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A-Bldst at l500fh
Yields No Fallout
K ANGELS PEAK, Nev., Aug. 24 (UP) The latest
atnnrttihn nf A nuclear device was made so high above
tha yi-nnnfl-J.about 1500 feet in the air that it resulted
In virtually no radioactive fallout, scientists reported to.
The Atomic -Energy Commission said the shot, fired
vasterdav from a" helium-filled balloon, was virtually
"clean'' because it was detonated so high above ground it
did not suck up dirt from beneath the balloon
"nwrvrs Baid the item of the blast from -slit "trenches 3500 yards
musiisoom C10UU ranum
ouftfi to toucn inee artn.
: e msft Bf tne ire oaU,-,how--
ever was visible as a brilliant or or-:S
:S or-:S glow m the sky to the ob ob-servers
servers ob-servers on this peak 55 miles from
' ground, zero.
-. The sky was lit up as tar a-
way as Lo. An9ls If th.
southwest and Salt Laka City to
. v the north an nortntaii.
-' About 500 troops witnessed
from erbund zero. As a "closed1
shot, newsmen were not permitted
Closer than Angels Peak,
:ridr Misuse -01
,? o of violation of reguia-
, tion, governing CARE food sup
plies .flunM aii.jii"
' tvi interior of Panama..
cf Robert Clarke chief r
chief tospecr otthe depart'
. The primary purpose of the
trin was to eoordinate the exist exist-vin?
vin? exist-vin? CARE food programs in
. .mansion wherevef ,; necessary
riPSSiVku(Ues made in
, this connection, the mosf adgni adgni-,
, adgni-, tt vnansion will take place
V JthP nrovlnoe .of Veraguas
- where nutrition is at ww
standard due to poor ciy
' T'oHHiHnn the committee
Ln.nHinff the CARE self-help
v. taoAnro rr v m Tin w n.L awuu
ETNE? considered which' will
. include .donations of books tor
Ononis in Spanish, agricultural
hand tools, and carpentry -Bra.
carried out were inspec
Utons f existing foprrams
iln acnoois ana
l social welfare throughout VM
provinces of veraguasLos San San-i
i San-i tos, Herrera and -code., 1
I The most serious violation of
J hi reifulatlons controlling these
distributions was found in tne
secondary school of Chitre Due
to possible misuse of the food
Plusin apparent lack of inter interest,
est, interest, on the part of the director
and bis etaff in distributing the
food to the children, it was nec nec-Iwarr
Iwarr nec-Iwarr to suspend- the program
nd recover the supply of food
vr.i. pfori m tne wcawi
warehouS. The investigaUon is
In Love 10 Years,
Would Wed Meg
r m ivv w TVance. Aug.
,hp A nenniles Frenchman
Z: .' marrv BriUin's
Princess Margaret said today that
his love wouiq uu
Jean Baptiste Guerraz, got
v. v..t,n.in frnm Britain when
he tried to crash Margaret s 27th
birthday party last week, aWwugh
.km hud mH nim. 1
nimmi h hd drowned in a lake
mcar here after, British authorities
shipped him back to France.
J But be tumed up today Jivmg
In a Salvation Artoy shelter on a
$35 gift sent him by his family
wno, be said, operate 3 a ocnri.
. 4,X loved Margaret long before
that other fellow did." said Guer Guerraz,
raz, Guerraz, declining to reveal the maa
he had in mind. -. r
"I have wanted to marry Mar Margaret
garet Margaret for the last tu years."
He admitted be wat U m II
nancial shape aow to support
Margaret in her accustomed min-f
ner. But be Said be was looking
"When you're in lev. you must
never give up," U said.
Pravda Says West's
Do llol Alter
.MOSCOW, Aug. 24 .(UP)
Pravda-said today that new
western disarmament proposals
"do not alter the western nego
tlators' position on the funda
mental questions or disarma
The communist organ said
there was nothine "constructive"
in tnis week s proposal lor a
iweive-jnonuv msieaa or a ten
month test suspension of nu
'clear tests. The 12-month pe period,
riod, period, would be extendable to two
years if participants observed
agreement provisions." .
,Jt declared that the ropesal
presented- by U.S. Delegate Har-i
oia E stassen Wednesday in an
effort to; break the disarmament
log jam compared unfavorablv
with vthe Soviet plan fora two
w w'we yctiE suspension.
The iommentarv was date-
lined, London and -under the by byline
line byline of Pravda's London corres correspondent,
pondent, correspondent, V. Nekrasov. Printed
inbold-face type on the back
page of the fcaper, it had vir virtually;
tually; virtually; the force of an ediftorial.
., The .article, said the West in
making; the proposal did not al alter
ter alter other parts of its program.
The earlier conditions calling
tor aerial photography of each
other's territory, limitation ,on
armed forces and cessation of
military fissile material pro production
duction production remained the same, the
Bus Stops Set
On Gold Coast
Eleven bus stoos have been tro
, vided for Atlantic side children
who are entitled to free bus trans
portation when the United States
school session begins on Sept. 4,
it was announced by the Division
of 'Schools, They will be changed
iver u experience snows Otner 10
cations to be more suitable. :
Tentative bus lstops have, been
established as follows
Residing in Gatun (Attending
Cristobal Junior Senior High Sdho
Grades 7-12) End of Laurel SLA
oriva House JNo. 418; intersec intersection
tion intersection of Jadwin Road and Bolivar
Highway; Maranon Street, near
the church intersection of Bolivar
Hignway and Lighthouse Road.
Residing in Margarita (Attend
ing Cristobal Junior-Senior High
School, Grades 7-12).
Intersection of Espave Avenue
and First Street; intersection of
fcspave Avenue and Third Street;
Intersection of Brazos Boulevard
and Coco. Solo Street; intersection
of Espave Avenue and Lychee St.;
intersection of Marearita Avenue
and Sixth Street ; Margarita Ave
nue near House No. 8173.
Residing in Old Cristobal (At (At-tending
tending (At-tending Cristohal Elementary
School, Grades 1-6, or Cristobal
Junior-Senior High School, Grades
iBusses will not run at hbon.
Students may bring their own
lunches or eat at the school cafe
t;KKmimmim;M::..::::,-.,mmm--'' i.n i mnmaigvigmmmtmimmimmmm
5 1 (- v : ' ' 4 V
t- ; V i 'C
f mint m"" j
DEADLY SERIOUS This youngster on the Fort Amador causeway looks comDletelv relax
ed but the truth is he's engaged in a deadly serious -competition among the Amador small
fry to catchv the biggest fish. An award will be presented for the prize winning fish on
Aug. 30, when the Amador summer .recreation program ends. Where else could you relax
ana compete for all you're worth at the same time? (U.S. Army Photo)
FORT CARSON1. ColoAuar. 24
(UP) An unspecified : number
of basic training instructors at
mis Army post will be court
martialed on charge of physl
cany aousing recrutts. .
A Fort Carson spokesman re
vealed yesterday that "enoush
eviaence oi "pnysical mistreat
ment" or basic trainees in com
pany I of the 3th s Infantrv
Regiment has been gathered
to "make court martial charg
The spokesman dM not, say
how many trainees were mis mistreated
treated mistreated or how many cadremen
face court martial. He 'did say
that the mistreatment resulted
In "very slight physical harm."
Raps Re vo I v irig-Door Process
Which Sets, Teen-Aged Terrorists Free
7 rCLAIItl COX sv c
. end a bicycle. ,'mandi for a greatly expanded" po-
ung aiep in comuaumg youin
-'xvov roRK. auk. s i ur I arrival at a noypitai alter a-sec
New teen-aged terrorism menaced ond injection of heroin from "i
the sidewalks of New York today. home made syringe,, Two, pals
notice interruptea a ouigary at attempt
tempt attempt by a homeless young killer
recently set free from- a' reform a
were held by police.
Roslyn Wheeler, 17, was
tory to roam the streets in what 'ty" th felonious assault for
a judge called a "revolving door"i "ceu1',. u c u
law enforcement system. Ahrens, 17, in the face, knocking
' i her down and stomping on her
Two boys who thought stealing during a street quarrel.
from j detective would be a cool) me montn-iong summer ram ram-joke
joke ram-joke on the cops" were caught page by teen-aged gangs and lone-
after breatong into the otiicer won juvenile delinquents that has
Home. . i taken at least five lives and in
A. 19-year-old girl was arrested jured many brought demands by
on a' morals charge after being the park commissioner for more
caught in a park with a 14-year- parks and more money to fight
old boy The hoy was 'charged) yauth crime,
with delinquency.' .-' It also provided ammunition for
A vueeai youtn was arrestee tne city s mayoralty campaign, in
for raping a 15-year-old girl. jwhicn Republicans are charging
rour ieenagea ooys wer,ine democratic aaministration
picked vp tor stealing two cars 1 wiw laxity and are making de
Ft. Amador how Won Was Professional Chef As Civilian
I. .. .. if ? V
.. .;,? ''
FOJtT AMADOR'S COVTINENTAL CHEF Pfc Walter Cleale,
formerly of Hosenruck, Switzerland, prepares dinner In the
consolidated mess hall at Headquarters VS. Army Caribbean.
Clesle kas a culinary background including some of the -well-known
Europe an resort hotels and the Crake Hotef tn Chicago. --
. ... iVA. Amy Fhete)
Call him cuisinier. kocb. cussi
nenero or just plain old American
cook and ric. Walter uesie will
respond amicably and professional
ly to tnis compliment, inis per
sonable young man of 25, an Ar
my cook at the consolidated mesa
at Fort Amador,' has a culinary
background including some of the
well -tc nown European resort hotels
and the Drake Hotel in Chicago
and is the master of five lan-j
guges: French, German, Italian,
English au'd Swiss.
waiter wai born, reared and e e-ducated
ducated e-ducated through high school at
Mosenruck, Switzerland in the Ger
man section of the country. From
1949 tj 1941 be attended Weiber
schloss Bottiminven, s cooking
school st Basel. Switzerland on the
After leaving school he became
a "cook at Suvretta House, a re resort
sort resort at famed SU Moritz in the
Swiss Alps, and remained there
for six moutha. He admitted that
dunna that time he never learn-:
ed to yodel even one note.
His next stop wss Geneva where
be remained for three years at
the Les Bervues Hotel, home of
tha American and French dele-
yates during the 1954 Geneva Con
vention. His stay there spanned
th convention and Geneva remain
hi favorite spot. He left there te
go to America, where a lob wait
ing for him at the Drake Hotel in
Chicago. Walter arrived in the US
in October 1955 and remained at
the Drak until be was drafted tea
He took basic training at Fort
Leonard Wood, Mo, from there
went to Fort Riley, Kan. as a
cook and arrived at Fort Am a
dor Feb. 2 of this year in that
same capacity. f
His favorite fivertloa Is travel
Ing anU be has Diked and ridden
motorcycle ever most of the Eu
ropean countries. Asked why be
always wwfced is Switzerland be before
fore before gcnt U the U.S.A. be replied
that he didst car for the Pritinh,
weather, tbt French guarded their
recipei too closely another ware
few jobs te be had in July,
He also skiis, ice skates and do does
es does a little mountain climbine.
Private Clesle is now in the pro
cess oi Becoming an American ci citizen.
tizen. citizen. Although h speaks English,
he attends Enblistt classes four
ne auenas Jtngusn classes four
When he gets our of the Army
In August of next year, Walter
plans to return to Hosenruck for
a' visit with hit parents and ten
brothers and sisters, and then re return
turn return to the United States and Chicago.
crime was a, decision to publish
the names of all juveniles accused
of crimes of violence, regardless
of their age. In the past.i young
sters nave oeen protected with
The young killer nicked un hv
police was identified as Theodore
William (Billy the Cat) Glenn, 17.
He was arrested by the same de detectives
tectives detectives who picked him up three
years ago for homicide.
Billy the Cat got his nickname
for a series of "cat burglaries"
and because he was one of the
many stray children who prowl
the streets, sleeping in hallways,
parks and subway trains. Police
call these youngsters "cats."
, Billy was on a three day. pass
from a reformatory in 1954 when
he killed a 16-year-old boy with a
stolen gun. He was captured by
tne victims Drotner durine a
bloody battle in which he pulled
' City Court Justice J. Irvin Sha
piro sent Billy back to the reform reformatory
atory reformatory on a charge, of "juvenile
delinquency homicide;". be because
cause because at 14, ha was too young for
any other punishment.
Mianiro said then that Billy was
an example- of what happens with
a "revolving door process of law
enforcement." and added:
This merely means ,Vit. when
his time is up, he will be free to
parade the streets of New York
again to pick up where he left
off when he was out on his three-
To Hit Installations
In US, Alaska
WASHINGTON. Aua. 24 (UP) Armv nests m tU
Canal Zone are not in danaer of belna shut down even
if expected new manpower cuts go through, informed
sources said today. "'.j4:?"
But some major Army posts in the United StdfWjtnd
Alaska will probably close as a result of Army economy
measures following the cuts.
As a result of the 50,000-man cut already ordefeoV
arid a spending limit of $8,950,000,000 for the cutfent
fiscal year the Army yesterday announced: 'ZZ
Sixteen depots, arsenals and other facilities Iwill
be closed between now and the end of calendar year 1958,
Division strength will be reduced from 17 ia 16 bv
January 1958 by replacing the 2nd Infantry Division in
Alaska with a "streamlined force", that obviously wilt be
smaller than the under-strengtb one now there, v i?r
Eighteen anti-aircraft battalions, equipped WitK 90
and 120 mm. guns, will be cut out.
Civilian jobs will be cut down 15,t)00.
Secretary of Defense Charles reduced to.7000 for October and
E. Wilson ordered the Army to civilian hiring? has: been frozen
reduce its strength one million while, the .services Shave made
men to 950,000 by, next Jan, 1. plans' to 'dron 53,000 civilian, em--
Further-. cuts in the? 'Army'iiloyes,-:
size now., are considered ijpt. lew. WTrcif.' r1d Navy have.
tables. 4r? J-- .fi.?'US back aircraprbductlok-and; 1
" The -Array bars- .be.quletly 1 stretched.; out' daMverjrr-sehed.''
informing congressmen, over ules. The "Navy ;will mothbaU.'6t
tna past several aays tnatew- snips. ?; sg-at-- r t
Aiira WAiiiw VMonn Minain sr nmsa
major posts. i
The "effect intended or no
was expected to be to gener
ate opposition to further Arm;
The Army has confirmed a re
port by chairman Carl Vinson
(D-Ga.), df the House Armed
Services committee that further
manpower cuts could .mean the MOSCOW. Aug. 24 (UP)
closing of Forts Jackkson, S C.; Russia, belatedly but savagely,
Gordon, Ga.; Chaffee, Ark., and turned on American novelist
Carson,, Colo. Howard Fast today for quitting
The four forts were among tne u.s. Communist, Partv and
the ones being studied, the Ar- making a "malicious slanderous
my said, "in reference to possi- attack on the Soviet -TJnlon..
ble future cuts in Army Fast, who resigned from the
strength." If said no decisions U.S. Party at the time of th
had been reached. Hungarian revolution last Fall.
The latest Army economy for years had been one. of the
moves followed a series of De- most widely read,.:inghlyTrobU- y
elzed foreign writers in the So-
4 Ex-Red Howard Fail.
By Soviet Vrifers'
fnse Department,. Navy and
Air Force steps to hold mili military
tary military spending at 38 billion
dollars in the year that start
ed July 1.
- Wjfcrfa.. :7
The "Literary Gazette, me fa
nzine oi tne party-led Soviet
TAfol mllltoMf monnna'Pr will
Writers' Union, caught nwih.
come down from 2,800,000 to 2.- fast's political shift-today Tjmd
700,000 by Jan. 1. i, ,,ed hIm deserter under
Wilson has said a further 200,- Ilre-
fTVfttliiierthUdArmv tt 8aid that Fast's eiplaniilon
If it materializes, the Army of hls posJtlon ln the Amertran
would be expected to take a ma "MaSes anTMain"
large-share of tt. stream" earlv thlt vm w
Draft calls already have been X'lffi
Detroit Newspaper Strike Settled
After Hoffa Enters Negotiations
DETROIT. Aug. 24 (UP) The
weekli-ng Dptroit newspaper strike
wis settled early today oniy nours
after Teamsters vice president
James Holla returned from wish
bint on to enter the negotiations.
The Detroit Newspaper Publish
era Association anoounced the
settlement and said the city's three
large daily newspapers were cau
ine emoloves hack te work.
Hoffa returned last night from
W shin ton where he had appear
ed before the Senate Labor Rack Rackets
ets Rackets Committee. He met with the
publisher group and also with
the various unions involved in the
Shortly before T a.m. pickets
Ift the Detroit News building.
Crews begaa clearing old editions
which oiled ud dunnc we shut
down snd preparations were' made
for getunp tut the saturoay an an-crnoon
crnoon an-crnoon edition.
Talks will be resumed today,"
said Robert Butx, secretary of the
Publishers Association, which- re represent
present represent the News, the Free Press
and Times in contract matters.
- Under terms of the settlement
the cases of (7 mailer dismissed
by the International Typograph
ical Ubjuo (ITUJ will be arbitral-,
For Mom Of Four
Lying Near Death
EAST PATCHOGUE. N.Y., Aug.
94 (UP) A mother of four chil
lav near riralh in a hoSDitsl
The New fired the mailers, wn. ho rpfuied to sub-
members of the splinur Interna- mit t0 a blood transfusion on re re-tional
tional re-tional Mailers Union (IMU), last ii0!,u 0rnnnri
Her husband, who served a fed federal
eral federal prison sentence in World War,
and the Socialistic structure -nf
our country." z
' It declared that "with bor borrowed
rowed borrowed false arguments and li libelous
belous libelous methods" past attacked
the "personality cult and- its
consequences in the SovletTn SovletTn-ion.
ion. SovletTn-ion. the foreign policy of our
government, our Socialist J-de-mocracy
and our morals.--
baturcay lor refusing to work o o-vertime.
vertime. o-vertime. The other craft unions, includ including
ing including the ITU, were not in sympa
thy with the strike hut the shut
II as a conscientious objector, re
fused to heed pleas of doctors and1
officials to try to persuade ber to
down was made effective w h e n i "
u-.i- r j: t jichange ner mind.
auuii inmncr drivers ruusiMi w. w. b-l-l. ,n
2SL!SL "f? GeSe Ske0h.keii
C,IV' "u"Bn,. jRil Road worker and lay minis-
fused to deal with the IMU, which J?J?"?
"::::.,:"i:r,hLT: I "t. went into shock after under
bargaining contract with the8.?
The ITU chsrged that the mail
ers strike would not have been
effective without teamster support
Coy. Potter, Civic
To Meet Tuesday
Oov. W. K. Potter wiH hold
public meetinc with officers of
the VS. civic councils at OaH
tun next Tuesday, August 27
The meeting will begin at 7:30
pm. in the Gatun council's
a hysterectomy yesterday.
When doctors sought to give her
s blood transfusion, she refused
it, saying it violated a Biblical
Injunction -providing "You shall
eat the blood of no maaaer of
Authorities said there was no
law te compel a person to have
a transrusioa ana Bonnce reniseai
to try to influence her.
I m sory." he said, "but it is
ia the hands of God.
MONDAY, AUG. U
NAMED COUNSn. Attor-'
ney James Donovan, former
general counsel of the Office
of Strategic Services, Is shown
ln his office ln New York aft aft-r
r aft-r being appointed defense
counsel for accused Russian
sjy CoLRudottivajiovici AfcU
THE SUND AT AMERICAN
SUNDAY, AUGUST 25, 1857
Half A Column
fMnrt nr e Now and 1
- by CREDE CALHOUN
BASE BALL AND INTERAMERICAN RELATIONS
!i Recently Secretary of State John Foster Dulles announced
thkW SBrt care wither foreign countries were W. to
tfiellnlted States. I suspect uuw ""j
Sfcmki Through his homburg. He personally has not been
whinh has now become the All American Game.
? The S&iuw or-'Imolssador of Goodwill." is shopworn
niirt it haTalwavs been applied to the wrong people, but that
ff wSat to Wrth American and Latin American base ball
einaAKns go North to play in th., Summer and
North AmeffiS com f South in the Winter tolay with our
SS They are razzed In two languages, but, they become
IthrKaMM City Athletics, than know Preside. Ernesto de
aaXTe BmerJbTrm talk about baseball
flria of tohlch I happen to be a modest one. s
I Ter Is Uttle that I can add to the reports already writ written
ten written ffit' the Tn star" Teen Age team of American and Pan-
SwTonJari fcnvs We are all proud of them. They put the Isth Isth-wnardan
wnardan Isth-wnardan boys, we are an pr ua nu
Vnr tv," states. They were not only
More (7?e Boby) McDonald
Sings Well; Also Has A Brain
L," !"uLAu:- "C 'rt anrt eoodwlll ambassadors,
gooa p jir-,,:. i mat.rfront on the
Not ion o ,wnc -"" -..""T
' ija DikAM ttraa nttrarferthv what ma
t;r are" Ian He was tiny, ebony boy, with nice eye,
By DICK KLEINER
NEW YORK (NEA) NBC
TV is determined to go through
with- its plans to call the new
Eddie Fisher and George oobe
programs "The Show or Eddie
Fisher" and "The Show of Geo.
Gobel,"; respectively. These gau
dy names could eaten on and
spread throughout the entire In
dustry. If, that happens,; we may
yet see programs like:
"The Question of $64,ooo : "A
Secret; I've Got; -'.'Your Line
What's?" "Trust Your Wife Do
You?"'Hltchcock Presents Al Alfred;"
fred;" Alfred;" "Your Life This 'Is:"
"Low-High;" and "Netdrag."
The only title that will un undoubtedly
doubtedly undoubtedly survive is "Person to
"te pass He ha I to bat in a sand lot game,
t$ah othe.::He 'took a stance and grinned. T
from .tne piaie mm inicniiR - --
of his "wikM" with the broom handle bat. He grin grin-LP..a
LP..a grin-LP..a niate. Then he stopped and rubbed
3SE on VsTat and on his hands and t on them He gnn gnn-3m
3m gnn-3m .irnln and took his stance. I couldnt wait to see wneiner
recent issue of the New York
d. and started to the plate.
rifed again and took nw
f hBLaebhaTisTws and young man's game,
S ? &&J?iaT an old man
A tt VJJV; ta 'Take the case of Von McDaniel
nrw hv John Drebinger in a
? Von is 18-years old and has just finished, high school Two
Jteka after he had Signed a contract with .the St. Louis Car Car-dbuSCuta
dbuSCuta Car-dbuSCuta T $50a000 bonus, he was sent to the mound as re re-liXrttXer
liXrttXer re-liXrttXer aeainst Philadelphia. The game was already lost
but Vo h5a5kS Tthe PhllliesPfor the last four innings, fanned
four and allowed one hit.
i Three days later he faced the Brooklyn Dodgers for four
lrinteKsrAgain he fanned four, gave up only one hit and allow allow-ST
ST allow-ST He got credit for his first win in the big time.
Bufme dWater he started against the Dodgers and won
a two hit shutout : 'victory. Pretty good start for a kid, eh?
Thatmade 17 scoreless innings.
I HI record was 4-0 In his first month in the big league.
jKe entto the mound for that first relief job against
tie PhUs, his catcher, Hal Smith, walked out to him and said,
"Now lust take it easy and remember the signs. One is the
fteti&ft. two the curve, three the let-up pitch.
soon was to
TAarn that t.h( slider, reallv Is the kid's best pitch.
. In fact, with this pitch, tossed with something of a sinker
effect, this amazing youngster is able to do tricks few hurlers
bve eyer been known to master with the slider. He can throw
H at varying speeds. Even so astute a judge of pitching talent
tts th Dodgers' manager, Walter Alsotn, frankly confesses, "I
dont recall ever seeing a pitcher do that with a slider."
-Against the Dodgers the first time, van faced Duke Snider,
th lead-off batter -in Von's second inning, The Cards' short shortstop,
stop, shortstop, Al Dark, walked to the mound and asked Ton, "Do you
khow who this hitter is?"
i "Why, yes, Mr. Dark," replied the lad, "that is Mr. Snider."
He then proceeded to set the renowned Flatbush Duke down on
t 4 H v, f
Marie McDonald startled a
lot of people by singing beauti
fully on her recent appearance
with Steve Allen. They shouldn't
have been surprised. Marie was
once with Tommy Dorsey's band,
singing in the Pied Piperettes
with Jo Stafford and Connie
Actually, Marie is full of sur
prises and contradictions. She's
been tagged with the name "The
Body" for so long that many
people have come to forget that
The Body is also a repository
for a satisfactory brain. At one
time, The Body's brain was more
likely to succeed than The
"Journalism was my first
love," she says. "Ever slnee I
was a kid, I wanted to be a
newspaper woman. I ran a little
neighborhood paper and edited
my high school paper. And I
won one ol two scholarships of
Upred by Scholastic Magazine
U iff iftii
MARIE THE Body Cutlines
MARIE McDONALD Her first
love was journalism.
Columbia University for pre-
"But then I got side-tracked.
I was offered $75 a week to
be a bathing beauty. That was
a lot of money, to me. So I did
it. And many 'times I've re-'
She still writes some. She
wrote a script! called "From
Darts to Riches" about a girl
who works in a darts concession
at a carnival;
"That was the fulcrum of the
plot," says Marie, using a word
very few of her fellow glamor
gals can even pronounce.
Anyhow, she was offered ilO.-
of-Lopo for" the script from a movie
it, tOiStudio fbut they wer going' to
Here's a TRAVEL TIP for a
PANAMA TOURS will make all
your arrangements for you
...before you leavel
AIR, STEAMSHIP AND
ALL FACILITIES OF AMERICAN
EXPRESS TRAVEL SERVICE
f IT'S EASY JUST VISIT, WRITE OR PHONE
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N. S -V SU-r. O. Box 1626 TeL 2-1006
THE CALYPSO OH THE SCREEN I
SPECIAL PRE-RELEASE ENGAGEMENT
TODAY Q PRESIDENTE THEATRE
THE FIRST BIG, WELD, MERRY MUSICAL WITH THE
NEW RHYTHM-SENSATION: THK CALYPSO'
I Pi,YKOMKUCS I r?ANCeaJ 4
Am ALLIED ARTISTS ficture
Tl VOL I
- Also:; -'
ESCAPE IN THE
BRINK OF HELL
' with Wm. Hoiden
THE WRONG MAN
with Henry Fonda
ISc. l c.
Today Encanto 35, 20
Arlene Dahl In
"WICKED AS THEY COME"
Randolph Scott in
-7th CAVALRY" f
Today. IDEAL- 35'- AS
Double In Cinemascope 1
Ingrid Bergman in :
Marilyn Monroe In
"The Girl Can't Hel It
cast a girl
I tor the ftrst coot to dry beforJ
DOLTS, BOOBIES ANP DUNDERHEADS, this, de-
partmeiits' policy of unflinching .honesty at all f times
obliges me to record that this is the column I meant t6
write for last week r,
in the lead who
and there'll be some changes
made. The producer is Paul Le-
vitan, the man who does such
things at CBS as Election wignt
coverage. So he's applying news
hair curl" so
techniques to the Miss America
turned It down. Now she's try
tog to work it Into a TV script.
So there's more to The Body
than meets the eye. And that's
saying a lot. ..
Tony Randall, back in New
York after a siege in Hollywood,
had. the .good fortune to work
opposite Jayne Mansfield in
One of the first things Levi-
tan did was get Edwards. He'll
be "anchor man" a name
generally applied to the chief
newscaster during a very impor
tant event like a political con
Edwards, assisted by ex-Misa
America Bess Myerson, will do
Will Success Snoil Rock Hun;i the commentary, with Bert
ter?" Also In the cast was1 parks, on stage at Atlantic Ci
Jayne's muscular fiance. Mickey
narguxay. . ....
Tony reports that : Mickev
treats Jayne as though she were
a little kitten. "He carries her
everywhere. 'At the studio, he
carried her from her dressing
room to the set every day. He
carried her across streets. I
went to a fcarty with them oncp
and he even carried her around
the living room."
tv. actine as overall MC. For the
first time, the pageant will be
staged with an eye to the TV
Edwards, in the fall, will also
assume the job of host on the
Armstrong Circle Theater, which
is aiso moving io vuo. au uus,
for him. means a chance "to
reach a broader audience." Up
until this season with the ex-
cention of one summer, four
vears aed. on "Masauerade
How would you like to be eriv- Partv" he has been exclusive
en this assignment "Anchor ly in the news telecasting field.
man for Miss America?" Before' Edwards won't give up news,
you begin to dream of exact.lv
what Miss America's anchor
man would have to do, relax a
minute and listen to the man
who has the job.
He's Doue Edwards. CBS' ex
pert newscaster. This year, his
network has taken over the tel
ecasting of the annual event Miss America?
of course. He thinks news cov
erage on TV is "a must," and
looks forward to improving
techniues and methods
But it's nice, for him, to get
out from behind the desk once
in a while. And what could be
more pleasant than anchoring
Showing at Your Sprvice Center Theatres Today
; DIABLO HTS. 2:30 7:00
"BUNDLE OF JOY"
Monday "Top Banana"
MARGARITA 2:30, 6:15, 8:50
. "20,000 LEAGUES UNDER
Mqn.r "Silken Affair"
Tuesday "River Changes"
GATUN 2:30 7:00
CRISTOBAL 2i30 7:00
Also Showing Monday!
SA I I f A Air-C6aioned
A L O J A 7:45 4.05 6:25 S:35
DANA WYNTFR f
ALSO SHOWING MONDAY!
PARAISO 6:15 7:55
"BEYOND A REASONABLE
SANTA CRUZ 6:15-8:15
"RUN FOR THE SUN"
LA BOCA 7:00
CAMP BIERD 6:15 7:55
wwte rrrt ma m mm
kt man had to ba in lha J J
raw South wast! II
t rC) THE REDHEAD-M. fj
I "'fa who wouldn't
m 'rZ'-iT I harahrs child!
v. a tt
-1 -- -.
' GILBERT TOM' '"
rabal who hatad
tha Ufa that
HES70N BAXTER-ROLAND -TRY0N
Responsibility for the delay lies with a couple yof
spasms of absent-mindedness. The Panama Canal Zone
Teenage ball team .won the VFW tournament atiHcr-.
shey, Pa., by absent-mindedly ignoring the' advice 'of i
faint-hearted observers who thought they didn't have a f
chance. And I absent-mindedly churned out a soggy;
syllable or so on said Teenage ballplayers, instead of -this".
- i f
sucn a performance on my pan gives uuwe giuuuu:
for surprise. I have been noted for absent-mindedness;
from an early age. "You may read about my case in t
some of the higher-priced and incomprehensible ,text-i-books
on psychiatry. 'f
,Well dd I recall the words of the psychiarist at thef
judicial inquiry into the unexpected death of my mother
"The lad had no conscious hialicious intent against
his mother, you honor," the psychiatrist i explained to
the judge. "By the teachings modern science, it woulcj
be unwise indeed to read malice into the fact that hi
stabbed her 17 times with the breadknife, ana suose
quently administered to her the. contents of botn oai.
rels of the family shotgun, choke bore first. V
"I find from my extensive interviews with the lafl
that this whimsy was no more than a caser of simple
absent-mindedness. He had meant, to knife his father
instead."-, .-...,-.' fl .-
The doctor looked at me fondly as he spoke.-. It was
long since he had had so interesting a. case. : r ,
"Then, sir," said the judge, -"whatv in the incom incomparable
parable incomparable doubletalk of your calling, would you' recom recommend
mend recommend as a suitable course to adjust this promising-lad??,
The doctor made certain technical suggestions, di directed
rected directed towards strengthening my powers of concentra concentration.
tion. concentration. The judge, who hitherto had been making copi
ous notes, desisted and concentrated instead on looKing
There is little else to do on the Judicial bench wntn
you can't spell the evidence. i
I rememoer tne secona juaiciai proceeuuig cveiy wn.
as clearly as the first. -.
The psychiatrist was a proud man that day. "There
is no question," he told the judge, "but that the absent absent-mindedness
mindedness absent-mindedness which was contributing to making this ,lad .
something of a social problem has been ameliorated ;al-
most to the point of complete cure
"No young man who manages to bunch all seven
shots from an automatic pistol into an area no more
than ten inches in diameter in his father's back could
be said to lack powers of concentration; 1
"Underlinine this is the unflustered. precise man
ner in which he changed magazines, then put thr?e more
beautifully-aimed shots into his father's head." f7
"Nothing absent-mindel about that,'" concurred the
Judge. The psychiatrist stood beaming at the success of
. VIhave, ..discovered a total laek- ofc .traumatic f c o
tion in this case he added.. -
' "Most certainly I am gratified that the defendant
has not broken into song," commented the judge, f
"Trauma," pronounced the psychiatrist, with care.-
"Oh. thoueht vou said Traubei said tne mage.
"Wagnerian hollerin', and more anti-collision equipment"
than a Panama Canal tug. Helen Traubei I believe i
ThA nsvchlntrist rtrftserved silence. .
in tne iient oi tne psycmairisi s aisciosures wie i ury
lost no time m telling tne prosecution not to Domer -pro
ceeding further with the case, l was freed lortnwitn-
To give him credit, the prosecutor was -.contrite
about his foolish endeavors to buck the overwhelming
medical evidence in my favor. 1 :
"Forgive me, he said, "It is I who should have
stood accused." I
"Uh?" I said, with an old-world courtesy all too rare
in our society today.
"Every minute or my lire," he coniessed, "i.am com
mitting an unforgivable 8in against our society."
"Whacko," I. said, disseminating affability and sym
pathy free of charge, t k
'I am freakishly normal," he choKed,..tears majung 5
like the Qorgas memorial waterworks. ,'I have never
stolen a steam-shovel while absented-mindedly wonder
ing how much the Yankees won byHoday.
I have never found tne awrui,, gnawing anguish ci
wondering how the Fuerza y Luz could have arrived at
such a crazv figure on my bill so consuming that I ab- :
sent-mindedly stuck up a bank. I I-"I
"I I-"I have never realized that worrying about how to
pay for a college education .for the kids is ample excuse
for free-loading on the supermarket
"I never knew that if the wife was going to have' an
expensive operation, it was par for the psychiatric course
for me 'to forget all those injunctions about keeping my
hands off other people's property. K
"What I have missed in life," he sobbed.
I allowed as how such normality was handicap
enough to entitle any man to a silver trauma with oak
leaf cluster. 1 r 'I
, But let me not selfishly bore you with other peo-i-ples'
troubles. Let me tell you mine. ;
- It was natural that following my vmdication!' I
should be widely-sought by those in need of a good,
high-power, absent-minded brain.
There was that teller's job at the bank, I remember,
where I popped all the deposits in my pocket to. sale
time efficiency has always been my watchword
then clean forgot to put them in the safe before the end
of the day's business. I was in Mexico city berore I re recalled
called recalled my oversight .
- Then there was the time when I was driving a bus -and
ran short of fuel The show must go on. So I sold
the bus for gas money. It was absented-mineledness, :
nothing more, that caused me to forget about giving the
boss the change till I was four states away. To show
you how absent-minded I was, I was booking In at ft
hotel under another name when the cops arrived. t
Next job I rot was as an auto salesman. I remem
ber the day the 1958 models came in, under wraps. The
boss told me to take one for. a trial run. The date of the
trial has not been set yet, because I'm still running, at
PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT, derived from ceert
ing Into a psychiatrict crystalball, is f
0644 : ,.;v'j
- which should signify something, beine the telenhona
f I 1
J n f ; 4
SUNDAY, AUGUST 25, 1957 --
HE SUNDAY AMERICAN.
IT'S MIGHTY NICE
, -lv. f ''- J'-X : v I;
imii i t, wise rf,''
lCOlI PH. LAMING (right), U.S. Army Caribbean t Finance i and JJ
sSnl cmptroUer of the Army, during the latter's vUt to the command's Finance and Ac Ac-sa?inv
sa?inv Ac-sa?inv iub u j, im ovstprn tpm which visited
roSSties QuUl KeadTd an: Army Command' Management System' team which visited
k SSrScV aWW Caribbeeo General SLSS
r ftifasnect of ACMS. Looking on are ueiv to ngnt;;iwKa muty mwncu, ;1
&t tfflnS dcwmflng;'rig. Gen. 'MUton L. Ogdeh, deputy command ng general U.S.
feSbbeam arColD.-l!. Eobertson, Finance and Accounting execu tive of f icei Quill
aremTnH Wednesday and the ACMS team left yesterday. (U.S. Army Photo)
tendon Aug. 24 (.upW. A.
'irtJSSfS flnciful thinking he
iitory that wins my vote is ol jne
Sn Muntjacjieer found run-
nin loose uus nmi -";""T nn
houses ad back .gardens of a Lon-
5 de elusive creature came
front and how it got there, no one
Jiiy whV .vntually roond.d
gr..tr stir if
com from ttritosphrelr
vin ih pUnet M"-
To pent-up townlweUers, always
on the lookout for the strange and
bizarre,' the Muntiac deer; traded
clouds of deficjous mysterysom?-
r thine of the same sort L mystery,
I remember; which just 21; years
agohung like. a ura over reaeh
of the rare television aerials which
were beginning to sprout on Lton Lton-don
don Lton-don rooftops,
" Iir rthos ;-days Wvtotemff wis
looked on .by maoy peoples a-
kin to blacK magic.
i-Klw. thn 'starting, the
". piivai" tt- ....
first high-definition television serT:
i in the world.
for the National Radio Show at
London' Olympia, was watehod
In about 2000 private .homos eon eon-.
. eon-. tmA a tho London aroa only.
m. t-ioiritinn hows this year
in connection with the National
Radio Show at arrs uouit,
don (Aug. 28 to Sept. T) arebeing
seen in at least seven mUhon
homes, ranging, from Southern Eng
land to the Highlands of Scotland.
in fact, Britain's radio industry
is hoping to celebrate television's
-ntnin0jrf.il ce with the issue of
' thi iv0D..anri-a-half millionth tele.
vision receiving license- within the
United Kingdom during the actual
of the Exhibition. v,
, ; As I write the annual massed
,assault on the Radio Show turn
stiles haa yet to start,
in I95fi nver a third of a mil
lion 'visitors passed through, in
cluding 5000 from; overseas.
Evea more are expected from
abroad this year, including buyers
from atJeast J-0 countries, in tune
with the ten per cent, rise in the
rate of United Kingdom radio ex
ports-compared with tne recora
figure for 1958. 1
If 'remindor wore noodod that
ritain's radio manufacturers are
. as far-.li, the -forefront now
bofor World War II, I would
- point r to,' the Increase in now
portable and tranprtable tole tole-vliion
vliion tole-vliion sots.
To-c those, like myself, whose
business it often is to watch television-
programmes, this cab be
both a blessing and a menace.
' A blessing to be able to watch
world -events wherever one hap happens
pens happens to be, but a sere trial if there
Is anjr programme one wants to
escape.-Harnessed with a televi television
sion television portable set, the reporter and
critic has no alibi, i
Battery radio pos ables seem
to be getting smaller and lighter
and even more economical in cur current
rent current 'consumption, thanks to the
tiny transistor which is supplant supplanting
ing supplanting the ordinary glass tube. Evea
radiograms are being givea this
"miniaturisation treatment v
ThefuB-and-games ide of radio
and television is perhaps the Exhi-
Diuon s mam draw each year, wnn
the special attraction of real live
star performers in actual broad broad-easts
easts broad-easts from a public studio.
But -each year too, more 'peo 'people
ple 'people who eomt simply to be en entertained
tertained entertained .are fascinated by the
scientific marvels paraded by the
TM year, without doubt, the
glamor side is having to compete
with, electronics. f ,
' "radio enthusiasts
WboJeould ignore the new Brit British
ish British electronic gear for- testing
Other gsdgets sound the work workings
ings workings of heart and muscle and de detect
tect detect flaws ia metal.
Boys and girls flock to the ."Ca ."Careers
reers ."Careers in Electronics" stand tilt
NEW DELHI -Indian diplomat
VY K. Krishna Menon, n a speech
that a Bombay newspaper said dis dis-policies
policies dis-policies of Prime Minister Jawa Jawa-halal
halal Jawa-halal Nehru:
"Everywhere in India there are
slogans. Austerity is one such slo slogan.
gan. slogan. It began as most things begin
with our prime minister."
its promise of immense opportu opportunities
nities opportunities in this great branch of ap applied
plied applied science.
Britain's Royal Air Force
shows the Fairey Fireflash, its
first guidtd weapon, and a Hunt'
or aircraft, two exhibits demon
strafing the absolute dependence
on electronics of both manned
and unmaned fightig aircraft.
Radio enthusiasts are lucky in
that the Earl's- Court Show over overlaps
laps overlaps this year with the Fambor Fambor-ough
ough Fambor-ough Flying Display and Exhibi Exhibition
tion Exhibition (Sept. 2 to 7),, the great an annual
nual annual "shoo window" of the Socie
ty of British Aircraft Manufactur
The radio industry, so intimate
ly tied 'up with aviation, grasps . . ...
...uu uuri..-4- m. t- clple of giving the. soldier a helo-
display the latest British devices "" .-. ' ". "
h.'Umnie. and radio commu- the. British Army itself. But the
HOLLYWOOD, Actor James
Stewart, on being turned down by
a Senate committee for promotion
from colonel to brigadier general
tn the AiriForce Reserve:
"I intend to continue to do my
best to fulfill my duty require requirements
ments requirements as a reserve officer in the
Strategic Ai Command."
Almost next door to Fambor-
ough,i in the English county of
Hampshire, is- Aldershot, 4he fam
ous garrison tow wnicflj as-1 not
ed 6h' recent Visit, now proudly
proclaims itself on roadside signs
as the Home of the British Army.
In Aldershot you will look in
vain8 for any sign that the recently-announced
reductions in the
size of the Army have had any ef effect
fect effect whatever.'.',.
I saw the troops parading, and
heard the sergeants shouting words
of command, just as they did in
my day-, more years ago that I
feel called on to mention.
, The same speckless red paint
and whitewash on the guard
rooms, the same impeccable drill
routines in the squares,, tne same i
open-air kit inspections, the same
physical fitness squads moving ev even
en even fasten. ;
And in the streets of the town,
the same brood of soldiers' in
the same well-created walking,
out uniforms with? nover u but button
ton button undone or cap at tho' wrong
anglo. Aldershot,- tho Army's
own town, is acutely conscious
of its high calling and throbs
If -things have changed at all.
it is the .Army's Higher Education
centre, where soldiers in the last
month of Regular service are giv
en training to fit them for the
rigors of civilian 'life.
There is nothing new in this pnn-
cutting down of the Army has cert-
i"iy imeusuiea ine wont.
for direct v
Via Espafia No. 1 TeL $-0383
Satina will carry you sm
thru the ironing hour
Eliminaf 0$ sticking, X?
; i pulling, bunching.
r Yv Sotino makes your iron fly-cuu down iron ironing
ing ironing time on every starched item in your basket
Mix Satina with your hot, rtady-to-iron starch and
see just hoi delightfully easy it is to iron the
Satina-way. Your cloth win lek erd sey crisp m4
In Ismger, end smoll divinofy freek I.
. . ......
Cef your box f Sallna today ih
BIG Ironing aid In fne Jirffe pockogef
r s v- ( Z A
I V k n t b I A, ; ..; w 1
f I 1
' I i
TO SAVE TWICE
Buy' in the leading stores
and receive Chico Stamps FREE!
ASK for your "Chico" Stamps wherever you buy' I
LT. COL. J. N. HERNDON (left); chief of the field service division, TJ.S. Army Caribbeajj
QUartermtister Seectlon, presents a work simplification training certificate to Mrs. Lillian My Myers
ers Myers (center), supervisory accounting clerk, Fort Kobbe commissary store, in ceremonies held re recently
cently recently at Corozal. ; Looking on (right) is J G; Casey, administrative officer, field service divi division.
sion. division. As a direct result in formal training in work simplification, Mrs. Myers submitted four,
proposals for Improvement in operating procedures amounting to ft savings of approximately;
$1400 for tne first year.' Two or ner worK simpunuawvu piuusais were aaojji,-a ua vo ar-
being studied further.
(U. 8. Army Photo)
FOR YOUR HIGH-BALL INSIST
always on CANADA DRY
"High-Ball without Canada Dry
Is Foul-Ball" :
WHY CRY OVER SPILLED PAINT!
GEM Lustre Enamel Looks
tilriliiVA. jUYfa mm.nl t .for.-
' 4; kitcHensf bathrooms,
j doors and Woodwork.
, i :: . 'I
a damp cloth!
I Get Sooo Excited
when I think about
1 just want to
stand on ma' haid!
25 BIG DOOR PRIZES!
(including a round trip
for 2 to. Miamf 'on
.Snappy All-Star Show!
Prizes for individual
costumes and the best,
: costumed group of
' 1 0 or more.
; Dig up your costume,
, Pardner, and let it be
A Kirkcbjr Hotel.
Pick ysur Watch
from the Movado bouquet
Inspired by the chttm nd gtaeeful beuty of fht flbwee flbwee-hapcj
hapcj flbwee-hapcj you love, Movado I new designs successful
iccent the most delicite ispects of feminine beut.
Theit loveliness, however, is matched by ihei" ihei"-dependability,
dependability, ihei"-dependability, and by the precise accuracy of th
From left to ight: Lilac, fef. 7978; Rosebud,
tef. I46;Cyclamen ref. 1441 Watei lily, ttf. 7801.
MOVADO WATCHES are sold and serviced ly leadinf
jewelers all over the world. In New York it's Tiffany'
and in Panama it is CASA FASTLICH. i
161 CENTRAL AVENUE. fANAMA
H PAINT WITH OENERAtj
Genera! Paint Corporation
. Opposits Social Security Bldg.
: .' PANAMA ,. J':
. The firm of more patronare and prestige ia the Republic ef Panama
Under the manafement of eur most efficient personnel specially prepared
;i for thia work service.
LEBLANC'S FUNERAL PARLOR
jltth Street West Wo. H-A-tl
Phene Ne. M4TI
FLY PAN AMLTRICAN'S
Sopejr Sfrato".CUppm or Super 7 Otppors
Tvmmm wkkklv to homouiui
via Los Angelas or So Francisco.
FROM CALIFORNIA CHOICE OF;
FIRST CLASS OR TOURIST SERVICE
PcmMm L Street No. 5. UL JWfll Coio Saiae BM Tel 107
INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
f ATUKDAT. AUGUST 24, W57
THr PANAMA AMERICAN AN
. - -- i
l and KJtherwiSe
jft mit '" y "rr 5
j ii '.nr-rr- 1 1 11 1 1 1 mmmm 'T f"
k.,k mMUti far Ineluiion In thai
column ihauld e tubmiHid m
tyM-writtea form and mailed ee
lb box number listad daily In 'So 'Social
cial 'Social nd Otherwise," or delivered
hsnd to tho oHiet. Notice of
meeting cannot bo accepted by
telephone.. : 'Ifi.;,:
Pott Wil V
Lt. Garvyn H. Moumblow Mem Memorial
orial Memorial Post 3876 will have an open
busnesi meeting with their auxi auxiliary
liary auxiliary tnmorow at the Post Home
in Cristobal. All Post members
and the members, of the auxiliary
are requested to attend. The main
itpm nf hiisinAS will hn the foml-
ling of a joint committee to han
dle tne veterans way wance
which will be held Nov. 8.
of the Alberto Einstein School in
D.M.m.-: ITk. 1 U urn
, iiie cruisn cereiuuuy win uc
performed for the baby this morn morning
ing morning at the residence of the Pana
ma Consul to-Israel, Aaron hisen,
at 10 o'clotk.
Members of the Jewish commu community
nity community of Panama will attend.
. c c fi,- nprfnrm.r. in t.h Tnternatlonal Dance Festival, Put On Oogroos
TlANr.KRS TAKE A BUVT s"" In Parian.
which was held at the USO-YMCA on ynaay nignt are snown The Pedro Miguel Rainbow Girls
BRITISH AMBASSADOR AND MRS. HENDERSON
T ENTERTAIN rOK BAttuw nuir v
I, The British Ambassador d Mrs. Ian Leslie, Henderson
.rav a cockta t party at the British Embassy last night
j" S hmSvmJMt Beck who is visiting the Isthmus.
Sir. a. Majiral Daot. The couple were marking their
4,WueStoWSVe Major McClung's recent
mtntlt -GF8 Hospital will give promotion.
'La cocktail party at the bohio oi About sixly guests attended.
..k. WctiiHnr..Nacional this eve-
! ninff).in, honor of the new Chief of 0ria;nti Work
!J' MMeitte Col. J. R. Vivas and Mrs. wj B. ?,r,orm,4
V4v who have just arrivea o" By Compoor Horo
Rpv. Russell Woollen will be
guest conductor of the Fourth Con Concert
cert Concert given by the National Orches Orchestra
tra Orchestra at the, National Theatre on
: irtmltin Party .Tuesday mgnt. Heroert oe uasiro
!! AtM celebration was the oc- will be conductor.
casiwiof a party given by Major The program will be as follows:
1 .j it-. wnvH Mf.rinntf ant Ft. T Overture ("Fidelious ), L.
' Clayto Officers' Cluh on inurs- van ueemoven
' j-.. 1 IT Ftive
Vim..a k..n 4 .4 ... H I
and orchestra: 1 grosser ner paftif. N Apam
' ""j "u ',.... n xt. nave been asked to put on their
so lunousiy 1 Mesian ; thprB tnm
aejf;nJ.-T. cr dw.-G.ulck;r 'dlA y a (.;
Non Diu andrai ("Las Bodas de Fi- Slc"onf "".m. a"d th C?nal
...., w a Mort Aria lau,e! me Jasiern
garo ), w. a. Moari. a Aria sta ,nitfi
nf Hntn f"F. Ra de masca- ;
ras"), G. Verdi.
Soloist: LUIS CARLOS GARCIA
- '"".HI f,v LLdU
Tho nffoi will !,. !..
...w ....A piacc hi riiK
BuilditlP of thp Hranrl Tnrlu. P,tt
13tij Street. Master Hen r v
Deutch is making the arrange-
IV Overture "Leonore" No. 3 LPV . ,. u,
van Beethoven. S"'.1 -J9.".
V Toccata for orchestra, Rus- VZ'r I 4x
' In .Florida Timai.
Conducted by the author
Director Of Alberto
In .Florida Tim.t.l lnl.n
Miss Adamary Anderson, teach teacher
er teacher of Cristobal High School, was
the sujeet of a feature in the
Florida Timss.TTnlnn TaMrcnn..;!!..
Fla. during her roce'nt visit to her
Mat urar aon t
., .... t v iMiiiei a noma inpr
ivir. au 1UI5. D. AUKiiiecKi a-i
nounce the birth of their first son1 The story, written by Embree
.1 t- t.....nj. rfli; 1.., c.in. TTumnhrav oiv thumb. nail
BlnOVen al oi 11 1 ri lid "uu viiiiil ibi ou.-- t
Ftive songs for baritone day Dr. Kuzniecki is the director shetch of life in. the Canal Zone.
See Formfit creations
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LAW TALK Judge Guthrie Crowe converses with-hla bost
Lie Manuel Mendez Ouardia, director of International Rela Relations
tions Relations of the Ministry of. Foreign affairs at. a party given; at
the "Hacienda" at Las Cumbres this week. Judge Crowe was
. i the guest of honor.
Widowed Mother's Plight
Disregarded By Daughter
"Lady l don't want your hus
hand -iust your friendship."
A widow says she wishes she I
could convince her women; friends'
' She writes? "Why will a friend
or acuaintance suddenly develop
a fear of a widow? One can know
a friend for years and suddenly
there is. a coolness. Surely, if one
has known a woman fo.- years as
a -person of character and integri integrity
ty integrity that woman isn't going to turn
into a sireh just because she has
lost ber husband and is a woman
"A widow's loneliness is greater
than she can express, and if she
ever needs the loyalty and trust
and affection of her friends it is
when she is trying to b.ild a new
life fqr herself.
"If a woman never shoed other
than a friendly interest, as a court
sy to her friend, in her friend's
husband, her attitude! sn't going
to change just because she is a
"The type of womaitTvho will
make a play for a friend's hus husband
band husband wiuld have done so during
her own husband's lifetime. Fur
thermore, tne-'few husbands fand
thev arei v. the minority) who
think a widow is fair game are the
type no wife can trust alone with
"No widow with common, sense
wants to infringe on her fr.iemls'
nrivacv with their husbands AH
the widow wants is to keep her
old friends, occasionally to be in invited
vited invited to the'r homes, included in
some of Iht'ir parties not to pe
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JULIO V OS, S. A
Panama, R. P.
2nd. Diagonal ("A" Street) 7-27
Tel. 2-2971 P.O. Box 297
Merits. Of Rainmaking Pose
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DOLORES and her TRIO
in the CLUB 4:30 Frl., Sat. & Sundays
with LORD COBRA, Calypso singer
winner of last Wed. Variety Night Show I
popular M. C. and Calypso
singer also oa weekends in the informal
Balboa Bar. Also alngs and MC's
at our Variety Night show!
CLARENCE MARTIN'S ORCHESTRA
our long time favorite music makers
play nightly In the Bella Vista Room V
plus SPARKY and PLUGGY, versatile Song; :
and dance team, nightly at 8:30 St 10:30
(9 & 11:30 pm. FrL & sat.)
that magic man who charms our
Sunday Brunch Dance crowd
with his organ music! t
from 11:30 sun.).
LOPEZ the Magician performing also
during BRUNCH '
tftY?fil enjoy yourself at El Pan am 4
cheaper than yea think! r
1 WASHINGTON (V?h-H artifi
tlal rainmaking a : costly, boon boondoggle
doggle boondoggle or a scientifically sound
approach U the problem of in increasing
creasing increasing water supply? ,
Feaeral government agencies
have spent 10 years and 10 million
dollars .trying; to .answer.';. that
question An of today, they have
reacned the following conclusions:
1. Cloud-seeding seems to pro produce
duce produce aignrlicdnt increases in rain
and Knowfall over i; mountainous
areas 'n cold weather. -But there
Is no convincing evidence that it
does any good over flat-country.
1 2. Artificial rainmaking is not
a curp for general drought condi conditions
tions conditions suet, .is those now prevaihng
in th4 Grca Plains and along the
Eastern Seaboard'. Hot, dry areas
which need rainfall most are pre precisely,
cisely, precisely, the ureas in which cloud cloud-sejding
sejding cloud-sejding has the least effect..
3. Ill the long run, cloud-seeding
may pave to hs more valu valuable
able valuable for other ''weather modiiica modiiica-tion"
tion" modiiica-tion" purposes than for rainmak rainmaking.
ing. rainmaking. vSume experiments indicate it
can be used under the right local
circumstances, to suppress hail
and lightning, or to dissipate fog
over airports. There is a possib.l possib.l-ity
ity possib.l-ity still theoretical that it can
be used to break up storms that
These conclusions represent the1
present area of agreement be-
dropped compktely; from their
"According to statistics, today's
wife; has a good chance of biting
tomorrow's wido. Because so many-
women do o.tlive their hus husbands,
bands, husbands, I, as a woman already wi-
dowsdj' feel It is important td all
women mat women develop. a
greater sympathy and understand understanding
ing understanding of a widow's unfortunate posi position
tion position in life, v' -,.;
"But above all, I wish widows
could convince wives that we don't
want their husbands just their
own loyal and continuing friend friendship."
Start Monday Sept. 9th
Beginners ; .'. 5.00 p.m,
jntermedict '. 6.00 p.'rn,
' InqufrVat Y,M.C.A
tweei the U.S. Weather Bureau,
which is frankly- skeptical about
rainmaking, and President Eisen Eisenhower'
hower' Eisenhower' Advisory Com m ittee on -Weather
Control, : Which is v more
enthusiastic about the possibilities:
Officials of both agencies, em
phasized in interviews that man's
ability to tamper with the weather
is still verv limited.. There ii no
scientific bf, his at present for be believing
lieving believing 'H wll ever be possbie to
produce major changes in cli climate
mate climate over a large ares-.-through
There arc several, technique, of
cloud-seeiinp but ill of. them are
aimed at introducing into a cloud,
which' is already close to the pre pre-cipitation
cipitation pre-cipitation point, tiny particles of
dry ice, silver iodide, salt or wa
ter which become rallying-points
for raindrops. r
The cheapest and easiest- meth method
od method ,is to send vn-' silvecfrtodide
from ground generators. '-
, This technique was used during
the past two winters, to, seed a
large number of clouds on the
windward., slopes of western
mountain ranges. The tests; were
spongoied by the- Advispiy, Com Committee
mittee Committee on Weather .Control.
"The. results were extremely en en-couraguig,",
couraguig,", en-couraguig,", ssid Jack C Oppen Oppen-heimer,
heimer, Oppen-heimer, executive secretary of
the committee. "There was an
average increase of 15 per cent
in the amount of rain or snow
that fell from the seeded clouds,
compared to what would have
been expected without cloud cloud-seeding."
seeding." cloud-seeding." ,- .,'
Franc's .Vi'.vReichelderfer,. chief
of, the Wcitner Bureau -said it is
theoretically possible that ; clou 1 1-seeding
seeding 1-seeding on a very,. large "ale
might head off the development of
conditimb of "extreme instability;
which produce tornadoes."
But no experiments have been
conducted along these lines, and
Reicbelderfer does not' consider it
a "promising approach." v
Ana In some cases, he said, the
evidence suggests that cloud cloud-seeding
seeding cloud-seeding exiKriments "may dimin diminish
ish diminish infall rather than increase
'. IJ .W.iA ... f aw itftsvv
Best trained beauty Operator
Just back from New York
CHARLES OF THE RITZ
bringing to you
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SUNDAY, AUGUST 25, 1957
TCT SUNDAY AMET.ICAH
x i t.
Just arrived f
'SCOUTS AND EXPLORERS of Troop 5 and post 5 ano other ScouU and Exp lorers of the daiial Zone returned recently, from the Fourth National jamboree
'i;t Valley Forge, Pennsylvania,;-on the USNS Gibbons. The Scouts and leade ti returning: are: kneeling, left to right,' Peter Smith, Douglas Major,' Sam
alley, Jan ffirschmartn, rederlco Fernandez, Peter Richard,- Jorge Arias, Ml chael McBrlde, clalr .Walizer, Peter Denton, and Rudolph Gangle (First s s-aistant
aistant s-aistant scoutmaster). 'Standing, left to right, William Taylor (Scoutmaster), Rudolph Burda (Quartermaster), Randy dangle, Ralph Glazer (Scribe), Rob-
art Arthur (Patrol Leader). Thomas Alexander. Ronald Nessler. Jan Dykjuis, Frank McLeod (Patrol Leader) Gary Irvine. Frank Townsend tsninr Patrni
Leader), Lloyd Brown, William Pusselman (Junior assistant Scoutmaster), Peter Thlbodeau, and Set. First Class Paul McBrlde (Second assistant Scout-
-.;-1,tv. -f fvn.Vfeather Bags-, ry-jth
and French Mantillas in white, black
' and black' and white.
'III I r Al BBA S A
OPINS AT THE CATHEDRAL
' Of S. LUKE . w
' The FU 'program of .activities
for'Ojb PacK jno. Siscoui 1'roop
Ne S and Explorer Post ti6. S at
, the.' Cathedral of St. Luke in An-
con wilt begin with the first week
' Edward J. Lucas, Institutional
.Representative i inese .rgamza
tieni ,: annausees .that, ther -.are o
: pettings-Sor boys, trom- 8 t 18
years of age, with a .lull Scouting
.V rrogram awaiting them.
A Family tit Together' Night
wiU be held bl Cub Pack No. 6
Thursiiy, Aug..2 v Tt fejn.ln i-A
snop Aiuing Mitii t tue camearat.
This mphasuct' the family coo
' peration' that it Accessary in the
, The boyt do their weekly work
ia their, oens, hut once, a month
Jiive a uet Together' when par'
, enta and boys meet with U4
era for a better understanding of
f the1 programl Boys from 8 to 10
' are invited to tsecome Cub Scouts
i Every Thursday evening' at t
" o'elock in Taylor HalL, Building
r- No. 325, Clebra Road in Ancon,
the Boy scout Troop JNo. 5 ana x
plorerPost lio. 5 meet. : .r-
: These boys, from 11 years of
' age and up have a iuu program of
acuviues aimed at making .them
V better citizens in every way., The
! Scoutmaster, William Taylor, spent
; aevaral .weeks with the ioya from
,v the Canal Zone who attended the
; National Jaboree at Valley Forge
this summer and wis highly re re-,
, re-, commended for his leadership, and
y persoaauty. : ,.r
iae,xpiorer Aa visor, uooeri
I Sehultz attended Camp El Volcan
, with .Scouts and Explorers from
t Troop Nov 5 and Post No. r this
' fummer. v., v,-, ...
. Of special empnssis this year is
i. the coBtimied emphasis on ; the
, "God and Country proeram. Thisi
emphasizes the importsnce of spi
ritual thines in citizenship train
ine. and is cspecally centralized
in the Religious Awards that are of
fered by the afferent faiths in the
A large number of boys have
been working on the requirements
in their various hutches, and have
found a new relationship that ex
ista between Scouting and th
This, alone is a great phase of
the program to make it more ef effective
fective effective m achieving the ends of
Scouting, which are the ends of a
aood citizen.! w.. .t i
Social and Other u
Too often. Scoutine is thought :
as just au, opportunity for .outdoor
cuviues sucn as dulu, covjung,
building fires, etc.: These are tools
that ire used to develop- group co
operation and personal initiative in
our boy?, woicn are so necessary
in their development.
The role of parents has eome
under close scrutiny in the deve
lopment of the Scouting proeram
Again, as irt the public school, the
Churcn and other youth programs,
it is discovered that the parents
cannot divorce themselves from
the activities of their children with'
out seriously handicapping them.
The part the parents play in the
wnoie scouting program is aevei
ooine fast, and instead of beine a
task, it inevitably turns out to be
an interesting work. What really
is more important to a parent tnan
to participate in the full develop-
mnt of his or her children? This
is the .challenge of Scouting to
parents. On this basis. Scout lead
ers appeal to all parents to assist
their children in taking up their
minds to participate in the Scout Scouting
ing Scouting Program and to grow in it-
The goal is well worth the effort!
full citizenship in our wonder
ful country and in the eternal King
com ot Area.
Lt. C. D. Howell
A retirement party: in honor of
Lt. Clarence D. Howell of the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone Fire Department -who is
to leave the Isthmus on, Sept. 4 to
make his home m Worth Carolina
after more than 27 years of serv service
ice service with the Department, will be
held on Friday, at the Gatun
Free cocktails will be' served
from .fi to 7 o'clock followed by a
buffet supper. The charge per. per person
son person will be $3.00 for the supper.
All friends of Lt. Uowel are in-
vitea to attena. nose wishing to
attenq are asked to call Balboa 2
Mrs. Frank Naughton
For Bride-To-Be "!
Mrs. Frank Naughton of Diablo
gave a miscellaneous shower for
miss Barbara Ely on. Thursdav
afternoon. Miss Ely will become
tne onae of Mr. WilUam Frame
next Wednesday. ...
Among the guests who attended
were the Mesdames Frank Lerlh
en, Roy Reele, Forrest Dunsmoor.
ij. b. oievens,.jBi. m. Browder,
Harod Zierten,' J. B. Smith, J. P.
Smith, J, Hearne, J.' M.I Cooke.
C. R. Jones, Lawrence Jones, Wes
ley Townsenay raui Hertgin, c. H.
Stadler. Wells Wright, L. B. Sar-
.tain. Mrs. C. N: Little, Mr.. R. B
Ely mother of the honored guest
and her sisters; Marjorie and Glo
ria Ely- ;
Fop Head Stones in Geofgia ;
Minnesota : Granite i& Carrara Marjble ,'
For Mount Hope andJ 'Coroial "Yf
Applyto CASIMIRO MORENQi ;
maim!- V J
5 ( T
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; Take Advantage, of Our Summer Rates
; arid Spend p Delightful Vacation :
Hotel Robert -Clayi
y ' Special ratea from April 1st to, December 1st
? 'iingii reom,from. $4 dally, $54 weekly, $75 monthly N,
t Double fooma. from $5 dally, $30 weekly, $90 monthly
' Unjdy .the facilities and friendly atmosphere of the ;
r 'Robert Clay Hotel, located in' downtown Miami, but ft
v lev step .from the ahopa, restaurants;1 theatre.
, I Churches, etc nd relax
- nd hart tun at W r
Olympic am iwlmmtaf -pool
and icabanA elub!
For furthax Informatloa
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DistrfbotoTS In Panama
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ON SALE AT ALL
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Duty Free Stores. 0
SWISS JEWELRY STORE
General Agent, Colon
CASA FASTLICli, S. A.
Official Agent, Panama City
The n cwOm.cga Lady ma tic,.
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'THE SUNDAY AMHIICAj
SUNDAY,' AUGUST zVl95T "T
Wieman Says All's Fair
In Love, War
k Niaman of the
Orioes, who attended Kont State
University to study journalism,
Afill ,hi ambitions of becoming
sport writer or broadcaster
whe his paying Nyi are ovor.
when Jiii playing days aro ovor.
totamit I'or Osear Fraley, f sat
dew t hii typowritar and com competed
peted competed a few of his idoas about
. By BOB NIEMAN
' Airtfialdor. Baltimora Oriolos
.-KANSAS CITY (UP) The fel
low who said all's fair in love and
war might just as well have in included
cluded included baseball, too.
J This is one game where every everybody
body everybody tries to get away with just
iMuch as he can. Of course, the
pjiiers-and managers won't call
it he"ting.! In pulling some of
tpertritks,, they say tneyre just,
taking advantage of their club's
. rfmnr "boists and the opposition's
ieiknesses. And it's all part of
f Hifrelare a few examples.
I Moii' many people know that -the
third-ase foul line in Chicago's
GomiSky Park is sloped upward to
He Jwep Nellie; Fox's push-bunts
& ; territory. This little eim-
ilcSagves Nellie 20 extra hits a
ljiouDle of. years ago Cleveland
laotcrious for sloping its third
Ijajjlawe outward so that the slow
littu oown tne line wouia rou
aon? JU Rosen, the third
baseman, was none too: fast and
HaCftoubU handling-this play,
tjsibe same Cleveland field, the
irjpmMjeld, between third and
ihfi' wes left onwatered to aid
Gltveiand's j numerous 'right hand-
VWers. When ground bans hit
itMlis concrete -airiji uieji sum
nk )h hnla into Wf ioM lit
ityilet. Conversely, the same
tat between first and second
bajfcj was watered down and the
grass was allowed to grow. This
stopped the left-handed hitters of
f Orioles No Puritns
JVe'ro not exactly Puritan in
fjtimore, cither. Visiting teams
Edrtor: CONRADO SARCEANT
THE CRITERION Of JOOiTATK
THE WORLD 6VIIt
X LAWtMM aa&r TAIX. MTM SMLTm.
T OUITIW POWMIt AHU lllillllTIIM
)):OLO BONO STRUT IONOOS
notice that our infield t thorough'
ly soaked on the day Bill Wight is
pitching. When the opposition
pounds Bill's sinker ball into the
dirt, it won't go anywhere.
In a recent game with the Red
Sox at Baltimore, Sammy White
hit a hard grounder that slithered
to a stop inside of third base. Aft After
er After he had been thrown out at first,
Sammy bellowed saracastically:
"Why don't you wet down this in infield?
field? infield? There's only two inches of
water standing on it!"
The oldest method of "cheating"
is the tailoring of home, ballpark
fences to help particular hitters.
Yankee Stadium did wonders for
Babe Ruth. More recently, Wash Washington
ington Washington moved in its fences and
this maneuver may make the Sen
ators Roy Sievers the new Amer American
ican American League home run king.
By BEANS REARDON
QUESTION: With a 3-2 count
on the batter, a right-handed pitch pitcher
er pitcher is brought in. A left-handed bat batter
ter batter is sent uo to oinch-hit. Who
gets credit or is cnarged if the
pinch hitter walks or strikes out?
Answer: The batter taken out
would be charged with the, strike strikeout.
out. strikeout. The pinch hitter, however',
gets credit it he draws a walk.
Q. The pitcher throws into the
reaching the plate. The batter,
with two strikes on him, swings
at it. The ball gets away from the
catcher ana the batter, reaches
first. Is this legal? Monty Tura Tura-minneilo.
A. Yes. Tt is not a dead ball
when it h;ts the ground
Q. The left and centerficlders
run for a fly. They collide at a
spot midway between their posi
tions and the ball drops free. Is
there any rule scorers use to de
termine who gets the error in
cases like ihis? Phil Koening.
A. No, it is up to tht scorer's
Lj u U
IT u k u w
- s i. : -i iv
I '4 1 I Z.. I
THREE, THREE-TIME WINNERS i Martin Holmes, age 11
won all the races in the 11 and 12 year old group du"ng the
Panama Canal Anniversary Swim Meet held at Willifprd Pool,
Fort Clayton, recently. John Townsend, 8, won the 25 yard
backstroke for boy 7 and a years bid, the 50 meter butterfly
for boys 10 years and under, and the 50 meter freestyle lor boys
9 and 10 years old. ; Danielle, Harned, 14, won the 50 meter free
style, 50 meter backstroke and 50 meter butterfly: for girls 13
- and 14 years old. v
Race Track Graded Entries
1st Race, 6th Serlea Imp. 6 Fgs.Purse $400
FIRST RACE OF
2 My Friend
J. Cadogan 108
G. Cruz 110
G. Ramos 102x
G. Milord lOOx
B. Baeza 100
tnd Race, 6th 'Series Ims 6 Fgs.
JND RACE OF
I v-ei fcCJ-wjJ
4 Jlpl Japa
1 A. Jordan 115
A. Gonzales 110
J. Talavera 112x
AiA. Ycaza 113
F Alvarez 104
G,. prescott 108
JL, Alfaro HOx
4th Race "E" Natives 6 Fes
1 Frijolito G. Sanchez 113 Will fight it out 2-1
2 Chlto H. Gustines 103 Usually close up 4-1
3 Linda Susy E. Darlo 106 Can score upset 3-1
4 Rabiblanco B. Baeza 103 Distance seems short 3-1
5 Toxic J. Rodriguez 110 Showing improvement 10-1
6 Don Grau R. Vasquez 115 Hard to beat here 2-1
7 Radical H. Ruiz 102 Would pay juicy odds 8-1
5th Race ,"H2a" Natives C Fgs.Purse $375
1-Tacr J- Gongora 110
2 Regia V. Castillo 115
3 Fablonet A. Gonzales 105
4 Chepanita F. Godoy 110
5 Don Manuel E. Ortega 110
6th Race! 5th Series Imp. 7 Fgs.Purse $500 Pool Cloees
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 Hunters Horn G. San. 113 Distance handicaps
2 Doft Beatris B. Baeza 108 Good early speed
3 Fenix A. Ycaza 116 Could, surprise
4 Lulsito F. Alvarez 118 Form indicates
5 El Fakir R- Vaaquez 115 Dangerous contender
6 Oro Purito H. Gustines 108 Ran well in last
7 Resuelto A. Credldlo 105 Nothing to indicate
7th Race, 6th Series Imp. 6 Fgs.Purse $460 Pool Closes 4:20
ZND KALE OF
1 Joe's Fiddling F. Hldal. 113
2 Don Dani F. Alvarez 106
. 3 Hostlgador R. Vasquez 115
4-Fmpire Cross O. San. 115
5 Riscal J. Guzman 106
Remotada J. Rodriguez 115
7 Lanero J. Jimenez 110
8--Ref lector V. Castillo 115
(Coronation D. J. Phil. 113
10 IPatan S. Carvajal 115
lib- Race "B an
Nat. Frs-Pnrse $450
,1 Henco R Vasquez 115
2 Mimi J. Rodriguez 113
3 Don Pastor B. Baeza 108
4 Naranjazo A. Oonsales 100
5 Marcelita H. Gustines 108
6 Apache A. Ycaza 115
7 YoslklU) F. Godoy 113
tth Race "Sswelal" Imp.
1 Germanio F. Alvarez 108
2 Melendes J. Phillips 110
4 Scintillation Gustines 108
4 Gavilan A. Credldlo 110
5 Double Four B. Baeza 106
6 GoneUno R. Vasquez 122
1 Tony A- Credldlo 105
2 Piateado A. Gonzales 104
3 Picudo R. Vasques 115
4 Crews Hill, B. Baeza 110
5 Little Fool E. Dario 110
6 Alhajar T. GaUca 105
-fa... II Mil "WW I
4 - I
Pool Closes 1:00
Nothing in months
Ealy speed only
Could surprise r
Should be close up
Pool Cloees 1:3
J. AVila 115 Would pay nice odds', V f 10-1
Hi Ruiz 110 Could get up here ;4M.. 20 20-R.
R. 20-R. .Vasquei 112 Should beat these' 3-2
F Alvarez 110, Jockey will help 3-1
.C." Moreno 115 Despite weak rider 4' -M
Ai'lDBaia 113 Usually beats .better J-l
- Jarifurprise: 'i'4"-"': ''1S-1;
Peol Clotts 1:65
Not with this rider 4-1 1
Has strong finish 5-1
Jockey eliminates 5-1
Seems "sure thing" 4-5
Distance handicaps 101-
Nothbg recently 20-1.
Rider can't help 15-1
Pool Closes 2:35
Pool Closes. 3:05
Can win here
Usually beats these
Wide open contest
Good chance too
Has strongest finish
Not extended in last
Blazing early speed
Dropped from tough group
Should be contender
Ran well in last
Excellent last race'
Poor recent efforts
Early speed only
Nothing in months
rooi uoses i.aa
Seems best bere
Lost to Don Pastor
Must go lower
Was never better ..
Has late foot
Early speed only
Peol Ctose 1:30
Rates good chance
Win fight tt out
Racing to best form
Gets real test here
Ceuld go all the way
Shosdd be lower tee
Could to.tt it new
Slim chance ia mud
Nothing ia aoonlhs
Standing W L T. Pins
Milwaukee 75" 46
St Louis 69 53
Rrooklvri ; B9 55
Cincinnati .., 62 60 .308 13Vj
Philadelphia 62 60
New York . v 59 67
Chicago k 47 72
Pittsburgh 45 75
- TODAY'S GAMES s
Chicago at Pittsburgh (2)
Cincinnati at New York
Milwaukee at Philadelphia
,'lt. Louis at Brooklyn
, YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Milwaukee 000 305 01413 13 : 1
Brooklyn,; 000 201 400 7 14 1
Trowbridge, Johnson (4),
Burdette : (7) and. Rice; Podres,
Drysdale, (4), Lablne (5), B B-aent
aent B-aent (6)fcErskin (7). Craig (7),
Roebuck (8, McDevitt (9) and
Roseboro. WP: Buraette (13-7).
LP: Podres. (10-6). BR's:' Jones
yt)t anion oi, raiw ir,
Hodgres (20), Snider (34), Man-
St. Louis 010 002 0025 9 0
Philadelphia 000110 0002 10 2
I Wehmeier (6-8) and Cooper;
Simmons. Farrell (9) and Lopa Lopa-ta..
ta.. Lopa-ta.. LP: Simmons tll-9). HR:
001 000 0124 11
100 100 0002 7
, Hillman (i-i) and Neeman:
Ahtonelll, ; Grlssom (9) and
Thomas. LP: Antonelli (11-14).
HR's: Banks (29), Speake (14).
Cincinnati 000 000 0101 6 0
Pittsburgh Q00 200 02x 4 7 0
Lawrence. Freeman (8) and
M'Bailey: Kline (5-15) and Fcriles.
LP: Lawrence (11-11)
3 Jipi Jap : 1
5 Regie fy
t Heneo ,'i5:?;
10 Picudo ?
! 1 Lyrical
. Don Gran
Double Four I
Detroit Tigers Team In Panama Loop
Would Be 'A B' Class Farmhands
DETROIT, Aur. 24 (UP)
Detroit Tigers general manag manager
er manager Johnny McHale said today
that if his organization does
have a team in the Panama
Winter League, it would be
for farmhands of the "A" and
"B" Class circuits.
McHale said that, he is in interested
terested interested In having a team
play In Panama, but added
that there is nothing definite
on the subject as yejt.
Questioned as to progress
being made by Tiger scout
George MacDonald in that
respect, McHale said he ex
pects to hear from the scout I the champion Ctrvesa Balboa Balboa-early
early Balboa-early next week. and rnnpernp Chesterfield.
Baxter Gets 'Most
Biggest Sailfish In
The Panama Rod and Reel
Club yesterday announced the
winners of the International
Marlin and Sailfish Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament which ended on Auk. 16.
A cocktail buffet will be held
at Hotel El Panama on Sept 20
3-1 to award the engraved prizes.
5-1 Both winners and donors will
10-li Most outstanding catch of
5-2 the tournament, a sterling bowl
l"-1 from the Panama Rod and Reel
13-1 club, was made by J. Frank Bax-15-1
; ter for his 159-lb. sailfish. caught
-15-1 in the II lb. class. Baxter also
I received the Pan American
World Airways trophy tor the
rlrst prlze ta toe 12 l0. gaUflsh
class with this same catch.
1st Black marlin, lb Class,
and Fish Weight.
1st. Frank Violette 50, 213 lb.
1st, Tracy Haverfield, 80, 385
1st, Frank Violette, Unlimited,
2nd, Frank D. Miller, Unlim Unlimited,
ited, Unlimited, 440 lb.
3rd, 8. R. Johnson, Unumtea,
4th, A. F. Glllis, Unlimited. S10
Pp.inc Bine Marlin.
- 1st, Frank Violette, Unlimited,
2nd, T. J. Xmmett, Unlimited,
1st, J. Frank Baxter, 1 158 lb.
2nd, Gabriel Jurado, 12, 109
1st. Marta Balphen, 20. IISH
Aim ChrUUansen," 20.
.603 v 52
.492 19 H
.385 32 I
Baltimore at Chicago (2)
Boston at Kansas City
New York at Detroit ; ;
Washington-at Cleveland- (2)
New York 200 071 00010 11 1
Cleveland 000 000 202- 4 12 2
Qtiuuirauh ,wuiir kvi hiiu
Berra; Mossi, Daley (5 and Nix-
on. WP: Sturdivant ,(12-6). LP:
xmbb. uu-w on: uawie ui.
s, 000 100 0001 9 1
. . 79 43
. .73 48 )'
. 61 61
, 59 61
avL. V) 58 65
, 47 75
, 47 76
Chicago 103 2O1 00X 7. 7 0 manio by one length. t
Delock, Porterfield (4),, Stone Besides Metendez, Scintillation
(8) and Daley; Donovan (15-3) and Germanio there will be com com-and
and com-and Lollar. LP: Delock (ff-8). i petition Jrora. twp of the. 'fastest
i sprinters at the track w Double
Baltimore 210 000 0014 8 0 Four- and Gonetino.
Kansas City 001 001 0002 7 1 l. .
Lehman, Brown (6 and Trir Doubly Four is fresh from : an
andos; Carver, Portocarrero (2) "npsssive victory in which he
Morgah (7) and Sml. WP' Leh- i"8?6 beier time than. Gavdan in
man (4-3). LP: Garver (5-11). beating Bacancitp, Opulento and
Pilarcik (6). Germamo in a seven furlong race
: '"': for Second ad third series racers
Washington- 020 102 001-6 10 1 ani. J"?' Gavilan, going with
Detroit 000 100 002 3 9 0 ksw fight, beat Melendez, Kadir
Clevenaer (7-4) and Berberet: and Gonetmo. Double Four's time
BunninK. Byrd (9) and House,
(15-6). HR. Ber-
Tells The Truth
CINCINNATI (NEAV-When O-
hio appointed James S. Simmonds,
a representative froin Cincimiati,
ing laws, it marked one; of .he
jew umuit a wuucai appwHw w
nanme sports nroKe ine.irutn oar-
"While (new boxing and racing ''W
--M. Germanio is another that seems
"T"" a j-",
"Let me set you straight. I dot
,ow anything, about horse rac-
Intf f iun hnr r
ing, i ve never seen a horserace
and have no desire to aee-m norse'
race. J Jon't; know. wby.I'm
m committee except I eeeiii ; to
to the most but
MacDonald has been in Pan Panama
ama Panama since Thursday, where be
has conferred with loop offi officials
cials officials and Angel Grlmas, repre representative
sentative representative of the Carta Vieja
Matters concerning the costs
of running a team In the Pan Panama
ama Panama league have been' dis discussed,
cussed, discussed, with Carta Vieja con
sidered as the club most like.
ly to come to some working a
sreement with the. Tigers or
ganization. "A ':' v
The other teamsin- Pana, Pana,-ma's
ma's Pana,-ma's three-club circuit are
El Panama Tourney
1st: J. D. Simmons. 30, 125 lb.
2nd,? C. F. Helmly Jr, 30. 120
2nd.' Ruth Krziza. 30. 120 lb- I
1st, Charles Elliott, 60, 150 lb.
2nd, Medlcus D. Reentz, -. 1
1451b.; S -'.yx,-
Damas ''V-' 'M.v-;v
lst Ruth B. Kriziz. 120 lb.'
2nd, Marta Halphen. 110 lb.
Most Sailfish Released in one
Day prize given by Johnson
Outboard Motors to Samuel
Marcus. ; : '-' ,'
Dolphin r '.. v
1st, C. F. Halmly, 1228 lbs.'
2nd, Gabriel Jurado,, 12, i 26
1st, Frank Vlblett, 20, 37 lbs.
2nd. Gabriel Jurado, 20, 34
1st, Marta Halphen, 30, 20 lbs.
2nd, Chubby Wright, 30, 29
2nd, J.- D. Andrews, 30, 29 lbs.
1st. J. H. Merriam. SO. 43 lbs.
1 2nd, W. B. Yoortmeyer, 60, 35
lbs. ; -r--
Amber Jack ---
Ken Middleton, 30, 47 lbs.
" R. 8. Jav. 80. 47 lbs. t
Harry WUder. Unlimited, .'47
Frank VioletU, 12 lba
Outboard Motors Class"
First, W. T. Haverfield, 104 lb.
SaiUlah, Hotel Nactonal de Da-!
vid. .' r I
WhUe people compared 'hard
hick stories, none seemed suffi sufficiently
ciently sufficiently outstanding to receive a
, Mo ladles martin prizes were
awarded since none of the fair
sex was fortunate enough to
land a marlin during the tour-,
Melendez, Double Four
uermanio, uoneiinrj na
, Reginald Douglas vastly imprpved Argentine
bred sprinter Gavilan; nowr enjoying his best form
since arriving on the Isthmus without any fanfare,
today" goes after his third consecutive victory in the
featured $1,000 "Special'! for first and second series
imported thoroughbreds at4he President Remon
The sixyear-old chestnut sob, of
jNeDucnaanezzar-Fisada neirt .nn
gamely: last Sunday to stave off
Melendez's strong stretch bid'and
score ov a short neck. Hia-. ore
vious time out he came from-be-
hind to whio Scintillation and Ger.
was 1:24 4-5 as compared to Gavi
lan's 1:25 1-5 over the sloppy go going.
ing. going. ,;
Melendez will need to. improve
only sughtly to take it all. He is
th. strongest iinisher in today's
sprint ma could take advantage
of the, blistering pace sure to be
set. v ,, ; .! ,;
tory skein riding for him untU last
wnen he could, not outsprint
Gavilan and finally came apart at
the seam, in the homestretch and
sioppea coia m uie final sixteenth,
scintillation : returns, to competi-
tion after a well deserved short
rt ,He, could take advantage of
to become a mediocre racer when
" imuuiii m nun sen lin
dep th 1M j.ounH. th.t v. nfM-
i"' ir- "V
A-l jointers nlux : two wnnri Am.
xrom-oenina Horses Melendez and
Several other prospective thrill,
era are included on. an attractive
Tne Stud Durrieu's hard-running
and consistent Argentine
racer Bacancito yesterday
sprinted to a thrilling one one-length
length one-length -victory in the $730 six
furlong dash for second and
third series imported thorough thoroughbreds..
breds.. thoroughbreds.. ;"
Jose Maria (Chema) Avila
gave the. f lveyear-old brown
son of Esqulnazo-Deterita a com competent
petent competent ride.: Avila got Bacanci Bacancito
to Bacancito off on top but restrained him
off the suicidal pace set by Gra Gra-milla
milla Gra-milla and Jal Alain.
Avila r called on Bacancito
turning Into the homestretcbJ
:"" 2 5 .S w th.
sponded nobly, iorging to the
FOR YOUR HIGH-BALL IIISIST
always on CANADA DRY
"High-Bali vfilhoul Canada Dry
. Ij Foul
Ik' i I
Now Instant lather
gives you a 24-hour shavo!
' mm or looms raikmvb mu rm tmt
Tken get rac...tt RISK tba erigiial
puhbutto shavvl RISK im imtaaft.
, hnnhlm lather. .seaka whiikaia aaft at
-. the bue..,mkm tbo stand up ttraieht
, aa your raw cnta cloaer ; aefnatr mt tt
" Jun litm! fine yoa thart yoar mhnkxn
v- io r too atay cUan Wiarcd knfr And
nmcnW oaly RISS grral yn
-1 aftar-ahara eomforteooibata raaor harm
...Wna your face eool. rafraabad. Kb joy
ua w, cacitific ahara...
GET WISE GET RISE, TOD ATI
front and hanging on Hi V hard
drive, j , 4
Opulento closed like a ilash
to gain second place. In the last
Jump. A neck behind Jal Alai
II was Rosier and the rest of
the field bunched in the, follow following
ing following order: Kadir, Dlstingo "and
Gxamilla, Chiyllingo was last
throughout, 'never In contention-.
. x r;,j 7 v
. ; Bacancito returned yp to
win aSl !? 40 Place' He combin combined
ed combined with Opulento foe... 31 dou double.
ble. double. fcv,
Favorite again dominate the
program with Tiequest's $8.40
the afternoon's, best, win .divide j
end.:' "; K':.' '?
t Leading Jockey RuMn vlsquez
wiwi iour victories aboard
Sabiondo, Mossadeq,SXe Matelot
ana JS,aa. ... 5
.First. Race .. ;
1 Kaa $4.60, 02.60.
. 2 El Aghella .$2.40.
Second Raco 'tefc'-i '"r
.1 Best $3.6Q, $2.20..
2- Slngful $3.40. r
Third Race '
1 Vilma P.. $3.80 03.20.;
i-Black Bee $2.20.
Fourth' Race : !i 'J
1Riqui $4.00, $2.20.
2-t-Dr; Bill $3.20.
Fifth" Race'-'is!' $?tt:
1 Slderal: $4.80.
Sixth ltMSi'f 6-:Wi;9i. v.: WMf?-'i.
: l-Tiquest $8:40, $5.00V V
:s-J1eltro '$0.60. v..;.$.v JfiVf
Seventh Race -4 ji"'- 6'-'; :
vl Mossadeq $4.60, $3.60v i
2 Grand Finish $5.00. ; i
Second Double $24.40. ,r ?
1 Le Matelot $2 60, $250.-
2 Amln Dldi $2.60.
1 Bacancito $5.40, $3.40. 4
2 Opulento $6.20. ,' ;"
One'-Two $31.00. V ; ;
Tenth Raee '' :'
1 Sabiondo $2.60, $2.20.
2 Celestial Fire $3.20.
Eleventh' Raee ;'"f' i--f ' -'
1 Soft Note $4.80, $2.80. ;
2 Socorrito $3.60. .
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
PAGE SEVEH '1
SUNDAY, AUGUST 25, 1957
Of Harness Racing Picture
tONG SHOT-f-Buckeye Demon driven by owner Harriten ;
oyt -only amateur ever to "trin a BamMetonlao fete a eriejt ...r
workoat lor this year OToat. Buckeye Demon to a dark hors .v
In the Mr one,8 ', v,..,. 4-ssr
"My major,; league experiences
go all the way back to 1912, when
I joined the Dodgers,'!: said Casey
Stengel as he headed for Kans is
City and the Yankees' Kst inva
sion- '.Jt thes1frMt;"i have' seen
some strange things, and figured
in a lot of thorn myself., But I nev never
er never before saw and figured in a lot
of them myself, But I never be
fore saw' the like of, what has reck
ed the National League in less
than two weeks.' i- ,i : ;
. 'One inorhing I iaw five clubs
covered by no more .j.'.than, two
games. Pretty soon I found Milwau-
kkee on a big winning streaK, ana
the other lour tumbling ,ut,pt ine
race.- I don't belief .-anything
quite like it ever happened before.
"(Bui i. shows you wnat. a, man manager
ager manager in the-rupning nas Jo beware
of at ibis time 0- the year. You
just can't take anything for grant-
ed, -na ll you ao, you -are, tame
Ned out -of -.the Third Reader, cry crying
ing crying because some tough kids of the
TL1 1 1 I. 1
"I keep warning my men to
watch out for a slump. Up to. now
we have been ,very fotunate. We
a l j.il i .' M 4 .'
nave lost mree siraigm iuur nines,
but have avoided a longer string
of defeatsJhe way some of my
sluggers have been powder-puffing
the bali, we could run into real
grief. But I have a suspicion they
rent listening to me,,. .
"I have a' hunch they are count counting
ing counting the World Series house ic Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee and wondering where they
will stay dr that .jetty, which, the
largest hotel seems to be allergic
to the American League."
' fNine Straight Defeat in 1951:
f"You never can tell what will
happen even to a great ball team,"
Casey contamed. "I never, will
forget those nine straight defeats
in midseason of 1953, which rip ripped
ped ripped our lead from 12 games to on only
ly only five. I stiM have nightmares a a-bout
bout a-bout that horrible stretch of .11
days, which I couldn't eat or sleep.
"l am pretty sure "that Mickey
Mantle, Yogi IBerra, Hank Bau Bauer,
er, Bauer, Gil McDougald and Joe Collins,
-who went through that alump with
me.ncvef have considered any
pennant nailed down since then
until they had seen the actual
"You remember that ball club.
A slugging attack, and pitchers of
the class of Vic Raschi, Ed Lopat,
Allie Reynolds any Johnny Sain.
"That wri the club which, start
ing late in JVlay ran on 18 straigh.
When, we went after No. 19, to tie
the record, Duane Pillette and
Satchel Paige of the Browns, which
they bad lost 14 in a row, beat us,
".On June 21 we split, a double double-header
header double-header with the v Tigers. Then the
White Sox belled; us three straight,
the Indians gave us a similar bit bitter
ter bitter dose,, and when- we went up to
Boston, we got sugar-bushed for
twq 'more. by. that. JfJt-jHeloV walfS
" ., .-'-A'; v 'sK'z.'lii.?': a-."1'
r'Now, when a club like my 1953
outfit could drop nine in a ; row,
anything can happen in baseball.
And I eep telling the boy .to
Cisy Also Dishtd It Out.
"In 1953, I was the victim, but
also have helped to dish it out to
tumbling ball clubs which they
thought they already were in the
World Series, but got the arsenic
instead," Stengel went on.
"Never w;L I forget them Giants
of 1931, five games in front with
a week to go. I was the manager
"We won only eight out, of. 22
from the, Giants that season, but
two of our victories buried Bill
Terry's club, On the last two days
we made iBUi sorry he had made
some nasty cracks, like is Brook
lyn still in the league?' in a win
ter interview. We cuncned the flic
lor tne caroinau.
"A.inthei killing slumo was the
ene that lost the 1921 pennant for
the Pirates. I was in the New
"The Pittsburgh club came into
the Polo Grounds in late August
with a five-game lead. Well, we
tore into them Pirates for five in
a row, and they never picked them
selves up. The Giants won not on
ly that pennant, but the next three,
as well. J-, -
J The Yankees will win this nen-
nant. But it can't be done if any
of my men ask how many-seats
there will be in Milwaukee for- a
By JIMMY, BRISLIN
t NEW .'YORK NEAV -' There
were 32,000 people at JRooaevelt
Raceway, the sweeping, modern
chunk of night trotting track that
has.New Yorkers excited. The
crowd W splash ofishort-sleevedl
sports mr.s : in- me granosiana,
dark suits and white-on white
shirts in the clubhouse kept' ran ran-tuel
tuel ran-tuel Clerks steadily pressing but buttons
tons buttons all night.
. This is modern trotting. The
people who send it in know little
about the standard bred horse rac
ing business.. For example, during
a strike or horsemen at Yonkers
Raceway the few horses around
ran in two-races each so the card
could be filled. Most didn't notice
it; They just, kept hatting.
Only a few can give a correct
definition of the difference be
tween a trotter and pacer, And
the 'word Hambletonian is bazy.
"It has something to do with trot trotting,"
ting," trotting," a fan will beam.
i 1 1
Which"was what Del Miller was
talking about. Miller was on the
Shone from Sedalia, Mo.,' where
e is racing; Prince Lullwater into
shape for a crack at the Hamble Hambletonian,
tonian, Hambletonian, the $160,900 major league
test of harness racing, Aug. 27 at
the Cu- Quoin, 111.; State Fair.
"This is -the other side to har harness
ness harness racing," Miller? was saying.
"You're in New York or Chicago
or any of the' other places where
they nave night tracks and it is
a big betting game. People like
to heave a pop bottle at you when
you lose: But .it's big nd flashy
and exciting and we need -it
"Buf .out here, people, come to
the race just to see a race. There's
no betting on the Hambletonian,
you know. They'll just come out
in the afternoon and watch the
races. Even if you finish last you
get an ovation when you come
back in front of the stands.
"There's two sides to the busi business
ness business these days and' it's refresh
ing to be around both."
The Hambletonian is a sprawl
ing auatr for norseraeu tms year,
witn omy Jonn bimpson s hick hick-ory
ory hick-ory Smoke coming close to being
a standout, the field is expected
to be full: There could-be as many
as 17 or 18 three year-olds en entered.
tered. entered. A.bt'lf dozen are given a sound
chance of winning. Along with
Hickory Smeke, there is Hoot
Song, Csfsin Hanover, Flicka Frost
. all fillies Storm Crowd.iBuck Crowd.iBuck-eye
eye Crowd.iBuck-eye .Demon and -Philip- Frost.
To win, a horse must win two
mile heats. If different horses win
the first two heats, all horses
come back for a third heat. If
another hcr,se wins this one, only
the three heat winners return for
a fourth and final mile.. Run about
an hour apart, the mile beats don't
bother the though standardbreds.
vThii is iv race .mainly won byi
good noises., in lormer years, tne
Jlambletonian .was run in the first
week of August at Goshen, N.x.
Thre weeks later this year, it
makes for even more solid racing,
j I Maybe They Got Bettet Towns.
OFF THE BACKBOARDS Verft Uufe' Clerrions, rSimber 21,
flashy forward for the Ft. Kobbe v basketball aggregation,
reaches high to -steal a rebound from the outstretched hands
of Dick Allen in some fast aetion durjrig the deciding game
of the 1957 Panama Area Armed Forces League Played off at
the Clayton gym Wednesday night;, At the left and anxious
to share In. the aatlon to Ed Scarlett, 8, of the versatile Clay Clayton
ton Clayton soldiers, and far back Ron Baxter ol the' Kobbe Regulars.
Tjie Cavaliers turned back the opposing Kobbeltes 88-60 to
cop the crown of the 1957 PAAF, basketball circuit.
(U.S. Army Photo)
' By jIMMT ftRESLII
NEW YORK (NEA) It was a
little after one in the afternobn
and Pat Harrington, who is show
business guy around New York,
shuffled to the table for a cup of
"Every day like jthij," he was
saying, "you'd have to move fast.
I'd get up and run like a thief to
the Polo Grounds soil vcbuM be
in my seat at 1:30. That's if t didn't
go straight to the game, from, the
club. We were at the 18 Club then
Jack White and Jackie Gleason
and Frankie Hyers ind that bunch.
We all net in Section 33, upstOlri
where the tun-hit youv and we'd
strip to undershirts, and roll up
Our panb and ,then either, go to
sleep or root for the Giants,
i "Around the eighth inning, we'd
walk around behind home plate
and get George. M. Cohan, who al always
ways always sat there, and we'd bead for
the exit the minute, the game -end-
nue, which is In Brooklyn, leaned
back against the counter and look looked
ed looked out the window.
"Lr remember that big bum
Magerkurtb," he was saying. "Re "Remember
member "Remember him? George Magerkurth
"Well, he makes a call on the
Dodgers. He goes out and reverses
another umpire's decision and he
gives it the -other way against
the Brooks. Well, he is walking
off the field when the game ends
and this guy jumps out of the
stands and goes for him, I'm sit sitting,
ting, sitting, behind first base and I see
him, It was in the papers eve-
rvbodv know what hannnprf Th
little guy is heavy and he comes
tin on Magerkurth, screaming at
"Magerkurth is a h'g monster
and; he waves the guy off. The guy
jumps- Magerkurth, knocks him
;d0wn, then gets on top of him 'and
runs a benefit off a him with his.
"The cops get him and they fidd
the- gJ' ls on parole. But tTlitw tTlitw-la
la tTlitw-la to Magercurtb. He goes tokflutt
and won't press charges. 'It's
Brooklyn,' he says 'it always hap happens
pens happens here. And besides, I got a
son Of my own.' Wasn't that'softie that'softie-thjng?"
He went to the tap to gat1,.''
customer "at ''the other nd of"the(
bar a beer -t" ''
"Now, all that's gone. The- Dodg-'.
ers go,: too. 1t looks lik."V
know, there was a time wherti rf
you said the Dodgers -would leave
here people would tell the barten,
der not to give you anything more,
"Things," the bartender said,,
"things change in life, I- guess.
Maybe they got better towns-Aa-round
the country now.! sti-.i
Ferris Calls 1912 Olympics
His Biggest Sports Thrill
By DAN FERRIS
NEW YORK (UP) During my
50 years association with amateur
sport, I have witnessed m a n y
thrilling performances. To enu
merate all of tnem would con consume
sume consume more space .than has been
allowed for today s column.
The Olvmnle Games, as might
be exc-ected. have produced. many
of these spine tingung penorm-
niai .which remain i vivid in
my. memory now as they day they
wero made. The Olympic Games
huStackbolm in ; 1912, probably
beoause it-- was my first- Allym
pics made a lasting impretsion
onima and the 800-meter race at
those games gave me one of my
The U.S. had qualified Mel
Sheboard of New York, the xa
vorite to win: Ira Davenport of
"Every horse in this year's race
has been tested a lot," he was
pointing out. "Take my Prince the Chicag AA; pave Caldwe,
Lullwater. I won't have to do any anything
thing anything special with him in the way
of training. This is no early sea season
son season race, so there's no problem
of conditioning. He's run plenty.
"We'll get to Du Quoin the
Wednesday before the ; race and
the next day jog three or four
miles. Then on Friday,'' I'll work
him four different miles. We'll
start at 3.50, then come down to
2:30, then 2:20 and 2:15. After
that, we'll just hang around, jog
a hit Monday and Tuesday, the
27th, we're ready to race.
"And. the people'll be out there
hollering and rooting. Not a bet
to be made. Plenty of clapping
for the loser. N
"Then I'll turn around and go
to Roosevelt Race way. right after
it and first time I lose one there
I'll hear seme guy telling me a a-bout
bout a-bout my breeding. It's the same
business in both places harness
racing but you'd never know it
if you saw both sides."
U1 .ti i V "V
OUT OF DOORS ulth
By A. J. McCLANI
ire rare,, out they appear '.from
ume to time. .v r-
These tidal worms are voracious
entiers, leeoing on clams, mus
sels, oysters, and each other. -You
THE sand worm and the blood
worm, both of which are used in
huge quantities by eastern salt
water Lshermen are not related
to the common earthworm nor
are they. dug behind the brn.
They are dug on the tidal flat of
our northeast coa and most, of
the commercial tligger toe their
hove's In Maine, .where eight to
mt million are harvested annu
ally.? i f-Y-- -1 4
' Wrm are nlpbed'lrt.m' nTainir
oy plane awd train to rtio coastal
tatesr, including California.' 1 he
reason Tcr their popularity is be be-caosa
caosa be-caosa like them and they are
big awsge-bloodworat. ranv
ing (rMQ if to gbt inches, and
the i'dworn rtreiching from ten
to tw.ve htchn AtMau, -you'll
ftnd totft l varioes i2es djeiid djeiid-ing
ing djeiid-ing m- how-.tbe bi i goir.g.
Flood fOTTT 'on to three feet tn
length ar.d wndornf lo four Icct
cant keen bloodworms and sand
worms in the tame container. Or Ordinarily,
dinarily, Ordinarily, "they are shipped iced- in
eaweca. and kept chilled until
ready" tor use. x .. a'
.Bait dealers are careful, how
ever, to aeep ue ice away from
the worm as contact with a cold
or hot surface kills them. The
bloodworm, incidentally, can bite.
He has a jawed mouth used for
burrowing that can nip a finger
with the me result as a bee
sting. Unlike' earthworms,' neither
marine form can be rasied in cao-
ftiviry because they, wont eat.
-When going fishing, the worms
are -usually bought and kept in a
enrdboar J onumer f Uled with
weed or "sea cabbage." -Keep the
container out of the sun. At the
prevailing price of sixty-live cents
a doren it's practical to cut the
werm. in inch Jon piece. The
fish take 'Jicm just as greedily.
the Bvfiedt' Mass. farmer: Hec
Edmundson, who-jecently retired
as track coach at the University
of Washington; H. N. Putman of
Cornell University and James F.
Ted Meredith, the Mercersburg
Academy schoolboy star at that
time each country was permitted
to enter and start 12 representa representatives.
tives. representatives. Picked To Set Pace
Hans Braun, the great German
middle-distance runner, was re regarded
garded regarded as our most dangerous
rival. Mike Murphy, the coach of
the U.S. team, had selected Mere Meredith
dith Meredith to set the pace: However,
Sheppard and Meredith agreed
between them that the one getting
the best start would go out and
set the pace. This happened to be
Sheppard and he set a. fast pace
for the first 400 meters and here
Meredith moved up and took over
the. pace with -Braun on his shoul
Meredith was expecting Shep
pard to come on and pass him
rounding the- last turn but he
found himself in the lead with 100
meters to go. Instead of Sheppard
it was the German, Braun, who
tried to i pass him in the home
stretch;This was n unexpected
change in the plans. If Sheppard
had come up on 'Meredith's shoul shoulder,
der, shoulder, at that point, he, would have
allowed him to pass as Ted con considered
sidered considered him the best man in the
race. However, heymade up his
mind that he would ,not let Braun
pas him and he didrirk vW;
As a result, Meredith raced
across the finish line in first
place in world record time. The
final spurt by Sheppard and Dav Davenport
enport Davenport carried them past Braun
and they finished second and
third. That was a race full of
thrills from start to finish as it
was not run according to plans.
My greatest thrill at the Olym Olympic
pic Olympic Games in Melbourne last year
was Tom Courtney's victory in
the 800-meter race. When Tom
took the lead I relaxed, believing
he would not be overtaken before
crossing the fmsh line. I guess
Courtney felt the same way about
it at that time.
However, the situation changed
almost immediately as Derek
Jonnson, the fine British halt-mil-er.
started his spruit and passed
Arnie Sowell of tne U.S. and then
Courtney. Tms was a most excit exciting
ing exciting moment. My heart started
thumping as I sat up in by bed
to get a better view. I was wit
nessing tne race on rv from my
bed iu St. Vincent's Hospital, Mel
bourne, where I was confined with
A tingling feeling raced up and
down my spine as Courtney, Call
ing upon a reservoir of power and j
with super-human effort cut down I
i "One day, Larry French of Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh had ,the Giants- beat, 1-0,
with two out in-the; ninth." Then
Mel Ott hit the first pitch into the
(right field tands. White, he was
an emaciated piece of work, went
flying down the ateps, jumped .ov .over
er .over the rail of a box seat and ran to
the, third base coach's box, where
he gave Ott a big kiss as he turn turned
ed turned for home. t s ..
"Then White com e s running
back up the stairs and he flops
down in a seat. .He couldn't even
breathe. Hank Leiber is" at bat by
now and boom 1 First pitch, Into
the left field seats. White jumped
up. Like a bird dog. Here he goes
again, same act, same box seat
railing, same kiss at third. Only
this tune, he collapses at third. It
was no gag. ion uvea ukb ne uiu,
you'd know, what I mean, Any Anyway,
way, Anyway, Leiber and; Ott got, to carry
him ti the clubhouse in center center-field
field center-field ar-d guys still claim White
drank two bottles of .brandy be before
fore before he felt well enough to leave.
"Now," t.e mused, "they go to
San Francisco. Ten years ago, you
mention San Francisco and I'd
say, "Who'd want to ge there?, I
never lost anything in San Fran Francisco.
cisco. Francisco. Now 1 find I lose my whole
ball team in San Francisco
The Guy tending bar at a big,
barn-like joint on Flatbush Ave-
Johnson's slight lead inch by Inch
and hit the tape a winnsr by
inches. For me that was one of
the most exciting moments during
the 1955 Olympics.
SAFER STRONGER LAST LONGER
THE TUBELESS TIRE
That gives you alt 3!
Use oar Balancing Service
of 14" Tires
"- L' "" '" lLU I-
Black and White
ft. i --' tTV
tt: Remember, .the .Brakes Slop. TherWheeJs J
"f ". ...BUT THE TIRES STOP THE CAR!
USE OUR BUDGET. PLAN
Transhthmian Highway Tel. 3-1501:
. SURPRIMD BOSS George
Wilson new head coach of the
Detroit Lions, is still trying to
get used to the idea. The job
was his when Buddy Parker
got up at a dinner and instead
of making a speech limply said
he quiu s -
The outo hosn't completely re
! placed the hone, There still ore
;no bronze tfotues of men sitting
unoer o weering wneek
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great Wliite Fleet
Nw Orleans Service
... .Aug. SI
... Sept. 21
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service
... Sept. It
... .Sept. J
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Anzeles, San Francisco
. and Seattle.
SPECIAL ROUND TRIP, PASSENGER FARES FROM
- CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New York an Return SZ4I.M
. To Lee An relet and Sao Francisco and
Retnminc from Loe-Angeles S27I.M
To Seattle and Retnrn ;. SSCS.N
i TELEPHONES: v ,
, CRISTOBAL 2121 o PANAMA 2-2904'
It's time to step up to
Foot Rose Bourbon tone ie new.
Doiat mlsfj another moment's en enjoyment
joyment enjoyment of th incomparable!
amoothneM and rienneee of this
eliatbfuiahod bourbon, t'
, I,; 1
It's time for
-v t ol u m
) If i ill I
Four Roses Bourbon
AVAILABLE. IN YOUR CANAL ZONE CLUB
CIA. CYRNOS S. M
i V A. ' ' f
' S"':.' '."".;' rjii"Atff''.s.'.Jr'r''-.j. .-.:..';.
ii 0.' r-t-S'iY i' 1 VK V"1'1 J ; 1
n v v "; i AT AUGUST IV J v
THE 81TNDAT AMERICAN 7
CLASS I FIE D S
,T :THIS SPACE 1
' s FOR INFORMATION
IS FOR SALE
-; THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
-ft .ViW I T
FOR RENT: 5 bdroom hou,
livinjl worn, fining room. bHi bHi-roomi
roomi bHi-roomi t Cfrflilli. onlrtnco
tdon Thtro. Phon 3-1305
FOR RENT: Crp!et irniih irniih-4
4 irniih-4 chalet. Residential aecter,
phone Colon 101 8-B.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
Beach Home. Phone Balboa
2130, nine to twelve noon, Men Mender
der Mender through Friday.
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottagei
Santa Clara. Box 1890 Pane Pane-ma,
ma, Pane-ma, R. de P. Phone Panama
3-K77, Criatebal 3-H73.
FOR SALE: Quality golden
. fawn BOXER PUPPIES registered
A.K.C. For appointment call Mise
Abrege. TeL 2-1344 e 2-1704.
.FOR SALE: Dark (aw boxex
puppies, AKC registered. Call
83-3144 or can be seen at Qtrs.
656-B, Curundu Heights.
Grooming The Groom
For that Wedding Day
i I m f if J i
!- rl I
1 iiJ' '" : fi.i.i3mmmmmmimmmm.:..i:-
TWO FOR THE AISLE: Informal daytime (room (left) wear
lue unfinished British Woollen worsted suit, single-breasteJ
a-ith flap pockets. Semi-formal uroom wears midnifht blue
dinner jacket of lirhtweitrht worsted with shawl collar and
dull silk satin facing; lapels.
By DICK KLEINER
' EW YORK (NEA) -As cer certainly
tainly certainly as the fact that it takes two
fc 'tango, there is one indisputable
jheory regarding weddings: For
every bride, there's a goom.
; Naturally, the bride will be the
enter of attention, wun ner love-
i gown, beautiful bouquet and
ctot.lv clint in her eves. But
ie groom must complement her
' Here's a quick check list on types
if wedding and orthodox apparei:
rinformaf wedding Navy blue
jult, white shirt, solid tie, pref pref-'able
'able pref-'able in gray. For June wed wed-Iings,
Iings, wed-Iings, a lightweight suit can be
Semi-formal wedding If it's a
aytime affair, you can stick to
) same outlit as for an informal
dding. After six o'clock, how how-ver,
ver, how-ver, you should switch to a din diner
er diner jacket. You can wear a collar collar-tt
tt collar-tt ached white dress shirt, with
lea ted front.
Formal wedding Here's where
ou can use the cutaway coat and
,ray ktnped trousers and light
yay vest. In the evening, how how-ner,
ner, how-ner, while tie and tails is the pre-
i'rred outfit. During the summer.
lOugh, yoi. can wear a white
inner jacket over black or navy
.IIS -WW.. WM WorK
14 Baseball Gm f the WMk:
XT vi Detroit (July 77 1
- 1 lrurustnr On Parado
' !!! c"rt Hall
; fe jock Bw
, IJO Ton in There
Covrtery f AereTla
V PHONES: PANAMA: 3
ATTENTION. 0. I.I Jest built
modem furniihed apaitmenrt, I.
2 bedroemev hot. cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT- Modern two bed-,
room apartment, lepttairt P P-name
name P-name Aute. Avenida Joe Fran Fran-ciieo
ciieo Fran-ciieo de, la OiM No. 45. For
detaili tee Oecattre No. 24 Ave Avenue
nue Avenue "B'V ,-
FOR RENT: Large comfortable
three bedroom apartment with
living room, dining room, large
front and back porch, two (2)
main bath roomi, kitchen servant's
room with bath,; laundry and.
garage, hot water too. Apart Apartment
ment Apartment all tiled and completely
screened. Rent $120.00. Bella
Vista. Phone 3-0763 or 2-0027.
FOR RENT: Furnished efficiency
apartment, fully equipped kitchen,
hot water,' daily maid service.
Call: Arte y Decoracidn 3-7425
3-6699. Edifieio Campo Alegre.
Across Hotel El Panama.
FOR. RENT- -Completely fur furnished
nished furnished apartment, two bedrooms,
living, diningrOoms, porch etc.
45 Street No. 2-213.
FOR RENT: Furnished and un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartments. Telephone
1386 New Alhambra Apartments
10th Street, Colon.
trousers for a formal evening af af-fai.
fai. af-fai. If yours in an informal wedding,
you're lucky. You can buy a good
navy suit and it won't be a totaj
loss. Chances are you'll get lots
of wear out of it, in sickness
and in health, until moths do you
Countess Mara has pioneered a
lot of good ideas in ties. So it's
always interesting to see what
She's cot AID her bouffant slervps
In her spring '57 collection, the
ucaigua nc smaller, wun more
space between them. Color is
more subtle shades like beige,
cloud blue, ivory, are softer and
more subdued than usual. There's
more emphasis on fabric texture
than heretofore, many with nat nat-tial
tial nat-tial and exaggerated textural
characterise. There are also
dozens of newly-created bow-ties,
getting the Countess Mara treat treatment.
ment. treatment. There's new life in work pants,
with a newly developed type of
nylon from Du Pont. It's called
Du Pont 420 nylon and the com company
pany company claims that the new fabric
called a fortifying fiber will
add 70 per cent to the life of a
pair of denim work pants. It also
adds 25 per cent to the cost of the
U Sulliran Stwrw
Cava)cd f Aiwrlri
Tennesm tmi Fare
1C57 3 1CS8 3 1 6S9
LEA B OCB AD WITH ONE OP OUB
INTERNAL. UK rUBljll.AvlOWKS No. s Lottery Plaza CASA ZALJUU iwmrai Ave. LUUKUis rnnnmiLi-i ,Ti rtl Av
BARDO No 2S "B" Street MORBISON 4th of Jul; Ave. A J SI a LEWIS SERVICE-Ava TlvoU No. 4 FABMACIA ESI ADOS UNr VahmaCIA
FABMAC1A LUX-164 CenUral Avenue HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J! Fo. de la OsuAve.No.41 at FOTO DOMY-Justo Arosemerja Ave mi S3 St Afi
VAN-DER-JIS 50 Street No. SI FABMACIA EL BATUBBO-Par que Lefevre I Street e FABMACIA AS" Vta Porres 111 NOVEDADES AT Hie
the Bella Vista Theatre. um i
Automobiles III SERVICES I Miscellaneous 1 1 Home Articles
FOR SALE: 1948 Buick, Super,
tudor. House 23I?-B Las Cruees,
Street, Balboa, Phone 2-2378.
FOR SALE: 1956T Mercury
Monterrey, hard top, mere-o-matic
drive. Many other extras.
0252 "C", Gambea. Phone 6-
FOR SALE: 1950 Pontiae de deluxe
luxe deluxe 6-Tudor, hydramatic. Good
condition, original owner. House
3223 Empire street. Phone 2-.
FOR SALE: 1957 Mercedes
Benx 1 90 S. A. Sportster, perfect
condition, short-wave radio,
leather upholstery, W.. A. tires,
8.000 miles, duty paid. Reason Reasonable
able Reasonable price, cash only. Phone 2 2-0949.
0949. 2-0949. FOR SALE: 1954 Chevrolet'Bal
Air 4 -door Sedan two tone, power
glide wsw tires, 19,000 miles.
Will sell for $1,350.00. Tel.
Colon 1368. 8.00 a.m. fo
FOR SALE: Leaving, 1956
Chevrolet 4-door Sedan,! 6500
miles. Excellent condition. Call
FOR SALE: 1955 Opel Sedan
$900.00 Marcos Villarreal. Ga Garage
rage Garage El Panama Hotel.
FOR SALE: 1950 Studebaker,
2-door sedan, with overdrive,
good tires. Phone Albrook 86 86-5213.
5213. 86-5213. I
TRANSPORTES BAXTER, S. A.
Packers Shippers' Movers
Phones 2-2451 2-J562
Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding & Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phoae 2-2451
ee by appointment.
Gibraltar r.lfe Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama Z-0532
nanl. hut vn still urinrl nn 35 npr
The summer sales season is a a-bout
bout a-bout over and there was one big
disappointment to retailers. Button-down
sports shirks, expected
to be the big hit of the season,
weren't." They sold pretty well,
but far from expectations.
So the manufacturers are tak taking
ing taking their cue there'll be fewer
made next sping.
Incidentally, there's also a move
afoot to create a new name for
certain kinds of sports shirts, like
the button downs. The manufac manufacturers
turers manufacturers would like to call them
"suburban shirts," to differentiate
thse more consevative models
from the Hawaiian types.
And ao, aloha, suburban shirts.
QUEEN "BEE" I WM MV MV-er
er MV-er like thi in the South Pa Pacific,
cific, Pacific, Seabees will be saying at
a New York reunion. The 71st
Seabee Assn. it holding its
eighth reunion end curvaceous
jinger Liz Renay will reign as
Queen "Be ."
The fall-CUt tSot hot rrv t
US worried is from out pay crcits.
-11 V IV;
AGENTS OB OUB OFFICES A 1S-OT
The FATIMA PHARMACY to
cated at Mercado El Ray, offers
efficient filling of prescriptions
and home delivery service. Phone
3-minute car wash $1, steam
cleaning 'of motor $5, waxing ef
cars $5. Auto-Bano, Tram-lith-mian
Highway near Sear.
The beat dinners and "drink
r served in our modern air air-conditioned
conditioned air-conditioned cafeteria, grill and
bar. Hotel Internacional "Pla "Plata
ta "Plata S de Mayo.
PROFESSIONAL: Da Mena Bros.
Certified Public Accountants.
' Telephone 2-3377, P. O. Box
r552. Office, Central Avenue No.
'",'" l '
HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Holly
wood on TV: Arthur Godfrey as
a dramatic actor on TV? IT may
happen. The redhead sent a story
idea to the producers of a Holly
wood telefilm dramatic aeries with
an "I'm available" note. The i-
dea, T hear, is for Godfrey to tune
dp his emoter in a trial flight in
one show. If he clicks as an actor.
he'll play other roles. Nothing is
official yet, though.
NBC-TV is preparing a new
filmed series for Ray Bolger, who
gave up an early celluloid show
fo the ill fated "Washington
Square." This time the network
sees him as a shy hoofer who's
never been able to cay no to a
lovely damsel in distress,
i ii dc a sort ol a dancine
Sherlock Holmes," says Ray, now
hoofing at the Hotel Sahara in
JOHN GUEDEL nrndnpcr nf
"People Are B'unny," asked his
attorney tn flip a nrntpct with
CBS-"over the format of "To Tell
the Truth The truth, is, accord according
ing according to John, that it' too much
like an occasional "People Are
Hal March to Director Don Mc Mc-Guire
Guire Mc-Guire on the set of the rrrovie,
"Hear Me Good": T
"Can I ask you the $64,000
McGuire: "Go ahead."
March: "When do we break for
France Farmer, the actress
back in the headlines, has given
CBS the go ahead on a Play Playhouse
house Playhouse 90 treatment of her long,
lonely struggle back to health.
There's talk she may play her herself
self herself in the drama.
There are now 20 TV stations
in Russia and Director Harold
Schuster wonders if some of the
pograms there ae titled, "One
Comade's Family," "Meet the
Censors," "What's May Party
Line "I've Got a Secret File,"
"Double or Siberia," "Prison to
Prison." "The I
Love Nikita," and "The 64,000
MARTHA RAYE says she's had
it in the weekly live TV show
league. She wants a filmed show
now if NBC can rami, nn ,IU
the right format. . Jose rerrer
ne nuea an eyebrow, but
he's not lifting his voice, about
TV taking all the bows for turn-
me Ed Wvnn "Thn
. -w i ciiu-l
fool, into a dramatic actor.
Jose started it all V Sot;nn
old Ed in his first straight acting
ioie in me movie, "The Great
Man." a TV producer read about
it and beat the movie to the pub publicity
licity publicity punch, before its release,
with a live home screen show fea fea-tcring
tcring fea-tcring a serious Ed.
Jose savs he's iimt hinntr tn
wynn because "he s a great guy."
.a t me Great Man" emot emoting
ing emoting happened way back in April
of 1956, when I wrote:
"The Pefect Fool" Ed Wynn
is playing his first dramatic
role in 54 years of clowning and
he's as wide-yed about it as ev ev-eyone
eyone ev-eyone else.
"Because." he tnld m "I'm th
only comedian who ever vowed
I'd never play Hamlet. I never
inougni 01 myself as an aetor.
I'm a clown. I wanted to die a
Television' "Dirarv" of mnHnn
picture ideas and projects again
is in me neaa inc with Mnina
Director George Sidney asking for
a meeung Between the industries
to discus the problem.
Sldnev'g burnincf ahnut TRS.
TV Climax telecast of "The Tri
al ot Captain Win, the Anderson Anderson-ville
ville Anderson-ville Jailer," jeopardizing hit film
veion of "Andersonville."
But afartia Rarkrin wha
dreed, 'Tb Heleo Morgan Story"
ior vtarner urot. say ctJS TVs
veion of Helen's life, with Polly
BertTcn, didn't hurt his feature
at Pef"! wito saw f-o T.
IT-S'O-i. he savs. niie have a
greater desire to tee the picture.
! Efkoyics TV KADlOWM
iff Vb Erskine JohntonJJf
"IT IKEET, PANAMA UBBEHIA PRF.C1AD07 trt-Ne. M ApJ!NCTAS
FOR SALE Save money! Buy
Clayce blocks, 4" x 12" x 12".
They are economical,, light and
do not crack, $123.20 par thou thousand.
sand. thousand. Clayce & Alfareria, S. A.,
Via E.pina No. 37-48. Phene
FOR SALE: Palomino stallion.
FOR SALE; Cash register, 1913
(5-1) model, perfect condition,
almost new. Cheap $600. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone Panama 3-1 039.
FOR SALE 26" Englis bicycle
girl $25.00, Simmon crib, mat mat-trass$30.
trass$30. mat-trass$30. Excellent condition.
5624-A Diablo. Tel. 2-41 06.
FOR SALE: Deep freeae 24 cu.
ft., very good ; condition. Tel.
Balboa 2-301 9 or 2-3703. r I-
FOR SALE: Hudson, 4-door
WASP, excellent mechanical
condition, radio, good tires, duty
paid. $250.00.. Washing machine,
ringef type, Kenmore, completely
reconditioned. Leaving Isthmus.
; Williams G. Jackson, R907C,
Rousseau, C. Z.
FOR SALE: Acme Piano Ac Accordion,
cordion, Accordion, 120 Base. Very good
condition, $60.00. 6234-B Bou Bou-queron
queron Bou-queron St., Los Rios. Phone Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-3082.
FOR SALE: 21" RCA Victor
T. V. set. Phone Navy 3556.
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
EQUIPEMENT FOR SALE
Sealed bids, for opening in pu public,
blic, public, will be received until 10:30
A. M., August 30, 1957, in the
office of Superintendent of
Storehouses, Balboa,' for miscel miscellaneous
laneous miscellaneous equipment, including
hardware, brushes, mower parts,
lenses, etc. For further informa information
tion information and copy of Invitation No.
S-57-363 contact office of Su Superintendent
perintendent Superintendent of Storehouses,
FOR SALE: 2 Ine galvanise
tubing, filter tanks, good for
awimming pool or purifying
plant. Cash register. See them at
Mercado Monaco, Colon. Phone -"
I V ISTV I
LT. COL ALBERT J. HtlME (center), chiel of the manpower
division, G-l Section, U.S. Army Caribbean; smiles as hia wife),
Jeanr pins the silver oak leaf on his collar during promotion
ceremonies held recently at Fort Amador. Looking on (right J
is L-t. .'Col. W. P. Knowles, executive officer, G-l Section. Hume
was one of two officeres In the Canal Zone who were recent recently
ly recently promoted. The other officer is Lt. Col. James C. Starr of the
US. Army Caribbean Judge Advocate's section. Letters o
congratulations trom Maj..Gen. Thomas L. Harrold, com commanding
manding commanding general, U.S. Army Caribbean, were received by both
newly-promoted officers. (U.S. Army Photo)
On The Farm Front
WASHINGTON, Aug. 24 (UP)
Harol'l F Breimyer, d e p a r t-
men of agriculture livestock jer-
pert, says it is unlikely the pres-
ent downward trend in the num-slowly.1 Cattle have a long, life
ber of cattle on farms will end cycle rand cattlemen can't jump
soon. But he also believes the re in and out of business the- way
duction will not be very large, a lamb- feeder does. t
He said the downswings have Cattle numbers were reduced In
been getting shorter. The last two, 1956" under presur of drought
for example, lasted four years, and depressed prices. The drought
This contrasts with one before broke this year and priee began
then that lasted 10 years. In ad- rising, even though the cattle pop
dition, the amount of the redox- ulation continues to decrease,
tion is decreasing. In 1918-28 it This illustrates the snail's pace
was 22 per cent. In 1934-38 it was at which cattle trends are xe xe-12
12 xe-12 per cent, and in 1945 49 it was versed. Producers In drought
10 per cent. areas who went out, ol business
The situation has moderated not returning; in
even more for beef cattle alone. Those in drought area who
The reduction in this category in reduced, last year, must restore
1948-W was 7 per cent. pasture cod range conditions and
On .tar 1 thia voir thpr Wfrr increase stocks of feed belore. ad-
Ian estimated 95,200,000 head of
cattle on the farms, 1,600.000 be-
iinnr Jan i iq Piirr.nt cianohtpr
rates indicated another reduction
The present decline began after
vm-v.r nnawinir that l
creased the cattle population by
20 million. This) expansion was aurmg ino ust two or mm dec dec-aided
aided dec-aided by strong consumer de risea, the nation's population has
mand, a shift from dairy to beef Stown, and some demand has
rattle a art hichor ralf nroduftion. shifted frOra pork to beef. ThLt
From i9st tn it.-ifi Wf nrorfiir-
tion increased 64 per cent.
sumption per person rose In the(Tars m- cane production.
same five years fromt X to ii KB8s md pasture improved
pounds Breimyer said that if arty this year ad the 185T bay
economic factors remain- unehang- rop prosnjaet to be record large,
ed cattle popa'atton may not de-Th total feed grain harvest in,
was, ra s at smttaok' se as aeeat I u. l-OHOed Aur. V win h a1nual
.he !w point ma come in 1959
or 1960. at about B2 million head..
FOR SALE: Phileo refrigerator
60 cyelevJVi u. ft., freeier,
cabinet, v Excellent condition.
Phone 6-1 26. Saturday, Sunday
and evening., Weekdays 2-2527.
FOR SALE: Mexican decorative
article.-; bras scale,, tall .metal
candlestick,; ceramic- wall angels,
original oil and water color paint painting,
ing, painting, small, mahogany tables,
green barel back chair. Phone
3-6372. Sunday before 11 after
6 week days all day.
FOR SALE: Metal dresser,
large fan. 882 Balbae 2-3007.
Planning .0 retire? Northwest
' Arkansas;' T h r e e '' beedroom
modern home completely fur furnished.
nished. furnished. 2 Vi acre. Contac Blank Blank-enships,
enships, Blank-enships, 930 N. College Fayetto Fayetto-ville.
ville. Fayetto-ville. Ark, V ;
FOR SALE: Farm land 33 hec hectares
tares hectares "Las Guias." Phone Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-2934. n
WANTED: North American
family wishes to rent furnished 3
bedroom house, or apartment.
Must be good residential neigh neighborhood,
borhood, neighborhood, and reasonably priced.
WANTED: Home for nice kit kitten.
ten. kitten. Call Panama 3-491 1 and
3-0868 after off iee hours.
WANTED r English speaking
male tutor, for boy 1 0 year eld.
Several hour daily, five day a
weak. Call Gamboa 6-333. 6 to
7 p.m. ,. 1
FOR SALE: 1952 Harley
Davidson Motorcycle 74,1 House
371 -A. N, Cristobal. Phono 3-
The population starts "1firoppig
when current or prospective
prices are low i' relation to costs,
Many producer make decisions
"nB their herds. ,,
' Cattlemen often need credit,
Leaden sometime are reluctant
to nk loant untfl an upswing
in production it uderway. Just
m,?ejr ti8bt tatereit
ttltt high. --.
. Demand for beef has increased ;
trend, it continued, wi be
Con-'tLTOn 'orc preventing sharp tJe
lor all needs. Reserrr- -Kks ef j
corn and wheat are lartea i
: Experienced TV npairmair for for-full
full for-full ; time : employment,. Also
delivery man who has commercial
driver licence. -Apply at Curun Curundu
du Curundu Radio TV Shop or telephone
Curundu 118.! t
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE; Smalt outboard
speedboat, new 1 0-hp. Ivinrude (
motor, remote controls, $425.
FOR SALE; Clas "A hydro
"Dracula" a consistent winner,
boat, motor,' trailer, equipment
$175.00. 188 Harrfin,, Gam.
boa 6-154. v
FOR SALE 18 ft. boat, 225 r..p,
Eveniwdes trailer. Tel, 2-1569.
FOR SALE 14 ft. drist Croat
deluxe boat with 15 hp. Evinruda
motor and trailer, excellent con condition.
dition. condition. 746-A Balboa.
FOR SALE; Outboard runabout,
length 12 ft. 6 In., beam 5 ft.
9 in., plywood with fiber glass;
Call Balboa 2-2893 or Gatun 5 5-310.
310. 5-310. FOR SALE: Sailboat 30' auxi auxiliary
liary auxiliary ketch. Gray 52hp, sleeps
four, food cor(dition, reasonable;
inquire Sunday Yacht Club Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal or Telephone Panami 3-
0599.-'.. .:- -,. ..,;..
FOR SALE : Run-a-Boat, 7 Vi
H.P. meter, good condition.
House -608 Fort OeLesseps, 2nd.
FOR YOUR HIGH-BALL INSIST
always on CANADA DRY
"High-Ball wiihoul Canada Dry
20lh Cenfury Fox presents ils newest
IM sll I i 1
l'J ' I 1
i e 1
I i V I
I i i A i
An ; 'A
s:.,v.; : fc u
i h i I ' h
'.''s-m I v m ,3 it
v 'j x r., IJ
ftdaV vjx. u '-'j. i t aa,,iaaaaniijiLay
' . .- - -..-v.. i
A ISLAND IN THE SUN Alt WwiVi nert-seQlBf Borel
' of the West -Indies and one of the snout aotly-dlacnsoetf
bookt of or tpnpration, has peesi broaght to the nereea by
producer Darrjl T. Zanuck wAh all the bifness and exche exche-nent
nent exche-nent that characterize the orifflnal property.
This story, rich with the ferment of Urine;, pictures the
clashing desires of snea and women ra a sua-sookesl Ca Caribbean
ribbean Caribbean island stand to be re memo red as one ef the moot
brilliant -pictareo over made, a colorful attend ol possioaaf
drama, of terri4 romance and racial discrimination.
Jame alaaeo. Joan Footaiao, Michael Bonnie and Jeani
ODlao head the starrlnr east ef this extraordinary motion
picture of ronlroverftiaJ dlBunensions, rfafe Harry BU BU-fonte
fonte BU-fonte and Oorothy Dandrldre capture the tissatlnatloa of
the taerie-roer with their remrkb'e talent. -.
ISLAND IN THE SUN ep-ns oa Wednesday at the BELV
LA VISTA Theatre. Deat faU U see it'
; ,y Lesson
ATTENTION COCOLI; Ann Lf-
tin's School of Dance reopen ;
.Saotember 3rd (Tuasdav). Ra- j,
') sister August 20th and 27th,. 2
f r I..LI c... '-v
ro 7 p.m. wiHunHH jvru-1 .jj
dio.' second '. floor." Residence. ;. 1 1-phone
phone 1-phone Balbof 2-4415.' I
Llona Sear' Charm Courto 1st -y
Poise, Posture, Make-up. Skinny :,
Care, Grace, Voice. Studio at aide '-
of Hotel Panama.- P(ease tele- :;--r
phone Panama 3-0327 for in- s
; DRAWER "A. DIABLO I
BOX 1211, CRISTOBAL. CX
ATTENTION alt Isthmians enter.
f' tainer singers, dancers, novetly
ate,- (Professional or amateur).
AuditiontuMenday 3:30 p.m. Sa Salon
lon Salon Panama, Hotel El Panama to
select acts for Wednesday Va Variety
riety Variety Nights- winners of which
receive centracf to perform at
El Panama. Bring your music,
any props, costome,. and photo
to audition. i
LOST: Aug. 17 small, white
'female dog on highway near
Mindi dairy. Short tail black ear.
On black. eye. No collar. Phono'
Margarita 1853, .
Ihe BELLA VISTA
..'''.' I.'.'" '..-..
jCND AT, AUGUST 25, 1957 V-
THE SUNDAY AMEEICAH,
oCou 1UaaeS MJa
Lemonade Stands Still
jSymbol Of Enterprise
; DELICIOUS, TANGY lemonade roes quickly when a" youngster
Mtte himself up in business on the front" lawn. -
' By GAYNOR' MADDOX
NEA Pood and Markets Editors
PAPER cups,' i pitcher and tear not resolve the present problem of
few cans of California frozen
ncentrate for lemonade, m n d
bur young'gon or daughter "can
in a-vacation Dusiness ngiu
tside the front door-:r
We talked to several youngsters
Iio' are selling lemonade a n d
rning the orotits over to uoys
ubs of America. .
Thev renorfr' that six-ounce
ass or cup of lemonade made
Ith the frozen concentrate)
sts only 2Vi cents. They usually
U it tor 10 cents. However, u
their customers are youngsters
ke themselves, they say business
nvp fast.pt at 5 cents a CUD.
There are 460 Boys' Clubs of
nerica with half a million mem-
rs. They need financial backing.
ybe your children would get a
rill i helping out with lemonade
J. Edgar Hoover. .FIvdireetor?
cussing tnese ciuds ana tneir
ed for backing, said: "Talk can-
i err y.
juvenile delinquency; preventive
action, however, can kmit the
growth of the problem,. The Boys'
Clubs of America afford the aver average
age average citizen the means by which,
he can do something substantial in
this vital field." (
Here's a way these -young lemon lemon-ade.
ade. lemon-ade. stand businessmen can ; get
a few nickels from buttermilk
fans: - (
Buttermilk Lemonade .1
(Make about onv quart)
One-half cup chilled diluted fro frozen
zen frozen concentrate lemon juice, 3-4
to 1 cup sugar, to taste, 3 cups
Blend lemon juice and sugar
and stir until sugar is disolved.
Add buttermilk and mix well.
TOMORROW'S DINNERf Cold
f sliced turkey and ham; Spanish
rice, uma oemis, sesame seeu
bread, butter or margarine, wa watercress
tercress watercress and cucumber salad, le lemon
mon lemon juice, and oil dressing, rhu rhubarb
barb rhubarb pie, cheese, coffee, tea, milk. I
Vomen 's World
This is an age In which every girl can haw lovely hair if
she'll make use of the many beauty aids available to her.
Home permanent daily become easier to use and rive better
results than they used to produce. Latest development is that
of taking the messiness and the dripping goo out of the home
permanent process. This girl (left) uses the sponge top of a
pink plastic applicator to apply waving lotion in one even
stroke. Then (center) she removes the sponge top, refills the
applicator bottle with neutralize and sprays it directly into
the curl. And here she is (right) with her finished hairdo.
She's set it in a simple and becoming style: softly waved
bangs and gentle waves that will be easy to manage.
By GAIL I DUCAS
all know it is impossible
woman to be truly smart
unless her hair is well styled. But
even the most beautifully styled
hairdo will not be successful
the hair and scalp are not in good
There is little excuse today for
dinev hair, unless it is caused oy
some serious scalp trouble that
requires medical attention. If you
have no scalp disorder, shop
round to find which of the many
excellent shampoos and hair con
ditioners suit your hair best and
INEW YORK (NEA) Going
ck to school is more fun wnen
girl's dressed for the part:
This fall, she'll have lots of
shion choice. There are.: new
rxintia at the susDender a n d
moer dresses witn ineir own
refully tailored wnue piqueor
hen blouses. Dark apple red is
color becoming both to smalt
hndes and brunettes so this is
happy choice for the first day
some of the one-piece dresses
nulate boleros for a tngn-waisi-
look. And when p girl hasn't
cot much -of waistline of
r own. this is-important, -;
IMother will 'approve dresses in;
e imported washable woolens, j
any ofythese are done in plaids
th sklrU cut op the bias, dox-
pated & gathered full.
There care manv browns this
111, in shades from caramel-beige
fudge-brown, t fiut; mere are
hies, reds, grays and greens, too."
We show here (left) plaid in a
nghanr dress cut princess style.
anel it decorated wilh tabs of
que and ; big ocean pearl but but-Tit.
Tit. but-Tit. Mock-bolero dress (right) is
kne in a woven scatter dot of
ay-and-white cotton. Make be-
ve bolero shows bodice of gray
tton saitin: cummerbund is pi-
ento color. Both designs are by
3-D strip the other beds."
TODAY we' hear f greafdeal of
tallc about making children "res-
sne penorms siowiy aim io-
OUR.lJ-yearHDld" Norma! Satur
day morning chore is collecting
soiled linen for the laundry. :,
Often we come on her sprawled
on a stripped bed with a comic,
soiled sheets and' pillow slips
heaped ,besid4 her. With exasper exasperation,
ation, exasperation, ufe say; "All worn out are
you? 'How would you like to be
me? I'm so tired I could hardly
crawl upstairs and I've still got
vacuuming to do and nrncn to gei
before I car. sit down. But somfe somfe-dav.
dav. somfe-dav. Miss Worn Out, you'll have
to ake responsibility! :
Will Norma take it someday?
I CAN'T Imagine, why she'd
want to Nor will vou if you'll lis
ten again to what we've told her.
We've told, her that grownup res responsibility
ponsibility responsibility can we expect Norma
to want any? How can we expect
her to want to be anything but a
perpetual baby whom othef peo people
ple people serve?, ;
We forget that the root mean
nst of the word is "response." A
child's sense of responsibility is
his "response to our attitude to
For some curious reason, ; par
ents often feel so deep resistance to
the idea of helping children with
chores. Their training has some
how left them with the impression
that such help is indulgent and
In this begrudeement of cooper
ation with Norma, we have the
ause of her bad "response" to
cooperation' with us. To under
stand this is to be freed into ac
tion on these frustrating occasions
Patio and yard furniture' face
rn, .c,r h nrnWom nf.rueeed weatnermg rrom iun,
a cnore-resistmg cnuo is our ac acceptance
ceptance acceptance of part of his chore, v
Risht beside our comic-reading
daughter we demonstrate our ac
ceptance of i responsiwuty. witnout
any criticism for. her at all, we
father ud the soiled linen next
to her saying, 'Til put ..these, in cleaner,
Showers and dust. To save clean
ing bills on clothing and to keep
. 111 1L
furniture in eooa conauion, u
should be washed, and perhaps
waxed mi least once during the
season. A protective coating of
shellac keeDS rattan furniture
(which is not .exposed to rain)
. It It-it
it It-it ;
use them faithfully. You will find
that your hair will become sprin sprin-k
k sprin-k alive and easy to manage.
.Don't try to cut your hair at
home. Get a good professional
haircut. It's well worth the ex expense,
pense, expense, for a style that is created
just for you will minimize many
, Most of the current hair styles
are simple to care for. With the
use of non-lacquer sprays,, they
can be kept in place from one
shampoo to the next, with no ad additional
ditional additional setting required during
A home permanent is another
excellent aid for keeping your
hairdo in place. It will give body
to the hair and hold the setting
more firmly. I
The home wave, which at one
time was such a bother to apply,
is now a good deal simpler and
less messy to handle.
One of the home wave manu manufacturers
facturers manufacturers offers a new applicator
that applies both lotion and neu neu-tralizer
tralizer neu-tralizer to the hair. This beauty
helpmate is a pink plastic,
squeeze type bottle that holds
enough lotion and neutralizer to
finish each operation, so that you
needn't bother filling and refilling
halfway through each step. It is
topped, with a removable sponge
exactly the width of one curl. This
sponge spreads on the lotion in one
easy, even stroke, thus eliminat eliminating
ing eliminating combing, squirting and dripping.
When the curls are wound and
soaked with lotion, simply remove
the sponge top and you'll find
eight tiny spray tips. Refill the
bottle with neutralizer and spray
it right into the heart of the
With modern hair sprays, love
ly color tints, easy-to-give home
waves and hairdressings that bring
out beautiful highlights, there is
no need for anyone to have dull,
Make use of them all, and re remember
member remember to brush your hair reli
giously. Lovely hair is the frame
for a pretty face and is a far
greater contributing factor to beau
ty than the loveliest clothes or
the most expensive cosmetics.
t. '" ' '
Former screen actress Myrna toy, shown with her Husband,
Howtand W. Serreant, finds coinbatinr national illiteracy more,,
compelling than film work." f
By ALICIA HART
WASHINGTON (NEA) Myrna
Loy won succes as a movie star
mostly in roles as a sophisticated,
intelligent, beautiful female;
Today she is enjoying- a new
career in a new field with a real real-life
life real-life portrayal of that same type
Her new success has just been
capped with a special appoint
ment to the Technical Advisory
Committee of the National Com
mission on Literacy.
She was made a member of
the recently created commission
in the first place because of her
work on adult education with the
United Nations Scientific and Cul
tural Organization. This' tvOe of
public service is her new career
n I I)
The technical advisorv srnun
was appointed at the recent meet meeting
ing meeting of the literacy commission to
achieve some auick action toward
reducing illiteracy in the United
States. Miss Loy married to How-
land W. Sargeant, a former high
State Department official and now
with a Carnegie fund group in
New York explains the goal of
the commission: V'-
"We want jtocarryj out emer emergency
gency emergency plans; fpr a' vigorous attack
on the serious problem of adult
our first job, ip to create a :na :na-ocr
ocr :na-ocr first, job;- is to create a; na national
tional national awareness .of the magni magnitude,
tude, magnitude, seriousness- and urgency, of
the problem of illiteracy."
Myrna Loy is still a glamor, gal;.;
who. gets long, admiring stares
wherever she appears in public '.
Bet that's where the Hollywood ;
side -of her life ends. Today she
is completely wrapped up in her,
work in- behalf of such causesTs,
reducing illiteracy. And the aao
thorirauve way she discusses 'facta,?
and figures on' tese problems ra--veals
how deeply immersed lire'
is in this work.
For example she reports: ,t,,,
"The last census showed neailyt
10 million adults in America are'
functionally illiterate. That mean"--
they have not advanced in. readme
and writing ability beyond the. jS
fourth' grade. And there has betos jj
very little change since that tiin.'
The facts also show that lllit-
eracy is not a sectional or racial 1
problem; -it is national. Every
sta'-e'in the Union and .every latV-1?
tion qi the population is affeclje-d,
In J50 there were over four mil million
lion million native white adults who were
illiterate and, there were three
million foreign born whites and
three million Negroes."
Miss Loy first got, interested,
public service in Washington foi
lowing Jier marriage- to SareeahC"
They now live i New York but7 but7-she
she but7-she is here- :mnch of the; tiaifc in
connection with her; work'., : '..
comparing net' present aeMvittes
to her -days as;ja film Mtr iMiss
Loy says, "What J'mdoinft-ty -is
mmmmmM . .
IT ' J .1
Ensemble or round table and comfortable ehaJrs Is adaptable. With white leather wrltlnf eaae.
table serves as desk here. Opened, it seats elf ht; closed, it doubles as rune table. Finish is
"k walnut Chairs are, turquoise. Buffet hat recessed drawer palls of brushed pewter.
Br KAY SHERWOOD
WHEN? you plan a dining area,
take into account how you'll use
it. Let that be a guide to what
Of course any dining area must
be convenient to the kitchen.
Storage pieces should provide
for the storing of table linens.
flatware and some serving pieces
and china. Modern, moderately
priced dining-room furniture gives
us a good selection 01 versauie
pieces. Young homemakers can
start with a buffet, then add a
hutch top later for more storage
What kind of a table should you
pick? Clues to your answer may
be found in these factors: how
many will regularly be dining at
it. now often you entertain, ana
you would like to use it between
If yours is a family of five or
six, for example, you'd probably
favor a labia that can be set to
accommodate them without add
ing extra leaves. If you entertain
often, yon should consider exten
sion tables that can open up to
seat eight or 10. .,
Some families regularly eat in
a kitcnen dining-area, tor tnem,
provisions for more formal din
ing are needed only occasionally.
II space is problem, "arrow
drop-leaf tables may offer a bet
ter solution than a stationary large
one. .'. . ..
four comfortably to dine. More
can gather around it for games..
Most of those I've seen extend to
seat quite a few on occasion.
Square extension tables also
double as game tables.
If you don't have an extra desk
or if the one you have is over overcrowded,
crowded, overcrowded, the dining table is a
Giving new fashion to this use
are beautiful portable leather
"desks" which are equipped with
blotter and compartments for sta stationery
tionery stationery or letters. These, in a love
ly range of colors, can be stored
in full view with their contents
Although matching chairs are
usually chosen to team up with
the dining table.- this is not an
inflexible rule. This is especially
true with tables that follow the
soft, sim ph lines, of contempora contemporary
ry contemporary design-and are finished n the
warm, natural wood tones. One de decorator
corator decorator tells me that he often likes
to use black lacquered chairs as
a contrast ,to ngnter wooos.
' i n' 'i 'ii i in Hi
Can (fe SimpliMfL:
10' 1 '' f 1 ''' ijj v y'-1 1 I'-
if ?y4:, f
' -i: -4 v-? :.
Sweeplnr and mopplnr of this stone floor is made easier with
'a thin application of antiskid water-repellent wax.
Round dining tables have mush
roomed in many furniture collec collections.
tions. collections. With a diameter of about
inches, a round table can teat
Keenin within the budget by
nressinc suit jackets is easier if
th chauldet nads art removable
Then you can do a good job of
ironing inside facings and shoul shoulder
der shoulder areas. Slip point of iron into
seam section first, then press the
facing, following the grain of the
Life can be better at home if
housewives will give in to wash
able fabrics. This is especially
true of those who use slipcovers
and draperies that sou easily and
require constant care.
That healthy look a farmer has
comes partly from what he eats.
A survey reveals that farm fatni-
exceot two than city families
Farm diets may lack vitamin A
found in dark green and deep-
yellow vegetables and the citrus
fruit vitamin C.T
Practical painters have discover
ed the washable variety of paints.
One over lightly with a sponge.
and the painted surfaces are re
freshed for another bout witn cnu cnu-dren's
dren's cnu-dren's fingers.
A -protective covering on chil
dren's books will keep them look
ing nice longer. A length of house household
hold household wrap may be used for a
simple, clear outer binding. Just
place a length over the book and
lies have more of all nutrient fold paper at the edges.
By KAY SHERWOOD it to settle the dust and dissolvfc J;.
I sticky spills that attract insects-if"
'ISN'T it surprising how tidy the Concrete or cement floors may ; f m
living room stays when the fami- post a different problem. SoraejJJ!
ly shifts its summer living to the times, especially in converted car- j
revamped carport, we screened ports, inese are unseated ana snr ;
addition to the garage, a patio or, a porous, powdery serf ace which,
not-so-grassy plot? On tho-other) is difficult to clean and can grow J
hand, on Monday morning. survey; worse with age. If this is the-cfW!
after a fun-filled weekend records j the floor may need to be sealed
all too plainly where young and with a cement hardening agent. J
old alike have been gathering for'
To straighten up the place and When washing any plain cement
keep it looking more presentable, floor or one in which stone or t)Jo
adapt indoor housekeeping rou-: is set in concrete, wet it first,
tines to outdoor or semi outdoor then scrub with synthetic deter deter-requirements.
requirements. deter-requirements. gent solution. Rinse or hose oJC
the detergent promptly. 1
Adding a metal or plastic
wastebatket will remind little pa- A dry concrete floor can also
per-droppers not to scatter gum be painted for better appearance
and candy wrappers Quite so free- and easier maintenonce. Jf i
ly. Substituting closed ash trays
for open ones will corral ashes,! An occasional thin coat of wax
.1.1... mw.it t ( I K. frtr H,V Hi. n h. aimliAll in Mm.H nmnt-
(wkiI If h lummer room is an V erf or waleril til, nr ntnno Ft I
distance from the bouse, invest in gives a protective finish from
a new broom to store convenient- which dust, crumbs and such- cani ?
ly close by. be swept or damp-mopped with I ?
less effort and more shining j
- Where the "floor" is grass or suits. Homemakers experimenting i
graveL use a fine-toothed rake a- with antiskid, water-repellent wax- I
round tables and chairs to comb es hav reported that they am
out extraneous material. Then hose can be used successfully on expos- i J
, ed pauos or court-yams. f m
Because of 20th Infantry's First Battalion
I, rt. iii J r far i" i ijl i' t
: : BanA cWi Wn m
- ji ;u!f ; (
3 HE gave her time to recover
heself. He sat at ease in ihe
hfeep seat and watched the river
fJT.j itoif hpfore them: he
- looked at the water, and at the
t share, at tne occwu"i
J the boat or two, and he waited.
1 TThen he said, with aorne firm
' ness in his tone, "Let's go back
shall we? You spoke of the one
i m.n lnvr known to 4ome women
J And I wonder not for the first
i time. This has occured to me be be-'
' be-' fore. Do you suppose, do you think
that Valley could have killed Ben
-nd that Kurt nag Deen proiecv
She wm not at all shocked at
(lis suggestion. She'd considered
ht idea netore. ner iace
that she had.
','Kurt and Valley," she said
lowly, painfully, "had renewed
their love it had renewed itself
foithem. But, no, Garde. No. ."
"Well, then, do you suppose
Ben might have discovered the
renewal of their love and acted
xl ..- i
upon ma huuwkujc i
This time she was puzzled
"What do you mean?" she asked
leucine toward him.
,r nerson will do murder
whr blackmail is threatened
And often will be considered jus-
"But not Valley! Oh, Garde,
he couldn't! She wouldn't"!
'jjut would Ben have been the
tort to try blackmail? It was a
scheme with possibilities. Remem
ber that your sister was is
a public figure, with a reputation
to, protect. That angle featured
'jl -ir i.. aw Hnfttnr'c ron.
Willi AlUt, HIV, 1W1 -T
utation is an asset which he can
not afford to risk or lose. That
makes him open to blackmail at
times when other men woud not
be vulnerable. Both Valley, ana
Certainly Lillard, had money e e-Bough
Bough e-Bough to make the project worth
while. So, u en approacnea bhu
or nn of them. ."
She sat with on hand over her
mouth, her eyes wide and oarK.
"Oh," the whispered, Kurt
would have killed him!"
Garde sat more erect, and rub rubbed
bed rubbed one bare arm with the other
hand. "Or," he said deeply, "Kurt
would have protected Valley if it
was she who. ."
"Oh, Garde," cried Nan, in real
pain. "She didn't!"
"But you don't know that she
"No. No. Then she looked up
at him. "But you don't know
that she did."
He nodded at her and smiled
a little with his eyes. "We don't
know, he pointed out, mat mis
Ben would have tr
Oh she said quickly,
then stopped short.
r.arde leaned toward ner.
my ring. I hadn't had time be before,
fore, before, and she said well, she just
said, 'Why, baby!"
Nan s mimicry was excellent
Garde could hear Valley's clear.
ringing voice saying just tnat.
Her whole attitude," Nan con
tinued, again busy with her
crease, "was that the engagement
just would not do. She said that
and kept saying it, in all sorts of
NAN now was sitting very still
in the corner of the boat seat;
her head was down so that Garde
looked at the top of her shiny
black heaa, the crescents made
by her dark eyebrows and bv
her eyelashes, her straight nose,
her prctiy mouth. Her hands
were busy with the matter of
creasing tne cloth of her shorts.
But he knew that her stillness
concealed raw, turning hurt. i
"Vaney stayed on. of course
She sent for some clothes and
bought some and she and Kurt.
"Finally a night came when I
saw them down on the pier to
gether: his arms were around
her, and her head was back
and they kissed." She coughed,
and took a deep- breath, and
"Kurt had brought me home.
and well I suppose he met
Valley down on the pier by pre
vious arrangement." ;
Did Ihey know you d seen
them?" Garde had to exert effort
to keep his tone calm.
' Oh, no. I didn't go too close
as I say, ir was moonlight, and
with the riding lights r well, I
watched them for only a minute
And then 1 went up the hill a
gain you know through the
t or a time they cruised alone.
the breeze, the sun, the river ex exerting
erting exerting each its own balm. Garde
debated whether the discussion
should he continued. .
Then, "did Kurt ever say any
thing to you? About Valley?"
bhe shook her head. Not one
word, Garde. I knew he was see seeing
ing seeing her, jnd yet. with me. he was
just as he had been before she
came. He called me each day, he
took me places he was kind to
me and attentive. But, still, cer certain
tain certain things were different. We
didn't go on making -definite
plans for our 'marriage. Just be
fore Valley came, we'd begun to
look at house plans; we were go going
ing going to build our own home at
the edge of the Lillard grounds.
But after she came, we didn't do
anything more about that."
3 ctv mV K
I r 8 JUL?" if 2 x Ail' J
Aw ft : ,m tM
1 l i 1 I' t
'First s of Sykes' Follows
Some Little Way
After, Last of Morgan
A noisy, sputtering outboard
bore down upon them and passed
have tried black-iwun a waving ot nands and
"I belive," Nan resumed,
"that it shucked Valley to know
that she still loved Kurt, that a
DESCENDING A STEEP CLIFF, is one of the- vital necessities,
for war In rugged terrain! Here, Pfc Jose M. Rodriguez learns',
the techniue at tne Jungle Warfare Training center, during during-the
the during-the First Battalion's 20th Infantry recently-compuleted six six-week
week six-week training cycle. Rodriguez, training with ."Charlie'.' .Cpm .Cpm-pany,
pany, .Cpm-pany, is within ritie-shot of old Fort San Lorenzo, wnere'. cen centuries
turies centuries ago Sir Henry Morean and his band nf ; nlratA nfiaiMi-.
the same cliffs as a preliminary to their attack on Panama..
Army jfnoto jy sgt. Leigh Whitbeck)
"Nan," he said earnestly, "D' you man could exert such a hold upon
think we could find out? About
omi. of the things which we
dn't know? Would you want to
j'She sat staring at him, her face
' "The truth can hurt," he af
firmed the fear in her eyes. 'But
so does uncertainty. And this
Jeeling that an innocent man is
"Yes," she said between stiff
Sps. "Oh, yes!" She turned her
gaze back to the river and sat
thoughtfully, as if trying to decide
whether she wanted to know the
. HE Iced Nan Stanfield. Reali Reali-tation
tation Reali-tation whooped in on him ike
the cry of the gull they had just
startled into screaming flight. He
loved Nan and if Kurt Lillard
Was freed by any means Kurt
would marry this dark haired
jtfrl whom Garde Shelton loved.
Kurt Lillard already had every everything
thing everything which Garde has set for his
aim in life. Why should Garde
have to be the one to present him
with still more, to give him his
freedom and Nan?
He took a deep breath and
smiled at Nan. "If I have to be begin
gin begin the story anywhere," he said
deeply. "I think it would have to
be with the visit which Valley
made here last summer."
j the dance, knowing that Kurt
wouldn t like it, and he didn't.
You see, he really had had trou trouble
ble trouble with Ben some years before.
They talked about that so much at
the trial! Kurt hated any mention
j of it, he'd have gladly forgotten
SHE tat silent for a litte time the whole thing,
longer, then sighed and began,
her ston I Dr Tj,n w we,1 course
"Vallev came home the middle, you didn't know him before his
of August, and I think she plan rokf- ufl h
ned to stay her usual brief time mn; MfflJ W? loJi h,lm
-certainly 'not more than a cou- d"r? ndJ ff J v
Die of days judging from the "1 .if, u"!l"X.
She looked questioningly at Gar Garde,
de, Garde, who nodded.
"Well, anyway," said Nan, a a-bandoniiig
bandoniiig a-bandoniiig the futile effort to ex explain
plain explain why the dead hoy had done
the things he did, "that night at
the dance, Valley was not al all
nice to Ben, nor was Kurt.
There's no doubt of that!"
"So," said Garde, "that's one
of the things we know:
"Mhmromn." She looked out
again at the view they had of
the river and the sky. "So, may maybe
be maybe to avoid trouble, or maybe be
cause I hadnt any choice left
to me, I took over with Ben that
night, which of course let Valley
and Kurt pair off. They danced a
little or, if Ben and I danced.
they sat at the table on the ve veranda,
randa, veranda, the way they had done so
mucn since vaney had been in
"I DIDN'T have a very good
time," Nan was saying, her lips
pouted with a remnant of dis discontent
content discontent for that spolied evening.
"Ben was acting silly. Because
I'd asked him, you see? He
thought it implied that I wanted
to be with him.
"So when we danced, he held
me much too close and wanted to
put his chin down into my nttk
and finally I suggested that we
walk out on the pier. I knew he'd
be silly there, too, but at 1 e a s t
we'd be away from all those oth others,
ers, others, and I could tell him of'! So
we vent out through the veranda,
and I saw Valley watching us.
"But 1 remember 1 was being
more concerned with my full red
ikirt than anything else when
Ben suddenl? grabbed u e- She
turneJ. and 'looked tar: cm at
Garde. 'SAii, you know, wag the
kind of guy ii think a gir' :xpect :xpect-ed
ed :xpect-ed to be ktsred whenevjr she was
alone wii.i .nan. I dovt know
that Ben had had much experi experience
ence experience with girls. But Well eith either
er either he'd tv.iQ men, sat or he'd
read th.it a 'ran mu; make cer certain
tain certain gesture. Anyhow, it happen
ed tha: wntn someone, in sure
much choice. by accident, turned on the flood
"I asked Ben to go with us to I lights, Een was kissing me. And
1 was netting mm. it was tne on only
ly only th;ng to do, I thought. Just to
stand there and let him. And
that's what i was doing, but of
course when the lights went on,
everybody saw us.
her. Through all those years
and I believe we both realized
this it had been Kurt's fault
that Valley had never married."
Again he nodded in agreement.
"THERE was the usual big
dance at the club on Saturday
night. It's always a big thing;
we get in a good band; the wom women
en women dress up; we have guests
generally house guests of the
members. That night Valley wore
white and she looked radiant.
She'd sni for some of her clothes
and she offered to let me wear
one of her dresses. I remember
that I wasn't very nice about the
way, I said 'No.' I spoke brusque brusquely
ly brusquely to her when she insisted be because
cause because I was hurt, I suppose. But
anyway. I just wore my old red,
which I'd worn so often before
that it was familiar to the least
"So well, you know how it Is
here. Garde. Until you came, our
crowd didn't offer anything in .the
way of an extra man. They were
all married or going steady with
some girl and I didn't have
like that and Kurt slapped his
face. It was aiu openhanded
slap; you could hear the smack
of it, for everything?' had gone
dead still And it was a hard
nough slat tot knock Ben inU) the
"Kurt didn't watch to see if
oeu ouiu get out or did get out,
he just took my arm and we
went up the steps, through the
veranda and lounce and ant tn
ine car, anc tie took ma home,
his face stern.
"I had felt sure" that Kurt
would know that Ben was being
only sLly but pretty soon T be began
gan began to seethe. ,1 remembered
what I had seen down on that
same pier between him and Val Valley
ley Valley miiy a few nights before.
"What about Dr. Tom?" he
asked. "I suppose there was talk
about what happened at the club,
about Kurt'f slapping Ben and
if the old man had taken a posi position
tion position on that earlier trouble with
the boy. ."
"Oh," said Nan auicklv. I'm
sure there's nothing in that line
oi mougnt, uarde.
nut 1 suppose the town did
talk. I don't really know, be because
cause because I didn't leave the house.
I'd caught a little cold, and I
well I flet as if I had a dozen
things wrorg with me. The cold
gave me an excuse to stay in my
room. I didn't go to church on
Sunday m "ning, and Monday
was a hoiiday it rained all that
"Besides, I had decided" that
must break my engagement to
Kurt. I knew that he loved Val Valley,
ley, Valley, and"
"Did you love him Nn? vfo
had never questioned whether
juirc unard loved Nan, or why.
He only would have asked how
tne mn cojld have preferred an
other girl. ...
, 'The "First of Sykes" the 20th Infantry Regiment's
First" Battalion- -returned to' garrison: recently .fresh from
six weeks of training at the -Jungle Warfare Training
Center;; ; '.r.1.
I Marching onto the Fort Kobbe Parade Field, the 79th
Army Band leading the way, the Sykesmen passed in re review
view review 'before their regimental commander, Col. Robert W.
Garrett, and his staff; Maj. Gen. t'. Smith, regimental
operations officer; Cap. Robert, W. Street, regimental intel
ligence officer; and Capt. John L Lewis' adjutant of the
Twentieth. . ."sv
: The men of the ,First Battalion had reason enough to
hold their heads high as they passed the "reviewing party.
' In their last week of jungle training'at Fort Sherman
they had covered the tough jungle terrain ; In record time.
irW Llovd A. Brown T1adi f' rV' f -
driven his men relentlessly through
dense iunsle terrain, across the
Sherman peninsula once forayed
by Sir Henry Morgan, ana nis Daa
'j iUiiiio machetes Instead : f
the; sword of th swashbuckler.
the men of ithe- 20th --.labelled
:?Greeri Ghosts of, the Jungle"
during the Spanish-American W
cut '.their -way, 'southeast day
by day, disposing of' Aggressor
forces along the. wayvik
Afc 6:30 p.m. 'Sunday. Aug. 11,
the battalion moved ont Irom Sher
man and started across. the penin-
SUla, .' :vru
They continued on (he offensive
until sometime Tuesday inorning,
when Aggressor advances forced
them to withdraw for the first
Thursday morning,, they- jumped
jPHAMfJON OF, LIBERTY!
clothes she brought with .ier. She
two for telling me things. Oh,
once, that I had too
j 1 l J WHVl. in.. I 11 U 1(V UI IKIll fill'
I .t j a --i stick on when I sang in the choir,
settlpd down (or a visit after; u, i
lunch when Kurt stopped in. He . j:":,. j i
living room with me. Valley was
Sitting in one of the fireplace
"It was really terrible. Garde.
I felt on. just awful! All sham shamed
ed shamed and crawly at the way the
thing must have looked. I felt
sure that Kurt would know just
exactly what was happening, that
Ben had made this pass and that
I'd stood still rather than make
a tussic out of it. B'jt there still
was tlii tableau for everyone to
see. Up on the veranda, people
cheered ant laughed and claDDed
i and ch, you know the kind of
NAN answered him snherlv rM
thoufhtfiillv. "I loved him in
my way,- Garde. He's older, you
nnow, ara i aomirea nim, oh,
"What did you mean shout
your way of love'?"
"Oh, you know. Garde. Hon
chests and babies delpninium
on the dinner table. f
He heard the deep sigh which
"Then only three days later
it wai on Tuesday Ben was
found dead on the pier, just a a-bout
bout a-bout where Kurt had slapped him.
"At the trisL Kurt said that
he'd driven into the club grounds
that night, and just as he did he
UNITED STATES POSTAGE
(HONORS MAGSAYSAY 1
1 1 The U. S. Post Office will issue!
this new elgnt-cew postage
stamp honoring Ramon iMag iMag-isaysay,
isaysay, iMag-isaysay, the late president of
Tithe- Philippines. The Stamp,
-Nflrst of the Champions of Lib-
erty series, goes on sale Aug. 31,
jthe 50th anniversary of the
. I birth of Maesaysar. The head
lef the FUipino leader is depict-1
ed in the central design with a I
jmedallion motif. j- '' J
heard a shot from down on the
pier. He went dowa and found a
man lying there, with a tut
throat; Being1 a doctor,. it didn't
occur to hjra not to examine him,
and he found out at one that it
was Ben and that he was dead.
lAt the inquest or maybe-it
was at the hearing Valley said
sne too hac heard- the shot. That
she'd been coming down across
your ya-d toward the pier Md
she heard It." .'
TO II CONTINUED
NEXT WEEK) .
IJ I I
I n vVt 4 f I I tmm
" I T iw5-
WITH THE SlURr JPOlJNlJlNCf FAR;BELOW jfefink Wig
gins of W'iOthaftfantoy'Kegiiaiprit's (rnpany'' scales
rugged cliftf at thfc. Jungft "Warfare Training Center. CUf fl
,tfuiuijg was.fliw Qr.xnerigiignwftlt.irst Bat
talion'jr s.Wka t port Sher'manl'B .iattjIori,jed by L
Col. Lloyd A. "Biown,. returned; thl Tveek,'
, gins 'Is. dese'enainn) this) pho'
I'' ill 7 r- -7. ... rrt. 1
nr ii in r
1VT. NORMAPf BLACK of
Company "C," First Battalion
of the 20th infantry, learns to
cross obstacles with' the aid
of a rope pulley during, the
recently completed training
cycle at the Jungle Warfare
Training Center. Taken on
the peninsula near the site of
port san Lorenzo, the photo
shows Black midway between
two cliff poiats. WB. Army
Photo by Sgt Leigh WhitbeckJu
off again into the attack,-and the
problem ended at Mam lower,,
near the old base camp at Pina.
The problem due to the M M-reisiveiMss
reisiveiMss M-reisiveiMss of the "Regul'rk
was ended 24 hours early.
Company "K" of the Twenti
eth's Third Battalion acted as the
aggressor forces throughout the
six weeks of training. .-. .: ;
During the big six-day problem
of the final week, many more men
from Fort Davis were .thrown into
QJ -defense.' '"v'v.,
The First Battalion was charac characterized
terized characterized by aggressive a r t i o n
throughout the training cycle, re reports
ports reports one of the Jungle Warfare
Training Center's chief instructors.
Mainly due to the sggressire
ness of its -commander, h adds
"The First of Sykes" has com
pleted six. weeks of. training at
Rio Hato and six weeks of traTn-4
ing at Fort.'. Sherm a -. within the
past three-and-a-half months,
k At. i.
PRICES: J5 ,40
1:00, 2:45,14:45. 6:59 u.m
( y .
Tim f i
- Tfttns twi
rhaus and. oh. Garde, she was
beautiful' Kurt just stood there
kazing at her! I couldn't blame
him. The sunlight came in
through the bay window, across
the flowers we keep there; it
Imade a pattern of gold on the
suppose he could have taken thin they do. Usually it's fun
steps to stop Ben s yelling at
Kurt on the street.
GAfcDE stiffened to attention.
Nan glanced st him. "But not to
pay blackmail. Garde!" She
leaned toward him to express her
"Bui, Nan," he insisted, "if the
tTLr "d teJvw,fted tow4rdio4d mn.i buying that 'boy off.
each otter as n they were in s
stream. I don't think they eves
touched hands. But I can re remember
member remember bow my skia went all
f oot pimples just to see the way
hey looked at each other. Kurt's
jface lit up, his eyes shone, and
bis mouth smiles. And Valley
WU. gory it the one word to
describe the way she looked. She
was ao beautiful H hurt
, Naa'e brown fists clasped a a-gaiart
gaiart a-gaiart her breast.
."They didn't talk, and Kurt
Vent sway agaia quite soon ad
rbea he's left I showed Valley
it was a matter of blackmail!'
"Well, of course I don't know
if be did ny more than tell Ben
to let Kurt a'.one. I remember
he braggrd to me about having
something on Doc Lillard. He
wanted me to ask him questions
about it and I wouldn't. He had
a way of suggesting unpleasant
things that I didn't like to knew
about, so whenever he got on that
line, just wouldn't let the con conversation
versation conversation continue. I didn't even
ask him which Doc Lillard he
But that night
"Almost immediately the lights
went off again, but I wanted to
jump in the water and drown. 1
didn't feel that I could ever face
that crowd sgain because of the
swful tlrng I'd let happen to Kurt.
"And yet I wanted to go di directly
rectly directly to him; I knew that those
others were saying plenty to
him. Razzing, teasing, joshing
wha'ever tbey might call it. Our
engagement was known. And so
there wasn't anything for me
to do but go back. .
"AS we came up toward the
verauda, I o remember Valley's
face. A i-d Kurt's be came down
the steps to meet us, and . .Oh,
it wasnt a fight, Garde!
"Kurt Mid something about
Ben's having tskea advantage of
my meadJ ness. and Ben aa
swerca war n was nent nice
ii) be I should have asked work too, old man or something
memmm "a' Tr"-' T L
f$ ft sssaa c -.
WATCHING as men- of the 1st Battalion, 20th Infantry, inarch past the stands -on the parade
field on their return-from the Jungle Warfare Training Center are (standing la froin on. left)
Lt. Col. Uoyd JL Brown, commanding officer, 1st BatUUoiv and Col. Robert W. Oarrett, corns,
landing officer of the 20th Infantry Regiment Standing in the rear are lett to right) Lt. Har Harry
ry Harry Lascola, Maj. Robert Wood. U. Douglas & Klmbeil. X-rW OejrUi Gardner, Capt. John
2 Xewla, MkU OUa. Bmitli And. capt, &obta Street. .- 1? Amy rbetol
MUfi fl C nrnnivl s .tiri, W
aV.MI v' v ifwunif ,,fll0.40
jf" -,vW,'F. K EN tK RE LEAS B I
e 1:12, 3:18, T5:44, 7;02, 9;0
m. All mwi
w sst k' a.
1:15, 2:424:40, ;S8, 8:4ft
,. A r .s
VAU atoul a little
'.vrlverboat girl who
'taught a -sophisti-cated
; about love!
s-Fiy?;oLD$ .yj ;
and the A a
f 1 1 1 ii 1,1111 1 1
' -" I I
" "1 r".',..,,,...,. .1 1 11111 :
$ Fit to be
STRIKE IT OUV
A HUNTER figured out a way to rope off att the animals shown at
, rttffct lit pairs, and in such a manner that as long as they re remain
main remain stationary, th tether would, not tangle. v
i Can you do it t That is, draw the tethers that connect the pairs
of animals from elephant to. elephant,- from giraffe to giraffe, etc
wit hou? any of these lines crossmg 1 1 These are the rules:
. Unes must move oniy in a
horizontal, or vertical direction
: across or down. They must not
be drawn diagonally crossing
the corner of a square. Only one
line is permitted in each square.
, Turns ,in direction may be
made as often as necessary, but
lines must not intersect
. Ten pairs of animals, of course,
necessitate ten connecting lines.
A solution is given elsewhere.
Keeping Your Eye on the i Ball
4 By H. Kaufman
-pO SCORE a strike in the dia-
gram, above, that is, o sue-
. ceed in crossing out all of the
numbers, you must find the oor-
rect numerical answers, to the"
definitions below. If the answer
to No. X, for instance, is 0, cross
out 0 in the diagram; if the an answer
swer answer to No. 2 Ja 4315,. cross out
4r 3, 1 and 5, Etc.- Answers may
have as many as ve digits.-
r '. U Jamestown, Va was settled :
v ; 8.; Ice skating figure: . i'
3. Santa's last trip: .
If the moa Is extinct cross .;
, out $49; if not, cross put 890.
'- 5. Newest element in the
' atomic table Is number ,i
ewo ""1 tl nil V
U t IM'IB 'I '(iOBt I PPno
SOME have a knack for measr
urlng accurately by eye that
others never seem to acquire.
, Here's a test to see if you are
, ;such person.
, Suppose four dimes have been
placed on a flat surface In the
positions shown by the circles A,
B, C and D. The centers of A,
C and D form the corners of an
equilateral triangle, as the three
heavy lines and the other two
dotted circles suggest.
Now, using only your eye with
wmcn to measure, suae com...palm of his hand
D along to the right until you TeU hlm he may
juage un uisuuim ueiween o nuu
4 has been MATkaently extended
HANDY. PARTY PERKER
HERE is a
looks easy but is
not. Ask a friend
to hold out his '.
hand and then then-have
have then-have him slowly
make it so,
'tis said, -and this
Uttle girl (right)
has wished so
h a r d that she
might become a
' fairy' princess
; that all she needs
i do now is to don
. Using ; colored
- pencils or cra.y cra.y-,
, cra.y-, ,onsr color the
"' girl her fairy
. dress and crown.
Paste the dia diagram
gram diagram to heavier
paper, or thin
' cardboard and
cut out the sev several
eral several pieces. Cut
outside lines, in
cluding tabs of
costume. Tabs serve as fasten fasteners,
ers, fasteners, of course, to keep' costume
in place.) A bit of paste on tabs
of crown will enable it to be
slipped on and off.
Readers with a flair for design
may be able to augment this
wardrobe with other accessories
real bows, lace, ribbons, etc.
Fashion a Tray of Sorts
i': r .... 4
I o : is A a; i I j 1 1
bend the thumb
over into the
STUDY, IN SPADES
Take Your Pick
then release it,
which he does
. Next, have him
place the back of
hie hand (the :
against his aide
up under the arm. ;
as illustrated above, and strain challenge him to
and Z tna instance Deiween ine vbenJ his thumb over into the palm of his hand,
outer sides of A and C. M0t all can do it. Trv it on Vourself.
How far must you go? You'll probably find the tricTeequally difficult
p &ilZElV .i2i'r; usln or right hand.
VVX2J1JL JjfXC J UJT X jr
observation of Charles
Dickens regarding a "certain
profession is the basis of this
new substitution cryptogram. The
shorter words should be good
starting clues,; for they are all
commonly used. ',
EN I Z 1
C O B E 1 z y.
THOSE who keep miscellaneous
A hardware in a Jar can avoid
playing hide and' seek with elu elusive
sive elusive nails, screws, washers, etc.,
by constructing a sorting tray.
This device, which is simply a
shallow box with two compart-
mnt. niim1t' easv selection of the desired item
P tf U O anj facilitates separation of individual components.
To permit tunneling of contents into separate
'' 4 1 f h. i4 i-f. ktt(wttek1 iijimi.il.
uiC poos ev en pjnoa emit 't(J -"
to equal the distance between 1
"PIT XQ BH T1KD" SOLUTION
ITS easy to double in spades as an artist in this
cartoon lesson; Begin by drawing a spade-shaped
; figure in the space provided at lower right Follow
by adding features progressively as illustrated,
. Surprised at
how good. yoo
are 7 Just- for
fun, take another
, sheet of paper
and see if you
can duplicate the
looking at the
: After lyou've
mastered t his,
' take ; another
shape such is a
1 square or cone
. and", see if you
can develop it
I 1 i
ALL but one name mentioned
in each- of J the following
, groups has something In common.
You are asked to point out that
one thing In each case. For ta.
stance, No. 1: Tiger, lion, Bear,
Canary A canary does not be belong
long belong because it is a bird, not an -animal.'
Now see if you can take
it from there.' '"v-.''";
1. (Tiger, lion,. Bear, Canary.
2. Jokester, j e s t e r, Pundit;
Comedian. ... T
S. Guppy, Clam, Crab, Oyster.
4. Punt, Pass, Strike, Huddle.
5. Whitney, ; Blanc, Jcmgfrau,
6. llaltese, Maetilf, Manx, Civet.
7. Endive, Hummock, Lettuce,
8. Churchill, Eden, Atlee, Beav Beav-.
. Beav-. erbrook.
B. Mica, Iron, Lead, Charcoal.
10. Erie, Wales, Huron, Ontario.
11. Noah, Cain, Jerboa, Adam.
12. Parson, Nizam, Czar, Khan.
IS. Kayak, Blimp, Dory, Canoe.
14. Nile, Danube, Tiber, Thames.
15. Blue, Red, Yellow, Green.
f Joioa Xjujud lout twji -or
(JA!J uwdoioa jou) UN t
-(an4 40U dmiis ti '(iu
jo) aouvj -jt (Jonin3 fanqia
ion) eoqwr-ti ;mjo oa)
'Of "uJuUi ou) i09
-aMO ,(putna ju ojUw tuiuj
)ou) 3(oojqjAa "g '(ttiqtDM
)oo J(DomiuiiH 'L '09 ou) Xf!1
-Pt '9 "(! U vv XujtiAV IK 1
'(iinq)ooi oa 'ttvqanq hi uijsi
f 1 -8 10
N j T I jfil I
' ' "'
; ...... r y
Tl I 1M I lOl
iV'some heln from you.
ing'- at dot 1, draw connecting.
lines from dot to dot until you
have touched at all of the num numbers
bers numbers In their proper order." Dot
1 is just above the little girl's
head. Draw from dot 1 to dot 2,
to dot 3, etc. Dot 21 is the last
number in the group. (
After you have filled in tha
missing lines; you may .Wish to
color the diagram. ?,v
Can you guess what's .missing
from the picture before oukbe- V
gin filling in theines ?
of thetray are cut away (one at each end, see
, i1"'. i -detail above). i;
High CcitldhpOWef Ug)xt wo01 or metal 'uW,ted m construction.
'TT5IE Doakes' table centerpiece Repeat This Aloud Swijtly
? i contained two candles, one an pEPEAT this tongue-tester aloud several times
inch longer than the other. Mrs. jV and see if your tongue 'is skid resistant Of
Doakes lit the longer at 4j30 and courM( the faster you say it, the more difficult It
mi ouier at o;uu. A.t o.av uiey becomes. '
were toth the same length. The Dreamy vld Daldrom dreamt he drove a
first burned out at 10:30 and the amj-onj a dizzy theme for anyone's dream. But if
second at 10 o'clock. How long Daldrom dreamt he drove a dragon, Where's the
were the candles before being litT ingon dreamy Daldrom dreamt he drove T Dead
fact ssOTTtM MO' uEEEv mdeedf Dare AemtsKn efuno foM v
POSER FOR WORD DETECTIVES
words in skele skeleton
ton skeleton form an pre
.. sented at the topi
. of the diagrams
at right Letters
clues to their
quickly can you
To" begin, In Insert
sert Insert each of the
letters now show showing
ing showing in the empty
belbw them. For
example, at top
left, Insert N In
the three spaces
below it; T in the
three spaces be below
low below it; R in the
.single spaces be
low it etc. Then, using a system of trial
and error, insert letters that! wiu. maKe
shorter words. .-. 'i,. I?!.-;
Trial letters must functipn'hi an entire
' vertical row. That la, when inserting a
letter to make a word, Insert it in the
entire vertical row. If it is correct it will
serve to make a word in each horizontal
row in which it. appears.
Pj I 10t T I
Ml t 1 Si j N I
It is not necessary to fill in the entire
lower diagram to determine the key
words, but it is interesting to note how
many smaller words serve to make up
the larger ones.
One possible solution for each problem
is given below.
op 'njtqvon t-rv eunusaip aAtiaadsu jo t)uui
-jnbj q )mui q3H tfiojm ijmiv
FIND THE 3-WAY PATH
A cuALLcncinc (?uiz-ff?Eiossvyonn MOie Exsnctse
I, ssl ... 11
It's Your Move
BOXY plans to call for three of
bis friends. To find out how
long it will take him. to reach
V their houses in numerical order, order,-etart
etart order,-etart where the arrow points into -the
maze, and draw a line, first
to the house marked L Continue
on without crossing any ink lines,
and without retracing any of
. your pencil line's and return to
starting point where the arrow
pomu out of the path. Time
yourself. See if. you can make
the circuit In leas than a minute.
If you eover the diagram with
tissue peper before you begin,-setoeone-eise
can try. .
It's an Icebreaker
MATCH tricks usually can be
relied on to be "icebreakers"
at a party where conversation la
slow as molasses about getting
atarted. Here's one: 4 :
Place a dozen matches on a
table. Ask a guest pick up
within five seconds. In his two
hands, two numbers c matches
which upon being multiplied, win
make 1L Remember,' the time
limit is five secoAds.
Xpimret jo jonn nr4 mi
KWTO!qruO. 'Jl(JO y l IQl'a Q
pui ua ) ) aa 4M nmww
By iupene Sheffer
' : HORIZONTAL
1 Place that Pharaoh smote.'
8 Administered medication.'
10 A small weight
. 14 Moaes sent messengers to the
king of what place? (Num.
. 20:14) .
15 Overact ,."'..',
15 Heavy cord. t.
17 This many lepers did not re-.
' turn to thank Jesus for heal healing
ing healing them cLuka 17:17). :
IS Near the cheek.
. 1 Comfort.
20 One with a strong, loud voice.
22 Mosque tower.
24 -Make lace edging.
2-i Portuguese gentleman. i
2ft Drinking veiaeL,-
31 From what did David arise to
walk upon the roof of the
' ". king s house (2 Sam. 11-2)
32 Ancient -35
Feminine nama '.
37 Piece out -'--
39 Dueling sword. .-
40 To what water did Pharaoh's
. daughter come to wash ber-
eUf Ex. 2:5)
41 Bt way oL
42 Solomon was wiser thanhe
(1 KL 4:31)
- 43 Solar dUk. M-
44 Camera part
46 Female chicken.
4 Spread for drying.
50 Thing, to law.4.
51 Bulgarian coin.
52 In no way.
H Wandered from right path.
62 Thlr king was slain by his
servants (2 KL 21:23)
65 It shall not be broken (John
67 Wipe out
68 Algerian seaport
71 Lease. .
1 Tribe subdivision.
2 Mine entrance.
3 Division of earth's surface.
4 Catkin. .
6 Lower in rank.
. 6 A son of Eliphaz (1 Chr. 1:36)
7 The aun.
Samson- dwelt In top of this
10 The angel of the Lord ap appeared
peared appeared in this to warn Joeph
to flee with Mary and Jesus
. Mat 2:13)
12 Altar end of church. '.
IS Come together.'
21 We of Er Gen. 38:6)
23 Land where Cain dwelt (Gen.
28 Place of bitter Waters ; (Ex.
15 23) r -" .,
27 Join. '
30 Mechanical device.
31 The first one was like a lion
32 Place from which Solomon re re-reived
reived re-reived much gold (2 Chr. 8:18)
34 Sand hilla .
3 Decimal unit
35 Greek letter.
42 W here Saul's Witch Bred (1
O 1SSI, Ki rkM timaical Im
44 Descendants of Levi.
47 Favorite, v s
SI Narrow streaka
56 What we are told to do to our
enemies (Luke 6:27)
58 Soap-frame bar.
53 The mount to which Barak 69 Time long past y
went (Judg. 4:12) 60 Father ofAhira (Num. 1:15)
54 Prefix: beside.
55 Leave out
61 Slight depression.
64 voosung uienau.
1 I1 13 h I I7 1 I $r i
it, ii ia 7& 3 vft "" T J
sr t, -a?
s- ijr sj iyy S f rO H
-11 1 Vh 1 M'' I
m tel m"
b n y 12
ra aw w wm
-w --ri -Fin
By Millard Hopper
BLACK checkers are coming
down the board and the man
on square 27 seems headed for a
king. Lucky for White, if s hla
turn and with a clever maneuver
he wins in three moves.
' eitlM 'lX-Ot tt-t
aaaia t-t aoui auiua HS
a 2 2 a U III 35 2L, 2 RM
N v !j i. MH HE. u 1 31
oipn oi3ten jlK.-jf' n
TT" K ojcr 1 TP YPT ... 1 1
i iiSiS 31 hL4kl2 SSMi i.
3 sMfTMihte w jImTn
CS08SWOKD jrCZZLI SOLCTIO
rr 1 1 ; r
I III f I
1 'Si IV US
-. . J
z ' til'''"''''
I'll' V ?l
y "s v lit
TTERE'S A' story thaf 'r' Z
xx-should shame anyone
who' too tired to drive a" I
few blocks to church. In
Bogota,: cojomDja, wor-' ?
FOR LOVE OF A GIRL Rev. Howard" J. TC.elly tries to dissuade Julius Ramos, 20,'
irom leaping from a Manhattan bridge cable into a New York street He said:
i jusi want my gin. ne was graooea ana men misuea on 10 ine nospiiai, $s
V1' r v;
shinripri travel 2.000 ;feet
high in the Andes to make ;
tne trex xo toe nurcn in
ill. Cl... M MIt,
rockv terrain while others
reach the top by motor car
or By funicular; car. But,
more spectacular and
popular with thousands is
vteleferico." a' cable car'
which carries about .25
nomntii in a crnnrtnla. The i
ride takes little more than 5
five minutes s and gives f
passengers a panoramic sfV,
view of Bogota, which is, Ife,
itself, 8,000 feet above sea
leyel. Every Sunday and i
feast day, 'at Jeast .ten.,
thousand worshioners visit
the shrlnernamed in honor', k Jt. x
of the Christ of Monser- ft'. k i-,s
rate. The original shrine; ?r?v f
was the site for a small r k
chapel back.in 1620.; The J. i v
present temple was con- c
structed in 1920, when the
imaee of Christ on the.
Cross was installed in the
main altar. Some 600 thou
sand come. here .annually.,;
Arrow points fo shrine at seen from' city 6f Bogota. I
-' f i., , ; xr t i weex-oia onoy icopara, it me zoo in orooKueiq, iu.:.
; -: t i j
1.3 ,1 i, a 1 C i I J
J A- lit 1 I
yii ir w:w:(si ? -'-j'-j
i''iK)jiAjgii,iitofc.iri in i in n;--
S 4 "-Si," t 1 '"'if, .,, J--t
hah t hamii hi 1 1 1 1 rMi Jiana i p i :iihi5 innir a nir.
uiiRMppjr tf .tries 10 vuvwe ieu Kfbbie,. n ejgiu-
; i- v
A SHOW OF HIS OWN Mr. ; Howard Stickler's son.jGale', who hasn't even
annivemryjiliow at Andmws AFB, in Maryland. Mother diapers him under Jet.
Ill nm I iM ill iWi li'i IM U willill'M 1 m II MSMBMI'IIMMi IMMIMMMHMJMMMIiial Ilili IN 'II Ml M II iM
r"T'" -fi r '':' i 4 A 'T-
r ; 1 i r 4 writs ;
i 1 mm ',i'M i
' 1 f ? I II
.... .- rvu
y I J
HAClVoM A TIUNK-tn Frankfurt, Germany, Irin Irin-,
, Irin-, aa in.vMM Ienhant with, the '.Roland circus.
awi'ngs a mean polishing rag with her "trunk as she
I m. l-.tr T.a tTAAl xa1!Tk (nkt 4tt iha Kavii4
-- BCipv.lJkaUlV4 .tfUacc iiavA yvuw ( mmo v
THIS ISNT A DRIVE-IN It looks as 4f this "customer" neglected taget out of his
car when he went to the store in Los Angeles.-fo one was injured in the crash.
:' ''i t. h
WT-iinff irr n TilKni nwMHOTflMmiw 11 ifVff1riiWiiii ri "ilp una n ijiMiiii laiiimnii n m H ir rriir i
'ftUferico cars rotate between the station at base nd shrln en th mountain.! ': ',
. ji"iiw miriiirtwiinin..)n
Worh!pprs line terrace wall. While church an be seen from many mite around. M
fl BrnrvFn trumOH Donna Jo Orr. X left her'-
VISIT A rAlK IAOT ciuscya jhhct3u uuawiujr;Mi .nome in uumgu. mw su muw( nci
Pakistan, pays back stage visitlto meet the stars of the Broadway musical hit, on her- tricycle. One hundred police Joined In' the
-- .- Mv FmirlMy, Visiting at tne iwant neiMnger re iirom n unusx scarcru iixn, mree nours isier. mic was iouna wn-
1 T; 1 kiaiiBetm, Julie Andrews, the prime minister and Re Harrison, the male lead, 'JZ dexiruj. near her home. Here is their reunion scene.
This is service inticte the huidVcU prey fer. release frem efflicfien.
' ' V : 'J 11 V '' v1' v A ,fr
b; .... ?gfl feo',;
11 -4"- HjflWf
.tv ;V" 'iW V' aHW'u v.t: Uvf
v. i : v ts'r f
i ,v xkr- .. r ,-,lt f",,,- -Va5,. .- I l
A v i.v f 1,, J'f
vv ( v i r f I iK- i l I
1 v i t : f :1V r -i st I
) -V' f- ; .i 7 piV v,;-' i
f ; s .f 4ffi v iri s " ' . f
1 : i I : t It t ',
r f : I"" J A s I i!1 '"?
ill EN ports and these kids tire
?iWw'9 Joff their own brand of monkey tricks on the fa fa-v
v fa-v tnliar jungle gym at the Am ador playground, during the
mrnmir activities programs ;- U.5; Army Photo)
:"w, -V :tS8f. SI .t; r:1 f -1 g-A -'XS rlNAMA. K. IUNDAT, AUGUST t5. 1I5T
INSTRUCTIONS In the proper way to holdxa tennis racket are given by the 195? Panama
Area Armed Forces tennis champion,, Army Pfc. AI Kuhn, r
J if' 1
BIFF BAM Boxing classes were a highlight of the Fort
Kobbe -recreation program. Shown fighting it our are Dick A
SnlliTan, left, and Perry Gann, while Sps Tom Uershey and -1
Ed Goniales, right, look on. ?
AND PROMENADE HER HOME Fort Clayt on children participate In folk dancing num number
ber number "All American promenade", at the closing program of the Fort Clayton Summer recrea recrea-tjon
tjon recrea-tjon program. The folk dancing classes were conducted by Mrs. Ross Cunningham. J'
( : I v'"
NOW, HOLDING THE BALL LIKE THIS, YOU... Children of Army and Nary Personnel
who are enrolled in the Summer Recreation Program being conducted at the 15th Naval
District Headquarters Annex, and Fort Amador, receWe instructions in bowling from Navy
Personnelman First Class, E. F. KapusU, at the 15 N. D. Bowling Alleys. j v-
(Official UJS. Nary Photograph)
U.S. Army Photos
'Ratpa nainstakinelv nainted in
elaborate designs, letter boxes, pot
holders, and. plaster-of-paris pic pictures
tures pictures are a few of the colorful it items
ems items proudly 'displayed by partici participants
pants participants in the Army summer recrea recreation
tion recreation program which is entering its
Those handicrafts, however, are
only one part of the program
which is designed to give chil children
dren children on opportunity to' receive
instruction in swimming,- golf,
tennis, bowling and other sports i
during their summer vacation as
well as learn arts and crafts. .
At Fort Amador, a unique part
of the program is the fishing con contest
test contest where, children are seriously
competing for an award to be pre
sented to the one who catches' the
largest fish during the summer
Over 200 children are taking
part in the Fort Amador program
which has the support of the Fort
Amador Youth Council, and in
which both Quarry Heights and
15th Naval District children -are
Outstanding Army and1 Nvy
athletes v have volunteered to
teach the various sports 1 with
Pfc. Ray King teaching' swim swimming
ming swimming with tho help of soma of
tho mothers; Chief G. C. Ott In.
structinq tho bowling class; Pfo
Alfred Kahn, teaching the ton
his classes; and Sfc Dick Good Good-mn,
mn, Good-mn, professional golfr,provid golfr,provid-ing
ing golfr,provid-ing golf loisons.' -'
i The entire program : is being;
directed by Ma, Charles W. Ja Ja-goe.
goe. Ja-goe. Chaplain (Lt. Col.) Roy A,-
Morden, Lt. David M. Great Great-house,
house, Great-house, and Capt. Lowell C. Woo Woo-ten;
iAt the post library, Miss Virgi
nia Fletcher, post librarian, : is
teaching the older children how to
use the library and with the help
ol bhuuey Million, the asistant
librarian, providing a story hour
for both the young and older stud students,
ents, students, - ". ?' '-""el
Another popular activity atFori
Amador is the little theater group
which, under the direction of Mrs.
Wendell Knowles, presented "Tha
Children of Windigo Island", as
their summer production.
A display of the 71 trophies to
be presented at the end of the
summer program has been get up
I m 1
sci A i; -' V j. 1
TENNIS OR PING PONG Take your choice; these two boy
aro nroficient at either.- Walter Stielaa. at rirht. is the ring
rong l cnamp, ana Jim Kowan, at ten, was nis -opponent
nd the runner-up r r M i ...... r
FOLK DANCE Terry Smith and Dick Taffe take part In
folk dancing: program during awards day ceremonies at Fort
. Clayton,: Folk dancing- was one of the many activities offered
: by the Fort Clayton summer recreation program.. ... P
'"A FUTUKE BEN HOGAN and other children of Army and Navy service personnel who .are
enrolled in the Summer Recreation Program at the 15th Naval District Headquarters An-
and i on Aiiiauuri learn iu. cvm okih;s ,. ------ ..
ard Goodman, at the Fort Amador Golf Co'ifse.
And Atlantic Side
at the Fort Amador Post Exchange
and Blans-are under way for a
presentation ceremony, scheduled
tor Aug. 30, at the service club.
At mis time, arjg. uen. huip u.
Ogden, deputy commanding Gen General,
eral, General, USARCAR1B, will make the
presentations.- i ,.
. Boxing it one of the popul'r
. activities of the Fort Kobbe pre
; oram and feoxina matches were
. held Aug; 12 along with a swim swim-:
: swim-: : m ing meet "and tennis 1 tourna-
Two hundred children from Fort
Kobbe and Farfan are taking part
in. the program which is being con conducted
ducted conducted by mothers; teenagers, and
: volunteers from the 20th Infantry.
Mrs.- Harold W Wright's 'class
; in tap and ballet dancing is a par particularly
ticularly particularly popular activity.- Free
movies are available for children
at Fort Kobbe every Tuesda
5 The awards banquet at Fort
i Kobbe is 'scheduled for Aug. 30 but
plans concerning the program have
riot peen completed. The summer
recreation program at Fort Kob-
oe is oeing directed ny Mrs. Bet Betty
ty Betty Gann.
- In th "Atlantic area 270 chil children
dren children from Fort Gulick, Fort Davis,
-IK,, ., j
B Brltaanica Junior Kaorolope!'
I Jefferson Davis, president of
(the Confederacy during the War
Between the States, was born'
In Christian (now Todd) Coun-,
Ky.Ky. His birthplace was with-!
in 4 miles of that of Abraham
Lincoln, who led the Northern
state in the same war.' Davisf
and Lincoln were bora within al
tew months of each Other, )
Coco Solito, ani France Field are
showing an enthusiastic -interest
in all activities, ..which include
classes in ceramics, nature study.
softball, swimming, golf, bowling,
and textile painting. ., '.- m ;
The summer reading 'program,
which v was initiated by Mrs. Set SettSlaughter,
tSlaughter, SettSlaughter, has been received
so enthusiastically that children
checked out 250 books from- the
Fort Davis library in one week."
Each child who read 15 books
during tre summer recreation pe
riod will be awaraed a certificate
of merit. ,,y -.-,.
The entire program for .- th
Atlantic area was under the su
pervision of Chaplain Carroll O,
Chaph who pointed out that the
recreation program is planned i
teach children new skills as well
as entertain them.. Because. the
program this year was so suc successful,
cessful, successful, ; a more extensive pro program
gram program is planned for next year.
Two hundred and fifty children
participated in the Fort Clayton
program wnicn ciosea, Aug. 10,
"u waius .teremoojr ai WU
liford swimming, pool. s;ss'JJli t
ents in the arts and crafts classes
- .1 ...
jcxampies oi me worx oi stud-
were displayed and the folk dane
ing and ballroom dancing classes
gave demonstrations of the dances
iney naa leamed. - v
Another 'oonular" nr tt' h
program' was a swimming meet.
ver jlou cniiaren panicipated m
me iwimmmg program, this year,
and most of them demonstrated a
marked Improvement in sewing
ability.' .; v" "v ;
Instructors in the varlnua
yities presented tie awards.
' instructors lor the five-week pe period
riod period wera Mrs. Rosa fiinninoham
folk danrinir t iiciefffd hw Un
Maurice Kinnett and Mrs. Virgi
nia Harvey); Chaplain (C a p t)
Fronric 'lwie tonnic IZtrt Tneonh
T.'Douglewicx, golf; Sgt. Bernard
Harm an, bowling; Lt. John G.
t ti 1 1 b ui m m i n mnit err in
dore Mrociek an'd.Pfc' Sam Wil
liams, gymr -. .v .? u
The program was supervised by
Mrs T. W. Tiedeken with the as-
sistence of Mrs; Joseph Tenhet,
Mrs. Karl Woodman and Mrs: Paul
Koacir. - -; :
The project officer for the Clay-
to program' was Chief Warrant
Officer, Leroy B. IJlje green-
IINE. TWO Anil inKlifi xiiBSte run mxvuuv : juuugsicia w' ut"j ...v j.
M h. th. port Knhbn Touth Activities Council.: They practice a new step they
just learned. At left, Pfc. Guenther Adams, Headquarters and Headquarters Company,
Sotb Infantry Regiment, the instructor, shows one of: the students the fancy footwork In-,
: ' ,,. ,: . . , : mmSd :;
u EGG SHELL Fort Clayton youngsters aispiay ne egg sneu momci ncy
; he Fort Clayton summer recreation program to Sp.2 W. N.: Mlhlhanscr (seated) on a re re-ixeent
ixeent re-ixeent "Trader Dick". television show on CFN-TV. Mihlhauser Is "Hap," on of th nosta
' "f th children's program which televised on Wednesdays and Fridays. t
' -jy :.- ": t.:-
t A - ....
cnnTi iimniirii 11 A.rd Mr nresented U winners In the sports competition at th
Frt CUyto recreation program closing day ceremonies. ; MSgt. Bernard' F. Haraan,
VSSMySA-. presenting trophies to, left to right: Itorbara Campbell, be be-JCSSf?
JCSSf? be-JCSSf? trephy; Wanda Kinnett, beginner, irephy; Kathleen Freedjs, totaUate trphy
xenl Landonl Utermediat, trephy Judy M ore, advanced trophy J and Gary Hill, ad-
vaneed trephy. -.s -.-. ..-.-; -.-:: .. '
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
AMD ,mu,0 TH MNAMAjgMHICMI MBM. tC
..." ... FOUNOBO W.W""" vHi !-.".". 3 ,..
' HAHMOOIO Ami At. lOHOi ir -,'
7,u iTiin F O L.,
-TLimoNi 1-070 ... f v..
CL ADO.. FANAMSIIICAN. ,v
OPwk '2 7 ciN-nu -AvtMu T"
FO-ItON R.PHEttNTATIVM JOSHUA:
Ff MONTH IM- A0VANCI
IX MONTH '. IN ADVANCE
OM VtAM fH "AOVANCS
. MAM i
' i (NEA Telephoto)
RRVAKFAST MEETING President' Eisenhower and Senate
5SiorJ? le ader WiUiam Knowland (right) are all smile. as
toev leave the White House following a breakfast conference.
Slan! toldthe Chief Executive that the ;Senate may re;
rtore to the Foreign Aid Wriittrpirt of the
809 million dollars chopped out by the House.
n '" Teleohoto.
ON GUARD Armed with a shotgun; mnk McDorateT keeps
an all night vigil outside the milk house of his farm Jn Delan
sen, N.Y., as a dairy farmers' strike forsigher prices threap
ened to halt the flow of milk deliveries throughout the state.
McDonald said he was "protecting my milk until I can give
.? H away? ,: ft-y :v.'1,
MARINES INJURED AS TRUCK OVERTURNS Injured Marines from Camp IfJeune lie i cover covered
ed covered with blankets as they await ambulances to take them to the hospital after their truck over-,
turned near Belnaven, N.C. In addition to the 18 reported injured In this accident, two more
Marines Injured when another truck in the same convoy overturned. The troops were en
'route to fight a forest fire. ' yy .
The Washington Merty-Go-Round
,; ,, ly DREW PEARSON
L, AN FILL YOUR NEEDS!
WASHINGTON Most vigorous
and effective current pusher for
the. present Civil Rights Bill T is
Sen. Hubert Humphrey of Minne Minnesota.
sota. Minnesota. N.
Talking to Senate leaders Lyn Lyndon,
don, Lyndon, Johason of Texas and Bill
Knowland of California the other
day ne laid: ,J
"You are two Dig strong men.
urVAM Jin'f vnii bo over to the
House of Representatives and, ex
ercise sujiie ihucw :
"Hers is JM wismn wnji wnji-r
r wnji-r ws.rttd a Civil Rights : Bid
iMfers in hit life but whs is now
th jrss ehsmpisn of the N
grs. Ht tvtn ssys-ths NAACP
dMtn't rprsn tho (tegrs. He
wants Is go further thsn ths
"These freat fighting liberals
from Connecticut and Massachu-
s t lika Meade Alcorn ana joe
Martin are having a wonderful
time with their new found reli religion,"
gion," religion," said Humphrey, "but they
are not helping the rest of the
Knowland Has peenworxiug cuu cuu-MPntiniislv
MPntiniislv cuu-MPntiniislv on the House Republi
cans to get acceptance of a modi
fied uvil Kignts tan. However ihs
problem is much more basic, It s
.ma -i urhn Hnn't In VI! him st00
much or vce versa Vice Pres
ident Nixon. ; ;
The" real backstage manipulator
nn oivil rioht in Nixon. Who
wants the civil rights issue, held
over until next year s eiecuous,
Nixon has been calling Congress Congressmen,
men, Congressmen, demanding that they stand
pat, make of a single change in
the original House Civil Rights
before much-loved Speak Speaker
er Speaker Sain Rayburn threw in the
sponge lor the natural gas bill at
this session of Congress, Rep. Tor Tor-bey
bey Tor-bey MacDoiiald of Boston came to
see him. .'--r-'
: the tgas"' bill likely to come
up for a vote before Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, Mr: Speakers asked Mae Mae-Donald.
Donald. Mae-Donald. "I want to leave town until-Thursday
and I want to be on
deck to vote against it." i
- Thtf was bearding the lion in
his-den, v because Mr. -flim has
been one of the chief hackers of
the g4S bilL
However, Mr. Sam -also belives
in the democratic principle of let-
Jng every man vote. He ; blinked
a h then repueo: v -'
"It won't be brought up before
next Thursday.". V
Shortly after that, Mr. Sam pub publicly
licly publicly threw in the sponge until
next year. ; -. -
Reason Mr. Sam threw in the
sponge was the efforts of : some
vnunff vioornu Coneressmen led
by MacDooald of Boston, John
Dicelror Detroit. ; aa nanes
Vanik of Cleveland, all Democrats,
all first or second-term Congressmen.-.
v Backing up their efforts were
such important organizations' as
the Alabama League of Municipa Municipalities
lities Municipalities and many of the mayors of
tha United Statei.- .; ..... .... N
came to Washington to testify a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the gas bill, while Ed Reid,
head of the Alabama League of
Municipalities, wrote to every A A-labama
labama A-labama Congressman asking them
how they planned to vote on the
gas bill, received word from ev every
ery every Alabama legislator except
Frank. ("All is Made for Love")
Boykin of Mobile that they would
yote against the gas bill. Boykin
was out of town. .. .. ,.
IKE VS. MILTON
' Prssidant EiMnhower has in
dicatod thai ho sometimes ar argues
gues argues with Mmsnlf as to Hm best
method fi resolving th nation's
problems Apparently ho hasn't
argued with Ms brothsr Milton
. lately about : Latin American
friendihip. i - .'
I For,; while brother Hilton was
in Mexico trying to .; strengthen
Mexican-American friendship, .his
borther In the White House was
snnnunrincr A hill that would nara-
lyze the most important industry 1
in Mexico leaa ana z("c miu miu-ing.
It would .also seriously hurt .an .another
other .another good neighbor, Peru. v
Oscar Chapman, former, Secreta Secretary
ry Secretary of the Interior, who used to
boss the nation's mining, called
some of these' facts to the atten attention
tion attention of this House Ways and Means
Committee recently when it consi considered
dered considered the' Eisenhower- administration-proposal
to place an excise
import tax on' lead and zinc.'.
"Mexico is the largest customer
F (ha TTniterf States in all of Lat
in America," reminded Chapman,
"and the third ranking U. S. cus
tomer in the enure world. ,f
"In 1956," he said, "Mexico im imported
ported imported $840 million worth, of U.S.
goods. And exported to us : only
$400 million, leaving Mexico with-,
an unfavorable balance of trade
of more than $400 million for the
'If we now tut off her export of
zinc and load, which constitute a a-bout
bout a-bout 20 per cent of her entire ex exports,
ports, exports, we wilt diminish the goods
she can buy from uu. -'
"International good will that we
have built up with Mexico ; over -the
years is power," continued th
former Secretary of the Interior. 5
"It is morn powerful in my opinion
than an arsenal of military; wea weapons.
pons. weapons. -, ',
'We must remember,; however,
that words of international cooper cooperation
ation cooperation and good will will nave a
hollow ring if a piece of hastily e-'
nacted protectionist legislation
brings economic disaster to Mexi Mexican
can Mexican economy." s
Note This" would be Jhe first
fif. 1.111 An.nt.J hv V PAtlflraVca
since the disastrous Smoot-Hawley
biU in 4he 1930's.
. MAILBAO ,
Wallace Herbert, Ruston; La.-v
Senator' Paul Douglas of IlliitoiS
has never, entertained a. view that
the blood of Illinois citizens has
been '.'enriched" by race mixing.
He did say that various groups la I
Illinois had each made their eon-
trihiitlnn to the level of tne state.
But he never advocated race i
i i 1 .
mmtaimmmmmmmmu 11 1 1 l
1 I .jV
MEETS THE PRESS "-- ipresldent Elsenhower uses handwrii
S LrTin'desk drawer) a. he
uddenlye.ired news conference in W '.nIiA
President said he la prepared lo call Congress into special ., ;
. u t nam m. forelim aid bill
nuaon iiic uiu. nu n-i f- ---
. . .aall.it 1
..un 4A t nation Hi n-euritT reauiremenw,
, A dozen, or so big eity Vmayors J
tfi "''y i ; i i ? r y y
i: iff! ijij, ..J s t .-; .. it : .'f '-itif- --" 1 1
TT A V-v n'r m T Tr- rPTH'
j By VICTOR' RiESEL. 1
- ROMS Movie producer David
A Zpbnirk was the renter fi'f a
. moh seen here recently. He
' wasn t shotting it. This, was no
movie set mob. This was the real
- thing. And some of its loud, over'
muscled members threatened to
" shoot and' kill Sel?nick's Italian
, lawyer. 1 ;
a V f '
The mob of,some 25 to 30 loud loudmouths
mouths loudmouths was led tw a Communist
Senator. It invaded Selznick's of office
fice office over at -Cine Citta the Movie
- City, It. screamed that it would
not permit him to produce "Fare "Farewell
well "Farewell o Arms" unless he"- hired
members of the. Communist movie-
union. Selznick told them to
: drop dead and proceeded with his
plans to use only technicians of
the aaci-Cimmunist studio unions.
The Commies retreated. That
was that. But it isn't surprising
that the mob was led by a Senator
Nor that they could invade Cine
Cine 'Jir. This movie city is own
ed by the government which leas
ees souna stages ana Jots to movie
' This office of Selznick's really
was government properly and
: the Communists simply felt they
' had -right to demonstrate on
" public territory. Fact is ; they
have. Feet is the Italian govern
. ment today is th biggest owner
of industry outside Runla and
the Iron Curtain.
Fact is there is more Socialism
In ltalv than there is in Yueosla
via. Fact is that the Italian gov government
ernment government has never dissolved the
Id Mufsolim corporations and
now twns fully 75 percent of Ita Italian
lian Italian industry banks, telephone
systems, snipyards. tool plants,
waterfronts, buses, radio and TV
networks, construction ; companies,
newsprint plants, presses -every-
And the grim fact Is that the
' Italian government is the biggest
emolover of Communist labor and.
therefore, strongest supporter of
Communist unions in the .' free
. Per favore, do not misinterpret
this. U s lust that we Americans
don't understand.' We may. be
(pending hundreds of millions of
dollars here to fight Communism.
And after all, back in 194$ the U.S.
armed forces did send a plane to
Moscow to fly in Communist. Par Party
ty Party boss Palmira Togliatti, so he
could take his place in the govern government.
ment. government. So it is partly our fault. ..
- But what we don't understand Is
that the Communist Party of Italy
Is legal. So what if we are Spend Spending
ing Spending hundreds of millions of dol dollars
lars dollars to fight Communist corrosion,:
subversion and sabotage. The
PniYin imici.i-tv latfal anil vnii
are 'old it has the same rights as
; This Ir true'. It has. So we
find an enorgentically active an
ri-Coinmunist -government help.,
fng he Communists to stay
strong on the propaganda and
industrial fronts while fighting
the Communists on the political
'v i "V V; V "v
The Communist Party",.'for ex example
ample example gets its lull share of news newsprint
print newsprint from the'' government, news newsprint
print newsprint trusts, ko, the Communist
Party uses this newsprint to at attack
tack attack the Italian government and
to blast the U.S.- and to attempt to
drive ur troops out of Italy.,.
Furthermore, the Communist pa
pers and' magazines are printed
on government owned presses.
The Communist Party headauart
ers and Communist unions occupy
dollar-a-yeaf buildings owned by
tne government, mere is, tor ex
ample, a beautifully terraced build
ing between my hotel, the Excel
sior, and the park, the Villa Bor
ghese. The building couldn't be in
a swankier neighborhood sort of
a Park Ave, or Nob Hill .aflair.
The building is occupied bv the
-(Communist controlled General Con
federation of Labor the CGIL,
-This outfit moved in after the
war when i it seized the building
from C Uuce's Fascist bon vi vi-vants.
vants. vi-vants. Nominally it belongs to the
government now. But the Commu
nists use it for a few dollars a
year practically rent free' Lead
er oi the Communist labor outfit
is Signor De Vittorio. He is also
head of the Soviet, controlled World
Federation-oi Trade Unions. Our
own intelligence services have de
scribed the World Federation as a
conduit of Soviet mpney and man
power -to sabotage us across the
- There are thousands of: such
buildings, not quite as resplend
ent, uu; sun line Duuoings, used
virtually rent free by the Com
munists across ltalv. From these
headquarters come the assaults
upon us. i .-i i
The strength of these Occupy
ing forces springs from the Com'
munist. unions. Since 75 percent
of .Italian industry .is still own
od by the government, you don't
need an electronic brain to com com-put
put com-put the percentage- of the. labor
force which .is hired by those,
government owiMd corporations.-
The government makes little at
tempt to light the Communist u u-nions.'
nions.' u-nions.' Thus there are oil compa
nies whkh tire members of the
left-wing oil workers union, There
are natural .gag corporations, air aircraft
craft aircraft outfits, corporations which
make all the Italian ships which
sail xne seas, huge industrial com
plexes and, of course,, it rung the
puttfc workers which specialize in
Hiring communist labor.
But tne trouble with vou Amen
cans is you don't- understand. The4
Communists may hate you. But
they run f legal party here.,'
' ' ' J x
..' '""J,, ' . . i-
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BREAK SOUND, SIGHT BARRIER Though both blind and deaf, master mathematician
Dr; Gerrit Van Der Mey, left, of the Netherlands, "listens" to a telephone conversation in
Brooklyn, N.V, where a. new Braille telephone had its first U.S. demonstration. Staff Writer
Rachel Fowler, right, of the New World-Telegram and Sun "talks" to the doctor, who is two
blocks away at a home for the blind.' The message is written on a, special typewriter which is
. hooked up to regular phone lines. With his fingertips, the doctor receives it by feeling a set of
pins raised in Braille patterns by an electronic impulse. He replies vocally,, using the headset
he wears. The machine was developed in the Netherlands. 1
NEW YORK CONFIDENTIAL
By LEE MORTIMER
Herewith And solution to Sunday .Crossword Pus
jslo No. 703, published, today,
' OnTlTaiT ff A" L AJTI ON f-
i n s SfQxa wFW- W IIS
pROACH WITH FOUR lpoft J-J .'
Washington Confidential: Watch
for action a&ainst a couple of pig
shots as a result ei tne cms iu-
vestigation of the weird Holla triat
Whilu WW's Away LM Plays:
Harold Lloyd's daughter Gloria
dating John unosay, an arcnneci.
Bet he'd love to build a house for
her... John Wayne's5 independent
production company win screen
test Bill Douglas, Jr., son of the
high court; judge (for another co comedy
medy comedy part; no doubt.) Pat Shee-
han, the show gal, shifted from
Bing Crosby to- oil-man boo weai.
(From one millionaire to anoth another.)
er.) another.) .'That was Latin Quarter's
Rosemary Kfdgewell at Chez Vito
with h Saudi Arabian Wince and
his two sons. (Rosemary believes
in switching this harem business.);
... That was Latin Quarter s rose rosemary
mary rosemary Ridgewell (what not again);
at Biily Reed's little Little Club
with Bob carmicnaei, tne waii waii-Streeter.
Streeter. waii-Streeter. i She's wearing cast oh
her broken pinkie, but the rest
of her is suu m great shape.)
That wasn't "the L.Q.'sk Rosemary
Ridgewell at fid Wynne s uarwyn
With mu ouwyer. mow come
... I Wonder What Became Of
Joey Adams. (Why doesn't he send
me some gags? xct mm out,
Pointed Paragraphs From Peo
ria on Pacific: Actress Jean Par
ker,! separated from Robert Low
rygoing into theatneal agency
business in Hollywood.; Also be
came a devout student of Yoga,
but. will that help? ...TV producer
David Susskind making tne air air-Lnes
Lnes air-Lnes rich with flights to-Calif to
see U-l starlet Joanna Moore..
This Minute's Nicky Hilton Item
Ingird Goude, a former Miss Swe
den. How former? ... Joe jure-
wood, Jr., switched from' Joanne
Dru to Trody Wroe; and try to say
that, fast ... Kathryn Murray, or
her press agent) describes a hula
dance as a wild-waist show. (Ain't
it poin'n farther South?)
No Hope For The Future : 3.
Edcar Hoover once said: "Pre
sent day crime no longer bears a
label to separate it from hones
ty He meant that tmpraoticai v
deahsts no longer consider law
lessness as antisocial. On the con.
trary, they pamper criminals and
blame society lor tne : soaring
crime rates. But the fuzzy Meal
ists are wrong, as they usually
are. Crime doe not only take root
underprivilege. It also flourishes
es where there, is overprivilege.
Marxiste tout ate promised that
crime rates, But the fuzzy ideal
ists are wrong, as tney'usually. are.
Crime does not only take root in
underprivilege. It also flourhses
where there is overprivilege. Marx Marxists
ists Marxists long ago promised that crime
would end when, poverty. ends. A-
merica has never been so rich.
So why is there more crime now
than when hardhearted bosses en
slaved starving workers? Why is
there more juvenile delinquency
since the abolition of child labor,
than in the evil days when infants
toiled in mills and sweatshops?
Cannot the reason be progressive
education, "scientific" social work,
and too much money? All police
records wove that crime, regard'
less of race and color, is higher
hi rich states than in poor ones
higher in wealthy countries than
impoverished ones. New York'
rate is higher than Mississippi's
' Out Of The Mouths Of Press A
gents: Ralph Meeker and Sylvia
Kosciua, the Italian emotress,; are
at the emoting stage,..Lenny Lewis
(he s singer Morgana King's mgr)
would likj to manage Phyllis Kirk.
Calls her long-distance every day
to tell her so ... ueraidme Brooks
thy pretty actorine, waits around
the Jteve Allen show every;hight
for Herb Sargent. He's1 an i Allen
writer ; .:, Johnny Brascia, Cyd
Caansjte'i movie dancing partner
is 'showing New York- to Movita
Who she? She's Brando's former
gal friend. ( But whicflt one?) ,..,
United Artist's fChicago Confiden.
fial' jls the 1 next : at the Victoria
Theatre.- (Wnat memories!) ... .
When Peron is in Palm Beach or
ly) dining place is Nino's Contl
netal, so Nino kindly accommo
dated him bv building a Manhat
tan branch in E. 53rd smack in
back of El Morocco ... Gregory,
with Sherm at the 5 Stork for 22
years Is now night- maitre at
Frank Harris Eden Roe. (Frank
is a BiUingsiey grad, too.).. .When
Warners releases tne cngusn mm,
"These Danaerous Years," you are
going to flip over a babe who puts
Loren m umbi bhe s Jackie Lane,
Joan Collins' kid sister.
No More Somerset Maugham
don't suDDose there s a more
romantic word. than'Singapore,"
with its dreams of high adventure,
beautiful, amiable women, d
bad, bold men. It was the outpost
of Britain's imperial glory, the
keystone of its Pacific possessions
and the mecea of all seeking ea-
cane from life and. its problems.
The met e mention of the Raffles
Hotel still rds thrH-'R tinglipg
tr Hit Ul
up and down spines BUT Singa Singapore
pore Singapore is gone. .'The next global ex explosion
plosion explosion is due in the Federation of
Malaya ( and Singapore) When
Mala j'a llmlaratinn Af Tnrinin.
dence goesi nto effect this month!
It'll be the signal for bloodshed
between Malayans and Chinese
(who comprise about 40 per cent
vi tne popuiauon auu own -must
of the wearth. Meanwhile, Siaga
pore Itself is strike bound
with Red-triggered strikes. Singa Singapore
pore Singapore 13 the i allying point for ov overseas
erseas overseas Chinese Communists, a
dagger straight at the heart '1 of
Formosa, the Philippines, Japan,
Australia, all the Pacific. And yet
the British there "think it could
be a iot worse." ;
I've Got To Write It (But You
Can. Skip It): Yves Montand, the
French screen star who's an avid
pinxo apologist, iook so mucn no
bing. from the comrades when he
rolled around Paris in an 18G Mer Mercedes
cedes Mercedes he had to swap it for a cheap
Bentley (cost $12,000.) Comes the
revoljitonf . Where did 1 read
this before or was it here that I
noted that. Peter Duchin, Eddie's
young one, and Tina, Jpan Craw Craw-ford's
ford's Craw-ford's ditto, are a nightly compo composition
sition composition at the Composer? ... Nancy
Anne Corcoran, a "titian-top from
County Kildare, is such a look look-alike
alike look-alike for Rita Hay worth that M
GM's testing her ... Definition of
Sophistication: Vito Pisa, the sua
ve continental who. parlayed i fid fiddles,
dles, fiddles, voices and a carnation into
Chez Vito, the most amazing
double click in supper club histo history!
ry! history! ...Did you ever think of this:
Babes always on the hunt for hus
bands sand a much better chance
with bachelors? ;
utt ttts ttfr if
Jiii.-..iifi -i2i:iiif.:..iiii...lIfJ.-JIfi.Jiif isfiiri fiiifffsJft Jf.'.JIi
Tomorrow's News PositivelV To-
day: From : Hollywood where a
stunt is a Hunt is a stunt, a pub
licist sends me an exclusive that's
so exclusive it hadn't happened
yet who! I received it, namely:
"One of the most imaginative of of-th:
th: of-th: Summer was the party tossed
by actress Suian Cummings,!who
took over the entire Dover House
o celebrate tne burning of the
mortgage on her mink coat. Made
the m Da v ment on her earnings
from 'New Day at Sundown.'
(The party was scheduled for Aug.
13. That's tonight. The release ar
rived Aug. 10.; f ;
Definition From" The B'way Lex
icoa; OM-Age: When- a guy it)
more uteres ted in cneese tna
in cheesecake. (That's cheesie,
1 - -
U Wi7 Nf S'l J I Wlllll II I
muwSere- 6-19 Qar"'" J
1 111 11 -"L IP' UN
Premier Siiriclay : Cross- Word Ptizzli
'Since you're goings that way, how 'bout delivering j
P'ttch's papers so he can play first base?" j
TV '! .( ' 1: I I
i- f- II T.M. 1 U.. M,M ........ t
: 1 ":." I MT k MA Utix: M- i E
1 "Here! Try this!" r I
. i w I i r i i i.i
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74 75 7 77 7 79 80 81
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ico 01 01 03 7 104 T 4 '-.
1 Long 5 Crayish 96-i-And Aoi';
cut green v t 87 Peruvian
5 Forgive- 69 Hindu coin
10 Gape garment g Diagracer
IS Wound 69 -Put 100 Scarcer
19 E5nana on 101 Salt
tlon 60 Outlet 102 Chide
20 Cut off 61 Steep I04--Ingreas
vowel 1 flax . 105 Not-,
21 Thin t 62 Easy avaUble
cake gallop '." 107 Arrogate
i2 Flat 64 Muscular ; 109 Muae ,sJ'
plinth." twitch. '"'v o, U
" : Ing lyrio j
. aided 65 Implore poetry;. A
26 Curse 67 Clover- lll-Procured
27 Directed like lia--Locfction s
2 S Grant herb 115 Popular
29 Bather 69 Ring beverage
than 71 Alao 116 Aphro-
31 Turmoil 72 Cafe dite'a
32 NoUce 73 Search lover
33 Russian" 74 South- 117 Aaiatio
; stockade 'weatera v; rolled
35 Course tree ,. tea
37 Figure 77 Fish- 120 Of nutrt? f
of like tioft
"' aoeech mammal 123 Having
39 Property 78 Helmet v..fow'.
41 Slip-knot shaped of
43 FUh -f 82 -Slight column
eKM v taste1 4 on ,-
45 Pass 83 Fasten.'--' all'.'
'alowly 85-Spreaf f aides v;
48 Hidden grass.- 126 Black-
50 Luster- for 1 thorn
less drying -' 127 Country v
ui-faM v 86 Weak between
61 Mythical 87 BrinH Tibet
b rd 88 Bark of ana
l-4Ftrst icingr 44 Leopard-, 81 Corundum
of Israel mko st-nw.uuu
2 Moon u animal bird
8 Opalescent 48 Bird of K 88 Cloy
4 Dancer's Canary 89 Word of
. cymbals family assent
- Rr!nv 47 Evertrreen 91 Balaam
point "fit 'hrub - 92 Part of
...again .49 Part of .J- Chicago.,
' 6 Football I i" stairway"; 63 Bombast
-c, team ,;- r51 Julet Bxpungo
- v ef miil ill Fuieet S s7-J Tool
8 Mountain ? 85 Emmet ? ; B9-wAnimal y ; ?
! in Aaia 86 One who 101 Ancient
' ? Minor-- describes Creek and -(
9 Bony fish 57 Point Persian
10-PJeaslng 60-"-Polaon -oin
f to Ihe 81 Discount 102 Seek
taste ,4 maker ''" Justice
ill Lay bur' 83 Betimes (by legal. ,i
-den on,: 86 Male process ,.
12 South- ' sheep u 108 Jeer 4
1 west wind 87 Human 1 106 Normal i
13-Relate race ",v contour
14 Fault ; 68 "Light." feather
15 Drunkard horse r," .108 Mode
16 Having Harry" 210 Drive bach
" 4 three V 70-Cereal U-Catch
partitions grain breath
"(Bot. 72 Keel (of 4 sharply;
17 Liliaceous flower) H Wide- ,
... .plant .73 Hima. ?V. mouthed,
18 Hard ," layar ar y
- animal U anima s iSpanlah) ;
,t ; substance Ti-rStar- i lit Narrow
24 Type aise k flower V Wp of -'
26 Corn mush 75 Tropical loth
30 Repent climbing 118 fiemlte i
34 Tenure Plnt 118 Poly- r
35 Soft T6 Sorhethinf .nealan
afiMnakl ereter- Pine
raturai "w aiv u uie axia
S2 Canonv naoer India
over niuiwu o onuii : ; L. T ... iZ.
. a. ci n Tn..n- I nA ?f1PYtiiMt 121lcnooun..
53 News- 92 Dnem- 130 Pull I .love-' bird - rVl v
paper bark, 131 Mountain I 38 Defile ; T8 irearm a rvoaem y
para- 93 Hoarfrost t crest A 39 Private 79 Patrician 124 Nightfall
r.nh .. oiv,tr. i i?Rpaliit I 40 ArUAcial 80 Device in 125 Prussian v
64 Inclement compo- 133--Heavenly L'-Irritant VL electne ivatering
weauier aiaon v uuujr ; f v
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C A O S I K A P B N L BAPPACJ F O OS KIEB RQ NI V f C 3
GLASQD- CRVD B A T L Q A A L O V VI.1
s -"Even actresses take off their sunglasses when
1 ... ',. .'. Alt. ,i
For The Best In Fotos & Features
; It's The Sunday American
. wtj man i,
WASHINGTON LEGISLATION enacted and pend pend-'
' pend-' ing- held the local news-focus this week, i
- to include the Canal Zone In a measure that exempt exempted
ed exempted Guam and Wake Islands from the minimum-wage
features of the Fair Labor Standards Act In effect,
- 'this meant the Congress wants the Interstate com com-.,
., com-., merce minimum -now $1 to continue to apply on
the Canal Zone.
- For one thing, this meant that the 1000 or 1500 em employes
ployes employes of shipping companies, banks,: cable concerns,
. and others, whose wages could conceivably be reduced
tinder a local wage board determination, will continue
vanalira Via tl minimum
Labor leaders Rufus Lovelady and William Sinclair
hope in the end the continued application of the In Interstate
terstate Interstate commerce minimum on the Zone may mean
a wr mis fnr thnusands of contractors' employes.
many of whom are now getting the Panama scale of
' 30 and 25 cents an hour minimum, with several rates
under a dollar applying -tor foremen and others In
- more skilled work. --i y,
Sinclair hopes the decision, will give impetus to the
campaign of the AFSCME unipn locals to unionize con contractors'
tractors' contractors' employes. Both labor men hopevto have the
$1 minimum a ly for aU contract work. (
Crux of the matter lies In -the question of what ac-
- tlvitles on the Zone constitute Interstate commerce,
or the production of goods ior same.
Whatever happens, the $1 minimum can't be -p-c
piled retroactively, either on the ZoneGuam or Wake,
the law provided. f5fei .':,.;.
How this will affect clalms filed last spring against
John V. Carter & Son for failure to pay $1 for load
ing scrap bound for Japan remains to be seen. The
union raised the Issue while the job was In progress,
A fixed bridge across, the Canal at Balboa moved a
ttep nearer when the House and Senate sent to the
White Housj an appropriation bill for $1,00Q,000 to
Initiate studies for the bridge authorized by the pre previous
vious previous Congress. The Eisenhower administration, Ca Canal
nal Canal officials and the State Department had plumped
- hard for the money. It Implements one of the 1955
j rcaijMuviaiuuis. ' -t
(Other treaty legislation has little chance, ac-
' cording to Panama's Ambassador In Washington,
Bicardo M. Arias E., who told United Press he
doubted whether legislation would go through
, this sessflon to create a unified wage scale and
. put Canal workers under Civil Service retirement: ;
His report coincided with predictions of local
labor men. All report that the Civil Service sub-
committee wants to hold ; hearings on the Zone ;
4, before it decides on the complicated aspects of 1
: the job classification matter.....
Meanwhile Panami is making plans for use of. the,
$25,000,000 worth of improved and unimproved real
, estate for which authorization to transfer has been,
) enacted by both houses. Minor technical difficulties1
must be ironed out on this piece of treaty legislation
before it -goes to the White House.
Last week's earthquake which shook no Isthmian Isthmian-from
from Isthmian-from his bed nevertheless may have disturbed, bottom;
conditions along the Canal bank so much that 50,000
square yards of earth and rock slid into the channel
prism at La Pita a spot about a mile and a half
e. th of Gamboa. Canal officials were suspicious the'
earthquake soriened uo the situation; .then torren-,
tial rainfall did the rest. The dipper dredere Cascades
has been nibbling away at the material all week; ex-:
pects to get It cleared up hi a few days.-No ship has
been incommoded. ,""1" "-' 1
Fruit and oil are emulsifying in. the Province of;
Chiriqul. The United Fruit Company ha announced announced-it
it announced-it has acouired an oil concession of a million' acresf in ;
Chirlqui Province. The area includes "the concern's!
banana plantations. Prospecting will start soon. --
Adult Zonlang lined up in droves'thjs week for po-!
lio shots. Over 450 took shots' at Balboa: Heights, All
but 80 were getting their second of a series., On the;
Atlantic side, 522 lined up in the industrial area for
shots. Most were. getting their first.
La Boca- Already due for ghost-town status--
learned that by Jan. 1 everybody be out. Fam-,
ily quarters will be available, for 84 families at
Pedro Miruel, from which Air Force families .are 5
moving. About 50 La Boca families and 100 bach-
fnf! vrlll hava 4a mnva tft hat Ponal Tarj
.-. 0 r.Wvv
The week ended in Panama Cityvwith a shortage
of lice and plantains causing Panamanian officials to
sit np and take more than ordinary notice.
While those grocery stores which had rice to sell
were rationing the amount of rice sold to each cus customer,
tomer, customer, the board of directors of the Institute for Eco Economic
nomic Economic Development held an emergency meeting yes yesterday
terday yesterday morning and authorized the manager to im import
port import 10,000 pounds from the Ecuadorean government
on a rush-order basis, r ;.-i :; --v.: -'....'.
The IFE's rice supplies have been several affected
by an extended drought and the Increase In consump consumption
tion consumption brought about by the losing of Canal Zone com commissary
missary commissary privileges by those employes in the Zone who
-live in Panama. - .'.' V--: - v's
Leaders of the Pariamefilsta Party, which twice vot voted
ed voted Dr. Arnulfo Arias into the presidency, were told
by Electoral Tribunal president Jsaias B. Plnllla, that
the tribunal Issued a resolution in 1952 declaring the
patoJe.gayx,dea4 JjOTiS. wJtkihAiJpnseryative Party,
t. MTtTT 4 r TTOTTOrn OCT tnrrT .:':
0 THE ARMY SAID it will close 16 faculties, cut 15 15-thousand,
thousand, 15-thousand, civilian Jobs and drop, one combat di division
vision division under the current Pentagon economy drive.
Most of -the civilian worker cuts will be made at
' Installations throughout' the world which will not be
The Army said it also will drop 18 of its 122 antl-
. aircraft artillery battalions. They are 90 and 120-.
-' r-.'llmeter gun outfits general considered ineffective
agalr-st modem bombers and probably would have
f been cut'-anyway. :;;v;V' V v"
' Division strength will be cut from 17 to 10 by re replacing
placing replacing the Second Infantry division in Alaska with
a more streamlined force. The 24th Infantry in the
Far East already Is being deactivated.
Installations to be cloc.d are located in Joliet, Il Illinois;.
linois;. Illinois;. Edgewood, Maryland; Apco, Ohio; Minden,
Louisiana; ; Seattle, Washington; Waltham, Massa Massachusetts;
chusetts; Massachusetts; Jeff ersonvllle, Indiana; Somervllle, New Jer-;
sey; Aberdeen, Maryland; Pedricktown," New Jersey;
Baltimore, Maryland; Camp Stanley Texas; New Or Or-leans,
leans, Or-leans, Louisiana; Boston, Massachusetts;' Charleston,
' Indiana; and Lawrence, Kansas. (
The House issued contempt citations against three
communications workers who useJi a recent Supreme
Court ruling to refuse to answer questions from the
Un-American sActivltles Committee.
- The three had specifically declined to invoke the
Fifth Amendment when questioned about Commu Commu-.
. Commu-. nism. Instead, they based their refusal ,to answer on
the Supreme Court's so-called Watkins case.
The court had ruled that Congressional committees
.' must state the purpose' of their hearings and make
their questions pertinent to some legislative intent.
. cited were Frank Grumman, of Fort Lee, New Jer Jersey,
sey, Jersey, Louis Hartman of San Francisco, and Bernard
SUber of New York, ;. : ;..
A Seriate-House conference cbmmittee has trjed to
Iron out a 24-mlllion-dollar difference in the Atomic
) Energy Communlslon's money bill.
The Senate ; approved a two-and-one-quarter-bil-;
lion-dollar measure and shipped it back to the House.
But the House which earlier had passed a smaller
bill refused to gobble down the Senate's richer ver version,
sion, version, -.r "'-f
By voice vote, the Senate returned to the bill some
19-mlllion- dollar for Atomic Energy Commission jp jp-eratlng
eratlng jp-eratlng costs In the year which began July 1st. The :
Senate also voted five-million-dollars for initial con construction
struction construction on an experimental Plutonium recycle reac reactor..
tor.. reactor.. The House had not provided for any construc construction
tion construction work, ; .
Seriate Investigators threw uo their hands today
and dismissed Jimmy-Hoffa, Vice President of the
The Racketss Committee said further questioning
- would .be "useless." 4
The action came after the committee charged that
Hjf fa bought miniature wire recorders to spy on,
union and political meetings, and on grand Juries.,'
Hoffa admitted he had bought about four of the re recorders,
corders, recorders, but he just couldn't remember whether he
ever used them.
' At one point in his responses he became almost in incoherent.
coherent. incoherent. He said, "to the best of my recollection I
must rely on my memory I cannot remember."
Chairman John McClellan said further questioning
would- be "a waste of time," and Hoffa bolted from
the room. However, he was served with a new sub subpoena
poena subpoena requiring another appearance at an unspecifi unspecified
ed unspecified time.
Before his loss of memory. Hoffa told the commit committee
tee committee -that he would deal with thugs in the union If he
is elected president at the Teamsters convention next
month: Committee Counsel Robert Kennedy hooted at
this. .He said he didn't, see how Hoffa could turn his
back on the thugs, since, in Kennedy- words, "your
rise to power was on these people."
The Air Force said it can foresee passenger travel
by missiles "several decades" from now.
Speaking in San Francisco, Major General B. A.
Schrlever, Commanding General of the Ballistics Di Division
vision Division at Los Angelesrsaid that man-carrying vehl vehl-clei
clei vehl-clei can operate outside the Earth's atmosphere.
He said it only remains now for technical experts
to perfect the missiles, and to find men who will staff
British Prime Minister Harold Macmlllan discussed
the Syrian crisis in London with UJ3. Minister Wal Walworth
worth Walworth Barbout. The Middle East situation in general
and Syrian developments in particular were discus discussed
sed discussed at the 10 Downing Street meeting. Barbour sub substituted
stituted substituted for US -Ambassador John Hay Whitney who
is home on vacation.
because they had not obtained the amount of votes
required by law. 4
New mayors are expected to be named Sept. 1 In
the 63 districts of the republic. Many of the present
mayors are expected to be reappointed, but some are
listed for replacement. It Is speculated that the op opposition"
position" opposition" Liberal Party will have some of Its "members ;
among the new mayors. :
The manager of the exclusive Skychef restaurant
was formally charged before the mayor of Panama
City with violating the laws against discrimination,
by Social Security phvsiclan Dr. Alfred N. Gerald.
Gerald, a Neero, charged that he was given soup
that was too salt and fried spare rib bones in an ob obvious
vious obvious attempt to discriminate against him. his A A-merican
merican A-merican wife and other-because of their race. The
doctor produced witnesses, which included a member
of the Secret Police. nd samples of the"inedlble"
food he had been served. j
. v HtuWi 'ttW."vttut
Sunday Amencan Supplanest
ECHOES OF THAT shift of the New York Giants
to San Francisco continue to ring through the
baseball world. Emotions have been mixed so far al although
though although most comment favors the move. 1
President Jerry Donovan of the San Francisco Seals
called, it "wonderful. San Francisco fans are entitled
to major league baseball." i
nen..al manaoa, TnVin Inn rtt fliA IkffllnraillrpA
-Braves said ''San Francisco could be a second Mil Milwaukee..
waukee.. Milwaukee.. One of the finest things that happened In
baseball was when we moved from Boston to Milwau Milwaukee."
kee." Milwaukee." -.
Mayor George Christopher of San Francisco said the
coming of the Giants would mean a financial increase
of up to 40-million dollars a year to the city.
The dissenters are hard-core Giant rooters from the
days of John McGraw and several owners in the Pa Pacific
cific Pacific Coast League.-General Manager Dewey Soriano
. of Seattle predicted the move .will wreck the entire
Pacific Coast circuit. v - :
The Brooklyn Dodgers are expected to announce
shortly that they, too, will hit the trail for Califor California,
nia, California, setting up shop in Los Angeles. This led to specu speculation
lation speculation that the Cincinnati Redlegs would ask for per permission
mission permission to switch their franchise to New York. An Another
other Another possibility is Pittsburgh, but the Redlegs seem
more logical as they have a team with more pennant
potential during the next few years than the Pirates. Pirates.-The
The Pirates.-The Cincinnati park seats just under 30,000 while the
Polo Grounds has a capacity of 53,000.
Joy... sadness.,". and memories intermingled Mon Monday
day Monday as the Giants' 74-year history in New York end ended.
ed. ended. Giants' nine-man board of directors voted 8-1 to
open the 1958 season as the San Francisco Giants. -Giants
President Horace Stoneham said "lack of
attendance" was the "real reason" his team had to
quit new xors:. e.onenam, wno ran erranas ior mc mc-Graw
Graw mc-Graw as a boy, said "Baseball is a sport but you
need money td operate It." '
Frankie Frish summed up what many were try-
Ing to say when he insisted "You can't call ;
all- XI 1 lal at.- X Kl
cismo." Frlsch said "When they go. . they can
. not be the Giants of John McGraw and ChrJoty
Mathewson... and all the othrV
National League President Warren Giles was non noncommittal
committal noncommittal He said "I won't say It's a good or a
bad move until we find out more about."
Donald Grant the Giant director who cast the lone'
, dissenting vote said he. "thought the vote expressed
the feelings of hundreds and thousands of fans."
Grant added "New York Is still the best baseball
town I know."
San Francisco Mayor George Christopher said
The Giants won't comers a surprise... we've been
working on the project for 18 months."
California Congressman Pat Hillings claimed the
Dodgers will also move to the Coast by October 1st.
Hillings added that he expects the Pirates or Redlegs
to move a National League franchise to New York.
In all, the ''old", New York Giants won 15 National
League pennants and five World Series. Their West
Coast departure leaves Chicago the only city with two
major league teams the White Sox and Cubs.
Heavyweight champion Floyd Patterson Thursday
night knocked out Olympic heavyweight champion
Pete Radehlacher in 2:57 of the sixth round after
flooring the challenger six times before the final
knpckdowjr before approximately 16,000 at Sicks Base-ban-Fleld
Patterson was a fast and destructive fighter at 187
pounds while Rademacher came In at an unexpected unexpectedly
ly unexpectedly light 202. It was the first heavyweight championship
bout ever held in the state of Washington.
Bob Keegan of the Chicago White Sox said that a
new "slow motion" wlndup helped him hurl the sea season's
son's season's first no-hitter.
The 36-year-old right-hander, once considered
washed iuo because of arm trouble, tried out his new
delivery Tuesday night for the first time as he blank blanked
ed blanked the Washington Senators, 6-0, walking two batters
and striking out only one.
In demonstrating his new wtlndup, Keegan said
It is similar to a golfer taking a slower backswing.
"In other words, instead of pulling by arm back 4n
a hurry in the preliminary motion, I do it slowly,"
he said. Keegan said thin elves him more control and
helps to keep him from tiring.
Sugar Rav Robinson formally called off next month's
million-dollar fteht with Carmen Basllio today, but
he left a loophole for It to go on again.
Robinson said his formal withdrawal from th Yan Yankee
kee Yankee Stadium fight SeDt. 23 was mailed today to the
New York State Athletic Commission; but. neverthe nevertheless,
less, nevertheless, he would fight if nromoter Jim Norrls came to
teonn ouickly In their dispute over theatre-television.
"Meanwhile, my attornev. Martin Machat. will start
legal proceedings against Norris and hi International
Boxing Club for breach of contract," the middleweight
Greta Andersen. Danish wife of a Long Bch, Calif.,
physical culturlst. triumphed ovc w'nd. tide md 20
other contestants Wednesday to win the annual Eng English
lish English Channel swimmin? race. She finished two miles
ah'M of the nearest man.
She and Britain's Ken Wray were the only two of
21 starters who finished the gruelling swim.
Pushed most of th wav bv Britain's Breda Fisher,
Mis Anderson, a 1948 Olympic gold medl winner,
made the, distance from Can Gris Nez, France, to
Epst-ware Bay, near Dover, England, In 13 hours 53
- Miss Fisher was taken from- the water exhausted
afr 15 hours. .- M ...... ."
Wrav; the.nnfv man to finish the race, came in two
hours behind Miss Andersen. His time was 16 hours
25 seconds. .-.
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MASS SPLASH Swimming lessons are a part of the Fort Amador summer recreation program.
?jc. Ray King (Fort Amador), at left, and Pfc. George Kmetz (Fort Kobbe). at right, are seen ;
giving lessons at the 15th Naval District Pool. (U.S. Army Photo)
' rf r3M5-r tT :.c a.,., i xfs $tory and pictures, Paget F&ttXt- X u aw.a.
I'LL BE JJEftDy.
i ajust.aamiki it, popene.
-HAS 60NE FOR, TH ICE
FEtO-'MNUTES TO ET COLOJ!
CO Ifie NEED MORE U6ARTl J I THERE'S EMOtiSVi SUSARX 1-1 SAy V LET ME T ANOTHER 6Lf
OR iOWSlTgg l ) ViuT ICE NEED lEWNSft) w3s V ygW6156-
(: ) I 506AR, tEM4S AND. UVvTER TOO.H I 1 iSELL aOiO V 1 0DM KWOUi i
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!' : '! i" IT'S LIKE ICE DON'T BLAME MEi Al. ;
I" 1 ( EMILYS USED ALL : ; PI HAVEN'T BEEN IN J I ;ep J
. 'A Vthb hot water v h V;the kitchen t S 1
i-v-Vi s AGAINJ I T -FOR HOURS, ?LVl 'r '.-J
' I ?TV tavp TN I UO WONDER rr I'LLCALL:'? llOON BE SILLY SHUT; X IWISH VOU l,
i V. ATTUP THERE'S NO HOT THE FIRE r OFF .MAIN VALVE -TURN I WOULDN'T ;K
I : Vi upatpo ? ; WATER. THE PILOT) DEPARTMENT, t VALVE-vB TO RIGHT C TOv b. t0UCH'1Tv
- v LIOHT IS OUT. jL LEFT- PUSH RED BUTTON L
: ; rv;..: ,. ;Nr l -UNSCREW-D ONE TURN y VV' v &
1 i I EMILY IJ -Yl K-KNOW. I IGOOD HEAVENS YOU. J I MAYBE THIS "(iETHING;TRRlBL 1
' KNOW-WHAT-,(.- BUT I'M' YOU'RE NOT TCOULD WAY.WlLU MAKE) IS GOING TO MAPPEN
; I'A DOING ..-JVsSCARED GOING TO USE ,."fr START A;, YOU HAPPIER 7(rcvl CAN FEEUjTA
'Ki' MATCHyRj rjTT-N
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, U t h-' 11 P2' Tl ; REPORT AN J EARLY, MAC-THE ?
i ; Lt4 :
SEARCH EVERY NOOKANP
ViDMPC-'-ARll L EVERY
. .... r.
TY5 P APON- R T FIND
THAT CASINO! HE BOASTS
X M Jto MI ill I I A J .
, 1 fcAKfclMOlVC J
ADVERTISING AM :
!- IT'S GOING
' TLi1315 A
i nnk at that ? I waaaPsomethiNGS
SIGNS ALL OVER J V BEW1NP THIS?-LETS
TOWN! THE GALLOP
THIS IS WHERE
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(AN EMPTY) -V
t h 1 'y-
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f ZS , c i 1 "'Hi. T i
IT ONlY SEEMS.; LIKE li
DULL AROUNP HEBE
J : 'hihtsmeA
YTi only dipped, J-
V - Y IhS TO GET
FALL OUT BRING THE
.rsr-C- 111 CTI ICC
-AEJ T' 1 .'I -n
L. f 'Yesterday jth at! etta-I r:
ti-J' V .WAS TODDLING AROUND.'
WAirl'WHV DONT VbU BOING
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EVEN ING .: '. UJ&r
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F WOPE YOU KNOW T WeVl GO V
HAryoU'REDOING; OFF TO BED
i lM ICS '! A
THE PATTER Or
pOSH, UNCA Vj V WgCKP Jl gLA, MQgTV jrg J .Ce'Jx'U: REBUILD 1 f j Hf
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IT.' I CLU.WPT ; I S"? ?
" f USSSMS LIKE SOME60DV f T WUZ ftVlN' TMI5 BUMOLE S f Tmi2 POSSUM'S IN A AMSMTV 4 I T - -r ...
, tSs. 1 i llli' f NOvW GIT AROUNO TO TW' HELLO.' EMMV80DV f t-OOfeiEK STO CAWE -AN' WENT
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, Johnny, cnw an? tiTAw r 1 HVa f' L
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" ( fVSK py CS0PNC5 CAR THEY 5CAU f' f J 1 A
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r- cutDay0N:8TMe .-Xv v- ho one stops u$ now I -J fitMKuiNEP i.
O?0$ RUACI r NIGHTMARE 0 NOT f Y NT(?UPER5 ?
i mm n Iy 11
1 HOLPlf, JOHNNY Ou Vl Wtt,NdCl8veNTHCTNTURy U f A f ANYONE MAKES A MOVfi 1 :
J .C"l.t"'ak: f I A-KAli ROCK I
Ja JV' 4,trr.. VA l
i mm, ii
AT LSAST NOBODCAtf SA.
NOW- YOU CAN ALL SCOOT:
rr i ? fin jy
- KNOW; YOtmLlKE-TD
TAKE A LITTLE
lpiPST. TIME' I'VE EVER HAD A LITTLE
TO SHARE MY SUNDAY WALK, ANNIE i SEEIN'
AS HOW ALL OF MY CHILDREN WERE BOYS,
- ALL FIVE OF 'EM I SECryOUTHlNK'IMli
WRETTy HARP ON EM SOETWie&
'BUT I HAFTA hold em DOWN OR ).i
1 WEP GO BROKE BUY1N ALLTHE
NEW-FANGLED EOUIPMBNT THEY
WAIT THATOLP DONKEY ENGINE
IS STILL POIN' ITS JOdl
1 --'JWrS & y--yt
AtOP. I DOMT'SJEEP A FEW THOUSAMP
POLLARSV WORTH OF FANCY LQ561H' TRUCK?
WHEN I CAN FLOAT MY TIMBER DOWN.
-TO THE MILL IN THE (500P
'.. OLD-FASHIONED '-
WAY. X i MRS. BEAM-
! V'WA. JT&L MRSBEAM-THI5 1
CjIV-4' fAWHlSKERY OLD HEJIT!
r I NAMED TANNIS BARK HE ;
V- x OWNS.THE LAND WE'RE'ODTTIN.'
; TIMBER ON ANP HE OWNS THE
; JLpA PAM HE LOOKS LIKE A PIRATE
r AN' HAS THE MANNERS, OF.
there you are
THAT DAM WE'LL .:A ?
HAVE ENOUGH WATER
TO FLOAT A FLEET
m njt-mm-.m it::&&w---:s at
FINGER OF A WOMAN ILL BETVv. $J
.tTWOULP PLEASURE HER tiCji A
A HEAP IP I CAME &'JZi hV
.ml W i-
i 1 Cah-SLEEP-Jy- -r : '.V'"'"1 1 TJJ The hall f
fj. think j-ii6qv.vELtjn.EAse) Ct:; 7? CZ&3 V
"rr- iNOW WHAT? .VrTHe PUPS THOUGHT 1 I ( GEE, IVE GOT AN ENGLISH if VOUVE COT TO BE .(ST i
'. rX IWASABURGLAR EXAMINTMC r UIET YOU'RE A f T
" v' ::
. t-fessV : I I LL MAKE MVSELF J . I GEE, VjMAC A fTL
V" A- Kt-vF A SANOVMICH- f W GORGEOUS SUMMER J ii' -v IV
I f g&tt) ZX THATS NOT Y Tr NlGHT-GOLLV. JL ZiS
' NOW ( I 4AVENT SLEPT fcL ; j ( THIS IS THE FIRST 1
--' vs4is-.('. V-f.fM'i ; e : --4 weve had Linn V
l)t. gjjwJL.iv. rrr.4 J SzT-' all night JtiR;- V--
- tfAV ill unlock V T I j T i I y Y T, 1
' T- VIA (! THE0OO9 T 1 I -CO-T? s.