International Banking Corporation
Bank Premises .........
Other Assets

TOTAL

LIABILITIES

Deposits '.
Liability on Acceptances and Bills
Less Own Acceptances in Portfolio .

Due to Foreign Central Banks
(In Foreign Currenelet)
Items in Transit with Branches '.
Reserves for: 1
Unearned Discount and Other Unearned income

Interest, Taxes, other Accruea expenses, ei.
Dividend

Capital ..... ..j. ... ..........

WQjooojooQ snares ran
Surplus )
Undivided Profit -v.

'$133,145,478
26,775,818

T

...

$200,000,000
300,000,000
78,009,251

TOTAL

1,028,143,263

372,368,499
108,470,561
3,879,892,120
25,444,752
104,098,954
15,000,000
7,000,000
34,887,751
14,909,543

$6,614,182,518
106,369,658
28,825,600
18,536,607
31,853,401
51,468,941
6,900,000

576,009,251
$7,434,145,976

Figures of Overseas Braaees are as af Jane 25.

Affiliate' of ;TW First National Clity, Bank of New York for separate
. ,-vi administration, of trust functions:
CITY BANK FARMERS TRUST COMPANY
Head Office: 22 William Street, New York City
Capital Funds $33,592,460

; PLY PAN AMERICAN'S
Sup "Stroto Clipport or Super 7 Qippors

WUKLYTO HOMOUUtOi

n7n

UU

fgiv t v0 3GjC j

Y, 'a

ta Los Angeles or Sdm frandsea.
FROM CAUFOmA CHOICE OF
FIRST OASS'OR TOUJUSl' SE8YIOI

end th .LZ-L i 1

Aat ftmr rmmtmmH
fAI LaTf HMt ar aaar

I Streat No. 5, TaL 2-067tfc Colon Solas Hdg, Tel 1097 '

Auslralian Reports
rindinglufWhich
Cures Tuberculosis

DENVER (UP)-An Australian
professu: reported Thursday night
that ne. and a colleague have de
veloped a drug for treatment of
tuberculosis.
Dr Sydney B.: Rubbol it the
University of Melbourne told a
grou 1 of physicians the drug,
vera; ide, a derivative of visonia visonia-zld,
zld, visonia-zld, :uvrently the preferred drug
in thi United States, is being used
with lUccess on volunteers in Korea-and
Australia. -
Rubbo said the new drug, which
he developed with Dr. Cymmer-man-Craig
ot the University of
Sydney: is hot destroyed by the
blood, as isoniazid sometimes is.
In addition, he said, the new drug
can be administered in larger
doses tl an isoniazid because it is
not toxic. ;
Rnbbo, who recently spent 12
days in Russia atending a confer conference
ence conference on tuberculosis (research,
said the Soviet Union Is ahead of
the Western world iri the preven prevention
tion prevention of tuberculosis. But he said
Russia which : has a high inci incidence
dence incidence of tuberculosis, remains be behind
hind behind the United States in treat treatment,
ment, treatment, surgery and research of the
disease.

AeOVAS PANAMA AAWAYS
PANAMA-MIAMI $5$.00
MIAMI-BOSTON 51.40

PANAMA
BOSTON

a

Today's JY Progiam

2:00 Baseball Came of the Week S:00 Ed 'Sullivan Show

4 :30 Omnlbiu

:00 CFN NEWS
8:15 Industry On Parade
6:30 TV Concert Hall
7 :00 Jack Benny
7:30 Screen Director's Playhouse

9:00 Cavalcade of America

9:30 Tennessee Ernie Jford
10:00 Telephone Time
10:30 Danny Thomas
11:00 CFN NEWS
11:05 Goodyear TV Playhouse.

Courtesy of Aerovlas Panama Alrwav
PHONES: HOTEL EL PANAMA 3-1604
PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1699

FUNERARIA NACIONAL
The firm of more patronage and prestige In the Republic af Panama

Under the management of our most efficient personnel specially prepared
for. this work service. 1

LEBL AN C S sF UNERALPARLOR

lth Street West No. J5-A.20', :

Phona Na.,Z-im

f 1 wvriaiB!r '..bl' b- "4 : .,'.,
Master horblogist's
dream is realized

1 04 years after
his death

ABRAM-LOUIS PERRELET, vof Le
Locle, in Switzerland, was born in
1729 and died in 1826. He was a watch watchmaker.
maker. watchmaker. A great watchmaker. And, greatest
of his achievements, perhaps, was the in invention
vention invention of a self-winding watch. This pedo pedometer,
meter, pedometer, or- jerk-winding pocket-watch, in inspired
spired inspired men like Breguet and R cordon to
emulate him, and set the direction of research
into the self-winding principle for the net
hundred years. i

- a. t li'
It 'Si..'!'

Abram-Louis Perrelet,
iji9-iS26

A typical padooxcr watch, impirtd by
Abram-Leaia Parralet'i prototype. Nona
Tta watcaat awle by bint hat aurvrvad.
But Perrelet's pocket -watch, though it
wound itself, was not the final answer. The
constant jerkins' told hard on the mech mechanism,
anism, mechanism, and although perfect in theory, in
practice .the jerkwmder's shortcomings
doomed it to failure from the start. ;v .
Different 'arahcatiom of the principle
were used ; different, often farHaitic, types of
watch made their appearance.' But for two
cenrarie after Perrelet's birth, no One had
bettered hit achievement; no one had pro produced
duced produced a really practicable aelf-wmding
watch.
And then, in 1930, Rolex began their
Mempts to solve the problem. With the

Rolex Oyster case ready to protect fhe
delicate mechantsm that was demanded,
they set to work and found the solution
wfthm a year. Perrelet's dream of the perfect
self-winding watch was realized at last!
The Rolex 'Rotor', a the new self selfwinding
winding selfwinding mechanisni was called, was patented
in 1931, and answered aU the demands mad
upon it.. Here at last was the true serf serf-winding
winding serf-winding watch ; the Oyster Perpetual.
Twenty yeant'of testing, both in labora laboratories
tories laboratories and in real life, have fully esttbhshed
the reputation of the Oyster Perpetual. The
Oyster Perpetual can truly be said to have
opened up new horizons in the whole af
the watchmaking world.

-s Lg AS Mrnkn Omar Faraataal aai
V" 'i 1 "'I aaaaa-aaaa-
?- figflS ataawaawr aalaksMSML
ltjf fc(iaaaataaKraaaii
yj'S iaiiiaaaaiaj lyaaar
S flki T1 Staaaa) al aba
- i Xf I mm -wk kaaaw. a aaa ba
.1 J x I a. tm, Officiml Taaiai

' aa .""

(C7

secarr op thi otstcr rntrmnek. rm
WOLI's VtltST SBLP-WINrXNO WKIST-WATCII
Aa niwtmmt aa K h hard id Sad. aai Bola Haaar',

I of Mr. H.

Wttidaff of tkc Rokn Waach CoaMr. aad ka
britlMM lacbatcal Chnf-Dnnar M. Eani hm. A
aMncmia of taataf iwoiaa aa ita n aaav tfM

Rom sbnaaad aa aai aaaa nt oat old I

aad mil ka coma Mm am ta,

aich dx Oyatar Parsaiaal a bora. Tha

otioa af tha wriat, actaa oa tha Roaar.

vara for oairy i hoara a day.

f THE INSIDC STORT
The fascinating mot at one of tha

famoaa watches m Uw worM it toM for tha
Im time n The Saory af Rolex. Write for a

free copy to The Roast Watch
United, Geneva, Swujarlaot

ROLEX

The world's first self-winding and waterproof wrist-watch

i sS 'f

THD

DUTY

. PRCP.
DTOJ7G

y -.WATCfl CENTER w
Ul CENTRAL AVENUE. FANAM

PAGK TBRCff.

1, r
fkk
Ik..,
' it
:.
fuMl-
atM-
1
4
4
7 4
V

"

rsr4ai

f



V

PAGE rouit
THE SVNDAY AMERICAN'
SDXDAt,' JULY m; 1957
&
T
134,
daat ana KSlherwide
By Staffers
anama
I J Ortvl iLtutJ L mmttJ pfmpiliij U LxtutmltH i&ium.
3-0'740 2-0741 Llwm 9.00 smJ 10 .. .'
S
v

!f 1
'v
' f
:Cm:t-:

), N tt

If

,JB 1
4rTI.f.v: nAV WILL BE CELEBRATED

Wlftt DECEPTION AT FRENCH EMBASSY (

The French Ambassador and Mrs. Lionel Vasse will hold
reception at the Embassy residence Irom 11:30 a.m. until
ln.m. today to celebrate Bastille Day.
Last night a gala ball was held at the Alianza Frace
sa de Panama on the French Plaza. It was attended by the
Ambssador and many other dignitaries.

Dr. Jack Riggio

(Marries Daughttr

I Of Peruvian Ambassador

Mis Gilda AramDuru, ubukiuci

Fof the Peruvian Ambassador n
Mexico German Aramburu and

IMrs. Aramburu. became the Driue

!'f Dr. Jack Riggio of Albrook Air
Force Base in Mexico on July 7
The bride's father is the former
Peruvian Ambassador to Panama,
find the family have many friends

(in both Panama and the Canal
Zone.
The couple returned to the Isth Isth-Jmus
Jmus Isth-Jmus this week, and have been fet fet-edaiinany
edaiinany fet-edaiinany parties. They w'M m'
their home at Albrook until Dr. 1U-

J fed is transferred back to the
i States.
.
I IAWC Will Ent.rt.in
Delegation Of Woman
' On Good-Noighbor Tour
On Thursday at the Iiiter-Ameri-(
can Women's Club luncheon at the
Union Club, special guests will be
f members of a delegation of wom wom-.
. wom-. en from Texas, who are on a gool
neighbor tour of the Americas.
Members of the Colon Unit of
J the I.A.W.C. are especially invited

i to join Pacific Side members at
his luncheon.
i i Reservations may be made by
calling the I.A.W.C. office at Bal Bal-tpoa
tpoa Bal-tpoa 2-3465, or (Panama) 2-0518.
I i
Jordan Motxgors Horo
i On Honeymoon
j Mr. and Mrs. Jordan Metzger
t arived yesterday from New York

fp spend their honeymoon at El
t Manama. Metzer, now a New York
' f ttorney recently completed a tour
of duty as a lawyer with the Ar-

! ftiy serving; at Fort Amador. He
was jnarried in New York, and
brought his bride here to visit old
JriendV and see Panama.
& '
J fir. nrffcU.. Cerrans
I kaave For StaUa
Dr. and 'M"rs. Earle'A. Gerrans
J iviU leave W plan today for a
combined business iiA pleasure

t)r. and ltof.h Cwr$$m

AiNMunco Arrival Hair

Jr. announce the arrival of their
first child, a son, born at San Fer Fernando
nando Fernando Clinic.

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Undo
Announco Birth of Daughtar
Mr. and. Mrs. Thomas Lindo an announce
nounce announce the birth of a daughter a;
San Fernando Clinic. The baby
will be named Victoria.

available either at the Golf Club
or the Dredging Division's Ga'm Ga'm-boa
boa Ga'm-boa Field Office.

(CONTINUED ON PAGE S

Non-U Parents Can't
Adopt Another Child,
First Is Too Smart

Films Of Austria,
Garmanv at JWB

Arm-chair travelers will spend
an interesting evening Monday,

starting at 8:00 p.m. at the USO
JWB Armed Forces Service Cen

ter in Balboa. This week, the

film, through the cooperation ol
Han American World Airways, will

locus upon Austria and Germany.
Three travel bags will be given
out among the members of the
audience.
Service personnel and their de dependents,
pendents, dependents, and the general public
of the Canal Zone and the Repub

lic of Panama are cordially invit

ed tj attend this film lecture.

Ladias Auxiliary FRA

Visits Old Paopla's

Homo In Panama
The Ladies Auxiliary,. FRA., vi

sited the Old People's Home in

Panama. Asilo de Bolivar, and

took them as part of their activi

ties, 8 dozens of blankets, pre

sents and cookies.
The monthly Social of the La Ladies
dies Ladies Auxiliary FRA will be held
Tuesday July 16 at 8 p.m. at the
Flamingo Club in Rodman. All

members and elegiDie memoers
are urged to attend.
Rotiromant Party
For Disharoons
Plans are being made for a re retirement
tirement retirement party, to be given next
Friday at the Gamboa Golf Club,
in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Paul M.
Disharoon. Mr. Disharoon retires
the end f July as Chief Engineer
of the floating crane Hercules. He
and his wife plan to niaki their

home in Cape Charles, Vi.

The party will be a ateax twi

ne and will begin-at 7;30 p.m

Tickets, at $3 per person, will ih-

Dr. and Mrs;: Juatt Luis Correa elude dinner and drinks and are

COCKTAILS

COINTIEAI COCKTAU

14 COINTttAU
12 CaaoM tnmtr
V Irnwa Met
MANHATTAN
Iff COIMTIEAU 4
J4 WhHky c

0rr 4
WHITE -LADY
13 COMTSCAU
If J twnfM
lS Cia
ShM l rttttCTKk It
UTmUM.IlOME
I mm COW4TMAU
I MM SMI
iii mm mI trm
Ml Mfcrac HrM
mm cMIS odW Im.

SKY-SCRAPER
14 COINTDUU
14 Qlm
i4 v if ma
I'f Cmm Branay
CMiry trMy
DAIQUIRI
Mrt COINTIUU
1 MM M

Vkt Mil WIM) CUC Ml
RYE Mousouotairo
I Mrt COINTIUU
1 Mr Sy
I Mrt Umm Mm
ihtkt nl Mtt CfMkW mv
IN WINTER:
m CWNTaUM
h aw.

IN SUMMER:

tMll M. hanMUtS hMi

Dtetributon: CIA.
PANAMA i

CYENOS. I. A.

COLON

SILVER SPRING, Md. (UP)
The amazing JQ of their 2Vi-year-old
adopted daughter is at once
the d'lisnt and despair of a Wash

ington. D.C., iireman and his wifa.J

The couple, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles E. Dameron Jr.,' have
been crossed oif the waiting list
tor a second adopted child be because
cause because a privr.ip adoption agency
says their girl Dori is too smart.
Hie 1i.meions, who live in this

Mai'vlvin suijurb of the U.S. capl

tal, hcivv protested so far in vain

- to the governor of 'Maryland,

their congressmen and county oi oi-ficials.
ficials. oi-ficials. The adoption agency, the

Montgomery County Social Service

League, says the decision is final.
The league rejected the Damer Damer-ons'
ons' Damer-ons' application for another child
after psychological tests placed
Dori's IQ at 147 very superior.
Miss Elizabeth O'Malley, execu executive
tive executive director of the league, said

, the Damerons lack of college de degrees
grees degrees nd their "modest means'
were factors in the decision.
Miss O'Malley said the couple
: -i i i;u

was cunsiueieu ior a cmiu ui av av-rraee
rraee av-rraee intellieence but added Dlac-I

ing such a child in the same fanv

ily with Lori wouldn't be fair to

either youngster.

So fr, Miss O'Malley has the

final word: "What prospec

tive parents don't understand is

that we are in business to find
the best home for a child, not to

find children for parents who

want them."

J; V"'

f:

wmmm

t

BLANCHE THEBOM, famous American mezfco-soprano,- will
appear in a concert at the Bella Vista Theater next Thursday
evening. The Inter-American Women's Club is sponsoring
her concert.

" :
WELCOME TO GORGAS A group of new Goreas HosDlta) Wp. ' i
each other and' members of the Gorgas Hospl tal staff St 2SSf hS2 llhiK68 me.efc
the.Gorgas Red: Cross'ecreation. Room. At the f left 't-KJ6.taVrMtl,r PH,1 ln
ZdSS?0? of Gorgas Hosplt'al

lAliue Sinqinq $t .Sliip'i C?o

soncet

Florida Citrus Man
Asks Stale To Slop

Advertising Coffee

LAKELAND (UP) The state of

Florida, famous for its citrus in

dustrf,,wiiiaopi!yinf iree adver advertising
tising advertising to th'tfoffeerindustry, con

sidered by some to D a serious
citrus competitor.

R. V. (Red) Phillips, head of

the Haines City Canners Assn.,
said he was promised Thursday by
Col. H.N. Kirkman, chief .of the
state highway patrol, that his men

will ceaso putting signs on auttf

bumpers advising drivers to slow

down and have a coffee break.
Phillips is a long-time advocate

of an "orange juice break" to re

place colfee breaks in the Amen
can way of life. He expressed in

digna'ioni at Wednesday's meeting
of the Florid!i Citrus Commission
at the patrol's policy of putting

the placards on automoDiies.
He said he was shocked by the
action of the patrolmen, whose
salaries he noted are paid in part
by tho.e.in the Florida citrus in industry
dustry industry who ha said are in com

petition with the coffee industry.
He also said he hoped the com commission
mission commission would take up where the
coffee industry was forced to leave
off, and sponsor a similar placard
advertising the benefits tired mot motorists
orists motorists can get from orange juice.
The 'ifns involved have been
placed on automobiles since the
July 4 holiday. The commissioners

agreed they were provided by tne
coffee industry.
In large letters, they read :

."Stop Have a Coffee Break."
In much smaller letters, they read

"Slow Down and Live."

Blanche Thebom. the Pennsvl-

vania-born Metropolitan opera

iar, wno win appear in a con

cert sponsored by the mter.-

American Women's Club next

Thursday, July 18 at the Bella
Vista, Theater, left the New York
music leritics searching for su

perlatives with her first concert
in January 1944. Within the year

ane maae ner aeDut with the

Metropolitan Opera as Fricka in
"Die Walkuere" and appeared in
her second and third big roles,
Brangaene in "Tristan and Isol

de' and Laura in "La Giocon Giocon-da"
da" Giocon-da" the same season.
Set to be an office worker.

Miss Thebom was "discovered"

at a ship's concert on a voyage

to Sweden with her Swedish-

bom parents. To a fellow pas

senger,, Marian Anaerspn's one onetime
time onetime accompanist,: Kostl Veha Veha-nen,
nen, Veha-nen, her untrained mezzo-soprano
sounded like unmistakable
opera material. Vehanan shout shouted
ed shouted his enthusiastic opinion until

her boss's parents agreed to fi finance
nance finance her training. Once ln
Manhattan, her night and day

practicing eventually got her
ejected from her first apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Then in early 1944 everything
happened at once. She sang at

rown Han in New yorK; the
Metropolitan rushed over with a
contract, Hollywood tapped her
for a singing role in "Irish Eyes
are Smiling3 to add necessary

class to the picture.

The 1945-46 concert season saw

before she reported to the Met

ropolitan' in December where she

plunged Into new roles: Venus in

"Tannhauser" and Giulietta in
"Tales of Hoffman" which add

ed French opera to the German
and Italian ln which she had
already proved herself .The sea

son was also marked by her sel selection
ection selection by Mademiselle magazine

as one of the ten women of 1945.

In succeeding seasons Miss

Thebom added other roles to her
Metropolitan repertoire: Amner Amner-is
is Amner-is in "Aida Marina in "Boris
Godunoff," two of her most im impressive
pressive impressive interpretations, and De Delilah
lilah Delilah and Ortrud in "Lohengrin"
as well as the Princess .of Eboli

in "Don Carlo." She sang hef

first "Carmen"-with the Metro Metropolitan
politan Metropolitan orjtour in 1953-54, win winning
ning winning hlgh .praise troih; the .crit .critics;
ics; .critics; -in 1954-55 she sang the role

in New YorK during the regular
Metropolitan season, also add adding
ing adding Adelaide in the first per performance
formance performance of Richard Strauss's
"Arabella."

Last year the mezzo-sopranos

Aflanta Sheriff
Faces Larceny,

ATLANTA' (UB)- Bleckley

County Sheriff Gus Giddens said

Sore Throat Fails To. Mar -Sermon

Billy Graham Delivers At Garden

NEW YORK (UPWA rasninc

sore throat failed Thur.riv niahf

uouniy anenn uus uiaaens saia t0 imnair Riih, riT.r j
today he is "absolutely innocent" I n? L GIimuS

of chains of larcenyand .1

A grand jury indicted the sher-'"8 thrpev ZZZl f l"!
iff Thursday on two separate j ,hey become reconciled with
charges--selling liquor in January. ,,aHijt
1956 an r-Hn Sio'.tt "with 'vangelist told a near-cap-
tent to steal" it on July 5 of this, ?c0 sr5,3.inMad-

"ii uoium in hi 9vT

moils in me uarden plus several

composer Ernst Krenek,

She haunts the music shops of
the 'Vntted ptae, ja4drope
for rare second-hand albums to
add to her impressive music li

brary of works in German,

French, Italian, Russian and

Swedish. Her lighter moments
Include going to the movies,, to

concerts of ail kinds, and aanc-

season began with ten perform-i ,n&- Sne especially fond of

ances with Stockholm's Royal the rumba and samba.
Opera where in 1950 her debuti sl vears aSo Miss ThebOm
had hpen snjiensntlonni that thp added another career to her

year.
Giddens said the liquor indict indictment
ment indictment was "a frameup" against
him by a man he once arrested
for -bootlegging. He said the man
threatened at the time to "get

The larceny case, the sherifrf nad fhed and m persons

said, involves bond money which"."T "".".""V-'"' m.irecora "ie "ie-he
he "ie-he said he has not had time to fslons for, Christ," his voice was
turn in. is normal, booming, dramatic
The grand jury returned a "no,-. ..
bill" in en extortion charge 11 was the first time since his
against the sheriff. crusade began May 15 that Gra-

w naa tftroat trouble: He

, j j i.-vv. c came xo wew York hut imUta

cu s iiUW. ,,e aian t put t sign I
on himself saying x0ok out. I'm

ine cevn-; The. devil hasn't!

.,Kea nis,iaccs one little hit. I
He comes to you and .tells youl

j-uu van sin, mat mere s ireally
no hell and even if there' was God
wouldn't be mean enough to sepd
you there, and -he tells you you
can do what you want and it will

out of il were hniZ i.r',.nu ,ne" nce Aaam and Evel

their toll on his vocal "m. terrible.

n,.t "ui

viranam warmed up to
his subject, the fiei-y words' came

ui rouna anff clear. By the time

Scandinavian audience had giv

en ner 45 curtain cans.

Almost as well known in the
capitals of Europe as in the
United States, Miss Thebom has
appeared at the Glyndebourne

Opera Festival m England, and
made her debut in Vienna in

her singing some thirty concerts "Medea" a cantata written es-

I tmmT.l J 1

START THE DAY THE HAPPY WAY!

fcpTLis
EverReady
THE INSTANT
Cocoa
Modi Right in the cup)

JUST LIKE YOU-yoiii
children want a hot drink,
mornings. For tlx one that
build real Energy Reserve,
get NestU's EverReady
Cocoa. It's iit4Ht-)M 5
teispoonfuls in a cup and
add hot water! It's deli
cious-you'll love that rich

chocolate flavor!

WHOLE MILK AND SUGAt AXI AUIAOY IN IT!

r

PURER
RICHER
FINER

CL0VERBL00M

BUTTER

busy life with marriage to Rich

ard Metz, New York investment
banker.
She likes to cook for her hus husband
band husband and friends, especially the
Swedish dishes her mother
taueht her. She is tall five

feet seven and slender, and
wears lustrous black hair which

hangs to the floor, in a coronet

of braids. She is considered one
of the best dressed women in

the theater.
Thursday's concert at the Be

11a Vista Theater, the profits of
which will be used for the many

charitable activities of the Inter-American
Women's Club,

will be a highlight of Panama's

1957-58 concert season wnicn
began in May with the National

Orchestra series and nas incua-

eH concerts bv JoseDh Fuchs,

and Daniel Ericourt. The tout is
arranged by the American Na

tional Theater and Acaaemv
with the assistance of President
Eisenhower's Fund for interna

tional Cultural Presentations.

choice.".

Graham said. I

"... uai-K oreaxing s a.m.
tojnidnight schedule-,maltes- him
Fraadom of Choice ;

"'Be ye' reconciled to God,'"
.Sof.m Sd ln hi ermon.
That's what it says in the Bible.
It also says that you can choose
o go against God. and there's no no-thing
thing no-thing he can do about it, He gave
you free choice.
"Adam and Eve had God to'

hm Tk "I f"aen. nd ne ld
inem thev htd (r..

live with him or not. But free freedom
dom freedom of choice meant nothing un unit,!
it,! unit,! thSrf wer two y to
Ta tbtween- That's why God
tested thern with k. .jL.jj

..-v.. .'.c iurmnnan

iruit. "u uMiii row. roure in

2H!!J.toto came on them, become XciCTh OT

One of the most terrible thingsl
in the world; is that people havtl
misused that tree tholcf tJod gavel

Sinners bv Birth

"We've aB lied, cheated, :prac-

uL-eu intolerance ana immoraiity.1
We re sinners not nntv hv t,ih I

but also by choice.: Everyone' of 4s
is in the same boat with Aiml

and ;Eye; going u?t own' way J
agaiiist Gpd's way) I

iwu many neonip. mi ivxwhr

wnM- nave- "strahge

mcaa aooui wnai sort -r person

' "They think He" i jkiiftUy,
bearded old man kittini

piuciung at a,, harp and

winiung r sin," Graham said. ;
iBu- the Rihtn iv. u. A-.i.

wink at our sins, that wv uh

ated from God, we're His enemies
and the objects of God's wrath.
It says He has a aet nt k.u.

and in the m he writes down your

luuugnu, intents He does it
every day. .

"The greatest sin you ean eom

o-.v-wc, wiui-u is uite a Con Condemned
demned Condemned man refusing; a pardon

u viisun aeam row. You re-

Doings Of White Citizens' Council
Told In Court By Star Witness

i w-niess lesiuiea yesterday he
organized a pro-segregaUon white

.i T V Km"u wun John Kasper
!2L IZtJ. P??n

'""vi'i's io ioir school HUB
gration at Clinton, Tenn.

. V'J A1I1K, CO.

u". rso said fle attended

me cmzens council meetings
with some of the defendants and

wem to a "nambureer frv'

fciuiia uvuiii rn j nun

Tir-irpt. at 49 sn 42 00. and 11.501 "r r mem, includine Kasber

are available from members of thf government's most
fhm rhlh MnrrLWi. and the t(,un .hour in U.S. District Court.

the club. Morrison:, and

USO-JWB

' i t
Mi

yt Fslpblish odoy-tetloncleirifl
St- ond cleormq roUme and stoyuiitn it"

X. After each washino
cover vour far (exit

around the eves) uaw a mask of

oreasde vomshinq creom. Leove If on v
for to second ond wipe off witti foctol
tisue?s. The creom um siuff omoy oau- ?

J Drink ot least fhree qfosse of V
3"- of frohV,

vewrowes-OT requlorly xhed xhed-oiCu
oiCu xhed-oiCu rneote ovoid nMwvfirMw

; food ond rich Gewrts."1 1

W

I TTTT l i

rA h
fllllll' I 't

SEA STUDY. Pat Carmen,
on ot a group of college stu students,
dents, students, who'll study (or six col college
lege college credits during a six-week
cruise in June, lgs her books
aboard the SS TMHUtot Cleve-

anciar. Two

professon froth San rrancisca

State College will b aboard

the President Cleveland lo
duct eUsse ;,.

where Kasoer and n r.Mntnn ..'

dents are on trial for allegedly

'"""8 ienerwxouTT injunction
against interference with racially
mixing the high school classes.

uc prosecution must nrnva

9 a.m. H ami thi :. I

i.i- f "ier PHvately viewed
television newsreel film taken! ad

u wnicn liasper and as associates
sociates associates appeared The judge, was

.! a i,j evmpnpA

Sheriff G'rf WaaHo,. j

Ce-JBty (Clinton) testified
i Sne, tba Pendants read
Judge Tsylot's injunction issued

weni l0 taut to some, people

nuunK at tiyat cook's farm,
be aid. "I spoke io them, about
t1in1U?Q,B-Bd ,lk'1 them not
to vinlaf if

"I talked to them, about tlie'diH

ef J? .September, whea more

Kasper and the others conspired! eSSraJSL' INtiM"l
togeth-r to defeat inm-ationt"' ?u,r,snAen wr eUed iate Chn-

iuii Knowledge rf thm n.tr.i.ir' -eor i uell anti.

order, ami show they committed

wru acts io mat end.
King, a laborer who testified In
hia shirt sleeves, without a tie,
Mid be Kasper, Clyde Cook ana
the husband of another defendant,
Charles Currier, were charter
members of the Tennessee White
Citizens Council which was organ-l

aner in Clinton school was
integrand last August.'
Council

neia sit tne "Embassy Club,

itrern new Cliriton."it nmmrhv

All. r .

wuver spnngs ana at a cement cement-block
block cement-block builcing at Clinton where

jtapr once Jieid forth as white

chums council executive director.

King's testimony appeared to be
a solid victory for the tn-asctuHnn

stymied earlier by defense objec-i
lions when, district atlornevi

auugoi to a ran as evKienee a

copy of the council charter. JuHp

nuoen l lavior ordrrMl thm

document entered after King: fin finished
ished finished p-aking.
"We had meetin from- limin

lime, ate we also had a number

gatherings that were not busi

ness meetincs. Kine said. He

recalled srui defendants Hensor

Nelson, Cleo Nelson. Cook ,fnd
Kasper at a "hamburger fry ii

ue council house.

uiiegraiion rioting.

"uwara said." i
They wanted to know about tha
Injunction. 1 told them tTSS?,

w u,j. vuice ana read K.". Wfd Wfd-ard
ard Wfd-ard -said Cook cane to his ft
Snd go: a copy of the iniurtina

.nf Km -1 :

Chnton p,,iiMmtB Kenneth C

newui leatiuea he saw Kasper
MMiiaiiillM -. T-r

jicuumui mi mm iiniAn .i i.4

NovemN-r in which the one-tima

.'" !" wKwsetier was iquit iquit-ted
ted iquit-ted of state charges of sedition

uu iiiciunj io riot.
.uHiid..h!J "" Jasper
with Mary NeU Currier, a defenaV
ant, on the street, and again saw
torn witl. defendant W.H. TUL Th
government U trying to show Kas-
?Z thr HhCT defendants ac acted
ted acted li concerto to halt integration
at the triiooJ.
tt was .about two "weeks after
Kasper a acouittal that .tt.rk

fm a white Baptist preacher who
accompanied Negro atudenls 1
school touched off the govern government's
ment's government's wholesale roundup of
troublemaker suspects.
Clawwma were closed for four
dJi by school suthoritiesy
Kasper was conrkted last Ao Ao-fust
fust Ao-fust Of vioUting the rettrsimrr

"Whst hss a humburter fry to t-rder and was aentenred tn on

do with this law suit." defense year in prison. He wai in-mH

lawyer Grcver M cLeod of Bir- and accused of coaspmce

nuigham, Ala asked. with the o'.hfr delendants to tama

Judge Taylor sdwurned tht the trouble itunnr Knrember and

trial, which opened July S, until' December.



PAGf ITTf

SUNDAY, JTJLT 14, 1957

Social 1 aiitl r
Dancing CUC
for Srvicm
, Ballroom danclna cIsssm wlU
be offered aeln at the WWWB
Armed forces Service Center in
Balboa, f starting W?0',
4, at 7:3ffp.m. The class i will be
. under the direction of Mi" Ivy
Harnett, Of Harnett J& Dunn,
' dance instructors, ; who offeri i to
servicemen only, the special rate

I All Designers

Gals Get Set
- I. ATTN MIAMI
AMled Fris fleff Correspondent
competition this year 3J$
Pres which closed yester yester-"
" yester-" ThMnstituU's eouture group,
mli wo of a number of high high-maae
maae high-maae up ,rartpd hun-
aredvof dresses, eoats, suits ana
Avenintf fiowns Deiore -vJoTOlS
And- women's page ed ed-ttSri
ttSri ed-ttSri i from newspapers across the
::. nation. .".,-.. :.
Ship W Thlnyi
1 Here's about
the
way thing
shaped up: .
Cecil
. On Monuaj, ,tlipi
WAVi..w5a the knee area
V new focal point tor "eye

Judge Refuses Plea For Mistrial
In Prosecution Ofteamster Hoffa

- L-.;;.rN Jn v 13 (UPW
- federal JIV fa iw
It :iajllinvv-- . n aT-&
of, Teamster. ice
! President J-'-'s.Vni
Hnffa'i attorney Edward .pen-t
, mistrial ruling so his chent could
be tried with his co-defendant, Hy Hy-:
: Hy-: matf t Fischbach. -? i
;k Judge Matthews granted a mis-
Irial for Fischbach, which means
nerwiU get a separ ate trial at a
lsteTdate She took the. action
fojSwSl J th7 sudden Illness of
FUctibach's aorney. y
. Williams contended that this
Fischbach ruling meant that we
have, hot and will; not have the
defense evidence we so largely
, a?J relying on"-the testimony of
Fischbach.
, Jit. asking a mistrial motion for
Hoffa Williams said the Team
S'official was willing to stipu stipu-late
late stipu-late that the evidence presented
Against him thus far in the four four-week
week four-week trial could be used against
him -at a future trial..
.m....4 MMhWh. a Miami.
1UU i
vi. inrnv. are accused 01
bribing John Cye Cheasty, a New
York lawyer 4nvestigator, to get a
job on the Senate Rackets Com Committee
mittee Committee and slip them secret com committee
mittee committee information on its inyesti-
IllOB Ul Mum m
rVere charged with offering Cheas-
; ty u,ooo. r ..
Cheasty, the government's key
Witness has testified that he
played ; along with Hoffa and
Fischbach while, at tthe same
- ....;tiit 'with the- FBI
and the Senate committee to trap
'ft
wo men.
a ". trial firftcepded. Carl
J. Martin, an FBI agent, testified
that" he and another agent kept
aa eye on Cheasty without his
knowledge while they were work working
ing working with him on the case.
Martin and the other agent,
Robert Hall, testified that they
were present when Cheasty made
telephone calls Involved in the
ease. But they 'denied that they
listened i em the conversation or
used any recording, wire-tapping
or intercepting devices.
i ; v
2" Martia identified loffa, sitting
'at the defense counsel table, as
the gentleman," with whom
Cheasty conversed at a street
comer meeting here on Feb. 1.
At that time, Cheasty has testi testi-'
' testi-' fed, he told Hoffa about subpenas
the committee had issued or was
preparing.
' Williams asked Judge Ma Mathews
thews Mathews to order the jorernraent to
ture ', over FBI reports about
activities of FBI agents with
Neowioet Ho Kury oftery

Oik
erwide
lit'
of five lessons for-$5.00. The tor
structkm will cover either basic
ballroom dancing, ff that it the
...nirjtmant nf the class, or an
three dances that the class is rea
dy for and desires.
i Registration msy be made by
t.imhAiia nr in narsnrij Please call i
Balboa 1072 or come to the USO
JWB Armed forces service cen center,
ter, center, Balboa, C. Z. for Information.
Are Doing It...
For New Look
appeal." He did this with huge
bows 'or knobs at the hemline.
Then, ou Tuesday, Nettie Rose"
stein and Claire McCardell pro produced
duced produced THEIR new looks." The
first was labeled 'the beautiful,
wearable American look." Miss
McCardell's luok wad loose.", Both
designers left the waistlines on
their dresses where nature put
them t women.
' iur,.. M.rafr1pll added some
thing she called the "weekend
neckline," with convertible drap-
unahla a a atari, a collar
nr a hood, deoendinz on the
TV vaiui
Along came Wednesday and
uAmimiii flint- with hi "mobile
HatjsathAt
look." Necklines stood away from
the neck weaves were loose
both hemlines and waistlines plum
meted.
Feminine Leek
Thursdays feature was Paul
Parnes' "ultra feminine look." He
,.ni ii. (nr Hranprv and bleats.
VTCIIl AH w I J x
ij.tt f"orno(jiii' Hpsipnprs also
UHWir wmi e 1
paraded their wares Thursday but
they aian t power vo give mem
They just campaigned for good,
A.naikla 'SlJOllraWB akiltS."
aciiDiw I -
Mollic Parms, who designs many
of Mrs. .Mamie Eisenhower's
frock turned, up on Friday with
a "back-to-naiure iook. xms uc
Cheasty. But he said she oenea
Kia anAn IS am SIT naVIlEI J. HUllLCtlViUU
J.t K wi. to them
OtisElIvat
Largest Contract
NEW YORK, N. Y. Otis
Elevator Company has peen
awarded the largest elevator
contract in history in aou
oi,.. tnr th ooeratorless
transportation aystem In the
60-story central office building
of The cnase Mannauan jd
tv now hnildlnor will be built
by Turner Conatf uction Com Company
pany Company in a 2y2-acre open plaza
In downtown New York City,
It will be the largest com
mercial building to be built
within the last quarter-cemury.
TVi fnnt.raot includes Ad ele-
trofnrs nnrl 10 escalators. All Of
the 38 operatorless, main pas-
ennerer elevofnra will hava the
latest type" of Autotronlc iDpera-
uon, witn automatic program
selection to meet changing
traffic natterns. Thev will be
divided into -six groups, with
speeds up to 1400 feet a mln-
Iff Th feicrht Vkltfh.rle si a
normally will run express to
I A.1 A nit. 9 J. 1 a
wic una men iocbi 10 xne
60th floor, but .two of these
special executive service, serv-
uwr in me Duuaisg.
ine main ouiiaing wui oc occupy
cupy occupy about 30 of the 2'2 2'2-acre
acre 2'2-acre plaza, but the entire area
below ground will be excavated.

COME TODAY TO OUR

BRUNCH

SPECIAL BBTJNCH MEXTJ
v Choice el ewiaplunentary eeckUB ".
Maaic by Laehe Asearraga nd Ws Me.
' An for euilf lMSj!;;.;-'.
Call Maftre d'Betel tor mervattena.

CAROL GREAYES
plays the piano tonight
in the Balboa Bar, 10 p.m.
' to 2 am: also on Tueav
i Wed. and Thura.

1 WHOPPER Maria' Halphmj
caught this 155 -pound sail-1
fish in Panama waters. It's J
record in the 12-pound class
or both women and men. j

was nloni the lines of a' "draped
' a j... nnii hnnnrf(1 the in-
ternatiinal Geophysical Year with
: 'tratAsnhern look.
iw. re "teleseope skirts,
Wack dresses, "ve-
ruptiinff eowns and
"little dipper" and "big dipper"
skirts..
fnuVIItM. dinner skirt dlDS USt S
I I IE Ubllfi Mip,i I,
little in the back. The big dipper
dips-, lot.
finale of fa
. .BBlu' "'I :"uh Frederic
.TeathJ molded ET& body line,
materials used were
remind,d himpf a Spanish and-
scape seen vurougu
mist.
Well. It Figures
Ifiuff VisI
Xn they looted a car. They took
w"r -Ii'Ini.tin machines worth
IWU v.u".".a ..
600, according to pouce.
In History
and there will be five base basements
ments basements devoted to dining rooms,
mail rooms, tabulating machin machinery,
ery, machinery, yaults and other buildhig
services., One bank of Auto Autotronlc
tronlc Autotronlc elevators will serve this
0r onlv. and Otia Elevator
Company reports that no otner
rroUp of onice puuaing bjcy-
tors, ever was scheauiea witn
the top floor as the mam iioor.
tr-.H nf the elevator cars in
t.hl e-rouri will carry 8,000
pounds, or 53 passengers.
Total noor area m ico muw
Manhattan Bank Building will
be more than 2,25Q,uuu square
feet. Each working day, the
elevators will provide aervlce
for about 15.000 people who will
work in the building, and about
10,000 customers and visitors.
The bank hopes to occupy the
main building early In 1980,
but the entire project, includ
ing tne piaza, proDaoiy wui not
be completed until 1962.
Pv coincidence, this largest
eievator contract comes Just
100 years after completion oi
tk. tint narfsenirer elevator.
which cost $300 and had a top
speed of ieet per minute.
waa installed by Otta In 1857,
not far from the site Of the
new Chase Manhattan Bank
Building.
1 1 :3d i.rn. to 3:30 p.m.
in the air-conditioned
BALBOA ROOM

SUNDAY LATE -RISERS
can enjoy that "-wonderful
wonderful "-wonderful combination f
breakfast and lunch,

THE BUND AX

:

, A f -'!- fit

5' 'It V' -'V

r

Li

COL. 1 AND MRS, ROBERT GARRETT Col. Robert W. Gar Garrett,
rett, Garrett, new commanding of f ioer of the 20th inf antryr Regiment
at-Fort Kobbe, speaks briefly to the regiment's officers and
their ladles during; the regimental dance held last weekend at
Fort Kobbe.. Col. Garret succeeds Col. Frank D. Miller. Mrs.
Garrett looks on. (U.S. Army Photo)

American Returns Unharmed But
Disappointed In Red China Trip

HONG KONG (UP) Donald
Jackson Blackwood, 24, whose dis disappearance
appearance disappearance two months ago be became
came became a cold war mystery, said
today he went into Red China out
of curiosity" but. was -disap
pointed" with what he saw.
Blackwood, of Cincinnati, Ohio,
returneJ by ferry boat to Hong
Kong this morning with his North
Korean-born wife and small child.
The Chinese Communists expelled
them.
T mi nriiiia In sen China and
learn all about it," Blackwood
told newsmen today. 'Now that
I've made the trip I am .disap .disappointed
pointed .disappointed and sorry." He called the
trip an 'irresponsible gesture on
my part" and admitted quietly he
had disobeyed a State Department
ban un travel to Red China.
Asked how he entered Chin
without a visa he replied,-"A rick,
shaw boy, a sampan man and 100
U.S. dollars." He aid he was fr
ried to the Chinese shore opposite
Macao fat the earlyhouri of April
28.;." :v- ..

BELLA VISTA THEATRE
THURSDAY, JULY 18, 8:30 P.M, r
BLANCHE' BLANCHE'-THEBOM
THEBOM BLANCHE'-THEBOM Metropolitan Opera, mewo-soprano
WILLIAM HUGHES at the piano
A rala concert sponsored by the Inter-American Women's
Club In cooperation with the American National Theatre
and Academy with the assistance of the President's Fund
for International Cultural Presentations.

$2.50

$2.00

Tickets on sale at Morrison's, USO-JWB, and the Inter Inter-American
American Inter-American Women's Club office, Tlvoli Hotel.

Satinai will carry you smoothly
' thru the ironing hour

Climinatos sticking,
pulling, bunching.
Yes, Satina makes your iron fly-cuu down iron ironing
ing ironing time on every sUrchcd item in your basket.
Mix Satina with your hot, re&dy-to-irod starch and
set just how delightfully easy it is to iron the
Satina -way. Yeur clerhes will look and stay crisp and
dean longer, and smell divinely fresh I
: Gtf your box of Satina today th
BIG ironing oid in tha littla packagtl

AMERICAN

He said the Chinese read him
a statement Thursday charging
him with illecal entry and "we
then lelt within five minutes. But
he said If it hadn't been for the
expulsion order he would have
stayed longer.
Blackwood said the Red Chinese
rigidly restricted bis movements
from the time he arrived in can
ton m il his expulsion.
"Th(v first put us in a hotel
then shifted us to another place
where I was allowed movement
only on my floor." he said, add
ing that guards accompanied his
family wherever tney went.
To Meet Twain
CHICAGO (UP) East is east
and west is west and 50 years is
a long time. Mahesh Varshoey,
87, Aligarh, India, is in Chicago
looking for a woman who donated
money to drill four wells in an In Indian
dian Indian village. Varshney would like
td thank Clara, PatzkP-who ;made
the gift ip 1907. r
$1.50

Rare Cooperation

Keeps Orange Day
BELFAST. Ireland, July IS (UP)
A two-government crackdown on
the outlawed lrisn epuoucBa
Army gave Protestant Northern
Ireland its ouietest urange way
years yesterday.
Police arrested 60 IRA sympa
thizers in raids throughout the
northern six counties before the
celebrations started this morning
and slapped them in jails lor Z4
hours.
Th snvarnmsnt atationed armed
guards along the southern border
with orders to "snooi ro kiu
unauthorized persons tried to get
across.
The Trish Republican govern
ment in the south, in a rare dis
play of cooperation, already had
picked up 100 IRA sympathizers
and stationed Z.ooo armea troops
along the border to stop Infiltra
tion. f i
As a result, 100,000 Orangemen
marched in Northern Irish cities
hntheroH nnlv k i heavv rain
and some jeers and boos mingled
with -cheers from bystanders.
The marchers, celebrating, the
iftm viptnrv nf-Prince William of
Orange over Catholic King James
H at the Boyne River, heard
speeches pledging the undying loy loy-aly
aly loy-aly of Northern Ireland to Britain
and the Empire.
Included in the" Northern Ire Ireland
land Ireland roundup was veteran Repub Republican
lican Republican James Steele who has spent
a total of pine years in the Belfast
jail as a political prisoner.
A police spokesman said the
rminHim was a "nrecautionarv
measure. All men detained are
well known for their Republican
sympathies. They are being held
for at least 24 hours."
Rplfnst wit the center of todav S
celebrations. Some 50,000 men in
bowler hats and sashes marcneo
behind 170 bands drum corps to
Fmaghy field.
At Newtownbutler, County
Fermanaeh. Northern Irish Pre
mier Lord Brookborough praised
the people for their "dignity and
restraint in the lace ot provoca
tion."
The strict police precautions
were taken because the IRA has
been unusually active in recent
Give Your
with

jcviiflii ,''oom V1-'
nJ To crowded t II
aajaaaajaaasaassaSavaVaVaQaHSsanBaaasae Wmm mmmmmtT
I
.... M,.

The handiest place for a calendar is obviously
the dial of your watch, especially if the watch is an automatic
Omega. For then you own a prccisio a timepiece that nevrr needs
winding and gives you the date as well.
The Scamaster Calendar doc all this and

.more:
rugged
'Omega
fry reflects
gfiiU over
tests

Accuracy, ruggedness and calendar luxury, these make the Scamaster
Calendar the most versatile and carefree watch you can now own t

Some: day yo will own an

I 1 Al I I ?

;."'VThe watch the world has learned to trust
. SWISS JEWELRY STORE, Chas. Berret, Colon General Anta.
' x CASA FASTL1CH. S, A panwna City OfficUl Agant. ;
DUTY FREE STORES.

From South Irish

Celebration Qiiiet
A
Her ud to todav was the tensest it
has been in 20 years.
Pnlipo iH thav ivnnlH keen nr)
their vigilance throughout tonight.
improved

I Hi,37.182 Via Eapafia ijjr

iii nil iAt

Pied Piper superb quality of ma material
terial material and workmanship.

RIGHT
led Piper last
provide ample

Memory a Holiday

the Omega Scamaster Calendar'

S

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Waterproof to a depth of 200 feet, its
case was developed from the watches
built for Britain's R.A.F. Its timekeeping

Omega's many precision victories,
the finest Swiss watches in the accuracy

of the Geneva and Neuchatel observatories.

Do It Yourielf

CEDAR JtAPIDS, Iowa (tlP-
13-year-bld boy was tofrned

over to a juvenile probation Wn Wn-cer
cer Wn-cer Thursday when he" displayed,
a chilling familiarity .with tht,
French revolution. The boy had'
fashioned a guillotine out of a box.
two two-by-fours, and a sharpened,
blue steel plate; The Wad hid a

'three-foot drop.

it's wise to give your

child the protection of Pied Piper
exclusive construction and design,
advantages and to enoy the
economy of lonq-lastinq fit end

looks made possible by
Now wear 2,
the date oa your wrist)
;
mi A tit mm ',
AmUUt m Slqkrim 0mt
mdUK.mU. I
During the past
decade Omega has
mote anufM.y
wtahliahrd aapta
wcotdi teas aey
arriat-vatch ie the
scored
con
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Two Special Races Set
For This Afternoon At
President Remon Track

v Another attractive race program is scheduled
to be held this afternoon at the President Remon
racetrack. Two special events will be the feature at
tractions. They are the France-Amerique Handicap,
which will commemorate France's Bastille Day, and
the First Anniversary Handicap which will be held

to celebrate the first year of operation at the local

racetrack.

TENNIS LESSON Sgt. Joe Navarra of Company E, 20th Infantry Regiment, Fort Kobbe,
Instructs a group of Kobbe children on the rules of better tennis. The youngsters are tak taking
ing taking advantage of the post's summer recreation program. Tennis lessons are one of the many
highlights of the summer program, sponsored by the Fort Kobbe Youth Activities Council,
which is designed to provide supervised recreation for the children of Fort Kobbe during the
school vacation period. Mrs. Betty Gann is the director. (U.S. ARMY PHOTO)

T i

--W I,,,

J?

l i 4tW

v. DON'T BE A STATISTICThis "disaster" scene is In Odeshog, Sweden, where 35 men, women'
nJhildren join in a grimly realistic plea for highway safety. These "victims" represent 35 per per-ion.actua)ly
ion.actua)ly per-ion.actua)ly killed or injured in auto accidents near the town, at one of the most dangeroui
settlors of a hiehwav linking Stockholm and Halsineboi?.

. 1
mm,

like a cigarette

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should!.-'.

liiliiiiiiiiiipiiiiil

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The 1650 seven furlong France-

Amerique Handicap is for third
series imported racers. Seven hors hors-p
p hors-p have been entered for this

race. They are Distwgo, Elko, To Tony,
ny, Tony, Dawn Song, Pavinetto, King
and Germanio.

Germanic Pavinetto and King

are the probable mutuels choices

with Dawn Song and Elko rated
dangerous. Tony and Distmgo are
snr. to hu the rank outsiders of

the race.
The rerjortedlv expensive Ger

manio has thus far failed to live
up to the high rating that preceded

him here irom reru wnere ne com
rwatcH atrainst. the best. This Ar

Kentine horse may be ready,' to

beein a win streak here that could

land him at the top. Competent
Chilean jockey Fernando Alvarez

will ride Germanio.

Leading rider Ruben Vasquez

will be a euarantee that Pavmet

to will give his best efforts. The

hefty Peruvian bred sprinter last

week was a creaitaDie intra oe

hind Scintillation and Blakemere.

Kins, only a head back of Pavi

netto. will have the once depend

able King Flores aboard, Heliodo
ro Gustines will guide Dawn Song

Segundo Carvajal has the leg up
on Elko. Braulio Baeza will do the
booting on Tony and the weak-

armed Hector Ruiz will handle

Elko's reins.

The first Anniversary Handicap

should make up in thrills what it

will lack in numbers.' f our of the

track's best will match strides

over one mile for a- $1,000 purse.

filiation, Gonetino and Melendez

have been racing exceptionally

well and are expected to stage a
beautiful duel. The fourth, once

consistent Surumeno, if in the dol

drums of a slump and would pay a

tat dividend U ne managest o set

home first.

Eight other interesting races are

included on the card.

Yesterday, the consistent Ka-

oir raced to an impressive one

length victory in the featured

$750 seven furlong dash for

second series imported thor thoroughbreds,
oughbreds, thoroughbreds, Blakemere was sec second
ond second and Embrujada third.
Kadir, the mutuels favorite,
returned $4.20 and $2.20 He ne negotiated
gotiated negotiated the distance in 1:25
2-5.

Blackemere displayed tin

usual early speed in sprinting

to tne iront leaving tne chute
then staved off Embrujada's
persistent, challenges but could

not match Kadlr's closing; rush

in me nomestretcn. janoruja

dfe faded to finish third, two
lengths behind Blakemere while

Chivillngo came on to finish
fourth after trailing most of

the distance. Opulento wound

up last after racing close to the
leaders to the final bend where

he weakened.

Jorge Phillips and Alejandro

xcaza snared saddle honors
with two victories each. Phil

lips scored with Cypress Bull
and Golden Corn II while Yca Yca-za
za Yca-za brought home Jipi Japa and
Kadir first.

I.uislto's $14 was the day's

ucav wui oiviaena.

The dividends :
FIRST RACI
1 Clybern $4, $2.40
2 Socorrito $2.60
SECOND RACE
1 Sera Biienn (nrhntaA

bettingj.

2- Bonifacio $4, $2.80
3 Display Song $2.80
First. Double: $7.40
THIRD RACE

1 Romancero (excluded
betting). .: ,
2 Cuca $4.48, $2 80
3 Giiacamoya $3 '

wne-t wo: sis

from

from

mm

ix

HURRICANE WARNING Hrricr Audrey went fce eaiy bin wind aa Am mw m Tea- ;
my Jackson stormed out of the New York Boxiof Cosnmiaaton office after vefuemc "omm won .!
handshake" with Floyd Pattersoa for photographers. Jackson, aprtmg a goatee d m seorietv'
headband, signed for the heavyweight champtoaaiua fight at the Polo Gsouadi om Mgr M.

Kansas City Beats Yanks 6-4

For 1st '57 Win Over Champs

.: tnilDTU ICxl

I-tipi iipa $3.20, $2.4,5

2 Goldeo Moon $2.10
Quiniela: $4 20

" FIFTH RACE
1 Don Grau $3.20. $2.20
2 Solito $3
SIXTH RACE
1 Cypress Bull $5.20, $2.80
2 Dagou $3.20
SEVENTH RACE
1 Kadir $4.20, $2.20
2 Blakemere $2.20 1
Second Double; $11.40

EIGHTH RACE
1 Luis'to $14, $13.20
2- -Dona Beatriz $16.60
Quiniea; $74.20
NINTH RACE
1 Golden Corn II $12.40, $6.80
2- GramiUa $16.60
One-Two: $250.80

NATIONAL LEAGUE

W L Pet.

47 32
47 35
45 35
43 36
44 38
37 44
30 52
27 48

Teams
St. Louis .
Milwaukee .,
Philadelphia1
Brooklyn .
Cincinnati
New York
Pittsburgh
Chicago .

.595
.573
.563
.544
537

GB

4

.457 11

.366 18',
360 J8

TODAY'S GAMES
Milwaukee at Brooklyn
Chicago at New York
St. Louis at Philadelphia (2)
Cincinnati at Pittsburgh (2)
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Milwaukee 010 100 2004 7 (

Pittsburgh 000 100 0023 10

Burdette (7-8) and Crandall;
Kline, Face (8) and Rand. LP:
Kline (2-12). HRs: Covington
(5), Crandall ().

AMERCAN
Teams
New York
Chicago ....
Boston .....
Cleveland .
Detroit . t
Baltimore ', '.
Kansas City .
Washington ."

LEAGUE

W L

53 27
50 30
44 38
41 40
40 41
39 41
30 49
28 57

Pet. GB

.663
.625 3
537 10

508 12 ft
.494 13 V4

.488 14
.380 22
.313 29

TODAY'S GAMES
New York at Chicago (2)
Washington at K. City (2)
Baltimore at Detroit (2)
Boston at Cleveland (2)
YESTERDAY'S RFsrrT.

"iNewYork 000 103 000-4 8 2

Sturd!vant, Cicotte (7) and
Berra; Portocarrero, Cor (8)
Morgan (8) and Smith. WP
CrorO-O). LP: sturdlvant (7-5)
(3),B (14)-

Chlcaeo 000 100 1002 7 Q

Philadelphia. 200 021 00x-5 13 0 Boston rmiranifli o i
Drott, Poholsky (6). UtUe-j oioiMOOnZf
Held (7) and Neeman; Hacker.r ,W
ttj- hmh tra's- n-,-.rTew.er .uo 8 nd White

Aber (9) and House. tj m.

derson (8). Lonnett (3), Kinaau

(4).

Cincinnati at Brooklyn
(Postponed, rain)

St Louis at New York

(Postponed,, rain)

GREENWOOD LAKE. N.Y.

(UP) P' Bob Woodall of Boston

Joined Floyd Patterson s training
camp Thursday and worked one

fast round with the heavyweight
champion, who is preparing for a

title defense against Tommy

(Hurricane) Jackson in Hew

York, July -29. WoodaD is, the

ninta sparmate to join tne camp.

NEW YORK, July 13 (UP)

The Kansas City Athletics won

their first game in 14 meetings

with the New York Yankees ths

season when they defeated the
World Champions 6-4, today and
rookie pitcher Glenn Cox joined

the spirit of the occasion bv retr

lsterlng his first Major League

victory.

Kansas City's victory, coupled

with Chicago's 7-4 triumph

over Washington, cut the Yan

kees' American League lead to

three games.
Hector Lopes drove in the
tie-breaking run for the Ath Athletics
letics Athletics with a sacrifice fly in
the bottom of the seventh In Inning.
ning. Inning. Billy Hunter and Lou
Sklxas each homered for the
A't while Yogi Berra connect connected
ed connected for the Yanks.

The White Sox rapped hard

luck 'southpaw Chuck etobbs tor-

six runs in six innings and then

went on to win on Sob Keegan's
relief pitching. Keegan took
over for starter Jack Harshman
in the third inning ana gave up
only two hits, including a homer

by Herb Plews, to grain his fifth
win. Nellie Fo collected three

of Chicago's 11 hits to drive in
two runs. Luis Aparlcio- also

drove in a pair.

Home-runs by Rocky Colavito
and Roger Maris helped the

Cleveland Indians to a 5-2 vic

tory over. the Baltimore Orioles.
Colavito put the Indians in

front with Iris 17th homer off

loser Billy O'Dell in the second
inning and after Baltimore had
narrowed Cleveland's marein to
3-2 In the top of the eighth,

Maris hit his 10th homer with
one on in the bottom of the

frame off reliever George Zuver-

ink.

Tom Brewer of the Red Sox

gained his 10th victory with an
elgh-h'.t effort that beat the Ti

gers, 6-2. Billy Klaus drove- m
two of Boston's runs with a trl

nle an da double while Ted

Williams hit his 23rd homer
with the base's empty in the
seventh. Paul Foytack was the
losing pitcher.

Rookie outfielder Harry An

derson hit an InsMe-the-park
homer and drove In three runs
toTlead the' Phillies to a 5-2
victory over the Cubs. Ander Anderson's
son's Anderson's homer, off loser Dick
Drott in the fifth inning, came
with Ed Bouchee on base and
it gave Philadelphia a 4-1 lead.
Joe Lonnett also homered for
the Phils while rookie Jerry
KindaH connected for the
Cubs.-' .n. ;-..-'

Lew Burdette scattered seven
hits in pitching the Braves to
a 4-3 triumph over the Pirates.

Del Crandall's two-run homer in

the seventh off loser Ronnie

Kline produced what proved to

be the deciding- runs wes vvr

lngton also homered xor Milwau Milwaukee.
kee. Milwaukee. Rain caused postponement of
the games between Brooklyn and
Cincinnati and the Cardinals
and Giants, 1
.- i ;
-Racetrack Tips

Race Track Graded Entries

P.P. Hon

Jockey St.

Comment

1st Race, 6th Series Imp. 6 Fgs. Purse 400 Pool Closes l:!
' FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE

1 Coronation Day Baeza. 115 Barely won. last V
2 Salero 'V. Castillo 112 Barely missed last
3 Rutilante S. Hernandez 103x -Lost whip in stretch

uawHi. i fj .. ji, jiuia 100 I mi (1 Mirnrico

-Finished strongly

a-i'
2-1
2-1

10-1

5 Soft Note H. Gustines 104,

1 ( 7-

2nd Race, 6th Series Imp. 6 Fgs. Purse $400 Pool Closes liM
2ND RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 Oyster F. Alvare lis Form mdicates r N S-
2 Dianallcla S. Hernandez 104x Poor recent races i ;'i a-1
3 Curale D. Madrid 107x Nothing in months V- 10-1
4 Cormorant F, Hidalgo 110 Second iu weaker neltf t- 15-1 ;
5 Encachada 107 Doesn't seem hkely f,lo-l
6 Ponton J. Cadogan lOTHas strong finish -X 44
7 Ocala Miss E. Ortega 110 .Improving slowly t-1
S Amatf -,.'r-tH,Hliia3 xcludcofcettwg JUmcti-

Srd Race a Nltive 7 Fgs. Purse $375
ONE TWO

Pool Closes S:IS

1 Presidente
2 Fllon
3 Redondita
4 Metto
5 Toxic
6 Pichoto
7 Fru Fru

4th Race

Hernandez 105x Good early speed
B. Baeza 103 -Should be close up
G. Montero 112x Ran well in last
F: Hidalgo 108 Nothins' to indicate 1
H. Gustines 113 Returns from layoff
A. Vasquez 110 Early speed only
J. Avlla 113 Has strongest finish

1 v.

15-1
a-i,
M
15-1
4- 1
5- 1
32

E" Natives 6 Fgs. Purse $275

QUINIELA

1 Folletito H. Gustines 110 Usually close up
2 Golden Wonder G. Mon. HOx Way down in class
3 Daniel G. Ramos 103xRan well in .last

4 Linda Susy R. Crdstlan 110 Form indicstes"

Hernandez 102x Could surprise.1 ;
H. Ruiz 108 Good early speed

a. juaeza 100 wui be close up

Pool CJoses 2:JI

s-i

5 Soberano S.
Tinela
7-Vilma Ps
8 Henco

i-i
31

3-1

F. Alvarez llfi Excluded from bettiagf J

5th Race "A-B" Natives I MilePurse $500 Pool VlimitM)
1 Lady Edna B. Baeza 110 -rCould be runnerup "fs-1'.
2 Argyla F. Alvarez 110 Racing -to' best form" "V1 w'
3 Don Brlgido D. 'Cortes ''110 Less'weig1its:. if lst';.-i,': "Vi-l-"-

4 Esteban R. crisuan lis By far jhe best '-v::-l-i

6th Race "Special" Imp. Fgs.Purso $650 Pool CIooss 3:43

IRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE

tacx (9-8. HR: Williams (23)

... ll-Coronation

wasnington 002 001 1004 S 2 2-Oytr
Chicago 2O0 022 01X-7 12 Sj3-Fr,PW
Btobba. Cleveneer () nvA 4.Limla Sutv

K7) and Fifegerald; Harshman, 5-Esttban

Keegan (3) and Moss, Batter (7.'-P9
WP: Keegan (5-3). LP- Stobbs 7-Pbrro Jl
(2-13). HR: Plews (1).' ,8-Taowa
t j It-Cermamo
Baltimore 000 000 020 2 6 0 M-Mtlendos

Cleveland 020 000 12x 5 7 1
O'Dell, Zuvertnk (8) and Tri-

andos; Mossl, McLish (8), Nar Nar-leskl
leskl Nar-leskl ( and Brown. WP; Mossl
(7-2). LP: O'Dell n-j); HR's:
Colavito (17), Maris 10)

By CONRADO

Day

')

Rirtilante

Dianalicia

- RxJoodrt

Vilwa P

Lady Edna
Colmade

;Abme
Dswm Snf
Scintillation

1 Miss Patience A. Gonza. 100 Is in-and-outer '-ih :
2 Claracha H. Gustines 106 Will score soon v'jj;
3 Fudge Gdrl A. Vasquez 115 Form udicstes .j
4 Mlkel A. Ycaza 110 t-Hss strong finish ":
5 Hostlgador B. Baeza 106 Reportedly good racer

6 Introduction K. Flores 115 Unknown quantity l i-'-'lM

7 Hunters Horn D. Cortes 108 Has music in throat; ; 15-1 i;
S Colmado F Alvarez 110 Hard to catch here ...' ." t-t t

a-i

7th Race 4th Series Imp. Fgs.Purse S6W TooT Closef 4:2t

2ND RACE OF THE IMJLOLK
1 Camberwell R. Vasquez 115 i-Wss never better

-2 After Me F. Gatlca-108 -Strong effort last

3 Febrero II J: Phillips 110 Can make it here
4 Aberargie D. Cortes 115 Form indicates
5 Very good A. Ycaza 113 Dangerous contender
6 (Plcudo R. Cristlan HI Returns from lsyoff
7 (Iguazu F. Alvarez 110 Has late foot

S-2'i'.
a-a

4-1
a-i
31

r.

Sth Race, "C-D"

, Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

Sports

REIMS, Frsit (UP) Juaa
Manuel Fangio of Argeatlaa
clocked the fastest time in Thurs Thursday's
day's Thursday's trials for this week end's
Reims speed! rice. Fsngio wss
timed at aa average speed of
121.35 raph. ia his Mssenti.
brcakiBg his awa 195 record of
127.09 m.p sv

Nat. I Fga. Purse .$4t5

v,." QULNIELA : ', ?;v -..,
1 Marcelita A. Vasques 110 Not against mese' :
2 Ocean Star M. Hurley 118 Returns from' layoff
S Naranjazo J. PhiUlps 112 Usually dose up
4 Dr. Bill H. Gustines 105 -Must go lower
5 Tanara R. Vasqnex 118 Sluggish start ia last
6 Joe A. Alfaro 102x Dtsunce handicaps
7 Tlngat R, Cristlan 113 Could make it now

t Rablblanco B. Baeza 106 Must eo lower

Hernandez 102x Fastest at geUway
X. Ortega 104 Poor recent races

Pool CIom 4:SI

Yoslkito

10 Radical

B.

v3i r
lo-i
EVEN ;
ao-i
, S4
- SO-l
4-1 r

tth Raeo 3rd Series Imp. 7 Fgs.Pane SSSt r- Pool ChMea I:3t v
ONE TWO r Franee-Ameriw Handiean
1 Distlngo H.' Ruiz 105 Aiming for payoff M -.
2 Elko S. Carvajal 108 Stronger field now f-l
8 Tony B. Baeza 105 Nothing to indicate SO-l
4 Dawn Song H. Gustines 108 Ran well ia retura r ' a t i
5 Pavinetto R. Vasquez 115 Post-to-post attempt 2-t
S King K. Flores 115 His strong finish ' g-2
7 Germanio F. Alvarea 113 Disappoinunent thus far 14

19th Race 1st aal.' tai

Pun $! v Pool a

Series

Imp. t Fra.

C:N First Annlversarr Handleap

1 Surumeno H. Gustines 108 Apparently lost "edge" I t
2 ectatlllation B. Baeza 104 la nght to fenish a-i
a Gonetino F. Alvarez 111 Ceroid r U the way 2-1
4 Aftlendes A. Va3aes 114 Form iad.cater . lit



w. H- A--

J"',
SUNDAY, JULY 14, 1957
1
the sttnday americah
lima

A

Biggest Promotion

Could

Be Staged In September

Would Pit Little Emil Lence
Against Big James D. Norris

1 v ? f '' Vi if

' NFW VfiftK JulV 1 fUPl-The

Liggekir promotional' fcattlft' In ring

- bislorvvicouKi De atageu hi oepiew?
. ber lipid Ejnil Lence vs big Jim

Ifs W, tipr.Tommy; 'Hurricane

jacKSOUwjicrnOTiHi'.My
On JuTv 29. the eccentric Hurri

cane iH to', to ,Mn the "heavy-'

rattersou'.a tire Polo grounds.' Jf
Jackson.npitls1 Patterson and tak takes
es takes the fltle the ta will be -set

tor me .ij.(Bi:E-jiMif ...vwwvw

Th- iansstW Jackson contracts

stipulate .that i -Floyd loses the
crown Jtdy &r he wjil get- a re

turn title shot at JacKSon, aepi.
17, at the Polo Grounds, That's
only six days before the big Ray

Robinson-Carmen osasuiov nuauie
woicht title extravaganza, sched

uled by promoter Norris for Yan

kee bladium, oept, a.
Would Lence go through with
tne Sept. 17 date, in case of a
JkCkson July upset? ;. : i
- .s i v
T Lovai Excitement
..i i-
; "I certainly wduld," said Emil.
"I'd iove it. I'm in boxing largely
foif -the- xqitement. I'd love to
match -avits with Norris in a com competition
petition competition like that."
Lence, only 39, doesn't have to
depend on boxing for money. He s
a-wealthy dress manufacturer, His
12 factories in the New Yorkt area
An m S3.oon.00O-a year business.

"We sell nationally to 3,800 stores er

in& sKops.'hc explained."f ;
" Will ne lose money on his Virst
heavyweight championship prdmO"
Hon, July 29?
"No," he said, "I may make t
little on it. The ticket sale is very
?ood -Wo'lL ilraw more than the
$225, we driginally expected.
And; 'of course, we: have an addi additional
tional additional 5175,000 -for television from
General Motors.'1. -' v
, u ""' '
, Radamacbar-PaHtrson
- '. :-! v;- :.. ,',-! wni-.i -.v v
v What is 'his reaction to the pro

posed Patterson itlei defense ; a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Olympic Amateur champion
Peter Bademacher at Seattle in

Augnsv.'3n ucase j Patterson teeps
his irtle in tne Jackson fight?

'in, not objecting w it, smueo

the7 smallish, dark-haired, oval-lac-

ed promoter. "Some people thin

the untavoraDie press coiuinein

OD if atterson naaemaqner wu
hurt our 'July fight, but I do not.,

witp it will neio us. iDeiieve

anything written I about boxing is

Dood for the sport uniess you im

ply or prove crookedness some-

wneie in u. .

Did he make money in Doxing

when he promoted Mondaymght
TV fights ftom 1947 to 1955 at
Brooklyn's. Eastern Parkway A-

rena vmcn ne owns;

No. I didn't," he said,.. out i

didn't lose much. And I was just
getting, into position to make mon

ey, when l was xorceo oui oi iuk
Monday fights."
Who forced him out?

'IM rather not comment -on
that," he said. "I'm not a knock-

j
' s
v 'f

-

K

I"
t

t

K

4

Ji;nM.,',
L

I

- OLD CURE WORKS' AGAIN Put k Yankee uniform on an ailing ballplayer and his troubles disappear4-as8obhy Shante hfti
been showing.-In an Athletics' uniform, Bobby Spent four seasons in agony with a sore shoulder. Tradedr to New York, tna
; '.liitnirutive left-handtr promptly found that prospects of a World Series check eased his pain.

Life of a Minor League
Worry, Travel... Maybe

Wife

Gio

ry

By JIMMY BRESUN

PANAMA AMERICAN

' v j, ..V" ': -y

fi4IV FILL YOlR NEEDS!

flswuunbsui. .

Brakes stop the wheels

BUT the HKtd

STOP

the CAR!

I

I s. ,.-

DONT TAKE
CHANCES...
let'''.

RETREAD YOUR TIRES

12

BOVER. O. (NEA) -The Ki

wanis Indians of the Dover Little

League had two runners on and

the kid at bat was digging to bust
one because he was the last out of

the game and the Red Sox were

ahead. 4-2.

The kids on the Kiwanis bench

were yelling for a hit more than

Little Leaguers usually do. This

wasn't just another game they

might lose. This was the game

that might snap's streak of 68
straight, extending over five sea seasons,
sons, seasons, something Little League of officials
ficials officials consider a record.
The Red Sox pitcher threw the
baU and the. kid at bat struck
out.-When i he did, Robert (Fizi)
Miller, an accountant who man-:
ages. the team, stood up and call-edothe-
Indians around hinu-a ....
mik ."V'.-1 "'-' f.s.'
Some of them showed tears.
Johnny Feutz, the ;piteher, for
one. Now 12, be had been through
a large part of the winning streak

over the past couple of years.
Miller talked to the kids simply.
"Don't be ashamed," he began.
"You can't win forever. I want
you to go Over and congratulate
them now."

That was all there was to it. If

you were to listen to some deep deep-thinking
thinking deep-thinking guy, he would tell a ter terrible
rible terrible emotional setback had taken

place or however it Is they de describe
scribe describe these" things.

But to Miller and ins Kiwanis

Indians, it was just the end, of
a 68-game winning streak and the
next outing would bring a chance
to start one all over again.

"It's all in choosing the talent,
savs. "I was kind of clad we lost

because' the pressure was getting
too heavy. The kids didn't break
up, either. I think the whole thing
winning and then losing was
good. It's something you go
through alt your life. School ex exams,
ams, exams, business..it's all competition.
There was nothing wrong with this
at all."

With the "Is Little League bad

for boys?' situation taken care of,
Miller went into- the baseball
workings of the winning streak. A

former Ohio University basket

ball player,, he thinks the pre preseason
season preseason bidding for players was
the most important part of the

streak..
"Its all in chossing the talent,"

he says. "We always came out
with a good team fter the auc auctions
tions auctions at the start of each season.

SAVE
More Than

NEW TIRE
COST

fvS ffS

v FACTORY METHOD RETREADS
SIZEi 670-15 7.10-15 7.60-15
PRICE: $9.50 $10.0a $11.00
AND . YOU GET A NEW TIRE GUARANTEE
- ''-'.''
UUst Quh Bcdjnwrinq $sbwicsi ;
.-REMEMBER... A TIRE CAN.SAVE YOUR LIFE!
" TRANSISTHMiXN HIGHWAY I TEL. 3-1 501
BUY NOW PAY LATER!

y a -to
f i V,

.

WHEW! Jimmy Schilling
struck out'31 consecutive bat batters
ters batters in two faitiM in the
Waterloo, 111., Bantam League.

We look over the boys and come
up with the good ones.

"We do a few' different things

than most in our practices, too;"

he says. We don t put in more

time than the average two hours

mght- three tunes week be

fore, the season, then one Dractice

every ticicr weea. : ounngi lie sea

son; But when we practice we go
in for,.a Jot of things that show up
during n game. .. ft-
"Play situations, for .example.
We'll put. runners on base during
an intra-squad game, then have
somebody hit the ball. The fielder
starts learning where to throw
and what to remember. In a game
he does it automatically. We don't
throw to the wrong base so much."

By AL DeSANTIS

SCHENECTADY, N-Y. (NEA)

A half dozen oretty gals were

crteH Hn the first row of the re

served seat" section along the first

base lii.e at Schenectaoy taoium.
Thev were baseball wives, nomads

traveling wherever their men were

trying to get lootnoia m organis organised
ed organised baseball. The' atmosphere ap ap-na.roH
na.roH ap-na.roH rnmnletelv relaxed, but

th criris wfrpn't fooling anyone.

h n-h win nlavine the game with

her hUbband.' glorying in his hits,

suffering througn nis siriKeuum

and errors, cringing tnrougn je

ria.u .A i a nrettv cooa Drana

t h.cahaii hut this is.the bushes.

not the majors. The gals realize

it. They leain soon enougn inai

rent. fO(;d and ClOtBing' COSis me

am fi.r maior and minor leaguer.

That minor league pay evaporates
quickly. That bus rides and in-

coonntv on en mate iiieu ui

rfov Th i of necessity, is tne pre'

in t, the nliish maior league

life. If the player makes it, the
grind was- worth it .If he doesn t,

he's wasted a half-dozen years ne
could have, stent in .-other, fields

souauymg msauvwe. -,.,,

unw DO THE GIRLS FElL a-

bout this profession which gives
man .tnh wi'v. until better play-

ilnnt. the daily spectre

nt nnpmnlovnient? The immedi

ate release which could catch
them dead, brpke, hundreds of
miles from home?

....
The girls wrap it up as neatly as

, hnlito narlcafffi ."What S gOOd

enough for' our husbands is good
enough for us. They want to be
major league ballplayers and we
encouraKe them. They love base

ball. It wouldn't be lair ior us u wei
.u.i th. i!ohtpst lack of con-

fidence in their, ability or hinted

that the life of a minor league

wife can be ruggea.
The" baseball wife comes from
Where-Is-Its like Moab, Utah, and
Collegeville, Fa., and metropolises
like Hnuston, Tex., to lead a sort
of pioneer existence.

Sometimes ner nean

into infinitesimal pieces- ana

ground into tne oust oi an oustm.
minnr ib0ub field where her hus-

band's budding career died.

BOSTON (UP)-Jinimy Connors

of New Bedford, Mass., will meet

Chico Ortiz oi rueno mco m w w-featured
featured w-featured eight-round bout at Me

chanics BuUdlng on Juiy 1 as

part of the "talent snow, boq

Berdahl of Boston meets utto
Smith of NeVark, N.J.. itf .the
other eight-round bout.

mm

By BEANS REARDON
Written for NEA Service
Question: A runner is trapped
oft third base. During the run rundown,
down, rundown, the man from second base
'aces to third. The trapped runner
heads for home, wheels and tries
to get back to third base. The
third baseman, who does not have
the ball gels in his way. The um umpire
pire umpire calls obstruction. What hap happens
pens happens now? Third base already is
occupied. Frank Martin.
Answtr: Tha runner always is
ntitlad to the base for which he
was haading in an obstruction

play. In this case, thn runner who

moved over to third base Is allow

ed to return to second unmolest

ed.

Q. What happens if a pitcher

has his foot behind the rubber

while making a delivery to the

batter? Artie Towne.

A. I i a balk.
Q, A runner tries te steal sec

ond base. The hatter foul tips 'the
pitch and ithe catcher holds it,
Does this mean the runner must

return to his base and tag up, the

same as aiiei s iiy? tieorge wooi-

stad.

A. No. But if the catcher misses

tha foul tip, the Tunner must mtum

the samaras' ht'Weuld on an ordV

nary fon ball. v-' qr

Q. Is there any time limit on how

.ong : club is allowed to, bring

relief pitcher into the game and

resum play? Frank Fiuimng.
A. No. but umpires most car

lainly won't tolerate delay. When
tin pitcher is brought in, he is al

lowed eight warm-up towt.

Giles Edict Makes Managers.
Responsible For Player Fights

' By NORMAN MILLER

BROOKLYN, July 13 (UP)

Puzzled by National League Pres President
ident President Warren Giles' edict making

them responsible for any future

fights involving their players, man managers
agers managers Birdie Tebbetts of Cincinna; Cincinna;-ti
ti Cincinna;-ti and Walt Alston of Brooklyn de

clared today they may be help

less to comply with his order.

Giles sent special bulletins to

Tebbetts, Alston and the six oth

er National League managers
warning them they would be held

responsible for any repetition of

Thursday night s brawl between
Brooklyn and Cincinnati players.

it s no good 'to make us ro ro-sponsible
sponsible ro-sponsible Tebbett said, "un.
loss they put in rule that any
players not Involved in the fight,
who come out on the field, be
thrown out of the gam. J
"I "say let the umpires, coach

ed and managers break up ;the
fights. Then there would be no
difficulty. Otherwise, someone is
going1 to be injured. If they put
in the rule I suggest anr I s'H

can't control my playcrr, then I d

De remiss.

Alston said he didn't see how

any manager could control his

players once a free-for-all breaks
out.

"What am I supposed to do if

someone pokes one of my Dlav-

ers?" He asked. "Am I suddos-

ed to tell my player not to reta retaliate
liate retaliate beause I'm to be held responsible?

I can talk to my Dlavers." Al

ston added, "but after that what

can I do. What can any manager

do when there are 50 players run running
ning running for each other"
All was peace and harmony be between
tween between the Dodgers and RotUegs
last night in their game at Jersey
.City, NiJ;.
' The only casualty from Thurs Thursday's
day's Thursday's figbt was Redleg third base baseman
man baseman Don Hoak, who was! missing
from the : lineup" because f- two
swollen fingers on his rigTSfTiartd.
Hoak, who was flatten fhurt fhurt-day
day fhurt-day night, by Charley Nal,4id
originally vowed to "get". tho
Dodger infiolder but "coolodfl'
after dies levied alOO fines- at
both along with Raul Sanehet' of
tho Rodlegs and Junior GUIiam
of tho Dodgers. Tho NX prel prel-dent
dent prel-dent also warned Hoak Annual
carrying out bis threatonod-Trf.
prisal'. against Naal. -i
"I had a talk with Hoak ontfie
and I advised him not V ,jgo
through, with his threat," Tebbetts
revealed '1 told him It would
him in a bad-lieht."

i Hoak, who took batting' practice

but found he could not proper; y
grip the bat, had nothing more
to say, about the fracas, .Hc-sat
stonily in the dugout beforeJie
game and dressed quickly and Jft
following the completlon'of -the
contest.
Prior to last night's game "Al "Alston
ston "Alston held a meeting in the Dodg Dodgers'
ers' Dodgers' clubhouse and told his play

ers to go out and play "as if ,n,q ,n,q-thing
thing ,n,q-thing had happened." He caution cautioned
ed cautioned them to make sure they did

not start anything, but he pointed.

out he did not expect them to back
off if the Redlegs started any
trouble with them.

CLEMSON, S.C. (UP) Emil

Zager, promosing Clemson foot

ball player, has notified the uni

versity he broke his leg in a,

baseball game at his home town

of McKeesport, Pa., but said he

is hopeful the leg will be mended
by Sept. 21, when Clemson opens
its schedule against Presbyterian.

z 1

DISCUS DARLING Revealing that she is in good shape -for
the platter-tossing season, 18-year-old Ann Morgan makes i ,'
like a windmill. A commerce student. Miss Morgan gets away t
from the typewriter to train with the Spartan Ladies Ath-;
letic Club team in Richmond, England. She is easy to watch. V'

.
1

TENNIS ANYONE ? Karol
; i Fageros wears rather itar-,
tlini outfit attending the ever
'. aeaa reception of the Interna-
tional Lawn Tennis Club, held.
m connection, with- tho All-.
England Championships at.
Wjmbledoo. Tho American girl
does full jifeuce.to the suit.

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

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IttORAZAN"
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July l
'. July 27
August S
August 1
and Chilled Caro

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July 1!
July
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CRIST08At 2121 : PANAMA" 2-?904
' i



1 i
t
1
i
" 1 1
1
k
7 AN INDEPENDENT, DAILT NEWSPAPER 5 jV'', i '" I ; SPNDATf, JUtYX'lfr
THE PANAMA AMERICAN n
r AGE EIGHT
mtaarU uM HM
. THIS SPACE IS FOR. SALE t;.
v FOR, INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-074(T , ?
'mm- ) OKI';
i

Ml

I 1 "I"

ajBaBkaar ajsvaajr am 1 a. L 1 I n" nji.

4 ?

'
I Houses v Apartments

FOR INT Nw ehl. J bid
roonfi, livlnf-dwiins room, miiaV
rom potth and rtg. FHrniihf
d or unfurniihtd. Corner Pto
Cinconfanario and 7th Ayonuo,
Coeo del Mar (San FrancUco).
Phonb 3-3Q05.
fOR jlENT: Comfortablo ir-1
niihril imall Chalor at Bella Vhs
ta. Roaaonabl prkt. $75. Wio f4
Resorts
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and 1ari;
beach hauto. On mil past Ca-V
aino. bona Balboa 18,66.:
PH I LilPSr Oeoanaid Ctt9'
Santa' afa. Box. 1898
ma, ft. tJtf P Phon Panama
3Q877-t'a1)iil.3l
Dottie Lomour's
Leg Cast Is Cast
In terest Play
ESSEX, Conn., July 13 (UP)
Iff ft "cast within a cast"
at, the Ivory ton Playhouse
where Dorothy Lamour is
playing: with a broken ley.
H i" ..
The- actress, who filed a mil million
lion million dollar suit yesterday a a-jrainst
jrainst a-jrainst a Miami Beach hotel
where she fell during a ni?ht
club" act Feb. 14, winds up a
week's performance in a new
cftnMdy, "Rog-er the Sixth,"
tonight. The lines were re rewritten
written rewritten so she Is asked: "What
happened? Did you have a bad
accident?"
,'
Sh replies: "Slipped in the
tub. -I'll never take another
bubble bath!"
e
EING
INSIDE
By NICHOLAS C. CHRISS
United Press Staff Correspondent
ATLANTA iUP) Sen. Herman
Talmadge today found himself
right in the middle of Georgia's
political wrangling over the cov-
ernon'-race, even though he has-
i ")OKen a word in public re regarding
garding regarding the contest.
Just who is and who isn't a
"longtirre triend" of the junior
tenatoo was the main contention
of a new flurry between Gov. Mar Marvin'
vin' Marvin' G,Prflin and Lt. Gov. Ernest
Vatftfiver.
VaUrifver, considered a sure
candidate for the governor's race,
accosed Griffin of firing three
members of the state militia b;
cause- "they are longtime friends
of 9ett.n Talmadge and myself."
Qrrffin, who can't succeed him-seUaia-tiffice
and has said that he
won't have anything to do with
picking his successor, firedback,
Therer is no dispute between Sen
Talnlailge and me. We are long long-timerriends
timerriends long-timerriends
Whihs Talmadge, bke Griffin,
refused t4 publicly suggest his
succeaaor when his term as gover
nor., was running out, it was pop popularly
ularly popularly Relieved that he helped pull
airings for Griffin.
However. Vandiver was adju adjutant
tant adjutant tftneral under Talmadge's
fedministration and was a strong
supporter of Talmadge when it
appeared that the former gover
nor might have to oppose Sen.
Walter F. George in a race for the
Senate seal.
Giiffin maintained in a state statement
ment statement -to the press Thursday that
Lis only reason for firing Adj.
Gen, "Geo! ce J. Hearn and two

Georgia

Talmadg

aides wai because of a rule in his Quillian and will coincide with the
administration against "politick- National County Commissioners
ing in office." Asn. meeting here.
Grff ji'a statement said that Sources at the capital say Grif Grif-ffeara.
ffeara. Grif-ffeara. Brig Gen. Homer Flynnj fin is "quietly supporting" Law Law-aneV
aneV Law-aneV Col. Charles T. White were1 son.

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
1 leeni rWFortusM" for today 'rem the stan, write la the letters
f the alphabet earroopoading to the numoraie aa tho fca f the aetre aetre-kaaical
kaaical aetre-kaaical aohad ta wtuch yi m bora. You will find k fon.
Yl 1 1 J ( 7 I t llll 1111 U IS U 17 II H M Jl U M 14 U,H

atCDIrOMI JK IMMOPOtSTU V W X Y I

.JAH.n- I 18 5 17 2a 6 14 20 4 5 12 T 8 20 1
yTtyto
lia.21. 20 lt 1 22 6 12 4 18 3 21 lt lt 19 14
aua,g
ataa.il- j i 18 S 21 12 4 5 J 1 15 14 1
a,2l. 12 21 24 II II t 1 21 It 12 IS 1 t 14 7
'Maria
U 16 IS 5 li J ll 11 II J li 1 20 14 14
''wan
" JUNE 12- t 11 U i lt 11 1 12 1 lt-21 14 S lt
ZhZTiT 20 14 16 lt 25 20 21 1 22 26 22 lt It
UO. It
;m.21- I jf. 2 U 21 20 14 12 4 lt 14 15 23
JW.
itn.14. u 21 24 21 U 25 1 14 4 15 12 15 18 20
OO. 21U7 114 1tilltattl4 7
. n
2 21 It t 14 It lt lt 21. S 8 4 2
- 93C 99 '
i muu.i 20 1 U 14 14 t 1 26
taw- n

ATTENTION. 0, 1.1 Juar built
modem furniihod apartment,. I,
2 bedroom, hot, cold watar.
Phono Panama 3-4941. ., V
FOR RENT-Spaeioo tw-bedf
room unfurnished apartment" in
fin residential dictrict, Riviera
.Building, Call Panama 2-1661
'during offic hours.

..FOR RENT Furnished apart?
.itiants of 1 and 2 bedrooms on
thp main. Corner 11th St., Par Par-.qu
.qu Par-.qu Lefevre. Phone 3-4818.
FOR RENTi -il -bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, independent -wash ,tubsk
Jose de Fabrofa Ave.- No. 12,
' Pasadena.
FOR RENT. 1 -bedroom apart apart--
- apart-- me,nt( furnished,'; living dining
room, spare room, modern con conveniences.
veniences. conveniences. Via ijeliiirio Porras
No-.tj, San Francisco.
FOR RENT2-bedroom apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Justo Arosemena Avenue
3711. Inquire 37th Street No.
4-23.
FOR RENT: Apartments, good
location. Bedroom, dining-living
room, kitchen and bath, $70 a
month. For more information call
3-3318 Panama or 3-3217 Cris Cristobal.
tobal. Cristobal. FOR RENT: In new chalet, living-dining
room, bedroom, bath bathroom,
room, bathroom, kitchen, garage. "Urbani "Urbani-aacion
aacion "Urbani-aacion Los Angeles." Phona 3 3-3199.
3199. 3-3199. FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living-dining room, ga garage,
rage, garage, etc., hot water, chalet.
Phone 2-4848 or 3-1848 after
6 p.m.
FOR RENT: Furnished 2-bedroom
apartment (proper for a
bachelor). 168 Via Belisario
Porras.
FOR RENT: Wilcox Apart Apartments.
ments. Apartments. Park's front. New Cris Cristobal,
tobal, Cristobal, garage facilities.. P.O. Box
630. Phono 877, Colon.

Political Wrangling

In The Middle
fired because "their political ac
tivities interfered with their!
jobs."
While White was openly sup supporting
porting supporting Vandiver, Hearn denied I
"playing politics" while in' office.
All three men are close to the
Lieutenant governor.
"The state should be entitled to'
a sound military department,"!
Griffin's statement said, "and not
a political one Any other depart department
ment department which becomes a political
beehivi will receive the same
treatment."
Talmadge, reached in Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, said he was too busy working
in Con er ess for fipnreia inrf thp
South to get embroiled in the po-'
liticil battie. However, he said1
the tlirfe men fired are his
friends and that he appointed all
three to office.
Elsewhere on the spreading
Georgia political scene, Denmark
Groover of Macon, former House I
floor leader for Griffin, said he I
has changed his mind and will not'
run for lieutenant governor. i
in arriving at my decision I
had to determine a basic question
oi my tuture endeavors law or!
politics." Groover said. "While I
enjoy politics, its challengers and i
the opportunities . for service
to the state and her people, I have'
resolved io devote my full time to,
my law partnership."
Twu numbers of the' Highway
Board will throw an open house
for the state's county commission-
era in Atlanta next week to honor
former highway Board Chairman
Roger Lawson, who quit his post
to run for governor. The affair is!
sponsored by new Chairman Roy
F. Chalker and member John

LEAVE YOVR AD WITH ONE OP OUft AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 13-37 "IT KTREET, PANAMA LIBRERIA PRECIAOOT Street N 11 AOENCIAS
INTERNAL. OE PUBLIC ACIONES No. i Lottery Plaza CASA ZALDO Central Ave. M j LOURDES PHARMACY 182 La Carrasquilla PARMAC1A LOM LOM-BARDO
BARDO LOM-BARDO No 26 "B" Street MORRISON 4th of July Ave. A J 8L a LEWIS SERVICE Ave. Tivoll No. 4 FARMACIA ES1AOOS UN1DOS 149 Central Ave.
FARMAC1A LUX 164 Central Avenue HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. fa. de la Ossa Ave. N. 41 POTO DOMY Junto Aroaemena Ave. and 33 St. FARMACIA
VAN-DER-JIS 60 Street No. N FARMACIA EL BATURRO Farouo Letivr I Street a FARMACIA "SAS" Via Porrae 111 ) NOVEDADES ATHIS Beside
the Bella Vista Theatre. ., .:",,.,, : i.

Automobiles
FOR SALE 1952 Buicfc 4-door
Special, cleans Balboa 1777.
FOR SALE: 1956 Chevy Station
Wagon, 9-passenger, excellent
condition. Sacrifice. Phone 3 3-2390
2390 3-2390 (Crist!).
FOR. SALE: 1954 Plymouth 4 4-door
door 4-door Sedan. Phona Balboa 2670.
FOR ,,SALE:-f Morris Minor Se Sedan.
dan. Sedan. Phone Cristobal 1357.
House 623, DeLeiseps..
FOR SALE: 1955 4-door Mer Mercury,
cury, Mercury, one owner, $1600. Phone
83-5224. 569-B, Curundu Hts.
FOR SALE: 1947 4-dr. Kaiser,
$60. 1581 -A, Balboa,, Phone 2 2-1683.
1683. 2-1683. FOR SALE: 1953 Dodge Club
Coupe, tinted glass, automatic ;
transmission, whitowall tires, turn i
signals, 2-tone, radio, heater, top ;
shape. Balboa 2-1802:
FOR SALE: 1950 Ford "6" Tu Tu-dor,
dor, Tu-dor, excellent condition $350.
Call Albrook 4203.
FOR SALE: 1949 Olds 2-door,
4 new ws tires, duty paid. Call
Balboa 2-1397. Must sell.
FOR SALE: 1954 Ford V-8
Customline, radio, clock, 'heater
and overdrive, four new tires,
new battery, new muffler and
tail pjpe. Finish, like new, me mechanically
chanically mechanically perfect, 28,000 actual
miles. Leaving far the States.
Price $1050 for quick sale, fall
Albrook 86-6191.
TRANSPORTES BAXTER. S A.
Packer Shipper Mover
Phon 2 2451 -2-22
Learn Riding at
i PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding (V Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phone 2-2451
r by appointment.
LIFE INSURANCE H
i can y M$
JIM KIDGE W
General Agent u.'S
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
TELFVISlOkl
:LE VISION SERVICE
'Ullt IS JTUflTl-aai
TEL. 2-4S57
YOUR FEET HUBTT
trained Chiropodist will relieve
any .foot trouble, corns, eallaus eallaus-ses,''
ses,'' eallaus-ses,'' Ingrown toe, nails, foot mes mes-saae,
saae, mes-saae, etc.
Services "SCHOLL'S"
products
, Arosemena Ave. 33-4S
Tel. 3-2217
leading
CAMERAS
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
VISIT
OUR
CAMERA
Department
PANAMA a COLON
Across El Banco Nacional
LARGEST MONUMENT
PLYMOUTH. Mssa. (UP) The
Forefathers' Monument in this
historic town is reputed t be the
largest solid granite monument in!
the world. 1 at monument is si
feet high. On each of the four
buttresses at the base ia a seated
figure symbolic f the Pihjrim
prineipifs of morality, law, eduj
cattoa and freedom. -,

ex.

FOR BETTER
USED CARS
VOLKSWAGEN
Afency

Miscellaneous

: FOR SALE,- One -upright piano
with bench, in good: condition.
Call Curundu 6136 after work working
ing working hours.
,; FOR SALE:-!-1 Graphotyp mj mj-'
' mj-' chine, AddrAssograph-Multigraph
.Corp., Model 6381, AC, Model
RPM 1725. 60-eycle, 115 volt.
' I- Multigraph machine,' Model
. 1250, Offset, max. sheet six
-. 9 x 14-inch, single phase,
110. volt, 60-cycle. May be. in in-spected,
spected, in-spected, and bids obtained at the'
.United States Information Sarv-;
ice, Avenida Central 35-02, at
Garage area in rear' of building building-between
between building-between the hours of 9 to 10:30
a.m. Monday to Friday, July 15
to 19, 1957.
CLEARANCE SALE of Costume
Jewelry, Home Decorations, Lsa-
thar Goods, Stationery, Novelties
and many others. Sorryi Cash on- v
ly. MATMOR No. 122, Central
Ave., across from Felix Mad'uro.
FOR SALE: Leaving. Selling
furniture: living room,' dining
room, washing machine, stove,
refrigerator, excellent condition,
reasonable price. 60-cycle elec electric
tric electric plant, 110-1800 watts. Re-
frigerator. 'Claire" adding ma machine.
chine. machine. 1952 Station Wagon, 4
doors. Dump trucks, 4 yards. Vi
ton stake body truck, 1 947-46-41
models. Autoac Garage, 15th
and Melendcx. Phone 1336, Box
1109, Colon.
FOR SALE: Portable 5 kw. 120
v. 60 cycle electric power plant,
gasoline, complete with starter
and battery, never used. $550.
Call 3-1039.
WOMAN BUS DRIVER
ETNA, Me. (UP) Mrs. Lil Lillian
lian Lillian Hibbard is retiring this year
after serving 18 years as a school
bus driven Some people were sur surprised
prised surprised when she took the job back
in 1939 but Mrs. Hibbard said "I
figured if a nun could do it, I
could."
SALT, LAKE CITY (UP)
While workers were setting p
Mother Goose characters;: .tor
kiddie park at Lagoon Resort near
her ..five foot fiberglass image
of Humpty Dumpty fell off a wall,
had to be returned to thefactory
for repairs. jSi

Vivian Leigh Back On Stage After
Denouncing Closure Of Old Tatre

LONDON (UP) Actress Vivien
Leigh went on stage Thursday
night in a play in which she gets
her tongue cut out- But she made
sure "it was put to good use be
forehand. ;,
Miss Leigh, wife of vSir Lau Laurence
rence Laurence Olivier, had staged a one one-woman
woman one-woman protest against the closure
of an ancient London theater in
the House of Lords a iew hours
before she went on stage in
Shakespeare's "Titus Androiiicus."
Her outburst stunned the- staid
chamber as it had, never been
i.lnnJ ttifre
Miss Leigh, who "had' been sit
ting in the distinguished;, visitors
box in the seat occupied last
year, by Nikfta Khrushchev sud
denly leaped to ner jees.as one
noble lord-finished, a' speech and
another was.; ising to.C have his
say. c' X' --'-'
"'My lords, I want 4o protest
against the Saint James', Theater
being demolished," she cried in
ringing tones tv
All was: confusion.. Sir Brian;
Horrocks, ."whose''' official title is;
gentleman usher of the black rod
(sergeant at arms) tapped her
"Ha, ria! That SwMti
; atoinT

i
iswss Mo 'v I 4

Home Articles

FOR SALEs Desk $ IE, maple
. chest f drawers $15, 2 fiber
ruga 9x12 $15, 54" springs, in in-'
' in-' nerspring mattress $45. Phon
Balboa, 4464. v
FOR SALE: 11 -piece Chinese
dining room set $450.-Box 86,
- Balboa, for appointment.
FOR SALE : Mahogany living
room set, coffee table (glass
top); couch, dining table, tour;
chair, i porch furniture, Singer
sewing machine, refrigerator,
bedroom furniture, miscallane-
,-our. Lowest prices. Phone 3 3-.1587
.1587 3-.1587 Sunday 10-5 o'clock,
"weekdays 5-9 p.m.
Federal Jurist
,.
Nixes llewsman's
Conlempl Conviction
" WASHINGTON .(UP) A federal
judge has overturned the con
tempt of Congress conviction of.
Seymour Peck, New York Times
r1skmait who balked at telling
Senate investigators about politi
cal views of past associates.
Judge Luther W. Youngdahl
ruled Thursday hat the resolution
setting ijn ,the Senate Internal Se Security
curity Security Subcommittee was vag,..
Vurthtrmnre. he said, the Sl.0
mmmifee.'s oractice of asking
witnesses about past political as
sociates is an "intolerable' inva-
sion' of privacy.
' ' .
Youngdahl's decision was in,""?
with the recent Supreme t-O""
Watkin decision saying congres-
Sional investigating committeea
must have a legitimate totye
aim and must spell out their pur
poses to witnesses
Peck
recu iuiui" -rr-.,,
i.u 4k Canals sunrnm
mitte of miommunv -j.
n1rcT,

m ?'ZJU?Zu2-Z,.4 nvictJrea witn resident Eisenhower

party me.uuev j
ed of contempt by a jury in
YoungdahrsrCOinxuasimouiu.
shoulder and said sternly, "Now
you must gd." ,'.;
Miss Leigh went. The legisla legislators,
tors, legislators, after a buzz of conversation,
resumed their debate,. None but
mAmhnrs of the house "4! nermit-
ipri to sneak in the House of
Lords. i.
Afterwards Miss Leigh said she
felt she had to speak out. in de defense
fense defense ot the Saint James Theater,
a 122-year-old auditorium "which
is to be torn down to make -.way
for an office block'. '..
I erot so angry." she' said.' "If
they tear down many more of our
theaters I shall go and live' some somewhere
where somewhere else, away from Britain."
The lords decided to tear down
the:tbeater anyway.- Because it. is
am "obsolete Victorian, inconven inconvenient,
ient, inconvenient, uncomfortable playhouse,.''
.:;? "-' '- i''-
. Tragic Overturer
SAN ANTONIO, .Tex. (UP)"
Chester' J- Carnes, 4T of : Tulsa,
Okla., who was chaffed with
stealing a Stradivarius violin val valued
ued valued at $3,500, apparently doesn't
appreciate the finer thing 'in life.
Pohce said he sold the violin for
45.
Pl Said the was
Wtttr-akiinal' ."

SERVICES

Th FATIMA PHARMACY lo lo-'
' lo-' cated at Mercado El Ray, offer
'efficient' filling of prescriptions
-and horn delivery service. Phon
3-3416. .v
Th best dinner and drinks
ar served in our modern air air-conditioned
conditioned air-conditioned cafeteria, grill and
bar Hotislntrnacional "Pli "Pli-la
la "Pli-la S de Mayo. ,1
. Fot;, fast efficient repair service
.; -an all .outboard motor and -2:
a cycle, engines. Call LOWE, S.A.,
v phone, i-5411, alt work guaran
'teed. y'-T
vATTENTlONi Camboa Residents
TV Service, calls "on J TUES TUESDAYS
DAYS TUESDAYS ONLY $6,50. Las Cum-.
bres residents on THURSDAYS
; (ONLY $6.50. Forr Kobbe calls
on WEON ES0A YS ONLY
$5.50. Local area tails continue
at $3.50. Phone' U.S. Television
.Panama 2-4616.
Tired of the runaround with your
present electrical appliances re repair
pair repair service. Try LOWE, S.A.,
phone 3-5411 for good service.
All work guaranteed'.
"-
'. t ft ( a t
gKlCtflll MllllClAr
- OIHJIQII IMIIIIJiCl
Ends Official Visit;
Will Tour America
WASHINGTON Tnlw n yttp.
; Pakistan Prune Minister Huseyn
Shaheed Suhrawardy- ended his
Capital visit today and departed
on two-week tour of America's
wide-open spaces and some of its
most crowded cities
.
Seeing Mm off t Wasmngton
Nationa, Air rt Se(.r,t!ir' flf
States Dulles assured Suhrawardy
that the United States and Pakis-
, i 1 1 ...
. e o umca
in hand." 1
V
The Prime Minister Ts confer'
- and other too official durinf his
three-day visit in Washington
Eisenhower and Suhrawardy, in
a joint communique released by
the White House, reaffirmed their
"determination to support and
strengthen the systems of collec
tive security forged in Asia "the.
Southeast Asia Treaty and Bagh
dad Pact.
The two leaders said the de defense
fense defense pacts have been a "power
ful deterrent to Communist ageresn
sion and have promoted stability"
in the Far East. 1
aV

I 1 I

CRASSROOTS WEDDING PARTY A ;hilch lit the 'wedding schedule of Eileen Cummesorw
left, happened when her maid-of-honor lost Ihe wedding, ring on the lawn of the Ovinmeson v;
home in Medford, Mass. A borrowed nng saved the -day. Th bridegroom found the lost ring
. after the ceremony. . ... .j ...

r
tafiflniw

. : J

s

DlDrT EXERCISE CAUTION A trwck driver delivering full load of dirt and apparently
paying to little attenUo t th wamiiig sign, .provides some welcome entertainnwot foe
U youna-sters at rece at Grant School, in Casper. Wyo. Th driver, unaware that the ground
had been ssftened by seTtrml day of fcgM rain, got too close to the edge si an excavation and
his dmnp truck got dumped into an opw trench. t ;

WANTED: Two office girls for
general office work. Write giving
. details" and' telephone for inter interview
view interview to "V," Box 134,. Panama,"

ill)H
1 1.' i. viM,i,;i.nl,..t'.ii1v,lrli,ij'l' imrtta,

WANTED: Belt-driven exhaust
fan 1 8 to 24-in, with- of without
25-cycl motor, .Call 2-4484.
Guild's Tryouls i;
For 'Janus' Set
ForVedaThiirs.
w ,
Try-out for fht The at r Guild'
next play, Janus, will be htfd at
th Playhouse in : Anconj &n:
Wednesday and Thursday eve evenings,
nings, evenings, July 17- and 18, at 7:30.
The play, a romantic comedy,
was a Broadway hit a few season
ago staring Margaret Sullavan,
and two versions one with Joan
Bennett and the other with Imo Imo-gene
gene Imo-gene Coca are currently on thjs
summer stock circuit. A London
production opened in April of this
year and is one of the hits of the
season there, t v
The cast of five includes three

v s iCVs (
f:v; Vfe -V

ill .".;... l j

Oilhi i sajL. ifWa.rf.J

CROUNDEO SAUCER-Chlldren's imaginations soar apace- ;
ward at plaounds in West Berlin, Germany where'.aucer
like the one in -the picture have been installed.
creations have entrance andexit doprs, slides and climbmg
devices. ''

i
v'l

i

'Miscellaneous
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A." DIABLO DIABLO-BOX
BOX DIABLO-BOX 121 !. CRISTOBAL. CX ?
STUD SERVICE i Wire-haired
Fox Terrier, pedigreed, AKC ref
istered. 2-3586. i W"'
STUD SERVICE: AKC registered
' Boxer. Phone foif. Clayton 87-
1 Need anything frbm the U.S. lav
a hurry? Call LOWE, S.A., phonf v
3r541 1. We will have it here in
less than a week. Our charge ;
: 10 ef tbtal cost,,-1' .
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE 135' launch, 60-hp.
' Redwing boat,-61 'Diablo. Sea
Dockmaster er Red.
male and two female characters.
The Theatre Guild production of
Janus (pronounced Jay-nus) will
be under the direction of Len Wor Worcester,
cester, Worcester, 'who last directed the
Guild's comedy success King of
Hearts. Persons interested in, an5
phase of backstage work are also
urged to attend try-outs. t 1
t
'
A'
X.
i
V f,



mmmmmmmmmmmmr

i Use Cheese And Hani
fll,.Wdmefli: World : :
nantenrm
For Appetizing Dish
IiiiIo i.ii r 1

i

15

Li

r

Ml

AROMATIC BLENDING of Mm and eheeae In ft klUet la appe.
tizin and at the same time makes an economical mate, course.
"X By GAYNOR MADDOX
V NBA Food and Markets Editor

y GAYNOR MADDOX
CHEESE and ham skillet is
something you should know about
We learned about if from Frances
Shaver Lauda of Port Washington,
N.Y., a breezy young mother who
loves good food.
She uses cheese ften, and pay payors
ors payors cheddar cheese packages in
cryovac, a vacuum-sealed shnnK-to-fit
plastic bag. Says it retains
the moisture in the cheese, also
keeps out .drying refrigerator air.

'. ''-i.u c;iu Pie LfTwelve slices white bread, 12
Cheat and Ham Skillet. VT . .... hftd.

(Makes eervingsi
One 12-ounce jean luncheon meat,
1 10-ounce M'ckageatural Ched Cheddar
dar Cheddar cheesefl cup"fine dry bread
crumbs?" V. teaspoon salt, 3 eggs,
lightly beaten, -1V4 upt milk.-
From wedge, of. cheese, cutthin
slices to decorate top ,of pie.' and
set aside. Grate remainder, and

choBJUncHBOBineattine or run

bothThroush toarse, blade of food
chopper, JBIeod with bread crumbs

.r,ri .u stii- ln aak and milk.

Turn into skillet or casserole which

holds two quarts. Top won weages
arranged in pattern; Bake at 350
degrees F. (moderate oven) one
hour. Serve in pie-like wedges with
coral chili sauce.
Coral Chill Sauce: Blend 1 cup
chili sauce with V cup heavy
cream and 1 tablespoon sugar.
Serve chilled.
- j I i '
V'BreaeVand Bacon Plnwheels

X (Makes 12 pin wheels)

atrin bacon. 1 cup grated ched-,

up as. w
t Trim the' crusts from bread. Cut

in half lengthwise.. Fry bacon ve very
ry very lightly until, only partially cook
ed. On each slice of bacon,-lay
two1 .halves of- bread, -lengthwise
(end to end)i Sprinkle all' slices
vn1v with tfrsted. cheese.- Roll

up end to end and fasten with tooth toothpick.
pick. toothpick. Lay on baking sheet. Bake

at 400 degrees tmwieraieiy uui
oven) 12 to 15 minutes.

vyparl Kf Pw.

lit NV i-X1 1 i avfl v v

Luxury for a small girl come from her own speridt beautv aids;
ftatterned after mother's. These brand new helps to good groom
ng atart off with bubble bath (left), an inducement to cleanli cleanliness
ness cleanliness and a glowing skin. Next comes a bath mitt like mother's
Jcenter) that's filled with dusting pewder in a gentle, feminine

fragrance. Finishing touch Js cologne (right) in the same innocent
fragrance. It comes with atomizer to spray a little girl and give
her the same feeling of elegance that mother gets from her
perfumes. For little girls who like to dabble in mother's lip lipstick,
stick, lipstick, there's flesh-colortd lip pomade not shown here.

By ALICIA HART (
HOW often have heard
"Mommy, please let me try your
lipstick?" ;; Ki,
Starched peitlcoaU and f riUy
party dresses make little girls a a-ware
ware a-ware that they are pretty.; And,
of course, on occasion they au
want to be grown-up. But, unfor unfortunately,
tunately, unfortunately, this desire' to bo dainty
is usually spasmodic And quickly
forgotten in energetic play
It's true, though, that sweet 16

rolls- around sooner than we ex-

Sect, and sound' training in clean cleanness,
ness, cleanness, skin health, hand care and

grooming," Jtawts is a gut every
parent- can give her child and
one that will bear fruit for a life lifetime.
time. lifetime. :" '; r... f'-V 'fi t: '
Little, girls don't appreciate be being
ing being told "Go wash your face!"
But cleanliness can he m ade at attractive
tractive attractive when it's enticingly com combined
bined combined with "grownup"! ,(glamor
aids. Making young ladies out of
romping children is a lot simpler
these days" than It omw was, for

there is available a brand new
line of delicate "pink and gold
packaged grooming aids. These
will tempt every little girl ; into
making herself clean, and pretty.
Delightful, pink; heart shaped
Soap and a bathtub filled with
foaming bubbles will discourage
bath-time groans. ; V
A hand-care kit, containing a
lightly scented hand lotion and
clear nail polish can be Drought
out manicure. And without being
aware of it,1 the habit of daring
for her hands and nails will be

formed in the family's youngest

glamor girl,

It's fun to let your littt girt

dress for dinner. As an aoaea

grown-up touch there is a flesh
colored lipstick and a gentle

fragrance that its makers: say is

Innocent enough for the youngest

belle, yet sparklingly femininf,
Try 'helDlntt Kyour child to be

conscious of 'good 'grooming. If

you rmake it fun for. her instead

of a chore, you win Dotn oe grau
fied with the results.

r

Teenagers wbe eempUlsi they haven't the time far r4 trm trm-tng
tng trm-tng ea take a tip trem this girl whe mends a pir mt rlevee

. uwr, tarn will (
ver beela. ankle aM Mils wiU a stiff brustu AM hcU ale
piimice stone for calluses, r. i

By ALICIA HART ;
THE teen-ager who's always. rea rea-is
is rea-is to go placea and do things, who
doesn't need I week's advance
notice to get ready for a date, it
the one who rates the most dates
sod the most fua. .
If she tets tuclt tl B0IB
cause she hasn't shampooed her
air, pressed a dress or sewed
- oa missing buttons and snaps; it's
b?d luck. -,
'Because that's the way a girl
learns that scraps of time in the
evening eaa be put to good use.

While her hair is drying after a
ihampoo, the can give herself a
manicure. She -tan do mending
while aha soakt her feet prior to
prettying them up for sheer
stockings and summer sandals. -.
She can mend rips, sew on but buttons
tons buttons and replace lingerie straps
while lingerie, is getting a lo-mia-ute
soak period in hot, soapy wa water
ter water
Then, the next time the phone
rings, the doesn't beve to stay at
borne moaning over the good
time she's missing.. She'll be all
ready to go.

Doiiet, Wat,
:'''

7 Or

ume:

t

ttsv ar whn. loves' really good

perfume but knows quite well that
her budget won't stretch to coyer
ft; can find her solution by using
toilet water in the scent she dotes

t i.nt Ptoensive as the per

fume and it isn't as-lasting. But
it creates the illusion and because
it costs less sb can afford to use
it lavishly. ... . ,,

The '' best way- W get the most

from her toilet water is to sprsy
U -Ton with ttt atomiter. This

makes a eioua .. or seem uii
mavh with her' aa she; walks,

without overpowei'lht; either her

or the people pear ner.

She can- bacV tip- her midget-

mvtnmcnc in loucr wv

by using dutting ipwdtr,1n the

matcning sceni. uu wm
force the toilet water and help it
to linger. And, like the toilet
water, the. powder can be used
luxuriously. ,--;-i'5;) ;-'.--. .,!

v Tnere's no reason,- of course,
w irl should turn shy when

someone asks her whst she'd like

for her tirthday. &ne can al always;
ways; always; name her -favorite perfume.

.ft.

BEAUTY TIPS

r H you want to look pretty .for
iour dinner guests, try to squeeze
I n hiifnra thev arivC. Even

10 or U minutes helpi. You'll be
turorised at what this brief rest

does to restore your vitality. :

ihatA esred for each

day has a far better chance of
surviving into old age than beauty
that gets a complete and drastic
everhsuling every six months or
so. It's persistence In weight wstch
in sad hair and akin care that

count.

- Do you walk front the late -er
the hipt If ft'a from the knee,
you're getting relatively little b b-eeflt
eeflt b-eeflt from your exercise and you're
looking ungainly in the bargain.
Practice walking iron Ue hip and
breathing deeply aa you walk.
; Since your feet are more dose
ryciKiftned all day than any other
part el your body, try going bare barefoot
foot barefoot for a short time each day al
home-, tt will improve circulation.

fJhid Sea&on & fPrintd s4re Stna

M A

n

at

ft'' 1 i

i f

mm

bx ;:iiiiif tel. ;" -i&m.
' V i.iA.f t V

m

0

mm

!

m: -

H .V'

.. ... x. i.,.. j. ... .... i

M,..t.i,'" i..t i-Jt M

!j. By OAILI DU6AI
v NEW YORK (NEA) PrintS.'
mall and neat and in sophisticat

ed colorings, are used by top de designers
signers designers this year for everything
from suita to dresses for late day

wear. .. j
"Lots of women have been afraid
of prints in the past and with good
reason. They were designed to

"go with everything" and conse consequently
quently consequently went with nothing. ;

Prints, this year, are meant to

be accessorised In line with the
predominant color in the print.

But the differenee is inai inese
prints are not gaudy and conse consequently,
quently, consequently, the accessories that
serve them can serve other
clothes in a wardrobe.
Neat silk costume by Hannah

Troy (left) has beige background
printed with navy raindrops, Dress
underneath jacket has molded bo bodice,
dice, bodice, squared neckline edged in

navy velvet. Velvet trim is re reflated
flated reflated on the jacket.

Full-skirted white shantung late
day dress by this ssme designer
is printed (right) with flowers in
royal blue. Waistline is banded in

royal blue velvet, has streamers
reaching to hemline in back.

r ri"t V.

illifeo

i,,j'. i.m. ii .nun.jiiin 'lima r:::;;.''.'r

. a .

tr i

.1..'.

1
,wt. hrom tha eyea are aa asset in small bathroen.

and-whiU loop-aOd-dot patterned ahower euttalna lsk rreaat

and crisp. Plastic curtain Mugs, Mack rer tsnna, wm

the other, add sioirel MM. Mat, irweka a
ut color aohafne. ..

By KAY SHERWOOD
NEW bathroom accessories of

fer riarnrativa advantages tnat

many homemajkers-will welcome.
Ever since the first- swan glided

onto a pastel shower curtain, mo

tifs have nppiea towaru we wa watery
tery watery or picturesque.
Recently, the restyling of shqw shqw-er
er shqw-er curtains' has Inspired designers
nf low and moderate' priced cur

tains to Droduce airy, adaptable

patterns that nave no connection at

an witn hiv uaas. miuu-buu-uui

patterns, fishnet aesigns, aeucaie
flnml nnravs: all are artistically

drawn in colors that provide a wel

come change of pace from stana-

ard pastejs. -
Black-and-white, for example,

lnokx clear and criso iri a small

bathroom. Belize, ginger and gold

tones mske interesting backgrounds

for brighter colorea patterns.

More than one mena or mine

hut used new1-shower curtains to

curtain windows on porches and
recreation rooms. New shower
curtain .rings in plastic are big
and boia-T-ilthougf they !fcome In

a variety- of "colors, I'm partial to

ur simuiaica loriuisc men

Both rings and curtains are tai tailored
lored tailored Enough for off-bathroom use
and upkeep of vinyl film is simple. simple.-'
' simple.-' Bathroom hampers, too, arsx
showing new developments. One
hamper now generally available ;
is extra large; its interior is par-

titioned with three, removaoia
canvas bags. Just think, how v
wonderful it would be if you could (
train children and husband to drop

soiled socks in one bag, white,
shirts in another and work clothes
in the third, 1 Another hamper I .'
admire Is available in several six-
es. It's semicircular in shape, ia
covered with a handsome, realis-,
tic marbelized plastic. This hamp
er, it seems to me, would also be

a. suitable aaoiuon to the xitcnen-.,
laundry to keep soiled clothes from
taking up, floor spaee near food

preparation centers.

For the powder room or guest -room,
a pretty combination of
Small hamper and wastebasket
makes a bid for apace. It's don.
in black metal with a diamond diamond-patterned
patterned diamond-patterned design in gold. So do -the
big towel ringt 'made f elas?i
fic, ahined up1 to, look 'MkrbrasrJ
and the magazine racks that can
be stuck on the wsll.

By MRS. MURIBL LAWRINCi
YOUR four-layer eake stands on
your- kitchen table, finished, its
hnrniflt Icins still warm. Pleas

ed with yourself, you are turning
to your sinkful of dishes when the
telephone rings.

cut vnire raturn the first thing

you notice is the smudge of choco chocolate
late chocolate on the, cake plate you left so

carefully clean. Next, you see me
gouge in the icing whef someone
hat scooped out a finger full, and
then tried to repair the damage
by spreading icing Inward from
the edges.

Ynu ffo to the kitchen door. To

Lfher seven-year-old apparently in in-I
I in-I tent on shinny ins up your clothes

line post, you say, "iu, were you

He doesn't turn his head. But

hla voice ia much too consciously

surprised as he says, -wny no,
Mom did you make one?"
Under your irritation at him,

oanic begins to stir. You think

with revulsion, "This child is ly lying
ing lying to me!"
Your problem is the panic and
revulsion that infuse this thought
for vou.

For like your own childhood's
lies, this one your son has just

told you is motivated not by am
but by his innocent wish to retain
your love. He has told you that he
has not touched, your cake because
somehow, seme time you have giv given
en given hint the impression that you
cannot love children who touch
chocolate cakes.

It is that simple. His lie is jus

ontcmaluna

Bari'i ft etirf for those flatty'
white rings -that appear when a;
careless guest puts, ft wet glass
down on a tabletop. Dip ft cloth
ia heavy soap auds and rub the
ring until it disappear!.
. Housewives will welcome the
new plastic coated wallpaper la

colors and pattern for eteTT

room in the bouse. Spots and dirt
sponge away with soapsuds and

- Never puf a eieak into a broiler
tirAMlv fraa --t rfrireraUr.

Tike it out at kast an hour be-teil euggests.

fore you light the broiler i you

a stesk with flavor. ; a

To be a really relaxed human
Kina sea to U that vou put your

self to bed early at least three wsnt

..-.. M-.lr VftM H't Ka rlSV.!

A tt roo've a rs of nerves re-1 Thst cabinet under the sir.k fre-

luttiri from ft lael of al- ttnUy ia jammed with seelest

things. This ia ft good time of year

to clean out those empty Domes

and boxes,- scrub the inside down
with not soapy water and put back

only the things you reaDy need.

Paner elioa are dandy skid bait

If yeu drop one, pick. It up. right
ft way.-

The silver pieces that da hot

hold food er are not used as ash

Best way to keep cresse from! trays can be lacquered to pre-

aeeumulatini on the wall behind vent' tarnishing. But it s usually

the stove ia to give the wall a wipe- better to have the job done by aa

down with soapy- water each time expert rather than attempt it your

you 00 the dishes. "-laoU.

t

A spot of grease on the kitahea

lGoor ass accounted for many a

nasty fall, wipe it off as soon as
it lands, the National Safety Coun-

Wbea you're toting bundles, car carry
ry carry bo more thaa you eaa see over.
Wnea you block your vision, you're
asking for ft f!L

If 'you want te get ona of those

shaggy cotton rugs really 'clean.

soak it la lukewarm detergent

suds before washmt at In hot wa

ter. That's to set the soil out of

that fluffy surface. ...

Hanging a picture ia the proper
mnt la a difficult task, at Best.

Donl make it harder by trying to well.

da it alone. Have someone hold

the oicture while you step back

to Judge its placing.

Haneinc two pictures v or I

trmm of nlctures too close togeth

er is Just as bsd as hanging them
too; far apart Don't Just read the

formulas; use your own juagmeni.

Never leave a damp cloth en ft

wood surface, tt will damage the

finish.,

One of 07 best ways to keep
an ovea from becoaini coated
with (Tease ia U wipe U down With

a soapy cloth sfter each use. There

are commercial cleaners inai wu

clean it. of course, out It isn't a
cessary U let it become that grea
sy. ....... n .

If the home handy man ia con considering
sidering considering building a picnie table.

be miaht consider using redwood

ia its construction. It's both rot

and. mildew reuauat ana wetu

mistaken,, inexperienced, un accept accept-able,
able, accept-able, but absolutely unevil daV..'

fense against your ill wilL ',.(

If you can feel this is truth, au

wish to attack hit lie leaves yoi&t

You can appreciate these wordft

of psychoanalyst Dr. Irene M. Jo-Tr

selyn in her book, "The Happy

Child." She, writes: "AU indiv'"
duals, including children, have 1"""

right to their defenses until more""
adequate techniques, for handlinj'''
situations' are available. Fighting Fighting-the
the Fighting-the child's adaptive attempts csi;.
be just as destructive as overae
ceptance of them." v .A
In place on the wish to deprive)' -him
of hit defense, you wish only..
to show him that he needs nne.
With genuine love, you will find,
yourself saying, "Why, Bill, yo.v
don't have. to steal icing as though
wanting it were a bad thing. I
lov you to like my : king. Next 4
time you want some, be a sensible) .'
boy and give me ft chance to
give it to you." ; k.

fU Wl.t I:..--,
A reader wants to know whaV

to do about snoopy neighbors who

always watch the goings and coot

ings of the reader ana ner fam family
ily family who live across the street.' -Lots
of neighborhoods have "a

snoopy family. There Isn't much 3'

that can be done about them hot :

to try to understand why they are
so engrossed is the live Of others;

ana ineo ignore uieir imjuisiuyfj;
ness. t mi
They must lead very dull and
unexciting lives, or they wouldn't,
be concerned about others. And

they must have far too much Idnt

lime vn iqvip nanus.-
Unless the snoopers sfe alssj
malicious gossipt, they are' fairly
harmless Eeighbors. 1 .-
Mostly may hurt them salves.-A
snoopy person always drives- e
there away from him ftnd puts

tiers At) their guard. ' V

Snoopy neighbors ftctuaily no
less than anyone else. AS soon a I
they are marked as eooeera.
everyone in the neighborhood
starts to clam Jip when they era
aroand. It's lust humaa nature t

try to keep inform stka from aa

people, i .--

The best way to keep r snooty
neighbor from getting under yo r
skia is tt feci pity lor-him. Ac Actually
tually Actually he deserves your sympathy
What could be worse than to re
s idle, or bmely, or lesd a J-e.
so empty that neighbors liv liv-seem
seem liv-seem mofft interesting than osei
owat -' ; i
(AH rixhtt feaerved. NIA tf

.4nce, im.) : .. . -

J



n
r- r
.' .v,"'"
" f 1"t i vvr' t A'
, J I Read sfory: on, page 6
luiuiiiieers idiie r cirt

nn: n n ... n n n v .m??.; 'v?

i lecroir Lopez ps.; iitt

m ',.:- m mm u

fcaf f I LVUIIb

i.

n
IS

i"

-r T- Dftfributed

- i

5.1

THE STORY Beth Shelton, mother of Garde

helton, the new "substitute doctor" at the, Bayard
Iinic finds the Stanfields. their next door neijrh-

' bors, interesting. Valley Stanfield has been planting

; trees to iorm a spue ience, xem says, uccause c
has been watching what goes on at the house next

he was

GASBfe glanced at the; clock

. at Kurt Lillard's cioc.K. He a won

it in a race a little brass name
plate on it said that he had. The
" Face and the mechanism were set
into a wheel of polished wood.
vKurt Lillard. had looked t that
clock a dozen times a day, until
that day when, .
In two short weeks, he'd come
to know that .other man pretty

t well, from the things saiq to mm
by the personnel and by the peo-

pie wno came wio ms om.
. "But Dr. Kurt. . ." he

constantly being told,'

And Garde had developed a
routine reply. "Yes. that was his

way. Now let's try mine.
Kurt LUlard was more consi considerate
derate considerate oi the mothers. Kurt "soft "soft-soaped"
soaped" "soft-soaped" those mother more, and
fed their vanity. Kurt allowed his
nurse to button his cuffs Garde
did his own. Kurt could be "talk "talked
ed "talked out of" things.
. Uarde was better at shots
the told him that. too. And the

Children liked him much" better.
Kurt.1 it seemed, like to tease.

Well, as Garde said, one man's
. J f ? J .U-

He butzed for the first patient
fify went to work.-
-here was a boy of five, a little
gtfjof 30 months, their limbs
were thin, their eyes were dull
and their skin pasty. The boy
had bad teeth, and both children
had sore mouths. It angered
Garde to look at them.
He sternlv lectured the par

ents. He mentioned their obliga

tions; he mentioned his own. He

uoted the present physical con

ditlbn of the children, using sci

entific as well as lay terms. He
stressed the lowering of resist resistance
ance resistance to disease, "You would be
shocked to have these children
contract T.B. or polio. ..."
VI sent, them here for those
new polio shots," the mother re reminded
minded reminded 'him.

GENEVIEVE COPELAND that

same week called to invite thim

to a party.
. The Copeland home was the
pink house at the end of his own
street, the house which Garde
had mentally named "Casa Ro-

sada." His mother sniffed at its

ninkness: she sniffed at Gene

vieve's extreme dressiness J and

watched the Copelands about as
closely, as she did the Stanfields.
; Now Genevieve said, """I won't
even bolher to ask your mother,
Garde but 1 hope you'll come."
"I'd be happyto. Thank you
Very much."
"All ripht. And Garde?'
"Yes?",
"Will i you bring Nan Stan Stan-field?,
field?, Stan-field?, you take Kurt's place in

so many ways. .
Now really? This was carrying

the thing entirely too far? As
close as she lived to Copelands,

Nan could have taken herself to

the party. And if she had to have

prefer someone nearer her own

prefer someone nearer he own

age. She couldn't be much oyer

20. And she seemed very popular:

everyone spoke admiringly of her.

His mother said she went places!

with 4 variety of men, of assort

ed ages. 1

Of course Lillard must h a v e

'
In History-

n lioard tcualnsie

"YEl I know you did But I
don't doctor that way, Mrs. Wotf.
I consider the whole picture, and
I try to care for the whole child.
I feel it is my obligation to point
out to you that these children
are not n good shape. They need
if tuir'i rnnrpntraterl care" and

Dschaos even then we cannot re-! thing and couldn't."

paQr the damage which neglect uarde rewrote something on

and carelessness have already the, note sheet so that Miss Sand Sand-done?"
done?" Sand-done?" i bach coul.l decipher. It "Should
5What do you mean, neglect?il try to guess what it is he wants
cjaed the father loudly. to say?''
oVlt's the only opinion I can "I thin it only confuses him.

form.
"T wish Kurt Lillard was here-"
"So do I!" said Dr. Shelton
fintriy. "For his sake and mine.
But since he isn't, -I'll suggest, as
treatment, that you take the chil children
dren children to St. Louis, to Cbidren's
Hospital there, for tests and care.
Hf 'make the arrangements."
3TBut, doctor. ."
tUl know I am being blunt. But
I55 frightened, and I hope I can
make you frightened, too." i
Could they die?"

iThey could. Your boy is about
reidy u start school. His first
CftM of measles could be fatal.
You've meant to be good to them,

bringing those kids' In regularly

ior xneir cnecss, anu uus cuuui cuuui-tion
tion cuuui-tion would not have developed.

I hate to admit ib but -I don't

have Kurt's appeal to wmen-"

The other men laughed, not

with too much humor.

f'You did the right thing, Shel

ton." said Cornel.

-TJa has ft hahit nf alwnvfi

doing the right thing," drawled

Ruh e.

Garde shook his bead. "It isn't

hard to establish that kind of

record in a couple of weeks," he

reminded his colleagues.
This time the laughter was
hearty.
- i i-XI
XI i-XI OLD Dr Lillard came frequent frequently
ly frequently to the clinic, a frail man, help helped,
ed, helped, by t bltck and kindly, chauf

feur wlm nnre exnlained to Gar

de that the doctor had "forgot oeen musr. dc aooui uarue s
hit memory Charles was strong age, i

and skilled in transferring tne.
paralyied man from. the car to XII
bit light wheelchair-
The r.ld noi-tor could not soeak. NAN was ready and looking ve

Garde thought perhaps that his,ry pretty in a thin dress of pink

over all memorywas intact, but
his ability to remember words
was gone. 1 He could neither talk
nor read -nor write. One arm
hung dead and useless; he had
some service from his right leg,

but at his rge it was generally
considered safer for him to use

the chair.

His f ice and his eyes showed
the zrea:i troubles -weighting his

heart. But be liked, coming to the

office, he liked this slight shar-l

ing of the clinic's work. Garde

was sure that he did.
He was welcome, and no both

er except at the occasional

times when he watched Garde
almost pleadingly. Then the new
loctor was, inclined to say, "Don't

worry, sir I know 1 can t take

your son's place.
He mentioned this impulse, one
evening after Dr. LiHard had
been in h's office.
"You're very good to him, I'd

AK.. ' Bn.W 111, 1 1 ....... .... 'tt

aay, ajui XJl TTiuuaui.

"The old gentleman has some

thing on his mind," Garde said,

turning over cards, checking

them with the notes he had made
while examining each patient.

As u he wanted, to say some-

By JEAN BAILEY

The ships that dock at Canal Zone piers, end trans

it the Canal carry '.many stories with : therrw; On" the

Ruahine's last Northbound trip, her passengers were still

talking about a .historj-making .ceremony which took'

place off Pitcairn Island. V 1 t

" It-is a Sl-day trip' from New with mal de men However they
Zcalan l to Panama by ship, -and' climbed" the rope laddera tnanful tnanful-the
the tnanful-the bleak little island of Pifcairn.1 ly, and the youngest, a gurl of eight

aDout. nsiiway aiong,is always at was luu, ot smiles as she landed
welcome sightno passengers-vTo on deck after being hauled up by
the isianders the-ships that pass! xope sure,

jnean much more. They Represent! They immediately s sett to work

tneir .one personal comae? wim tne trading their wares, and passeng

Making Ceremony G

' til

We guess, wrong of course and

that upsets him."
"I see. Well. ."
"Try not to mind. He's been a
really fine man in his time. And
this-thing about Kurt: ." Wind Windsor
sor Windsor sighed heavily. Then he
straightened. "It's odd, you know,
Shelton, how many people that
thing hurt! I wouldn't have
thought "well, of course, I sup suppose
pose suppose all such tragedies disrupt
life. Many lives. But here it has
been brought home to us."

"EVER since I've come here,
using- that other man's office, his

desk, his pen Garde lifted the
black and silver cylinder. "I've

Mr. Wolf. but.

Finally, he got his point felt very much in this thing."
i, tnrbugn to the parents, but it "D'you see much of tl

tot time and strength.
Mr. Wolf, a rotund man with
thinning hair, extended a. soft
and pudgy band to Garde. "I
guess you know your job, D o c,"
he said in a forgive all tone.
- "Maybe the kids weren't getting
1 a full weak. I got a little riled
af the way you came at us about
.. neglect, but I guess you're having
year troubles try in' to fill Kurt
Lillard's shoes. Maybe you'd like
a Hip un how he would have han

dled this?''

those

. Gsrde stiffened noticeably.

Wolf did not see.

girls

"A littla. They're right next

door, and I meet them occasion

ally in a social way. They've
been very kind." He grinned,
then tolJ of his disagreement

with Valley about the planting of

the trees.

"What'd she want to plant

trees lorv
"It wouldn't be well polite
for her to discuss her reasons.
Not with me who has to seem
loyal to my dear, but undoubted-

but ly inquisitive, mother."

Windsor laughed, and Garde

He d have salved us up a little suddenly remembered hi prim
wtflj hii own brand of sof soap.jry judgment that he would lil

loM us we were too' good to the

kids, that we did too m u c h
Wings like that. See?"
"I see," said the other doctor.
'Sow i hope you'll keep that ap-

pwntment tomorrow at

like

this man least of the three clinic

doctors. He had never been more
mistaken! Windsor was a prince.
Dr. Windsor put his crepe soles
in th flnnr 41Hi1 tAlH m vnii'ri

Chil-jiove to lay paving atones this eve-

nincr riswtAr Tt enm ,h. tallrAjf

Obv sure we'll drive down to- in Z

Bluu ra u ,wcr. a-uri;, club the other night and that you
Wouhf he have gone?" askedTvery talented."
' Cff.?0 ear)?"1?: ... "Vfviipect her flattery as much

i oifh VT a i0M Mo-jftur account of it" Gar-

mc .w u. fde wrou a kst sentence upon his

. ''heet of note. "It may get the

i w cioc. ne weni on njijy ,nJ your patio BO BO-U
U BO-U the Uff meeting in the doc whtrt -tors'
ioucge. Dr. Cornel had an!
emergency problem, which the '"Ah, but il can get you steak,"
men discussed, end handled. Gar-j Windsor reminded him. "And me
d thought it expedient to men- too, because Hazel told me to
tiofc his natter with the Wolfs. ; bring yi home this evening." :
- ,-rhe iather told me that Lil-j. Garda laughed helplessly and
lard would have handled the; got up from his chair. "TTl bet

matter diiferenUy."-, one of you has already called

and white stuff: a huge rose was

pinne. at her waist, white beads
were at her throat, with anoth another
er another row -of them across the crown

or hec head. "1 feel one just has
to wear pink to go to Genevieve's,"
she told Garde gaily as they walk

ed along the street.
A dozen fine cars were lined In
ihe Copeland drive, and the brrr
of voices reached Nan and Garde
before they reached the front
door: '"
"What'll : happen if we don't?"

said Nan in Garde's ear.

"You don't get any food, 'he,
assured her.
"Heavens, don't let that hap-l

pen here!"

A butfet table was set up there,

and the guests were all gathered
out on the terrace. Genevieve and

Howard came forward to greet

them; glasses were thrust into

their hands, and tne copeland

daughter, Patty, was Introduced

to the new doctor.

Also, three grandchildren were
pointed out as possible future pa patients
tients patients Garde looked thoughtfully .aft .after
er .after this slender, smart looking
daughter of the Copelands. Moth

er of four small children she
might have served as a model

for anv artist doing a picture of

smart sophistication Well as Gar

de knew big families were the
fashion among today's young peo

ple.

All four ol the clinic doctors
were guests, Ruble wearing the
Bermuda .shorts which Garde's

mother had noticed. He looked ve

ry well in them, too, as he sat

with Tom Sardozie upon xne low,

ivy grown wall which eclosed 'the
terrace.

When dinner was announced,

Garde rent to Nan's side.

"Yon mean. Bill Marquardt

demanded of her, "that, you had
to have an escort to wak you 200
yards''

Nan 'aid rer fingertips on oar-

de's arm. "I know, (Bill," she said
earnestly, "but what girl would

not? Look at him! I wouldn t trade

him for Gregory Peck!"

rest of the world.

Shps cannot dock at Pitcairn
since there is no suitable har

bor, so they lay to offshore and the
islanders come aooard in lifeboats

to make cash sales of fruit, plait
od baskets and carved wooden cu

rios, and to talk shyly with these

people who speak the same Brit-I

isn language, dui wnose.Juves. loi-

low suc-i different patterns from

uncomplicated island existence.

voyage of the New- Zealand Ship

ping Company's B.M.S. r Ruahine,
something extri was added" Capt,

r, juougnceo. tne supper, had a-

greed to officiate at a presenta

tion ot first aid certificates to
grou of graduates. .

.Before 5 a.m. the Ruahine round

cd the, northern end of the island,
and in the light of the full moon.

curious.: passengers, who had been

aierteo to make an early rising,

were thrilled to see three whale

boats standing out .under sail to

meet the -ship. ;

As they came alongside through
choppy waters these descendants o
Fletcher .Christian .and his band of

.Bounty mutineers waved joyously

to the people on board. There were

many more women and children

than are-usually seen in the whal whalers,
ers, whalers, and seme looked a little green

too?; ., ....

"Youlf. be asked to loin the

volunteers; I expect." 1

He flushed. "Oft. it's a frat

"There's no need to be orry,"
Nan said to him. 'The volunteers
are chosen because Of course
they want a' list of dependable

roe"n. I'm sure you'll be asked."
She looked up, a shy smile of

liking for him curving her ,-lips.

,ily only suggest ion. . ." of. Mother and told her I'd

ferea Windsoi, then broke off as 'borne for dinner'

BANTER went back and forth
across the terrace, stories were
told, laughter was aloud, and Gar Garde
de Garde fastened to Nan's gayety and
watched her reckless gestures,
puuled, surprised and even a lit little
tle little schocked. It was not what he
had set down as Nan Stanfield's
line.
"I understand," Nan continued,
"that the dimple in a man's tie
is an rbosolute test of him as a
gentleman."
Garde ate a spear of asparagus,
touched his pink check napkin
to his lips and picked up his cof coffee
fee coffee cup. "I hate to disillusion
you, my dear." he said, quite as
seriously as she, "but there are
gadgets to insure the dimple."
"I think it only fair to warn

vou that, modern inventions be being
ing being what they are," Garde con

tinued, "it wouldn't be safe for

vou to count on a man's breed

ing and taste" because his tie

shows the proper dimple.

I
Frank and Virginia exchanged
delighted places, but Nan looked
oddly at Garde. "You wouldn't!

spoof me, would you, doctor?"
"Oh, kbsolutely not. This

the ate of- Dlaitics, One caa

trust nothing. Synthetic tie dim.
pies, synthetic medicines synthe

tic love, no coubt. w
He broke off perforce: against

the sudden roar and whoop of

the town s fire sire. A g I
clanging immediately set up,

Ins cocker spaniel lined his nose

id a howl of agoay.

Garie had beard the village tire

alarm before and had marveled

GARDE leaned toward her. This

was more the Nan he'd thought

she was, her quiet prettlness in

direct contrast to the feverish ga

yety .which she'd displayed ear
her in the evening.

He took out cigarets and gave

her one, struck a match. In its

light, her face came toward him

out of the shadows, their two

hands, her glowing eyes and lips

"Why? his deep voice asked,

She lifted her head. "Why

what'"
"Why do you put on that act?
The pay, the brash, the bold. It
doesnt seem your style."
Her hands flew out in a gesture
of surrender. "I don't have much
choice.' she told him. "I .' don't
want people ; being sorry i?for me.

I think young widows-must' have
tc nut' up the same sort of defense
against constant pity. They too

perhaps go to the far extreme. .

era crowded around to admire and
buy the flying fish and birds carv

ed irom JMiro wood, kven this
wood nas a history, since it does
not grew on the island itself, but
must, be .brought., byywhale boat
from the neighboring island of
Hehdersdn. How many owners of

tnose souvenir will remember and
stop i, to think of "the little whare

boatsV fighting thruogh the ele-
in onto at.sJ InfclnH in I W n Tl n

aijivot auu wooing -jm tuc vdat i a
cific ,to 'bring that wood back to
Pitcaira ;to be carved? It isn't

every souvenir that is created un
der such torn antic circumstances
Meanwhile others of the island

ers and some members of the crew

were busy transferring mail, car cargo
go cargo and stores. : ', ?
Parkin. Christian.' IChief : Maeis-

trate of the island, .himself assist assisted
ed assisted in lowei ing dunnage wood into
the whalers, and in doing so he

had an accident and eut his hand

badly. The. ship's surgeon i took
care of the wound: hut when a hv-

stander suggested that he should

sue Kir compensation, the oatriach

.he is deputed to be 851 retorted

mat no only earned money -- b

hard 'work.

The ship 's main passenger

lounge, had been rearranged for

the .occasion. and a renresenta

tive body of the Royal New Zea

land Navy ,:Sea Cadet Corps un under
der under the leadership of Lt. C. A.
Dalls, stood smartly to attention

as the -lounge began to fill.

The ten young men graduates

had changed from work a day

.1 a. it. i :

and .cVinW nliila ? ho viiintT crirl.

who were graduating in home nurs nursing,
ing, nursing, wore white silk dresses.
All wore shoes and stockings for

the occasion.

-I

i air V W 6

wmsmvmm

1 .-.U

i

.,K.M.S. 'RuAHINE' one of the New Zealand Slrlpplng co.'s large' passeneer sWds1' vhich trav. v

. r - "wwwfu o wuij uucti) cuutnui, Will" I41B OUlslQo WOriU,

(TO Bi CONTINUED

NEXT WEEK)

The lounge was filled to capaci

ty when Capt. Lougheed entered
accompanied by Deputy Chairman

of the N.z. Shipping co. William
how the. Pastor of Pitcairn L. N.

Hawkes, and Andrew Young, who

bad taken, the place of the injured

Chief Magistrate.

The pastor pointed out that this

ceremony was uniaue in that the

Order of St John's Medallion had

never beens, presented aboard ship

hefore. In fact this was the first

time tint this order had been pre

sented outside a major country.

After the pattor's talk the "Sons-

Leader of the Island came for

ward to lead the islanders in a

hymn. They sang without, accom
paniment, and in perfect harmony,

Next a 13-year-old member of

the group named Betty Christian,
announced the names of these who

had esrned the Medallion. Betty

passed the medallions to the cap

tain, who in turn congratulated the

f AnnAtiti a h mfintfl atia ftn

1 each tunic

Andrew Young then thanked the

rrr , A
A 4 y
f :r
T"I",I"M',"""" ill lliliiiMniiMi-rrTriimiiiBii .,..tll. 1 k t

WHALEBOATS AHOY a familiar sight to travellers to the Antipodes? are these whaVeb'oats J
carrying pitcairn Islanders to the ships to trade andtvislt. .,rX"' wiiaieoyais

0 0 v (TODAY) "t::t f I

mi m

Spectacle of Spectacles!
. i.eo .50'
U: 4:07 1:SZ

R E LTA'SEJ

12:50, 2:32, 4:40, :48, l:56

' 0.75 0.40

I

not be at its volume. Tonight the need

lir ita nnice wai ernline1 hv

it reconsider that suggestion : "All taken care of. I think of canse half of the men at the oar-

TSay hii" urged Garde. ?veythlg? jty immediately were on their feet,
,i.i.ad nothing to do wit'i These people Dewey and Ha-J.-unninf down the steps to s the
yaa. 'Windsor assured him. "But wl Wiodoc at least were his drive and getting' into several cars
h4 Kuft stayed on the job friends. He was making his own which whooshed off toward town, i
been free to, I mean." He flushed place with them, and he was' "They're volunteers." Nan ex ex-?fc"blinnf
?fc"blinnf ex-?fc"blinnf 'fre." hook going to have a fin evening of plained te Garde. "Fire depart-1
bis wtute head and went on. laying heavy, paving stones and ment volunteers, you know." I
ttlmt olf would have been 'eating tteak, was aUndiag, "Should X fe'

6s

6'

reatlfi
, and V
i noac'Sl a'

10

I
I

It

fe

1 0 S SV5fc 4S5 S ft

1

1
la

k

If

Captain,) and told how much it
meant to the islanders to have the

liners of the New Zealand Ship

ping to visit tnem, and after ma

ny compliments were exchanged

the ceremony was over.

Now tie graduates and. the girls
of the -nursing brigade had to
change back into "boat clothes."

A bias of the siren told everyone
that departure time' had arrived.
Those responsible for the safe hand
ling of the whalers immediately

clambered overside,

The Ruahine had drifted to lee

ward and away from the island,

and Capt. Lougheed for whom the

sea holds few mysteries, anew tnat

it would have taken the whalers
the best part of the day to beat to
windward and land, so rather then
spoil "thetr day," he gave the Jord Jord-er
er Jord-er and the boats were taken- in
tow. When within reasonable reach
of the landing..' they were cast off

to set sau wnn a iair wiuu, nu
the Ruahine continued on her way
to Panama and- thence home to

England

ROCK HUDSON
ELIZABETH TAYLOR
JAMES DEAN ; ;

'

WARNER BROS,

COLORS! -7

0

A GIANT wUl net be exhl-

j bited at any other theatre

PASSES -ARE NOT
-: VALID!.

1

7-7 77-7' ?
(MEM W
HATED U
$ J
Lr rl
i a"
I rl
L S

ROBERT ALDQ Up

RAY-'. lvii

m mm m mm

RYAN

TatUEUTOUNT

TWSOGtAirr

3

r

iajxw

3k y o o s o 2 4? rv

: TODAY" 75- .40

l;30, 5:20, 5:10, 7:05i 1:00p.m.

pa cm.
7 777

m

1

V

An

. v

n 13

I l -;? h

II ..owMiaat-- o 1 h..

.1 :: 1

11 1 5rl v

s'7- ; J
.-, ?? - w J
iniraar nam riraajwiMijiauiiaiuLii aiirii ... ,. t

ANOTHER TYPE OF CEREMONY. Ship's captains gef use4
'. to ofTiclatirif at all kinds of ceremonies. Here Capt. F.Lough
- heed, master of 'Huahine' is shown awarding a prize to- the
winner of a 'fancy dress contest aboard ship. capt. Loueheed
made history when ha Rwarded the Medallions for the Order
"of St. John to ten graduates aboard ship on bis last North-
v. v -..I. bound Journey. :'

, rrrCArRN ISLAND steeply from the sea. It Is about two
miles long by one miie vide, and U inhabited by the descend-
ant ,f. mutineer! Jrom Capt. Bligh's 'Bounty.' Nine mutw
neers. their TaMtian wives, six native rrten and three worries' )
. -t cut iraa la-hm In 17&9. and reached this Uiand. XheV -.
Jeadej a Tietcho ChxUUan



otwmf

t

1 ; ... : ' .." ....
., . i . , -v ".;
i:.v ' f -y J 7 . , ,
J: J A Wits Tcstcrl Ur7)ZD posing
r"-V V VERSATILE
. IT KT- SL j ven charao- teed In crossing 'JfS 2 ' I IV' 1,1 its own swtet way
j i- "y2rZyZZZS. '"N teri in th story out aU 0f th. ift 3 0 t, V N vll the Ice cream eon Is a
7 I J VTTr yOU ,00lt C must ftnd the fiS, fa - ( )V iVl fl points, artistically speak-
' V UV (Vf f.Uliy',,y0U correct numerical ', ZJl3u I MM I S
. -VNS1 ,M SQ .X AV : Wl find all seven hid- knsy;tr to the 'V" M ' m ..n, ll ) 0
, blX A sZSQ?rS de in this pic- deflniUoni below. r 7- 1 .".. V .- W -VU7;V Alf fW For Instance: What eaa
71 "-- -l I -C ft? J L and them, color f m. UJ:.,-. VT''n 'M lbt I cone surrounded by dotted
T JLf ' J 1 th picture neat- : 'l l 0 JlV, lines at left T To find out,
f "-I V pVN V y. Then see it "" "' f7 W Blinply dr&W th
. W I JA 5 K A JCl fU C" "V11 "I w,r to Noi i 1. 4S15. ero out 4,' ; A : ; Jfi&T V ffi A s dotfd line, with pencil
7 J r Jtfi the seven fac.. l and S. Etc Answers may have as many as five OTJv JStSSiSSS!
; -Ji ijf XS&Ci RtddU olgU C vou bow, a perft acr, t .; V ; B 135 Z T?
, Mill WT WHKNdoou 1 Number teet In a measured mllei ; -Vf (A m. of hi. endeavors ar.
" tl y A tVI wSrtuWf"I t. A ejuadrBpIat Is tacky to nT this many play . SlU ( ahown. Havln seen these,
7-,-, f JrC-y : 1 N certain country I"1 ,;. 1 ; 'ClVw "SSSSSl perhaps you can work out
'1 l7! K.-Vsa NA ZLr m South Amer! I. Clock hands are eorap.etly at eld. .t this ; -fH other, equally amusing.
J.'i J 'I UVCU-T- -6- VMM- C.MVea,4 xnma Earth Is mm e( major planets revolrlnf 1 1 '

U.il... I rm en m wqM .hnnt th mam.

I I'-l a I T rrr;r 1 r A rrtr.trht att WHIfttnrM of Uu 17. fL are

ffl

Solve This .With Letters

in

he

. J 1

ERTJON iat-'
V -ters" of key
words 'in the dia dia-tramJ
tramJ dia-tramJ at right
, and below are
provided for us
as clues In find
In the rest.
. To begrin. copy
the letters now
howinf In the
blank squares di-.
rectly below
them, row for
row, respectively.

That Is to say, i
place an S in the two spaces below it (diagram
at top) ; an A In the three blanks below It, etc
.Then, using the letters In the lower blanks, guess

at missing letters

" i n- if ii i- ii 'Hi i i
j S IA1 IOL
7 ": ''
i'T

Helping Yourself

TPO SCORH! a
1 strike in the
diagram at right.

that is, to

eeed in crossing
out all of the
numbers, you
must find the
correct numerical
answers to the
definitions below.
If the answer to
No, 1, for in instance,
stance, instance, la 0, cross
out 0 In the dia

gram; If the answer to No. 1 Is 4315, cross out 4

S. 1 and S. Etc Answers may have aa many as five

digits. Can you bowl a perfect core?
1. Number of feet fat a measured milet

J. A quadmplet Is tacky to have this many play

mates t

' t. Clock hands are completely at odds at this

noon ....

4. Earth to one ef major planets revolving
about the sun.
6. forty-right state legislatures of the C. S. are
divided this way t nnloameral (one houM)

'j bicameral (two bonces).

Hold That Line!

to form abort
words. Each let letter
ter letter Inserted must
function In an en entire
tire entire vertical row.
When the cor correct
rect correct letters of the
key words are
found, shorter
word will bo ht
evidence through throughout
out throughout the Individual
diagrams.
How quickly
can you solve

oth. posers t Allow yourself three minutes each..
- trtrtlttif eAnoedeM to titretn
JtnbeJ JAe fmm come pjo eqx V

BR1MT RSPORTi Hl4dt new
. eooAes o intmrett t horns
eraft$mn, hobbykh ami ooReo
: tort.- ielecttd by Clarft Klnnairi.
.Trent fishing and Tront Files,
by Jim Quick (The Countryman
Press A. S. Barnes A Co., 252
; pagest S5). A thorough,' easily
. readable home-study course in the
i "art of fly-casting and spinning,
i The author la a realistic expert
who knows "there la no single
best way of taking trout" His
thorough discussion of equipment
: Includes a dictionary of produc productive
tive productive fly patterns, with pages of
' fly plates in full color.
!, Screen World 1887, by Daniel
iBlura (Greenbcrg, 246 pages: $5).
Eighth annual volume of Mr.
, Blum's pictorial and statistical
compendium of feature-length
' movies, : domestic and foreign.
The Indices of the book are
handy references to every picture
of every director and performer,
from star to bit player.
Windmills and kntlwrighnng,
by Stanley frees (New Tork:
Cambridge University Press, 1M
pages: 4.TS. A fascinating and
practically unique account of two
old trades one of vital Impor Importance
tance Importance to the countryside, but now
almost lost.

mun t in t

tn nq nnjqw) iVM Ihoi eon

'MX 1 0JU OA UU 1 "JV

11

For a Fancy Turn of Mind
IN THE Spring a young man's fancy turns . and
. In many cases keeps turning all summer. Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps this 1 an appropriate time, then, to see how
many of the following girl friends, real and fictional,
you can identify.
1 Juliet was the gft. f ........
S. Frank! wan the shooting g. i. of .....T
S. Guinevere of T
4. Carmen of t
8. PorO of .T
C Ophelln Of f ......v...r
)iiuH f oina 1 'ommeotot 4 or i TJPH

UUM L IHNU.I

nEEzEJl
I
I

Brain Squeezers A Square Deal?

VOU may have heard some

the

CAN you dupllcat the figure
above with on continuous
line? Let's see
1. Line ar not b roseed.
t. lines ar net to be retraced.
S. Corners may touch.
4. Yon may begta anywhere
A solution to shown elsewhere.

A QUESTION OF TIMING IS INVOLVED

27"

m JLiiir;i

to 1U

"THREE of the four pictures
' shown above need rearrang

ing to place them in proper se sequence
quence sequence according to time. That
is to say. In their present order
they do hot portray a series of
event as they might actually
happen.
This story begin with picture
A, left a mouse alone in a
'room with the doer slightly ajar.v
Tou are. asked to determine
proper sequence of the remaining
three panels. Clues ar incor incorporated
porated incorporated Into the scenes, om
quit obvious, others misleading.

How quickly can you. restore 'the sequence

original sense? Time limit: Two minutes.
eirj Suitip f opipiq ein moi(i od pn
!XJOop n m jdd mqt Jopunq iMtxxu U1 Sot
'HIH opaiA tqi a uwddt in m Xftwppne 'uiooj in
uo Mtioui eq it(Hi pinoqs Lunp ejiuatd eqx ihiiit
Fore and Aft Word Challenge
EACH of these words has three letters missing at
the end and at the beginning the same three
letters In the same order, respectively. How many
can you fill tat
---TO--- --.i.i
...X---' - A - --
- I C I P Ft-..

JO loiwun Minn I luuinir i

; :
Furrowed Brow Maze
.

111111

jpjI tnd3)nv uvuizovm

-J(1k -iiiA

BRER' HARE, above, I worried. He eem to have
hidden hi new home so well among the furrow
of this field that he can't find it himself. Can you
help him?
Needle to ay, the route he must take Is some somewhat
what somewhat involved. But our friend should b able to
make it in leas than two minutes. Begin at lower
left; X marks spot to b reached.

HOLD THAT UKII

This to
n possible
method of
solving the
poser, feu
may have se selected
lected selected another.

SOLUTION

of

ise brautteasera before. If

so, let's ee if you can remember
the answer. Have someone time
you each is supposed to be
"solved" In lea than a minute.
1. A farmer ate two egg every
morning for hi breakfaat. He
had no chickens; nobody aver
gave him any egg, and he never
bought, borrowed, begged, or stole
any eggs. Where did he get the
ggf
t. Brown carried a bag of gro groceries.
ceries. groceries. Jones carried three bag
the sIm of Brown's. But Brown's
load was heavier. Why?
S. A fanner had t-87 hay haystacks
stacks haystacks tn one field and 6-49 hay haystacks
stacks haystacks la another field. He put
them all together. How many did
he have then?
4. Each M th Rcckcm broth broth-era
era broth-era has a many sister a he has
brothers, bat Men f th Rock em
sis tors ha twice a many broth brother
er brother a am has stater. How saaay
bretker aa atotor In the Bock Bock-Ma
Ma Bock-Ma family?
$. Nnggt Nate sacnatoln

to Jst btricd In mum,

Ih toanperatoie to It below
when be enter. HI eyes

cove from the single match he
tot to a cmCIc, ell tamp and Sr
ready to be lit. Which doe he
ftght first?
qajwn qji f i.i)eit mji)
pn utinojq jnqt t novwAvn uo S
'iCjdnM M iq uf -g fonp
4q pil MJk St aqj, i iumiuv
TRIOGRAMS
PI, in the mining letter in indicated
dicated indicated by, the dot according
to the" definitions below. They
are all seven-letter words. As an
' example, "gear" la HARNESS.
YOU are given HAR as a clue on
each word. If you get the idea,
you ahould be able to fill in all
the word quickly, except the
third one from the end.
H A R . . Gear
HAR... Hon
. .HAR. Weak
. ..HAR. Th Lionhearted
....HAR Ram' horn
... .HAR. Bitter-ender
..HAR. Abysslan
4 writing
. H A R . 4 Alms
HAR. . Injurious
injuuq Xfnqj '3j.rqnrr
pjvqtp 'jaqOoqe 'pjirqam 'Xpjvq
-nn nLiqa 'mvuvu iaia8

(5)

Dotograph for Junior Readers

7 lq 8 7 .oHhL?5
;f .15
taCmit.aH lb .3Srr- -JS

w wilt "' vysi ,t' ry y "w""-;" - v
AiCUAllmWItJGLWimzHiU

chopping.

.VAOUNQ Bouncy Bear, ha an
extra lc cream con for on
of his friends. For wbonvls It hi-
tendedt To find out, draw a line
from dot 1 -3 dot 3. then to dot -X,
and so ecu
Figure This Out
GAN you arrange th first five
digit, that la,
. 1 4 S
0 that when yon have rearranged
them, tbflrst two of your digits

multiplied by the middle digit
equal th last two digit?-
Se If yon can do thi tn yout
head before trying It on paper.
crCiicwm eanaeco."""!

CrypticzLore

THERE is wisdom

young and old in

thi tine

trom Whittier. presented as a
crj-ptogram for yon to coJre. ,
CDQBCCCD? llOOH
1 af 7 D LT WSG D B. i
DO A QUI CM Ol-
. LGTM TO PI" f.
It s a.suttuuiiion crypt, mfan mfan-uig
uig mfan-uig that the letters of th alpha-,
bet have been shuffled with let letter
ter letter substituted for each other.

aiM cu;p-ij smwv

By Capene Shtftr
. r HORIZONTAL
1 Fourth book of th New
Testament.
5 Lineage.
9 Pernan fairy.
1J Colored layer of the Iris.
14 Macaws
1 Onus of cereal grasses.
17 Daeger.
15 Oldest man mentioned In the
Bible (Gen. 8:27)
JO Masculine name
22 Denomination.
23 Anecdotes.
4-r-Dutch painter.

, J7 Tools tor 4
?8 Pronoun.

II Where did the Lord "confound
the language of all the earth"?
Gen. 11:9)
53 Personal pronoun.
. S4 Bird genus.
3 Heavenly Father.
J7 What cod did the man of
H-jnalh make? 3 Kl. 17:30)
tl First book ef the New Testa-
imnt- -
43 Liberation.
,44 Trapa '!-.-4V
Rotatmf piece. '.
4 Ecclesiastical court
47 Indefinite article.
48 More painful
50 Guided
$ Who anointed Jeru with pre-
rious inunent? 4 John llJl)
54 Former F reach coin.
55 Uir.
S7 Fourth caliph.
51 Whit Aid the enen of Dedan
. bnng to Tyro made of ivory
and ebony? tZuk. J7.1S) -60-ttitv
among those slven by
Mom to Reuben (Joan. Ll 17)
4 v."hit people enld ioaeph iato
Frrptf fGm. 7:
7 FaiiMC of thud Uudg. g.U)

8 Concerning,
69 Insects.
70 AssUtanc.
71 Sea eagle.
72 Gaelic
73 Ash or elm.
VERTICAL
1 What epittle is found between
the Third Epistle of John and
Revelation?
3 Roman poet
3 Possessive pronoun.

Bsrc
J Male sheep,
a Greek god of war.
7 Provided food,
t What brook was named be be-causci
causci be-causci of e cluster of grspes?
(Num. 13:24)
t Go by.
10 Adam's wife. .
11 Slacken.
12 Senseless.
16 Exclamations of mockery.
It Shoshonean Indian.
21 Tennis stroke.
- 25 What reward of fin is death?
(Rom. :23)
- 17 Who wa Sarah father?
(Num. 24 48)
2s Thighs of aa animaL
29 Masculine name
30 Bristle.
12 What do the evil do before the
5ood? (Pr. 14:18)
vaiL -'. r
, 3 Wander.
37 Furnished with weapon.
34 Asa mother had trade this
in a grore il Ki. 13:13)
. SpecL
40 City included tn th lot for
- the children of Asber Joea
19 2 . -43
Female chicken.
43 fAt distance
.V-Parry. - -4
Eara office (Nea. 1:1)
49 Color.
O rMI. Klag Itoeaaas fiacVeaa, lac,

II Mother.
82 Straighten,
53 Horseman.
84 Eternity.
58 Evening.
1817 should do
who do what
6:27)

50 Bishopric.

ood to them

us? (Lake

13

17

J

41

51

TT

19

IX

7.

10

VTA

YA

1 Where Jothsm hid for fear of
his brother, Abimelech (Judg.
. 8:21)
82 Heraldic bearing.
63 Back of the neck.
66 There was no room here for

Mary and Joseph.

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By Millard Hopper
Long-tun Open Checker King
ITS White' turn to play, mov moving
ing moving up the board. By clever
tntegy ha Jkrea up a wm tn just
three movea. Can you pliyput

this gam a White has planned

It to end

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ures figures and, without using any;

measuring device except your
eye, s if you can say which ef
th scuares l th larger the
black ene or th whit one. Or
do you think they ar th sam
staeT
js.j
ma s amib ajoi4 ni 1 mMtwf
Counting Up Angles
HOW many V-anglea can you
count in the above figure
within one minute ? We'll tell you
there are more than sixteen.
unoD jo t,A

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Undercoi'er Case
Beside my FIRST it often made
A. bargain good or bad.
Before my SXXT it oft displayed
What may behind be had.
Beneath my WHOLE in rettful
blist,
We care for neither that nor
thie.
md
It's Your Move

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HONOR GUARD FOR AIR FORCE A guard of honor of the 23rd battalion of the

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A REEL

King's African Rifles stands smartly at attention while being inspected by Maj,- WILLIAM AND HIS OIRl-7-The drink is milk nd it J ?xtZ njL Havworth
Gen. Wiley D. Ganey (right) of the United States Air Force in Nairobi, Kenya. tastes much better ince' Marilyn Monroe shares it .. -..;:;;i

with him are (from left) Brigadier J. C. Dalton, chief 9f staff, Maj. E. H. Den. '.' ; with three-year-old wilhamj beneficiary of the
nehy, of the King's African Rifles, and Col. R. E., Moore, also of U.S. Air Force. ' Free. Milk Fund for Babies:. ; .They're in New York.

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HELPER Actor Robert Mitchum plasters sun Un oil on the back of ac ? -ta
Hayworth on the beach atrPort of Spain,, Trinidad, site lor movie.

MOMENTS OF MEDITATION The camera catches two .Yugoslav farm women rr ?.
with black shawls covering their heads and a priest during meditation ln the 13th 77"V'--,T f

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. Dd GO 'NEAR THE WATER Italian starlet' Angela WON'T BE SNOWED UNDER Sidewalk superiritendents along NewTfork's upper ir f.
.Portulari, vacationing by the sea near Rome, wades Madison avenue are curren try watching the installation of oil-rheated, shoW'11
, ankle-deep to test the water before doffing her sweat- 'melting, ice-proof walks installed by the ,C. I. T. Financial corporation building "1 f, t
. er ior a swim. She's in a movie with Sophia Loren. Oil, heated to about' Htt degrees, will be piped through k network of steel piping" ;

DRIVING HOME HIS POINT Police Chief Anthony L. Schmeig of Highlano! Park,
I1L,. explains the operation of traffic lights to class of young, Mure motorists..

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WE TAKE OUR HATS OFF TO HER If this young lady, actually wear this straw;
hat, which measures five feet in diameter, then she deserves some kind of praise.'
v ' The hat, largest one made on the Isle of Capri, is shown in Munich .fashion show.

CANYON

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npHlS MAY BE the last year to 'see Hells canyon, a western version of Dante

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-- vlcl v ) pmiyuve giuiy. r-xicnsivc aam-Duuuing operation win vnngc
the face of the Snake river, wipe out colorful frontier settlements and boost -V
population into the thousands where it is now in the hundreds.. The 212-mile -'
stretch of river between Weiser and Lewiston, Id., is known as Hells canyon .l'
country. There are several ways to see Hells canyon. One can fly out of Weiser, ;
Vr go down the Snake in a rubber pontoon. Then there are observation points
. along the way that are reached by car. Inside Hells canyon, it is easy to under-
v stand why the French-Canadian trappers called the' Snake "The river that has !T
gone, mad." Civilization it coming to one of America's most inaccessible spots, .'

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This hardy expltrer Is settinf wt fer cempinfl trip la remt part el conyon.

Thay're isktoa evt tver ahyen from Kinney point.

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VIVE LA FRAIICE The sforming oHhs Bajlille,; and Ihe

hdul (he World today; The French

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Supplement

rANAMA, R. r, SUNDAY, JUtT 14. 1"



:. 1 ( IMI, I I 1

Cooperatives In Pncma

PRESIDENT Ernesto de la Guardla Jr. (center) receives a visit from co-op members and offi officials
cials officials of the Panama cooperative movement:

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CO-OP GAS STATION A member "of the Panama Consumers Cooperative takes gasoHne at
the cooperative's filling stalton. This cooperative is made up primarily of Panama residents
"iployed on the Canal Zone who lost their commissary privileges at the end of last year.

ff-4...
GROCERY STORE Another
store located In Rio Abajo.

54

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activity of the Panama Consumers Cooperative Is a small food
v

4

By WILFRED G. BURDY
Agricultvral Credit Sptcialitt

When the government of Pana
ma adopted Decree-Law No. 17 of
Sept. 22 1954, immediately the
people of Panama became a part
of a national and an internation international
al international movement which already ''has
demonstrated its worth and which
is growing at 'such a rapid rate
that history has not yet had the
time to evaluate its possibilities
No other movement has offered
to the people a more useful meth
od of mobilizing their labor) their
intelligence, and their capital.
, Based on the dignity of man
and oa faith in his ability to re
solve his problems, the movement
has already proven its worth in
many of the most cultured, most
civilized., most highly developed
countries of the world. Except in
those countries where communism
reduces man to a statistic, cooper
atives are growing and developing
and are receiving the praise and
recognition which they justly" ce-
serve from the advanced thinkers
and leaders who have studied
them. Today there no longer ex
ists the question of whether co-
operatives will be developed in a
country, there exists only the ques
tion of when.
Cooperatives have been tested
tor over .100 years., The first con
sumers' cooperative was formed
in England in 1844 and the first
savings and loan cooperative -was
organized in Bavaria in 1848. In
this hemisphere the first savings
and loan cooperative was organiz
ed in Levis m Canada 1900. In
1909 the first savings and loan co-
cooperative in the United State.?
was ogamzed in Manchester, N
These. two cooperatives have in
55 years increased to 21.004 in
this hemisphere alone. Capital is
now 13.404.246,053 and is increas
ing at the rate of $500,000,000 per
year.
The United States government
has established 13 banks to help
farmers' cooperatives. In 1 9 5 3,
these banks loaned 304 million dol dollars
lars dollars to more than 2000 farmer c-
operatives.
The study club is a device
which has been developed and us used
ed used successfully in many Latin A A-merican
merican A-merican countries. It has the
stamp of approval of rural' socio sociologists,
logists, sociologists, cooperative leaders, and
agricultural extension services. It
was recently tested at the Institu
te intcramencano de Ciencias Agri
colas in Turrialba. Costa Rica and
found to be very effective in rural
weas. Uullctinn and forms have
been developed in Spanish by Pa Panamanian
namanian Panamanian and North American
technicians working jointly. This

FIRST COOPERATIVE Members of the Santa Rosa Coop
erative of El Higo, located In the San Carlos District of the
Pr07Jp.ce of Panama, are shown as they registered their hold
Ings to become the first cooperative to be organized under the
provisions of the Decree-Law No. 17, which was promulgated -.
on Ept 22, 1954. With them Is Manuel Kaa, Property Registrar.
t ; :. ""
: SUNDAY, JULY 14, 1957.

material is very popular and re requests
quests requests for it are being received
from leaders throughout the hem hemisphere.
isphere. hemisphere.
Cooperatives are organized by
the people themselves, and the
people- elect the officers and com committees
mittees committees that manage them. Each
members has but one vote. They
place- great importance and em emphasis
phasis emphasis on the education of the
members. Education is one of ; the
most powerful forces known,
As soon as cooperatives succeed
in helping people, the opposition!
arises. This opposition comes from
two sources: the agiotistas and the
communists. The former- complain
because thev lose the opportunity

to exploit the credit needs of the
people; the latter oppose cooper
stives because these- solve the
problems of the people. Commu Communism
nism Communism thrives ort the poverty and
desperation of the -masses and de
pends on lack of 'organization for
the overthrow ol ,the legitimate :
governments of the people. ,
Most uovernments foster cooper
atives. In Xatin America the Ca
tholic Cburcb is a powerful lor.pe
for cooperatives t.
It is believed that at least ,4U
per -cent of the problems of Pana
ma can be solved oy the use ox
cooperatives.
Savings ana loan cooperatives
should be first in Panama. In one
section ,27.000 -almost 140 of the
population, have no good source
of credit. Other large areas ex
ist where savings and credit are
completely lacking to' the citizens.
of Panama. After, the credit co
operatives,- then housing,- consum
er, production ana marketing co-
opauves should, he developed ac
cording to the needs of the com-
inanity. ,' ,; J: "''
Bankers who are familiar with
credit cooperatives realize that co
peratives make the smaller: loans
on which the banks lose money.
Cooperatives deposit their ; funds
in tae Danxs. cooperatives teaca,
thrift ad savings both of which
benefit the banks and the-aation. i
Informed bankers are good friends
of cooperatives. ... .
r X 1JC x Aiiuv niMii.wa VI ., ilium.
Jawaharlal Nehru, recently told
Murray Lincoln of Columbus; Ohio,
the President of CARE and of
the Cooperative League of theV-
nited States Ind Jerry Woorhis,
the '.League, s Executive Director,
that cooperatives 1 are the 1 only
wav to improve the .lot of the
farm people of India. Nehru, said
.. i . m. .1.. .L .1
tnai ne welcomed any neip wai
might show India's orural people
how their needs for food, cloth-
ing, other supplies, marketing :
services, credit, irrigation .and
housing can be met. through r co- -operatives.
.... .. ,r-r4 '' .'' '' '-''.!

' 1'

fAUE TWO



"
Yale Scientists
Treasures In Panama
1
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Find

, 1 By Mary Frances Southwell
Two' scientist? from Yale spent
the past month in Panama explor-
, ing a treasure-house a botanist's
treasure house, that is, but it
couldn't have pleased them .more
ii it had been a gold mine.
They were Dr. William Louis
' Stern. Assistant Professor of Wood

' Anatomy at the Yale University

School or f orestry in aie, ana
'Dr. Kenton L. Chambers, Instruc Instructor
tor Instructor in Botany at Yale University.
Dr. Stern is editor of Tropical
Wood Magazine and curator of the
Samuel J. Record Memorial Col Collection,
lection, Collection, which consists of over fif

teen thousand different species of

woods, mostly tropical. While in
Panama they were accompanied
by Charles R. Southwell, research
: ; engineer for the Naval Research

. Laboratory, which sponsored the

trip of the Yale men in connec-
tion with study of tropical woods

; being conducted locally at the Can

al Zone Corrosion Laboratory.
The primary purpose of the ex expedition
pedition expedition waa to locate. identify.

'and collect a specified number of

new ana nara-to-una wooas tor tne
. Naval Research Laboratory pro-
gram. s During the- month a good
deal of Panama'" foresty land was
covered.-'and approximately 00

h specimens representing oyer 200

species of. plants, and trees were
Collected many of which will be
new ; additions to. the University
-collection, the largest of Its Kind.
- : The search betfan in the Canal

Zone and surrounding countryside.

toward the Costa. Rican border. In
a : 3-4-ton four-wheel drive truck
the three men covered the more

hoat manned bv two Army Trans

portation Corns Sergeants.- E. L.

Parker and E. L. Mother
and headed for Plnai Bay

and th mast of Darien. This area

was to the Yale men a botanical

wnnrWIandi-towering forests with

an infinite variety ot trees ancra
nrofuKlon of olant life that might

well take a lifetime or more to
ratainpiiA. And aside from the

scientific angle, they were enchant

ed with the beauty ot tne coasuine,

with its sharply rising, iree-cov
ond mountain sides. Its deep jung

les and brilliant flowers, and its

rhom and Caclaue Indians, wno

nrnvod tA be ideal hosts, eager to

heio. nienaiy. ana courwua

pverv wav.

, in general, the flora of Darien
has been studied very -little.- The
last extensive collection was made
under the ausoices of the United

States National Museum over for

ty veers ago by "Henry pitner,

Stern find Chambers, covering
the coastline from Guayaba Point
to the border of Colombia in four
days, were forced te limit ; their

efforts to their primary .objective
the identification and collection

of those timbers needed, for Lab

oratory t studies; mif we gww in
theii eyes as" they spoke of Da
rien told as .well, as : words that
they would have gladly, rem awed
far. longer "and gone tar deeper
into the fabulous land.
" There' were memorable sidelights

as -well. When dealing with oar

ticularly large, trees; they, would
shoot down a small, limb with i
shotgun; in jorder to identify the
leaves. At one time they, were a a-bout
bout a-bout to shoot down a limb, from a
tree with a trunk' over two feet in

promising- timberland around. Da- diameter, -when one of the Indians
vid, El.Hato-(ErVolcan), Cerro stepped forward, and said: "Wait.
- Funta, Almirsate,- Bocas del Toro, I cut down the tree, you give' me
-and Puerto Armuelles. Wherever the shotgun shell." Amazed r and
, :t they went they were offered the amused, they stood back and watch
; generous and enthusiastic aid of (ed the small, muscular native and

ww inu leaaera ot ate a friend quickly and efficiently
, ,? j ,., ;'cut down the nuge tree with their
The hospitality and courtesy of xes -for one shotgun shell! But
Panama a, pople impressed them .then, as their guide explained, the
.noless than the beauty of her for man with -a shotgun 3sheU could

RIO CALDERA One of the rivers la the Interior of Panama.

Tests.-

- In Cerro Puntathey stayed-at
, the hacienda of Luis Martina. Here
in the highlands they encountered
vone of the pleasant surprizes of
the trip: extensive forests of large
, true oaks, elms, and dogwoods,
., similar to those found in the North Northeast
east Northeast section of the United States.
At Almlrante, Bocas del Toro,
and Puerto Armuelles 1 they were
guests of the ChiriquI Land Co.,
: and by way of enjoying a sort Of
. botanical busman's holiday, they
- spent their off hours learning a a-bout
bout a-bout the handling and shipping of
bananas (which, incidentally, don't
grow on trees they grow on
plants),
- On the return drive to the Can Canal
al Canal Zone the truck was filled to ca-
: pacity with samples of wood, leav leaves,
es, leaves, and flowers, all three of which
are needed for positive identifica identifica-r
r identifica-r tion of trees. The leaf and flower
specimens were pressed and heat heat-dried
dried heat-dried ar they. were collected to

'Keep tnem irom withering or mold
v ing,.and the large timbers collect

ed lor the experiments7 were' cut
and sent back separately,- f
.: In the final phase of the job the

expeaiuon noaraed aa Army J

:m

provide venison for' his family,

(Several boxes of shells were dis distributed
tributed distributed before the day was over.)
- While they were there a group
of visitors arrived' from farther
inland. The children came all
dressed up in their jewelry to vi visit
sit visit the J-boat, and a few sticks of
chewing gum brought big bright
smiles to their solemn little faces.
The elders came with gifts: bana bananas
nas bananas and coconuts and limes, a ba baby
by baby squirrel and a little parrakeet,
a drum, skins, canoe paddles: and

the men reciprocated with shotguni

shells, cigarettes and canned mux
which were eagerly received.; One
disturbing note marred the plea

sure of the trip. On arrival at

Darien, Southwell introduced the

scientists to their host, August
Adrian, long-time resident of the
area, as Dr. Stern and Dr. Chamb Chambers
ers Chambers -and the "word spread that
there were ''doctors', in the bay.
Many times they were faced with

the ill and the injured, quietly ap

pealing for medical aid; for the
appalling fact is that these people-
have no medical facilities
whatever, and a machete wound
will fester interminably and sores
spread unchecked,, and malaria, so
easily controlled by medicine now nowadays,
adays, nowadays, racks their bodies and
minds until it is indeed a wonder
that they can be the decent,, in

dustrious Deings roai wey are.
When -at : .last the alloted time

was over, the J-boat with its scien

tific cargo turned back toward the

Canal Zone. But tne adventure was
not over; cruising along at a mod moderate
erate moderate speed, on a nearly depleted
fuel supply, the group decided to
troll a small white feather in hopes

of a caicn for the Visitors.' Chamb-4

ers, who had never caugm a nsn
of anv kind before. vWas handed

the rodi Well, .yon t-cn probably

guess the rest; m a matter ot min minutes
utes minutes he had hooked, fought, -and

landed A nine-foot sailfishlv;!

It was a. memorable trip: and

whether the two botanists from

Yale ever make it back to Pana

ma or not (it is their, a vowed Jn-

tentoa to try) yon can be sure
Panama will have a well-earned I

place la their memoir..:., ;.;

- CANYONS IN EL VOLCAN Mountains' and gorges "make up the terrain In the EI Volcan
Are. -, S ' ,

ii i

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!
i

THIRIQUI The. previnee W Chiriqiii U filled with examples of different species of woedau.

I V

-4

PAGE.THREa



'ty'' .. ie' u.
, THE PANAMA AMERICAN
'" : :WNW AMO r-uatlsHQ TH PANAMA MmeAHIM Ke
FOUNDED BT NILMN MUNflVIU Nf 7
HAHktOPIO ARIAS (BrTCB
. 17. H Imi? o Ben. s Bahama.-It .-. -.- v
. v TlLCTHONI 1-0740 IS Lmni
' "" '.CABL AOORBBBi PANAMMICAN. JVtlAIIA '' i'-''- ;
CStON OFIC 12.170 CCNTMAl AVtNUI HtwnN Hth no iStw stumti
PORUON RlPREatNTATIVIS. JOSHUA POWERS. INC
140 MADISON Ave. NW YORK. 17 N Mi ..
ltl e
fin MONTH m jninm-i 1.-7Q l.BO
POH.OIX MONTHS. AnuAMf. ... ISO .' 13.00
For oni viar :n rt"M'" -11.BO 14. OO
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A MAP OF EUROPE
SOME? "PAINTINGS BY YERMEER
By Anthony Bailey
It is the girl I nbtlce first of all,
And then the lady, with the lute who plays
A tune whose words are lost amid the sun
That falls In through the window on her gaze,
The Dutch light, her dress yellow as pollen,
A map of Europe hung upon the wall.
The map's a sort Of backdrop lor the scene,
part of the room's1 essential furniture,
As if Vermeer had thought. This room's a world,
And so this emblem of the world is here,
Another wlndow---thought it can. be furled
Hanging in shadow; posted there, half-seen.
You might put history In such a place,
Collect its cobwebs, and restore the hours
The girl sat dreaming while a man would talk.
Drowned' in the breath of Holland and Its flowers,
Of all those things that through the centuries stalk
And cannot change and never fall from grace.
It is a peaceful room; you have to work
Harder than usual to compose the rest
Lost love, the plagues, the wounds of God and war.
Which time has varnished, and which man has dressed
In legends alert enough to cloak his fears.
The light dispels, "her. look destroys the murk.
I watch Che light, the brass studs on the chair.
And then' the map, seemingly permanent
Within the room, on the museum wall,
Far from that Europe, of which she had dreamt,
Farias, in those days, Spain or Portugal,
Far from the girl and him who posed her there.
I see the map of Europe as It hangs:'
The shores still bouned by a similar sea,
The land crossed yet with murder and with arms
That let its blood and blqody Hungary.
She seems to play so calmly, knowing her charms
Lack power in any time when men grow fangs.
A violent time, yet thus are all times blessed.
I would not ask1 the painter that he fix
More than the canvas and the paint so well
A life is rendered cancelling politics.
I can but beg to dally in its spell.
I know the map will hang there, unimpressed.
. Courtesy of THE NEW YORKER.

1 1

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OwiV nAklPI fcnllr A lWtt bf MUB

Wood" TOnT.
t . n Ct.t. ITnluanltv UM bOM AS

Ctrlklnj piece of Jewelry. Steik and other beef bonei ara bert,
or this purpos because they are more toUd,yi UVoy wh
hw away at a iteak bone, Mt, and dispUys the nntahed
wediict. a pair of eMTinw, at right-A HUlled and ortaal
we ry ig; UVoy MtMpapm the bona after .wing it
nto the desired ihp and designs, then rubs a little o.l p.g
Zrt into K ts flva H the color of sld Ivory. His frtends who
wear his Jewelry take greet pleasure In Hart"" their frUmd.
k such remark srXfef tUTiMf ajrfjroraa T-bneatejK

CAST OF CHARACTERS So ysu think Junior's w, always -underfoot, is a nuisance? How'd
you like to live in Lorraine D'Essen's New .York City apartment? The picture above gives you
an idea of what it's like at breaktast. time most mornings. Lorraine's sitting on a Mama, hold holding
ing holding a wombat Behind the llama is a lamb. Among her other pets are dogs (including a Great
Dane), sheep, duck and kangaroos. Lorraine is aa animal talent scout. When a shew pro producer
ducer producer needs a certain nlmal,- he calls her and she an usually produce the one needed. i

The Wnil
By DtiW PEASUOtl

WASHINGTON Lwd Wright.

the Los Angeles friend of Vice

President Nixon whs wants news

men sent to jail for revealing nn
authorized information, has charg

ed a group of national magazines,

newspapers, ana columnists as

purveyors o: iniormauoa vital to

nabonai security, purloined by de

vkhiS Deans" which "gives aid
to our enemies as effectively as

the foreign agent"
The Army's chief of informs

turn, Ma j. Gen. Guy Meloy, sub subsequently
sequently subsequently informed Congress that
he didn't know of a single case

where a newspaperman had sto stolen
len stolen or purloined secret military in information."
formation." information."
' Hewevor, sines Mr. Wright
singled ma swt smsng 19 well well-known
known well-known magazine, nswspapars
and writura and chess ts men mention
tion mention me alone by nantsr 1 should
liks o diagnoss the column te
which he refers and let ths pub public
lic public decide whether they gave
"aid te our enemies." Hire are
the columns cited by Mr. Wright:
Wake Island conference On Jan.

23, 1951. I reported the stendgra-

ohic recorci cf the talk between

President Truman and Genr Doug

las Me c Arthur in their mid-Pacific
conference at which MacAr-

thur said. "I hope to be able to

have the 8th Army back in Japan

by Christmas." The conversation

included various other direct

quotes. .... -.

when the New York Times oub-

b'shed an almost identical story

April : 21, 1951, using the same

luotes. it was awarded a .Pulitzer
prize. ;' 1 : v,. .,

Chinsss Report on U.S. retreat-

On Jan. 31, 1951, I published the

nartiat text of a captured Chinese

comoat Duiienn giving tne ene

my s secret estimate of American

fiehtuie abuity. The report was

humiliating to the United States in

that it pointed to U.S. inefficiency

and lack of morale. However, it

revealed nothing to the enemy,

since ti.e enemy wrote it.

weaknesses which the United States

had to cure if it was to win in

Korea. The United States has al

ways aberated on the theory that

it could not only take criticism but,

benefit from tt.

. MecArthur's InteHigence On

Dec. 30, 18SC, I pnbbahed extracts
from Gen. MacArthnr's own intelli intelligence
gence intelligence reports' on the size of the
Chinese army which were at wide
variance with tubs own public state

ments rtgarding the size of the
Chinese army:

liacArtnnr. in trying to alibi

his retreat from' North Korea.

stated on Dec 2 that there were

about 500,000 Chinese troops in Ko!

rea. on Dec t he tipped his esu

mata to more than one million Chi

nese m Korea or on the border.

On Dec. 15. he announced that

a bottomless well of Chinese Com

munist manpower continues to flow

I hai reported that the Chinese

torees mere nowhere near as great
as Mac Arthur claimed, only to be
met with MacArthur's own official

denials

Therefore, on Dec. 90. I 'Publish

ed excerpts from the reports of

MacArthur's own intelligence chief.

iien. uwaries wiuougbby, estimat

mg on. Dec. 6, two days alter Mac-

Arthur million man announce announcement,
ment, announcement, that there were Only 96,000

pCbinese opposite the UN1 8th Ar

my, it also pubushed Gen. wu-

Hwifihey s report: "Laek of CCF
(Chinese army) n th Army front

Wue to deep withdrawal executed

oy 8th Army, it is -evident that
enemy, lacking any great degree
of mobility, has been unable to

regain contact'

This, in military language, meant

that the Chinese, lacking transpor

tation mobility), had been -unable

fb keep up with the fast retreat of
the 8th Army. In Other words, Mac-

Arthur s troops, aceordinc to Jus

own intelligence officer, bad .run
ton fast.' - '

Mr Wright states that this -revealed
secrets' to the enemy,- It

was published one month after the
enemy knew all too well about the

most ignominious retreat in Amer-j

'can military history, but when -the
American people had not yet grasp

ed the full portent or that retreat.

IncMentaltv. the above

On the olhei hand, it nointed torlouohbv nmsrt was Bublishsd on

ly after checking wim a rep rsnr
tagsn spokesman to tnako sure

no military security would

Bi-eachsd. -v
Kidwav's' Brsmstisn On A-

pril 30, 1351, I published an abbre

viated exchange of cables between
the Pentagon and Cm. MacArtkur
:n Tokyo in which Washington no notified
tified notified MacArthur that it lanned tm

promote Gen. Matthew Kidgway,
newly appointed -Korean cam bat

commander, to be a full general

aw in wnici' macAruiur oppose
his promotion. This column, which
Mr. Wright complains about, rs-v-aled
ncthii.g aasre than military
politics.

' Less consumer good On Dec
4,1951, I published the minutes of
a meeiing at the Office of Defense
Mobilisation t which it was at
gued that the production of refrfe
geratori, autos, and other eon eon-sumer
sumer eon-sumer goods might have to be
curtailed. I quoted production
chief Manly f leuchmann:. "if ths
production i of consumers : durable
goods is reduced more than n ad
ditional tea per. cent 'it -be
necessary to convert entirely to de?
fense." This revealed that the A A-merican
merican A-merican public might have to tigh tighten
ten tighten its belt, but it gave no secrets

to an enemy.

: Korean prison riots On May
17, 19o2, after Gen. Francis Dodd :
had be.ii captured by; rioting north

Koreans on Koje Island, I publish

ed tne telotyped oawung out which
Gea. X)mar Bradley : seat to Gen.
Mark Clark nd Gen. Charles Col Col-soa
soa Col-soa for letting the prisoners cet

out of hand. The riots were alrea already
dy already frort-page news. The fact that
Bradlev acted promptly and in

dignantly was healthy for the A

anericar. people to know. "r s

- auDesqtMmty, on Aur 14, itm
I received a letter from 'Gen. : 1
Brad'ey as its retired as Chair Chairman
man Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff t.
''At I look back over the pest
sight ynars .l think sf mo many
timet you and your assistant
Jack, Anderson have had our hv
terett at nsart and in this way.
have contributed to my getting
my sb dene." t
Apparently he would not agree

with Mr. Wright.

This yen the Defense Depart

ment wrote a similar, letter of ap

preciation for the cooperation of
my office in submitting a copy of
the now famous Nickersoa mem
oi guided missiles in order to

make certsia nothmg in tt would.

breach national security.

i VL

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P. A. CLASSIFIEDS

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1

I



LABOR NEWS

i .mil i. ii , i' j nan i
ai v V'V. 1 :
V;i, - n t
vlr j 1

VY
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vV
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And
A,
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4
COMMENT
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- The rackets will bust Jnaudibly

in the Senate-Hearing ;roora when
counselor Bob Kennedy puts the
New York show on the boards
knowing that virtually;, all of his
witnesses will be silent men slip

ping fla and oil the stand. ,
. : If anybody but the -interrogators
talk r as Senator John McClellan
conducts what he considers his
most vtal hearing, it will be the

summer audience. For this time.

the committee will face the Teal

pros. Dcaaly men tell no tales a
pout each other. 4
What has gone before, in the
words of one icpmmittee. member,
Is "penny ante stuff." In the other-cities,
looting was a side-line.
In New York it is "an art'.'-not
for art's sake but a multi-million

V I r -7 i ,
-Almost -always the Eastern
crowd traveled incognito and us-7
d .false icglstrationc on air air-linos
linos air-linos anJ in hotels. Unlike tho
western looters, thu boys from
down east seldom used chocks.
They dealt, in cash, -ikopt no
books,- and lived quiet, circum- -spect
lives.
They Ousted no one. They had.
a counter intelligence system
which could match the Army's J-

2. They tapped wires. Thev infil

trated other groups. They commu

nicated Daily, sometimes hourly,
with each .other across a network
of major cities. .

X he knew each other's business

and how much each made from

the sale of labor peace of the sale
of a n ;w union charter, and what

the "WRe" was from dues and
special asseysment of unions cov

ering new territories

They managed themselves well

and were organized in a sort of
shadow association, for this was
. I T MIL-... ....

a type oi Di'Siness.' incre was no
central high command, and there
doesn't seem to be ..any now. But

while : all seemed equal, some

were more equal than others

depending on their ties to other

forces tnd how many favors they
could .deliver lo the others. v

The man who: could deliver new

uuion charters, or order vicket

lines luted, -or throw one up most

frequently was : therefore, the most
sought-after.

But Kennedy's men found that

this combine was as much a group

of la x,r leaders as Xhrushcbev's

rTeople' Republics" are -free na-

ituns. ehi in- au peiiaie investigators

dollar a year business which Bob

Kennedy discovered took-in parts
of 12 nationa unions,; 4
In tin Big Town ho found that
.? over the past six or seven years
the mob moved In to Increase
. its other income by buying and
: selling unions or Sotting -them up
as they c would. bawdy houses or
speakeasies In thi eld ;' days,
. These unions also became the
outlets fan deserving young hoodt
who had to bo placed In some
lucrative steady ebe to help
' keep the combini (ntat. -For
aljiost 18 months Bob Ken Kennedy's
nedy's Kennedy's men have dug Into the labor-crime
pattern in New York.' If
hey found one witness willing to
calk from ihe inside, it Is a secret

war nasB t leased. ust is East,
and this probe was tougher and
grimmer than .digging into the

western Teamsters; ..

There were many men who

dealt with Dave Beck and Frank I found that many of these anions

Brewster, head of the Western
Conference of Teamsters, who

were willing to talk of their busi-j

Bess relations with those, saviors

pf the proletariat. But in New
work it soda was obvious that ei-

. lence was golden and lack of it

could be leaden.
Not one Teamster here talked.

Not one employer really opened
up. Obviously they preferred to
be shaken down. The mobsters did

not battle each other here as they
did in Portland.

Compared to the big city's lug-

timers, the westerners were tmi

teurs. Kennedy's man found it ea

sy to trace their travels, their ex ex-'
' ex-' oendit'ires and their nhnrut falls.

The New-Yorkers, long accustom-,

ed to underworld lasions, always
used public phones, not only so
they couldn't be easily tapped, but
because there would, be no .trace .traceable
able .traceable record of the numbers reach-,
ed or the. persons talked to that
way.-. -. -, -J

never signed a real contract and

never legitimately negotiated wag-

a hntTasi ai avAMrinaT siAnriitiAiM

EOl UWVISJ VI TW us awvs vvuiunvus v.
: Slowly the probers oieced the

story together and subpenas have

been going out. The Iinai ones
were delivered oh July 1.

Thoy wore handed to col-,
ioagues of. one Johnny, Die, oe oe-cused
cused oe-cused of M many legal and eth ethical
ical ethical biachef it would serve,
naught but tho add bitterness
of frustration to list thorn hero.
Tho.si'bpenas coll on the "wit "wit-nosses"
nosses" "wit-nosses" to be ready to testify
in Washington on July 15.
These hearinss will run until

Congress adjournes. Then the com committee
mittee committee will recess for a month.
Perhaps tliey will be resumed in

the fa'i It all depends on how

lauch of a Ftorv the racket bust

ing committee can tell the world

through its questions. There win

be no answers.

There will only be a pocket-full

of Fifths. ;

ROOM FOR ONE MORE? This, believe it or not. is the inside of the massive South Wev-

mouth (Mass.) Naval Air Station hangar. Seen from this high angle, giant transports and planes
of virtually all description resemble toys. The neatly arranged planes share the storage place with
blimps floating overhead. -y

Walter Winchell In tlew Yorlc

MAN ABOUT TOWN

Charles Chaplin Jr. and Juanita

Carta, femme bullfighter, are head

iine-bound... A new A-l romantic

sauce involves Ginger Rogers' ex-

husband Jaques Bergerac and ac

tress Louise Paget, kid sister of

vivienne iSegal. .. paut Getty, Zil Zil-lionaire,
lionaire, Zil-lionaire, and British beauty Pene
lone Kitson ulan a Sentember wed

ding ... Producer of "Rosalie'MM-

chael Grace and his wife (irritated
by, bad breaks) staged their own

ejeccrcs -cacK stage .... Harry pel-

mar, producer, weds Hope Hay-

oen, exotic cancer, soon ...Norma

Crane, leading lady of f 'Career,

and Bert Bachrach, Jr. ended their

ldyu.? Her new escort is Bob Mer

rill. composer of "New Girl in

Town ... Joan Davis and Bud

Stock deferred their wedding a

gam unui all... When the Bob

by Sherwoods are divorced bis

next bride will probably be Phyl

lis liorn, one Of the pretties in

"Bens Are Kinging." .

Herewith And solution -to Sunday Crossword; Pus-

ale No. 7, published today.

en? it ti If ptj Wnzn hmm

TjR E '1 RTE P IME RllblRl I IEg jMlAlTl
' J:AeATEXMLTlfcNOSE
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OVER? EfrT ffQBL ATESTTlE
if- esQuS ? j2b. a t e r2 a r den
TJTQOMIUEV EOTRAOE:
SEE N 3M c 9 5 1 ft I A N r 501
SEVfll LETO(Ac5Lf ioiLDER

The feud between. 'Will Jordan

and Jack Carter (over imitations
of TV favorites) has taken a seri serious
ous serious turn. Real rough. ..Sinatra gave
Mike Wallace a fast No... Produc Producer
er Producer Jerry Wald barred Marilyn Mon
roe's -drama coach (Mrs. Stras Stras-berg)
berg) Stras-berg) from the "Peyton Place"
set..v!dwin O'Connor, who wrote
the best-seller "The Last Hurrah,"
will next unveil "Benjy." A fairy

taie anoui a cnap so good no one

can stand him... MGM is trying

10 buy Kay Kendall's contract from

J. Arthur Rank. He wants a hunk

of Fo t Knox to release her...Gin-

ger Rogers u her girlish self again

with actor Steve Cochran in the H

wood late, late spots... In the next

3 months 55 B'way plays start re rehearsals.
hearsals. rehearsals. Only 3 first-nights are
listed for Sept. so far.

-

Girl" is so strenuous she checks

into a midtown hospital twice

week to get a long sleep... The

Rmgling clan is readvne anoth

er fight over control of the Circus

Monte Carlo Ballet, confirmed the

rumor that she is ending her 9

year irarrtage to Walter Temole

ton at Vegas... Spivy's best new

number at the Blue Angel (a

oouc Anne nerlaan's turns) is

hilarious. Originally written for a
high school showJamaican Room

owner Kay Shaw and smeinc beau

ty Carole Bennett wed in the Fall.

Got the engagement sparkler last
week... The French Casino's Ricki

Covette (she's 6 ft. 3) is wearing

a wniu minic tnat cost suXH).

The Bells Are Rineine for Frank

Alette- of tbat hit show and Lee

'Miss America-) Meriwether al

most nightly at the Piccolo

George Webb (veeo at Sabena Air

ways and Ellen Violet, author of

Answer far Sunday,' June Cryptoqulps:- BUR BUR-NICHED
NICHED BUR-NICHED BRONZE WAS FURNISHED AS MATE MATERIAL
RIAL MATERIAL FOR TWO COZEN MEDALS, i s.

The Hurricane Jackson Floyd

Patterson bout will be a grudge
battle. Jackson reportedly .tells

friends: I I don't like him. I beat

him before, but they eave it to

him '! ... The new -ditty '"Third

Finger Left Hand," is oof ly close

to "Birmingham Jail," which click

ed a few years ago... They say

some of the principals in "isew
Girl in Town" are flipping at each

fther. Some people just don't ap

preciate being in a tut,.. .Roches

ter" gets i,vm per wees: xrom
Jack Benny. The Fall series gives

him a hefty raise... CBS is mulling

vance'iation of au rating surveys
except for special' programs. Say-

sag about 1150,000 a year... It's a

boyfo. the Bud Palmers,

Time gave Chicago's Marty Faye

the back of its hand recently. Part

of the rap is sow tattoo'd .on his
arm... Gwen Verdon's role in "New

Brass." ignited... Florence Chad

wick, the champ swimmer, lost

most of her savings investme in

a beauty venture The Livincr

Jvoom, iirst to embrace the Calyp

so, is chucking it lor the Latin

-tunes Oi a youngster named Dan

ry bhazar, discovery of Jackie

Kobinsou That dark beauty.

who turns nerks when she scoots

about town (in one ofthose mid

get cars), is Sofia Tarzi, an Afgha

nistan Princess... Gwen Verdon's

ex-husband James Henaghan, the
mag writer, has rejected all bids

to do anicles about her. They nev never
er never stopped being friends..... Sandy
Weston misses the Met's Cesare

Siepi 7 much, she will fly to Ita

ly to and out if he still means that
much.

Tin Pan Alley is buzzing about

Chic Records which hit a homer

with its first platter, "Freight

Tra'n. Its angel is Chic Thomn

son, one of the richest young men

in the Southland... Tiger Andrews
(of the Phil Silvers frolic) and his

wife (dancer Norma Thornton) ex

pect thir 3rd image... Robert Ai

ds's 18 year old son is in "Roger
The Sixth" with his Dad. The play
(a London hit) opens tonight at

Laconia, N. H.. .Jerry Lewis' Town
and Country booking in the Fall is

for $40,000 per week. He pays all

the actors Norma Douglas has

been signed for a singing role in
'Coddct and Brass"... Kay Vern

on, the singer, is critically ill at

St. Vincent's. She is listed under

her marriage name "Malanga".

Marie Dietrich's daughter UarU

liiva U doing a book on her strug

gle wro avoirdupois. Title: "Hap "Happiness
piness "Happiness and the. Banana Split."

Foistcr Ziesfeld Girl MiUrtd

Darling now has the coatroom con concession
cession concession at The Pygmallon...Robert
Vaughn, who, plays- a draft dodger
in "No Time to fie Young," got
drafted.. AU pickpockets may ap appreciate)
preciate) appreciate) learning that their old
nemesis, Dan Campion, has writ written
ten written a book about them just pub published,
lished, published, by Prentice-Hall. Ti 1 1 e:
"Crooks Are Human, Too" ...Cap
oVAil (oh the French Riviera) re

gulars are curious to see Geo.
Schlee'i houre-guest this' summer.

his wife vaientma or his friend
Greta Garbo The two women have

never been there at the same time

Torrid trans-Atlantic romance:

Melba Wasey ex-wife of the ad

agency exec, and French play playwright
wright playwright John Hess... The Cotton

Club Revue opens July 8 at Cen Central
tral Central ark.

"The Grtat Gatshy" with mu

sic anive in the Fall. Audbrey
Goodman's first effort. He's 21... 21...-Vic
Vic 21...-Vic Damonc is- back in the big

the upcoming musical "Copper and) chips. Gave hjs ever-lovin' dia

mond .earrings and a new Bel Air

home.... Venetia Stevenson, 18, is
the baby of Sinatra's, select inner inner-rircle.
rircle. inner-rircle. She's a divorcee... Model

Carol Walker's 3 month marriage

will end in Mexico this week...E-

dith Luce, former show-girl (now

fashion designer), will wed Robert

Masiow in two weeks... Suzanne

Fordham the Hickory House pia

no star, belted out two' teen-agers

with Iter pocketbook when they

tried to mug her... It's a girl for

the Sandy Sheldons. Pop directs
the Ask the Camera" TV show...

Timmi Rogers consulted lawyer

aoouc suiut Biuy Williams and

Coral Records over "Sit Right
Down and Write Myself a Letter."
Alleges he created the "style."

The Vic Mature-Marion Collier

'secret marriage" rumors are ho

kum. Fete Rugolo is ton man...

Sharman Douglas' best secret is
Champagne their Count Alan do
Vogue of Reims, due back soon...
James. Cagney, Jr. and dancer
Marty Lee have the Downeys'
bunch convinced ... The Arther
Watersons (she was Mayor Hy-

lan's niece) have the apartache.

after i years ... Janet Loke, one

of the "Raintiee County" belles,
jnd Robert Dix expect an heir.

His father was once a Hollywood

idoL Kicnara uix...Shirl Conway's

off to do "Plan and Fancy" in

Atlanta,-which is why w. and. J.

Sloane store exec Peter Hutli looks
so -droopy ... The top 3 booking

agene'es may be "hit with a re

straint of traoe suit by Washington
. Sen. McCiei lan's ace prober

Pierre Salinger (former San Fran

cisco reporter) was married hero

last Friday To Spokane socialite
Nancy Robinson.

r a 71
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jjust got a couple of jaw-breakers in his mouth!"

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HORIZONTAL.
,1 Ethict 54 Optical Glacial
6 Gazelle illusion "snow-
, of the . 59 Hors 97 Business
Sudan with 98 Cross
10 Sinful easy over
14 Behind gait 101 Translate
19 Speedily 57 -Common into
20 Dash talk ordinary
I 21 Cotton 58 Russian language
fabric stockade 103 Legume
. 22 Having 59 Minter 104 Hoar
threads 60 Produce frost
23 Wharf 62 Decrease 108 Boer
24 Rod 63 Match dialect
for 64 Mining 109 Indian of
holding tool Brazil
meat 6J Shelter 110 White
25 Irritatt 67 Three- ant
26 Pea fold 113 Hasten
tree 1 69 One who 114 Plant'
27 Choler runs off bearing
28 Com- 71 A quick aromatic
plainer smart seeds
31 Substance blow 116 Of the
used 74 Disclose ear
with 76 Shame 118 Declines
paints 77 Spoken 119 Animal
33 Dull 81 Superln- 121 Take
' surface tendent great
34 Cavil 83 Flattened delight,
36 Row at poles tin)
37 Redactor 85 Member 122 Mother
39 Character of of
40 Size. of frame Apollo
type 86 Sand- 123 Skillful
42 Dart piper 124 Longer
43 Olfactory 87 Adorn used
organ 89 Girl 125 Choose
45 Voiceless 90 Occurs 126 River in
(phonet.) 92 Cancel Bohemia
48 Cloth 93 Faultless 127 Reward
maker 94 Metallic 128 Hard
50 Cutting element mineral

. 4 r.,fr VERTICAL r
J Of apples' 47 Asiatic" fr fi-Hononnry
2 Musical kingdom-" commis-"
.: drama," 48-rLamenter v aion in. ;
t Wild .49"-Freezf ',.;'' army'1
j talker together 89 A gem
4 Flying' again Member Ot
expert :- 51 Biblical ( religious
5 Annealing name com-
' chamber. '52 Observe fnunity
6 Notwlth- 53 Woody 89 Intended
'.-standing plant' ( 91 Alkaline .,
7 Of a lofty 55 Seized , compound
mountain, .- by nech i 93 Lauded
8 New garment .' 95 Essential
' England. 56 Compo- oil of
state sure of oranges
9 Pay one's manner 97 Sanctuary
part 59 3overed 98 Case
10 r-Pixie the tip. fixedly
11 Bice 61 Back of 9 The ,.
12 Dull neck whole
13 Liquid for 63 Duration Jury r
skin 65 Allowance 100 Brisk
14 At a 68 Hasarder 102 Adduces
dUtance 70 Wheel 103 Influence :

15 Large animaW corruptly
16 Poplar cule 109 Decree of
17 Mortal 71 Roster" , Sultan
18 Stale 72 Avouch 106 Thinker
29 Gladden 73 Persian 107 Ingress
30 Recount V elf v 109 Prehis-. -32
God of love 75 Made r torie im
35 Wall design, as plement
38 Deflect .'t on leather 111 Towntin
39 Return 76 Winged L w Holland
41-Plum 78 Be con-. 11 Central
42 Boggy -i Veyed i -f American
44 r-Calnt ; 79 Fish sauice j, tree
45 Mer- 80 Afforded 1 119 Dry,
ganser 82 Non of wines
46 Fiber of conductor 117 Hearts
American ... of eleo- .120 Shade
': aloe- trlcity : tree

CRYPTOQOTPS

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NHCK VMN PZM FMRXT "JXFCKO.

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For The Best In Fotbs JL Features

. It's The Sunday American

'We cloee in ten.minutes!'

ft 1 J 1

1
I



WORLD-WIDE i ISTHMIAN SPORTS

O SOVIET RUSSIAN ORATORS and propaganda or organs
gans organs spent the first part ot this week building up
grave charges against three ousted leaders.
It looked as if Georgi Malenkov, especially, would
'lace trial and possible execution for complicity in
purges of the Stalin era. .... .
Then the Moscow Radio, In a broadcast that had a
sort of "April fool!" note,, denounced "Western propa propaganda'',
ganda'', propaganda'', reports that the ousted men "are being per per-r
r per-r secuteot and are in prison."
On the contrary, the broadcast said, Malenkov has
'been appointed manager of one of the largest electric
power stations In the Soviet Union. VyacheslavM.
Molotov has been made a "political expert' in sthe
foreign office, which he headed for years. Lazar M M-'
' M-' Trairannvirh wa named a. factorv manager.

10D is m ivazaiuisuiu, nuuufc uuu

i O THE WORK WEEK Friday ended with a bang for
Isthmian- residents. It was caused by an imaginary
atomic missile which, it was reported, was launched,
- by an enemy sub off the Pacific coast.
It scored as almost direct hit. on Mlraflores locks
causing widespread death, destruction and damages
Other civil defense exercises held previously on the
Zone gave fair warning to. residents that they were
? hfinc ennri lifted This one was a surprise as far as

' the exact time of the mock atom bomb attack. Resi-

THE NATIONAL LEAGUE gave It everything they
had with the chips down, but it wasn't enough to,
keep the American League from winning its 14th
All-Star baseboll game in St. Louis. -;
v The Junior circuit fought off a ninth inning rally
by the favored National League and took a 6-5 deci-.
8ion. A crowd of some 30,000 in St. Louis most of
them National League fans roared as the senior
circuit staged a last ditch fight only to see their
hnrwi. snnffAH nut. when ninch hitter Oil Hodges of

Brooklyn lined to Minnie MinOso in left field. That

Hnfo frnanr nnin t.Hnt. it. would he held some time on un the final nut. with the win eoine to Jim Buaning,

V .' ... -.1 X J. 1 -3 M G Ml tVmo II, flirt1.

me rooKie rig"'' uuiuk hwu utwun. uuuuin
Simmons of Philadelphia took the loss.
The American League took the lead for good In the
second inning when Mickey Mantle of New York out out-leged
leged out-leged a hit to third. Ted Williams of Boston walked
and Vic Wertz, the Cleveland first baseman whose
career almost ended two seasons ao because of polio,

sineled home the first run. xogiuerra. wie -xaiinee

Friday.

The siren sounded at 1:31 and within 20 minutes the

alert went off. The Zone was participating witn zuu
major UJ3. cities In the defense exercise which was

MBienuv s.Mwjuu w T"."f ThaH i unrter th name of "Oneratlon Alert 1957."

miles irom Moscow miu uu uvm ,"vn i. zz;. z .mi. tnnir wrt
Communist China and Outer Mongolia. MUitary as well as civilian- communities took part
In that remote area, Malenkov will be available If lnthe alert. ,. -

his former co leagues in ine uommuiusi, y ri- - level ------ d Harvev Kuenn of Detroit also strolled

His vtetor overtheantl-party" men -consolidated, of 82 feet this reek resulting in "J to force In a run. -;v; j
JZTSt SSrternfS Seff The AmericVLeaguer. added dottier run inthe
- bv'premfS V&? A. bSST P creasing delays In Panama. Canal transits during com- tUth when Bm Skpwron got a one f ut double, moved

was a wnisue-siop, -meei-uie-peopiB wip, vy ; "-"V1"; ."L rJ

well a 3 ixiui.vaMUKijr j.ct hlmaav ww
. Gorgas Hospital opened Its doors, for the first time,
. to a croun of sick neoDle from Panama. Balboa

-Heights announced that a group of tuberculosis pa patients
tients patients from the Republic of Panama were being per permitted
mitted permitted to enter Gorgas for treatment. n

train from the Czechoslovak frontier to; Prague.- At

"one station Khrushchev said;
"We had some black sheen In a good flock... we

of the West this summer. Secret Service men are re

in another speech, in Pragae, Khrushchev ac accused
cused accused President Eisenhower of talking "stupidi "stupidi-,ties"Jn
,ties"Jn "stupidi-,ties"Jn discussing progress toward producing a
hydrogen bomb that would be free of radio-active
fallout. "How can there be clean bombs for dirty
things?" ho asked.
Khrushchev also said Russia seeks a "bread -,-front"
of all socialist Communist conntrDes, in- :
- eluding Yugoslavia,
One important result of the Kremlin shake-up ap apparently
parently apparently ", as to raise Marshal Georgi K. Zhukov, de defense
fense defense minister and No. 1 soldier of Russia, to status
equal with Khrushchev's In Soviet -leadership. Zhukov
threw his support and that of the army :to
Khrushchev against the "anti-party" men.
Soviet Russia appears to have acquired a new :
chief co-equal in its collective leadership. Nikita
S. Khrushchev has been recognllzed as the chief
co-equal since Georgi M. Malenkov was ousted as
premier In 1955. Now Marshal Georgi K. Zhukov
seems to have moved in beside Khrushchev as
chief co-equal No. t, t .
That Implies that until there is .another blow-uo
In Soviet leadership, Khrushchev and Zhukov will
direct policy In both domestic and foreign affairs.
There are 13 other co-equals In the enlarged ruling
Presidium of the Russian Communist Party. Both
Khrushchev and Zhukov will be top men.-

xknrusncnev's strengtn lies in tne fact that, as chief

The plan was developed Jointly by Panama and Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone authorities after the Panama government
presented the idea.
Prom Washington came word that a resolutions was
Introduced in the House of Representatives which
would mandatorily require the Panama Canal to con continue
tinue continue to be run by the VS. government despite pres pressure
sure pressure being brought to bear to have the Canal taken
over the United Nations or to some other internation international
al international organization...1 -
News of the. resolution reached the U.S. Cltiaens'
Association on the Isthmus. It was Introduced by Rep.
Daniel Flood (D-Pa.). The. measure would prevent
any such turnover from taking place.
, o
Zonlans got welcome relief from the heat this week
as chill breezes swept the Isthmus to the tune of a
drop in temperature from over 90 to 72 degrees.
Rains which hit the Pacific side late In the week
brought about the cooler weather. ;.

to third on a wild pitch and completed the trip- on

Berra's single. v
The National League bats began to wake up injthe
seventh. Early Wynn, the veteran Cleveland-righthander,
was roughed up for two runs on singles by
Willie Mays of New York and Ed Bailey of -Cincinnati
along with a pinch double by.Gus Bell, also represent representing
ing representing Cincinnati. .

Came the top of the ninth and the American League
semed to wrap things up with three runs. Al Kaline
of Detroit double two runs across and Minnie Mlfioso
of Chicago doubled another one over,
' Then came the last of the ninth. Stan Musial his
St. Louis fans rooting all the way, walked. Willie Mays

tripled That brought Muslal home. HanK roues,; tne
young Pittsburgh catcher, pinch hit for Ed Bailey. A
wild pitch scored Mays and Folles followed with a sin single.
gle. single. A 4 pitch walk to Gus Bell brought on Don Mossi
of Cleveland to replace Pierce. Ed Matthews fanned
but Ernie Banks singled home the run to make It
6-5. Bob Grim of New York replaced Mossi. 2
' Hodges went to the plate for Clem Labine 'the
fourth National Leaeue nitcher and lined to ; Ml

fioso in left. That was the ball game 8-5 -- and! the
National League must "wait until next year." v J
Ford Frick will continue as baseball commissioner
for another seven years, but his election contained
somewhatof a slap even though he remains in the
Job.

me kj major league owners, wno votea unanimous-

Tax collection' for the Zone will be made directly

now that the local income -rax uince nas oeen wos- ; y-?1 i B, ,v v A 7v

ed. Zonlans were being reminded that au remittances j m icwuu ocyw i'w.."ra "tr"1 v""'
covering their takes should be maded to the wash- He will get the same $65,000 per year for the new term
lngton office of the Internal Revenue Service. that he has received on hla current seven-year con-

r,,Jha&unIfit h controlsthe, he thS past six' yms, wT,' V hav7leftTester- t .Frick had virtually no comment when notified of

v v tvu viLui utuviMitVa 1 1 niu psiaiiifiri.irin insinn nsp in in r.nui. hiviiit. sail 1 vk

tot say. is tnanx you. v

Zhukov's streneth lies in the fact that as defense

minister and Russia's outstanding soldier he controls
the army. ..; ..;.,v
It has become clear ; that '' Georgi M. Malenkov,
Vyacheslav ivf. Molotov and Lazar M. Kaganovich near nearly
ly nearly succeeded ii. ousting Khrushchev at a meeting of
the Presidium last month. They had the support of
two other members. It is reported that Premier Ni Nikolai
kolai Nikolai A; Bulganin was wavering between th? Malen Malenkov
kov Malenkov faction and the Khrushchev faction. Had he gone
with Malenkov, the anti-Khrushchev men wouldvhave
had six of the votes In what was then an 11,-man
Presidium. ; v,
, Khrushchev saved himself party because, ai 'first
secretary, he was able to force a meeting of the full
125-man central committee of the Communist Party.
Khrushchev had a big majority In that.
But it is being said, apparently correctly, that,
Zhukov played the decisive part. He Is reported
to have come out fully in support of Khrushchev
In the Presidium, and to have emphasized that
the army was with him. ;-"v -7 v
Zhukov Is regarded as as a conservative man, who
,-fi$ a soldier knows iully the catastrophe Russia would
face In event of a third world war and who Is in inclined
clined inclined to be as friendly with the Western countries
as a dedicated Communist can be.
Zhukov and President Eisenhower became good
friends when, as supreme commanders of the Rus Russian
sian Russian and Allied armies, thoy were In Berlin together
after the end of World Waf II. They even entered into
a brief correspondence later. It was suggested that
Zhukov might play a big part In easing East-West
tension.-... ...- ,-:.;:--.,
Only time will tell whether Zhukov will work for

better relations with the United States and its allies.

day for Washington.

Spectators who attended the U.S. District Court

sessions at Ancon rrmay were surprisea wnen nn
court clear, C. T. McCormlck, Jr., continued to inter
rupt Judge Guthrie F. Crowe as the Reno Day ses session
sion session opened. Despite constant warnings,, the clerk
continued annoying the Judge by breaking Into
Crowe's remarks. Finally the Judge ordered a $10 fine
imposed on' McConnickr Following an apology the
Judge reconsidered and remitted the fine in the in interest
terest interest of preserving good fellowship among .the court
staff, he said. v

-A new military assistant to the governor art-ived
this week. He is Capt. Peter Grosz, who succeeds MaJ.
David H. Smith. ;,
v In US courts this week, two Ft. Kobbe GI's were
charged with passing bad "checks in the Balboa com-
missary and service center. The case against the two,
James H. Colwell and Thomas A. Blazer, was continu-,
ed until tomorrow. . Also to be tried on that day is
the case of Mrs. Margaret Loar, an enlisted man's
wife who is charged with taking money under false
pretenses from the Albrook Thrift Shop where she was
employed... A pair of Juvenile delinquentsHarold
Selman and Ernesto Rodriguez, faced the Balboa Mag Magistrate
istrate Magistrate again, this time for robbing an eldering Pa Pa-ralso
ralso Pa-ralso woman of a bag of groceries. Each boy was fin fined
ed fined $30 and given 30 days each to serve in Gatun Jail.
Selman was fined an extra $30 for violating his pro probation.
bation. probation. Some quarters at France Air Force Base will be
taken nvpr hv the us Armv Caribbean in a move aim

ed at providing more housing for enlisted personnel

OTtici icibuuiu wiui tun uuiKu omra ana s allies. rf.H -.H n tiz. PannjnA area
Time will tell also how well Zhukov and Khrushchev Btationed n e "nam area.

it was announced.

Frick was notified of his aDDointme'nt bv fom Yaw-

key, owner of the Boston Tied Sox, and Phil Wrigley,
owner of the Chicago Cubs. Then the owners defer deferred
red deferred action on whether to let the league presidents
work: out details of-Frtck's new contract, or turn It
over to a special committee. N m .,
Election of the commissioner to a new term was -the
only activity of the joint session of the two
leagues. The American League held lengthy dis discussion
cussion discussion earlier on two points National League
franchise shifts and catastrophe Insurance but
took no vote: t
The National League rejected a bid by George V.
McLaughlia of New York for a franchise In the Bor Borough
ough Borough of Queens, voted in favor of extending the ma major
jor major league National Association of Baseball agree agreement
ment agreement for five years, and heard a report by league at attorney
torney attorney Lewis Carroll on recent hearings in Washing Washington
ton Washington on legislation for or against baseball.
United States hopes of regaining the Davis Cup
soared today while Australian tennis officials blasted
Lew Hoad for turning pro.
' "The Davis Cup competition Is wide open now that
Lew has turned pro," said Renville H. McCann, pres president
ident president of the UJS. Lawn Tennis Assn. "His decision cer certainly
tainly certainly has helped our chances' and the chances of
other countries, too. We have great hopes."
. ' '" ?
When Hoad accepted a record $125,000 contract
Monday from promoter Jack Kramer, he left the tennis-mad
Australians without an experienced Cup play player
er player to defend the amateur game's most coveted trophy

next uecemDer.

can get along together, and whether It -might occur
to Zhukov that he would like to be the sole No. 1 co coequal
equal coequal and thus get into a battle with Khrushchev for
leadership, v x v;'"vi''
-. It looks more and more certain "that President
. Eisenhower will take his vacation in the East instead
cf the West this summer. Secreta Service men are re re-.
. re-. ported to be looking over possible vacation sites in
the Cape Cod area. If Ike goes .there,: he may make
the, trip in a Navy cruiser. ', ; i '-
" It happened so quietly that few noticed It. But -.
the Messerschmitt company of Nasi World War
figher plane fame is back in the airplane bwrsi-
'-ness.
. And Ironically, it will make its first plane by-agree-

A piper-cub, en route to David In the interior of
Panama crashed when a wing tore off, killing Its
three occupants. Investigation into the crash reveal revealed
ed revealed that the pilot, Arcadio Arcia, was operating with
an invalid license. The other two casualties, Adrian
Acevedo Batista and Pablo Velasquez, Jr. were busi business
ness business men involved in air transportation to the Inte Interior.
rior. Interior. 'The plane in which they were riding had not
been properly examined, according to Panama of of-llclals.
llclals. of-llclals. : v-
ment with France. Messerschmitt Is to build Jet train-.
er planes for the West German alv force. They will
be of French 210-Fougher Maglster type, built under
French license. At first, France will supply the parts
-and Messerschmitt will do the assembling.

The Lawn Tennis Assn. of Australia reacted bv

accusing Hoad of breaking a written promise not
to turn pro until Jan. 31, 1958, and moved to bar
Kramer's troupe from its big stadiums.
In Los Angeles, Pancho Gonzales said Kramer would
have to get a man to take his place in the Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament of of Champions at Forest Hills, N.Y., if Hoad
is- an entrant. The tournament will mark Lew's pro
debut.
"If Hoad Is In the Tournament of Champions, I'm
out of it," Gonzales said. "This Is unfair to me. 1 had
been looking forward to playing Hoad In a head to
head tout for the world championship. Any previous
meetings In tournaments would detract from next
yeai's big tour."
" " V

' Sunday Amencah'SLTpfeiaeat
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SUNDAYJULYH 1957



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POSITIVELY UNCLEAN!

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gutters!

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PISHT I REMEMBER Y LITTER t
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IF VDUTOLP THEM ON EARTH
OF MY DOMAIN OF A MILLION

OXYGEN-BREATHING PLANETS

WOULP THEY pEuEVE YOU;

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;-FKOAA URSTATE COW65" WORD ThT'THE :: V

SEARCH FOR THEXnTLEORPHAN ClRL AND :

-'HER PO6 lNTHE"RU63EP,t?ENSE WOOPLAHDJ

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..BELIEF WAS FURTHERED BY THE RECOVERY'

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IN A WHIRLPOOL AT THE

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7 LOOK XSUTONY GET j W I """"" HAT? T 7
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