The Panama American

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02291

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
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.
TOURIST FLITES
1 l
f
to i;E7 YORK-

1 S:? V;i

Divv...A.4-

v 4 'mi' wii

r

?V' .iff .:;

; i i bu'hixui iiiiihh
I HwllMi IHMili in i m

32nd TEAR
. If
mi
GIFTS TO SEND jHOME s
-glimpse M f Uthe glittering
C A PACSETB AT, REFRESHED

, -'' M .Mimni. iii .ii nwwwi.1. iuiwuuuiiiiii in 11 "V

T.

i "gt "" f" T I" '" Ti-T t vHi 1 inl fat utmaimi iinii Mil r, i v I V

gprcUiil pcuui jircca iuvuie cwuiiuuiit jui- an line iiutc

Middle si
'ix
Br Jim. Palmer JT03 tSN
i On Friday i lh day the" batUe-
: hiD. -the XJS&. Wisconsin, moor
ed at Pier 18, Balboa,' 1 canal
- Zone, four tciean-eyt American
college men wearing the' unl-
form of the iavy : Midshipmen
went down the gangway- of the
giant Man-o-War to set foot on

Just

College

Canal Zone and JPanamanlanjwonder of the beauty of the

soil lor the first WnWThey were
.Midshipman! Third Class, 'John
Rt Arnold from LoganspoV.,in LoganspoV.,in-.
. LoganspoV.,in-. dlana, who Is a student in 'hef 'hef-'isonnel
'isonnel 'hef-'isonnel management at Oregon
' c BttXt College; Midshipman Third
"Class James LAlbrtght, from
' Columbua, Ohio, who- is. an elec electrical
trical electrical engineering' student at
Ohio- State University; Midship-.
, man Third Class Tom -Fletcher,
.. of lima. Ohio, a engineering
i student at Ohio State University
and Midshipman Third Class
: Davir Marks of Evalngston, 111-;
: inftis. ntudpnt in Eneineerine

Vat Northwestern .'University. For

A" trip outside of the continental

iimiis si uie uiitru ovw.
For most -oi ut zuuo tisiuiis.

t'- It U their first visit outside of
the continental ."limits of the

. United States.. :

' For most of the 2000 visiting
American NROTC Midshipmen it

1 Is their first yuit outside or the
United States or- to Central
America at any rate. They are
' here to see and to be seen. There

are 11 ships that make up this
training cruise referred to as
MldshlDmaiv Cruise "Bravo.'
This visit Is. a time for rest andj
t relaxation ior uirse young mcu.

-They are tourists and -make no
- pones about it Quietly, they in in--
- in-- vaded the local ahops. watched
' -" ships being locked through the
Canal and visited the ruins, of
Old Panama.
The United States navy man
. Is probably the.' most widely-
Jtraveied man In the world to to-,lti.
,lti. to-,lti. His fast new ships whisk
f him on a fWng-rtrpet-kke tour
. of the world. l;e travels the

' seven,ses to tne four comers or
the earth. The pJarprounds of
-orld are h; for rest ana
luitkm. Is, then. UiU worro
raveler, the sua vs. debonair man
U dlsUnftioa.. a : mei&ber of

AND TO SAO PAULO :
RIO BUENOS AIRES,

LX03DE?

, Tel.' Panama 2-0975, i
That's what these Midshipmen
trinkets in the lo cai shops.

.(""i.i.ijj' ..;,.., '.-Jrfli M : : A? WK' iS .X' '&,. 1

Baste ,.rirt feJi

-w At the faSulbus Hotel' El Panama under-the shade -of soirte

Not IS p h I s ii c q tes

Cd s
'what they call the "internaflon-
al set"? Don'i you believe it. ..
he's still just,lplain Joe Doe,
American Sailor.
Because they had Tead about
Henry Morgan in their history
books they were most anxious to
set the. '"Church or the Golden
Alta." this was one of their
firsts' and after the solemn
church they were entranced with
awe by all the fine girts in tne
local shops the colors and the
Blitter .appealed to their eyes
and they bought a few trinkets:
to use ttacs: to tneir giris or
their mother and perhaps dad
and little brother. Just across
town at the fabulous Hotel El
Panama they relaxed momen momentarily
tarily momentarily under the cool palm trees
beside the-, hotel's picturesque
swimming pool and enjoyed a
refreshing drink.,.. .then on to
the: ruins of Old Panama .were
they, as typical tourists, took
pictures of the grounds and the
some coconuts In a near-by tree,
men cjrea vucu luvuwu vu uus
-

6" i
I v.. 1 ; :
I v w. f 1
I li, ' I

rrS A HARD CHOICE... but Midshipman Third Class Tom
Fletcher who Is a student t Ohio State University tries to
maka us his mind when- looking at some rift items at a Jocal
- r rll4 ahepw Official CSN PheU). :

. Jul

fZef f&e people know the truth and the

thought
when they caught a
(Official USN Photo)
. vviiiiiiiu us.i i ui;
OH Tour
of the modern wonders of the
world at the Canal-, as they
watched a lockage belne per
formed... before they knew it, it
was time to be back at the ship
and time to go back to their
ship-aboard duties., but they
were going back the next day to
see more of Panama City and
perhaps a repeat performance
on some of what they had seen
that day,
Tuesday morning, the Task
Group will leave the Canal zone
to continue tne intensive tram'
ing program that they have been
undergoing. It Is not strictly a
pleasure cruise; There's a lot of
hard work to be done too. These
men are training for the serious
Business of Decoming onicers in
the united states Navy;
The duties of the midshipman
third class, on his first cruise,
as these men were, are closely
associated with those of the en
listed man, and Introduce him
to life aboard a man-of-war. To
insure that the Training Squad-
(jon does not become a militarily
(Continued on page S)

t- r

PANAMA, R. P.,

Thrill Killer
Le
Wins Round
SPRINGFIELD, 111., July 20
(UP) Illinois pardon and Pa
role Board members will recom
mend freedom for thrill kilter
Nathan Leopold, it was reported
toaay. a
Reports also circulated that
Statevllle penitentiary's gates
will swing open for another
highly controversial inmate,
Prohibition era gangster Rog Roger
er Roger (The Terrible) Touhy.
The iive-man board met in a
closed session Thursday and a
spokesman said the Leopold
case and an appeal for freedom
by Touhy had been "disposed
of."
Although the recommenda recommendations
tions recommendations cannot be made public ac according
cording according to state law, speculation
quickly spread through spring spring-field
field spring-field that Leopold and Touhy
soon would be freed.
?. The Chicago Sun-Times, In a
copyright story by J o h n
Dreiske, said Got. William G.
Stratton already has decided
to reduce Leopold's term io 64
years, which means the 52
year-old slayer of little fcobby
Franks would be eligibla for
immediate parole.
The' story said Stratton also
will vacate a 199-year term im
j posed, .Touhy. for j aUsbreafc,,
TpsWHrltHway fbp-hls'release:-.
The, Chicago TriDune quotea
board jnembers as sayinar thy
will recommend "some leniency"
for Leopold and Touhy.
Stratton said he had not yet
made up his mind, but he ex expected
pected expected to announce his decision-
""""" v -"-J" v

Board members lett spring-i -""
sld after the meeting, but wIlll. White House in making

field
return (again next. Thursday to
review their recommendaUoivj
and sign it before presenting It
to Stratton.
Leopold, whose '. crime was
one of the most notorious in
American annals,, pleaded; last
week for executive clemency,
the only avenue to freedom he
has left. Previous board reject rejected
ed rejected bis appeals for parole.
Leopold and Richard Loeb, his
wealthy and intelligent, partner
in crime, decided in 1924 to kid kidnap
nap kidnap and kill the 14-year-old
Franks boy just for thrills. Loeb
died in a prison fight In 1936.
Leopold was sentenced to life
plus 99 years, but former Gov.
Adlai E. Stevenson reduced his
sentence to 85 years, making him
eligible for parole.
Happy RAF Private
Agrees His Record
May Be Beaf- If
LONDON,. July 20 (UP) De Derek
rek Derek Ibbotson, a mighty happy
Royal Air Force private, agreed
today that his stunning world
record of 3:57-2 for the mile can
be lowered "but only If the
race is run on motorcycles."
Ibbotson, who led an historic
four-man parade through the
four-minute barrier yesterday.
said he's switching now to a
campaign for the world twp twp-mile
mile twp-mile record.
' ""Ibbotson can run even fast faster,"
er," faster," predicted Dr. Roger Ban Bannister,
nister, Bannister, the British hero1 who was
the first man to break the four-
minute roadblock in the -miie
run. "Yesterday's race was su superb.
perb. superb. But Derek can run faster.,
He is magnificent. . ;
The 24-"year-o1d Ibbotson, who
had beaten four minutes twice
before, -first ran red-shlrted
StanislaT Jungwirth" of Czecho Czechoslovakia
slovakia Czechoslovakia Into defeat in the race
at White City Stadium and then
stood oft a slamming finish by
Ron Delany of Ireland,' the
Olympic 1,500 meter champion
who attends Philadelphia's VU VU-lanova
lanova VU-lanova University. ;
... .- L. y
Delany. "was second in 5:58.8,
and Jungwirth third in 3:59.1.
Ken Wood of England was fourth
in 3:59.3 making the first time
in history that four men In 'the
same race bettered four minutes.
Three men had done it on- May
28 1953 In a race here won by
Hungary's Laszlo Tabori.

country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.

SUNDAY, JULY 21, 1957

Wilson Orders Wraps Off
Secret Everybody Knows

WASHINGTON, July 20 (UP) (UP)-Defense
Defense (UP)-Defense Secretary Charles E. Wil
son ordered the military services
today to abandon the "empty ges gesture
ture gesture of trying .to keep secret lab
els on weapons and data the Rus
siang already know about.
He also cut down on the number
of military and civilian officials
who may stamp documents "top
secret Ana ne pronimted any
use or secrecy labels to cover ud
information which "might tend to
reveal aammistrative error or in inefficiency
efficiency inefficiency or might be embarrass embarrass-ing."
ing." embarrass-ing."
Wilson laid down the injunctions
in a two-edged order which also
instructed the, services to crack
down on military officials and de-
Don't Forbid Trials
Powers,
Eisenhower
. .Washington; July 20 rup
President Elsenhower said to today
day today that this country's securitv
would .be 'gravely" threatened
by Proposals to forbid foreign
trials of U.S. servicemen for
crimes committed on foreign
soil, v, t .. 1
' j 1
The President made aVsnMiai
Plea against enactment iof such
legislation in, a. Jetter to Hou$
n,cpui.ucwi leaaep. Josenu Mar Martin.
tin. Martin.

of any such legislation by the4whjch flirf protection."
. J Ha raiofiw4 nn Faa mk.

Congress would gravely threaten
our security, alienate our friends
and give aid anrf mnfnrt tn
those who want to destroy our
wow nt Ufa U- n
the letter public, said it was re-
?ue,sfed. bv Martin in the face of
legislative proposals growingf out
or ie case 01 ui wunam s. oi oi-rard.
rard. oi-rard.
"I can think of no recent leg legislative
islative legislative proposal which would so
threaten the essential ; security
of the United States," the Presi President
dent President wrote.
He referred specifically to a
House joint resolution which
would prohibit this government
from turning-over to a foreign
governjjient for trial any mem member
ber member of the U.S. Armed Forces on
active duty abroad.
But he added that he would
regard "as equally unfortunate
any attempt to add the sub substance"
stance" substance" of the proposed' House
resolution as an amendment to
any other legislation. This was
an obvious reference to attempts,
to add such legislation as a rider1
to the pending foreign aid bill.

Defense Rests In Test Case
Of Clinton Segregationists

1
KNOXVILLE. Tenn.. July 20
(UP) Defense lawyers abruptly
ested their case yesteraay ior n
iita charetA with' COD-
. :M t fTvatlAli at
the racilly torn Clinton High
School. The packed court, was ad ad-ourned
ourned ad-ourned until Monday.
The all-white federal court jury,
will get the-case Tuesday.
"The defense for the 10 rests,"
chief counsel Robert L. Dobbs in informed
formed informed Judge Robert L. Taylor
shortly after the trial began its
10th day. Segregationist John-Rasper's
lwyer in the double-joined
defense effort quickly followed
suit.
The trial has been bailed as a
test of whether Southera juries
will convict their fellow whites- in
! involvine federal encroach-:
meat ef civil rights and school In
tegration.
Apparently confident the gov-:
eminent bad proved nothing dur during
ing during eight days ef testimony. from
43 witneoses, Dobbs and his- bat
tery of b wyers dismissed more
than 70 prospective witnesses sod
concentrated briefly en these
points: t -. ' 1
Hundreds of persons In -Clinton
were epposedto admittig Ne Negroes
groes Negroes tothe school last Aug.1 27,
but worked peacefully and legally
through pro-segregation White Cit Citizens
izens Citizens Counsels to remove the- col-,
ored children. J
The Rev. Paul Turner, a -white
Baptist minister who was beaten

Dec 4 for eKorti&j back to school

fense contractors found to have
committed really dangerous secur security
ity security "leaks." ..
In "extreme cases," business
firms involved in such incidents
could be denied future military
contracts and their responsible of officials
ficials officials prosecuted.
Wilson's order was aimed' at
carrying out proposals of a spec special
ial special committee set up last year to
devise means of halting what he
called alarming leaks of secret in information.
formation. information. The group was headed
by former Assistant Secretary
Charles A. Coolidge. 1
Wilson noted that the Coolidge
Committee had urged the military
services to "cease attempts to do
the impossible and stop classify classifying
ing classifying (making secret) information
which cannot be held secret."
He added that trying to hide an
airplane or a missile which has
reached the stage ef development
where it is exposed to public view
is- "an empty gesture." This, he
said, "generates disrespect for the

security program in general."
Paradoxically, the individual
services frequently have used the
same arguments in trying to get
Wilson's subordinates to take se secrecy
crecy secrecy wraps off various new Weap
ons and projects.
The secretary's new directive
provides for progressive removal
of secrecy lids as new weapons
become more and more public.
Wilson said bis goal was to keeo
the' public fh'Erougfr,Titntirr1tift
as possible.-about the nation's mill
tary activities while at the same
time 'safeguarding information
He rejected one Coolidf Cam
mittee proposal for an improved
method of making public informa information
tion information on policy differences between
tne Army, Navy and Air Force.
Officer Cashiered
For Stealing Food
Meant For Refugees
MUNICH Germany, July 20
(UP) A U.S. Army court martial
2convicted a lieutenant of stealing
baby food from -an Army mess
yesterday and ordered him cash cashiered
iered cashiered from the service, the Army
announced today.
It said Lt. Luther B. Towers,
of Cleveland, Ohio, was convicted
of taking four cases of baby food
and making false statements. He
was charged with taking the baby
food from a mess bail which was
being operated for Hungarian
refugees en route to the Unied
States.
Negroes who had boycotted
classes, overstepped his bounds as
S Christian minister and "precipi
tated all the trouble" by inflam inflaming
ing inflaming integration opposition to force
ful action.
Kasper and tbe other defendants
were not conspiring when they
met in public places,' but were
simply exercising their constitu
tional rights to freedom of as
sembly.
' Originally II perseas were
charged with violating the injunc injunction,
tion, injunction, issued ia August and made
permanent Y last September after
anti-integration riots brought 700
Tennessee National Guardsmen to
Clinton.' One defendant died and
charges were dismissed against
six others, five during the trial
The government claimed Kasper
ana cne- otners conspired to end
racial integration at Clinton
through intimidation and force
that caused a four-day walkout of
Negro students and erupted in the
attack tbe Rev. Turner.
Judge Taylor overrated new mo-
aoM from both tbe Clinton law
yers isi Kasper 's .attorney, J.
Ben lamia Simmonr. for acquittal
judgments iron the bench and or
dered, sum mauons to begin Mon Monday,
day, Monday, -j' --.- v.
' The final defense witness. Jus
tice of the Peace Guy M. Jones,
testified Negre students had drop dropped
ped dropped out ef school and were recon reconciled
ciled reconciled to returning to a segregated
high school bars vbaa Turner ia-

UrveaeoV

Inciteriient

To Riot
By

Ernestit&i

President Ernesto de la Guardia Jr. yesterday accus accused
ed accused the opposition of inciting the populace to riot.
' In a speech delivered by radio yesterday afternoon
from the Presidencia, Mr. de la Guardia also accused the
opposition of using the kinship between Police Chief Bo Bolivar
livar Bolivar Vallarino and certain opposition leaders to give as assurances
surances assurances that the National Guard would not intervene jf
any political disturbance should take place. ; ; I
Immediately after -the President's speech, Vtf lariho,
who was present during the broadcast, reiterated a state statement
ment statement made earlier to the effect that the National Guard
would carry out its constitutional duties in protecting the
lives and property of the community. ,v-,

The President mentioned no
names but it was clear that he
was referring to the campaign
being waged hy First Vice Presi
dent Temistocles Diaz, who re
cently broke with President de
la' Guardia and defected from
the National Patriotic coalition
(CPN).: r
. Mr. ds .la. Guardia declared
ttthtf'publlCationaandtiradio
broadcasts by the opposition
have Issued a call for definite
action on a prescribed date for
the purpose or provoKing coniu-
sion and chaos.
He was obviously referring
to a "liberation rally" plan planned
ned planned by Dlas and his followers
for next Wednesday in Santa
Ana Plaza.
The President also made ref
erence' tovjast night, when two
shot-mn blasts were shot thro -'h
the bedroom door of defeated
presidential candidate Victor F.
Goytla's residence as he was say
ing farewell to visitors down
stairs...
Tompkins In Paris
To Seek Extradition
Of US Spy Suspects
PARIS. Julv 20 fUP) Assls
tant VS. Attorney General Wil
Ham F. Tomnkhis huddled to
day with U.S. Embassy officials
on his mission to oDtain tne ex extradition
tradition extradition of an American couple
accused of spying for Soviet Rus
sia.. v.
Tompkins met with U.S. Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador Amory Houghton and
other... Embassy officials this
morning. It was Ms second meet meeting
ing meeting with the Ambassador since
his arrival by plane yesterday.
Tompkins appeared optimistic
after his meetings yesterday
with 'Houghton and officials of
the French foreign ministry. He
said he was "well received" and
the talks were "extremely cor cordial
dial cordial The hieh-rankine UJS. Justice
Department official flew here to
persuade the rrencn oovern
ment to extradite George Zla
tovskL- 47. Russian-born ex-of
fleer of the VS. Army and Jane
Foster ZlatovskV45, nia Amer
irarwhnm wife.
He said It was still too early
to predict whether France
would agree to hand over the
armid ktiw team to the VS.
Government.
Lodge 14, AFCE,
To Hear Lovelady
Report Wednesday
Members of Lodge 14, Ameri American
can American Federation of Government
Emnloves. will meet on the Paci
fic side Wednesday night to hear
a report to be given by Rufus
Lovelady who has Just returned
from his trip to Washington as
legislative representative.
The -meeting, will he held at
the Fern Room of the TivoH
Guest House. It will be devoted
mainly to Love lady's ; jeportl
which will include the progress
and prospects of treaty legisla legislation,
tion, legislation, costal and classified pay
increase bill: retirement legisla
tion and other matters. -Atlantic
aiders will hear Lore,
lady's report on Ftidajr.

on
TEN CSNTSi
11'
Seen
Mr. de la Guardia said the In--cident
appeared to h. innit

n n

with the purpose of Jmplantlng T. ','

He added that the opposition
campaign being waged was 410
longer of a civic, nature, "but as
instil 'f"orr to "'rloW and vha'
vawedjto-take firm steps to de-v
rnd xtmsututirniarstatuiutv And ,"i
the, toify;rQaimuntty. T? f :

Group fes
Favorable Report 7
On CZ Annuiiy Bill:
The Senate Post Of fir nd rtvu
il Service Committee has made -a
favorable report to the Senate,
approving the National Siuivlo-
tion of Retired Canal Employes'
Bill S 72. f Vv
According to Fred DeV.";SlIl
vice-president of NARCE. wim

pf the. favorable report reached
him today. 4 :
"This Is a vitally Important
step towards the enactment ,oj
legislation during this session" of
Congress to suDstantialiy-jn- .'
crease annuities for retlrfies pnd
surviving widows and aaUdic j,?
he stated., -. J?-
rJ? 7a 18 companioK oUItd
HR 4, Sill added, which- isTnow -being
considered by thfeTHonsf
Subcommittee. viT'
According to the NARC effl effl-clal.
clal. effl-clal. If the -full House comifittteo
approves the bill, its passattthjj
session will be assured:' 1
He is urging members towflfa" :
letters to the House Civil Servi
ice Committee stressing- the lm
Sleel To Argenirna!
TOKYO. Julv 2(1 TirPV lrh.

Japanese government decided
Friday to permit export of 820.
000 tons of thick steel plates t
Argentina the first major ex-
MAW. ..... , .

tnn ui oucei piates lO mat
country.
The Ministry of International
Trade and Industry (MXTI)
made the decision to permit ex export
port export of the plates, which will be -used
for oil pipes,' after recelv recelv-ir".
ir". recelv-ir". an application from the Jujl
Iron Steel Company and ether K
manufacturers. -;
Mm In the past-had been
reluctant to approve exports of
plates to Argentina because ox
that nation's weak foreign cur- ;
rency condition. '.
The Argentina market has
been drawing from. Japanese

steel companies. -

Negotiations currently- are la -r
repress etween the C. Itoh
Trading Company and the Ar-
gentine oa Corporation for a
long-term export contract,-
, . ii v
Nag Proves Handy,
KINGSTON, ntaria, July r ;
(UP) A 30-year-old convict es-

caped from prison here yester
day on horseback,

tan Maitiana, wno nsa Km,
than 80 days of a two-year bus-
glary sentence to serve, leaped

on tne norse wniJe on a rr
cutting detail at the Collins
pemtenuary farm, when las -seen,
he was heading north at I
smart gallop. -

1 f
r



' SUNDAY, JULY 21, 1957

THE STNDAT AMBKICA1C
MutkMWeft
She's Told She Looks
J Like the Blankb Type'

WV ' : : i ''

m

jax Kazan's Facie In Crowd'

raws Talent From TV Stars

"! More and more, Hollywood is turning to New York TV for
'. 'taew faces and figures. Ella Kazan's big: new film, "A Face In
-Hht Crowd," stars Andy Griffith and Patricia Neal, but it in in-!1roduces
!1roduces in-!1roduces Lee Remick, a tall and beautiful blonde, who's been
Tlinin vM7 vork TV for several years.

" In fact Kazan spotted her while she was doing a Robert
!"$Montitomery Presents show. He called her the next morning

1 -lind that was mat.
ee, originally from Quincy,
iKeS" moved to New York with
Tiftt-Atutily when she was six.
They're comfortably fixed now
liying"on fancy Sutton Place and
J&e W always been in the envi

able spot of not having to worry
Jabout money. She can be choosy
about what parts she takes.
t
' Jf'Let's face it," she says. "I'm
lupky."
' But the also mixed ambition
ith lock. She first wanted to
bt a famous ballerina and, whan
(ha was 10, began taking one
and two lessons a day. At 16,
she began getting dancing parts
ifn TV and then came a few
with lines to say and she dis-
' Covered that "there was more

I'YOUTtE driving a Blankc

aren't you?" -asked me yum
m.n whn was setting ready ti

carry my sack of groceries fron

supermarket to ear He had nam

ed a. jnedium-pncea car.

'No.". -I said 'I'm not arivinj

a WankA now. though I did Sever

al years- ago1 when I used to trade

Jack Pa la nee Plays Dual

In MGM's 'House Of Numbers'

in acting for me than in danc dancing.'
ing.' dancing.' So she concentrated on
acting.

Kazan now limits her TV wbrk

she's under five year contract

to him. He doesn't want her to

be all over the screen, so she's
only taking good parts like her
recent lead in Montgomery's "The
Young and the Beautiful."
"I'm getting wonderful offers,
too," she says. "It's killing me,

but I'm turning them down."

"A Face in the Crowd" also reu reunites
nites reunites director Kazan with one of

his famous drama students, Patri Patricia
cia Patricia Neal, who co-stars with Andy

Griffith in the Budd Schulberg sto story.
ry. story. To film one scene in the movie
producer-director Kazan used two
cameras a motion picture camera
and a TV camera.

The story concerns the rise of

a television star, and in the pari

cular scene, stars Andy Griffith

and Lee Remick appear on a TV
show.

While the TV stage setting was
being picked up by a video cam

era, Kazan was also using a mo motion
tion motion picture camera to photograph
both the live stage action and the

images on a television monitor.

Movie audiences will get their
first peek of Anthony Franciosa,
new husband of Shelly Winters.

in the movie.

When Bennett Gerf, writer, TV

expert, humorist, and what-have-you,
appeared as an extra in "A
Face in the Crowd." he was ask

ed whether the appearance mark

ed his motion picture dbut.

"No," replied Cerf. "but it's

the first, time I've everJiadlhe ti.

Jack Palance, in M-G-M's "House

of Numbers," portrays a dual
role of two brothers, one of them
a prize-fighter.

Before becoming an actor, Pa

lance, one of Hollywood's dynamic
stars, engaged in twenty profes -sional
fights and won eighteen of
them. The two losses were res

ponsible for his decision to quit the

ring.

"House of Numbers is a story

of passion and suspense, with a

unique location inside California's

state prison, San Quentin.
San Quentin a major headache
during filming there. Any time the
actor moved across the main yard
or through one of the cell blocks,
he was hailed on all sides by pri prisoners
soners prisoners who had seen him in films.
Palance, a friendly man, inva -rialble
stopped to chat with the
prisoners to the consternation
of the San Quentin officers who de definitely
finitely definitely didn't like his getting sur surrounded
rounded surrounded by literally hundreds of
prisoners.

it

"So right fo
come home to"

STERLING

imt lotely, bridesrto-b from coast to coast
enVse new "Celeste" In Gofhom Sterling
ovw o3 other designs as the one thty Ilk
best We Thmtc you may, too.
Whichever Gorhom pattern yov do pick,
you're sure of one thing; it's right. Literally
thousands of brides this year (and their

, -jWn) will agree with you. Com see our
""iis) lection, and register your choice now.

Kidentolly, It's the Gorham Sterling knife
JJJtdndTe which is seamless, dent-reistont
' '"M. ratno-prooiV gives you httmg pride

Hive.

t in- MM A are for 6-pic plow nrin.

CMMtiM f knit, lark, fotpeow, tpncitr,

', fo, tatad fork.

W i W
ra intwt 'cimmr

llMIrM

I DRIVE-IN 1
TODAY 1 W Last DAY!
: 50c. 30c. I weekend I 7.00 9.00
I RELEASE! I
'"TiriliTHOT STORY it

I
I m

aii"

TMO

OUTY

CTQa

SILVER CENTER
U1"CCNTRAI AYINUI, fAHXtU

ere."
And then I asked, "How do you
cmember what make of car a
justomer drives, anyhow?"
He told me that was easy. Most
)f the ladies for whom he carries

troceries drive cars ,tbt match
their looks and personalities,.
"Now you'rr-fhe Blanko type,1'
he told me earnestly.' "So I may
have trouble? 'remembering the
dnd of car you're driving now
because I'll always think 'Blanko'
when I see you."
But suddenly I knew what he

meant. m not tne loreign carl

type, nor toe Rolls-Roy Cd "type,
nor the fancy sptirts-car typeV
v I might sometimes wistfully wish
I were. But such cars take living

up to. They're net for the house'
wife-chauffeur who uses a .ir in

haul groceries, kids, small apclii

eeu iixmg cioines tor

we cieaner ana so on.
NOTHING WRONG
THEY'RE Hot for the

who has time only to dab oil a lit little
tle little more lipstick before fcimrrnn

in her car to get' to school be between
tween between classes to deliver a nnto.

book Sis or Junior forgot in the

morning.

Lome to think of it miviu

uie young man saia in such a
consoling voice, there's really no nothing
thing nothing wrong with being the Blan Blan-ko
ko Blan-ko type.
' It' a stage of life when you
aren't trying to be different-'

flashy or when you regard ail au automobile
tomobile automobile as a becoming back

ground, it s a stage of life when

you want comfort, durability and

service and when you can smile
at being so easily catalogued as
the suburban housewife Blanko

type.

if --' v -Ax wi v
r 1 i (j I
f
"I -"-,J

A1

PAYS HOMAGE TO NEW AGA KHAN As a devout Moslem Of the Ismaill sect kisses th
hand of. Aga Khan IV in Cairo, Egypt, his grandmother, the Begum, weeps. Looking on at
right Is CalroVGovernor El Bindari. The new-Aga Khan and his grandmother W6ie on iheir
way to Aswan, where the body of the late Aga .Khah II was temporarily buried.

OF THE GUN-FIGHTER
THEY CALLED YELLOW.

: until m
I If C'v Yfcramitiid r
m rJ V fca foverno l
S WjW I .: :: dowW : 1

U rv-S

More and more it is the woman
of the family rather than the man
who transacts a great deal of the
family business.
If a man is working hard earning
J living and if his wife has a good
business head on her shoulders and

can relieve nun of most of the
business matters concerning home
and family, all well and good.
But there's one flv in H-e

ment. A lot of these wives who have
taken over for their husband claim
the husbands make a habit of find finding
ing finding fault with the way he wives
handle things.

Why did vou do that' nH

"You should have done thus-andr

CV' n r n.AKM Cl i i ..

muie uueii a nusoana S
reaction than "Fine. Thanks for
taking care of it for me," say the

wives.
it's easy to understand whv ih

husbands take that negative at

titude. They want to have their
wives do the foot work but tbev

don't want them to get the idea
that they can handle a business
matter as well as their husbands
could.
THAT ANNOYING MALE EGO
It's just a matter of masculine e-

go. But it is naturally more than

a trffle annoying to the wives.
How about that, men? You are
not being very fair, are vou? If
you ask your wife to handle a job
that by tradition is yours, why quib quibble
ble quibble and find fault with her when

she has handled it to the best of

ner ability

xou wouian t ao mat to an em

ploye, not if you are any kind of
executive at all. So why act petty
with your wife?

If you ueed to feel that only you

can lane care ox lamuy business,
then why not take care of it your-

seu uuut it you don't want to
bother, why not give your wife full

credit tor what she does for you?

I ''ini in ...'L'..-'. ii ' i : i in in lion 111 1 1

' s '-
! s '
:: y-tyv&ym.
, '""'-"'

(NEA Telephoto)
JET STRIKES HOMES Firemen battle flam es in one of six homes that were set afire after
a National Guard Jet plane exploded and crashed into a residential section of Worcester, Mass.,
killing the two men aboard the plane. .. Fire Chief Ernest Travers said that "miraculously,
no one in the houses was injured."

afraid to let himu go anywhere
that you can't follow.
KNOW HIM AS HE IS TODAY
IT really means that you've got
to know him as he is today and
again as he is tomorrow instead
of thinking of him in terms of

what he used to be and what he
used to want.

Women who fall behind their hus husbands,
bands, husbands, remember how they used
to be and tnink defiantly, "He us us-edt
edt us-edt o think such and such was
important. What's wrong with him

now?"

Nothing is wrong with change.
And what does it matter how he
used to be and what used to be im

portant to him?- f

'tne important question is aiways

"What is he like now and what

does he need from me now?"

It's no trick for a woman to

keep up with her husband or to

continue to De a gooa wue to mm

throueh the years if she accepts

him as he is and quits worrying a-

bout what he used to be or wnat

she thought he was like.

THERE'S ne such thing as a

Perfect Wife" a. an ideal that

I any woman mipht striv. a ha.

come.
There's not even any way for

weman to know when she marries

a certain man the kind of wife
she'll need to be in order to make
her husband happy.
For it takes a long time of liv living
ing living with a man for a woman to
even begin to understand him.
Even so, he never stays the man
she married.
Ai the man matures and his re
sponsibilities and interests "hange
and broaden he actually beeomss
a different person with different
needs.
That is why we so oft;n hear the
phrase, "Keep up with your hus husband."
band." husband." It doesn't really mean you
have to know everything he knows
about his work, share each and
every one of his interests, or be

JOHN SMITH

CAROLYN CRAIG -Nld ADAMS

oMKt Nimr M (OUBTtM Niioal f KM KM

.tnMkjroOSWU-fcMTtalNTDMTBTl

Today Encanto J5, .20
Sophia Loren Alan Ladd In
"BOY ON A DOLPHIM"
Forrest Tucker in
"THI QUItT GUN"

TodoyVlDEAL-.25-.15
Judy HolUday in
"SOLID GOLD CADILLAC
Macdonald Carey in
. T -ODONGO"

CAPITOLIO
0.15 0.20
"SHAKE, RATTLE
N HOCK"
"GIRLS IN PRISON

T I V 0 LJ
0.15 0.20
SPANISH PROGRAM I
'RAPTO AL SOL" V
with Evangeline Eliioode
"CAMPION dCLISTA"
with Tin Tan

RIO

SSfe

XOe.

' BATTLE HYMN
with Rock Hudson
Cinemascope t
, Also:
ISTANBUL
with Errol Kynn

VICTOR! A
25c 15c
, S A F A ft I
Cinemascope!
- Also: -x
THE COCKLESHXLL
HEROES

Married men dream up only 24
per cent of those do-it-yourself pro projects
jects projects around the home. Twenty-one
ner cent of them are thouffht up

by husband and wife, scheming and
planning together. (Or at least in

that percentage of cases the wife is
able to convince her husband that
it was "our idea.")
A nice, fat 54 per cent of the do-it-yourself
ideas admittedly origi originate
nate originate in the fertile mind of the little
woman.
Those are the figures preduces
by a recent survey. And they just
substantiate what every woman
knows: that it is the woman in the

family who has the vision when it

comes to seeing how a home ran

be improved.

whether a woman nas uvea in
a house two months or 30 years it
never satisfies her just as it is.
She is always visualizing im improvements
provements improvements to make' it more at

tractive, more convenient, more
livable, jnore up-to-the minute.
. A man says. "What's the matter
with this house? It looks all right
to me" when his wife starts talkin-'
about all the things she wants to do
to it. And left alone, he would pro probably
bably probably be willing to live in it
without any change for another 10
years.
But that doesn't stop a woman.

She goes right on dreaming, and

planning and scheming. And U

that isn't enough money to hire a
painter or call in a carpenter or
get a brick layer to put in a pa-

tion, a woman can usually con convince
vince convince a man he's smart enough

to dc the job himself

And that's the real story belling

thu do-it-yourself craze that has

swept the cuntry women's natu natural
ral natural yen to keep improving their
homes, plus their practical knack
for figuring out how they cam a a-chieve
chieve a-chieve their dreams, plus their a
bility to sell men on their ideas.
When Joe says, "Come cn out
in the yard and let me show you the
barbecue pit I built," you can bet

your bottom doliamt all started
when Mama got hold of a good re recipe
cipe recipe for barbecue sauce, and star stared
ed stared planning a backyard barb-cue.
She probable had her guest list
made out before Joe had any idea
he was about to become a do-it-yourselfer.

"FULL OF LIFE" Playing Wednesday
Al The Bella Vista Is Full Of Laughs,
Full Of Youth And Full Of Love

y' '-f tMn
I 'i f

Her latest Columbia Pictures' comedy, FULL OF LIFE,
opening on Wednesday at the BELLA VISTA Theatre,' is
free of the usual Hollywood blessed-event cliches, accord
Ing to Judy Holliday who is seen in the film as a mother
to be, wife of co-star Richard Conte. FULL OF LIFE in introduces
troduces introduces Metropolitan Opera star Salratore Baecalonl, mak making
ing making his debut as Judy's exuberant father-in-law who eon eon-tributes
tributes eon-tributes to the problems of Imminent prenthood with
which the film is hilariously concerned.
FULL OF LIFE In franklv and loyouslv dedicated" tojall
people over the world who know the meaning of tender
ness and the real value of humility. Don't fall to see ft
on Wednesday at the BELLA VISTA.
,

V ssu

Showing At Your Service Center Theatref Torught

DIABLO HTS. 2:30 7:00
George Sanders
Yvonne de Carlo,

"DEATH of a SCOUNDREL"

Monday "Three for Jamie
Dawn"- .

GAMBOA 7:00

Ten Thousand Bedrooms"'

Tues. "Death ot a Scoundrel"

GATUN X:36 7:00

"FRIENDLT PERSUASION"
Tues. "Cockleshell Heroes"

MARGARITA 2:30, ;13, l;20
Walt Disney's -.'.

AFRICAN WON"
'; Color!. v

Mon.

: -

"Three Bad Sisters"

CRISTOBAL 2:30 y 7:00
Alr-Condltloned v
Alan Ladd
Sophia Loren
BOT ON A DOLPHIN
Also Showing Monday!

V,

'8:45

2t)ORIS OAY LOUIS JOUROAN 5

rm m bbv cf II I lA M CD A KJ kf Awe IAv

tm tMeraavtiet

Or UIlrU

t- ... ... ... .

r .

ALSO SHOWINO MONDATJ
, 4- COMING SOON! .- ',

Spencer Tracy' iBHE.MOllAINv'A''
John Woyne in SWINGS OF 'EAGLES v

PARAISO :15 t:15
Robert Tavlor '-
-POWER AND THE PRIZE-

LA BOCA 7;M ... .
Broderick Crawford,
"Betweea HeoTen ana Hell

SANTA CRUZ :15 :35
Gresorr Peck
MOBI DICK"

E" T BIERD 0:13
imphrey Bogart
Left Hand of God"

II

t



SUNDAY, JtJIT iti mi

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
FAGB THRES

1

WApiTOfPsiTAIrJW

. r ; "T

What1 is' specially interesting a-

bout a proposed sKyscmper un

in London's Jamous. ra, jawc-
not simply-that, its height -would
make Jt the tallest building in the
capital; it vould be crescent-shaped
so that as many as possible of
its 70 bedrooms would look out
oit U4a Pork r v

Hvde Park r"has V mysterious

fend irresistible attraction quits, m
tinot from ita undoubted bMiity

This glorious ?enclosurevOf sward

and lake ana wooaianu; -i wwu
property for more than 400 years
and a public ; breathing-space and
playground. Jo most of that ti mew

ls a locus lor many ui
inan activity. It has been a Royal
huntincr ernund. a rendezvous lor

duellists,1 the scene of the Great
Kvhihition of 1851. and still vis

the venue for. military reviews and
Royal inspections. '
Supremo Example Of Dtmocracy
Tired' office workers d i s p o r t
themselves in the Serpentine Lake.
On a Summerday you willind any
number of London visitors from

home1 and v overseas thronging its

walks, and especially uiai norm norm-east
east norm-east c6rner at Marble Arch which,
, as late s 1783 was Known, as Ty Tyburn;
burn; Tyburn; the plee of public execution.
Ironically, this, spot is today a
landmark of, civic liberty. Speak Speakers'
ers' Speakers' Corner, which I passed through
the other morning on my way to
look at the hew hotel site, is where
anyone majr stand on his two feet,
or on a soaobox Or : other:, im-

srovised Blatform, and harangue

the crowd with his views on any

topit so' long as his1 eloquence is
not obscene, blasphemous or an W

citement to a breacn 01 uie peace.
The forces of law and order so

far as I could see, were repTe-

aented by a" solitary and very

vnunir nolice constable. He linger'

ed on the fringe of an audience
collected by an inventor who was
inveighing against a certain gov government
ernment government department. Next to the
inventor was a religious speaker
deoendine on fervour and lung

power in about equal prop-nitons-

- to retain a crowd iiCKie, enougn w

be tempted, by a rectanan rival
with am even lbude.yoice andi a
taller; stepladderv -: ) '
One speaker wanted to abjlish
money; another promised 1 money
for all if his political paftywere e e-lected.
lected. e-lected. Yet another was ready with
"brutal ;f actt,r ; as. he i put it,' for
anyone who disagreed on any point
with Sirt Winston Churchill. t
Heckling from the crowd is what
keeps each meeting going: aa or orator
ator orator who talks unchallenged for
more than-a minute or two is flail flailing
ing flailing the air to no purpose and will
soon lose, his audience to a lival
who can start .art; argumen.

5 Argumentation Hyde ..far is
enough and' sometimes fierce, but
good humour usually prevails, and
most oeoole are there and I not

ed" this specially in .the case of

tourist visitors for the fun they

get out of Speakers' Corner. It is

a unique .safety vaive ana, How However'
ever' However' wrong-headed some of the

views; a supreme example of dem democracy,
ocracy, democracy, and individual liberty.

form

its-'arcWtecturil character

should be embarked on unless the,
change' will bo. for the better.
- The latest heartening sign that
we in the United Kingdom are be

coming more concerned with1 api

pearances is the, formation of the
Civic Trust.-It has been set up un

der the presidency of Duncan San

dys. Minister of Defence, acting

m a purely private 'capacity,- lo

stimulate public interest in the

general aDDtarxnce of towns., vil

lages and .the countryside.

What is so encouraging is mat
the Trust's income will be Supplied

bv industry, o often accused of

being a despoiler of beauty! Al

ready $102,000 i a year i has been

guaranteed,, by small number. ol
leading companies under -seven-

year covenants; and more is expected.

The aim of the Trust is to nip

ueliness in the bud, to prevent un

couth ..Industrial and civic plan planning
ning planning while schemes, are stili in

the chrysalis stage..

It was two years ago. wnen San

dys; was Minister of Housing and
Local Government, that he made

the speech before the Royal Insti Institute
tute Institute of British Architects that ini

tiated his fine- movement.

He then said;:; People must show

they really .care about toe beauty

and ; dignity of their tome town

and that they take a pride and

pleasure-in it. Above all,, they must

make it clear that they will not

tolerate avoidable ugliness.

Tht Erttwhllt Palm Court
Films are to be made for televi

sion showing how a touch of aes aesthetic
thetic aesthetic sense can make all the dif

ference.-A panel of experts is to

deal specially with the controver

sial question ol mgn buildings in

London.

X.

!f '7 ;
, j i ;

Baavty And Bi Business v
The Skyscraper hotel, if it ma ma-terialises
terialises ma-terialises will be out of earsirot

of the most .leathery-lunged orator

at Speakers Corner- half-a-mile a-wav;-afr
the other end. of' 'Park

Lane. Judging from' the newly-ex

cavated site, surrounded y ear early
ly early 19th-century mansions, vand the
architect's drawings the 32-story
tower Would make ah awe-inspiring
mark on the skyline. Not sur surprisingly,
prisingly, surprisingly, the project is still being
pondered by., the. London County
Council's planning committee,
which tries to preserve a- nice
balance between beauty and big
business, t
Undoubtedly the hotel as envi envi-aged
aged envi-aged would be, full of comfort
and delights for overseas visitors,
but Londoners have to remember
that the greatest city 4h the world
attracts 'visitors for its elegance
s well as for its importance-as a
centre of international affairs' and
trade, and nothing likely to trans-

Meanwhile, after some lusty ar
gument, everyone seems happy a

bout the tallest building to be

rected in London's Pall Mall. New
7oUn1' Unticn with itm lal crfitawa

will soon take shape. When I pass

ed the old Carlton Hotel this month;
workmen -were stripping the Palirt
Court, the prelude to wholesale

demolition

This corner of 19th-century Lon

donrwill be -unrecognisable two

years hence. The erstwhile Palm

Court will be a mail and intorma

tiofti office for1 visitors from New

Zealand, flanked by a library and

reception rooms, and topped by a
gracious-glass tower seemingly a a-float
float a-float -over -the; trees of the Mall
and St.Vames's Park.
, j, iff' V ifc.'n mi h"i - '
House Investigators

Fix Scrutiny
Dodger Farm System

WASHINGTON (UP) House

anti-trust investigators fixed their
scrutiny today on the farm sys system
tem system of the National League cham

pion Brooklyn Dodgers the big biggest
gest biggest in the major leagues. :

fresco Thompson, vice presi

dent m charge of the Dodgers' 14
minor league clubs,, was sched scheduled
uled scheduled to testify as the House Anti Anti-Trust
Trust Anti-Trust Subcommittee completed its
baseball hearings.
There will be a change of pace
next week when the .seven man

group- turns its attention to pro-

tessionai football. Hocte y and
basketball will get a going over
later.

Matthew Fox, president of Ski
atron TVT Inc.; told the subcom

m it tee Thursday : his firm could
be sin nav .TV in, San Francispo.

Los Angeled, and the New York

City metropolitan area next spring

it it gets franchises.'
Undef Fox's proposal the view

er would pay $3 a month in "sub

scription fees" plus a charge for
each program he watches. -A fee

of so cents to fl for a baseball

game has been discussed.

!A7 RETIREMENT: GIFT from his fellow employes In the Terminals Division and friends of

the'Bhipping office in Cristobal is presented to Reginald D. Armstrong by E. B. "O'Brien, Jr.,
- acting superintendent; of the Terminals Division in aQ informal ceremony at Gorgas Hospital
iwhere Armstrong was a patient. He retired at the end of June after more than 31 years of
service. He and Mrs. Armstrong have left the Isthmus and will make their home in St. Louis,
Mo. Standing from left to right" are: O'Brien; Robert Byrd, acting claims clerk "Terminals Di Division:
vision: Division: Randolph Wlkingstad,' actlne assistant superintendent of the division: Hubert Jarmon

(stevedore foreman in Cristobal; C. E. Swing, assistant to the superintendent of the division,

and A. Been wno retired in June as superintendent or the division.

Florida Universities
Take national Lead
In Nuclear Research

JACKSONVILLE (UP) Florida

has stepped "way out front in de
veloointr a nuclear research pro

eram in its universities, a staie

official reports
Dr. J. Broward Culpepper, ex

ecutive secretary of the Board of

Control, told the board at its meet-

ma Jiere Thursday he has received

reports from over the nation prais

ing Florida for taKing the lead in

nucleai' studies.

The 1957 Legislature appropri

ated 5 million dollars for creation

of a nuclear research program at

the University of Florida, ilorlda

State University and fionoa a'm

University. Culpepper said plans

are progressing for the purqnase

of a 1957,000 nuclear accelerator

to be installed at Florida State.

The board set Aug. 1 for a meet

ing of schtol officials, scientists

and board members m Tallahassee

to discuss the program.

The board also learned that

Dlans are progressing rapidly for

building a '$221,000 educational tele

vision station at the university oi

Florida.. For the cost of disman

tling.' the station obtained a' 500

foot tower from WMiBR-TV. Jack

sonville, which installed a higher

tower. ..'

The board delayed awarding a

contract for giving 50 ROTC stu

dents at the University of Florida

in-fught- training. Central Florida

Air Service of Gainesville protest

ed that its low bid was being over

looked in favor of a higher bid

from Gainesville Air Service,.

The board ordered the university.

Col. Ralph Rhudy, professor of air
science at the university, and the

two bidding firms to confer again

on the contract before it is award

ed.

. In other action, the board set

Aug. IB for a meeting at Lakeland

to discuss expenditure of $1,600,000
allocated .by the .Legislature to

combat citrus spreading decline.

Growers Will be invited to air their
views about controlling the tree
destroying, nematode.

Mother Of Publisher

Of IIY Mirror
Dies Of Hemorrhage

i i

Tun-

A

i ADMIRABLE, ADMIRAL Looks like this eeuld replac th j
; time-honored "Captain Cig" (boatj. Rar Adra, Eton "W.
? Grenfeir showt the new wajr for a commander to come aboard
"fir. i"1. Gsezt :I1, comrr.tndw Submarme Force Paeifte. ii fc-
" f, -.i-.to ;.? rr's.T r r"-?J Kitiiej aiij" hi'iif i
r i.el"rs-rr tea V'e.cs trior Princeton,. batifround, duruig :
V wcni trmininr' rrmrri vnwhere ott. the West Coast. i

CAMBRIDGE SPRINGS, Pa.,

July 20 (UP) Mrs. Carolina
Frledrich McCabe, 83, mother of
New Yorkr Mirror publisher
Charles McCabe. died in a con

valescent home here Friday.

Mrs. McCabe had been In a

coma since suffering a cerebral

hemorrhage last Monday.

She also is survived by anoth

er son, Fred McCabe, Dallas,
Tex, a former Southwestern Di

vision manager for United press,,
and two daughters, Mrs. Virgi Virginia
nia Virginia Golden, of" Bloomfleld. NJ,!

and Mrs. Mary D. Burdick, Erie,

Pa.-'

Fred McCabe recently resigned

from -U.P. W accept a position

wlthTThe Cheyenne Newspapers,

Inc., as executive vice president,

co-publisher -and as director.

SRO At Madison Sq. Garden Again;
Graham Crusade Extended to Aug. 10

By ALBIN KREBS
NEW YORK (UP)-Billy Gra Graham's
ham's Graham's New York crusade was ex

tended today, for three more

weeks, to run through Aug. 10,

The decision was announced by

Roger Hull, chairman of the New

York crusade executive commutee,
following a meeting this morning

of the committee and members of

the Graham team.
The crusade had previously been

extended from' June 30 to Saturday

nieht. when a giant meeting is

scheduled tor Yankee Stadium

Graham shared his Madison

Square Garden Pulpit Thursday

night with a iellow crusader, the

Rev. Martin Luther King, leader of

the Montgomery, Ala., isegro bus

boycott.

Graham said of King, wno gave

the opening prayer, that Sreat

social revolution is going on in
America today and (he) is one of

its most illustrious leaders.

The North Carolina Baptist-min

have a long way to go toward

fulfilling the true intent of the

commandment to "love thy neigh

bor."

"Some people profess love of

their neighbors," Graham said.

But let a person with a different

colored skin move into the neigh

borhood, and then do they start

practicing their love. Why,
they're ready to start a fight!"

King, whose appearance drew

enthusiastic applause, did not

mention his, leadership of the suc

cessful drive in Montgomery to

attain racial integration on city

buses.

For the third straight night, the

huge sports arena was jammed

with 19,200 persons 700 of them

standees and Graham ad

dressed an additional 3,000 in the

street outside.

Graham told the group in the

street, 'tt is most likely we will 34,622.

continue (the New York crusade)

for another week or two in the

Garden."

This was the nearest Graham

has comt to saying directly the

crusade, which is officially sched

uled to close Saturday with a

mammoth rally in Yankee Sta Stadium,
dium, Stadium, is likclv to be extended.

'Arrayed against those who wish

to continue is a small put power
ful firoun in the executive com

mittee who feel the c r u s d a e
should be stopped with the Yankee
Stadium rally, while it's still

ahead.
Thev areue that the stadium

rally will be a dramatic point at
which to top, pointing out that it
seems sure Graham will draw a
ranaritV crowri to hear him in the

67,000-seat ball park. A 'special

auest at the rally will be Vice

President Richard M. Nixon.
Ciaham said in his sermon

"Since I've been in New York I've

been called just about every

thin. &rr? 'yi

Ister said Americans of all racesk -. fFirstJhey alled me, .a racks

leer. They said I had two barrels

up here and I wouldn't start
nreaching each night until they

were filled up. They've been say

ing that if you spend a little mon
ey saving souls, you're a racke
teer.

"It's also said I oversimplify the
Gospel. Christ made the Gospel

simple enough for children to un

derstand. He did not choose to

speak in grave theological terms.
"I've also been accused of mad madness.
ness. madness. They said, 'Billy, you can't
seriously believe people can just

come lorwrd at your meetings

and be transformed and changed.

Well, I tell you they can be

changed.
After the sermon, 736 persons

went forward to record 'deci 'decisions
sions 'decisions for Christ," running the to total
tal total number of "enquirers" since
the crusade began May IS to

Flam. Gibson Lead
Field Info Clay
Courts Semifinals

UPlf CLAY 719 bm406a
RIVER FOREST, 111. (UP)
Favorites Herbie Flam of Beverly
Hills, Calif., and Wimbledon queen
Althea Gibson today led a field of
survivors into the semifinal round
of the National Clay Courts tennis

championships.'

Flam, No. 1 seed in the men's
competition,! will shoot for his

fourth straight victory at the Riv River
er River .Forest Tennis Club,' when he
meets Barry MacKay of Dayton,
Ohio. Flam -won his third straight straight-set
set straight-set match Thursday in eliminating

David Harum of Coral Gables,

Fla., 6-2 and 9-7. j
Top seeded Miss Gibson. New

York City, was not expected to

encounter much trouble in dispos disposing
ing disposing of Jeanne Arth of St, Paul,
Minn., in-' a semifinal, women's
match- Miss Gibson' breezed to a

6-1, S3, quarter-final win over

Donna Floyd of Arlington. Va.. in

Thursday's round:

AfOtftA$ PANAMA AftWA Kf

.PANAMA-MIAMI
PANAMA-PHILADELPHIA

i $55.00

Philadelphia
Panama

Today's jy Progiam

2:00

4:30
6:00
6:15
6:30
7:00

Baseball Game of the Week: 7

Brooklyn v. Milwaukee 8
(27 June 57) 9
Omnibus 9

CFN NEWS 10

Industry On Parade 10
TV Concert Hail 11
Jack Benny 11

:30 Victory at Sea

00 Ed Sullivan Show
00 Cavalcade of Americ

:30 The Champions

:00 Telephone Time

To Tell The Truth

CFN NEWS

15 Goodyear TV Playhousi",,

Panama Airwaw

Courtesy of Aerovlas
PHONES: HOTEL EL

PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1699

PANAMA 3-1604

pud 9n!

Prettily fashioned
COSTUME JEWELRY

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So lovely to look at. .
Italian Straw SKIRTS
with fashion a'plenty
Girls DRESSES
smart styles
from 3.95

Mi

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THRU THE IRONING HOUR I

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YOU'LL get thousands of miles of extra wear,

CAl I A iu-iC3utin.C nucii jvu imti, uwu;iai
Extra Mileage Jscw Treads put on your worn-down
tires. For then they're benefitting by the very best of
equipment and worlpianship; as well as the same high high-grade
grade high-grade materials that go into world-famous Goodyear

tires. Save money -and possible trouble
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Tel. 2-1221

JERONIMO DE LA OSS A STREET
'-
(Opposite Auto Service Co ln&)

SLtn

I

& 5
'A f-T
; t



1 't

' f -i.l
f ;
i

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;, bwJt.: 'r---":--r vvy-. .-;'...
FAOKTOUR .r"

D .. .?

octal ana nnenviou r

By Suffers Manama

, ---
"S-.M f V
J, If 'igMMl i J

tnvititiont l$futd i
To Joritd-Krlgtr
Vtdc-ng, Aus). -;
invitauoiis uave been issued for

the wedding of Miss JNancy L.ee

xvanger lo iVir. Bremer jorsiau
tumxii will lakp nlarp 7; SO D.ni.

Saturday. Aug. 3 at the Union

I 'niirnli

A inception will follow at the
Ft. Amauor Oilicers' CIud.
Miss danger lias chosen for her

m :i id of honor Miss UarDara

kois. lier miuesmaiu win oe Miss

Carol iNewnard ana tne junior

bnuesmaid will oe Miss Pamela
Xlicriot.

MISS ALICE FA YE TUCKER, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jewett
"m; Tucker of Curundu Heights has become engaged to Ens.
David Lee Albrltton U.S.N. Ens. AlbHtton is the son of Mr.
'i i and Mrs. Errett R. Albri'tton of Margarita.

MIDSHIPMEN ENTERTAINED AT TEA DA NCES
DURING FOUR-DAY VISIT TO PANAMA.
Each afteuioon since Friday, the debutantes and sub sub-debs
debs sub-debs of the Isthmus have put on their prettiest frocks to
ttend the tea dances riven at the Tivoli Guest House for
the fisitinr midshipmen by the Commandant of the 15th
Naval. District and the Commander of the Midshipmen
Practice Training Squadron "Bravo."
. i Many Isthmians have opened their homes to the visit visitors,
ors, visitors, and have taken the trainees on sight seeing trips dur dur-inr
inr dur-inr their four-day stay here.

THE NATIONAL ORCHESTRA J
r dJCjA CAJAR ESCALA, trumpet Mfi
t'ffifflr Schubert Mozart Honegger Beethoven
IJfl Dept. of Fine Arts and Publications

Tucktr-Albritton
Engagtmcnr

ADupuncea

Mr .and Mrs. Jewett M. Tucker

of i.iiruiiiiii neighis announce tne

oiioa crpment ann comma marriaee

of tiieir uaugnter, Alice iaye

iucker, of A-ingsvilie, lexas, io
nvid I p Alhriiion Ens.. U.S.N..

ol Kingsville, Texas, son of Mr.

and Mis. Kirett it. Aiontton oi
Margarita, Canal Zone.
Thp nnnnlp will l)p married' In

St. Luke's Cathederalv Aucon, on

September 20.

Mist Tnpker is nresent emDlov-

ed by the Celanese Corporation of
. ..... n rU

America at Bisnop, xexas. one
ui!w (m-:j(Iu .1 pd from Balboa Hieh

School in 1953 and from Florida
Southern College, Lakeland, Fla.,
this year. She is a member of Al Alpha
pha Alpha Omicron Pi Social Sorority.
The groom is a graduate of Bal Balboa
boa Balboa High School, 1951, and attend attended
ed attended the University of Tulsa, Okla.
He is a member of Sigma Chi So Social
cial Social Fraternity.

Davidson-Tewinkal
Wadding Solemnized

At The Dalles, Oregos
Calvary Baptist church of The
Dalles, Oregon was the scene of
(ha marriapp n Miss Margaret

May Tewinkel of Portland, daugh

ter of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice a.
Tewinkel of Curundu Heights, to
lompc M Davidson, son of Mr.

and Mrs. M. A. Davidson, all bf

Tne .Danes on June a.
Tiia nllnwinir HpscriDtion of the

wedding is reprinted from an Ore Oregon
gon Oregon newspaper: ...
Candelabra and baskets of pink

snapdragons and white daisies

were piacea in tne cnancei oi me
church.
Mres Jean Verburgh of Eagle
r.ri nr "Thp Weddine Prav-

ttfi and 'r'Oh Promise Me" pre

ceaing me ceremuj, ttwup ttwup-nied
nied ttwup-nied by Mrs. Clyde Beard, who al

so played the traditional weaains

Tho'viriHp. piven In marriase

"V c

by her father wore a wauz aeugm

gOWU OI wnauililj' w wiw i-M.iv
.I catin Upr firmer tiD veil fell

from a cap of pearls, loaned by

a friend ot tne Driae, ior aouie aouie-ihina
ihina aouie-ihina hnrrnwed. She carried a

white Rain bow Bible topped with
a white orchid, pink rosebuds and

stephanotis.
Miss Sara Price of Portland Or Oregon,
egon, Oregon, was honor attendant for
Miss Tewinkel. She wore a dress
of rose silk organza and carried
white daisies. Miss Neva Wellman
of Portland was bridesmaid. She

wore a light pink suk organza
dress and carried a bouquet of

, M f THE SUNDAY AMERICAN v i- .v
n i 1 ...
r Vyjv4ns. t iv vi'MiV-t-X- tiXvllMW V- 4MtffMM-MMMuOvA-Ai4 -uMvi ivtowtMPPlU V dtnnhi. il-m-Wli i n m i) tn ni WHtKaOi-. II HI II W I I 'I

- SUNDAY, JULY 21, lllf '.

let's Not Put Whammy OiuMaihrajr!.

Says Collins To Radio-TV Censors

; B BARBARA FRYE

TALLAHASSEE. Fla. (UPV-

The waiunB from the banks of the

Suwannee River to the state can

ttal didn't sound like the gentle

Voices oi Stephen Foster s song

Black. Joe." dear to the sentimen'

talkies of the grits and molasses

belt, a'e getting censored!

i Officials of three maior radio

television networks confirmed that

they are deleting such words as

darkies. ma35a, mammy, colored

man and even "Black joerj from

the lyrics of Fosters meiodies.

Earl w.1 Brown, chairman of the

Stepherf Foster Memorial Oommis-

Sion, said he will demand an in

vestigation by the Federal com

munications Commission.

"Absurd," Says Governor
Florida Gov. LeRov Collins

called the cnsorship "so. absurd

I cannot believe the networks are

etnous."

The state ii claimed Foster as

its own, has built a big memorial

to' him alone the banks of the

Suwannee and adopted his folk folksong
song folksong as the official state song.

'There may be a lot of things

going out over the. air that wei

could get along better without.

said the governor, "but let's not

put the whanimy on mammy.
"If thev persist in anv such

ridiculous policy, there Ve a lot
of people who will feel the net networks,
works, networks, not massa should be put

in the cold, cold ground.
A ivitJ tk Mnlfl nairAn YA A vtAti.

c a without. Stephen Foster's 9on?s
or without the Al Jolson who
sang them with' such -feebnfV
Collins added, i. .
t x Minority ftmvr V
Foster X.' Barnes iuperinfendi
ent of the Foster memorial' near
While Springs. Fla., was indlf r
nant,
"As Americans,' we deplored
book burning," he said.. "Is it any
better to multilate muiical' Clasf
sics which lespeak goodwill in
every line, ' v -.
) i i
"If pressure can censor Stephen
Foster, could not pressure also
bring about censorship of news.!'
Barnes charged the networks
were forced to invoke the ban by
"minority gruup pressure." he
said Foster's folksongs were '-"full
of love and regard for- the Negro,
individually und as ,a 'race
"Not one t Foster's eomDosl-

Hons say anything detrimental to

any race, freed or color'. Barnei
said. "His ; wnrlri .onnarif nt tha

greatest collection of -American
folklore music."

MR. AND MRS. JAMES M. DAVIDSON shown following their -marriage at the Cavalry Bap Baptist
tist Baptist Church of The Dalles, Oregon. Mrs. Davidson Is the former Miss Margaret May Tewinkel
of Curundu, Heights.

.--- ..... i. ... . .-.v :- vjvvvjo .i ... ,.....!.':: ,:,,.r,f

ivyjSrll?W taste: goo-

" Hike d cigareffe jhould 1

white daisies. Junior attendants
were Nona Jean Tewinkel of Cu

rundu, sister of the bride, and

Kathy Davidson of The Dalles,

pale pink nylon frocks with sprays
of pink rosebuds in their hair.
Edwin Davidson was best man
for his brother and ushers were

sister of the groom. They wore Duke Beavans of Roseburg, Mike

'1 I

STIC v

...

1

This Sunday and Next
at our popular
SUNDAY BRUNCH DANCE!

LOPEZ
The Magician
to delight
young and old
with his
fascinating
tricks of magic

and as usual your choice of complimentary
cocktail delicious brunch menu ancLour very
popular LUCHO AZCARRAGA and his Trio
All for 2.25, from 11:30 a.m. to 3:30 pjn.
In the air-conditioned Balboa Room

- i

Call Maitre d'hotel,
3-1660 for reservations

0B

Mm

A Klrkeby Hotel

JMmmf' "C';, -atk'

X

V.

!

frj vi

Ready
cocoa

Nestles

Et 7

t

Ao wilier

Insfantan

Just add

and enjoy

m creamy flavor

O VMADl-IY Tiff MAKERS OF f
NESTLC M ILK CH O C O L ATE B A R S

Moore of Thfl DallM TeRnv Tni.

ver of Goldendale, cousin of the-

groom and Don van Etten of
Hood River.
For her d"aughter's wedding
Mrs. Tewinkel chose a dress of
champaign colored lace over ross
satin. Mrs. Davidson wore a rose
colored tucked sheath dress trim trimmed
med trimmed with lace medallions at neck
and waist. Both mothers wore
corsages of white and pink carna
tlons.
For the reception wheh follow followed
ed followed the wedding a three tiered
wedding cake of white and pink
centered the refreshment table.
This was covered with a lacs
Cloth and centered with m hp.

ranEement nf ninlr : ininHnm.,

and rosebuds which carried out

me pinK and white color scheme
which the bride had selected. Mrs.
Karl Schmidt and Mrs. Vern Mil Miller,
ler, Miller, cousin of the bride, presided
at the coffee Kruse, aunt of the
bride, presided at the nnnrh Knwi

and Mrs. Arthur Wickman and
Mrs. Henry Culver, auntg of the
grom, cut the wedding cake.
Jane Jesnison passed the guest
book and Karen Porter was iu
charge of the gift table. Assisting
about the room were Shara Kay
and Muriel Schmidt and Ethel
Kruse, cousin' of the bride.
For a wertrfinrf tt-in tn n.

. r m "is vyi c-
gon beaches, the bride wore a
dress of imported blue linen w'th
black and white accessories and
the white orchid fmm ..'

ding bouquet.

As the truest Wt ih

tion, Vickey Culver, cousin of the
gropm, distributed rice bags from
a pink net basket to shower the
bride and grdom as they were
leaving the church.
The bride was graduated from
Balboa high school, Canal Zone
and attended Oregon state col col-th
th col-th Pacific TeleDhon inH t.i..

graph company, Portland. The

groom was graduated from Ore Oregon
gon Oregon State collefn with t h ni..

of '56 and is attendfng now on an

osuiamsmp w ine couege to re receive
ceive receive a master's degree in Soils Soils-Physics.
Physics. Soils-Physics. He is a member of Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Delta Rho social fraternity.
The young couple will be at
home at 963 Jackson street, Wel Welder
der Welder apartments, Corvallis, Oregon:
Out of trwn guests included
Fala Aljibury of Bagdad, Iraq Iraq-Mr.
Mr. Iraq-Mr. and Mrs. D. D, Evans and
family of Corvallis; Mr. and Mrs.
Otto Keil of Longview; Mr. and
Mrs. Robert C'Pri. .i

1 ? Pondos. Ore.; Mrs. Walter

ncuuiaa oi uiKer; Mrs. T.- F.
Kruse, grandmother of the bride
and Asa Tewinkel, grandfather of
the bride, both of Rockford, Wash,
and Mrs. Merle Kruse and Ethel
of Fairfield, Wash.
Others attending were Mr-, and
Mrs. Jack G. LenneviUe and son
and Miss Jane E. Jnniui n

of Panama, Canal Zone; Mr. and

airs. it. iroy or Arlington; 'Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph X. Irby of Olex;
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Verling and
family of Quincy, Wash.; Miss
Jean Verburg of Eagle' Creed;
Miss Karen Porter of. 'JOamath
Falls and Duke Beavens of Rose Roseburg.
burg. Roseburg. Attending from Goldendale were
Mr. and Mrs.- Arthur Wickmaa
nil fimilv- Mr and Mr Hin

c. Culver and. family; Mr. and

Mrs. Carl crooks, grandpar grandparents,
ents, grandparents, of the groom; Mr. a ad Mrs.
O. li Hamilton, Mr. aad Mrs. Rus Russell
sell Russell Hardin, Mrs. Minnie Watsoa,
Mrs. Vert Baker sad Mr. .and
Mrs. Waller Hamiltoa and fami

ly. ..
Other guests Included Mrs. Vic-
Inf Thnmun Ui1 anil lira Ttnh

Tbomsen, all of Hood River, Miss
Caroline Whittington, Miss Pat
Greer,-Mr. and Mrs. C: D. Stsns Stsns-field
field Stsns-field and Mrs. V. LenneviDe, all
of Portlasd; and Mrs. Nona
S pence and Mrs, Vera Miller botb
of Eugene. t -

MAK FRIENDS

None of her friends ever hesi

tates to offer to take her blacea

because she is always ready and

waiting wnen tney drive up. The
person who has no car and is

dependent on others for getting
places should make it a habit to
be ready on the dot. .r -Don'tjinake
those wBo- are do doing
ing doing foy a favor wait you.

Lew Hoad'j Dofeal

By Rose weir Hurls
Pro Tennis Gate ;
FOREST HILLS,' RY." (UP) 1
Professional tennis promoter Jack;
Kramer, admittedly not ,; making
as r -itch money as he- thought Jht
would with his Tournament of
Champions, at staid Forest ? Hills,
privately rooted for a'come-baciv
by'Lew fload today which. -might
get hint ''out of hock.", ? ? v 1
Hoad, whom. Kramer paid $125; $125;-000
000 $125;-000 to turn pro a 'coupl&.of week;!
ago, ruined what may have result
ed in a sellout on Sunday when
he" lost to fellow Aussie Ken. Rose Rose-wall,
wall, Rose-wall, fi-3, 9 7, 4-6, 6-3, Thursday, lh(
what was regarded as.ji major
!Hoad, the crew-cut Wimbledon
champion, is scheduled to meet

Pancho Gonzales, the world.'s top

tennis player, on Sunday in the
final round. The loss to- Rbsewall

left Hoad with a M .recdra at the
coniDletion of three rounds- and

unless ho can whip Tony Tfabert
Saturday, Sunday's match'-' with
Pancho will amount to nothing
more than a 'warm-Un 'for their

world-wide tour which begins in

January.- .'V '"' v-.- ;
Meanwhile. Gonzales ran' his un

beaten string in this tourney t
three by defeating v Frank ; Sedg.

man, o-T, 7-s, b-b, b-3,- -.-) ::

No matches were-scheduled to
ay. .-j
. t if ( jt" h

now . end dandruff problems -this
pleasant easy shampoo way!

Dandruff Treatmsnt stepoi 4

T1m flnt pre Ten madieat twataaaait in
hampoo tuna, 9S ffeatrv. I
No prMcriptioa mwM. $150
OuanatM to Md hekiag and lUkiBf-
BrTnt tbdr ntora.
AVAILABLE AT LEADING COSMETIC
counters and FINE BEAUTX SAVONS

7

:-; -!-'-. .W"

COINTREAU FRAPPE
.'
' '
.Try it tonight ifter Dinner v v k
FINE ; DELICIOUS? REFRESHING:
rarVd very DICESTIVE: DRINK '-Mi

r

ST?

- r

Distributors: CUCYRNOS.. S, A.
PANAMA v. COLOR

,V S i

O
o

o

.(CONTINUED OH fAGE I)



'ij';!'"'1""''"-' '.''".'''" '-'v! '.' V'?.'' "'i:?''i-;,;"'V
: 4 r.!.,;-:-.. : f.--, j;:. j;7. ,4 ,yj :f f.

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
PAGE riT
Uncle Sam Cool Toward Using BucfcU
As Rug Display In Cleaner Window t
erwide
:r..;-S.

ft

v
fr

'.A
"I
I I'
i :
f3i
t.at

13

ymphnV brchestre

Will
Civ Jrrf Concert '
n'h. third, rnnrert of the sub
scriptio wrie will be given
tne Bympnony urcnesira jumunuw
" Hit lit, t the Ntional Theatre.
'mMl Cahezas Duffner, noted Lat
in American vjolsmst, will play
' Beethoven -Diamond Concerto, tor
yUljft Jn4 Orchestra. Keservations
- faiy be 'made at the; Department
f Fine ArtJ, Telephone, jj-fjSSS.,
Art League lA V.
Mrm Civ. Exhibit -v, c
' Members of the Capal Zone Art
tear, Atlantic-1 Branch plan to
present a aecoucr annual, ri
hibit.-'at-.th iled-Cross Building
i 014 Ctfatobai. sucn gT'ejt uner
eat was shown in the first exhi
itiw held Jst yar under ; the
' Club that Art league members
lave planned a more entensive
: ahowinft' Art lovr will be happy
t' lear'?that'th coming exhibi-
J 19 nwiu inciuae quasn, waierco waierco-or,
or, waierco-or, eO, sculpture, ceramwc,wood
tarviaj, wpper xooung ana tex
f TbMxljlbU will open with so-
ciai nour wonaay, juiy a ano
ontlnuer through Aug; f Isth
inhns. mibtary personnel,. and res
: Wents M Panama 'arc- cordially
Wited tf tttentf. This will indeed
, be ant oppdrtunity. te meet the ar ar-'
' ar-' tiats ahd tovlew their wor(c at
the Keif Cross Building In Old
Cristobal. Hours .for .the opening
4ay nd social; evening will t be
aupoujiceaaatcr.-. 1
illde ro,rm
Will' Nlltw Sepper
Ar Unleo Church
f The Couple'f Club of the Balboa
trroon Church Invited the couples
pi th Church,' members or friends,
W I potluck. dinner followed by
i: special .program. the' timw is
-f:30" p.m. Tuesday 'in the base basement
ment basement -of the church. Mr. T Wesley
Towqsend,' one of our best liked
- ind. ieterestiqg resident of the
Isthmnii, will sboWj his 1 pictuics
. and tell about the Balsam the
Qmyani Indian' c-f Panama have
.;!syirYear.,H -U;-
ari,ty Wl,hrV."'-
At El Panama
On Wedna
- Thk management of Hotel1 El
Manama nhounces the. astart of
t serial of VarielviNiehts every

1 Wednesdff la the Balboa, Bar. Atltering itpe cancers

; -"-.iti!
Vj f :
I

a- j 1

J THUMBNAIL, PORTRAIT-rSmaller than man's thumbnail
1 midget fret; some say it's at young- toadones of thou thou-.
. thou-. J-o .sands theSreceptly invaded a residential district f Snrevepoii.''
f i' Tbix oie-asurea three-eighth l aa inch Jong, a eiuar eiuar-j
j eiuar-j vie ef inch wjdf. For days the army of tiny, brown crea-

treat rajda. Wherf they came from and where they were

:.'
r PURER
.RICHER
4: ) v:.1'
f" f" """"'1 r
A
V

F HE r

11 CtOVERBLOOM
J ;'. faMpaWeaMa

f O-CM r CM FllU WUR NEEDS!

10 p.m. the entertainment will go
on. The performers have been

carefully: chosen in the botel's
search for good local professional
talent.- -
iThis Wednesday there will be
by
four acts. Francisco Cardenasi
voune singer' of romantic Latin
American music will sing new fa
vorites. He has appeared in Pna
ma in theatres and on radio.
The ancond act will be the "Gay
Crooners? Sextette. .This group of
young people has performed on
several Army fosts ana i social
affairsl Theif music effects are
FoUowing will be "Sparky "' and
Pluesy" who recently returned
from a successful tour of Cuba,
Mexico; Costa Rka atid 'the Do Dominican
minican Dominican Republic Their acrobaUt
tap dancing made a hit in thea
tres and on television.
Calvnsa sinser "The Baron"
Bryan jwill be the fourth number
on the program. 1 no oarun uas
performed in Panama, Colon, and
in Costa Ric, and while he sings
"straight as weu as comeny, n.
Calypso puts everyone in a nll-
ing jnood. 1 '
5. The Carol Greaves Trio will ac-
eomvanv the sineerr and dancers
on 'Wednesday mgnts. v
Mr. And Mrs.' FereSen
Return Frem State
' Mr and Mrs.1 Bernard W. For
geson retufned Friday from a si
unotra vacation in me amies.
i Besides visiting their families
irt Pittsburgh and Arbngton, they
spent a week at Wrightsville
BmcH. n.C. and took part ii the
International fishing tournament, ai
Ocean City, Md.
PplfshYoungsters
End Jazz, festival:,
With Street Riots"
WARSAW,: Poland (UP) Po
land's second jazz festival, ended
with n tattoo of srun shots Wednes
day night when nearly .J8.000 rock-h-roll
fans rioted in. the streets of
the v Baltic Sea beach t resort of
Zoppot, it was reported nere to
day,
.Youngsters stimuiatect .oy ine
music ol American singer pui
Ramsev and a. West German band
danced out into tne streets iprmujg
uriM 'moh rtht nwretked-; res
taurant. The riot ended when mi'
htiamen fired into the air, acatr
' 1
rc! laf

lata 1

: ', f

V -:f: -::S 1
; ft : J .. rr.r
i ... .. -0;?- Wrk, C.jiVitv
i'lti f rfif ;, It !? Its 'fib su-! Cf VWJ
. kA?''i., .wn '""' in ip,:t) n 1 til, 1 immmmMtimmmm-AWagytSfritelii

SOROPTIMISTS tNJOT ANNIVERSARY
A;; 'i: V;. V-:. 1.. .-';7"TV' (

Quote Unquote
' By UNITED PRESS
NEW YORK Horace Stoneham.
president of the New York Giants,
on plans to pull the baseball club
out of New York:
"We1 cannot' accommodate fans
here any more even if we want
to.';;
WASHINGTON Former heav
y weight champion Joe Louis, on
his .attendance at the briberv-enn
spiracy trial of Teamsters Vicq
President .James R. Hoffa;
'I iust cam? down to see what
they're doing about my friend,
Jimmy Hoffa."
JERUSALEM Israeli Premier
David Ben Gurion, on the alleged
split in the Arab camp:
"Arab rulers may a u a r r 'e 1
amonjr themselves over hegemony
and other pleasant things, but let s
not forget that what unites them
is hatred of Israel."
TALLAHASSEE. Fla. Gov. Le-I
vision and. broadcasting networks
for censoring, southern1 folk songat.
"There' may be a lot -of things
going out over the air that we
could get along, better without, but
let's not put. the whammy on
mammy." i
FUCHU. Jaoan Airman 3C
Donald Wheeler of Corez. Colo.,
on charges he disobeyed orders to
get a 'white sidewail haircut:
' I do not want to look like a
shaved jackasr.."
CHICAGO Ren. James B.
Bowler. 82. a Democrat who ren
resented, the 7th Illinola Congres
aionai uist. in congress since
1853, dieO. Thursda y. , .,
ST. LOUlS-Barak T. MaUinelv.
St. an attorney, and former Ra
uoucan national, committeeman
rom Missouri, died Thursday aft.
er A 'heart, attack, ,':.
I '.j '.-'fj'-'-i ;,-
SUltMri: It.T. Wi 1 1 a r A H.
Johnson. 55." an engineer who was
in charge of' editmg report! on
municipal fire protection surveys
for the National Beard "of Fire
Underwriters, died Wednesday
nigni.
.CHICAGO John P. Groset, SO,
ptesident of the- Ideal Machine
Co., who perfected the first com completely
pletely completely automatic machine for
making ice cream cones, died
Wednesday. I

New Mid-week EnterUinment!--
VARIETY NIGHT

v At El

in ; thr air6nciitloned BALBOA BAR ;
EVERY WEDNESDAY beginning This k

4 lively'acls fo enferTain you--'
whll you ftijoy th best drink valuoa irtownt
RODNEY" HERON wlib dings hi Spanisli
THE CAY CROONERS Sextette I
SPARKT and PLUCCY, novelty dancers
r THE BARON and his Calypso1 Songs ; ;
Ti it NOT tn tnattvr tonittt. Tarieti ITigM brtnfi yon -tx&tinf
new aM wcftflf thoten entertainment found
in 9mt. Srch W TalenL"

t
t EnWy revntlf At tl Famam
H eheapr tAaa yoa tklnk

Members of the Panama Soroptfmlsts celebrated their first anniversary with a tea
.J ;.-. -v" ft nn werttiesidav

Dan, Laid To Rest
By Mourning Pals,
Walks In On Grief
. CHICAGO (UP rianiel Galla Galla-eher.
eher. Galla-eher. .51. ; w.l? laid to rest With
a proper and mournful Irish wake
and a ?400 funeral.
His family was slowly recover-
ine from their Brief Thursday
night when the door .opened and
in walked none other than uaii
Gallaeher.
His brother, Thomas, started to
speaK but the words wouldn't
come out. Finally, Dan broke the
eerie alienee by stating tne od
vious:
"I'm Dan."
It turned cut Dan .had been
serving 17 days in the house of
correction for disorderly conduct.
He was unaware that lie was be believed
lieved believed dead.
The confusion began July 10
whea the body of a man was found
below the tracks, of an elevated
rail line. Investigation led authori authorities
ties authorities to believe the victim1 was
Gallagher. The family agreed.
ICOP CHOICE IM N.Y.-R0D-ert
K. Christ enberry, hotel ex-",
(ecutlve and former New York
(State athletic commissioner,- ls;
the choice of the Republican.
. m a a A IfiMimhnt
riMuwnt Rnharf T Wtinip in
'the race tor mayor this fall.
(Christenberry. 08, once served
i in diplomatic poU In. Vladl-f
jvoctok, Russia, and. the Dc
Wnican Republic,
I

Jlliilpilpi

Panama ;

-CCD

1

a 2W1 I

1

Rackets Committee Calls Halt
To Union Men Dipping In Til
WASHINGTON f UP) Members nffiriak nam ..n ,.,;,u i

of the. Senate Rackets Committee
called toaay for laws to end the
""""'' tiMiMwiu v. uu.vu
officials helping themselves
loans from union funds.
Tha committee' recalled Secre
tary Treasurer Lloyd Klenert of
the Unitea Textile Workers union,
who admitted taking a loan for
$1,000.
Members also wanted to know
why $57,000 of union funds, listed
on an audit report as "organiza
tional expenses, was used as
down payment on homes for Klen Klenert
ert Klenert and Union President Anthony
Valente.
Kleert told the committee
Thursday his union for years has
mado unsecured, 1 n t e r e s t-free
loans to its oflicers and employes.
McClellan said this is "an invi invitation
tation invitation to corruption, maladminis maladministration
tration maladministration and dissipation of union
dues funds held in trust by the
teapnsible' oificers of ittt union.
He said the practice 'may reejutpi
legislative attention."
Mundt Asks Law
Sen. Karl E. Mundt (R-S.D.)
called it a "financial smorgas smorgasbord."
bord." smorgasbord." He told Klenert, "Congress
should pass a law denying this
nlush treatment you have been
giving union officials to the detri
ment of union members."
Klenert said he will recommend
that the union's executive board
forbid loans to officers and em
ployes.
Committee counsel Robert F.
Kennedy said that after today's
testimony Klenert will be ex
cused temporarily so the commit committee
tee committee may hear testimony Monday
from AFL-CIO President George
Meanv. who discovered in lSai
that Kelnert and Valente alleged
ly had used union funds for their
nouses. Al Uie ume mean was
AFL secretary-treasurer.
StriDDed of a few of tne unan
cial flourishes, this was the Valen
te-Klenert housing program:
Ear v in May 1952 they put
$95,000 In union funds in escrow
with a title company here. Klen
ert n eked a $52,500 home in sun-
urban Kensington, mo., ana vai-
ente selected a $42,500 home
nearby.
Cost Equal Fund
Counsel Kennedy contends there
ia more than coincidence in the
fact that the two homes toU
$95,000-the exact amount of tne
escrow fund supposed to finance a
new union headquarters. In any
case $57,000 of the total was paid
on the two plush homes.
Within a few days the two union

. t
' IS? H sslp i
THE INVIGORATING I -X

( k m Tr' A
.iii U ff L D tli

ing. Using the proceeds of the
(sale- of uniofwwned savines bonds

suDpiica a diuerent xs7 nnni
to1 the title company.
Committee investigator Alphone
F. Calabresc testified that a union
audit charged off the new $57,000
as "organizational expenses,"
rather than a building fund. Ear
ner testimony indicated the title
attorney participated in a corres
pondence with Klenert which fur further
ther further muddied the transaction.
By way of explanation Kennedy
said if the $57,000 had remained
on the union books described as
a' building fund, the two officials
would hav.i faced the prospect of
putting up the money or "produc "producing
ing "producing a Duilding."
Jake Advantage of

and Spend a Delightful-Vacation
' :- .it;..::
in Miami
Hotel Robert Clayi

Special rates from April 1st to December laL laL-Single
Single laL-Single rooms, from $4 daily, $24 welfty, $75 monthly
Double rooms, from $5 dally, $30 weekly, $90 monthly
Enjoy the facilities and friendly atmosphere of the
Robert Clay Hotel, located in downtown Miami, but a
few steps from the shops, restaurants, theatres.

churches, etc., and relax
and have fun at our
Olympic size swimming
pool and cabana club.
For further Information
and reservations
write to
Miss Chichi Aloy
Hotel Robert Clay
Miami, Florida

HOTELS INTERNATIONAL, INC
8. E. Ind Ave. at 4th St.
Dr. D. F. Seeder, President Fred T. Qulnn, Manager

wmmmmmmmmmmemmmmmmmammmmmmamm

By JAMES BAAR

" WASHINGTON (UP)- Uncle
Sam doesn't like people to whip
Argentine Financial
Mission In London
En Route To Rome
LONDON. July 20 (UP) The
Argentine financial mission ar
rived by air in London earn to
day on its way to. the "Paris
Club" meeting In Rome t the
end of the month.
The mission was headed by
Jose Luis Mazzaferrl, general
manaeer of the Banco Central.
He was accompanied- by Daniel
Real Mora, director of the For
eign Trade Department of the
Ministry of Commerce ana i
dustrv. Jose Maria Aivares. suo
director of economic and finan
cial policy at the Argentine
Treasury, Alberto M. Mae, ex exchange
change exchange manager of the Banco
Central, and Rodolfo Lambertl,
an nfflelftl of the exchange de
partment of the Banco Central.
During their stay In London
the mission will be the guests of
the Bank of England. Mazzafer
rl has been invited specially by
p. v. robbold. governor of the
Bank of England, to visit Lon
don en route to the Rome meet
ing.
Members of the mission were
met at London airport by Ar
gentine Minister Carlos Echague
and Robetro Aleman, the finan finan-r.iiil
r.iiil finan-r.iiil attache in London, who will
later travel tfith-the mission to
inin In the Rome talks.
Tomorrow the mission will call
on A berto CandiotL the Argen
tine Ambassador, to report to
him on their mission to Europe
Durina his stay in London jo
se Luis Mazzaferrl will meet
treasury officials and leading
banking and financial person
ages in the city of London.
Food As Muffler
LONDON, July 20 (UP)
A suburban shopkeeper opened
his store todav and found the
walls and celling plastered with
nam, bacon and cheese, and
some $2,240 missing from his
shattered safe.)
The thieves had used sides of
bacon, hams and vhuge cheeses
to murrie the explosion when
iney oiew the safe open.
Our Slimmer Rates
W 0 II
& u

j 1

up dollar bills on their own eveiv
ui the form of a six-foot rug. .
The Secret Service emphasized?
the point Thursday when it made,
a nearby suburban dry cleaner 1
remove from his window an Iran-
ian rug. that looked like an out- r
dated one dollar bill," n',
Dry : cleaner Alex- George first
put the three-bysix-foot wooly
buck on display in his Arlington,,1
Va store, v
The Secret Service toid him t
remove, it or face unpleasantness1'
for possession- of facsimile. ot
U.SV enrrency. The Secret Servicer
wanted to know wha owned thot.
rug, ty- , .r
. George reftised to' disclose the
owner's name.- He said the rela;
tionship between. a dry cleaner
and his clients la sacred. j ;
But after talking with his! la Wf.vi'
yers he removed the rug to a
window in his Silver Spring, Md.,
store. t
"They said I should take it foT
Maryland 1 where we know th
la ,vs better," he said. -1
The Secret Service turned, up la :k
Maryland, too They still didnt
think much of the rug being dis-1.
played.
George reluctantly surrendered
HC: promised to remove the ruff

from his w;ndow if the Secret

Service would stop asking the,
name of the rug's owner. tv
"I don't see what harm it could .''
do to the American dollar to have ';
it on display," George said mo'
rosely. "Who could spend a rugV

mm
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.1,, j'H"
C 4
SUNDAY, JULY tt.19l
fAGE SIX
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
4
i r
r
0.
Mace Headlines
1 ii . .. 1 s . i i f 1 i V 'i ii i 1 1 A 1 1 H tn 1
Kensington Big Favorite
To Cop Six Furlong Dash
- By BEANS REARDON
Writttn for NEA Strvie
r i

75.0
, f

Sprint i

' 'hi in :i ,i i- L i i y
COUNTRY BABE
w Auw&ieANe jy. rrrrr), iaY

! ... w ,.,.,1 t,v4, AfXil fATUftc)

1 If il'k I 1 trJ

It's
It's
r

CIA

00 I I -?JYL SEES

WLrf mahihaU SPORT ffllth
"Slacks fwfeil
PANAMA COLON

time to step

finer flavor

Four Roses Bourbon time is now.
Don't mist another moment's en enjoyment
joyment enjoyment f the incomparable
.smoothness and richness of this
distinguished bourbon.

time for
iV

Roses Bourbon

AVAILABLE. IN YOUR CANAL ZONE

DISTRIBUTORS:
S

mm

ball back at the pitcher, who

flects it. The second Daseman geis
the ball and throws wide to the
first baseman, the runner arriving

at that station salely. How is

scored' Joe Mampion.
Anwr: lt' un to the effida

xeorar. If. in his opinion, the

and biuman had time to throw

th ttr out, ho would bo charg

ed with u orror.
O. Wifh the bases full and

out, a long fly is hit to the center

fielder. The man on third
tags up and bcores, but the

base
man

from second is thrown out
third. Is the batter credited

witn

sacrifice fly and a run batted
-Leo Leavitt.
A. Yos.

Q. With the bases full and none

o-jt. the batter nits a grounder
the third baseman, wno staps

the bag with one foot, but misses

forcing the runner from second

base. He throws to tne piaie, lore

ing the runner going there and
catcher throws out the batter

first base. Meanwhile, tne man
whom the third baseman missed
forcing at his station moves to
score asd slides into the plate as
the catcher receives the ball while

standing on the dish, but with no
time to tag. Does the run count?

A. Certainly. Hi was not forced
and had to be tagged.
up to
CLUB
S.: A;

ill
BOURBON

v ;

'. B:;':-"::::v::: v'
'lv ::.:' :-j;r
a ( ?
-L. ?
It'

de
tms
sec
one
at

SURE HANDS The Cincinnati Reds have power and atout defense, but more often than
not don't know what to: use for pitching. Skillful inftelders are, left to right, Johnny Temple,
Roy McMillan and Don Hoak. All tho RedUeg pitcher havo to do a keep ball on the ground.

- in?

Braves, Do

to
ai
the
at

ChiSox Trium

CLEVELAND, July 20 (UP)
Bob Avila's single with the bases
full in the eignth inning a
gainst Tom Byrne, today en enabled
abled enabled the Cleveland Indians to
end the New York Yankees' five five-game
game five-game winning streak, 4-2.
Bvrne walked Chlco Carras-
quel with one out in the eighth,
and tne xanK inneia men miss
ed a double play when Tony Ku Ku-;ek
;ek Ku-;ek was off second base on a
forcethrow from Bobby Rich
ardson. Jim Hegan was purpose purposely
ly purposely passed and Early Wynn also
walked, loading the bases. Avi-
la then linea his single io cen-

Race Track Graded Entries

P.P. Hon.
Jockty St.
1st Race "E" aNtivea 5 Fgs.
FIRST -RACE

1 Vllma P B. Baeza 105 --Refused in last 3-1
2 Sbberano S. Hernandez 103X Form indicates ". : 2-1
3 Dr. Bill R. Vasquea 115 Serious. effort here. n 4-1
4 Don Gran A. Vasquea 110 inconsistent performejfi:. 5-1
8-J)aniel ; F, Alvarez 108 tM3ouJdlg til the- ak. f t 3-1
GoldeiL Wonder H. Gus. 108.;-RaB'weU in last-Sf i M'': 5-1
7 Tinela R. Cristian 108 -Distance to likmi V?r v 2-1
8 Folletito E. Ortega 106 ,--Not agaihst these ;:,. : 30-1

9 .Linda Susr B. Aeuirre 113

2nd Race "Special" Imp. 6 Fri. Parse 650
2ND RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 Julio Verne A. Vasquez 115 Hard to beat here
2 Cervecero H. Gustines 102 Reportedly improved ;
3 Edith Piaf A.v Credidio 100 Early speed only
4 Le Matelot F. Alvarez 108 Nothing to date
5 Dagon A. Ycaza 113 Improving steadily
6 Princesa Vanid J. Cado. 100 Brief early speed

3rd Race "G" Natives 8 Fgs.
ONE

1 Certamen A. Gonzal 105 Coul go all the way
2 Redondita B. Baeza 110 Distance handicaps
3 Bagdad R; Vasquez 115 No. 1 'contender
4 Fru Fru A. Ycaza 118 j-Seems "sure thing"
5 Presidente S. Her nan. lOOx Early speed galore
:
4th Race "Hla. H2a." Nat. 6 Fgs. Purse $375
QUINIELA
1 Golden Moon Agulrre 115 Form indicates
2 El Pequeno F. Alvarez 108 Blazing carlv speed
3 Cochisa F. Gatlca 104 -Should be dangerous
4 Fabionet E. Ortega 100 Could be upsetter
5 Que Undo A. Credidio 100 Nothing in months
8 Conquistador A. Vas. 110 Would pay juicy odds
7 Don Manuel H. Gusti 100 Has. strong finish
; 8 Orando S. Hernandez 103x Bad legs hamper

5th Race "A and B" Nat. 7 Fgs.

1 Esteban R. Cristian 118 Seems much the best
2 Yoslkito 8.-Hernandez 102x Fastest at getaway
3 Don Brigido G. Sanchez 108 Dangerous this time
4 (Tully Bar F. Alvarez 115 VWU1 do his best
5 (Argyla H. Gustines 108 Early speed only

th Rao "Special" Imp. t Fgs.
FIRST RACE OF
1 Miss Patience A. Gon. 100
2 Fudge Girl A. Ycaza 110
3 Clarucha R. Vasquez 210
4 Introduction 'V. Casti. 115
5 Zumar Rj Cristian 113'
6 Best B.- Baeza 115
, 7 Display Song D. Cortez 108
A EI Aehella tL Gustines 108
0 (Hunters Horn A. CredL 103
10 (Collfato B. Agulrre 108
7th Race, 2nd Series Imp. Fr.

2ND RACK OF THE DOUBLE 1 J
,- '. . -V
1 Embassy J. Rodriguez flO Returns from- layoff
2 Opulento A. Credidio 110 Improving steadily
3 Gavllan .V. Castillo 115 Could take it all
4 Kensington R. Vasquez 118 Has beaten better, r
5 (Chdvllinio F. Alvarez 104 Lacks early speed
6 (Blakemere B. Agulrre 1 10 Dangerous contender
$th Race, 3rd Series Imp. rirs V l Purse $658
- .QUIXrtLAi--1-:- ('..;'
1 Elko -B: Baeza 103 Distance ta hldnf :
2 Distlngo ' H. Ruiz 1M -De m overlook "
3 rPavinette P. Oatic 115 Ftwrm indicates
4 King H- Gustines 113 WiU fight it out
6 Dawn Song A. Credidio 104 Depeixi on start
fth Race th Series Imp7 Fgs. TnSM
.l-loraiMTFtalsh A." Ycaza 110 Best' "early foot"
2 Camberwell H. Gustines A 10 Racing to best form
3 Plcudo B. Vasquea lie Return was- revealint
4 Aberargde 6. Sanchez 110 Could make it now
5 Suntonner-- B. Baesa 10S poor reeeat race'
Ragazza J R. Cristian 118 GeU real te here
7 (Veryfrood Hernandez 103x Met acrident ta last
- r(Xl. Fakir G. Monte ro 112x Rates gojd chance

ogerpdmspVKn;

ter scoriilg
Hegan.
CHICAGO, July 20 (UP)
Dlcki Donovan., tossed, a one-hitter
at Boston today to lead the
Chlcaeo White-Sox" to a 4-0 vic
tory over the: Jled, Sox. .'Only
Boetu4- baMer: to mt-saieiy was
TedWiHiama iwithta' fourth in
ning single. s ',
Donovan, a' right- hander
whose record now is 9-3, faced
only twovmen more than;; the
necessary minimum .'of 27. He
allowed only one man to' reach
second'base, Jackie Jensen,, -who
Camment
Purse $375
Pool, Closes 1:00
OF TQE DOUBLE
Couldijwor at pncm'.l 4-1
. 1
fr. 3-2
tv-'S-I
.15-1
4-1
EVEN
30-1
Parse $375
TWO
3- 1
5-1
2-1
4- 5
8-1
EVEN
5-1
4-r
10-1
15-1
10-1
5-1
10-1
Purse $509'
1-2
20-1
3-1
2-1
2-1
Purse $658
THE DOUBLE
Nothing to Tecoramend
30-1
3-1
2-1
15-i
4- 1
10-1
8-1
M
5- 1
5-1
Dubious ride last-4 f
Jmproving steadily
- ood Jmicah racer ?
Reportedly speedy ; ;
Said to be router
Good early speedy
Hi hieW ratine
Nothing to indicate
Serious effort here
Parse $758
. 3-1
3-1
5-2
, EVEN
j: 5-2
V: $-2
5-2
44
3 2
- 2-1
31
. 4-1
' 4-1
; 2-i
A 3-1
1 10-1
. 2-1
5-1

Carrasquel

9

I

and, stole second after being hit by

a Ditched ball in the second in
nmg. ; i
DETROIT. Jiilv 20 (UP) The
homerun bugaboo beat Frank
Lary again today as Jim Lemon
and Roy Sievers smashed round
trippers to pace the Washing
ton senators to a 4-3 v victory
over the Detroit Tigers.
NEW YORK July 20 (UP)
The Milwaukee' Braves bounced
back to defeat the New York
Giants, 7-5, on Wes Covington's
second homer of the game with
one on in the ninth,
It was the fifth straight
triumph! for the. Braves, who
ciung to tneir precarious Na National
tional National League lead.
PITTSBURGH, July 20 (UP)
Del Enhis, drove Jn four runs
and Eddie Kasno accounted for
two more to pace an 18-bit at attack
tack attack .for the St. Louis Cardinals
,ln a 9-4 victory today over the
Plttshurgh Pirates, v
With Alvln Dark and Wally
Mown on base In the third in
nine, Ennls slammed his 14th
homer of the year that marked
me exit oi hod friena, wno sui sui-fered
fered sui-fered his 12th defeat.
BROOKLYN. July 20 (UP)
The Brooklyn Dodgers extended
the tremendous home run spree
they ve been on single the All All-star
star All-star game when Duke Snider
hit the 300th homer of his ca career
reer career today and Randy 8CkSon
contributed another in a 7-5
victory over the Chicago Cubs.
i It was the ninth victory in 10
starts for .the Dodgers since the
all-star game and in those. 10
eames they have slueged 18
homers. Snider has hit eight.
Today's win also was the Dodg
ers' 10th in 11 games with the
Cubs this season.
PHILADELPHIA. July 180 (UP)
Stan Lopata's plnch-hit three three-run
run three-run homer with one out in the
ninth Inning gave the Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia Phillies a 7-S victory over
the Cincinnati Redlegs here to
day. r ,'!-;
Hitting for Solly Hemus. Lo
pata stepped into a 1-1 pitch
and drove It into the left field
stands to. end .a four game los losing
ing losing streak that saw the Phils
dror from first to fifth place
in the National League..
rtacetrack Tips
- T t?y CQNRA&O
,1Tinel.,
2 Dagon-..'
3 Trami.
. 4 Golden Moon
5 Estebatf
8 El Arhella.
7 Kensinrton
8 PavlnetW
9 Picode tr.'
' i V".
. ': '' Dr. BQI
Jalia Verne
. Bardad
. -' Cechlsa
Tolly Bar (e)
, Clarucha
Blakemer (e)
i King
. Aberargie

Six second Series

strides in this afternoon's $750 six-f lirlonir" main

cvu ai uie,rresiaenr
; Daniel Ciniglio's.soeedv Kenslriv
ton is SUl'e tA'.CO Off a heavv mn.
tuels favorite, probably about ev-
AM 1 1 . .. H.
u uiuiiey, vravuaa ana ine jiiaice-
mere-Chrvilingo entry r should also
oe neaviiy packed while Opulento
and Embassy should be outsirioj-a
'Kensington returns, to the races
aiier a well deserved rest: ha
oeea working weU, however, 'and
siiuma oe nara to eaten at Ala favn.
rite distance. ; Ruben VasniiA th
winningest jockey of '57,- should
"B I; guaranree mat tne fans will
get a KOOO ride for their mnnov
Gavilan, which was scratched
idsi. ween riny order f th trfir'
veterinarian after suffering a slight
injury shoulo be' closest the pace
settor most f the wav and could
surprise bv wearins him- dnwn in
tne. homestretch. jVirgiUd Castiflo
wui juue me jKesmaid T4'Oaueia.
sprinter. 5; (.-.S'-V.'
Blakemere. now TuiMr. ? n
form,, could take it U..: He was
"--"" i oiuuuiauoii anq- Jauir,
iwu aunimeniv gUDerinr Vaor hie
last' two .times out. He displayed
""""" v : oyeou unjuDin OC'
casions and ouM ot .tm
Blaiv Aguirre.i who rode thA Jn
mduuen norse in Doth races, will
gain nantue tne reins i t -Chivilineo.
which eoe in' an n'
try with filakemere, may find the
aibcance 10 Short to be a danger.
ous factor. He usually closes with
a late burst of speed. Fertiando
Aivarez nas vne leg -up this moody;
Opulento, improving slowlv after
-V a'J r T ii, ; &
a -suapcjisiuii laai louowea ,a eon-
tradidtory winnine s'nerfarfnaapw.
could be ie&lfonnm.'. Amarih tmH.
uoia Bjiin- serving a suspen-
aiuii, wiu riae me iua m Aguila
sprinters When- rifiht. return fmih
a layoff following several noOr ner.
jorinnnces. juuo Koanguez, a good
naer wnen ne wants1 to be, will
ao uie rooting aDoard JCmbassy,

Eight othee pjospeetive- thrillersJvt'

are includipnJ an, ilitfere-sting irosi
1 WMl,
YaaieraaJ. Rosier.! art even
money favorite. ra.n llk. on
andscored b vsl lehgthi ie?
r neia or iourui series lnrnorted
norses in tne featured $800. se seven
ven seven furlong sprint. 5 M
Gramilla barely held on to
iinish second after settins a
sizzling pace for the firsf six
iunongs Deiore losing command
to the winner. Crews Hill.' the
second choice in the "betting,
was third. : i
Rosier turned the distance In
:25 3-5 and returned $4.20 win.
RuMn Vasquez rode tie winner.
The big story of yesterday's
races, however, were the smash smashing
ing smashing upsets registered by Andes
and Mezereum. Andes shocked
the form players bv navine
$239.20 straight in the six'th race-
ana combined with After Me
($10.60) for a $1318.60 double
payoff.- -v : : 4-. '-
Mezereum held on to score by
a nose over the highly rated
Canoe ia the-nlghtcap. He re rewarded
warded rewarded his faithful backer to
the 'tune of $71 per win ducat.
Jose Avlla rode Andes and lit little
tle little Heliodoro Gustines had the
leg up on Mezereum.' Gustines
was the winningest rider with
three victories. He also scored
with Empire Cross and Toxic,
The dividends:
. FIRST RACE
1 Empire Crosa $5.60, $3.60.
2 Rkcal $5.20. v
SECOND RACE;
1 Curale $6i0 O3J8,
' Socorrlto $2 JO. "
First Double:- $31.88.
; THIRD RACE.;, ;
' 1 Toxlc" $9!40, $3.0$J;vT-.-,v
- 2 Chlto $9.40.
One-Two $38 Ji.'
.1
, FOURTH RACE
, 1 Tanganica $6.40, $249.
1 Barrllu $2.48. ..: -'.
; Qninielnf. $4.80.
. FIFTH BACE-'-''v'
lHence $2.68, ftVlr;'
2 Tanara $2J8.
V
SIXTH RACE'
1 Andes $2388, $98J)9.1
2 Dan $11.68. -j ? ; V
Seventh hace
1 After .Me $19.60, $4.48.
2 Laialt $3.68.
Second Doable: $131$JC
EIGHTH RACE
1 Bonifacio $3.88. $2.48.
2 Ore Parlte $3.6$.
. Qulnielat $748.
NINTH RACE -'v
1 Koaler $UI, 82 J 8. x
2 Gramilla $3.48.
. One-Twe: $19.88.
' TENTH RACE :
1 Afeseram I71.M, $4.88.
2 Canoe S2Jt8.

1

Editor: CONRADO SARCEAM

V

imported horses willmatch
itemon racetracK.

Teams. ",--JX:4W :X Pet Gft :

Milwaukee "T. 53 37 .584 : H

prooklyri 50 37 .575 ll; r'
St. Louis'. 49 38 63..2 T
Philadelphia 49 39 .557 2'
Cincinnati t 49 4Q .551 3 C
New York i 40 48 .455 11

Pittsburgh k 34 58 J78 18
Chicago , , 28 58 .333 -'SI?.
; -TOD!AY' GAMES .1
Chicago, kt Brooklyn (2)
; Milwaukee at "New York (2)
Cincinnati at Philadelphia (J)
St. Louis at Pittsburgh (2)
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Milwaukee 031 100 102-? 1
New York 000 000 050-5 8 9
:'Trowbridgel McMahoh (8).
Johnson (8); and Sawatski;' Go-mezMcCdrmick--(2)
Worthing-
ton r (7) Grissom (in and Wes Wes-trum.
trum. Wes-trum. WP: Johrison (5-1). Lp:
Grissom (2-3). HR's: : Crandall
(lly Covington 2 (T and 8).
Chicago ''ioooooSoiiJiiyi'.
Brooklyn 400 001 02x 7 7 '.1.'
liillmah, Kaiser (!), Brosan;
m Drott (7i liown iro ana u
VeiFraiing (7) fBrysdale,
Labine (7) and Rosebbro, Cam-,
nanella (4). WP: Drvsdale (8-8)A
LP: HillmaTi- (T). HR's; ka
2 ri and'l. Jackson Kllk ami"
St. touls .
f 204 810 020 9 18 9
200 000 2004 13 4
Pittsburgh
Dickson, Merritt (7) and H.
Smith: Friend,1 Swanson Vit6).
Face 18), Arroyo W and Peter Peterson,
son, Peterson, WP: Dickson (5-2)., LP:
Friend (7-12). HR: Eiinls U.
O'ncinnatl 000 320 0005 l(k I
Philadelphia 112 000 0Q3 7" 10,' 1
.... y-Xi.:.----'lZ-l:
' Jeffcoat,' Gross. (3) and Bai Bailey;
ley; Bailey; Heafn, Hacker (4), More More-head
head More-head (5), Farrell (7) and, Lon Lon-nett.
nett. Lon-nett. WP: Fsrrell C4-2), LP:
Gross H-8). HR's: Anderson (9),
Lopata (9).
AMERICAN LEAGJJE
Teams
New York
Chlcaeo . ".
1 w t
. 58 S9
. .IS 34
.47
, 45 43
. 43 45
Pet. GB
.7
.oa 5
.528 J2
11 134.
.489 15ft,
Boston .
Cleveland .
Detroit .
Baltimore. k.L.
var city
Washington.-
. 42 45
483.16
KJ T MIC
.il0.J4li
. TODAY'S GAMES
Boston at Chicago h
Baltimore at Kansas City (2)
Washington at Detroit -New
York. aV Cleveland (J)
. :-2-',-.'. '.. f Vu
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
New York 000 Q20 0003 II
Cleveland '-. 000 200 02x 4, !T 1
Shantsh Byrne C5) and Berrart
Wynn (13-10) and Began.:.!:
v-
Washington 100 002 1004
Detroit, 001 002 0003 9 .1
Kemmerer Byerty 7) and-
Berberet: Lary, Bvrd ; (7)r Maaa
(8) and House. WP: Kemmerer
(4-8). LP: Lary (4-12). HR':
Lemon (13), Sievers (22.
Boston 000 000 000 A I S
Chicago '. 110 010 Olx 4 1
Sisler. Porterneid (2), susce
(Brand White, Daley (8):- Don
ovan (9-3). and Moss. LP: Slsl
(7-61- HR: Torgeaon (4). :.,
- t 1 1 1 V
Baltimore 010 002 1015 II $
Kansas City 001 D00 1048 1
Johnson, zuvennk (9) ana.
Ttlandos; Portocarrero, Coxj I i
Smith. WP-Morgan (4-8 U
Zuverink (9-g). HR-Zernjaa (17)

-:

I
0
i



J
) t

Y
3
ITJNDAT? JULY Mr 15I
.,:v,.,.v..,arjt SUNDAY AMESICAM V -' -r
PACE SEVES
tefcHghtirtg Out For Gi

ardello;

ror Sugel'

OUT HAVE YOU CHECKED THE

FOUHDATIOrj 1ATELY?

"I at.w..iWfaijli mi'li

iki 1 t 1 ." -.,a w,", XX l

Favorites Snead, Ford,
olfcSbiKliiliK noclted
pSIof PGlliurriamerl,

By HARRY. GRAYSON

ty LIO H. JIT$IN

DAYTON, Ohio (UP)-Fout of
th!fvoritei, Sam Sneid, Doug
Fort, Tommy Bolt and Mike Sou Sou-hak,
hak, Sou-hak, Were knocked out. of thei
it FAGA golf championship yesterday
as' a wave of upsets made it one .of

the "blackest Friday's in tne kw kw-namenfs
namenfs kw-namenfs 39-year-old history,
On this third day jf match play
In the 162-hole grind, when a lot
of the to pplayers fall by tjie. way way-tide,
tide, way-tide, the old "Black Friday" jinx
was working harder thon ever.
First to fall on the sun-baked
Miami Valley golf course was
Souchak,, who tumbled before the
younger. 'of the golfing JHebert
brothers, Lionel, 2 and 1. :
Then his 34-year-old brother Jay
Lionel is 29 knocked off the
tournament favorite, Doug Ford,
the pear't leading money winner
onthegolfingtrail,3and2. m
on, the golfing trail, 3 and 2.
: H MitMt Pt.;--;iv.-';
After that it was Bolt, who up

unfit inHav had' been ttlavintf some

of the best golf his career. He lost

out to the veteran Claude Harmon

X up. Bolt missed a 10-foot butt

on no iin greeu.
Snead, who has won the PGA
crown three times, didn't have it
today as be howed to young Dow

t insterwaia, oi Ainens unio, ?
and'- X.'-' '
joining the Hebert brothers,
Burkemo. Harmon -and Finstee-

wald in; the quarter-finals -were

Don Whitt of Alameaa, taut.,
Charles Sheppard of West New Newton,
ton, Newton, Mass., and. U.S. Open cham champion
pion champion Dick Mayer. ... ,;jf.:-:
Whitt knocked out Milton Maru Maru-sic
sic Maru-sic of Webster. Grove, Mo., 2 and
1; Sheppard defeated Warren
Smith of San Antonio, Tex., 4 and
3, and Mayer beat Ted Kroll of
Fort Lauderdale, Fla., 1 .up. X,
' The afternoon quarter final
matchea are Lionel ; Hebert.'. vt
Harmon, Jay Hebert v$ Burkemo,

Sheppard -: rwsterwaio , ana

Whitt vr Mayer. ' '

t NEW YOHIT (NEA)-Joey Giar-

fleilo had Just dropped Walter Car

tier three1 times in the first round

ana now he was up on a table in

his dressing room : at ; Madison
Square Grrcien. talkinif excitedly

with his managera and .the mob

around mm. ,--t 1 i
"I got a.'hew;ktd, ljirntme's
Carmine."' hn'innminrfl.'

, 'How doqUpeHit? h w
asked, .v U, A i

i"I coa t know.. .ask, my manag-

er carmine, iiraziano. ije knows.
don't know bow you spell lt."!
i Tfoung Glardello dressed "and
went outside inta the lobby where
a mob of his South .' Philadelphia

friends waited; jThey,, cheered

When be ame ng ; Joey -walked
but of' the building with them.

heading for- the bright lights- ,of
midtown New York.. He.' was' a

wild klili without a serious thought

In. his hcadj .' i. u-

, This was early .in 1954 and by

the urn-Joey- went through iws

next few bouts;. stopping Willie

Troy. then beatina 'the hkes 'of

Tigeri Jones And Al Andrews and

Bobb? Jones, he was the top mid

dlewelcht-outride of Bobo Olsoii.

then the ghampiofl, and Giardello

held Olson m disdain. Me was

years old and the future- seemed

to hold : nothing but money for

him.

OUT OF DOORS ulth

BREAKING ANIMATED
:OKI BOTTLIS
WARR1N FACl"
luntinf fdiur ;

Wa. finished countins the paces

tit ta the burrow where lay.-the

bu'let.blasted oriirie doe. W

"I. make it 393." mioinctd

Jovee Hornadav. "and. that other

long one is b the fence, 29 yards

or so -further. Long shooting on
dost.0" -"You
ain't kiddini." was the

reioinder of this tcrivenee. '"Not

esy .shooting, either. When those
litua h cim stoD scuttlinz around

long enough to sit up, they're still,

Bo more target than a coke bot bottle."
tle." bottle." .. : - ".
, That's Just abou( the size of it, a
prairie dog at extreme varmint
rifle range. A super-sod -pootile of
severaJ summers may bulk closer
te the giant or family sized toft
drink bottle,, but the average prai prairie
rie prairie dog offer your bullet just -bout
the hittins surface of a pinch-

' waisted Preen bottle. -'

Mt.ucn a snooc ai--ana merc-

-in her the thole charm ol varm-

inUng in thpse few areas, sections
; tteadily proving smaller, where
the prairie dog lives in his grassy
. townsv' ..
""iThn'iirairia doe is fair tame.

sjf Jtnpji vd miuucr raay accn

to sentimentalists, moved by those

movies that present all wildlife in

an over ? tenderized fashion, tne
fact ia prtirie dogs are a nuisance
in srazint: or farminc areas.

' Eighty per cent of their food is

tne same toiage tnat feeds catue

or sheep, and a pasture under

mined by prairie dog subway

system is no longer a safe pasture

lor jiorses. in buffalo days tne

prairie dog may have numbered

countless millions. It is not the
sportsman's rifle that has cut their
numbers but the farmer's plow
and poison. All the .222 varmint

rifles in the world and all of the

6 mm. wftdat muskets with 10X

scopes would have a tough time
eliminating the prairie dog. They

can t do half the Job regularly be
in? done with poison.

Knowledge of a populous prairie
dog town ia a precious thing a
mong the .shooting gentry in our

western pia:ra states. Not for a

small fortune would Joyce Horna.
day spill the tecret of one spot be

took me to nd if we who shoot

want to keep on shooting well not

only nave to hold uose secrets put
also bold our fire on the close ones.
Not much run ia popping a pas pasture
ture pasture poodle at 100 paces, not with

today's super-deadly equipment.

Bu! it's a lot of fun to square
away on one at 400 yards and Jut
or miss that target of coke bot

tle size. ;

Glardello now 'is a chanced fight

er. Not because he uses his hands

better' than he did. He is different
chiefly because he seems to have

learned that life can be hard on

wild kid who likes to hang around

EtreetT corners.

Two years ago. Giardello should

ave beaten Olson for the middle

weight title. Instead, his street

habits cot him into a jam- and

iail. ;

joey did a lour ana a nau

month stretch in a Philadelphia

prison at about the time he

should have oeen flattening bodo

Olson. He. went out for a car ride

with some of his neighborhood
guys one night and they wound
un eivine a cas station attendant

some trouble and a couple oi

belts. He was a wild kid and they

put. him away. Today, he looks at

things differently.

I used to looK to rnaxe money

and snend It." he says. "Now

want' to make it and get in busi

ness some place. You see, car carmine.
mine. carmine. Jr he's three Is a retard retarded
ed retarded child. We want to put him in a

soecid school Costs money, but

that isn't important. You learn a
lot out of something like this. I
think of the time I stood in jail

and the money it cost me... well,

you go home at mgnt ana piay

with the kids."

It was because, pf his clash' with

the -law ttfat Giardello lost me

crack at Bobo' Olson s middle

weight crown.

And now that Giardello has

throuclily Qualified .for a match

with Robinson, Sugar Ray takes
time out to get more important
money with Carmen Basilio, a

welter.

'See how life works," muses

Giardello. "I knew Olson couldn't
take a nunch. I saw him fight

Robinson in Philadelphia and he
was frightful. I knew he had a
bad time making 160 pounds. 1

would' have knocked him out just
like Robinson did. That was be before
fore before .Archie. Moore and. Robinson

got to him. I would have had the

Robinson fignt tnen.

Now I cot to fight guvs here

nd there and wait for Robinson,

or until he retires and there is an

elimination tournament. The only

thing. I got going for me is that

m young enougn 10 wan. l nave

timo at 27." ; .

After the; last year-and-a-hatfj

prize fighting should practically

be a breeze for Giardello.

"When I rot out of Jail and

fought Charley Cotton a couple of

times. I thought I was through,"

he recalls. "I was weak from-being
in jail. 1 lost 12 pounds. My
wife. Rosalie, the knows I don't

like work, so she kept, on me.
.'Tin better than ever. I can
fight inside and instead of throw

ing a one two, then stopping, I

double un on punches: Throw a

lot of double books. Look at my
record, it shows you I'm ready. I

beat Rory Calhoun and knocked

out Bobbv Boyd. I'll beat aU the
middleweights. I just got to wait
on Robinson."
Joey Giardello found the right
combination for success a couple
of years and $10Q,000 or so too
late.- ;

r i

VA

.

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By BEANS REARDON
larfmii for NEA Serhrce
QUESTION: Tha ttird base
coach watiKi as the pitcher field fielded
ed fielded a bunt, with i runner beading
for third. The runner was certain

to be safe. The coach shouted te

the pitcher to throw to third. It

was aa attempt to confusa the pitc
er intot hintuug a- teammate was
yelling advice. It this allowed?

George watow.

Answen At Una tto ceacli

dots not intort himself physically

into tho olar v frf'tHMmt

is a rvrww, fr nma.to..rtiis ait

of olhn Is iMUStrN OK.--
Q. With a runner on Lrtt base
and on out, Ihi batter misses a
third strike., The catcher does, too.

The runner on first base heads for

second and the catcher, throws te
the shortstop, who- steps on the
bag ahead of the .runner and
throws to first base. Tho throw
beats the baiter, la this a double
play? Hank Zonmer.
tically out with arvnnar e first
tieatly h with a runner o nfirst
kt. The rvnrr had to he tfl:d
ovt at ttcond fctso.

J.-i. pippriMr.Rillv .Pierre didn't An an well in. his I'ast start acainst the Yankees, but "remained the winninees't oitchar; in ihe.

v! J majors with an' carned-run average of i.08. The White Sax left-hander hides the ball behind his back, s'teps on:: the fttbber.!'
t pumps and fires. No trick stuff. Just the fast ball; curve and control. He figures to, better his 20victory witpufc of, lflSft -v v
,..; -:. vi '-'t -...'' -'v ' ; ': ' : .. .v.'- ...;- -:.i.l -.;-'-i,.-v-ir.-.Svfe'-.-
r V -'' V ;. -" : : : :, -f,. .' ... 1 r t . "JA . uM)f,A'X'm,ni

Liridy Worit Give Batters The Brushi-Off,
But Batters Better Inspect Von Closely

aa pasn mm

li

7

By JIMMY BRESLIN
NEW-YORK. (NEAT Fred

Hutchinson had lust gotten un and

he had on a T-shirt and pair of

slacks and was padding around

his. hotel rUite in bare feet, grop groping
ing groping for the lrt cigarette of the
day, and talking about how it is to
manage a team that has two
pitchers- like Lmdy and Von Mc Mc-Damel.
Damel. Mc-Damel. "They're religious boys," the
manager of the St. Louis Cardi

nals began. "The older one, Lin-

dy, he's studying theology., So I
watch how 1 talk during ordinary
conversation...! don't know about

the rest of the fellows, but I'm

tho manager, so I 'do it that way.

"Then something happens dur

ing a game and I jump up and
yell like and so does everybody
else and you don't really know

you re saying anything., unay, l

notice, he just sits there quietly

and doesn't notice anything. But

he's been around a bit now.
"Von is Onto' with us six weeks

and it's, all new to him. He's only

18. He's never heard any ballplay ballplayers'
ers' ballplayers' language hefore. most of it,
anyhow, so lie looks' down at us

and gets a kick put of it.

IIRTHDAY.BASS. r car
teder holds tightly, to his best

18th. birthday presents, two 24

and one 18-pound sea bass
taken off San Francisco.

"I have troUble getting Llndy to

pitch; 4" little tougher Hutchinson

gofr up, 'picked. "t magazine off the
coffee table, rolled it Aid and took

a batting pose in the middle? of

"Lindy is t'.low ball f)itcher,V
he said, "down around here and
outside a bit.' He bent over and
ran bis' hand back and forth across
his knees. "So a batter gets in
there against him and starts com coming
ing coming down and leaning over so he

can get at those pitches.

"i teit'Linny to maice em get

back." He ran his hand across nit

ear quickly. "I don't mean to

throw it here. I mean just put it

inside and high. Around, here;

He moved his hand across his

chest.
"That would back the hitter a

way. straithten him up. He
wouldn't be bent oyer,' laying for
those low pitches. But the kid

won't do if.

'Von is different, I think. I

haven't talked to him about it,
but I think he'd, do it. He'll do

anything to be a real good pitcher.

' "f -s-
! It
j x
1 j4 f ; i
il I'

Von McDanlel

Llndy McDaniel

"I'd like Lindv to brush them

offV Look, we had Joe Cunning

ham hitting ?oOd against the Reds

Left-handed hitter. He hits one off
Brooks Lawrence into the left

field seats. :

"So the next time he gets up,

down he .goes. The pitcher was

just protecting his interest. But

the umpire steps up' and starts

yelling. 'One mow of those and

you re put of the-game!' So two

pitches later Cunningham dou

bles. lie. killed the Reds the whole
series.: Hit a liner back to the

box that hurt Hmchel Freeman's

foot." i,;. ,.

"Cunningham knows -the score.

Nobody, wastgping 'to stand there

and let him knomms brains out

That's the Nvay this game is. But
I can't get s Llndy tpi do it that

way. ;.V--'.-

"Walker Cooper has been a

round this club a long time and
he says he hasn't seen pitchers

as good as these kids break in

since guys like Ernie White and

Johnny Beanley. That was back
in the early 'Ws and they were

as good as you find.
"Both these kids are going to
be real good pitchers. I thought
We'd win at the start of the year

and that was without figuring on

them so much, now I know we re
the real solid club."
Downstairs, in the coffee shop,
Lihdy ana Von McDaniel sat in
crew cuts and sports jackets, hav having
ing having breakfast. Von doesn't even
drink coffee. He has cocoa in the
morning a milk shake at night.
(But Fred Hutchinson believes

he is tough enough to keep hit'

ters from taking a toehold. Even

if Lindv. who is 21 and the lead

er, doesn't want to play that way.

mmm

C HEAVY" y s.
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. r nra- a r t. extra A
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Tr mn wh lik tk

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tbol ktbr.

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CHQ0SI TKI tl$E THin IIGKT F0 YOU AND INJ0Y A MAI'll-HOUl SHAYI

F f ."tit ?TTTrT " "T: t""
(ill 1

BEEFCAKE-Malayan muscle man Robert Teo, right, has the ;
bulge on Ronald Low. Teo won a muscles contest in connec- ;

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Kensington Bid Favorite
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' fc rnt iiTTvnaV imrraTraw ;.v , : 4.,. p.,...--.- ..,...-,,. "-.-

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ylH. I i' ifw. I u ii i M i III .k ill i i ii i iii i i Iti .1" .'" '.' Al lfJ' "'I' '. 1 n 11 1.1 1 V :' .V ' ', v.-:1..'

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TO T1B PITCH
'Of MAMSE

BB&P8AKT

By BEANS REARDON
Writttn for NEA Strviea
Ol TKSTTfTN The batter hits

ball back at the pitcher, who de

flects it. The second Daseman geis
the (ball and throws wide to the

first baseman, the runner-arriving

at that station safely, how is mis

scored? Joe Mampion.

Aniwer: It's un t h official

If. in his ooinion, thf sec

end basoman had timo to throw
the bailor out, he would bo charg

ed with an error.

Q. Wifti the bases full and one
nut s lnnc flv is hit to the center

fiplrier. The man on third base

fair ud and cores. but the man

fmni second is thrown out at

third. Is the batter credited with
a sacrifice fly and a run-batted-in?
Leo Leavilt.
A. Yes.
Q. With the bases full and none

O'lt. the batter hits a Hrounaer to

the third baseman, who stabs at

the bag with one foot, out misses

forcing the runner from second

base. He throws to tne piaie, forc forcing
ing forcing the runner going there and the
catcher throws out the batter at

firt base. Meanwhile, the man
whom the third baseman missed

forcing at his station moves to

score asc. slides into tne piaie as
the catcher receives the ball while
stunrline on the dish, but with no

time to tag. Does tne run countr

r

p-.,. ,,v
hWiiHH;:.JHillllilllimi(WnnHilll inilllliiwnilnHiifi-flllliIMiiilnwiMiifin ,r n iilioir iimnininim n.n. mii.mi.liM iiMimin n n I I mil I nmiii 'mnilT

SURE HANDS The Cincinnati Reds have power and a stout defense, but mora often than
not don't know what to. wse for pitching. Skillful infielders are, left to right, Johnny Temple,
Roy McMillan and Don Hoak. .All tho Redleg pitchers have to do to keep ball on the ground.

Braves, Dodgers; Cards Win;

ChiSox Triumph Yoncees Lose

A. Corlainly. Hit was not forced

and had to bo tagged.

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CIJIVELAND. JulV 20 (UP)

Bob A Vila's single with the bases

full in the eightn inning a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Tom Byrne, today en enabled
abled enabled the Cleveland Indians to
end the New York Yankees' five five-game
game five-game winning atreak, 4-2.
Byrne walked Chlco Carras Carras-quel
quel Carras-quel with one out in the eighth,
nri the Yank infield then miss

ed a double play when Tony Ku-

'jek was off second Dase on a

f orcethrow from Bobby Rich Richardson.
ardson. Richardson. Jim Hegan was purpose

ly passed and Early wynn also
walked, loading the bases. Avi Avi-la
la Avi-la then lined his single to cen

ter,, scoring
Hegan.

Carrasquel and

CHICAGO. July 20 -(UP)

Dick Donovaa. tossed a- onehit-

ter at Boston today to lead the
Chicaeo White.Sox to a 4-0 vic

tory over the Red Sox. Only

Bostv.ii- batter to hit safely was

Ted Williams with- a fourth in
ning single. -i.-h

Donovan, a 'right- 'hander
whose record jnow Is 93i faced
only two, men more than; the

necessary minimum, or 27. He

allowed only one man to' reach

second 'base, jacxie Jensen, wno

Race Track Graded Entries

P.P. Horn

OAit

1st Race "E"

Jockfy Si. Comment

aNtives 5 Fgs. Purse $375 Pool, Closes 1 :00
FIRST -RACE OF TflE DOUBLE

1 Vllma P B, Baeza 105 -Refused in last k
2 Soberano S. Hernandez lOSx-Form indicates
3 Dr. Bill R. Vasquea 115 Serious. effort here y

a vnxmiM nn ,-tonsistent nertormer

5 Daniel . T, Alvarea 108 j-Covadg all thrak
Golden. Wonder H. Gus. 108 4-Ra well in last "f 1
'7 Tinela R. Cristian 108 JMsUnce to liking1..
8 Folletito E. Ortega 106 ,-Not against these
9 Linda Susy B. Aguirre 113 -Could score at pricr

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

3-1

5-1

2-1

30-1
4-1

V

2nd Race "Special'' Imp. 6 Fgs. Purse S650
2ND RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 Julio Verne A. Vasquea 115 Hard to beat here :
2 Cervecero H. Gustines 102 Reportedly improved
3 Edith Piaf A Credidio 100 Early, speed only
4 Le Matelot F. Alvarez 108 Nothing to date
5 Dagon A. Ycaza 113 -.-Improving steadily
6 Princesa Vanld J. Cado. 100 Brief early speed

3rd Race "G

Natives 8 Fgs.
ONE TWO

Parse $375

1 Certamen
2 Redondita
3 Bagdad
4 Fru Fru
5 Presidente

A. Gonzal 105 CouL go all the way
B. Baeza 110 Distance handicaps
R. Vasquez 116 No. 1 contender
A. Ycaza 118 -t-Seenis "sure thing"
S. Hernan lOOx Early speed galore.

4th Race "ffla. H2a." Nat. 6 Fgs. Purse $375
QUINIELA
1 Golden Moon Aguirre 115 Form indicates
2 El Pequeno F. Alvarez 108 Blazing carl speed
3 Cochisa F. Gatica 104 -Should be dangerous
4 Fabionet E. Ortega 100 Could be upsetter
5 Que Undo A, Credidio 100 Nothing in months
6 Conquistador A. Vas. 110 Would pay juicy odds
7 Don Manuel H. Gustl 100 Has.- strong finish
i 8 OrandO S. Hernandez 103x--Bad legs hamper

5th Race "A and B" Nat. 1 Fgs.

Purs 1500',

1 Esteban 'r; Crlstiah llB Sceras much the best
2 Yoslkito S.-Hernandez 102x Fastest at getaway
3 Don. Brlgldo'G. Sanchez 108 Dangerous this time
4 (Tully Bar F. Alvarez 115 Will do his best
5 (Argyla H. Gustines 108 Early speed only

3-2
3-1

. 15-1

4-1

EVEN

30-1

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

EVEN
5-1

4-r

10-1
15-1
10-1
5-1
10-1

1- 2
26-1
3-1
2- 1
2-1

PITTSBURGH. July 20 (UP)

Del Enhis. drove Jn four runs

and Eddie Kasno accounted for
two- more to oac an 18-bit at

tack for the St. Louis Cardinals

Un: a 8-4 victory, tooay over tne

Pittsburgh Pirates.

With Alvin Dark and Wally
Mown on base in the third in
nine. Ennls slammed his 14th

homer of the year that marked

tne exit oi bod Tiena, wno sui
fered his 12th defeat.

th Race "Special" Imp. 7 Fgs. Purse' $65
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE
.- , j-
1 Miss patience A. Gon. 100 Nothing to Tecommend '. 30-1
2 Fudge Girl A. Ycaza 110 Dubious ride lasV- 3-1
3 Clarucha R. Vasquez 110 Improving steadily ;, v 2-1
4 Introduction ;V. Casti. 115- Qood Jamicah racer, 15-1
5 Zumar ... R. Cristian 115 Reportedly speedy ; ; 4-1
6 Best B. Baeza 115 Said to be router 1 ; 10-1
. 7 Display Song D. Cortez 108 Good early speed .. v . 8-1
S El Aghella H. Gustines 108 Has higlr rating v 2-1
9 (Hunters Horn A. CredL 103 Nothing to indicate .. 5-1
10 (Colifato' B.Agudrre 108 Serious effort here 5-1

7th Race, 2nd Series Imp. Fg.

Purse 75l.

2ND .RACE jOF THE DOUBLE

1 Embassy J. Rodriguei flO Returns from' layoff ',
2 Opulento A. Credidio 110 Improving steadily
3 OavUan : ,V. CaatiUo 115 Could take M.all
4 Kensington R. Vasquez 118 Has beaten better;
5 (ChtyilingosPV Alvarea 104 acks early speed I'.T
ft (Blakemere B. Aguirre 110 Dangerous eouteaderV

gth Race, 3rd Series Imp. 6 Pga."

QUINltLA

Tuni Hi,

1 Elko "B.' Baeza 103 Distance to mdag :,
Distuigo' HI Rula 10 D4 aot overlook
3 pavlnetto F. Oatica 115 Fwrm indicates ;
4 King H. Guatinea 113 Will ght it out :
.ft Dawn Song A. Credidio 104 Depends on start
. -;'-''- -";i 11 ''''':;-
tth Race 4th Series Imp. 7 Fgs- .' Fani $ 'k,
1 Grand'Flnish A Ycaza 110 Best early foot ..
. 2 Camberwell H. Gustines 414 Racing to best form
3 Plcudo B. Vasquec 118 Hetura-waa revealing
4 Aberargie 6. Sanchez no Could jnake it now
5 Suntonner B. Baeza.. 108. Poor re3t race"
ft Ragazza R. Cristian US Gets real test here '.
7 (Verygood Hernandea 103x Met acrident tn last
V (II Fakir ; G. Montero 112x Bates gojd chance ""

3-1

: s-i
' 5-2
. EVEN
j: ( 5-2

5-2

52

4-1

3-2

3-1

31

4-1

p 4-1

2-1

3-1

10-1

2-)

5-1

5-1

atole second after being hit by

a oitched ball in the second in
ning.

DETROIT, JUly 20 (UP) The
homerun bugaboo beat Frank
Lary again today as Jim Lemon
and Roy Sievers smashed round

trippers to pace tne wasnmg

ton Senators to a '4-3 victory

over the Detroit Tigers.

NEW YORK July 20 (UP)

The Milwaukee Braves bounced

back to defeat the New York
Giants, 7-5, on Wes Covington's

second homer oi tne game witn

one on in the nUXth.

It was the. fifth straight

triumph ( for the. Braves, who

clune to their precarious Na

tional League, lead.

BROOKLYN. July 20 (UP)

The Brooklyn Dodgers extended
the tremendous home run spree

they've been on sinele the All

star came when DuKe snider

hit the 300th homer of his- ca

reer today and Randy Tackon

contributed another In a 7-5

victory over the Chicago Cubs.

It was the ninth victory In 10

starts for .the Dodgers since the
all-star (tame and in those! 10
cames thev have slusged 18

homers. Snider has hit eight

Today's win also, was the Dodg

ers 10th in 11 Karnes with the
Al-4 -

PHILADELPHIA, July 20 (UP)

Stan Lopata's. pinch-hit three three-run
run three-run homer with one out in the

ninth Inning gave the Philadel

phia Phillies a 7-6 victory over

tne Cincinnati Keaiegs nere to today.
day. today. ;

Hitting for Solly Hemus, Lo-

Data steooed Into a 1-1 pitch

and drove it into the left field

stands to. end a four game los

ing streak that saw the Phils
drort from, first to fifth, place
in the National League.

Racetrack Tips
- v iy CQNRADO

,1-TlneU
2 Dagon
3 Fm-Fru
.4 Golden Moon
5 Etebart
S El Airheila.
7 Kenslnrton
8 Pavinette-
Pieudo.j

r. Dr. BQI

- Julie Veniei

Bardad

. Cochisa

Tully Bar e)

Claracha
Blakemere (e)

: i. King

Aberargie

' ...

To Cop Six Furlong

Dash

do the' bootina aboard 'Embassv.

' -m, i?Si: Pospectiv thriiier.ja Droit (7LrLown (
are includd jpn.' an- intfcresting pro-LSI 1 sfSi 1 71 4

po-

yesterday, Rosier, an 'even

monev- xavorlte. ran ilk 1 j one.

and' scored -by s lengths; tec
a field)ftor(h ,rles imported

norses in tne leatured ?600 Mr
van imilnna aMfJmt -i

CramUla barely held on to

finish second after setting a
sizzling pace for the first six
furlongs before losing command
to the winner. Crews Hill,' the
second 'choice in the betting,

was third.

Rosier turned the distance in

1:25 3-5 and returned $4.20 win.

Ruben V&squez rode tb.e winner.
The big story of yesterday's
races, however, were the smash smashing
ing smashing upsets registered by Andes
and Mezereum. Andes shocked
the form players 1 br nayine

$239.20 straight in the sixth race

and combined with After Me

($10.60) for a $1318.60 double

payoff. '- 1

Mezereum neid on to score toy

a nose over the highly rated
Canoe in. the-nightcap. He re

warded his faithful backers to
the 'tune of $71 per win ducat.

Jose Avila rode Andes and lit

tle Heliodoro Gustlneg had the
leg up on Mezereum.- Gustines

was the winnlngest rider witn
three victories. He ata) scored

with Empire Cross and Toxic,

NATIONAL LEAGUE

Teams
Milwaukee ,
Brooklyn .
St. Louis A

w L
52 37
50 37
49 38
49 39

Cincinnati

New York
Pittsburgh
Chicago 1

49 4Q

40 48
34 58
. 28 56

Pet.
.584
.575
.563.
.557
.551

.455 H'
.378 18j
.333 21ia

cm
iU
2-'
2"

3

i 1

. Six second "series imported Jhorses -wins' match
strides in this afternoon's $750 six-f ufloitg main
vent at the. President Remon racetrack.

- Daniel CinigLo's, speedy Kensing
ton is sure to eo off a heavv mu.

tuels favorite probably about ev

en money. Gavilan and the Blake-

mere-Chivilmgo entry should also

he heavily backed while Opulento
and Embassy should be outsiders.

Kensington returns to the races
after a well deserved rest. He has

oeen worxing weu, nowever, and

should be hard to catch at his favo

rite distence. Ruben Vasquez. the

wmnineest iockev of '57.- should

be a guarantee that the fans will

get a good ride for their money.

Gavilan, which .was scratched'

last week -by-.order of the track's

veterinarian alter suffering a slight
injury, shouht be closest the Dace-

settor most of the way and could

surprise by wearing -bim down in
the homestretch. fVirgilio Castillo
will ride the Reginald 'Douglas
sprinter. j

BjEtkemere, now pack in top

iorm, coura raKe it -au. He wasl

second to Scintillation and Kadir,
two admittedly suneriof racers, his

last" two .times out. He displayed

unusual early 'speed on -both oc

casions and could ef un hnrt.

Bias Aguirre.. who rode the Jose

Maimeri horse in both races, will

again nanaie tne reinSv
Chivilineo. which eoes in an en'

try with iBlakemere. may find the

distance to snort to be a danger dangerous
ous dangerous factor: He usually closes with

a late burst of sneed. Fernando

Alvarez nas tne leg up this moody

racer,

Opulento, fnprovtng slowly after
a suspension that followed .a enn-

tradictory wtuning performance,

couui do reaay now. Amaoo credi

dio, back after serving a suspen

sion, win nae me Mua iu Aguua

star.

Emhassy. one. of the track's best

sprinters when rht. returns' froih

a layoff following several poor per performances.
formances. performances. Julio Rodriguez, a good

naer wnen ne wants' to he. wm

p-'TODAY'l GAMES
. Chicago, kt Brooklyn (2)
1 Milwaukee at tJew York (21
Cincinnati at Philadelphia (f)
St. Louis at Pittsburgh (2)

YESTERDAY'S ; RESULTS

Milwaukee
New York

031 000 1027
000 0000505

(8),

Go-

Trowbridge, McMahoh
Johnson (8) atid Sawatski:

me?, McCormick" (2)T Worthlng-

ton (7), Grissom w ana wes wes-trum.
trum. wes-trum. WP: Johnson (5-1). LP:
Grissom (2-3). HR's: Crandall
(11, Covington 2 (Tand 8).
Chicago 100 000 301 $ 1 1 1
Brooklyn 400 001 02x 7 7 1

Hillman, Kaiser UVBrranan

8 ana 8ju
sBrysdaje,

Labine (7) and Roseboro, Cam Campanula
panula Campanula (4). WP: Drysdale(8-6);
t.p Hillm- (1-7). HR's: Banks

2 fis and 'fill), JackMni); Sni

d J TV'yt?4V4

St. Louis :'

Pittsburgh

204 010 0209 18
200 000 2004 13

' Dickson, Merritt (7) and H.
Smith: Friend.' Swanson .46).

Pace (8), Arroyo 9) and Peter-
mnn WP- hVlrsnn (S-2). tpP:

Friend (7-12K HR: Eftnis '(.14).

Cincinnati 000 320 0005 10,; I
Philadelphia 112 000 0Q3 710i 1

' Jef feoat,' Gross : (3) and Bai-"

ley; Hearn, Hacker t4), More More-head
head More-head (5), Farrell (7) and. LOn-

nett. WP: Fanell T4-2). LP;

Gross 14-fi), HR's: Andrson (9),

Lopata (9).

AMERICAN LEAGUE

The dividends:
, FIRST RACE
1 Empire Cross $5.60,

2 RfecaL $5.20.
SECOND RACE
1 Curale $8J!eo3JO. V
2 Socorrlto $2.80.
First Double: $31.80.

$3.60.

THIRD RACE

1 Toxic $9.40, $3.00.
2 Chlto $9.40. .,'
f One-Two $38 J0. r; ;
, FOURTH RACE
1 Tanganica $6.40, 0240.
2 Barrilu $2.40.
Qulniela: $4.00. jV.
' FIFTH RACE
lLnenco $2 60, fSJEtk" V
2 Tanara $2JtO.

'X

SIXTH RACE'

1 Andes $23120, $9840..'
2 Duq $11.60. -r t-
SEVENTH RACE
1 After. .Me $10.60, $4.40.
2 Luisito $340.
- Second Double: $131840.
"EIGHTH RACE
1 Bonifacio $3.00. $2.40.
2 Ore PorRo $3.00.
- Qulnlelaf $740. ;
NINTH RACE :.".
I Rosier $4.20, $240 f
t Cramilla $$.40.
. One-Two: $19.00.

' v TENTH RACE

1 Metemra $7L00, $4.00.

2 Canoe $20.

Teams

New York
Chicago
Boston .

(Cleveland
Detroit .
Baltimore. :
Trnr city
Washington,

W L
5" S9
, 53 '34
47 2
, 45 43
, 43 45
42 45
M M .'
M 60

GB

Pet.

.fi7
.on 5
.R28 12
.511 1314
.489 15V,.
.483.16
.S7 OAIA
.34150

. TODAY'S GAMES
Boston at Chicago
Baltimore at Kansas City (2)
Washington at Detroit -New
York at Cleveland (2)

. YESTERDAY'S r RESULTS
,.:,
New York 000 020 0001
Cleveland : 000 200 02x 4 7; 1
Shant. Bvrne 5) and Berra;
Wynn (13-10) and Hegan..: LT:
Byrne- (4-4).

Washington -100 002 1604
Detroit 001 002 000--3 t .1
T- ; s .
Kemmerer,' Byerly 1) and
Berberet: Lary Bvrd (7K Maao
(8) and House. WPr. Kemmerer
(4-6). LP: Lary (4-12). HR's!
Lemon (13), Sievers (22).
" :
Boston 800 000 000O 1 2
Chicago -110 010 Olx 4 6 I
Sisler; Porterfield (2), Susct
(8) and White. Daley 8) ; Don- ."
ovan (9-3) and Moss. LP: Sjis) -(7-6).
HR: Torgeaon (4).t,;
Baltimore 010 002 101 S 11
Kansas City 001 "000 104 S I 1
Johnson, Zuverink (9) and.
Triandos; Portocarrero, CpxjT
Urban (6), Morgan t9 I

smitn. wf-Morpan t4-i, iu
Zuverink f9-). HR-Zern W (111.

-1 1

, 'ZZmm h' : vs mm m

' Editor J CCNRADO SARCEAKT

' 1

I'

Hi

1 Q'sL



.1 I .; i
I i 1 J r v

PAGE 8EVIW
, S THK fitJNDAT AMERICAN
JULY tUWI

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DUT HAVE YOU CHECKED THE

FOUNDATION 1ATELY?

il ff v :v,-v r L:
r

mJi'MfjAWjUM.i .... ,.

Favorites
Bolt. Souchalc Knocked

dello had juat dropped Walter Car

per three times in me jun
anrl now he was up on a table- in

his .dressing room at' Madison

Square G?rn,- laming ;ueujy

with his managera puu 'neiw

"I got a'jiewkSd, his-m'
Carmine,"' hnnounced;.; ;

, "How ao.yQU Bpeii.iuf p

asked. r "2

. "I don't fcnow..asKvmy niux niux-er,
er, niux-er, Carmine, Pfino- He ;knwS.

Tfoung Glardello dressed' and
went outside inta tha lobby where
I v ,. emtth PhiladclDhia

. ....4 Thv h(.frea

When Of .came -ang viwy -v'"

but of'the tmufung wun wj
k.inj h- hrieh Lent ,of

wild W:- without a aerwua thought

' in IQUi, anH DV

,heSim'JoeyJ went through;;. his

Tiger Jonea And Al Andrew and
dob Jones. h w8 the t0.mlr'
dleweight-outride of Bpbo Olsotl,
th. thM nh.mnion. and Giardelio

u.ij m.n n dirlin. Ha wss 24

V1BUU v. V

years u '-"v -----
t.niH nnthins but money lor

MVMa m I i

him. '

i-ji.iIa A'... '1e nhanirpil flfiht-

er. Not because ne uses "?
better' than he did. He is different
i .n..cA Via ceoms tn nave

learned that We can be hard pn a

WUQ Mil WUU w

street; corners.

tWa vhm aeO. Giardelio 'should

nave beaten CJson for the middle

weight title. Instead, his street
habits got him into a jam. and

iaiJ- .1 half

joey nia u
month stretch in a Philadelphia

prison -- at about tne um

ShOUlQ ifiave uecu wnvvvwe "j

Olson. He. went out wr
with some of his neighborhood

guys one nigm ana mey
up giving a gas station, attendant

Rome uuuu r . T.

hlts. He was a wild kid ana mey

put him away. Today, he iooks an

. "I -USea tO lOOK. Ul mane wv,
and spend It," he says. "Now I
H and t in busi-

ness some place. You see, Ca r-.;-
T-iU'ir three is a retard-

. nr. iiiafit tn mil him in

v.--i nnsts money, but

that isn't important. You learn
. ... ....tklna lilrs this.

lot OUl Ul uni t""" 5-4,11
tKinV nf th time I stood in jail

.r.rt h mnnV It COSJ. Hie... "vm.

iiu ... j

vmi. ffn home ai niKiu y-j

" v . ... 1

witn tne mas. t.

i t.A..d nf hii plash' with

w. r.Urffiln lost' tne

ira 1.1,11-

weight crown.

! 1 r

. .1
1 4 w, ; 1

AM tn
1 1 v 1 t

n mi

I I I-" j V. pumps and fires

11 l" Wl-LU .'t

) bh i i nifjfea1-f

II V

k ii 1

1

p 4 1

1 i

-1 1

-I

1

"1

i
it S) ;

L

In j
'
M f j
1 f
I ? h i 1 m, X !. s k 4iiL'', 4 I

" .. '... n:li.. n't rift uri: WpII in

P'1"' .n''e aae of .OB. The

niajvia m : . ..... iu.

No trick stuff. Just the fat ball'.

u. r. ..-t ..rain..r th- Yankees.' but "remained he winninges't pitcher in the' t

'cnTcSr jSTS ff b.' his otoVy output

( By LIO H. JITlttk-N

wA-r.hrn vterday

' EftS? of 3 it one of
"e-'MacUfriday-mthrtow-!
namenfs 39-year-old history, j
On this third day of match play
In the 162-hole grmd, when a lot
of the t0 pplayer? fali by
m, the old'Black Friday" jinx
was? working harder thon ever.
First to fall on the sun-baked
' Miami ; Valley- golf course was
Souchak; who tumbled before.th
youngerf the goUing .Hebert
brothers. Lionel, ? ad 1. u ;
Then his 34-year-old brother Jay
-Lionel i 29-knocked off the
,v,.,-.-i.-t favorite. Douc Ford,

the pear' leading money winner
onthegolfingtrail,3and2. m m-'
' m-' on the golfing trail, 3 and 2.
oh Mlss P'.' -it
.') 'Sit.-.. .f l"

iffar that it was BOlt, who Up

until today had been playing some
w .. snif h i career. He lost

out to the veteran Claude Harmon

1 up. Bolt missed a uw-ww r

on the 18th green.
Snead, who has won the PGA
crown three times, didn't have it
today as he bowed to young Dow
Finsterwald, pf Athens, Ohio, 3

and 1. ...---

t.l.JMM 4 Via HAnpn U1UU1C14I

..1U111111K H .

Burkemo, Harmon -and ,ster-

wald .in: tne ..quaner-M-

nnn Wh tt of Aiameaa, vaw.,

Charles Sheppard ot we
ton, Mass., and. U.S. Open cham.
pion Dick Mayer.

wwui. i,nAnVri nut Milton. Maru

TTUllt A"W"
! wv.ir r.mvfi. Mo.. 2 ana

i. channarn aeieaiea .

t' ..i. i-tnnin Tpi 4 and

j Hair., haat T.d KrOlI 01

Fort Lauderaaie, r

' The afternoon quarter final
matches are. Lionel Hebert Vs
....." t... u.v..-1- va Burkemo.

ni rinaterwald . and

Whitt vs Mayer

Alter mat u waa -r i
r oir of doors uuh r 2

BREAKING ANIMATED
OKE E6TTi.ES- 1
S WARREN FAGE
. ontin Editer

c-'.u.J .Aiintlne th DaceS

ut to the burrow where lay.-tie
K.iiu.h1ated orairia dog. -V

..i it tm announced

Joyce Hornaday rMd,that .other

long one is or we khi j
or so -further. Long shooting on
do lin't kidding," was the
rejoinder of thi. cni. Net

little beggar, ,op cul"'n "- r,
long enough to sit up, they're sWl
M more target than a coke bot-

- Ue

prairie dog at extreme wm
ftfla range. wptr-H
i ...M-Afa irtBV hulk closer

. ta ciint or famUy aued aoft

drink bottle, but the average prat prat-rie
rie prat-rie dog Hers your bullet just a-

bout the hittms sonace w a iuj. iuj.-'waisted
'waisted iuj.-'waisted green bottle. f
r Not much td shoot at--and tnere--4it
Tier the fhole charm of varm varm-intinl
intinl varm-intinl in thse few areas, aectioas
...J 1.. maJir where

. BJaniiy K1U.T1U1 i
' the prairie deg Me in his grassy'

bv those

movies tnat present u
. i : M I nrt th

an Over .waoeriacu """"
fict is prtlrie dogs are a nuuance
i- m f.Mtiinf ara.-

.. Eighty per cem r

the same joiase wu iw
or sheep, and a pasture under undermined
mined undermined by a prairie dog aubway
avstem is no longer A. safe pasture

ifor Jiorses. In buffalo days tne

prairie dog may have, numoerea
countless milhdns. It is not the
sportsman's rifl that has cut their
.,.nk.ri Vnit iha farmer's plow

and poison. All the .222 varmint
rifles in the world and all of the

6 mm. wttd-at musKeis wim ia

Ann, ivnulrl have a tOUEn lime

eliminating the prairie dog. They

cani do nail me joo reuiatV v

Knowledge of a wpuloua prairie

dog town ia precious uung
mong the .hooting gentry in our

western piaa atates. Not ior a

small fortune would Joyce noma noma-dav
dav noma-dav spill the ecret of one spot he
"i, tan1 if mm arho a boot

wn i" w .

want to keep on shooting we u
only have to hold those secrets put
also hold our fir on the close os.
Not much tun in popping a pas pasture
ture pasture poodle at 100 paces, not with

today's tu per -deadly equipment.

But it's a wt w run in iu'

that, aiardello has

throughly, qualified, for j. mtch
with Robinson, Sugar Ray takes

tlma out to net more

money with vrmen

14-a.

wri' t. 1!- ,nrV." mUSeS

- nf-n iiuvr w.

- t Uaaui fiknn couldn I

..ir a nunch. I saw him flSit

n.u... in philadelDhia and he

was frightful. IkiieWRhe had

Dan ume iujv i
would' have knocked him out jusi

va.u:-.M Aiti "NIT was ue

lIKe AOUU1B.U11 Lkl.A-

fore lArchie. Moor anu

ot to mm. 1 WOWO
. :u '4Waii .

SODinson us'"- v
..t ... fiaht onva here

.i .A 'uiait fnr Robinson,

or until he reures

1 1 L. ljuiltniTTIPm.. 1 IIP. U.MJ

eiiminauun .u
thing I got going for me is that
tw A..n0 annueh to Wait. I BaVe

1U1 J-'aa... -i'

time, at

After the: last year-and-a-hatt

priie fighting ahouia pracuciigr

..,i t .At Ant nf lail and

fouelit Charley Cotton a couple ot

times, I thought I was tnrougn.

he recaus. ri was

ing in Jau. i iosi ic iwuuu..
witfe. Rosalie, she knowa I don t

like work, so she Hept.on me.

Tin beer wan
fight inside and instead of throw-
a ai A ..AAnintf I

ing a one iww, meu 9y,

double up onpuncnea. ,""-

. j.UIa hAnlr. iaii li my

iol oi. uvuuir .

record, it ahowa you I'm reaay. i

beat Rory uamoun ana
. uu.. t3.,a ni haat U the

mlddleweights. I Just got to wait

on noDinson. .. .
:..ja11a IiuiriI (n rieht

combination for success a couple

of year ana iiuy,wu m

late.-

tirifyWorif Give Batters The Bru$-&H,

Bui Baiters Better Inspect Von Uosely

7: By JIMMY-BRESUN
utim vnuir'YNi A if Fred

Hutchinson had just gotten up and
h had on a T-shirt and pair of

slacks and' was padding arouna

his hotel nuite in pmc ei,

ing for the irst cigareue ui u
day, and talking about how it is to
manaee a team that has two

pitchers-like Lindy and von mc-

4rriaA,rrf.A rpiipinns -uu.yo,

iiivj v . ..."

manager of the M. "luis ju-.ui-nah.
began, "The older we, Lin-

dy, he s siuoyin. uicuiusv -i....
i tAlir Hurlntr nrninarv

waicn now "": .

AAAvsi-aiat nn .1 uon l Miuw

.v.: ..it nt di a follows, dui ii"

uie iciji va ......

the manager, so I'ao n mai wy.

"Then someming npiiwa
ins a Kamo and I jump upand

yeU like and so does everyDoay

else ana you aon i im"j,
you're saying anything., Lindy, 1
notice ha just sits there quietly
and doesn't notice anything. But
he's beep around a bit now.
"Von is onlv with us six weeks
and it's all new to him. He's only
18. 'He's never heard any ballplay ballplayers'
ers' ballplayers' language before, most of it,
aiA ha lnnlrw rinwn at US

and gets a kick out of it.

if 'g!Miwia

r i

Von McDanlel

Lindy McDanlel

hom VtiHlno ennA apainst the Reds,

Left-handed hitter. He hits one off

Brooks Lawrence into me ieu

field seals.

"So the next time he gets up,
down he 4goes. The pitcher was

just protecting his interest, am

the umpire steps up' ana sian
yelling. 'One more of those and
you're out of the game!' So two
pitches later Cunningham doii doii-ui..
ui.. doii-ui.. tin iriiiuH th.' TJpris the whole

series.: Hit a liner back to the
box that hurt ifcrschel Freeman s

foot.- ; ;

18th. btrtnaay prmiw,

and one io-pounu k -taken
oft San ;Francisco.

"k

IT U.- fAiVila wDtinff T.ltlffv 10

1 1 dVC uutiwv T"

pHch r little. tougher f Hutchinson

gOt UP, piCKCU Hiagatiire w vv
1.1.1. t.ru.H it 'tifi and took

a batting pose in the middle' of

me room.

"Lindy is C low nail pitcner,

he said, "down around here ana

outside a bit." He bent over anu
rati his hand back and forth across
his knees. "So a batter gets in
there against him and starts com

ing down anc leaning uvei
can get at those pitches.
"I tell Lindy to make ;em get
back." He ran his hand across his
ear quickly. "I don't mean to
throw it here. I mean just put
a uinh ArniirtH here.

insiue anu 6'" 7.
ii. mnvnH his hand across his

chest.

i I'M, t ...Aiilrt hnrk inp nuier a

111B1 arvvaaaM

unit strntrhten mm up. ne

wouldn't be. tent oyer; laying for

those low oitches. bui me

won't do it. .... w

"Von is duiereni, i imim. i

haven't talked to him about it,
but I think he'dVdo it. He'll do

anything to be a real gooa pucner.
"I'd like Lindy to brush them
off. Look, we had Joe Cunning.

ir'i.niiinohi.m lrrtnws -the score

Knrinritf.wastrBoinii to stand there

-MA lAt-iYa1! lrrirtterw brains out

That's the"way his game is. But
t AQn't pflt Lindv to do it that

aS Vla V ,.,T--r. Hf-.J- J
way. ;.v

vvaiivci -ajwav

round this ciub a long time ana
he says he nasn't seen pitchers

.inun ciivs ike Krnie wnne

Johnny Beacley. That was back

, hn car v 'SO's and mey wcie

111 U'V

as good as you find.

"Both tnese kids are going to

k r-Ani oond mtchers. 1 inougru

1 V-" O w . i

hio'ri win. nt the start ot me yeai

.a'a 4h.t wk without fisuring on

thpm so. much. TVow-1 know we're

il. 1 aH1 pliih

ou --

nnwi' stairs, in the conee snop,

tSaHu um, V-nn McDanlel sal in

mbui nuts ann snoris lacaeia. i'

iv"'". "1 J 't .nan

nu hrpaktast. von uoesii t

r1 )a 4V.a

drink couee. ne tibs cotua
:a niillr chalc-p at niSht.

(But Fred Hutchinson believes

he is tough enough to keep hit-
a ,A.va toUlVlO tophfild. EVdl

if T.indv. who is 21 and the lead

er, doesn't want to play that way.

Slip

- aar t v a wI al aitl nil

The prairie dog .aI.tr fmmj"'"?-

rjtltti nt BOW cult or cie or u"" -" v

yi the Waiauer may-acea. wo aiiB.

- A LIB

By BEANS REAROOM
ytrtmn l NBA Serhree

"m trsTTfiMt The third base

.. ua n. tutrhar field

coacn wmi 1 ;
ed bunt, with a runner heading
for third. The runner wis certain

to be safe. The coach ttoutea w
the pitcher f throw Jo thj It
was aa attempt to confuse tb pile
er into hinauug a- teammate was
yelling advice, li thi allowed?

George waio. .

AiMWn At ,nf t
Wm m nrt hlma-tf hyslealty
into the pir r a'

it a rvnrr, f ttwtpt-n. ma

f otlinff It ttmitf

Q Witlt a runner en nrw l
and en out. t be batter misses a

.u:.t .tt. TX. ratrher does. tOO.

1UU a. .a .

Tbe runner on first Base neaat w

tecond and th cauner. mrowa v

tbe ahocUtcp, who slept oo uir

bag ahead f' ne .runner
4t.Z.. ta first bate, rbc throw

beau tbe batter. Is thi a double

!- U.mlr 7inmff

tically out with arwmw r
tktny eol with a wtT "wat
fct. Tht rvra r had tt bo lr.d

out if stctntl Mtt.,

I 77RA1-

1 HSAVT" J N. I.

REGULAR "Q
-N. r".?JZi 'V-C with EXTRA VJ

- of wittakac-anltiBf baa- 1 s ill

..... ;- '.(:, .'"i,ymrsr
l

2- -,i4y -j:

' 1 A .ay a. V m4 1

RFEFCAKE-Malayan muscit man nuu. ..--i --..
f,nn Ronald LoW. Teo won a muscles contest in connec

tion with a jungle movie promotion stunt w&mgaporr.

Tm ara vita Uk tk tWI Far aaaa wha lika th

. trt htmrr lariatif waka-t taMinf at ana

lMhlaaa llar.- t Bracat aaroei auoar.

i Whatever your type of betwd, there'a a Klia that's Just
right for you.,-'. Riss instant lather that can give you
. tbe tnwothett, eleanett thave you've ever had in hmU
thm un-f And a Rist ahave it a 34-hour Kar with
' bufltin after-tltave comfort to keep your face feeling
troooth, toft and coralbrtable mil dty Jori!

get viion
get man

Drinks have MORE LIFE with
PIN-POINT CA R B ON A TION
Here's the difference betwWGmadJy Water and
ordinary dul? aoUs... carbonated tap. waters:
Pinpoint CorbomitUn-million, of tinier bubbles that
keep tall drinks iparkling and lively to the last tip.
' Ixclwtlvo rriajla-tcienttfically developed and laboratory-controlled
to point up the fiayor of your drink.
Ipxlol Protatsliit-wahir uaed rpeciaUy treated and
multi-iUtaradtoasturiwrity,baUiKandc
' Swpertor QiIfy-rigMly mainUined from bottle) to bo,
tie, from day to day, the world ovor. '

15 Plus deposit

CHoiisi tm Hit nun iight rot irou Vhd .wot .Hon iHtw :

. '.'""- '...-.. r -"'.... .... -.
' '- ' ; -



I ; v a f
r 1 '
. fAGf EIGHT

f 1 1
' 's,J"" Vi 7 1-4 r,-t''N s -- ,v,
, J" THB SPNPAr AMEBICAH,' h"; '", IV, 'C tf A'C v- SUNDAY iTJtX 11 ,MW ('
1
rrf
.-'.THIS" SPACE JS FORSA.e
si & FOR" INFORMATION TELEPHONE' 2-0740
4,

4 '

.i n M I jJ

-

' It
If
if.
1)
I
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v
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ii;
: i

"1 '.. ;..;v-.- '.vv-'-- '
f C 1 i1

'9 1

Resorts
FOSTER'S COTTAGES tad brg
buck haiiMl, On P Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. PhR Blbo 1866.
PHILLIPS Ocunsid Cottagat
Santa Clr; Box 1890 Pan,
ma, R.-.-fki'R.' Phon Panama
3-1877, Cristobal 3-1673.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT;r-Office spc with
arta of ii aquara meteri. t ana- -ma
InMirahca; Company building
in Campo Alejra. Air condifion condifion-d,
d, condifion-d, olavator, janitor lervict,
parking lot. Phono 3-0136.
Back Seat Birth
NEW HAVEN, Conh., July 20
(UP) Le Roy Gethers was driv driving
ing driving his wife to the maternity
ward of New Haven Hospital yes yesterday
terday yesterday when she gave birth to a
son in the rear seat, aided by a
hastily summoned policeman.
Ten minutes latter, in the hospi hospital,
tal, hospital, she had a daughter. The
twins, after being reunited, were
reported doing fine.
'Candy Instead Of
In NY Theater By
NEW YORK (UP) There's a
new sign over the candy counter
in a Brooklyn movie House:
"Live Longer Reach for a
Sweet Instead of a Smoke. Ef Effective
fective Effective August 1, Sale of All Ci Cigarettes,
garettes, Cigarettes, Plain Or Filter. Tip,
Shall Be Discontinued At the Ave Avenue
nue Avenue V Theatre
The theater's owner manager,
Albert L. Greene, said, "I guess
you could cull it a one-man cru crusade'.
sade'. crusade'. I hope I didn't bite off
more than I can chew."
Greene said he started after
the U.S. Public Health Service is is-suel
suel is-suel its reporl on the relation be between
tween between sr.ioking and' lung cmccr

K-y-f. f?Pi

' SHOOTING HIGH Solving the problem of getting the right
photographs at crowded events, photographer Mark Duffy goes
Op in the world at Kansas City, Mo. Using a pair of light metal
etilts, the cameraman is head and shoulders above the crowd
, as he shoots away at the annual convention of the Communi Communications
cations Communications Worker of America.

fry c v f

x SAVED THEIR PENNIES Richard D. Gamma, 21, and Eva
M Cox. tut 18-rer-id fiancee, have literally been saving
Vjejr pennies ia order to buy a marriage lic-ns. Ch er a period
r 7 t -4 rt Ca't they r-r 1 -- .'-

Apartments

Attention. C i.i Juat bum
modsra (urnithod apartments, I,
2 bidroomt, hot, cold watar.
Phono Panama i-4941.
FOR RENT Spaeiom two-bad-room
unfurnished apartment in
fine residential dietrict, 'Riviera
Building,. Call Panama 1-1661
during office hours.
FOR RENT : 3-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bathroomi, large dining
and living room, separate maid's
room with bath, garage, 'unfur 'unfurnished,
nished, 'unfurnished, in high cool loeafity. All
screened. In El Cangrejo. Same,
but 2 bedrooms, furnished.' Phone
office hours 2-0321, after office
hours 2-3525.
FOR RENT: Furnished and un t
furnished apartments, Telephone
1386. New Alhambra Apart Apartments,
ments, Apartments, 1 0th Street, Colon.
FOR RENT r One bedroom nice nicely
ly nicely furnished apartment. Phone
83-5118.
FOR RENT: 1 -bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, near Hotel El Panama $60.
Phone 3-6651.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, maid's quarters, hot water,
garage. "G" Street, El Cangrejo,
"Teresina." Phone 3-6651..
Tobacco' Offered
Crusading Owner
list week. He stopped smoking
himself. He asked his employes
to give it up.
"My assistant stopped, the ma matron
tron matron stopped, the o p eor a t o r s
stoDned. the cashiers t and the
Hoormen they all stopped,"
Greene t-aid.
There's still a smoking section
in the Avenue U Theater, "But I
don't want to be a party to sell selling
ing selling them," Green said. "Maybe if
some of the customers cant buy
them here they'll give it up and
maybe they')! be grateful."
Like the picture Greene's show showing
ing showing this wee!, it's a "Friendly
Fcrsuasion."
,

k?AVJl,T?A?.,!?TJ?.S,!l,5,? OV
INTERN AU OK POBLICAClONEg-No

BARDO No. M "B" Street MORRISON 4th of Jul An. A 1 nm

FARMAC1A LUX 164 Central Avenue HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. ro. d
VAN-DEB-JIS 60 Street No. 51 t A&MACIA EL BATUBBO Parque Lefavto'

Automobiles
FOR SALE: '$6 Ford VS 4-dr.
Customline, Low mileage. Call
5-308, Gatun.
FOR SALE: Used automobile
parts, including motors, for pas passenger
senger passenger cars and trucks. Acceso Acceso-rios
rios Acceso-rios Keytont, Callo 45 between
Via Espana and Trans-Isthmian
Highway, Phone 3-6993.
FOR SALE: Pick-up truck
"Fargo" Vi-ton 1951, com completely
pletely completely overhauled and painted.
Heurtemarfe y Arias Usad Car
Lot, Phone 3-1933.
FOR SALE: 1953 Dodge Club
Coupe, .tinted glass,' automatic
transmission, whitawall tires, turn
signals, 2-tone, radio, heater.
Top shape.. Balboa 2-1802.
FOR SALE: 1956 Chevrolet
210 4-door sedan, 6000 miles.
"Bargain.!' Call 6-323 Saturday
or Sunday.
FOR SALE: 1957 Ford Fairlane
500 Hardtop Coupe, FOM, radio.
1511 -A Akee St., Balboa.
FOR SALE: 1950 Mercury 4 4-'door
'door 4-'door sedan, excellent condition,
radio and heater. Phone Albrook
86-3274 nights and Sunday,
86-6154 weekdays.
FOR SALE: A.K.C. registered
Cocker Spaniel puppies. 2262
Carr Street,' Balboa.
FOR SALE: '56 Ford V8 Ford Ford-omatic
omatic Ford-omatic 4-door Mainline, radio,
heater. Phone' Navy 3514.
TRANSPORTES BAXTER, S A,
Packers Shippers Mover
Phones 2 2451 22562
Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding & Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phone 2-2451.
er by appointment.
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM KIDGE
General Aeent
Gibraltar Life ins. Co.
for rates arid Information
TeL Fanama 2-0552
HaSSELBLAD
PAXETTE
leading
CAMERAS
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
"GET STREAMLINED"
the McLevy way. Body MaMase,
Excereising Machines, Turkish
bath. Trained operators tor ladles
nd gentlemen. Get results.
MASSAGE SALON
Services "SCHOLL'S"
Products
i. Arasemena Ave, 33-4.
-Tel. 3-2217
new- can on
CAMSRAI
Model V
With F 1.2 Lens'
at
Ll.itHII
Panama N. fork Colon
Middies fiof
(Contrnuc-d
trom r's-re 1
Ineffective group of
"school,
ships," each midshipman Is in
tegrated into the ship's battle
organization as a member of a
closely coordinated team. In ad
dition to his permanent battle
station assignment, he Is also
assigned various stations and
watches such as lookout, lifeboat
crew member, burner tender in
a fire room, or assistant in an
engineering room; and learn the
basic arts of loading, pointing1
and firing the ship's main and;
anu-aircrait batteries.
Of the thousands of perma permanently
nently permanently commissioned officers of
the Navy, about one half are
Naval Academy graduates. Even
if the Navy were radically re-
auceo, tne output of the Acade Academy
my Academy would probably be insuffi insufficient
cient insufficient to maintain the officer
strength required. The principal
source In addition to, and in
support of, the output of the
Naval Academy la the Naval Re
serve officers Training Corps
(?T"TC)

w m
' ; p r?m. .known as the
(Holloway Plan, wa 4naueurtedf
mcrm afr WM yfxt II With A

M.GZHT OB OUB OFFICES AT 1S-3T "IT UTREET, PANAMA LIBREWA
I Lottery Plata CASA 2 ALDO Central Avo. 45 tOURDES PHARMACY

Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: .Double bed springs,
innerspring mattress, 4-pc. bam bamboo
boo bamboo living room set, G.EE wringer
type washer (25-cycle), child's
wardrobe, hi-chair, kitchen table,
vanity, single bed, odd tables,
chairs, 3-10 ft., 4-4' bamboo
blinds, 1949 Plymouth 2-door
sedan. 5341 -C, Diablo.
FOR SALE -WondTerful oppor-
tunity, full blooded Doborman
dog, 7 months old. Leaving. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone Motel Colombia:
FOR SALE.- Air tank'-compres-sor
and paint spray; 8" table saw
and bladel; band saw; wood
lathe; drill press; '3 steal lock lockers.
ers. lockers. All equipped with new G.E.
motors, 60-cycle. Call Gamboa
6-352.
FOR. SALE: Bendix automatic
washer (Economat) 60 cycle,
very good condition. 84-4147.
FOR SALE: Bargain; Chinese
dining room set. Box 86 Balboa,
C.Z. ' ;
FOR SALE: Garrard changer,
RC 80, 25-eycle, good condition.
Price $50. Phone 2-3651, 0420 0420-V
V 0420-V Ancon.
FOR SALE: Complete Vater
purifying plant. Has 3 filter
tanks, chlorinator, 3-hp. pump,
200 gallons par minute capaci capacity.
ty. capacity. Call Phone 33 or Box 42, Co Colon.
lon. Colon. "The Isthmus" Buyers and Sell Sellers
ers Sellers Household and Miscellaneous
items, best prices. Visit us, 7th
and Front Street, Colon. Phono
1762.
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS FERROUS SCRAP MET METAL
AL METAL FOR SALE: Sealed bids, for
opening in public, will be receiv received
ed received until 10:30 a.m., July 25,
1957, in the office of Superin Superintendent,
tendent, Superintendent, Storehouse Branch, Bal Balboa,
boa, Balboa, for approximately 1 ,500 net
tons of Ferrous Scrap Matal lo located
cated located at Section I, Balboa Store Storehouse,
house, Storehouse, telephone 2-3110 and
Cristobal Storehouse, telephone
3-2156. Invitation No. S-57-359
may be obtained from the
above sources, or from office of
Superintendent, Storehouse
Branch, telephone 2-1086.'
For special occasions wa offer
fruit cake, sponge cake, butter
cake. Call Panama 3-6341. Sa Salon
lon Salon Lili.
FOR SALE: Lester Spinet piano
$300, Zenith console radio-phonograph
$100, excellent condi condition.
tion. condition. 5185-A Diablo. Phone
2-2397.
FOR SALE: Zeiss Ikonta BX
mooel 2 VI x 24 camera with
case. Braun Hobby electronic
flash. All for $130. Call Balboa
3296 between 5 and 6 p.m.
view to obtaining a
the officer coraa"frtW"rmrt;iiw
chosen eraduatV, nt th- rT-Hwl
n,,.t..ji.; a
uubobauuiiiij cuueges ana univer universities.
sities. universities. The young men are sel selected
ected selected in accordance with strict
criteria of proficiency, Aptitude,
murui ana pnysicai ouaidfica
, I -. -w -i
tlons; and ar chosen Is those
best suited to adiust and- rnrr.
iai tneir choice of civilian un
dergraduate training with the
requirements of the Naval 'Serv
ice.
At vch of the colleges and
universities a naval staff Is
maintained, its senior pfficer
noiame tne academic rank of
Professor of Naval Science. 'He
has the double responsibility of
administering the professional
training in the program, while
coordinating with the civilian
components the overall educa educational
tional educational program of the midship
men.
In addition to learning to be
come a man-of-war's man, the
Midshipman is acquiring other
attributes, the outward mani
festations of which are net lm-
mediately apparent, but the la-
tent forces of which are in be being
ing being for the -future. Thus, the im importance
portance importance of the Midshipmen's
cruise can not be measured
solely by simple fulfillment of
the cruise objectives-but also
by the lmprecltlble contribu
tlons to the individual, the Na
val Service and Country.

'W5

M

N

cravirii.. tih h. a FARMAriA rJM tnna IINmnfU. tia Central Ave.

la Oma Ave, No, 41 FOTO OOMY Juito Armemena Ave. and S3 84. a) FABMAC1A
I Straat FABMACIA "SAA" Via Ponaa 111 ) MOVED ADE8 AIMS Betide

Home Articles SERVICES
FOR SALE: 1 gasstove,41urn- The FATIMA PHARMACY le leers
ers leers with ovn, 'etc; and other cared af Mercado El Roy; offer
miscellaneous item. Curundu .efficient filling of prescriptions
Post Restaurant. and home delivery service. Phono i
K 'i-3416.'
' W '- Sli.H N C V f TiC ..H.i Cm If -lil.ij,
' & ATTENTION : Gamboa Resident
FOR SALE: I child's wsrdrobe r ; TV Service?, calla on TUES TUES-.
. TUES-. dresser, mahogany $10. 5434-D s DAYS ONLY $6.50. Las Cum Cum-Diablo.
Diablo. Cum-Diablo. Phone 2-1247 Balboa, bres residents on THURSDAYS
b-Jy-in-'Zl,:-. ONLY $60: fort Kobbo calls :
K :- '::.'J'ryyX.,i.:n.,;rii on WED N E S DA.TS ONLY
P ''"yt''iKtriZi ;?5.50 local. oreaSoafui continue
VFOR SALI:Mahogany it,:i$ iM $3.5Q.hon U.S. 'Television
armchairs, eof f e table j ; ( glasSW-( -! Panama 2r461
;' jtop):linmg tabra4chaTrl4alii-'" '' ''. j- 1 : ",
milium porch chairs, ref rigarator i : -minuto ear wh; $ 1 (team
.: 'r'iilt'tim'pa4attL?l. r4!Bi"B ;mefor $5, waxing of
Calle Mm.: 4oWer CH- s lar $5Auto-Bao, -Trans-lsfh-.
bia, facing park, Apt. 8. Phone' mian Higbway near Sear.
' K: , ,...,.-'. : r.wrved in or: mocrn..air-
Bhrtf V MAtftPC (;onditiona cafeteria, grill and
.DUUIS C7 ViprOrS;:' '; Hotel lnterneinl'Pla.
" t ' ";; '" ; .;: aa S.te May.. ..,
' 'r fast ficlent 'itepalr aerviee
20-hp., braml new $350. Phone,- n all outboard motor and 2 2-Panama
Panama 2-Panama 3-5817. .... cycle engine. Call LOWE, S.A.,
:-: :. ::' ':',::: phono 3-541 1, all, work g uaran-
: ' -' : .' v: teed, : '. '-;.'';,..
.v. :'V:..'. ., :.1 "m .

s
orney
WASHINGTON1, July 20 (UP)-.
ackers of fEresldent JEJseHhOwers
civil rights tbill itoda. abandoned
to scale down, 'the attorney serieE-
lai's authority to. take court action
against violators; V- i ."
Senate- Republican deader'.' VW1 VW1-liam
liam VW1-liam F. Knowland (Calif., who ha?
been spearheading thef fight : for
the .bill,, said the bill's all-out sup supporters
porters supporters will fight for.'so-called sec
tion twee oi the bill as it now
stands. v ',!;, ., ,
The provision would give the at
torney general power to ieek fed federal
eral federal court injunctions, to block
actual or threatened civil rights'
violations. Violators eould be held
in contempt", and' Dunished Vbv a
federal judgec without jury trial.
Knowland's announcement fol followed
lowed followed day-long maneuvering. At
one point, Sen ,jGeorge Di Aiken
(R-Vt) stalked out of ;. a meeting
of GOP senators, charging that
nis party colleagues were playing
politics with the measure in an
effort to win votes in 1958 and
I960-
Kndwland. earlier had introduced
three minor amendments in an' ef
fort to .placate Southern foes of
the measure which, now has been
Deiore tne senate lor two full
weeks.
But his big hope was to work
out a compromise on section three
wmcn the Southerners could ac accept
cept accept and which still would satisfy
a Republican-Northern Democrat Democratic
ic Democratic coalition supporting the leeis
lation. .'
The idea was to head off an at attempt
tempt attempt by the Southerners, who
"v. vSFirrrr'
havs been joined by some mod'
fi' i".if.um.?",f.
uie Mtuon irom me diu. AiKea
walked out of the GOP huddle be-j
nmr. kA ,... ma .. .4 ,H
cause he was- not permitted to ex
plain such a proposal.
Knowland said that it was de

cided to let the Senate vote on-thei;plied.

u. v avti v v wviikv rvit taa 14191
disputed section three as it novr.
stands, when the .issue comes be before
fore before the chamber next week. He
added that if the section is
knocked out, however, he may of
f er a watered down substitute
Jater. -,.

I 11 'JBft 1

i t,
N y
' ?
-v A
... f

TRIENDLY lN'OlAN Nobody got ecalped At thah annnal
Muster Day Rally in Old Sturbridg Village, Ussa despite an.
Iodiaa Invasion. Sheila Ifani. rifht, was. a different kind of ,.
- Indian. She cones from New Delhi. India, and is a U.N. guide.":,
f -s m ri If ts U-rtitacR'I ringerbrerd served. Peter
; f rat, ,! 'V.'.'ic.'jorjv Crmi wrmmerbov lh liie historic .-'
y.'.tf?iM:X Bind, sflowed Sbcjia tbe sights in the restored
jloniat towa. -'. 'i,,vv'h;..f-i i

PRECIADOT
182 La Cam

treat Na. II aV AGENCIAS
rrrainulll A FARM ACIA LOM.
$ Authority
: The GOPf leader explained that
it had been impossible to get gen general
eral general agreement; .among backers of
oui; on a compromise strong
DSen. Hubert & iliiniphrty (D
aniuai -reiusta- 10 civ nn hum.
ever.- He said the suuDorters will
continue to confer over the week-
Anrl L. f r A i
ou mi cjiuti tu una some solu solution
tion solution to 4he current impasse. But
5eaF' the coalition backing the
bill had been unabln to ar
iar. ..'.:- ; -:
Humphrey also said backers of
the bill would wage an 'all-out fight
to keep the injunction feature of
the bill., If they lose, he said, "We
hope to have something ready"
wmcu! wouiaTwr iniri mint rr.
vision of the section back in the
'measure.
The Minnesota nenstnr nnrarlri
thattbe main compromise effort
centered on some machinery to
let local onicials or individuals
"invite" vth.e attorney general to
seek injunctions rather than let
ting him go into civil rights cases
on his own.'
This generally would be in line
with the sentiments voiced by the
President at his news conference
on Wednesday:
Knowland said he will not back
a- compromise amendment offered
earjier-.todsy by Sen, Arthur V.
Watkins. (R-Utah) who had played
an important part in the behind
the-scenes negotiations.
Under Watkins" plan, the attor
ney general -couio iaxe : action to
enforce integration only when re
i ?r ?r"r,.!5 ?r
quested by state of local authori
iW m c"es B,vwvu,
Knowland was asked' whether he
J.I .Li o 1 J .....
r..rt to vote.
thought the Senate would vote to
retain section three.
"It; will bevery .close,"' he re-
Called GOP Senators
Knowland had called Republican
senators- together' earlier" in an efn
fort to work out a compromise
Pickup- 7th pgh: During
3-

WANTED) Saleslady, write P.O.
Box 3 1 73 -Panama, state oxperi-'
: enco, onctose photo, confidential-"
troatmant assured. V,

Real Estate
FORJALE: Home nar Panama -golf
course! 3 bedrooms, 2 bath bathrooms,
rooms, bathrooms, patio, garage, kitchen
' large combination dining and 1fv,'
ingroom? corner lot of 1000
'meters. V Actual value $22,000,
easily financed to responsible L
party. Owned by American. Will Will-'
' Will-' consider lease. Owner must leave
for. States. -Reply to. "M.lrY.P
Bo.-134., v
" :. : i f t.-.
FO SALF Modern ocean view,
houses exclusive neighborhood, 3
. bedroom,, terrace; garden, hot
water. Nine thousand .dollars
down. Box 86' Balboa. i
POSITION WANTED: Bilingual
oxocurive secretary,. 4 years ex-
, i
i ia l- rit f'Z'lV in9
3 .30 p.mr Call 3-4 1 97. (

iZ7'i I, ttni -t'j -"v- w; f
' ;v"...'' C i Sk -f -;
I JT JiWIfrt ..iiniirieMaiiWieint 'ti '

I

dc at fcAvrOY Walter Brennan,,63-yearMld screen veteran
LtoMtelevis thirfcill in -The Real McCoys." Bnmnan
swn Ure with Cathy Nolan, will play the Prt of grand-;
fK-who wagesa war against progress..Cathy-playsJu

daughwriniaw:i Mic.i.iij!
BEARDED BATTLERS-I-Prince

lot; the Pioneer, Platoon, only element in the Canadian Army
; allowed Jo grow beards The Prince' visited the-Royal Cana- r'
dian Regiment in Berlin, Germany,, where jt serves as Dart at
.Canada's NATO Brigade Croup. v"

DRY ROCK." Ihe 'Rock 'n 4H0IL" a motomed housebciLj ; ?

KOCH Ihe 'Hock, 'n' 4H0IL' a motoriKed houseboat-

lies in this Detroit abandoned car lot because of an 1872 city -ordinance.
Seems the craft was moored at the loot of a park.
When police discov ered this, they towed Jt a mile end then used
a wrecker to drag st to the auto pound. Owner Robert Lucilc
wa charged with "failing 1 move an Illegally docked boat,

S tmmmmmmmmmmmmlmtmmimmmm

Miscellaneous
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CX
- AUTO BAftO DRIVI-IN, Trns
Isthmian Highway near; Soar..
Beit hamburger in towa ( chick-.
enburgers and Maxiburger and
-Italian ice cream. OpnSaturday
- till 2 a.m.
. Tired of the runirauad with your (l.
vrpraient -electrical ,ppliance re'',
I pair service. Try- LOWE; S.A.,
1 phone -54 1 1 for good, service,
- All 'work guaranteed. '-' i
' Need anything from the U.S.
' a hurry? Call LOWE., S.A., phono
3-541 1. We will have it here i
less than e week. Our charge
10 of total eost. 1
i Are you going the. right direction.
for our auto repairs? Go to 1 6th;
St. Melendei. Garage Johnston
guaranteed auto repair. Phone
456-A. Cofon.
You know without telling bow
entrancing fresh mode 'chocolates
are. All fancy centers and each
piece a new delight. Brittle nut,
jellies, fruits, creams, etc. all
, w.. wiin wnsmsmo una oe-'
,ieio" nocolate. Sal6n Lili'a
,Sw.rt Shop, next to Hotel Pan.
covered with wholesome and da-
WW-
mm
- -
Philio chaia with 'k-

.i;kmlM.i

itt:

- i?t '1



, J,

, 1
( ...ws. & ., v'.

J i I' '?l8jfe J - f 1 IUIMI Ill 1. 1 ll mini
r xsftssis... L w t. i. v 1 v -I "1 fc.

JHarler J. Earl, GM vice president in charfe of stylinr. explain
futuristic car to bis feminine stylists. He say their touches fas
car and appliances have contributed larrely to GlVTs sueeesa.

DETEOIT (NEA) The driv
r'm coif isn't pnoueh for .women,
They've decided to help design the
car --and they're doing it.
Women designers make up an
important part of the General
Motors styling staff, according to
Harley Jf JSari, urn vice yies
dent ia charge of styling. -F.arl
siiirf that "making our styl
ing staff co-educational has been,
very successiui, a
'Our women designers' comftij
nation of styling skill -anAJteminine
point of view is helpih.gfs' to ire
ate cars and.ippUaces -designed
with the womaa :' jW' mind," EaJ
ays. '" r' -' t -"l'
EARL hired the first wont
"So many talented girls are enW
ering our field oi aesigrr mat
three or four years worn ew may
be designing entire car exteriors
he predicts, ."x "k
"Damsels of design," as JJaH
calls them, work in product -and
exhibit; design both on- cars 'and
reigerating appUances.
Earl credit women 'With, -bejng
responsible for the popularity of
By MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE
BROKENLY" the mother said,
"You don't know what it's been
like. Day after day for 10 years
I've waited on restaurant tables so
this girl could get a decent educa education.
tion. education. She's gone to a nice school,
bad nice friends and clothes. Now
she hates me and her home. She
says she's leaving even if it means
not graduating- from., secretarial
schooL" 1 1- -J?'
utftmer 5
&
BonuS
eau
ft.
By ALICIA HART
EVERY seasoa of the year- tifc
left you free, beauty bonuses. -Summer,
ior instance, giveayou

a prettier -skin because you -per-t IrErin
spire more and the moisture tajtslptt to tur

away me-aryness oi wiuiei. n r
so gives you a nattering, neaitny
tan. -.
Warm days allow you to weati
light clothing that gives you ease
of movement. Most people tend
to exercise more in warm weath-;
r. It's the Ideal time to diet, since
the idea of salads and fresh frtiitj
is natural to warm weamer. auy auy-way.
way. auy-way. '
Then along comes your vaca vacation
tion vacation in which you unwind from the
busy winter months and return to
job or Jtouhold feeling, renewed,
rested and vigorous. Your hairdo
is less of a problem 'since most
women favor a shorter cut during

women iivor a ;u-f"his life in exchange,
summer, one that needs,, )es set-m m

uog. .. t j
The first really hot day of Ihe
year brings with it the tempta temptation
tion temptation to down iced, drinks, take -a
cold shower .and eat nothing but
eold food.' ''
Resist' the temptation All of
these things will make you feel
temporarily, coos but later on
you'll feel wanner than you did
before. -C; -i,-
Actually, your -bsthrub I 'the
best Place to cool off, but not -with
a cold shower. A tepid, soapy bathJ
followed by a tepid ruse under the
shower, will keep you feeling tool
' V. md nu of dnslintf ium
pr I tso on girdle -andJffa.
LAs, -ceTUinly," but don't
(i salads alone during the sum
mer months. Tour body needs
sot toods, too, .
And if your doctor hat prescrib prescribed
ed prescribed them, don't neglect vitamins

- J H Mil i I

automatic transmissions,
steering and brakes.
HANGING IN AGE from 23 to
34, GM women designers an nave
had extensive industrial design
training. They recently were giv given
en given a free band to design special
colors and interiors tor 10 ti
pin anrf four kitchens.
. "The ''fashion show" was label
ed one that "bubbled with original originality
ity originality i.;;..
They gave their cars such mames
as "Sophlstique," ana -unameiise.
Exterior colors solid, surprisingly
enough- ranged from chiffon pinK
to tangerine.
1 Added fenunfhe tflccessories
wont: a far as telescoping umbrel
las" fastened in tubes. Hinder seats.
Tissue dispensers- were built into
fhit rlfwo romoartment door. 1
JEarl bad Bit oi comion wr
men who way be In fear of cream
colored mufflers or scarlet-walled
V "yti'ik aever. let women oesign-
ers.'effen -men- taste, '-: ne pro
mises," f becatti$M'8 Istifl,;; the ; men
who ;pay most of the" ttme.,:4-;..--;
"I saidrJouraughter-iis vefy,
tired, '.too. 'She's worn out by a
sense of obligatioft to you."
Then together my visitor and I
set ourselves to reconstructing the
child's position as receiver of the
day-in, day-out sacrifice. I said,
"She couldn't help you wait on
tables. She couldn't even do much
about your tired feet. She couldn't
do anything but feel under ter terrible
rible terrible obligation. It's gone on piling
up and up..."
"YOU mean," my visitor inter interrupted,
rupted, interrupted, "that Iris has to pretend
she owes me nothing because she
knows she owes me so much?"
"Just now she's got to pre
tend it," 1 ssidj; "Or she'll nev
er dare to leave fou to begin her
sum lifn ". J?
i: Like, this sirl. the adolescent chfld
often appears to be a most un
grateful creature. Often the more
self sacrificing we've been, the
more callously ungrateful he seems
to be, tt is, a sunace appearance.
His ingratitude- is ii xeSistance to
intolerable onflgation,
By belittling what We ve done
for htm,' b Js ableAo belittle the
obliiation. By belittling it, he seeks
te justify bis nee to pull free, of
terror- that we
ur home into a debt"
ors' prison and confine mm. in
it permanently like a wicked credi
tor in aCharles Dickens novel.
ills ingratitude dissolves as this
terror dissolves, as ine ming io
dois to Speak to the terror instead
of the ingratitude. That's what
Iris' mother did. She said to her
daughter, "Have patience. You'll
soon be earning money of your
own to make a home ot your own.
Just be patient and you'll soon
be free.0
What makes it hard to dissolve
the ungrateful child's painful sense
of obligation is our wish to keep
him coder it. It is y err hard to
sacrifice oar life to a child with
out developing- a secret wish ior
just because- iff summertime.
They-have an effect on the wav
you feel and look In the heat : of
tnt av, wo. :
'.The woman who sayt she hasnt
time for beauty is both throwing
away a precious gift and handing
herself an alibi 'at the same time.
What she's really saying is that,!
of course, she'd like to be beauti-i
ftil but she's too lazy. It's all too
much trouble.' And year by year,
she destroys what was rightfully
ben.-, 1
Sue est on pound and pounds.
She lets hair- become limp and
colorless. Sae dresses carelessly,!
badly.- She dwesa't exercise and
will do anytning to avoid walking
a block. And she becomes angry
with life for rot treating her bet better.
ter. better. - :
The fault is hers. Beauty needs
to be cared for every day of ev every
ery every year in order to be reward rewarding.
ing. rewarding.

v 77 i : L . ... ... 1 T"1

.1 IL r II ?:-v:: ; .:.v;i;;:ft s::::: V. II t linmiiiiii minri"J 1 i i MMMmtMaMmmtoHfiMKmnrmmiHrt i ;. i r

' f J f I Cheerful itoriei that dlstuUe leuom are hown in film rented 7 I

' if ,:r'A M- 'J-srfTl I by homemaker to ko echool Interests alive durlnr ummer

, This is not a rare specimen (left) the rlrl who works In
an office. Nor is it much of an exaggeration, unfortunately.
Looking as if she has either just come from a party or is Just
foing one, she Js not a figure to inspire confidence in her
oss1 or. cp-workers. Flimsy sandals, a flowing hairdo, an arm
i load of jangling bracelets and flowers in the hair are lights

By ALICIA HART
No matter what your job is,
dressing for it boils down to two
things: comomon sense and good
taste.
Dressing so that you will be
comfortable while you do your
work is. sensible, but don't con
fuse comfort with sloppiness.
There is no reason wny we can t
dress comfortably and still be
peat and attractive.
The girl in her first job should
know that although youth may
be an asset ul the business world,
dnlsrenc is not.- Hat- neeiea
shoes and long, flowing hair styles
are adolescent. They brand any-
lone as a poor choice for work of
any importance.
t
orrec

UTO-MU,:.!JW..m

Yardstick across bathtub shower .'bar supports wet. rarnienU
while they drip dry. Shaped plastie hanger keeps ereaselesa
shoulder line on blouse; slacks are flnrer-pressed while damp-

By KAY SHERWOOD
YOU'LL whitde down the moun
tain of summer laundry with Jess
effort and better results it you
heed advice f borne economists
Sort the loads for the washing
machine not only according to soil
and color-fastness but witb an eye
to fabric ana finish. Since last
summer, many more oi ine cot
tons and -cotton blends have been
treated with special resin finishes
to give them the wash-and-wear
advantage of synthetic fibers.
But to gain the -no-ironing ad
vantages of the limsnes, you nave
to wash them The; drip-drf "way.
They should not, be wrung by
hand of machine or -put through
the long spin. cycle. of an .auto
matic washer, if you, expect to,
eliminate all or most of the iron
ing- ": -;
The imoonsnce oi savmc ror
reference any informative label.
regarding care of clothes or yard
goods Is obvlwir Sorar of tire ftn ftn-ishes
ishes ftn-ishes are- chlorine--retentive, if
you-are in doubt about a specific
garment, experts caution you not
to use chlorine bleach, which may
yellow the fabric, or cause, dete-j
Most treated cottons includ
ing the polished, sculptured, em.
bossed or tuckered fabrics can
De machine washed in warm soap
or detergeni ruds. But the ma machine
chine machine should be set for a short
cycle and stopped before, spin spin-ding
ding spin-ding action. v j
' Some can be tumbled partially

. Both overdressing and sloppiness
are inexcusable, and it's hard to
tell which is the greater offense.
The girl wiio wears sheer, frilly
dresses, ank'e-strap sandals and
"cute" little bows and gadgets in
her hair is a .sorry sight in an of office.
fice. office. Since she will be different
from her co workers, she may
consider herself the belle of the
ball. But what she's obviously
forgotten is that she's not at a
balL-

v,To achieve success in business,
fc- woman.., mustt De .cmc Ana
there's no greater sign of bad
taste than frills, furbelows and
jangling jewelry between nine
and five. They distract the man
you work for, and cause your col-1

lAadiiinej Of

wau&

dry in ah automatic dryer set on
low temperature.
If some touch-up ironing is de desired,
sired, desired, experts recommend low
heat for syntbetic-cottdn blends
and special-finish ottons
. In 'i ,- r -'
LAUNDER SYNTHETICS r
blends promptly. Synthetic fabrics,
particularly., tend to develop- a
perspiration odor. This can be
removed most satisfactorily, by a
quick trip tirough the suds and
a thorough rinsing.
If cool, dark, washable cottons
are -stained or discolored by per perspiration,
spiration, perspiration, textile chemists at the
U.S. Department of Agriculture
offer these suggestions: 'Always
try to remove the stain while it's
fresh. Wash thoroughly in warm
water, rubbing soap or synthetic
detergent into iL
- Sponging a fresh stain with- a
little vinegar and water or spong sponging
ing sponging an older stain with ammonia
and water may help to restore co color
lor color to a discolored fabric. Rinse
thof outfilyV rZT 'l 77 i
.IP YOul PRIZE the appearance
and. fit -of colorful new bathing
suits and fancy beach accessories,
speed them into a- soap-ead-water
washing as soon after, an outing
as possible. Salt water, chlorinat chlorinated
ed chlorinated pool water and the oily' slick
on some lakes and rivers is harm harmful
ful harmful to fabrics. v
Elastirized suits will last long longer
er longer and fit more snugly if they are
given the sme diligent washing
care you give girdles. ...
Shake excess .sand from 'suits

?riVfc'?eJjLf0r.ithe 2fflVeve
fright) Streamlines both herself
HrW.Jf.!vident S Unce-
?fj? SJ?? t?Sf rom her drfM
leagues to exchange sly smiles.
Clothes for the office should be
simple and well cut. They can be
dressed up with attractive cos costume
tume costume jewelry, but the secret lies
in not overdoing it.
Shoes should be smart-looking,
but should give support to your
feet during the working day.
There are so many simple hair
styles for career girls to choose
from that no one needs to look as
though she'd borrowed a horse's
mane for office use.
Cleanliness and good grooming
are the basis of beauty. And it's
a simple task tokeep that fresh,
crisp look throughout' the day.
Provide yourself with a few beau beauty
ty beauty aids that can be kept in a box
in your desK
You will need make up remov
fabrics

AS

Be Jit

dered P

aun
and terry beach towels before
washing. Fine sand grains can
cause undue wear on fibers.
Most of the big beach towels
can tac' washing in hot subs
which will help remove the resi residue
due residue from sun-tan lotions.
GRASS STAINS on playclothes
may vanish in ordinary washing,
with a little extra soap er deter detergent
gent detergent rubbed directly into the spot.
. If this doesn't work, USDA tex textile
tile textile chemists suggest testing a hid hidden
den hidden edge of the garmen'. to make
sure the dyp is not affected by

Cheer Up Parents
It Never Ends

"The catch to having children,
Lsaid a grandmother awaiting the
arrival of her latest grandenuo,
"is that never as long as you live
can you think 'We won't have to
worry about our children any
more.' That time just never
comes."
VNo. it doesn't. Bu isn't it nice
that we keep thinking it will.
When a baby is small and help helpless
less helpless we think we will worry about
him less when he is walking ana
talking.
But when he starts to want, we
find that he is in ever-increasing
danger as he curiosly pokes. into
everything and goes nis merry,
heedless way.
Sn we think what a blessing it
will be when he can go to school.
But school brings more problems
for us to worry about.
ALWAYS A PARINT
Teen-age brings stui more. And
we still wory when the time comes
for him to marry and start a fam
ily. Once a mother or father, al
ways a mother or latnerr-"
The only trick that can save, us
from unnecessary worry and
fretting is to decide, when we have
taught a child, all we can; that his
life is now his own. 1
No parental wory is going to
help one bit. Ia fact, an anxious
parent is just a problem to the
grown child trying to meet uie
confidently; ... 1
But it takes. laila and courage
to stop the worrying- that has be-1
come. a aa bit. -And it can never
be achieved completely and for
all time ...

What happe-w when this girl
and her handsome office desk
She hM ""ily "moved the
leving it handsome and sim-

er pads for quick make-up re
pair, Face cream, soap, wash
cloth and towel should be includ
ed for lunch hour when there is
time' for a through cleansing job.
A comb, hairbrush, hand cream
and n duplicate set of the cosmetics
you use at home are essential.
It would be wise to have nail
polish and an emery board to re
pair the sudden snags and chips
that make nails so unsightly. An
extra pah o( stockings and clean
gloves complete the office beauty
equipment
There is no doubt that eood
grooming is en asset; in climbing
the payroll ladder. And you've
got a foot on the first step the
day you realize that you're being
considered a,' an enicient worKer
lwith a pleasing appearance.
mponani;
illy
romv
alcohol. If unaffected, sponge the
stain with alcohol, using a diluted
alcohol and water solution on a
cetale fabrics.
Or sprinkle- the moist stain
with a sodium perborate bleach
then soak for several hours in a
solution of one tablespoon of so
dium perborate to a pint of water.
Use cool water for wool, silk and
Dvnel. say the chemist, and hot
water for other washable fabrics.
Rinse well.
Sodium perborate bleaches can
be used on fabrics where the use
of chlorine bleaches might be
harmful.
That Is, as the grandmother said,
the catch to having children. The
time never comes when a parent
can say, "Now I have it made."
BEAUTY TIPS
Keeping hands soft and pretty
is difficult while cleaning house.
There is a mitt, however, that
keeps hards dry while you suds
down walls, woodwork or tiling.
The vinyi plastic mitt has a foam
rubber pad and a built-in pocket
for eoap or detergents. The wa
terproof section keeps hands dry
while the foam rubber does the
work.
Chipped teeth detract from a
charming smile. Once they are
chipped, better head for the den dentist.
tist. dentist. But good insurance is to
safeguard against injury to your
teeth. For example, never use
your teeth to bite off thread, o-
pen bobby .pins or craca nuts.
Chewing pencils and eating hard
candy also may damage your
gleaming mplars.
Oil in the skin keeps it supple
and well nourished. Some per persons
sons persons have to help their supply of
oil along. Still others must keep
it onder control to halt a greasy
look. When using cream on an oii oii-y
y oii-y skin, apply very little and for a
very short iime. Dry skin lake
a thicker coating and works best
when left on tor a longer period.
Add;d beauty care often, gives
a happy lift during a busy week.

THE year's final report cards
may have indicated some sum summertime
mertime summertime help in subjects that caus

ed little scholars the most trouble.
If you hope for smoother scholas
tic, sailing next year, plan to mix
in a dose ot detinite educational
effort with the vacation play.
ui course, if difficulties are se
rious you may want to seek pro professional
fessional professional help through your board
of education. They should be able
to help you locate remedial read reading
ing reading classes or tutors who will un undertake
dertake undertake private lessons.
But for many youngsters, an
imaginative and not too-strictly
planned effort can help them as
similate and retain what they stu studied
died studied in school.
In my experience with ad un-
mathematlcally inclined daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, merely suggesting 15 minutes
of a drill a day is not enough to
enlist enthusiasm. You have to
plan a variety of approaches.
Household duties can include set
ting clocks, running errands and
making change, measuring and
writing down the results. Educa Educational
tional Educational games such as picture-wotu
flash cards and counting games
like dominos are fun to play.
Other aids to- sugar-coated edu-
catfott-ftaficpt
are

e a. helpfulrsource ;.,Jdiv oj,a.(wimmer,c ihe ofrtajS
With an 'Ordinary record player,- ance tennis service.' ?. ,.'!
id can- Stud phonics together or Viewing himself Jit ac'tioA' wl

you
brush up on foreign-language re
quirements. Or you-ckn enjoy.talk
SOMETHING for a me man bit
blueberry chiffon pier served
By CAYNOR
NEA Food end
For a special holiday, here's a
new blueberry pie that is a celeb-
raUon itself.
Bloeborry Chiffon Pio
One package lemon chiffon pie
filling mix, H cup boiling water,
14 run verv cold water. 1-3 cup su
gar, 2 cups fresh whole blueber blueberries.
ries. blueberries. 2 cooled baked 8-lnch pie
shells..
Plat mix in a laree. deep mix
ing bowl. Add boiling water and
mix throughly. Add very, cold wa water
ter water and beat vigorously with rota rotary
ry rotary beater or at highest speed of
electric mixer, until mixture is ve very
ry very foamy takes about 1 minute..
Add sugar -ana oeai unui mung
stands in peaks takes 1 to 3 min minutes.
utes. minutes. Fold in blueberies. Pour in
to pie shf Hi. Chili until set, about
2 hours. Serve plain or with whip whipped
ped whipped cream.
A good lift far the face is a mask.
You can co&coct your own at
born, too. Slichtly moistened eat-
meal. buttermilk or an cec will
do. When using aa egg, alternate
applying the yoke and -the white to
your face. The mask should cover
the face except around the eyes.

m -uSwm ' "i ---t;?. J.l.,.u.i,i.i.. -' 111 1 ii saa

- Blueberry Chif fbriPie v j
, Makes Delicious Dessert
v 111 1 1.-. A .-
I "a r?'
; if, f f 1

ing books of famous favorites like"'
"Alice in: Wonderland," "Robin1

Hood" or 'Treasure Island,' which lW,
nrtn ft t. nn ;ni rl i.

ing.
Another aid, good for an occa

sional treat, is rental films., Cata f.

the films range from arithmetic
to atomic energy, fronrsimflle na.
ture studies to civics., I t
Public libraries and photo deal-
ers can advise where and how ten
rent films. The cost is not exces-

sive and some Industries have pro.
duced films available on loan ior -:
the cost of postage, i
Most of these educational filmr-"
are made to be shown on a I7i'

mm. projector. If you don't own1'
nriA vmi nan ..ai.Bll.. am. aha -'Ti

J v- usuauji icui vue
a camera store.
Congenial families who sharfV,
an interest in home produced
movies can poor the cost of a good ',"
projector and screen, then share'
the use of the equipment. 1
For youngsters working hard tS'""'
improve their proficiency in
sport, a home-pioriu'ced movie ca'4' 4
be an education of a different sort."1
Even the small 8-mm. camera Can
accurately record the swing -of SJ
stroke' r
help the young -sports' enthusiaiT
correct nig own fauns. ; 1
holiday dessert la this dellcleua,
plain or with whippet
MADDOX -
Markets Editor ;j;
Note: Store leftover pie ia refri-;
gerator, covered with inverted pi.
out developing a seoret wUh for
pan. J fj
A dessert like that calls for soma.
thing good like a broiled atkahH
firai. Choose a steak on to two,.
edges to prevent curling. Broil B'
til the top side ia well browned,
season, then turn and brown-- tie
other side. When turning,, jtick
fork into fat, not lean. -
-. - -. --t-
For 1-inch-thick steakt rare, a-
bout 10 minutes; medium, aboet aboet-15
15 aboet-15 minutes; well done, 20-23 mia
utes. : ,j i
.
For a lVi-inch-thiek steak: rare,-
about 'is minutes; medium, about
20 miautes. weli-doQi about 2S-
30 minutes. -j-
For a I-inch-thick steak: rare.
liivuvi luima kiaasu t-u yHT f
about 75 minutes; medium, about-?
utea. ;
Tomorrow's DINNER: Broil Broiled
ed Broiled (teak, fried onion rings, French
fried potatoes, sliced beefsteak to torn
rn torn atots, French bread, batter or
margarine, blueberry chiffon pie,
ietd coffee, tea, milk.



iff, i V t-, Y v' V (

k,,, v. I5 -S ,s i

li yy.o
moon

,,,,

m mmmiwabsmgwonev

double rind Adventures

a

i butejbNEAServ By ELIZABETH SEfFERTM- l?Gy

THE STORY: Dr. Garde Shelton has escorted
Nan Stanf ield to a party in Bayard. Nan is the fian fiancee
cee fiancee of Dr. Kurt Lillard, who was convicted of a mur murder
der murder many people think he did not commit. During
the party there is a fire in the village and the men,
members of the volunteer fire department, leave,
tNan and Garde are alone together. ',

NAN sighed and seemed to re-
lat somewhat in the thought of his
!xeady sympathy. Which was fine.
He was a man to whom others oft oft-e3i
e3i oft-e3i talked of pain and grief and
: hurt. t
i Uil i, nuwn nu"t "
nf ha vp read in the capers,"
she said. sDeaking slowly, "but I
am sure it wasn't the story as it
Happened to me. People were sure
-Ayas hurt- Kurt's being indicted
f for murder just a month before we
.iirere ta have been married. Then
tried and convicted. ..But Garde,
Ujy hurt was somwhat different
Irom what it evidently seemed to
jthers My hurt began before that
awful night when Ben was killed.
That happened in September. My
hrurt began in the middle of July,
Vhen my sister came home for the
first long visit she'd made us in
years. For you see, she fell hard in
love with the man 1 was geiung
Aadv to jnarrv.
."Shevs so beautiful, you know;
h rould have any man on earth.
She even could have had Kurt. She
once was engaged to him, and gave
him up to have a career. I was
iiist a Icid. Imt I remember the
way Kurt and Valley were then
lip fun thev had. their dates, anc
the narties. 1 used to sit on the
stairs and wfitch them. And they
were in love. I thought Valley was
the silliCRt thing to give him up so
that she could go to -journalism
school. Of all things. Because she
did love him.
"When she came home and saw
him again, even after years, she
tell hard. He was older and even
better looking than he'd been in
ins early twenties. I could under
ftand her falling in love all-over
again."
"What about Lillard?"
Garde watched her hand twist
the beaas at her throat. And when
he sprvke, it was with reserve.
"Kurt never told me that he loved
Valley.
"He couldn't tell me that very
well so long as I wore his ring.
And Kurt wouldn't hurt me by ask asking
ing asking for it back."
Garde wished he were not the
sort to whom people confessed
their innermost secrets and dis displayed
played displayed their wounds.
Nan nad her hands clasped tight tightly
ly tightly against her breast and was say saying
ing saying tensely, "She was with him,,
vou know, on the night of the of
the trouble. That could have just
happened, but well before that that-after
after that-after she caine home she had
done tVings and said things lit little
tle little thines. cenerally, but bigger
ones at times until it seemel.
s if fhe wanted to hurt us."
AGAIN she was silent, and then
looked up. "Valley probably was4
not at all to blame for some oi the
things that happened. And maybe
TODAY! .75 .40
1 .-30, 3:20, 5:10.7:05,9:00 P.M.
AMAZING DRAMA OF FEMALI
JEKYLL AND HYDE!
, Efeaitto
. hi ft!
CM
RICHARD

Whichr
Her 'j$jf
Real 1'4

BOONE

when she seemed to criticize me,
or even make fun of me the way
1 dressed and all-- maybe he
meant well. She isn't as sensitive
as I am. you know."
She didn't say more, and Garde
was not in a position to fill in the

details of the "things that kept
happening."
"Wnat about uus jjenr ne asii asii-pri
pri asii-pri after a time.
She whirled. "Oh, of course you
have heard stories about him. Poor
Ben! Garde, have you sever
known a person that .always did
the wrong thing, who always step stepped
ped stepped out on the wrong foot?"
"I can manage to do it myself
sometimes. It's not a dfflicutt tnwg
to do.
"That was what caused the row
which Kurt had with him just a
few nights before he wa killed.
It was the Labor uay aance aown
at the club and when I walked out
on tbs pier with him, he tnougnt
it. was reouired of him to kiss me.
Or try tult was only coincidence,
of course, that someone snapped
the switch thai turned on the pier
lights-they went off again almost
at once but it was too bad that
it happened just when it did. Ben
was a crazy sort of kid and thought
girls wanted to be mauled about.
I thought it was too bad that Kurt
felt he should take action against
that bey. He came down and knock knocked
ed knocked iBn ii to the wwter, which isn't
hard tc do on a narrow pier."
"Hmmmnuf. And there d been
earlier trouble, too, between them,
hadn't tnere?"
SOON she answered.
"Yes, Kurt had had trouble with
Ben before. Five years before. Ben
well, he was an irritating sort of
person. Just the way he looked
made some people mad.
"Whin he was about 17 my
father calls that the obnoxious age
his car crowded Kurt's oil tne
road, and Ben kept driving past
the car in the ditcn, cai-caiiing iu
Kurt, and the girl he had with him.
Finally he came up to do it again
while the patrol was there, and
ihey stopped his car. Kurt took it
upon himself to pull Ben out of the
car and slap him. Hard. He didn't
really hurt him, but he snouian i
ave touched mm at au. m n.i;w
it tho minute ne a aone u, hu
yet. .Until Kurt was tried for
murdering Ben, a 101 oi ycuy'
seemed to think he'd done the pro
nor thine."
She turned sharply to look at
r.irito "I wasn't the girl with
Kurt that nieht." she said quickly
"It wasnt your, sister eiuier,
viae llT
sho hwikpd at him araveiy. ui
course liuri Knew uwer wumcu,
Garde!"
XIV
THE men were beginning to re
turn from the fire, noisy, dishev
eled and exceedingly full of stor stories
ies stories aboot their bravery, the prop
erty saved. They were so noisy
that the actual facto of the fire
hivim, hilarious.
Snontaneous combustion had
developed in the sawdust packed
bag of a sender which had that
day been used upon a varnished
floor There'd been a great deal of
smoke, a terrific smell and no
damage beyond smudging of the
hardware store. Oh, there was a
tear in Dr. Rubble's shorts. He'd
caught himself on a "ail. And Tom
Sandozie had fallen over a hose
a "pi" end messed himslef
up. Drinks were handed around,
Dlates were refilled and the din
ner resumed. Garde and Nan sat
i alone at their table now.
Garde leaned toward Nan and
'asked, "Why didn't Valley marry
Kurt Lillard when she was engag engaged
ed engaged to him?"
"Well. Valley was only 18. Of
'course she was ambitious for a
! career. And she had some writ writ-I
I writ-I ing ability she used to write lit
tie plays for Sunday school pro programs.
grams. programs. She plagued the newspa
per here to give her a job, and
- the editor urged her to go to journ
alism school.
1 "She did well at journalism
school she was clever. And still
is. I don't suppose you've had a
i chance to be with her much..
I Then, she bad this feeling about
doctors. She s always hated them,
I really hated. She dislikes any talk
! about them, about illness or med medicine.
icine. medicine. Why she's almost psycho-!
pathie about it.
"What turned Valley against
doc'-ors?" he asked when they
were settled. He was thinking that
it might explain the break-up of
her early romance with Kurt LU-
lard. ;
" t ws I think" I hsre the
term right she was conditioned
by a childhood trauma.
"Has she been professionally an analyzed?"
alyzed?" analyzed?" Naa had tipped her head back
and was looking at the stars.
"Something Valley said to me
once made me think that her edi
tor might hare sent her to a psy
chiatrist."
He fouldnl hare tot far wit!
her. because U her antipathy fori
aoctors.

"WELL, he said it was caused
by something that happened,': at
the tim of my mother's. ikath.
Maybe the whole circumstance
hurt her and she fixed on this one
thing.." :
"Attached her animosity to it."
'Yes. Because well, :, this s
what happened. My mother fell out
of a road cart- she was a pas passionate
sionate passionate horsewoman and beautiful.
Valley looks like her, Father .says.'
Of course my mother had no busi business
ness business in a road cart at the time,
but she did so love horses and she
wanted to try a new one which
her father had bought for school"
ing..My mother used to show in
the gaited harness classes, you
know, and she was very good? Her

father's stables and his farm farm-were
were farm-were where the Rosses live ow;
"Of course all this has been told
to me. But it seems that Mother
got into the cart that day to try
the new horse; a paper blew a:
cross the drive and he did some something
thing something horsey-people call spook. An
yway, he bolted, the cart tipped
and Mother was thrown out. Her
head was crushed against a stone
wall, and the doctors saved me
by doing a Caesarean.
"Valley was eight and an im impressionable
pressionable impressionable child. No one realiz realized
ed realized it at the time, but the supposi supposition
tion supposition is now Father supposes it,
anyway that Valley saw enough,
or heard enough to believe that
the doctors 'hurt' my mother."
Gardt; was hinking that any
child seeing a Caesarian section,
with its gaping wound. ."You can
be glad," he exclaimed, "that Val Valley
ley Valley fixed her animosity upon the
doctors, not upon you."
The party was becoming more
mobile. Dishes were being cleared
away, a few couples danced to the
music from the record player, a
few strolled down the path to the
water.
"Would you like to dance?" he
asked, that being the only thing he
could think of to say.
She danced nicely. Patty Cope Cope-land's
land's Cope-land's young husband cut in.
KURT LILLARD would belong
in this group, .had belonged. And
Garde was jealous of him,' jealous
of the man he was, of the things
he had, those things all typified
for Garde by the visored cap left
behind in Kurt's office.
All the men here tonight near nearly
ly nearly all of them belonged to the
yacht club and owned such caps.
Garde Shelton did not.
Garde could put a proper dim dimple
ple dimple in his tie, but tonight a girl had
said, "Kurt had a certain way of
tucking a white scarf into his
blazer.."
Once at a staff meeting, Ruble
had mentioned Kurt' ability al always
ways always to say the right thing. "Wit "Witty
ty "Witty and clever as the deuce, but
never to hurt anyone's feelings.
That was not Garde Shelton eith either,
er, either, who could be blunt "as the
deuce."
He laughed, and Nan looked up
at him, then shook her hair back
and frowned. "You got a joke?"
she asked crossly.
"Not a real one. I was just
laughing at myself." Here he was,
trying to be Kurt Lillard, and ha
hadn't a chance. Because well
because he hadn't.
"I'm glad you can laugh at
yourself," said Nan morosely. "Be "Because
cause "Because me, I make myself burst in into
to into tears!
XVI
THE doctor returned to his desk
chair and shuffled through the pa
pers on the blotter. "I'm pretty
sure of my primary diagnosis.
Mrs. Rose," he said quietly; his
quiet was tne best possible thing
lor her just then. Emotion was as
difficult for her to handle as it
would have been for a 16-year-old
boy. -But-tnere are other doctors
more experienced in thee things
who would tell you better than I
could what to do about the situa
tion. I think they may advise you
to place Howard in a school of
some sort where orooer care and
training will be available to him,
where be can be taught such
things as he is able to learn."
Her arm tightened about the
child. "It's cruel to suggest tsk
ing him from me!"
"I don't mean to be erneL But
look, Mrs. Ross. I've often lean
ed upon your fence and watched
a man tramini a youni horse to
jump. He holds a long rain in his
hand
"Oh. that would bo Bart Hum-
phrey. Splendid trainer. ."
The doctor smiled. "I see.
She saw, too. Now she could re
lax in her chair and sit thinking
about the things which she "saw."
At last she glanced up at the Joc-l
tor and ssid sm-ewaiy. 'Tm sorry
I was rough oo you. You're in
quite a spot of your own, area t
you? Here in this office, trying
to take Kurt s place.-
"Yes." he agreed, "it sometimes
looks like a spot. But I think I
can take the one I'm in. Some Someone
one Someone wss needed here, and it's no
thing like the spot LUlard's la."
"It was incredible, you know,
how they bmlt up that ease a a-tainst
tainst a-tainst him. And I was in a posi position
tion position to know I blame Valley a
great deaL VaDey Stanfteld. If she
hadn't meddled but she definite definitely
ly definitely did. 1 daresay at had shocked

By JEAN

Sitting in & darkened theater watching at a ep on
the CinemasScopa screen pulls up in the Middle of a de

sert, one feels no twinge of

blonde with every hair in place and perfect make-up step
daintily to the ground. That -is how things are done in
Hollywood.
But to see almost the same scene enacted on a Pan
ama. highway is quite a surprife. That is what happened

to Isthmians when Cloie Blackly, the bride of a lean, hand-

Some young New Zealander,
her husband this, week after
most of South America by
Cloie and David arrived here
from New Zealand in the middle
of February, and caught a plane
to Barranquilla, Colombia and on
to Rio de Janeiro where the Land-
rover they had ordered was wait
ing for them.
Immediately thair troublts
with custams started, and thy
niN i two-wcik Dtrri barer
obtaining prmisin to av
for Uruguay.. In Uruguay thay
stayed with friends of friends,
and enjoyed a happy hiatus be before
fore before facing their net fracas,'
which was concerned with get.
ting the Landrover into Breiil,
which has its doors closed to
all imports.
From -Buenos Aires thpv want
South, through the Argentine Lake
district with its autumn sold
trees reflected in still waters.
snowy peaks and green grass.
They crossed the Andes into
Chile, and motored to Santiago.
From Santiago they visited the
coast, and headed over the pass.
These were the itinir irr.ri..
they encountered on the whole
trip, and they found it advisable
not to look back as they headed
From Mendoza thep crossed the
Andes afiain and haHrf Krv.
through what David described as
"typical cowboy country the kind
S44eatD'
her fearfully te come ho wis anl
find little sister olamiing te soar
rr Kurt. Valley had Jilted the
msa years before, but perhaps
bd always kept ft ta bum that
ah euld five in and marry him
oore sha d got her fill cd being
a eareer worn a.
' .'
-She want anything like a
cood eport ever the matter, you
see. She'd say disparsging things
about Ksa who is a sweet child.
and sssdeaBtedty suive bat the

fair -fef
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4 4 mm m i mm mi JeasaJslJaWwnii)l ftWWjW K

BAILEY
surprise to see a ravishing
arrived on the Isthmus with
the couple had traveled over
Landrover.
voU see in movie with open riv
er crossisgs, cacti and lot of
space."
;' Climbing into Bolivia, they end
ed un on top of Alto Piano, where
they met trouble with customs get
ting into-BOBvia., ine cmei cus
toms officer was 4 '.engaged in
counting hens on a vehicle pass
ing through, and was -determined
that",no hen would' escape his tal tally
ly tally After waiting long time, the
young couple finally 'had their
turn, and after a thorough work
out ther were allowed to pass.
They were warned about ban
dits, which are prevalent in this
area, but they did not encounter
any.
Tho roads had deteriorated
badly hero and as they twisted
and turned in every direction the
Landrover crawled along aver averaging
aging averaging as littla as 15 MPH in the
had spots. However the scenery'
was spectacular, so they felt
compensated for the slow pace.
During most of the trip the cou
ple slept, in the back of the Land-
rover, which served as a camp.
Just before reaching La Jfaz,
they slept out at 16,000 ft. and
both felt a touch of mountain sick sickness,.
ness,. sickness,. The water froze .andJt,.w4as.
miserable, ihey came down to
La Paz, where David developed
jaundice.
chances were good that Kurt had I
Kim te a since wnere ne wameo,
a sweet child' and a aaire- one!
Waller should bare kept her
hindi ff. Don't vou acree?'
- "Sines I ctont know what she
"She msde a eonstant ply
BTurt- She looked anxiously a
rrost at Carde. "She esed little
vivi and hit one it's imro-
tible te defiB these matters te s
aaa. But bebeve ate, she Used

i;
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mil i Y
l-Si'
1 riinnmii il

TOUNG ADVENTURERS w -Cloie and David Blackely are shown

ried tnemaW over South America,. They are taking) It backto

Since Cloie is a doetpr (she
graduated just before their, .mar
riage last December) she took
care uf him, and they decided to
proceed on their way.
They went through Lake Titaca-
ca into Peru, visited the Inca ruins
of Cusco and Macchu Picchu the
lost city of the Incas. These they
found facinatihg even through Da
vid s still-iaundiced eyes..
They headed towards the coast,
crossed tne Andes tor. ine tnira
time. This time there- was snow
on the road, and they1 realized
that it would- not- be long before
It would be impassable. On the
coast they arrived on the Pan-American
highway on which they
"shot into Lima.''
They spent two weeks in Lima
them aTL Valley knew every trick
in me ni, wum u muin av i-
tracting and fascinating the male
creature." ..
JfJO Bl COWTINUfO
. NIXT WEEK)
BALBOA TILiEST
MOXDAT tXXt, tt
t:KJ sua
4:47
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141 fMU

roring ana men co"inuea norm
on the Pan-American Highway
along the coast. The further;;
north they went; the warmer
the-weather became, and glad ?
to be back in the sunshine again,
Ihey swam and "sunbathed" along
'Jhe'iwayvx..-
.:AfJef ; many frustrations witm
customs officials, they managed
to- get -through ,to Ecuador where
the jroad petered out, anctbecsme.
a .track. The customs officialr "ad-
vised" them to take a guide, which
proved, a, costly and unneccessa-
xv uusiness. inis was rne nrsr
time thafUhey felt, they-had., beeii"
After paying off the guide ihey
continued and found high ground
to camp on. Then carried on, to
Quito:' v; v''-ifi, -vM-'-
David, who ir; a farmer back
in Hawkvs Bay New Zealand,, was
uivsi mpressea ay. me green, pas pastures
tures pastures i of Ecuador, but antiquated
farmings Miethods -and careless
handling of their produce made
him shake his head with despair.
There were many broken down
cars on the sides of these roads,
and boulders that had been used
in makeshift repair work- were
often left on the highway to pro provide
vide provide a hazard for the next driver.
In Call, Colombia, the couple
were looking for a place to toast
their 10,000 mile mark with, a
bottle of pop, when they round rounded
ed rounded a -corner on their right side
and met a 10-ton truck coming
on his left side. By swerving,
David avoided a head-on colli- i
yKKEND
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.ysYyc: t ii
Id P
j 1 OnemaScopC i 1

In th Landrover which earwi

New Zealand, with them.
siort, but one side of the LandVT
rover was badly smashed. 1.
.They spent two, days by ,tjje
roadside, making repairs; and 'not
one person offered to help theni
durine that time ? When thpv
making a short trial run, howev

er, tney saw a bus stop, an r
watched someone get out and
steal their tools.. Fortunately they v
had their machine in running or or-der,
der, or-der, so they did not need them,'1 f
They continued for, two days- "t1
keeping an eye on the bent chas t
sis .and -a large crack which had

developed.. In Medellin their in
spection showed that, the craNin
the chassis Vas rifiht around nd
that she was holding together by

iuck, bo tney touna a Landrover
agent there, who proved to.be a
friend ia- weed. He had the chat. "."f

sis welded together. 'w!

. ob they t' went, to Cartagena, I
where they dropped down from. ,..
the i mountaiMs into "hot' steamy '.f
country Here they spent their last -night's
jcamp in weather as hot -and
humid as their first eamDins

night had been in Rio de Janeiro. ' ;

. At Barranquilla they boarded
a ship for Cristobal, taking their.' T
Landrover with them. t
They had only a few davi' ln fi

Panama before catching the New i, i

Zealand Shipping Co.'s vessel
"Ruahine" on Thursday, and they
are now on their way back to"
Hawkes Bay. New Zealand, whera
David will return to his farm. and
Cloie will take her internship aft,
er va honeymoon that many ad -venturous
souls would covet, j -'
RELEASES!
H:S5, 2 -33, 4 AtK 6:49. :57
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