The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02347

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
1 1 I

THE PULSB
QF JANAM$
1 An error in the' Fiscal Code
which caused tne waiumai
wery to be fined $25 by the Fin
..., uinicfni hi been correct'
ed by the Permanent legislative
Committee. i
, T-he committee approved an
administration bill revoking : a
clause in Urticle .967 ot the code
'anTamending Article 890, thus
treeing the Drewery m
r gauon w eio ". 7 T -ply
of beer bottles, ,-
The error is said to ,have
Wen committed dunnj the
transcribing of the code by
secretary of the National As Assembly
sembly Assembly following its approval.
It obligated the brewery a-

mong otner uungn
. ,one and two-ounee bottles for
beer having been really in intended
tended intended with reference to rum,
r K whisky and other liquor bot-
.ties.

1 "The Permanent' Legislative
, rnmniittM! also aoprOved Friday
i an increase Jn, tha tariff, on .mq-
. ICT venicies.
-'ViiMPHimr n tli wovlslon the
tariff will start at 20 percent
. tralllAri fttS1500 (f.O.D J
or less; 22 and a half per cent
up ta $2200; 25 per cen utr w
$2500 ; 30, per ceni up wj w w-35
35 w-35 per-cent up to $3500. and 40
per ceni ior-xugcr-iu;
v Applications. wiU again be

inc wauonm uwwuv)
,:? ofinnMi'nUt.rir has ''announced.

-a The. .announcement was made

' is a result or tne-iac,inas none
of the professors .who had ap-,
riiat nnurfh' credits to be

considered qualified pt the Job.
' 'The Panama delegation to the
' United, Nations departed ', for
-JNew'York yesieraay tcpoitcuij
with the nope or rnra uo uo-Ing
Ing uo-Ing elected to- a post on the Se-
purity Council, in one of the eari

- ly sessions. v--
: Panama has ,leen assured
"of the unanimous vote of all
A' the other. Latin American del-'

Foreign. Minister A q u I li n o
Boydt who heads tne aeiegauon,
and Permanent delegate Alejan Alejandro
dro Alejandro Remon are scheduled to
turn tA Panami Oct. 6... .
The latter will remain -here
until after the trial of the as assassin
sassin assassin of his' brother, the late
president Jose A. Kemon.
-1 IS
:Two lieutenant colonels and
four majors of the National
. hva fha'rirht to
' retire voluntary next year, It
was reported today.
The six officers were listed as
JjI. VOL csaiurnino iore, ks-
ond in command; tt. Col. Car Car-'
' Car-' los -Arosemena, executive sec-
nttnr- Mult Antonio Huff.
chief of the presidential guard;
-- MaJ." Celestlno Camarena, chief
irr the Central Provinces, and
MaJ. Pastor Ramos,, chief of the
Colon section,, ..
: Membership
Meeting Of USCA
At Diablo Heights
v "Following an Executive Com i
-imKee. meeung oi vne umiea
Ktatesl Citizens" Association on
Thursday evening, J. ,' Winter
Colonsi president of the associa association,
tion, association, called an important Gen-
eral jlembershln meeting of the
' USCA to be held today at S p.m.
- at the y Ciablo- Heights Service
Center. All delegates, alternates
' and general members are urged

a to make-every effort to attnd
- and Join In the discussion of the
f several Important topics on the

agenda.
Author Of Pledge
Of Allegiance.-
:Was NY Teacher?
- -. -.-
WASinNGTON (UP) The Li
hrsry of Co(rrefs has decided
that Francis Bellamy, a Rome,
N.Y., school teacher and. writer.
-wrote the nation's. Pledge of At
kffiance to pie, flag.
The library, after extensive re
! search, decided it was Bellamj
wtio in 1892 penned the lines be
ginning: "j pledge allegiance ti
.the Cag..- -.

Red Rocketeer
Sees Moon
Trips By 1965
MftSfinW. Seot. 14 (UP) The
MnccnW npsnaoep Literary Gazet
te todsy published -detailed plans
of a Soviet project to send manned
rockets t& the Moon. Venus and
Mam bv 1965.
An article; Dy missue scienusi
V. C: Klebtsevich said the Soviet
Union is now prepared to launch
interplanetary flight..,
Klebtsevich outli ntd plans to
assault ch of the three plan-
ets In turn the Moon between
1940 and 1965, and Venus and
Mars' between 1962 and 1965.
: The plans? call ''for t attacking
space in, three stages.
in tne tirst, unmannea rocxets
guided by radio : frim the earth
would blaze the trail.
In the second, unmanned "arm-
ored laboratories" would be fired
to positions on the planets to recon-
noiter them by television., ,-In
In ,-In the third, multi stage rockets
would delivery a manned "scienj
tlfic station."'
Klebtsevich estimated the trip
to Venut would take 146 days
and to' Mar 258 day.
s -'' ' '
The actual distance of the-flights
would depend on their positions
at the time of takeott stace they,'
like the earth, revolve about tne
sun, 1 :
The Literary Gazette article re-'
yeaied that tne space-conquering
project already haa been assigneu
the.VndA 4UH IJiM. th Ruiisiin
Haitlals lor MooarVehus-Mars."
KlebtKevicn"' tAferrrf. In tYii r.
ftcle to the Soviet linran's recent
announcement of av successful in
tercoptinental baHistio missile
test,
Law, On $1 Minimum
For Commerce
On CZ Is Signed
"WASHINGTONi Sent 14 frjP
i' President Elsenhower 7sigried
uie Dm Keeping tne Panama Ca
nal Zona under Provtsiona.of the
Palf Standard Labor Act (Mln- i
imum wage Law) earlier -thU
montn, i a state Department
spokesman said today. v
"The bill calls for a tl-an-honr
minimum van fnt t amniAvAe
who are engaged in interstate
commerce, or who handle goods
nwnv .,VI s, .1. L., J CO
aesunea lor interstate com
merce. The Department of La Labor's
bor's Labor's Wage and Hour Division
is authorized to define Interstate
commerce in controversial cases.
Attached to the bill Is a nro-
nslon knocking out the two-
year retroactive, clause for Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone case, pending before
the Labor Department. The only
case there now concerns the ste stevedores
vedores stevedores who objected to' loading
scrap aboard a Japanese vessel
in March for the prevailing 60
cents an nour. t v
t A" wage and hour spokesman
said earlier this month that al although
though although the $1 an hour minimum
wage law applies r to the east
the stevedores will not be able to!
collect back pay because of the
provisions (of the new -bUL
BALBOA TIDES A
, MONDAY, SEPT. 11
,i:lt pja. r : J:19 p.m.

Local 595's Anniversary Meeting
Hears of Prospects for Pay Hikes

A ipecia! anrflversarr meeting
was held Thursday nieht bv Lo
cal 585 of the Nauonal Federa
tion of FederarEmployes.
Besides hearing news of the
prospects for pay Increase legis-:
latlon when Congress reconvene
in January, the large crowd a
the Locals Chlva Chlva Club Clubhouse,
house, Clubhouse, heard a special anniver
sary me.Mage from it national
president
The NFFE, oldest labor group
n its representation of the
-ights and interests of Federal
nnployes, was founded in 1917.
On Its 40th anniversary, pres pres-dent
dent pres-dent Vaui Owens said, hi his
negate from the States:

Immense a ita progress has
in, the KJTZ Is well aware-bodies

seen

J 1 i 3- sit ? s I f i 4 4

I i r; J;-'
pw L -.. i '

L

MORE TROUBLE A policeman s holding a gun t)n thev Rtv.
Everett W. Jackson in the Negro section of Nashville after
apprehending him as -he attempted to flee. Jackson; accom

panying a six-year-old Negro
Fehr School, was seen to draw
d was a pistol when jeering,-
tnrew scones a tnem.r
Eisenhower, Fiscal

1 ..'i " r0
Ttj lax Al.-n:lTtjrti",lu.

r ian miacn un ivumy v.051 vf Living

WSHINGTON, Sept. ... 14 UP),
Treasury Secretary Rogert B. An Anderson
derson Anderson yesterday announced an
unprecedented series of meetings
between President Eisenhowr and
the government's top iiscai ex ex-prts
prts ex-prts to maintain a 'Constant at
tack on inilation,
The President, who considers in inflation
flation inflation "our maior internal prob
lem," will confer at least month month-lv
lv month-lv with Anderson! Chairman Wil
lis-1 McChesney Martin of the
Fderal Reserve Boar d: Chair
man Raymond J, Saulnier of the
Council of economic Advisers,
and. others. ; ? '
-One of the kev conferees will
be Gabriel Hauge, the President's
soecial assistant on economic af
fairs. v ;
Anderson's? announcement. one
of bis first official acts since tak taking
ing taking office recently, pinpointed gov
ernment concern oven rising liv
ing costs ana otner lmiauonary
trends. The cost of,' living has
climbed steadily for the past .11
months.' : " y v
In addition, inflation already
has become a major issue ia the
1958 rongressional elections. The
tional committees have been ex exchanging
changing exchanging charges -in .recent days
over the administration's eco
nomic and fiscal policies,
' No date for the first meeting
between Eisenhower and his ad
visers was announced. But the
Treasury announced them in ad
vance to avoid any unwarranted
speculation '' in -' financial circles
when the fiscal experts gamer
arouua idc iaoie.
A Treasury spokesman said he
could recall no time in recent
(years when all the officials who
been brought together into
single conference.
Anderson called the discussions
'Jaa added step" to government
studies W inflation and other eco
nomic problems.- The .meetings
will deal with such Urines as the
Condition of the money and credit
that much yet remains to be
done to reach the goals set in
1917, as reaffirmed and further
broadened since that time."
The president of Local 595,
William Kon gable, .'told the
group the NFFB has launched
a drive to have the pay raise
for Federal employes which was
enacted by Congress last month.
but vetoed bv President Elsen-j
hower, re-enacted when the sec
ond session convenes In Janua
ry. z :'i
Kongable reported that promt
nent Senators and Representa
tires have indicated their sun
port for the measure which will
be reintroduced soon after the
re-convene,

girl and her mother, from the
what some witnesses claim
rock throwing people in a. crowd
-c
Experts To Meet
markets,- monetary and fiscal poll
cies and their effect on the rest
oi tne economy.
Eisenhower voiced his concern
about rising Iiymg costs and in-
iiauon at ms last news conference
Deiore leavingrfor his Newport,
R.I., vacation.. He said he had to
"sorrowfully admit that" this prob-
rem ui lunation out major in
ternal nroblem c
The President urced the ttuhlio
to buy "selectively and carefully."
no taia np was not calling for
a "buyers V strike," but. "we should
not be spending recklessly and
adding; fuel, to this flame."
He SPOke Out Jlftpr tho T.aVinr
Department reported that living
costs had reached a new Jiigh in
juiy ior ine nin straignt- month.
The Bureau of Labor Statistics
consumers price Index was 3.2 per
cent higher ? than in -Ti.lv VA9P
1 a nn. m
Probation Revoked,
Man Sehl To Pen
For Crimes In RP
In the V District Court yes
terday. Judee Outhrle V.
revoaea tne probation of a two two-year
year two-year sentence given Ventura Li Linares
nares Linares Tundn. a mlddle-aeed r.
namanian, for returning to Uie
Canal Zone after deportation, i
Linares has a lenethv criminal
record both in the Canal Zone
The sentence glyen him on
Nov., 0, 1951, waa suspended on
tne condition that he not be
guilty of breaking the laws of
ranams or tne canal Zone.
When a netition for reyoca-'
tlon of his parole was presented
t the court two weeks ago, Dis-j
trict Attorney Rowland K. Haz Hazard
ard Hazard presented evidence that the!
defendant had Just been releas
ed. after a term at Panama's
Coiba, Island for theft and vag
rancy ana nad also been con con-victed
victed con-victed of stealing a wallet, and
of a third crime of a minor na
ture. .v
Linares admitted having been
in Coiba( but said the Panama
National Guard had confused
him with another man. He de
nied the crimes.
Judge Crowe gave Acting Pub Public
lic Public Defender Dr. L. Cl Carring-i
ton two weeks in which to check
on Linares defense.
When it failed to stand up, the
iudee revoked the probation and
sent Llnarea to Gamboa for his
two-year term.
PARACHUTES SAFinr.
JACKSOWTLLE. Tla. (ITPi-
Navy Lt. Clarence Erkelens. 27,. of
Ogden, Utah, parachuted safely to
earth today Just before bis let
photo reconaaissaace plaae
crashed and buraed ia a swampy
'area Bear Jacksonville.

- (NEA' Telephoto)
SHAKING A LAUGH President Eisenhower is shttwn In
New Port, as he enjoys a moment of laughter with Jero
Cole, 40, of Shelby, NC. Cole, a Negro chauffeur, had just
been introduced to the President by his employer a OOP leader.
"A"
Alabama Senate Proposes Paying

For Negroes To Migrate North

MONTGOMERY: Ala. Sept. 14-
(UP) The Alabama Senate pass passed
ed passed and sent to the House yester yesterday
day yesterday a resolution to establish a com committee
mittee committee to confer with other states
on a plan to move "cultured and
educated Negroes" to the North at
state- expense.
Taf resolution was introaucea oy
J Sen.' Sato Engelhafdt' Of '.acon
4couiUnexlamve seerptaryTot the
Alabama lAssociaUo',, ot Citizens
' The resolution says the Negroes
would "no 'doubt, receive a cor
dial welcome lrom their Northern
friends.? and opportunities will a
bound for their full social, educa
tional, economic and spiritual dev
elopment, unnampered Dy ine ra racial'
cial' racial' barriers and: the prejudices
inherent in the social customs of
the unenlightened South."
The resolution "dds that a com commission
mission commission would "be authorized to
purchase these residences v when-
ever in its opinion mis is wise auu
latet to resell, them to our migrai
ine iritizens." t
Sen. Richmond Slowers-of ;?both ;?both-an
an ;?both-an opposed the resolution'-1 on'
erounds "the state Of Georgia and
Alabama have never worked well
toeether.
The Dlan was first proposed by
Georgia State Rep. A. A, Fowler
Jr., who hopes tor. adoption ot a
proposal similar to Alabama's.
Fowler said today he not only
has conferred with Engeiharat put
Panama Canal Board
Commiflee Members
Have Busy Weekend
Members of the finance and bud-,
get committee of the Panama Ca Canal
nal Canal Company's board of directors
are spending .a busy weekend por poring
ing poring over reports, studying charts,
and inspecting facilities of the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone's Health Bureau.
The Committee is meeting oh the
Isthmus this weekend to consider
the preliminary report of Dr. Isi
dore S. Falk, consultant, who has
been engaged for sveral months
in a study of the Zone health faci facilities
lities facilities and future requirements.
The committee members and
various Canal officials held their
first meeting Saturday morning tn
the Board Room of the Adminis
tration building. They were to
leave early Saturday afternoon to
inspect Cpco Solo Hospital. They
wiU visit both Fort Clayton and
Co ron 1 hospitals Sunday.
Monday the group will meet at
Gorgas Hospital for an inspection
of the hospital plant there. The fi
nal conference u scheduled lor
Monday afternoon.
10 Newspaper
PHILADELPHIA (UP) The
Philadelphia Inquirer announced
today it would sell itr papers for
one cent per copy next Monday,
to herald the beginning of the
newspaper's Jubilee Week.
The special Monday paper, four
cents lower thaa the regular price,
will signal the start of a week week-long
long week-long promotion d a r I a f which
many extra. features-will be added
to the Inquirer's regular rua of
news and features."-
Newsboys will make their Usual
profit oa the day of the one-cent
sale, as the Inquirer wiU make up
the difference.. --.-

has received favorable responses
from officials of at least three oth

er Southern states, who might be
expecten to act similarly.
"I am 'gratified that Alabama
has joined a growing list of- South
era states which are 'interested m
what we think a fundamntal
approach t the broad question of
returning- constitutional govern government
ment government to America' Fowler -said;
(NEA Telephoto
.IN AND OUT -Followed by I
puueeman in wasnvnie, lenn
segregationist John Rasper
leaves the city Jail, free on
ball after his arrest on charg charges
es charges of disorderly conduct and
vagrancy. He was later re-arrested
for the third time in
12 hours on charges of Inciting
violence and held without bail.

"" f f l if '; f

' itflHliHl -- "- , i .. -..

'.,-? ' -. ".r u . .. (NEA Telephoto!
A MOMENTS PEACE High school students In North Little Rock watched quictlv as Netr
students passed tbem on their way to class at the all Negro Junior 'High. XieryUUr.g a -tjuiet
between the atudenta. Xor si welcome change. T

Defers

On Calling

National

NEWPORT, RJ.f Sept. 14 (UPJ Akelrisos Gov
Oryal E. Faubus announced after -a eonfeteace with Pres President
ident President Eisenhower today that he would abfde by any Fg'aV

vkwi" in iia kiiiic rvvvrv stiiuui VI IMS. i.

- put ne .said he woujd decide later whether to call off
the National Guard troops he' sent to Little Rock's 'Cen 'Central
tral 'Central High School Sept. 2 to keep Negroes from enrolling
Faubus issued a brief statement after a twohour,con
ference with Eisenhower. He declared his loyalty to the

wvitt .wim" vvmiu

meeting, was "friendly and cfinstructive." :
Eisenhower also issued a statement, equally brief, in
which he said Faubus stated his intention to carry out"
the orders of the Federal court governing the Little Rock

crisis. 1 ;
"I recognize the inescapable
responsibility resting upon the
governor to preserve law and
order- in his slate,". Eisenhower
said.
'I am gratified by his con
structive and cooperative attlr
tude at our meeting, I have as
sured the governor of the coop cooperation
eration cooperation of Federal1 officials.! r
Faubus also said he,lod gis

enhowecf"I-must.toarmort,mywiva eoorterativa :t'ide at

acinwvufiucr tb cy"aui.u" vi
Arkansas with ih&'rwjuiremwfcs
of the Federal Constitution."
The Arkansas governor assert
ed' that "the people of Little
Bock are law abiding and I know
that thev expect to obey valid
court orders. In this they shall
Jiave my support. -r., ,;
"In so doiwr. it is my respon
sibility to protect the people
from violence in any form."
Faubus issued a one-page
statement to newsmen aummon-
edliere to receive his first views
of the meeting with president
Elsenhower.
.'"As I Interpret the President's
public statements, the national
administration has no thought
of challenging this fact (Fau (Faubus
bus (Faubus responsibility to protect the
peonle from violence). he said.
in meeting tms opnanon.
It is essential In proceeding to
implement the orders of the
court that the complexities
Of' Integration be patiently
understood by all those in
Federal authority as well as
others.
VWhen I a ssure the President,
as I have already done, that I
expect to accept the decisions of
the courts. I eptertain the hope
that the Department of Justice
and the Federal judiciary win
act with understanding and pa patience
tience patience In discharging their du
ties." ..
The text of the president's
statement:
"At the request of Gov. Fau
bus of Arkansas," I "met with
him this morning in a construe
Uve discussion regarding the
carrying out of the orders of the
Federal court In the matter of
the high schools of Little Rock.1
"The governor stated Pis in
tentioa to re.spect the decision

ecision

Off
, f 1 1.

Guard

wi uic iuiiu uiiu auiu i no
i v
of the United States District
Court and to give his full co
operation m carrying out nu
responsibilities in respect -'Ho-'
these decisions, , -. j v-
"In doing so, I'Teeoprnlze the
inescapable responsibility rest resting
ing resting upon the Governor to pre preserve
serve preserve law And order 4n hi state.
I arj grafmed by hi construc-i
( juiuniwrrga iiave.,ftssurea the
governor of the-.cooDeration of
Federal officials. -,i
- ,v
was pleased to hear from
the governor of the proeress
already .made' in the ellmlna- "h
tjon of segregation In "other
activities lnv the state of 'fixrU 'fixrU-kansas.
kansas. 'fixrU-kansas.
, "I Tarn ( sure lt is, the 'rfesh-e oi
the governor,' not only I to ob observe
serve observe V the uprema law 'of the
land but to' use the influence of
11.. I.. J.-i.. ''
ma uiinc hi uriiHriv iintartntn. rtr
the plans which are already the
subject of .the : rder of the
court." ,f O
Mark Twain's t
Niece Defends U ;
'Huckleberry Fihrt
ELMIRA, N..Y. (UP) I Mark
Twain's niece says the author, of
"Huckleberry Finn" never intend, r
ed anything undemocratic ml his
portrayal of racial relationships.
Dr. Ida Langdon, the author's :
niece and a retired educator, corny ;;
mented on the .removal of the
book as a textbook in New York
City schools. v s
"If 'Huckleberry Finn is being
removed from the public school r
readine lists for anvthina suc-
posedly dangerous, provocative or
undemocratic in its portrayal ot
racial relationships. its removal
is an instance of. misapprehension
of its author's underlying philoso
phy of tolerance and deep humaa
sympathy, she said.
I.

V
w



SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, J957

PAGE TWO
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN

Half A Column
(More or Less Now and Then)
by CREDE CALHOUN

JLATE AUTUMN AMBITIONS

T'm n Yn ttwsv. Althoueh I'm retired. I've never been 'ao

" Ibusy Lately I've been inspired to be so many things I failed to
be when I was active. Kow I look upon the past as almost com-

. fauu.in.' on feel that lite, in-what is called We autumn, is just

; Jbeglnnin?. r Jeaize that lm going to have to be pretty, darned

dynamic, if not a-.omic, 10 reacu my ui. -.
' y Retirement has given me time to do more reading than was

fnn..i.i.. mhAn y ti,oe tiinnnspd tn np active or. ax least was aeinu

?aid lor being supposed to be active.
" Now I have time to read the advertisements as well- as the
4v nf t.h o-callpd Drinted mediums of communication. The

advertisements have shown me what I have missed and sent

me on my quest. '.-'-''
Brief mention o; what I am seeking to accomplish will show
Vhy I am so busy and why I'm in a tizzy. I'm ( sure there are
many things I have mis&cd.

- Km instead of betas lust a number in a retirement file I

want to be a man of distinction ana to inai ena am orui&uK
v a certain brand of whisky.
I'm not exactly photogenic and so far I've noticed no change
In my appearance. All photographs flatter me, but they wouldn't

jfaltter anybody else,

k- A

m

,., v ,-. . (NEA Telephoto)
TEAMSTER PREXT. CANDIDATESU-In Seattle,' four candidates for the presidency of the
Teamster's Union discuss some issues. Left -to right are: Rep. John P., Chelley, San Fran- -Cisco;
Thomas Haggertyf Chicago; i James Hoffa,. Seattle; Frank Brewster and Thomas
Hickey, New York. .Brewster, theonly one no running for the post now held by Dave beck.

Hoffa Bids For Racket Hearing Date

Solons Would End
Inlroducta From
Senate Galleries
, WASHINGTON, Sept. )14 UP )

A check of the Congressional Rec Record
ord Record showed today the Senate was
interrupted at least 59 times last
session so "distinguished' visitors"
in the galleries could be introduced

by 'member on tne tioor.
fhev included a vegetable

queen, a sheriff's posse and Adlai

E. Stevenson.,
Finally, late in' August, -Sen

Prescott Bush (R-Conn.) said he

thought the practice wa getting

out of hand and tending to lower

the dignity of the Senate,.

He introduced a "resolution to

amend the Senate rules and pro

hrbit calling attention to visitors in

the galleries. His resolution was

not acted upon but he was joined
in sponsoring it by several ether

senators and their remarks seemed

to inhibit the displays for the re

an ainder of the session.

Here is a partial list of the

visitors found in a check of the

records; :

5 J32

I I also want to be a "man who reads dictionaries, like Her Herbert
bert Herbert Bavard Swope, for whom I've always had great admiration.;
But not like H. V. Kaltenborn, for whom my admiration has not!

been unlimited.
T-naf cpems tn he as easv as drlnkine the whisky I have al

ready mentioned, but it isn't nearly so stimulating. Actually I've
toeen rpnriinir dictionaries since a tender age. I never knew what

Seise to do with them, except to use them as a door stop, or put
them on a chair to bring a small child up to the level of a table.
C Now I just love to read dictionaries, but I haven't noticed

any special results yet.

yj

k- Don't think that my ambition is boundless, but I would like
"to Join that exalted company that reads the Reader's Digest;
They all look so intellectual, especially J. Edgar Hoover, and
Vice President Nixon. From past experience I doubt seriously
that any picture of me could lodk intellectual. Nevertheless, I
tm not discouraged and am practicing looking intellectual in
ihe looking glass every morning after shaving. I'm handicapped
ty the fact that I've never been able to read the Reader's Di Digest.
gest. Digest. I'm already muttering some of the things I'll say when 1,
Write my piece about why I read the Reader's Digest, that i; of
Course, after I have read the Reader's Digest.

I must confess that I'm a little discouraged. I doubt that,
ifter reading the Digest for a year or two, I could do one-iourth
s weil as Vice President Nixon. t
In an advertisement with a picture of the Vice President
trying to look like the next President of the United States, he
was quoted to part as follows:
,
"In the Navy I used to see admirals, sailors ,and visiting dig dig-Jiitaries
Jiitaries dig-Jiitaries reading the same Digest article with the same absorp absorption.
tion. absorption. In the House of Representatives, in the Senate, and in my
tresent office, I have Juftd .Digest .articles clte$ to m aimosta a
poly wiit by men and- worften In everywalk of lffe.tmot only
fcnjoy tne wide sweep f the Reader's Digest but I profit by it."
I certainly hope that the absorption of the admirals, sailors
ind unidentified visiting dignitaries did not interfere with the
usiness of running the Navy. k
Perhaps it was an article telling them-in simple language
!how to. do that very thing.
No wonder the Congress of the United States gets so far be behind
hind behind that it has to rush things in the last sessions before ad adjournment.
journment. adjournment. The Senators and Representatives are all too ab ab-orbed
orbed ab-orbed in reading the Reader's Digest.
J Please note Nixon's reference to the Holy Writ. It arouses
peculation as to the future It is probably going too far to
speculate on the possibility of the Reader's Digest eventually
displacing the Magna Carta, the Constitution of the United
States and the Holy Writ. X

1 ieem to have some luck in almost everythine but the Na

tional Lottery. Perhaps after all! will not have to read the Di Digest.
gest. Digest. I nave just run across in Trade Winds" of the. Saturday
peview, a report of the reading of the August issue of the Read-
r' Digest by. Jerome Beatty Jr.
Constant readers of the Digest may recall that only in re re-tent
tent re-tent ears has that periodical defiled its pages with advertise advertisements.
ments. advertisements. Here's what Beatty Jr read.
"One Billion Unfilled Cavities Must Be Wrong!" by Mar Marguerite
guerite Marguerite Higgins, 'noted journalist and Pulitzer Prize winner."
' jBhe writes: "Fortunately, help has arrived when it is most need needed,
ed, needed, in tne form of a stannous fluoride toothpaste called Crest."

The Imperial Command That Changed the Eating Habits of
the World!" by Quentin Reynolds. In this case, the "Imperial"
turns out to be margarine manufactured by lever Brothers.
I "The Day I Switched to Instant Tea!" by Mary Margaret
McBrtae. Here again Reader's Digest scoops the world, provid providing
ing providing reading matter for admirals, sailors, and visiting dignitaries.
i

WASHINGTON. Sept. 14 (UP)

Teamster .Vice President James

R. Hoffa asked the Senate Rackets

Commute today to recall him by
Sept. 18 or defer any further ques questioning
tioning questioning until after the union's Sept.
30 convention. f
' Committee Counsel Robert F.

Kennedy immediately ruled out

any prospect Of hearings before
Sept. 18. .He said Chair'man"fJohn
L. McClellan (D-Ark) probably
would announce Monday the deci

sion on the second part of Hofia's
request. ;
Informed sources continued to
predict that the committee would
reopen its investigation of Holla's
labor career before the- union
elects a new president at its Mi Miami,
ami, Miami, Fla., convention.
Hoffa, Midwest boss of the
Teamsters, remained the front front-running
running front-running candidate despite the
committee's 48-point list of "con "conflicts,
flicts, "conflicts, of, interest" against him.
: ; Might Start Htcings
There were some indications
the committee might go ahead
with new hearings on Hoffa before

the convention but would not re-1

quire him ,to be present.
Ktennedy conceded it would be
possible to follow that .course.

Under such a procedure, Hoifa
would be questioned later,

Holla's attorney. George S. Fitz

gerald, asked that Hoffa be re

called before Sept.- 18 or about
Oct. 10. He said Hoffa would be
tied up constantly on convention
business between those dates.
Hoffa also is scheduled to
appear in New York Sept. 23 to
answr a wire-tapping indictment
against him, the attorney said.
, Working In Dttroit

iSKe&nedy and other members of J

tne committee staff navve been in

Detroit where Hoffa has head headquarters,
quarters, headquarters, digging up new evidence
on his activities.

Kennedy said he would report
to McClellan late tomorrow or
Monday 'fln.yhat he described as
a'productive'l: eight-day visit to

Detroit. -; k
The committe questioned Hoffa
extensively in August about his

.financial transactions with em

ployers and his dealings with New

York racketeer Johnny Dio. Ken

nedy did not indicate the nature of
the new evidence
He said it would be mmossible

for the committee to hold hear

ings before Sent. 18. Thus, if Hof-

ia s request were grantd it would

rule1 out any further testimony by

him before the union convention.

Kennedy told newsmen that a

dozen committee investigators still contracts."

were" operating in the Michigan
area and that extensive work still

lav before them.

He said the committee already
has obtained "a great number of

books and records.':

"We'-re plowing through them,"
he" said. -The
- committee, he said, had

subpenad the records of 8 or 10
different Teamster units in the
Retail .Clerks Union. He said the
documents included the records of
Hoffa' home Teamster local and

other Michigan Teamster units in

which Hoffa was active.

111 addition, Kennedy said, the
committee had suboenaed the

records of six or eight business
establishments which he described
as "companies having Teamster

i

New Citrus Fruit 'Chiron jd
Developed Bys Puerto fiicah

Bum
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WASHINGTON, Sept. 13 (UP)-4

a rueno Kican horticulturist and
citrus fruit developer predicts that
within five years housewives may
be planning .their fruit salads
around an unusual cross betweeq
an orange and grapefruit.
Carlos G. Mosciso, who dis discovered
covered discovered the new strain, says he
likes to call it, "the all purpose
fruit." For marketing purposes, he
calls it the "chironja'
Moscoso, 36, a horticulturist at
the University of Puerto Rico Ag Agriculture
riculture Agriculture Experiment Station, is in
Washington for. State Department

briefings prior te- AassignmenH

with tne United -States operations
missions in Haiti. '.v
- y
As Moscoso- describes his
"Chironja: .
"It has all the good things pt

a grapefruit and orange combined,
with a flavor closer 'to an orange.
It's slightly bigger than : most
grapefruit, orange-yellow in color,
with a smooth glossy skin, as if
it had wax on it. You can get
juice from it, or even tat it like
a tangerine. And 'if you want to
eat it like a sliced grapefruit, you
don't have to first cut around the
edges with a knife. The skin alsd

makes good marmalade."

Jan. 3 (opening day of the new

Congress)- Stevenson, defeated

Democratic nominee for the presi

dencv.

Jan. 21 Joseph a. jonnson oi

Vermont; Gov. LeRoy Collins of

Florida, and tne Caiuornia Au- xva
tional Guard.

Jan. 22 Sheriff's posse from

Clark- County, Nevada. '
Jan. 23 Arcadia, Calif., high

school students.

Jan. 25 New Orleans high

school students.)

Jan. 29 Visiting European

nuclear nhvsics students and an

other New Orleans high school

class. .. ' :
Feb. 4 Lord Lothian, a mem
belr of the British House of Lords
Fehl. 18 Concordia, N.H, .Col .College
lege .College choir.

' Feb. 20 Rhode Island high

school students,- the Mon

tana Farmers Union Caravan and

motion-nicture star Rock Hudson,

Feb. 21 Voice of Democracy

contest winners. o
Feb. 22 Baton Rouge, La.
high school students.
Feb 28 Silver Spring. Md.,

high school students and the Boy's

Club of America.

Moscoso predicted the Chironja
could serve as the basis for a
thriving citrus industry in Puerto
Rico. Already 1,000 -tree grafts

made wider Moscoso's tlirectipnj

erown to exoerimental stations In

Florida ana uauiornia taier wis
year. He said he has received
mora than 100 letters from private

parties and institutions around the

world expressing imere&t iu uic
fruit.

He has declined all commercial

offers so far...;

tain vmronja

experimental stage, he explained.
But i it will 4irobablythrjv any
place where citrus fruits can be
grown.- . .. ...

However. aencunurai siauons

five island experiment station cen-i

ters- '. i v.v ;. -;:
He said also he expects to send
seeds from 'which trees can be

are being carefully Watched ; afiboth here And in Puerto. Rico must

determine tne commercial puicn puicn-tital
tital puicn-tital of the "Chironja," he said.
He estimated it would take three

to live years before it c ouia reacn

the fruit stanas,

'CLOTS INC., a-word with you about thl lnterl' -departmental
ballistic miila Cot. John Nickerapn who r
lately Janded among usr 1 ' ' '" 1
You -will recall that, following on protracted discus-'
sion, the Pentagon decided belatedly" td atart at-th-ba-

ginning in this :rocket business. .

Instead of employing Nickerson to parucipaie in ine ;
construction of weapons to knock down the buildings of
Moscow and other Russian cities, they ahve sent him were'

to inspect Canal Zone quarters which are" already fixing
to fall own of their own volition. ,

Nickerson's mission. I have learned, is to solve the?

riddle of .how Canal Zone quarters get the way they are,'
and thej by; some stratagem still on the classified 'list ,'to
persuade the Professional Architects' Association of Upper :
Muscovy to adopt the standards prevailing hr- y-V:.v;

Mocow buildings will then fall down of their 'own v

accord, and the United States taxpayer will be saved the
mounting expense of a) missiles, and b) court tnartials,

iey tell me that so vital is Nickerson s work here
that it has been arranged for him not to be bothered with

the chore .of giving orders to anyone.
I know pf several likely, and trustworthy men for his",
staff : GIs1 of my fond acquaintance whp have devoted
zealous years',inf the Armed Forces to learning how .not
to take an order from anyone. s '.,
i'".-?These-ar 'men of the'risw, economy-minded defense
forces. They have figured that carrying out'orders almost
invariably wastes the country's time and their own.
Far better on all counts that thev should concentrate

on the greater targets, euch as keeping -the nationVur- v
rency In prosperous circulation by presiding over. the bar'
racks poker game. ,
Equally patriotically-minded are the GIs who .realize
just how much the boominar industry 'of the United Stat

needs capable manpower; Eager to shore up the welfares
of the country by averting any manpower shortage In
civilian Industry, these; worthy fellows spend approxim approximately
ately approximately the last tour months of their-hitch movino- hrisHv

between the Legion Club. the sack and J Street on mis
sions involving vital preliminaries to their imminent sepa separation
ration separation from the' service. l - J
' The Army, in, wisely Drovidinc the Isthmus with

colonel who does not have to give an' order, must follow
up by creating more posts for GIs who do not; have to'
take -orders. x

To leave this matter to'nrivata 7or Drivata'V initial

tive,.' as is the case today, is not sound. To be sure many,'
members, of .the armed services have proved thoi-niio-hiw7

capable in this role. But In an organization so vital to the ;
preservation of the true values of the free world as the
Armed, Services of the United States, nothing should be

vii iu A-naiiuc,. a ui wnn Tour v&na leave passes, one
told me. ,,- .. '-

routine is pre-missile.

tit Mfi

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NON STOP

GUATEMALA

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ONE STOP TO
MEXICO
ONLY
$ 90.oo
Economical Comfortable
GUEST Tourist flights.

ALL 4 MOTOR
EQUIPMENT r
Immediate 'connections ; -at
Lowest Fares to ;
United States and Canada
FlY NOWI PAY LATER)
Passenger A Cargo Service
CONSULT YOUR TRAVEL
AGENT
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GUEST

mm
MEXICO
CsJle "IT O CanrreJe CanrreJe-Apt4e.
Apt4e. CanrreJe-Apt4e. 134
Tela t-1157 S-ltll

SWISS JEWELRY STORE
General Afent, Colon

CASA FASTLICH, S.

Official Agent, Panama City
Duty Free Stores.

The new pmcgafLadymatic.

; v For the fortifliate womgk who likes to ;
indulge in the ultimate luJuiy "of Kiicg t tupnely
; beautiful precislcji timepietethatfieTe V'
iicver'needi winding.! ; s

T

i

I

. r .V J

1

er

1 .t

p SoQC.di; you-wi.ilj'oVn'one.

Wfe do not live In a static world.5 Olw

fense must not become hallowed beyond power to ch&Ae
them.' f )- , ; ,v

The "Yes; sir", and No. sir" .h

Today it should go more'likatthis:

uiean mat ntie, private.,

Clean it yourself, caotain. I'm : buav ah w.fan..

;,Youjrjjay have noticed :a couple fyVvorthy efforts re re-ntly
ntly re-ntly to cast a little Jieht into-dark ornar. .f h i.tk.

mus. No, npt an attempt to keep the carriage trade-in liner
tavwisa. nr a nvthinrr -fanciful a.-k. c .u

projects to light the Gaillard Cut-and the President Remon

racetrack for nieht ,-oPerations. A i,i ',-- ; ;

; This is a chance for the CanaUo give th little republic
a harping Rand towards stable-izing the economy, as it'
were. (Horse laugh.))" V ( 7 -::;(
ifarsightedA as eVer,- the .Canef someyear$- ago ar)ti
cipated.the presant situation by cutting "teraced grand-
s.tarjd on Contractors Hill, at no little expense.
'n j Mhe lake starts off the coming dry season at its
present reduced feveK anrf lockages maintain their present
rate, by the end of -another dry season like th lat tk.

nevily-lighted. CMtwilhb bone dry and in fine shape fori

' -The Jockey Club out at the President Remond race-
track would tbuf be saved considerable expense. i
Naturally, ,ini holding night rEce.tnietings In the Cut,
the Jockey dub would have to oav om h.ari 7.M

sensibilities. ftitjS ; ; i .-. ;,."..: 'y;:...v,s'.v :,
no water in tha Cut al jockfcys would have to be Canal
So that their experience' would not rot MnusecLwith
Pilots. Apprentice pilots' would ride nnlw In

$350 or leas to.the winner. Pilots of more than 16 pounds j
deadweight ean" expect to 1 be called on to make many v
fewer tr&nsits .than at present, XlX-'
, The marine director would act as clerk of the course. I
correctly-attired iftipink hunting coat. A PanCanal deck deck-hand
hand deck-hand would manipulate the Jacob's ladder with which the
clerk, of the course boarded and disembarked from hie :

Mn: ,;...;,..'. . .'.f .-r
-v Bridles, bits, -spurs and whips would be provided by r
the Aids to Navigation : section. .'. .
' Civil defense chief Phil' Dade, in chaffi? of the Zone's
air raid sirens, Is the man to blow the bugle heraldin'
sach race.;:w.i.;t.i;:t,J:-,iJ;:'-: s;.....'., -; ,'
; You might say that this participation of Zonians -ls
all veryf!ne,.but what's In It for the. Canal, in terms of c c-cssh
cssh c-cssh They provide the track artf the lighting, what do 4
they get out of it in return? r
Plenty. For all night meetings In the.Cut, juaa-Fran- I
co trainers will, have, to buy all theij-'iupplies. direct frm -the
Gorgas Hospital, dispensary. ; .r--?".-.i 4
PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this week Is a lamen '-tation
tation '-tation for the 334 civilian Workers wJn hav h..n wu.l

missed by the' 3 armed services on the Canal Zone. They
are in full need of any luck that -;. t .....

may chance to bring.". Vj ,1

n

FRIDAY, JOth SEPTEMBER, 19S7
; DANIEL SOCIETY presento

'ZIMBLER SINFONIETJA
" (lTrm the
BOSTON STMPHONY ORCHESTRA) ;

with tb cMperation ef the America".
N&tianal Theatra ieideniT. n

"' oo 2.50
- I:3S sjb.
- RESERVATION'S AT MORRlSOXt
DEFT. OF FIXE ARTS

c



-

If

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 1957

,

'.: THE BUND AT AMERICAN

-- PAGE TEXn

Great Britain Exports Little Atoms In Dig

fr '; 2 i. -4I
j- i !srj iU i
" LONDON, Sept 1 -k (BIS) -This
summer has ; found Britain,
just eleven years t 'fter; starting
i-rv'v 'W "-from-- scratch, iri a position to.ex to.ex-port
port to.ex-port almost anything required, for
: a y an atomic energy 'undertaking.-.

W Nearly 500 firms known! to

i V t De concernea m atomic energy
j:,ii develooment.-. every; aspect of

which has Dresent or future in

terest werseas'-Fr- vr;
V' It was', recently announced

' that Britain will supply the

' ranlum fuel for Norway's first
: J atomic MMwr.-r. Vm

p.-fi Export of atomic energy matfr
Hal frnm reactor! to radio-isO-

tops is byno. ;niean. th whole

', .':istory.fi;.ij:v::,S':
:-, s Britain takes'. Dart .Uand she is

itf a commanding position fo do so

A tn almost every iniernauo"i
atomic Jenery conference .in the

Hex1 experts are at the flisposal
c any pountry which may wish to

' gain by their Knowieage ana ex ex-.
. ex-. perience, and, so are her, training

" schools, v- f:r : ft
V!:':ORTlt'lC'?';.

Orders1 for; nuclear, plants or re re-search
search re-search reactors: hare been actual actually
ly actually placed, or are actively under
negotiation; in Australia, .Germany

... iiaiy ana japan., r;c
The first experimental reactor
to be exported frbm Britain is the
10,0O0Kw plant erected near Syd

ney, Australia; more tnan uuny
scientists have worked at Harwell

on the design. -British firm has

supplied the complete reactor

control- instrumentation for this,

. Germany has already ordered a
$280,000 Merlin type research re re-"
" re-" actor from a British firm. ( Anoth

er Merlin "swimming pool" reac

tor is under construction at Aiaer Aiaer-m
m Aiaer-m as ton, and is due to be comple

ted this autumn). In. addition sue
is constructing, near ; Cologne, a

yay

O

flux- heavy water-research reactor
which is also designed for radio

isotope proaucuon)..
vAt the same time the German
subsidiary of a British firm- is

planning to build an atomic reac

tor at Obrhausen to provde heat
for industry and housing.

Another British firm, with its

American associates, -is to build

(the British share of the order is
about 60 per cent) for the Ruhr a
$8,400,000 closed cycle boiling .wa .water
ter .water nuclear power plant designed
to give an electrical output of IS
megawatts (15,0O0Kw.).
Germany is. also expectod to
place on order in Britain for a
$42 million nuclear power plant
raactor of 150 megawatts.
Japan is closely considering buy buying
ing buying a CaldeT-Hafl type of power
reactor of 140Mw capacity at a
cost of $42 million. .. --Under
Under --Under firm negotiation is .the

construction of a Calder-Hall-iypek

siauua in iiaiy.

en,

During the year ended March 31.

1957, the proportion for export
(now to 52 countries) rose to 56
per cent, the total sales of radio radioisotopes
isotopes radioisotopes being 12 per cent over the
same period.

- i -.
URANIUM
Purchase by Sweden of an ion ex

changer for use in her uranium
mining plant at Kvarntorp. was an

nounced last March.

Sweden had already placed, in

the spring of last year, an order
of a British firm for a specialized
mill for rolling uranium, The firm
built the first specialized mill of

this type in Britain and has a num number
ber number in production for the Atomic

energy Auinorny.

Early in June news was given

of a contract concluded, between
Norway's Atomic Energy Institute

and the U. K. Atomic Energy Auth

ority for the purchase from Brit Britain
ain Britain of about eight tons of natural

uranium. .,v r

ain'

er

if

"' Denmark:, as already ;. recently worm woiui

announcea. it nas even a jtsnusn utcui.

firm a contract i for a "Pluto"

"(heavy water) research reactor,

similar to tnese under construction

at Harwell ; and Dounreay. Here

the U.K.. Atomic Energy Authority

will supply the ncessary enricn-

ed fuel element; ;?v:'t;,; v,t ,

According to one scientific
corrospondont,. U. K. manufac manufacturers
turers manufacturers oxpoet that by the end of
next ywar. they will have rtoiv rtoiv-od
od rtoiv-od orders from -abroad worth
between $47 million and $54o
million for atomic power, plants.

By 1960. orders should be worth

more than $840 million and these

are expected to exceea suuu mu
lion bv 1965. 'M'.;

t, So much for actual reactors or

nuclear power plants. Ih jnany im

portant subsidiary branches of

supply, Britain is helping. ?

.. RADIO-ISOTOPiS
'i::'(-:pi-r .;
Britain; $ft for7 instance, is the

world's' largest exporter of radio

isotopes for industry, agricultur

and medicine.-r ; ; t

Durins- the. 12 months October.

1955. M September. 1956-U.K. ra-

dio-isotope production reached the
record figure of 22,069, 37 per cent
of the total number of consign

ments being exported.

forty -seven countries bought, in

eluding Germany, France, Swed-

japan ana numama

of special

equip-

BAGHDAD PACT

In the more general field, Brit-

i's growing nuclear-energy now now-is
is now-is beina felt increasingly.

It is nearly'two years since Brit

ain olfered to put her experience

in the peaceful use- of atomic en

ergy at tne disposal oi meraoer

states of tne iBagtidad fact, es

pecially in the idea of -the estab estab-bshmentvof
bshmentvof estab-bshmentvof a training centre.
Officially inaugurated by King

Feisal of Iraq last April, this -was
backed by a British'- contribution
Of $84,000 (announced in May last

year), and by the supply of scien

tists and technicians. ; i

In this connection, the isotope

School i t Harwell is playing a

prime part in the training of tech technicians
nicians technicians British, Commonwealth

and -foreign...

INTERNATIONAL
AGREEMENTS

There are agreements with the
United States. ..
Gonoral Information is being
exchanged; and firms of the two
countries are cooperating in the
designing and building of nuclear
plan in 2 Cofmonwoalth -and
; other countries. . i j' 'y:-. -r
A 10-year atomic energy pact

with Belgium was signed in Nov?

ember, 1955. one seqjel being that

British atomic industry Is to give

"handsome support for U. K. par-

uclpation in next year's Brussels

International Exhibition

eluded an atomic; energy pact in
juiy this year. '

At me atomic energy snow op

ened at Amsterdam last ; June,

British atomic reactor r models
were prominent. 1"
Atomic energy experts came
from Spain in July tcf jvisit Brit Britain's
ain's Britain's stations and to learn of her
progress., i ; , 1

EURATOM

While Britain's -cooperation with
Euratom is not vet closely defined.

Britain is standing by td tech technical
nical technical JMidt and. Euratom experts

have already made a close -on-the-

spot study of the- country s a a-cnievements,?:
cnievements,?: a-cnievements,?: both practical and
in the iie)d of research , v

.CONFERENCE TABLE y
Finally, there is the part played

by leading British experts in in

ternational conferences on atomic
energyv;.''.',. "'-'" ?-4

- Sir John uocKcrou is to oe jcnair jcnair-man
man jcnair-man .of the Paris 'conference on

radio-isotopes next" mpnth; and he

is tne u. jv. memDer oi a seveu-

nation advisory committee which

has agreed on a provisional agen agenda
da agenda for the second International
Conference on the Peaceful Uses
of Atomic Energy to be held in

Geneva in September.
Sir Ben LocKspciser is president

of the Council of the European' Or Organization
ganization Organization for Nuclear Research

(C.K.K.W.). :
Britain took part in the Amster

dam Conference on Nuclear Ener

gy in June, organized by the Eu

ropean Productivity l&ntre of u.a.

E.C., four British delegates read

ing papers."-,

She Is expected to taxe an active

Britain and South Africa

x

part in research contributions to
the International Atomic Enrgy

"i Agency, wnicn nas now come into

con-force.

" Franco's now atomic pile at
Saclay (described as a French
"Harwell"), which wont Into o o-poration
poration o-poration July 4 last,. Is uilngo n,
richod uranium procured from

the U.K. undar a bilateral agree-

mont. .

Rhodesia, in her present survey.

of. radio active- mineral wealth,
U KnAf4tinf. fram .iha annnlu "nil

indefinite loan" of some $28,000

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FORMAL RECEPTION HONORS "NEW CLAYTON
rOST COMMANDER COL., WALTER KILULAE
t Following th review held Friday in" honor of the new
post commander of Ft. Clayton, Col. Walter KHlalao, a re re-.ception
.ception re-.ception was held in hi honor at the Ft.' Clayton Officers',
Club. sl
White dress uniforms were worn by the men, while the
ladles were dressed In attractive cocktail t;owns.
v Lt. Gen. and Mrs.: Robert Montague and Brhj. Gen. and
Mrs. Louis V. Hiehtower were seen amonr the many disr

ftinfUished guests. ;

Reception at Honduren
Embassy Will Celebrate
134th Anniversary

Thw Ambassador of Honduras

and Mrs. Hernndei have: invited
members of the Honduran colony
to attend a reception to be ; held

at the' Embassy from H:flo;..mi
until 1:00 p.m. today. ;
The occasion is the celebration

of the 136th anniversary of the

independence of their country.

Costan.Rlcan Anniversary
Celebrated With Reception

The Ambassador of Costa uica
and Mrs. Espriella will give a re

ception at the Embassy irom 4 to

8 this afternoon lor member of

the' Costa Rican Colony, to cele

brate the 136th anniversary of the

independence of Costa Kica.

1"

Fetron-Azcarriga
Engagement 0

Anneuncd

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ford

Balboa Fearon announce the

gagement of their daughter Shej-

la Ann to Mr. David Azcarraga,
son of Mr.'and Mrs. David Azca

rraga of Panama City.
No definite date has been
for the wedding.

of

en

set

Cel and Mr. C. O. Bruce
Entertain For Dr. F.Ik
Col. Charles O. Bruce. Health

Dirctor of the Panama Canal

and Mrs. Bruce gave a cocktail

party at their home on Herirck

Heights last nfent in honor of Dr.

Isadore talk, who is here to at

tend a meeting with the Finance

and Budget Committee.

51ISS SHEILA ANN FEARON whose engagement to Mr". David Azcarraga has been an announced.
nounced. announced. Miss. Fearon is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ford, Fearon Of Balbca.
Her fiancee As) the son of Mr. and Mrs. David Azcarraga of Panama- City.

A L 0 HA

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Ukhfi'oa Chid
dixA JamjouA Qombo
Featuring
the internationally acclaimed
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i J; have fun and to enjoy our delicious and originaf

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CLUB ALOHA

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Now under new administration, will serve you
in a refined an elegant atmosphere.

4

Thomas-McCaffrey
Wedding In Crafton, Pa.

Miss Dolores Rose McCaffrey.

daughter, of Mr. and Mrs. Leo
McCaffrey of Pittsburgh, Pa., and

Mr. .J. E. Dorn Thomas, son of

Mr. and Mrs. Charles E: Thomas
formerly of Balboa were married
on Sept, 14 at 10 o'clock in the
morning in St. Philip's Church,
Crafton, Pa. The officiating clergy clergyman
man clergyman was the Rev. Father McCash McCash-in.
in. McCash-in. Given in marriage by her fath-"
er. the bride wore a gown of

white Chantilly lace fashioned with

a babnna neckime, tnree-quarter

. 1:6' ..

length sleeves and a taffeta mid mid-rill
rill mid-rill ending in a taffeta bow at the
back. The bouifant skirt extended
into a sweep.. Her' tingertip veil

of : illusion was attached to -a

matching lace and taffeta half hat

which was trimmed with pearls

She carried a' bouquet, of white

carnations and Ivy..

The Matron of Honor was the
bride's sister.. Mrs. Paul Roth and

her bridesmaids were Miss Ann

Tuttle if Cleveland, Ohio; Miss

Ann Thomas of Balboa sister Oi

the groom. ; Mrs. J. A. McCaifrev

of Mason, Ohio and Mrs, Robert

Power of Charleston. ,W. Va.

The bride's attendants wore i i-dentical
dentical i-dentical sheath dreses of em em-erale
erale em-erale green velveteen with floor

length tafieta overskirts. Their
matching green half hats were a a-domed
domed a-domed witn small face veils. They
carried bouquets of white carna carnations
tions carnations and ivy. ..;
Attending the groom as best
man was his broth, Mr. Charles
Thomas of Warren, Pa. The ush ushers
ers ushers were Mr. J. A. McCaffrey of
Allentown, Pa., Dr. Paul Roth of
Philadelphia and Mr. E d w r d
Queiser of Pittsburgh,- Pa.
For her daughter's wedding Mrs.
McCaffrey chose a gown of dove
firay Chantilly lace with a iriathc-

ing satin hat. Mrs. Thomas wore

a gown or pink Chantilly lace with
blue accessories.

After a wedding trip through

some of the Eastern State the
young couple will be at home in
Atlanta, Georgia.

Mr. Thomas is a graduate of

Cristobal High School and of the
Georgia Instituto of Technology

at Atlanta.

MEETINGS

lack aotice for inelutiaa In this
column iheuld b iubmiH4 M
lyt t-writtam iim ; ami mailed o
tba uinbar lilted daily In "So "Social
cial "Social and Otherwise;" 4$ delivWad
v.kaid te the ef fice. NIm at
meeting camet : -.be .. tpt4 ki
talephene.

National Sojourners -Will
Meet Wednesday
At Distillery Bohio

An intormal meeting of Panama

Chapter No. 35, National Sojourn Sojourners
ers Sojourners will be held at National Distil

lery Bohio at 0:30 p.m. Wednesday

Sept. 18. AH Sojourners and their

wives are urged to attend.

Navy Wives' Cfub
Will Held Meeting

The. Navy Wives' Club will hold

their monthly business meeting

sept. 16 at 7:30 p.m. in the club

room at the Cocoli Clubhouse.

Alt members are requested to

be on hand at the meeting this

evening as' very important matters

are to De Drought lorth. ,. .

tmn l y

i .

Pianisf Elofse Polk

or Local Concert

Tea Will Honor
Wife Of New
Post Commander

The Ft. Clayton Oficers' Wives'

Club will give a tea at 3 p.m

Thursday in honor .of Mrs. Walter
Killilae, wife of the new post

commander of f t. Clayton.
; The tea will be held at the Ft

Clayton officers' Club.

All members and residents of

Ft. Clayton are invited to attend.

Mrs. Louise Heckinger at Clayton

87-6121 will take reservations.

(Continued from rage S)

DOROTHY CHASE'S
Fall Classes Begin October 1st.
at the Balboa YMCA
INCLUDE:
Ballet (the foundation for every field of dance)
Tap To, Limbering A Body Placement
Women' classes and Tumbling for "Little Cuy."
' '..Fo'fOrthfaferfeoPHcwi Balboa 1751

" After successful 'performances
In Mexico City, Miss Elo!se Polk
will arrive tomorrow for her
scheduled piano concert at the

National Theater Tuesday.
She has been specially Invited!
by the Fine Arts Department.

or tne Education Ministry due
to the excellent comments from

critics about her technique and

styie.

miss Folk, a pretty youhg
American girl, has played in

Lonaon, Brussels, Amsterdam,
The Hague, Stockholm and Co Copenhagen.
penhagen. Copenhagen. She is presently tour

ing Latin America.
For Tuesday's concert she

will play a difficult and serious
program. Bach's Italian concer

to, Mozart's Rondo, in D Malor

and Brahm's Variations on a
theme of Handel, is the first

part

The second Dart is dedicated

to Chopin, and his 24 Preludes.

Ticjceis ior tnis conceit, at $1

eacn, are on saie at tne Fine
Arts Department, Telephone 2-0258.

WAOiTOFBSITAIfJ

I 1 L4 CLUm

' TlNTtONr Sent.. 14 (BIS)

make no excuses tor quitting jonv
ain pnee a year for a short noli;
iliu nn tha rnntinenti of EuroPB

"whit An thtvknnw of England

ulin nnlv Fnfflanit kDOW?" asked

our national ooet,, Rudyard .Kip

ling,; half a century ago, and thfc
question seems as pertiment today
as then, "' -0-. --A''''..-
I ant leaving for Europe, .the
better to appreciate my native
land when I return. The joy. of
homecoming is reserved for those
who leave horned V
TAmorrnw. over the boiling

white wake of my steamer, I shall
w.tch the cliffs ofEngland's south
coast receding 'like a cluster of

trcsty retainers left behnd.

The signr wiir repreacn m,
no doubt; for tha long groy line
of chalk sent I ne Is will be
meuntihg1 guard oil the liveliest,
sometimes the most provoking,
always the most stimulating, the
warmest and kindliest corner of
the earth I know.

Indearlng Things
.Yet to nail down all the separ

ate things that make up the lov lovable
able lovable whole- at this moment of
writing would tax an electronic

computer. ." ,. "" '.

Paint me warts and all," cU?'

manded a ruesed English state

man 300 years ago. and no doubt

I' could find warts in my mental

picture of the England I leave

behind me.:
But the endearing things .are
...u n : i. i ri: t. : ..

nun suc&iiit ine luiuu. xiivae Liv Liverpool
erpool Liverpool trams, for instance, that I

snail never see again because the

City is taking the last down off

the tracks, after a municipal lot lottery
tery lottery to prevent quarrel for the
700 seats available on the valedlc-

And the old windmill, the, jast
of a thousand on the River' rare
in the County of Norfolk, which
may be saved even yet if some someone
one someone will put up 35 pounds.
The "Gordon Highlander," too,
a 70-y ears-old steam locomotive of
the former Geat North of Scotland
Railway, marked for scran but at

this writing the storm centre of

a lusty campaign for its' reten.
tion, led. by the 78 years-old Mar

quess of Aberdeen.

It is this sort of incorrigible
sentiment, this fforce hankering
after the aid order of things,
that binds en to i ctntry
which, with the uttermost re'
4irtemnts of modern science,
holds the world's airspeed rec record
ord record and has now simultaneously
achieved the world's highest al altitude
titude altitude record and the lowest pa parachute
rachute parachute Jump.
Over that same English Chn-

pel that I cross tomorrow a'jslahd-i

dard Canberra aircraft, with Rolls- ;'

itoyce Avon turoo-jeia. nu ipier
Double Scorpion rocket enginehaa

height of 70,000 fett, beating the
elxsting record also British by

the best part of a, .mile., v, .v;

but test pilot Randrup : says it
still had plenty-. f fprt"l when -shut
off. v i v'-O .' t t-Meanwhile,
Meanwhile, t-Meanwhile, as United Kingdom Kingdom-television
television Kingdom-television viewers have seen lor

themselves,, away rat a. Maryland

nairal ait air a T1 An in KHsh 1 I t a l

V flsa. gaaa, gvMwwii ai a V V U
States of Americai a 28-vears.old

pilot of Britain's Royal. Air Force

was covering nimseu with glory
and mud demonstrating tha

new British ejector seat f at ; a
height, of pnlyv,three: ieeCrV

two-seater jet aircraft as it 'skim
med the ground like a dragonfly,
he landed jafely: by parachute to
earn from the secretary l ot the
llnited States Navy the comment:

Jrlherto

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SOLD AT ALL DRUG STORES
DISTRIBUTORS:
JULIO V O S, S, A
PANAMA, R. P.

2nd Diagonal ("A" Street)

Tel. 2-2971 P.O.

7.27

Box 297

I no 22-06 central Are. J I
- I L ss mane I

"This is one of the greatest safe
ty .devices. I havfe vp ieen.!Vl ;

Away In Europe; T shall, miss.

among other! things, the -Septem

bringing to London international

authors, editors ana arists lor
debates, tape-recordings and films.
But still en the fie 1 1 n I
theme, my mind's -ear ; will j
racalling tha merriment in my
local "pub" ever the f.latesf
news that New York's irtad i
Way is to stage a mwolcat Ver Version
sion Version next year of the Sharleek
Holmes stories. -.t ..,:;'-.
This is the New World's tri-

bute to a fictional hero of 'the

Old, one who is so real to .'some
of us that we still point out to o o-verseas
verseas o-verseas friends the actual rooms
in Baker Steet. London, which au

thor Cohan Doyle's famous detec detective
tive detective shared with his crony ad
chronicler,, Dr, Watsotf-

The Sherlock Holmes stories, es

sentially "period" pieces today'
mirror faithfully the London scene
at the turn of the century,' ; with
its horse cabs and" gas light, mes-

seager boys instead of telephones.
iehartmrtut tnti train H'nili'

in place of fast tm'l'f'tf'-K:.
How the omniscient H 0 1 m e s
would have revelled, in the televi television
sion television and electronic marvels of
Britain's National Radio S ho w,
another memory I. leave behind.
The Baker Street detective, riv

en television and radar; and elec
tronic computer and a giilded
weapon or two. would have clear

ed London of criminals like a ter terrier
rier terrier among the rats. f-
The amazing rise of Britain's

radio industry in the past few
years was the talk of the Radio
Show. At the' opening ceremony
Aubrey Jones, Minister of Supply,
spoke of "this astonighing ad

vance," saying that radio and. e-

lectronie. exports, had risen since
before jW6rl4 War II rora. 2,000, 2,000,-000.ound'
000.ound' 2,000,-000.ound' a year -"to, 42,000,OOCt
pounds. Electronics, he ) f d d e d,
were the spearhead of. BritaC
industrial advance. '1'h.'?".
- Figures -issued by 'the?- British

Radio Manufacturers Association
show that the United States of A

menca Jast tyear wai ; Britain'

biggest customer for radio and

television sets, sound reproducers,
industrial and navigational eauin-

ment, coraponnts and 4ubes 4

Australia came next, followed bv

Holland, Canada, France, India

and the Union of South Africa.
During my -call .at this' year"
Radio Show it was -reckoned that
5000 visitors from 120 countries e e-verseas,
verseas, e-verseas, mainly buyers, had Sign-
ed the guest book by closing
time. ..

Quote Unquote
HOUSTON, Tex; Sefl. Cntoii
P. Anderson, asking what il the
key to peace in the atomic age:
"The answer might be td be

certain the atom goes to work
not in arsenals and In suided mis

siles, but in the simple .tasks of
turning wheels, testing metals and
probing the earth for its treasure
of oil .and minerals and in the
talks -of medicine and agricul-

-I-

mm means TOP ENTERTAINMENT!:

DOLORES and her TRIO
In the CLUB 4:30
Fri, Eat. Si Sun. with
ROINIE & KELLY, tapdancc;
who -won last Wednesday's
Variet Night Show.

THE BARON, popular ralypso
sln''er"Don Bryant, on v.eekeru
plus surprise acts in the inlonral
Balboa Bar. Also is
MX", en Wed. Variety Show.

LUCHO AZCARRAGA
and hi trio playing for
the SUNDAY BRUNCH DANCF
Also plays oiice weekly with his
Conjunto on "Lucho Night"

LOPEZ the MAGICIAN
entertaining an ages at the popular
SUNDAY BRUNCH DANCS from
11:30 ajn. In the Balboa Room.

CLARENCE MARTIN'S
Orchestra c
playing in the Bella tlsia
Pnnm mr T h H

Singer Betty Williamson.'

enjoy .'yourself U'

cheaper than you think

at

Moat spou ihixtd

COINTREAU

FRAPPE

; Try it tonight after Dinner
-; ' you'-vill like it; : l
FINE -DElllCIOUS REFRESHING

and very DIGESTIVE DRINK

coiMi

Distribatori:. CIA. CYRNOS, S. A.

f ANAMA

CO LOU

WASHINGTON Ren.; Brooke

i Hays (D-Ark.), the ma credited

witn nnnging President EUenhew
er and Arkansas Gov. Orval Fau Fau-bus
bus Fau-bus together .te discuss the Little
Rock school -erisis?' -, -
"I have:advked with the1 gov
ernor of course. And 1 have ben
transmitting information to 1 the
White House ail along; I have enry
tried to.be belpfuL : There are

many otners helping too,? '-"t-
:': -r-'- 'Jz'y?.,tbsi
- CHICAGO i Sen Hubert Bum.
phrey (D.r Mien. Vsaying there la
little the United States can cai

; by showing anxiety' in th Syria

'situation: .. j ,-
) -The United States' is hig
country and should respond t
such crises with lesg emoUoa.
I WASHINGTON'- toaelf As.
banador Abba Eban, in ssyinf
'that American armt shipments te
the Middle East do not effectived
strengthen security m the area: :
! "We definitely think that to the
relationship betweei the. Westera
powers and Middle -Easter statee -emphasis
should -be placed upea 1
economic development and prof
ress and not in accumulation f .'
annaments." ,'..' t
J V. V ;
I UNITED NATIONS, V.Y? Cw.
baa .UN. Ambassador EmiUe Ne j
nei-PortuoBdo, in saying the Hun
;gariae revolt ahattered the asytk
jef a -'Conrmuaitt paradise fer
workers:
I "But something more was desa
enstrated. This waa that it is net
i true that after the death of Staling

I the cruel and ferocious policy ex :

tne- Moscow government fea4 .ai
tered by one inch. It ; did not

A Ktrtrr

change ene -tola,'"
'I



SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 1957

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
tkZ2 rZT3

DociaiVand Jihje.

o

4

erwi&e

1
Contlnuai

Mr. And Mrs. Nishanson
' Aivo Housa-Warmlna

Mr. and Mrs. R, Niskannsen
entertained ,with a housewarmmg

party at their home in Curundu

, lastl Saturday evenings. Cocktails
- and, a light buffet were served

1 during the evening. 1
' The invited euests that attend

ed were tyr, and Jlrs. James J,

.fcvans, jars, jstnr Mizracm, mr.

ana JVirs. Lajvin iU' Johnston, Mrs,

and Mrs. Virgil r R. s Worsham,

jar, .ana, jmjs. -unaries u a r e i a,

' avir. nuu. mis., jrejLj ouaw, .lui.
and jars.; William Shirey, Mr,' and

jvirs., mollis -ocpi:agt auu ..jir,
burnfelling.v,., --.
Amador, Wivas Will '
Contact Contributions A
At Coffee, Wdnsdy' ."
' Contributions to- one of the Ft.
Amador Officers' Wives' Club wel

fare project? ..will- be collected .at

a cof tee ,v which; the club wm Jioia
at 9:30 a.m. .. Wdnesday. in -. the

" Fort .Amador Officers Open

Mess r

Members" re asked to provide
m aterials for pupils i n the .rural

schools of Panama. Usable items

include suchf school supplies as

crayons, pencils, chalk, notebooks,
rulers' and erasers.' Also needed
are bqW gnfl girls clothing, yard
goods, needles, pins, scissors, and
glass jars with tops: V ?
Hostesses lor the coffee win be
wives'' of Military. Mission 'Section
officers, with Mrs? A. A. Greene

as chairman,-'"
Reservations "can be "made 'by

camng. jurs," j.. n, aweii.ai o o-4196.'
4196.' o-4196.' J C s

jo.phf.'TMsfn
Wins Scholarshio

To Enter ro.l.t. .1

The Massachusetts Institute of

Technology announced today 'that

a Freshman Competitive Scholar

ship for entrance to M.I.T. this

fall has ben awarded to Joseph

E. Pustis, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jo

seph J, Pustis of Diablo Heights

and a" graduate 'of Balboa High

bctiooi '(Balboa Heights).

These scholarships are granted

annually Dy the institute to a
group of entering students of high

scholastic standing and personal
qualifications, selected by compe

tition from several hundred candi

dates. This year the 170 scholar

ship winners come from thirty-

six states, the District of Colum

bia, Honolulu, Japan,, the Canal

joone and Canada.

Tdbdcco Heir Duke

Weds 247Year-0!d
PdstrDetSecretary

tityt YOUIt (UP) Tobaclco
heir Anthony ibrexei; Duke mar

ried his 24 year old post dehi

secretary at New York's ultra-

exclusive juver uun Tnursaay.
The 39 year1 ,,old cigarette

tycoon and former debutante Di Diane
ane Diane Dpuglas were married just
five .days-afteyhe divorced his
second wife. )
Duke' was divorced last 'Friday
in Fprt Lauderdale, ,Fla., from
Elizabeth ,Ordway sister.' of Miss
Douglas'j. stepfather. ,.
Duke Is "the son of Mrs; Cordelia
Biddle .Robertson.,, society leader
and author, and of the law Angrer
B. Duke, grandson of the founder
of the American qbacpo 90.

73 Polio Cases ;

Of Paralytic Type

In -US Last Week
'WASHINGTON (UPWThe U. i.

Public Health Service reported 73
new cases of paralytic polio last
week, bringing to 1,299 the total

since Jan. l.

The comparable figures last

year were 292 and 4,342. respec

tively, r v

; The service has attributed the

sharp Teduction. in the incidence

ol paralytic polio to the new balk

vaccine. -vv

The agency said 244 polio cases.

includingt he 73 of paralytic type,
were reported 5 during the week

ending". Sept,- 7. TmV compared

with 854 in the same week last

year. ;i--"rrf. '-'.WMl1

It listed 4,130 cases of all types
since Jan.' lr compared with 9,759

during the same period of 1956.

.11 ' V

ILarme Uumn Xnets n

tit

Mt

Some Non-Irish Licks

MAKE FRIENDS

IBM

. .. 1. ,i..f. t-. ;..''":

Bv PICK KLEINER
hika vortc lWEAl Carmel

Quinn. out of Dublin by way of

Arthur oodirev. nas just rei;uiu-

ed the first non-Irish songsshe

ever put on wax... Ana sne is
thrilled about the whole thing.

Since she first appearea on

oodf rev's ; 'Talent Scout" ; TV

show,' she's; been typed as an

irlsn .singer. Ana, wmie sue
annd Irish sones.i she Moves

pnnftllv trood American songs, In

fact, most of .Ireland likes A-J

merican songs.
' carmel cites a recent trip back
home to Dublin, when her father

said to her, "Tell me, do you

know this iTeresa Brewer? a

seems he's a big Ian or miss b.
And. a Httin later. Carmel's Dad

was greatly disappointed when
she didn't know all the words tp
nnrlr Mnnn." Tt. seems: HE did.

"In Ireland,'' says .Carmel,

"etahtv Der cent of. the music

the people' listen to is American
music. On -the radio, the station

most listened to is Raaio Luxem
bourg, which plays the top 20
American hits.'", '
rarmel hersrif." erew tin lov

ing alhdnds of music, She would
sing anything .and everything
she heard. Even today, she sings

everywhere her husband, sne
says, has to fshush me'! on the
street, when she gets carried
away and starts singing louder
and louder. Her -song repertoire
is tremendous: in "rehearsal
sometimes, Godfrey ,asks if any anybody
body anybody remembers a certain song
and frequently Carmel is the on

lv nn whn does.

an it's onlv natural for her 'to

want to record somethhig other,

than insn turves, .. even wougii
her two Columbia Irish albums

have been eood sellers. She was

delighted, tiierefore, when MGM

otierea ner tne cnance 10 ao

single of straight tunes. One is

"Who Are You Dooiur jmowy jmowy-and
and jmowy-and the other is "You Can't Run
Away From Your Heart."
And they're; about as Irish, as

"Hound Dog." 1

- ?

Carmel Quinn Charlie Gracie

othy Squires quit the bill. She
refused to be a supporting: act,
saying, i"I've never Heard of
Charlie Gracie."
But, aftef his opening, a Lon London
don London newspaper commented. ''Af

ter last night's performance, It

appears as though x' JJorotny

aauires' second billlne was cor

rect." And, immediately Oracle's
four weeks were extended to
eight, and his records became

hits,

. Next .thing you know, they'll

be calling him His Gracie,

lifi 'JlllllS "'s
1 y'

One thine about America that

distresses Carmel or, more ac

curately, puzzles her,, is the be

havior of certain store clerics, v

"lye often gone into stores.

she says, "and the clerk will rec recognize
ognize recognize me and say how much she

JS5i'nie and ask for-mV auto-

jt Jph. And then, when I want to

If your-thlld is old enough! 5?

write and receive letters hei jLl"5',e"c "ORO iU1 '"T"1"

some privacy, so never read his
mail. '

Belnr a parent does not give

you that right.

J1 Myff?s.

'.Am, 3".

DICK'S PICKS' The Platters

"Onlv Because" (Mercury)

should do them no harnv Oth Others:
ers: Others: "Maybe Tomorrow" (The

Everlv Brothers, cadence);

"Promise Her Anything" 1 (Dean

Martin, Capitol): "Little Miss

Sunbeam" (Eddy Arnold, RCA):

"All Over Again" tViVlenne,
VIP): "When I Come Home"

(The Dell-Vikings and Krlpp

Johnson, Dot); "Gamblln Man"
(L o n n i e Donegan, Mercury) ;
"Suerar Corsage" (Bonnie Scott,

RCA); "I'd Climb the Highest

Mountain" (Tommy Leonettl,

RCA).

Another indication of the pop

uianty of American music in
Europe is the experience of
Charlie Gracie Jn JUiglandV
Although his recordings of
"Fabulous" and "Butterfly" made

nim a & tar nere, he was jcompar

a tivelW unknown whew hs was

sighed for aour-weeli; tour of
the British Isle&:1fe''ww'sefeioJ

be theheadliner at London's

Hippodrome Theater, a fact
which made English singer Dor-

Odds and ends of interest on
new pop albums if you like
band music, you'll like Epic's

VDrum and Bugle Corps," fea featuring
turing featuring the Skokle, 111 Indians;
for an oddly attractive sound,
listen to Cadence's "The Cham Chamber
ber Chamber Jazz Sextet." a synthesis of

jazz and chamber music one of

the funniest aioums io come a-

lontr in many an. LP moon is

"The Plana Artistry of Jonathan
Edwards" on Columbia, which
contains piano and some vocal
efforts, all just a bit off key with
hilarious- results; Woody Her

man's intriguing siyie

"songs For Hip Lovers" on Verve

a delight it's wooay me votw
1st this time.

Knmo fine int violin albums

orr Columbia, Zino Francescattl,
with the Philadelphia and. New

YorK Bympuoiues, yiaya ua.
-ISymphonie Espagnol'f and
Vieuxtemps' Concerto No. 4 in
D-Minor; on -.Angel, Johanna
napfv ninvs fif.hubert Sonatinas.

N0S. 1 and 2; oh RCA Jascha

Heifetz plays Bloch's '-roeme
Mltique -and .Grieg' -Sonata

NO ''3k '"' "'"'' 'r ;T''''' ''"
(All rights reserved, rTEA" Bert'
; ice, Inc.) ... 4

GRAliUATED. Patricia .Dun .Dunning
ning .Dunning graduated from the West
em Pennsylvania Hospital
School of Nursing on Aug. 29.
Commencement Exercises were
held in the, Carnegie .Music
Hall In Pittsburgh, followed by
a reception In the Nurses'.
Home. Pat "attended th, C.Z.
schools -and graduated from.
Balboa- High School .with the

class of 1954, and is now em em-'
' em-' ployed with the Western Penn Pennsylvania
sylvania Pennsylvania Hospital 3 in Pitts Pitts-burgh,
burgh, Pitts-burgh, Pa. ,f:lf: v- .v.,
Mr. and Mrs.1 W. R. Dunning,
(and; daughters Vickl and San--dy,-
attended the Commence-
ment Exercises of their daugh
ter and after spending a three
months vacation In Penna.,

uonn. ana unio, Mrs. uunnin
and daughters have returne

to tneir home in Balboa.
' REAL PAY DIRT
Camden, N. J. (NEA)
Federal Hill's share of $63,842
topped most winning purses
when he lost in a photo finish
to Barblzon In the ,1956 Garden
State. Barbizon collected, a rec record
ord record $190,141.80, i : 1

''rwi 1 "jusT rece,ved'
DRAPERY j if j '' of V;
FABRICS lilP J ' Solid Gold Chains i
Fabulous Assortment i ' r
- just Received; and Bracelets
" r Buy It' By The Yard r i ;
Let Our Custom Drapery I ,l'-r - jyg i

Kjl'. GOLD STAMPS l i i
' The Furnltur r
uJF I I and Horn .. """" """ "" "" .-:
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I 4th' of Joly.Av. H St. Tet 2 07K ,-

' 1 v..

INSTANT TEA

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' Made .by ROUX, : :"
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'mixture tn the bottle. 1 eddIv

..'.from th bottle, and ji minute
-every visible strand of your hair ;

glows with lasting, younger-
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f finest of all! Use ac-
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! ASK FOR IT Af"VOC4 BEAUTY SAlOlf

? Distributors tn Panama

ottd niAteral !d A Strft No.?-Sl

Cax No. 29?-' TeL 2 291

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in i

CP

Exclnsire Distrfbator r
CAMILO A..P0RRAS
Vr Sr2j," mh.st;?''-'

SPECIAL OFFER FOR THIS WEEK 20 DISCOUNT
NO DOWN PAYMENT

Before $882.50
SPECIAL
$ 699.50

Refrijgerator-Freeztr
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; 15, 1..7
Au2- am

&UNDAT,

m

r 1: II

it n

m

I", l

i .in i fi i iih-.i in

l Mid to tell him it was a nice hi-fi not that you'd
rather hear it than go to a movie!"

r

TODAY TOMORROW,

DRWErBVSi

WEEKEND BIG RELEASE!
The SHOCK Story Behind r, ;

the Rock n Roll Generation!

7v vs. i

If? I:,
I fit k,rr
:. i. ir-' -t;t;)

i III.- v 'f (. i K

Showing at Your Service Center Theatres Today
' t
DIABLO HTS. X:S0 7:00 GAMBOA 7:00
- ria "WILL SUCCESS SPOIL
Jeff Chandler rock HUNTER?"
Jeanne Crate Tue. Wkked Ai They Come'
THE TATTERED DRESS" OATUN t:S0 7:0
: o -rOUR GIRLS IN TOWN
Mon. Tharaoh' Cunt" Tutu. Man In The Vanlf
MARGARITA t:80, 6:15, 1:35 CRISTOBAL t:S0 7:00
Dana WynteF Laufcn Bacall
"Soraethlnf .t Tatae" "DESIGNING WOMAN'
Men, Tire Steps To Panfrcr" Alio Bhowlng Mondayf

h A I h -f A
& A L B A
f iff lu-tfr-v... ;
.
; ARAI80 tU t!05
.ciarit pie
The King and Four Qoeens11
AANTA CRUZ t:U 8:15
Robert Ryan
BACK FROM ETERNITY"
CAPITOLIO
13a. in gOc.
T.TEAJK STKZXES
OUT
2 Also: 1
T o w
CRK ATUBK

?7 ALSO SHOWING MONDAY!

li

naa. an w agff ii

7:00.
. 0:00
1ST
7
T
Mr"
-m 1
V
i
FrUik SUTTON
Terrr GREEN
iwa rxpuut vovv
amAvfarrTtt
wuium
FOUR
BOYS and
A GUN
Air-Conditioned
2:30 -;25 6:20 S;70

371 V.

ll'vr-' .-"N
1
LA BOCA 7:M
George Sanden
"Death of A SoMndrel"
CAMP BIERD :15
James Stewart
"FAR COUNTRY
1:15

TIVOLI
lie. m Me.
THREE TIOLOTT
reopLi
Alao:
GODZILLA, King of
The Monsters

RIO

OKETEDYQ OF
VALUE
with. Rock Hudaon
-Also:
TARZAN an THE
.LOST SAFAJU

30 Evcnfs PI:nnod
for Ff. Kobbs Men
On Organization Day

Greased pitf chase,' tugsW-war,
and guidon bearer competition
are among the thirty -ount 'em
(30) 8 events on tap at Fort Kob-
be next f riday as tne zotn in
fantry spent' its annual Organiza
uon uay lesuvmei wiin a negi-
ment-wide f ield uzy.
starting at eight in the morning
ana pasting unui me migies souua
"Eetreat" at five,- the Hay's pro program
gram program will be divided into military
and athletic events. The former
will till the morning hours, and
the later --culminating with a
Greased Pole Climb- are set for
me aiiernoou.
Competition for the 1 best-drilled
soldier will commence activities.
Judges will select the. man on the
basis o regular manual-of arms
techniques. The best drilled squad
ana tne Dest guidon Dearer will be
selected shortly thereafter.
lug-ot-war cumoetition will tick
off the athletice vents in the. aft
ernoon. Eacn company will turn turn-ish
ish turn-ish a ten-mas team. Single elimi eliminations
nations eliminations will be conducted, with the
last lour teams comprising a
championship round.
Thft EVinr.'mn VnlUvVioll onmnn.
tltion will See two men from -each
Unit battling it out on a rduced rduced-size
size rduced-size court as in the tug-of-war,
it will be a aingle elimination.
! Th annual Organization Day
Parade, as Well as subsequent
tfost-wide social events, will be
held the following day.
i The general public is cordially
invited to attend the two-day cele celebration,
bration, celebration, as the 20th Infantry
marks its 91st year.
By-Eleclion Victory
Hailed By Laborifes
As Growing Trend
rLONDON, Sept. 13 (UP)-The
British Socialists today adminis administered
tered administered a crushing defeat to Prime
Minister Harold Macmillan's Con Con-servative
servative Con-servative government in a by by-election
election by-election test hailed by Laborites
aa a( new sign, of growing Con Conservative
servative Conservative unpopularity among
British voters.
Final results today gave. Laborite
candidate Jack .Diamond a solid
8,374-vote margin over the Con Conservative
servative Conservative candidate in the Parlia Parliamentary
mentary Parliamentary by-election at Gluocester
It was 11 times the Socialist mar margin
gin margin in the 1955 election in the dis district.
trict. district.
. Labor party chiefs claimed -the
results indicated they could win
any.new general election easily,
and Conservative party leaders
called a hasty meeting to consider
the setback.
"These results ihnu AtTAf.
whelmingly the unpopularity of
uie juvernmeni, juaoor party
leader Hueh GaksVall rnmmentorf
Thejeople of Gloucester have
snown iney want a cnange of gov
ernment." p
A Coniervativt spokesman said
that the intervention of a strong
Liberal candidate had detracted
significance from the results and
arsuea mat uta anti-Kutiit n
was at atrong as ever.
In the Gloucester vntW T.W.
lite Diamond polled 18,895 votes to
ii,oi.x tot conservative rrancls
vasnwooa ana 7,393 lor tne Liber Liberal
al Liberal nartv candidate. Ti r!nl Pat.
rick Lort-Philipi
At the laat cmvral slAiHnn T
borite Moss Turner-Samuels won
over the Cnnaarvativa onH!H.t
by only 748 votes. There was no
Liberal candidate at the time.
Turner-Samuels died last month.
Gloucester alwava liaa Wn
marginal teat. Its large population
of retired civil servants and army
officers who traditionally vote
Conservative is offset1 by work workers
ers workers at a hun aircraft nlant ai
the outskirts.
Turkish' Flood Toll
- 87, Still-Rising
ANKARA, Turkey UP) Offl Offl-eiala
eiala Offl-eiala let the death tod in Central
Turkey's floods at 87 today but
said it could be expected to rise
much higher. .. -
Rescue workere were reported
bringing more bodies out "of the
wreckage of shattered villages to-,
day. Police said the waters ap-
pearea to Be receding from the
major disaster areas.
Today Encanto 35, 20
Double In Cinemascope I
Ray MiHand in
"RIVERA EDGE ;
Rei Reason in
"BADLANDS of MONTANA"
Today IDEAL .25 .15
Double in ClnemaBcopel
Hugh Marlowe In
WORLD WITHOUT END
- Also: -"SKABENGA
VICTORIA
tu. u Ue.
CTnmiaVopel
BOY ON TEX
DOLPHIN ;
tee.
Trf STORY OF
JESSE JAMES

' -."I ; 1 : I J? I -- l'"VUL..4j- I X" ." J t
,1.1 j I 1'. I t I ' O -. U .v 1 I' 1 ; j

i ; w' 1 .1
; t J6. u--v.il rr-r-iui .ml

COL. ROBERT W- GARRETT, left foreground, commanding
presents the "Best Mess" plaque1 and 'Honor Mess" plaque
foreground, mess sergeant of the 158th Engineer Company,

ceremony at rort k.oddb. uouks 01 uie aiotu nm icai
Eds, Pfc. Douglas Coonse, Sp2 flalph B. .Ramirez, Pvt James
n -. .X. I. ,-.-ltm H-.TllUnKn.1 trials" i nl smlO j .'. I'. '.4

; ' '

Ula- .1 a-.S .i!.. 4 --.V.

THE BIG DAY Yvonne Dionne, 23, one cf the four' surviving DIonne Quintuplets, aits
t J r, : A 11a.J lnln J A MMAffflfe T r XTl"a T.D m A

Detween ner sister, juiugllcv
Churcfc In Montreal! Canadar
t ..
t
.. V-

KIWANIS INTERNATIONALi-Construction of a permanent home office building in Chicago
for Kiwanislnternational will begin late this winter. The building, shown above in architect'
drawing, will be air conditioned throughout.' Its exterior will be composed of dark opalescent
Imported granite and textured, light Georgia marble, with enameled aluminum pilasters and
plate glass windows.! Currently there are, 4,400 TCiwanis clubs with some 251,000 members in the
U.S., Canada Alaska and the Hawaiian Islands.' Kiwanians are aiming for 7,000 clubs by 1985,

luvn win ainnivcraary.
1W
- fi
, k

? V 4 a,-
""'V e i. f (,
I 1 a ;-
. r : .
TV ;.vf :
u

, t 1 h t -1 I ( - i

ill i ii, i ll II ii, i-iIH in i.
f
uu v-rcfmcuu Ajxaru, iubhu
Yvonne and another sister,
i
0
' 1
C0
. A 4
5l

I : 1 1

1

9i

officer 'Of the 20th- Infantry,
to MSgt. Jesse Kein, right
20th infantry, in a recent

i.iv v 's'" .V
W. Kessler and Pfc-Donaja
tr'Kff.)CtaV.I'I7Al ArmV PtlOlO J r ,i
II HP I 'HI A .. i. I "IH ',',11 )'"I,H' H'H" I "HI 'l'l.i'l).li.i.i.'ll"i llj
It
auucw j. 'vm"
Cecilewere awarded nursing
V
3

" MEChlANlCAC jHEN?"Fresh from the neat," s the advertis-.
. g d"m on the side of this egg vendor, Austinburg O., and '.
most children .think 'that means right from the Wooden -lie
perched atop it The first of its kind in Ohio, Lewis EnqUlst,a t,
local poultryman, gives it the once-over. So far it has been very
successful, with many people who may not really need eggs
putllng theirmoney in just to see how it works.: ,-. ...

FOR YOUR HIGH-BALL INSIST

always on CANADA DRY

" "High-Ball vrflhoul Canada Dry

isFoul

Sizzling With Fun And Excitement,
"THIS COOLD BE THE
Opens Wednesday At Tha Bella Visla

' 1
i
;

The combination of romance, laughs and music, which
has predicated many of Hollywood's most successful offer offerings,
ings, offerings, is utilised by Joe Pasternak n his M-G-M Cinema-
' Scope production, THIS COULD BE THE NIGHT, starring
Jean Simmons, Paul Douglas and the screen's newest ro
. mantio find, Anthony. Franelosa.-.--i' h v, & -M r -l &
The Important cast also Introduces two outstanding
Broadway actresses to the screen in the person! of JulieWil-
. son and Nelle Adams, both of whom were recruited from
the cast of the musical comedy hit, Pajama Game.
' The film's night club setting afford opportunity for
the presentation of several song and dance numbers, with
Ray Anthony and his Orchestra providing the music. ;
THIS COULD BE THE NIGHT opens on Wednesday at
the Bella. Vista Theatre.

TODAY-
,n IM

LUX

7M

BUKEEN..

PLUS -v
THE SPECIAL TECHNICOLOR SHORT
"SARDINIA"

4T

- Bair :i
SBSU
- TODAY
V, I
Two

Frontier Giants Clash

uving Ltgtnds
a U fi'J -V
VI ii
Trr.ii.ii. .
" t WSSBSmajMH



TUB SUNDAI AMERICAN
TAQZ
GOP Said Disorganized
jS & V -&' ASwtt,
Right Through To
Top :
llllliiiiililiKllIIlll
'1

SUMSAY, SU'lUUiLR 15, 1957

f I

:' ...iilllpllllll
'C;;' .;
'&1

I

i

AT,A OMM GUN. SITE 1st-it, Thomas B. Crawford, left center formerly the command command-.
. command-. lne officer of O Battery, 764th AAA Battalion at Fort Clayton; talks over some of the lea lea-'
' lea-' tufeof the 90mm antiaircraft gun with Capt. Walter L. Baker Jr., right center, nw em.-
mandlng officer -of ,0 Batterya, while some, of the-gun crew members look on. They a r e e-Spf?
Spf? e-Spf? Fxltik Tlrado eft, section leader, and Sfc. B..X..MugiOTeilght,-jrtRtooneMt.

WHAT TO WEAR

Dark, Blue,, Narrow Suits
Set Fall 'Style Trends

'..-Br DrCk KLEINER.
NEW YORK (NEA) It's
always a man's-prerogative to suit
himseff"wiieji.he buys a new suit.
But if he wants to be fashionable
this fall, he'll get .himself a-trim,
narrow styled' darkr blue suit.'-
That's the. big style trendin the
fall fashion 1 iieia,, And -the; word
on this monies from Emanuel Gard Gardner
ner Gardner and Murray Meyer, the two
: "astute suiters- who head, up : Fen-

toa Hall; .one of the Di$pr manu

Here, "category by category, is
the fall picture, as Gardner and
Mahov: C17A 'if lin' .'f: '.f.w."r"

Color The trend is to dark col colors.
ors. colors. Blue. isf returning to popular popularity,
ity, popularity, ''taking some away from the
charcoals.";' -
Cut The narrow lines and more

natural, look will predominate.
Narrow shoulders and chest,
shorter, posts, tapered and slim
trousers.
. Fabrics -Worsteds will be big,
a- trifle lighter in weight than for formerly.
merly. formerly. Cashmere, ii? the higher-

f sv t

1

I

-CAPPV DAtSsStripes jrd tfl.male heads In new cap ityles tyr
.ii -fajlbt wool (left) anji cordnroy .(Adam).

JL1

NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC ATLANTIC

; AREA CONVERSION
; '-Mr; W. 6. Flowers Superintendent of Sachse Inter
: national Corp., wishes to announce the followinr changes
'J: In Telephone Nost for. the Service and Complaint Depart Department.
ment. Department. -r"T ' il
t Monday thru Friday 7:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Tel. 3-J577
t5 Saturday 7:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Tels. 3-1541 or 3-1621
; i For Emergency Service at nights and on Sunday
. h i- and Holidays. v c
r Call 3-1621 or ,3-J339 or 3-2339 or Colon 38-83J

priced lines will he blended with
worsted, so it, too,- will be lighter
in weieht juid more comfortable.

, Pattersn Stripes are getting

more popular, dui me piau,
weaves and the solids are still the
lpadine natterns. :

Fenton Hall manufactures one of

the higher-priced lines in the coun

try, and Gardner and Meyer point
out one interesting fact 'about the
more expensive suits. You might
think they'd be trlckieri and fan fancier,
cier, fancier, than the cheaper models. But
that Jsn't so. .
."The higher-priced we. go," they

say, "the plainer we get. The more

a man spends, it seems the sim simpler
pler simpler he '.wants to be."
., It Voekt like, a cappy new' sea season
son season for the cap industry Caps are
booming, and. the new fall styles
are so varied that you'll be- able
to findi a cap to appeal to you.
You'll find them in all shapes,
but mostly the popular small size
with narrow peak. There's" a long longer,
er, longer, narrower shape coming along,
too-; ,
Fabrics Anything goes in caps.
They tome in everything wool,
corduroy, leather, suede,' camel's
hair, cashmere, nylon fleece, La Laden
den Laden cloth, flannel, poplin, cotton,
gabardine and an .all weather da
cron-ond-cotton mixture.
Colors, too, are broad. A so so-called
called so-called ,','hot red", is a hot color for
fall, and there are solids in every everything
thing everything from black .white ,and ,the
"muted stripes 0 popular t with the
Ivy-' Lookers." 1 Maiy caps are
trimmed with things like -back
straps, wooden' toggles,' odd buttons,-
leather ipeaksc and there's
even a dress-up cap with velvet
trim beneath the, peak,
, i ,n- -1
'The Cap and Cloth Hat tnstl-tute,-,
Which should know about
these things has a couple of tips
for cap-wearers. Be careful, when
yoU,huy a cap, that it's the right
size' for your face: too big and you
look like gangster, too small
and you look like Jackie Gleason's
poor soul. And, in wearing a cap,
wear it straight. No rakish angles
or fancy pushed-back airs. A cap
should always be .worn square on
the head, -.1.
s
t Caps are big business in the
hat field now.- Ben Parrill, presi president
dent president of Adam who make all xindf
of head coverings, says,, -"Today,
runs are an Imnortant accessory

in a man's hat wardrobe."

In fact, you mrght say they art
capital. ;,''" t J

WASHINGTON (UP)-Managing

Editor Tom McCormick of the

Burlington (Vt.) Daily News .. re reports
ports reports that from his watch tower,
too, the Republican Party appears

to be disorganized ail the way to

the top.

McCormick offers in support tne

experience in, Washington of u.

Douglas Cairns, who last March

Decame the urst Keiuoucan in zo

years to be elected mayor of Bur Burlington.
lington. Burlington. Vermont is safe Republi

can territory m otner respects, fco
was neighbor Maine until recent
years when it began electing s
Democratic j governor. -,-,-

Good politicians know there is

no really safe constituency. They
also know that in politics it is the
little things that really count. As,
for example, the .late Charles
Evans Hughes' campaign swing

snub of California'! Gov.- Hiram
W. Johnson. Huehp thprplw

California-; and the 1916 presiden

tial election by, you might say,' a

nauasnaKe. -r or we miormation ot

those who cam in very late, the

winner was Democrat Woodrow

WUson.

Here's Writer's Story

Harrv Holden can take hK from

here. McCormick calls Holden the
dean of Vermont newsmen, an old old-time
time old-time political writer. In the Sept.
8 Burlington Sunday News. Holden

reported;

borne local observers agree
with." writers of national repute

that the Republican Dsrtv oreani-

zation is disorganized clear to theimess of rag weed.

some of these point to the deal
that Burlington's Mavor C. Dou

glas Cairns got on his recent trip
to Washington.' Cairns, they say,
went to Washington well-deserving
a "conauerine hero recention : no-

litically speaking. (

. "He nad emerged from the busi business
ness business world and stepped, into, poli politics
tics politics to defeat the -undefeated -to

carry the state's -biggest city for

the Republicans for the first time
in 20 years.' i ,
"Mayor Cairns might well have

been considered worthy 1 of a re

ward this is, by a well-organized
political machine."
No Welcome For Winnar
There 1 was no welcome for
Cairns when he arrived in Wash Washington.
ington. Washington. Holden related, such as,

for example, top Democrats gave

William rroxmire when he ap appeared
peared appeared here fresh from winning
a Wisconsin U. S. Senate, seat.
' Cairns came to "Washington to
request that the site in Burlington
Cf-a proposed new federal building
be made available to the city for
free parking. Congress bad not ap appropriated
propriated appropriated funds for the new build building.
ing. building. Some unoccupied buildings on
part of the site would have had to
be razed for parking purposes. --
Here's Holden again:
. "When the red tape had been
cut, the answer was No!
"The unkindest cut of all was
the crop conservation practiced by

the government on some of the

condemned lots-that is, the care-.

fully nurtured rag weed.

Holden wrote that Burlington
Republicans contrasted their may mayor's
or's mayor's experience with Washington's

treatment of Vermont Republicans

in what he caued the good 01a
days." -
: ''Now." Holden wrote as the last

paragraph of his story: "the prize

for a winning Republican is a

UNLUCKY CLOVER

- BURLINGTON, Jf.C. .(UP) -Don't
try to tell- Gall Fletcher
that four-leaf clovers are good
luck. Shortly after finding nine
four leafers. Fletcher's washing

machine went on the blink, a tire

On his car blew nut, -and his gar
den tractor stopped running.

r 1

whether you're 'a- fcagfnner pr an expert ff''

r

v y :

TOPS fi TOPS Looking like a gargantuan flying saucer, this giant plastic roof,- tW largest
ever built, sprawls across. the landscape in Manchester, N.H,The huge translucent' roof, eqvnl
in area to thiee football fields, will cover the United States pavilion at the 1858 World's Fair tm
Brussels, Belgium. Constructed of 2,100 plastic panels, manufactured by the Kalwall Corpora Corporation,
tion, Corporation, it is more than 340 feet in diameter and wfll span a 72,000-square-foot roof rev -The-rogjf
is actually a "sandwich" panel of plastic sheets over an interior .aluminum grid end-Its rim
will rest on two concentric rows of gold-eolored steel columns. v ' J
1 N I

x J i

TOPS

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, single conrrof f or "stills," reverse, automatic rewind. 300-waTt
lamp, fast f J .6 lens. A perfect team. 1 i.
CAMERA (with case) $34.15 PROJECTOR 564.95

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AGE EIGHT; f" f" " f1 T' A ' 't.s 'y"

THE SUNDAY AMFJUCAN
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER. 15, 1931
'odlay 5 iAt i' R a ceti a clct 1

w n

... r

wsTC.-UL",
) I 1

';r .Ju : ', Ki J. V".:
U.S.'. A I ..

VM I '., ft1

Jalisco Versus Santurron
In ne-MUe-And-A-Quarter
Local 4Race-0he-Year;

I

- The .member of the Diplomatic
Toms', .and their wives will be

guest track manager Pablo A
rosemena; Thayer during the en
tipw afternoon.

r Co-favorites for the race are the
sensational Chilean newcomer Ja Jalisco,
lisco, Jalisco, an eight-length winner in his
only local start. The five-year-old
grey coated son of Hipo-Jengibre

flashed the final quarter 01 a sev seven
en seven furlong race in 24 seconds flat

to come up irom last piace ami
oats his Rivals a i though they

were standing still.
; .Tali will be ridden by hust

ling Chilean jockey Fernando Al Alvarez
varez Alvarez and will go in an entry with
former track championship candi candidate..
date.. candidate.. Mossadeq. Both Jalisco and
- Mossadeq will carry 121 pounds in

this .weight i for-age feature. &an &an-lurin.
lurin. &an-lurin. a four-vear-old and the

youngest horse in the race, will

khoulder onlv 115. pounds.

I Tha inn rnnfpnripr nf the Stud

Miura entry should be the equally

sensational santurron. inis argentine-bred
bay colt is unbeaten in

tour local atarts and nas already
whipped the track's best in the
Fourth of July Classic although

Classified in the filth series,
i Braulio Baeza will guide the son
if Refucilo Santa Sofia. Mrs. Lo Lo-ly.
ly. Lo-ly. de Lazzarin's colt has been
Writing well and should be in tip tiptop
top tiptop shape this afternoon.
; Next to Jalisco and. Santurron,
ihe- only two that appear capable
if scoring an upset are Melendez
and Bacancito. However, neither
ar the two are at their best when
tarying ns pounds or more. Gui-

l Ilermo Sanchez will guide Melen Melen-Sei
Sei Melen-Sei while Alejandro Ycaza will
have the leg up on the speedy Ba Ba-tancito.
tancito. Ba-tancito.
,f. Gavilan, Opulento, and Tiquest
are definite longshota but should
; not betcompletely ignored. All four
ire partial to distance and could
surprise.. Opulento goes in an en-
try with Melendez.
I Nine other Interesting races are
Included on an attractive program.

;. Hustling Jockey Braulio Bae Bae-;B
;B Bae-;B was practically the whole
i show" yesterday afternoon when
jhs Sooted home six winners in
evej"trtes. He was the first to
.Ntn the" trick at the "President
Bemon race track since its inau inau-i
i inau-i juration on July 14 of last year,
i t Baeza started out with a sen sen-jiatlQhtl
jiatlQhtl sen-jiatlQhtl photo-finish triumph a-
board the Cococha Stable's Te Te-;
; Te-; joreo jln the second race. He f ol-

Race Trade Graded Entries

1 I M

P.P. Hart. JtUy $t: ,.Comma-.;, -V'OdA

Pnrse$375. ' oiJ Cloae 1:0FIRST RACE F THE DOUBLE
1 Deslree H.' Oustlneai 110 Vastly"' improved' T ' '-31
2 Presidente E. Darlo 105 Bolted in last v 3-1
3 Bagdadv;hisG6rizale.ll5 4s; strong-finish 4'.'&;i6-l

A field of eight of the best thoroughbreds now

!in training: at the President Remon racetrack will
match strides this afternoon in the $5,000 added one

; mile and a quarter Diplomatic Corps Classic.

lowed this up with an easy win

aboard Takeway in the third,

res tea in tne iourin, again, pool pooled
ed pooled home an easy winner In the
fifth when he scored with the

odds-on mutuels choice Roman Roman-cero,
cero, Roman-cero, easily won. the sixth with
Neeful, rested in the seventh,
copped the eighth with another
big favorite, Pangola, lost his

only race aboard the disappoint-J

ing Crews Hill in the featured
ninth race and wound up his
day's work in a blaze of glory
with a post to post victory on

Louvre in the nightcap.

The featurer was won py. sec

ond choice Town't Wall with
Quillermo Sinchez doing ; the

whip weilding. Embrujada was
a surprise second and the one,
two returned a luicy $89.20.

Town's Wall, paid only; $6.60

straight.

Alejandro Ycaza won two

races and the other two were

taken by Gilberto Montero and

.Vireilio Castillo.

Towns' Wall turned the one

mile in 1:41 over a rain soaked
track. Crews Hill. Baeza's only

loser, wound ud a poor. last.

The dividends:

First Race

1 Joe's Flddlina; 08.60, 04.60
2 Coronation Day $8.80

Second Race

1 Teloreo $8.40, $4.80
2 Lvrical $7.00
First Double: $31.60.

Third Race

1 Takeway $8.op, $3.80
2 Portal $3.40 -One-Two:
$26.20.

Fourth Race

1 Chito 54.80, S2.en
2 "rPnol!OUitO 2.40
Ouiniela: $4.80.

Fifth Race

1 Romancero $2.20, $2.20
2 Orando $2.20

Sixth Race

1 Neeful $4.20. $2.60
2 El A?hella $3.40

Seventh Race -.

1 Sablondo $3.80. $3.40
2 Garramiifto M.20
Second Double: $9.00

Ei'hth Rare

1 Pancol $' "0, 2.20
2 voiaulto 1S.40
Ouiniela: $28.80

Ninth Rac

lTown's Wall fl.fiO, $.20
2Wmbrnlnda 1'f0
Or-Two; $89.20

Tenth Raw
1 Grand Trfni.h $3.20, $2.40
1TntSHo M.00
ventH Wr
iinm fpi in 2.20

4 Barllu -- S: Ruiz 106 w-Poor.; recent- fforti .. 131

' 5 Tangarilci :$. Ortegft ?105 L-Pepends n fairt.V?::'il

6 Filon J. Gongora lM i-Form .indicateftrTfvi: a.i!S-i

v--Avispa G. Sanchez 108 U-Could surprise '''rS-l

8 Golden Moon A; Credl., 106 j Strong effort irt last.

9 mm Moon, uernanoez wx woma pay weu, i WA i

Znd Race. 6th. Series Imp. T Fgs. Purse $400 ; "pool Closes 1:3$

4-1

: 10-1

1 r-Cervecero P. Alvares 108 Will fight it out ;
2 Curale A. Reyes lOSxvLongshot possibility
3 sweet Windsor S. Car. 108 -Nothing in months
4 Hincapie ; Ai ycaza 110 V-Ran well in last ;f;

5 Tiny Brook; X, PhUllps 116 prt ormjmcucatess;

... S&M

,2-1

15-1
.25-1
.5-2

,32

6 i-Alminar s A. Gonzales 100 Bad legs hamper V f 50-1
7 Amln. Didt A. qredldia'108 Couldmake jt hert v 4-1
8 Edith fiaf, T: Hidalgo 108 Could surprise il f W
9 (Kiosco A. i Alfaro lOOx Should be retired ."''."i.vi"S0-).

lO-Wain Darling E. Ortega 103

3rd Race r"Hlx.'

-In bad shape too

30-1

and "H2a"
ONE TWO

'Natives f'Fjsy .'-Vf

1 Don Manuel E. Ortega 106 Not against these v .,
2 Guarare J. Cadogan 103 -Jockey won't help
SLibona E, Darlo 106 Nothing, recentfir ;
4i-Enganoso J. Gongora.110 Ran weS uji return
5 Currlta 4 V, Castillo 118 Seem' best 'here
6 Mayrlta H." Gustines 105 Has good- workouts

4th Race "D" Natives 6 Fgs. Purse $400

1 TinelaJ.
2 Danie.1
3 Dr. BIM
4 yBlack Bee

5 Dot! Pastor

H. Gustines 106 'Would pay well
S. Carvajal 110 Would pay off
G: Sanchez 113 Racing to .good form
G. Montero 107x Was never better

B. Baeza 108 Reportedly improved

.100-1

20-1

30-1
32

- 4-5

Pool Closes 2:30

5-1

;io-i

3-2
. 31

6--(Llnda Susy E. Darid 108, Rider only handicap

7 (Naranjazo A. Ycaza 115 Hard to beat now

--2
.3-2

5th Race "A and B" Natives 7 F. Purse $500,

Pool Closes 3:16

,1 Tully Bar F. Alvarez 110 Should "be runnerup
2 Don Brlgido S. Hernan. 103x Would py nice odds
3 Apache H. Gustines 106 Lacks early speed
'4 Esteban B. Baeza 118 By far the best

34.

'8-1
,10-1

1-10

6th Race, ith Series imp. 7 Fgs. Purse $400 Fool Closes 4:00

i FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE

1 Coral V. Ortega 115 Tj.uaUv close no -;
2 reco A, Credldlo 110 ZS&
3 arraway S. Hernandez 105xWould pay weU
4 Cartlllero S. Carvajal 115 Bad leg hampers
5 Mar Bravo H. Gustines 108 Returns from layoff
6 Genizarltp H. Ruiz 115 Last'was terrible
- 7 Matrlculado A. Reyes 103x Weak effort in last
R Don Danl E. Darlo 105 Fastest at start
9 (Panzaretta A. GOnza. 103 Good early speed
10 (Soft Note F. Gatlca 100 Could be upsetter

3- 1
2-1
4- 1

5-1

3-1
30-t

5-1
10-1

' 8-1
1-1

PANAMA AMERICAN

IM-t5

ITahQNI

1W0A

XB trtnrmiios'tiit iNFromrac

FILL YOUR NEEDS!

7th Race, 5tb Series Imp. 6 Ff. Purse $500 Pool Closes 4:46
2ND RACE OF THEPOVBLF.
1 Bbnifacio H. Gustines lis Rates good chance
2 Dawn Song A. Credldio 113 Hasistroni finish 5-1

3 Little Fool J. Phillips 115 Nothing to Indicate .154

A. Reyes llOx Not against these 10-1
A. Ycaza 115 Could repeat here 3-1
E. Darlo 110 Aiming for payoff f 4-1
G. Sanchez 113 Should make It here 2-1
G. Montero lOSx-?6 r fo;. 4-1
A. Enrique 115 In-fndiouiei.-, 5-2
F. Alvarez'lia UsuaBy closef up $-2

8th Race -special'' Imp. 6 Fgs. Purse $656 Fool Mos S:10

4 El Fakir

5 Elegldo
6 Sunfair,-
7 Oliver
8 Elko
9 (Plateado
10 (Plcudo

Imp. 6 Fgs. Purse $656

tfUIINIELA
1 Miss Patience S. Her. 87x Nothing thus far
2Violin Viejo H. Ruiz 106 Good early speed ft- '.
3 Jack OXantern Hidalgo 106 Will score soon rtW'
4 Picararo A. Ycaza 115 "Sharpened" thii week
5 Josejito A. GredidiO 110 Disappointment t dat
6 Mikel J. Gongora 105 Rates good thanca ;, :
7 Atomic Spring G. Pres. 105 Perfect "leihon"ffa 't?
8 Clarucha H. Gustines 105 Touted again '-v-:'f'V.,,

f -NATIONAL LEAGUE

Teams Wiirr W L. Pet." GB

Milwaukeer- S5 56 ''.563 -St.
Louis. :;J; 81.80 .574 4
Prooklyn' 80 63 ;'.v559 ; 6
Cinclnhatl1t72-3B9S.511 13

Philadelphla;v&71f 12 -.497 15

New York bHVi. ;;;a17fl,i,,.,472 laiA

Pittsburgh J 000 003 0003 8 0

PWIbAY'GAME
t Brooklyn at: CfricJhnaU
Philadelphia atMllwaukee

f Pittsburgh at Sts Louis X2X

xvew xorK a('Cmcago .12)

Racetrack Tips

1 Filoit f

By CONRADO

' YESTERDAY'S RESULTS

PhUadelphia-000 006 4105 11

Cincinnati - 000 000 ono 0 8

Roberty;lO-20) and Lonnett:

Lawrence, -- Acker : (7), Freeman

tr ana eauey. LP: Lawrence

(jl5-42)HR A?idersp 16).,

Bro6kn : :- 040110 010-7 9

Milwaukee 010 000 0021 4 1 2

;r jsrsaine ana campaneiia; Bur-

(6), Jolly (8) arid Graridali. LP

Burdatte (I5r?):,v HR; ; Hodges

New York OOO lOO OOO 1. 2

St Louis J001 001 22x-8 10 0

- Antonelll- Mpnzant ; 8 ), ? s

Miller m and Xbotnas; j Mlzell
(8-10 J and H. Smith. LP: Aiito Aiito-nelll
nelll Aiito-nelll f(12-.16. Hp's: Mays- (33),

tJiasjngaMaiipv; :

k, (First Ramel

Pittsburgh 000 010 0023
Chicago 000 000 0101

E. O'Brien (1-0) and Kravltz:

Drott. Brosnan (8) and Fanning.

iJ'tBrosnan (35). HR:. Thomas

s 1

6' 1

(Second Game) v

Pittsburgh 58 86 .403 27Va

CnicagoX 54 87 .383 3i

joouttias. J. O'Brien (6). Pur-

key (7) and Peterson; Hlllman,

Brosnan (6),' ; Lown ;'(8) and

Fanning. WP: Brosnan (4-5).
LP: O'Brien (0-3). HR's: Banks,
3 (38; 39th and 40th), Long (17).

AMERICAN LEAGUE

Teams

New York

Chicago'.

Boston

Detroit

Cleveland

10-1
3-1
'4-1
3-2
5-1
2-1
25-1
2-1

9th Race 14 Mile Purse $5000 Pool Closes 5:40
DIPLOMATIC CORPS CLASSIC ONE TWO '.

1 Santurron B. Baeza 115 Gets real test here
2 Gavilan V. Castillo 121 Always dangerous
3 Bacancito A. Ycaza 121 Could surprise
4 i-Tiequest A. Reyes 111 Distance to liking
5 (Mossadeq H. Gustines 121 -Enjoyfng good form
6 (Jalisco F. Alvarez 121 Looks like "superhorae"
7 Opulento) J. Phillips 121 Excellent workouts
8 Melendez) G. Sanchez 121 Has proven class

7-5
20-1
10-1
30-1
3-2
3-2
3-1
3-1

10th Race, 6th Series Imp. 7 F.Purse $400 Fool Closes 6:00
1 Escorial H. Gustines 106 Would pay Juicy odds 8-1
2 Dagon A. Ycaza 113 Owner likes him 2-1
3 Pibe Undo B. Baeza 115 Has broken wind 4-1
4 Qulescence ""A. Reyes 109x Rdy to wia now 3-1
5 Globe Trotter A, Credi. 108 r-Doesn't seem likely 5-1
6 (Resuelto V. Castillo lis Ran well in last 4-5

7 (Canoe o. Sanchez 118 sem best hers

rWL.Fct.GB

89 53 .627
- '83 57 .595. 5

76 65' .539 12a
13 68 .518"15,2

68 72 .486 20

Battlmoreiif 1' 67 '73 .479 20 n

Washingtorf' t:'54, Vt J82 84

Kansas city 52 87 .374 35 V

TODAY'S GAMES

Kansas City at New York ..
Chicago at. Washington
Cleveland at Baltimore (2)
( Detroit at Boston (2)
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Chicago 100 010030 S 9 1

New York 000 020 0002 7 1

. Donovare (16-5) and Lollar;
Sturdlvant, Qrim (8), Kucks (8
and Howard. LP: Grim (12-8)v
HR: Rivera (13).

2 Tiny1 Brook :

3 Enganoso
4 Naranjazo (e)
5 Esteban (; ('
6 Mar, Bravo
7 Oliver
8 Mikel f 'iK
9 Santurron

10 -Canoe (4) ..

k Golden Moon

-Cervecero

' Currlla
Dr. Bill
Tully Bar
J- t Grco
Picudo (e)

" picararo

7Jaliscfl( (e)
; Pibe Lindo

nial (22),-Lemon (16),,'-' Sievers
(39)," i
Sttttst Game): V
Detroit 1 000 001 0001 6m 0
Baltimore 002 100 OOx 3 7 0
Hoeft, stump (), presko-'(),
Byrd (8)' and Porter; O'Dell (3 (3-1)
1) (3-1) and Trlandos. LP Hoeft (8-
io)4 ' ;

!. ( Second Game) ?

Detroit 1 Q02 000 002-4 -91
Baltimore "001 002 0003 7 1
Fpytack'- Byrd (7). Presko (3)

and House; Johnson, Lehman

(9), Loes W and Ginsberg. WP:

Presko, (1-0J' LP:, Johnson" (13f

10).

-3

' 'I

-.s 1

(Baseball roundup tnd ad

ditional sports will ba found

on Pagt 10.) ;

WF.A TelpDhOtO1 'i ",

.INSURANCE MAN New York Yankees' pitcher Sal Maglie4s"
putting a lot of power Into a Jirst inning delivery as he makes
his Yankee Stadium debut In. the opener of A day-night Uou-
bleheader against the Cleveland Indians. Jerry Lumpe is covf rv,
erhig thirds The Yanks recently bought Maglie from the"
: 1 k Biooklyn Dodgers.' "' 5 --

4k'

1, 1 1

1

Ifs time to step up to

finer flavor

1

Cleveland 441 016 000 12 1
Boston 441 003 lOx 13 14 0

McLish, Valentinetti., (2), A A-guirre
guirre A-guirre (3).' Alexander (6) and

Brown; Fornieles, Mlnarcln (2),
Delock (5) and Daley. WP: De-

lock (8-8). LP: Agulrre (0-1)..

HR's: Wertz. 2 (25 and 26)Ger 26)Ger-nert
nert 26)Ger-nert (13). ;

(10 Innlnrs) v

K. City 000 101 000 0-rJ .4 1

Wash. 1O0 000 01013 8 0

Garver (5-13) and Smith: Lu-

rimentl. Ramos (&) and Berberet.

WP; Ramos (12-15). HR's: Zer-

, Four Roses f$ourbon time is now,
1 Don't miss apother moment's en en-:i
:i en-:i joyment of the incomparable
smoothness-and richness of this

distinguished bourbon. v I 1
"n "" V rf" I '
mi mi Jk1"""' ( "" "" m' I 1 '''"' 'T
" -j ((MpW7 four v :2 ;
ynmyr: yty hoses'. -v;. ;
v v f-T7r's vm i : '-I

T DISTRIBUTORS.' .. .' '1 ,,

If 8 time for

Four Roses Bourbon

AVAILABLE IN YOUR CANAL ZONE CLUB

DISTRIBUTORS.'

CIA.1 CYRNOS

- i i i .)

1

TODAY

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

' 4lh and 8th Race
V QUERELAS

-.

The President Remon racetrack takes pleasure in congratulating the representatives bf the sister,
nations on the occasion of tfye running of the Grand Diplomatic Corps Classic this afternoon.

TODAY

p-r

r,

D IPLOMATIG CORP S CL A S SIC

9th RACE : DISTANCE VA MILES ONE TWO

1-SAlSTTJRRbN

2-GAVILAN

3BACAJaTO

DISTANCE T4 MILES
..I

' . PURSE $5,000.00

. ... . ; i ; B. BAEZA 115

V. CASTILLO ,121
A. YCAZA 121

A. REYES R. Ill

b

4r-TIQUEST i ,. V . .
5-(M0SSADEQ . ; ... V.

6-OALISCO

7-OPULENTO)
8- SfELENDEZ)

... y-
: 'V. t .y t. ,r

IL GUSTINES 12T is
; F. ALVAREZ L21
J. PHILLIPS 121
G. SANCHEZ.' 121

1 .i.-v V!

COLON:;-.-

For the 'convenience

of our patrons we are

now operating bith at :
the COPACABANA,'

CHILDREN ARE NOT
ALLOWED AT THE
RACE TRACK

PRESIDENT REMON RACE TRACK-'

. t

-l



SUNDAY. SEPTEMBER 15, 1957
rut nun

i --.- v ; t v.i,,., . l.v.ltn iiimit itmnriK -r K ' y ."

ii i 1 1 II II II II it it ii hi JLJBssai.xiiiiiiii.KiiUiiiiummamKii' iiii .,. ..... 1 i u uu ijn.ii.uz, iiz-, r?My-is a it;" muiiux

t f v I 1 n 4 .j! '.a lit

I- i

DILI ROEDER

X
The'rfne thing W know for
Utt about ColumWa footbaU 'is
that what i alwaya refer
red to ai a net forward. pasig
' heritage, ao that wa the topic
we brightly; introduced on a yutt
to the practice, camp at Lakeside,
Conn. ; 1 v
Ai lucWouhave H, we goof goofed.
ed. goofed. It aeemi that the rich heritage
haa petered out. If that'a wbat be-
' jcomea of rich heritages. Buff .do-
nellir who nai succeeaea wju ji-
tle ai heaa xoacn, is uc wi
Sitehing ataff that looks bout aa
opeless as Cincinnati's.
Only one man on th squad has
tver thro.wa a pass in varsuy cMin cMin-Mtitinn.
Mtitinn. cMin-Mtitinn. That man. .fans, is Ed
' Sneaker,' a- half-back from; Lenoit
City, Tenn. He threw a' pass once
and. apparently it did not sum summon
mon summon memories Of Sid' Luckman,
Paul Governali. Gene Rossides,
Mitchell Price and Clauda Ben
. mi Sni1cir never 'fiot :.an.
tw invifatjon. althoueh. they still
let him run, block and make tack-
well Wc'r nothlntfif not a test.
0 we- pointed out -to Mr. Donelli
that forward passing was aooui au
Columbithd to brag' about imtil
Charles Van Doren came along,
and what wa going- to be .done
about resurrecting, the rich hent-
'::'''."p'--::
'-. Twe Strike Pasteri (
. .'4.-..-.. x 1' ''I'' '
As it happens, the two leading
forward pass candidates on Mr.
DoneHi's first Columbia team are
starting out with two. strikes a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst thm. Dudley Ferrari; a ju junior
nior junior from, Shelburne Falls, Mass
was "-working, on a summer job a
year ago When he touched a hot
Bv TtlVOR SIMON : J-
niAmr nrphinS Slin that iS
the Tegular "order of the day'J at
Strode Field, the Cristobal Tigers
whd aspire W an' unprecedented
championship on the Gol;Coast;
go through their paces with, entha-
iatm mat nvais prcwjr
Tiger eleven of -recent ;years. m
It must be inspiring, wacbes
Luke' Palumh and Paulloseri
for here, at last, they hava group
of youngsters who are putting foot football
ball football above aU other "extracurricu-
larw.'' activities and appear .oeier .oeier-minid
minid .oeier-minid to bririif back toHho Tiger
fold -an honor that has always been'
tltirs; that of being a fteanv that
cai-fbe outacored, but never oeaien.
. Wjth almost two weeks of work workouts
outs workouts now behind them the .maidi
atayi of the Tigers W57 squad ap appear
pear appear to be quarterbacJf .WeBjdy
Sasso along with Kieth Kulig, Bil Billy
ly Billy Gibson and about three other
candidates for top slots in the
backflew. j .y)tr, ,',' n
Defending the BlueC'and Gold for
the irst thne, but with aomr Bal Bal-Doa
Doa Bal-Doa grid experience behind i him,
wiU .be Herb Spectre. Spectre is
a good runner and shines on de defense
fense defense where his blocking ability
will give other Cristobal backfield
men plenty, of, time toi, idevelop
jlays. '.. ' ;- '
On the line, Rusi Favorite is
head and shoulder over any ether
candidate for center., and will
double as line backer on defense
where' bis weight was felt effec effectively
tively effectively during the 1958 Mason. A
pair of sophomores with a good
football future will draw the tackle
assignments for -'Cristobal. vDon
Bruce and Pete Ender, both a pair
of good heavyweights should bet better
ter better for the Tigers. ; .-:
Harry Keepers is? a competent
end and Eddie Pabon la current currently
ly currently leading for the other end posi position.
tion. position. His, main competition comes:
from Charlie. Detore, who in his
senior year at C.H.S., ia making
his debut on the gridirion.? Detore
is a good runner,- a .fact which he
proped conclusively during the
track season,: but his lack of ex experience
perience experience r fight prdVe a bigger
feandieapr than he auspects.
Slated, to start at the two guard
slot are Jon McGraw and Jack
Willoughby. .

1 FOR YOUR HIGH-BALL IMSIST

always cn CANADA I DRY

"Hi;h-Ball wlihdul Canada Dry.

bFcul
Yu
"-7V y

r

i wire. causing ? such" severe burns

all over Jus nands-and leet ,tha
there wa aome doubt he'd ever
walk again, much leaa play loot
ball. .,
' Somehow he recovered in' time
to work out with the team- last iau,
but he never got into a game nu
has thus missed a year w compe
tition j besides wiuca he's new to
quarter DicKing -anyway
Then tflere a luck iHweiiuvmia s
son: who did not Want to be put1 in
the awkward position v of playing
tor his own tatner. He enrolled at
Columbia while pop was still at
Boston u. JBUt now tne oia man
has catieht uo with him. :
''My kid has a good sense of
timing but he just hasn't throw"
a footbali olten enough to besure
of throwing it correctly every
time." Bun told us: "rie'il slid
make mechanical slips. : ,
Premising RuniMr
- -v 1 r
So it may be that Columbia will
have to stick to the erouud. There
is one very oromlsins runner. .1 a
sawed off sophomore named Jiar-
vey jBrootins, xro Aicuonaio, fa.
In. street clothe he looks so small.
and is so xadiantly,. polite.,, that
it's hard to picture him as a men
ace on a football Held. But-we're
told that be hits lines, like a aw
Brookins isr a negro.: me only
one on the squad. It just. happens
that the-regular center, iron Maner,
is a product of Littl Bock Central
High School, We talked with young
Manes and can assure you that if
,there avere 1 more people like him
ia Little Rock there would be more
people like (Brooking? getting, into
fohet schools down there.
: Vnlifce earlier predictions, it ap appear
pear appear that Cristobal might have
their', fair share of substitutions,
though coming nowhere : a oar
matching Balboa's massive squad.
: The- Jigers .will find So s weak:
nessea In- Donald Humphrey's per
formance at quarteroacK, ana Jim
Brooks at' i. half. John Soseman.
a CHS Junior, will also see plenty
of action the Cristobal backfield.
m vaaoers. nar earned ... jne posi position
tion position of second string center behind
Favorite and' if ;Geortfe ilOrkland
ia able to t shake bff .recent .viH-
nesse at too wiu De a Kg bul bulwark
wark bulwark of offene b t$. CijtobaLry
for agrid championship; Inducted
too in Cristobal's-plan for J957 'is
Dare, Cotton and Woodruff, three
inexoerience'd-. "younestera. who
could, play an important role .when
raiumta and Moser i o pa,. ,ior
Cristobal's hurried plani tpwards;
the Oct. 4 Jamboree at Mi. Hope
Biaaium appear moving on sen.
dule ifcd if 'Practice sessions' con
tinue to increase in fervor as they
have tnus tar, me uoid coast en entry
try entry 'co'uld prove a tough contestant
in me coming xooioau season,
Ham Richai
Repeals No Trip
Without His Wife
' BATON- ROUGI:, Us (UP)
lam' Richardson,, tap-seeded. U.S.
singles- amateur, repeated -yesterday
he will not play in the Aua Aua-tralian
tralian Aua-tralian Davis Cup Challenge, round
unlesshi wife accompanies nim.
Richardson said 'you can lay
tnat" when asked i if! Wa stand
eliminated him from the Davis
Cup match unless the u.a, .Lawn
Tennis Assn. changes its stand.
And U.S. Davis Cup team 'captain
illy Talbert declared the lta
policy is still the same: "I'm say say-ng
ng say-ng it no wives.'!
The two, along with Vic .Seixas,
Davis Cup veteran, and Sammy
Giammalva, member or me cup
squad last -vear, were here to play
in an exhibition match that was
rained out. Today the four are to
to ta Les Angeles. Calif., for the
Pacifjc Southwest Tournament
- Ball"
3 NaV RISE
...LATHERS-
CKmm the R1SI tlMfe
rSgM fW y hmI fa
esMelhesI akswee v
la HtKe-rW

Ci:Z-Actrrcj rTrtr smi
jii IxsfiBt Utirr

.(EDlTO&'d NdTS the 'Vhher

sitypf Oklahoma football Ham-
dndUti coadk. Bud Wilklman
han became th nation's Wff
college team 'With A fantasUs
winning ttreak. Here, in tie ivrsi
or tnree atspatcnes, Harry uray uray-ao;
ao; uray-ao; vettrmtNSA tportt editor,
explores the Sooner, theif coieh
ant the tchool't policiei in this
hiehrpre9ur$ toofia1istrf ,
: My MAMRY C PAY SON
: N0RiT0kl. (NAJHere
on the sweeping practice fields
behind big. concrete Owen Field,
64 atrongleg(ed tanned, crew
ut vouneatera batter each other
'in pad-cracking drill! twice dai-1
lv as oicianoma s, lootoan open opener
er opener at Pittsburgh .& Sepi, 21
neart. "!,., i i
; These are the -Soohen, ,the
miehtiest collerr footbaU squad
in. the land; which ; under tall,
amlllnar. Bud WllKinson naa not
lost areame since 1953. The coiint
now is an. asuounoine : sames
without defeat and it M a clvb
which annears to be every pit as
strong as last years sweeper -up-Tiera.
You: have to; 6 : backr 43
years id find -a jcollene- football
record- approacoing tms one. ..
For pulling on red jerseys and
wrecking the opposition, the Oklahoma-
- huskies- receive; ', the
school says, nothing more than
th. tuition. book boards, and
room and $1? a rhonth for laun laundry
dry laundry and incidental expenses
caned for by the NCAA coae.
Yt tnev nave esiapuanea
remarkable record in art era in
which Cadillacs and.easn ire
auently have been revealed as
the 'only solid: iouncauon ror
Winning, high-pressure- football
So As there, yon must ask a bit
more, than ciean shirts ana un underwear
derwear underwear involved in Oklahoma's
sustained MiceessT- vf '.' V
After a thorough, personal in-
seection of the school, us piay
ers and its aims, voitr- answer
has to be ,"No." At Norman, the
books are open to strangers, the
Iiavi r hri to see ;
And uoaen Wilkinson w you,
"W leave monev lor int pros.
krnt T tll mv Plaven to enter
Business, not piay proiesaonjv.
You come to eouegt lor an eau eau-cation,.1
cation,.1 eau-cation,.1 not for, football. An Ok
lahoma player must d lnieiu-
nt. w'va found ne wws.iooi
ball aames. Thafvmeans he real realizes
izes realizes the importance of an educa education.
tion. education. This type of boy doesn't
want money, e warn scnowi
insr. h sretx in nere. t i
What., then., has Oklahoma
that everybody else lacks?. Crit Critics
ics Critics say they .have" an easy sohed -uletheis;.
Eight not being, as
ruggea as tne jsik xen.or pvuui pvuui-wMt
wMt pvuui-wMt or 4nv of the other major
conferences. But Oklahoma has
three, names outsiae w..is con conference;
ference; conference; each yeax-t-this season
tt'a .Pitt; Texaii ad Notre Dame.
And IV t-grtce bt Maryland, in
Oklahoma could ii), any place
becausr.oi yjiwnwn..ann n.
matchlesa; cpachinar .etaff. Any
time a waching" cjinio Is formed, j
theXt bid'Jor -wiiKinson-.TO con
ductflt nd If he ea(fr;make It
In, rdund Homer Jones,' the line
coach, he. has an acanowieog?
tactician. ; . u
Behind this ls'an'aldmnt or organization
ganization organization with, tremendous en enthusiasm,
thusiasm, enthusiasm, and: active in bosinet;
nctroleiim entdneerihg and pro
fessional fields frpm the -Texas
Panhandle to. the Kiamichia to.
Oklahoma.
T-jNov better football Is played
anywhere ihaam this terrltov
Oklahoma. fcthjetes are-strong
ouicfc- boys from farms, ranch,;
and- oil f ieldSw About 70 per cerfc
come from- the state- itself. The
rest are VfxOm the'- neighboring
panhandla and'North. Texasi Oc-
casionally' one Is 4assooed f roin
the. aouinwest gonierenct mrp".
RneceM' breeds." success 'and
now superior 'high school phvyers
Want to play for Oklahoma.
The flgnt for staning lops en enables
ables enables Coaeh Wilkinson to keep
his lads, on their loee eyery sec second.
ond. second. If a first string- man lets up
as nnich at one percent he 4m 4m-mediatew
mediatew 4m-mediatew finds himself knocked
to the fourth souad and it
may be a week .peroretjne w
- .hh narriaoni Mraected to SUC-
rMwi AU-Amertca Jerry Tubbs at
center, pulled a muscie running
Anrvnr th summer, soraeoiw
suggested that he take It easy
at tne start or iau pracuce.
"Not me, expounded Harrison.
The coaches would ahut the
door onr nt end I might nerer
get' oacx.--- ",
Wlnnlnr.najj been so deeply

-l Instilled in the Okianoma- root root-.flfcail
.flfcail root-.flfcail player that" he wron't even

i triwa tMimntu m.- ehuir;'
' NEXA: Bud Wilkinson and the
Oklahoma system.;. :
Ta;BujtdTSfddium.;
"JJEW .YORaVfUPVA ?Tew York
buikltr, who tried during the lsst
month to buy both the Giants and
GaeianatLRedlrt.. today offered
to construct a vewtadium for. the
RrnHvn Dadrcra "at cost" i or
der t "keep N a tl a a 1 League
baMbaU in this ity. .
Samuel J, -Lfrak,:, president
of the Ufrak Building Corp-, said
he-hoped the otitr "will help, put
city if New York ia a po-
tioa to ntk the best possible
Weal" for Dodger Ptreaident Walter
O'Malley. Letrak's offer earn a ea
th eve of Uxlav's special private
meeting t the New. York, City
Board of rstimate.-..-
Le.rtk made his MsOioa knows
in a Ultnm to Nelson A. Reeks Reeks-feller
feller Reeks-feller ia which e said,-"Let's
keep our home- tlub at Jiime if
the stadium is all test's keeping
(his hack, I'D. build New er a
stadium" ..i.JL -.

"5 w
l tJ ll
-
I- J
t"
v if j I

, C z'h v o U fo rks

m?t vi i x VvX ,H-v jfi w-J

Basiliq Family Worries Plenty

About
By JIMMY BRESLItf
SYRACUSE, Y. (NBA)
Outside, in ; the Jow-cellined
tArava closet that makes up
the Maint street Gymnasium,
carmen JSasilio had worked on
Archie Whitfield, ia tall and -wart
New York youngster.;- Whit-.
field had stuck out left Jabsnd
Basllio1 a-ot under them, burled
left hooks Into the ; folda of
Whitfield's white T shirty then
dropped 'f overaana ngnit onxo
tfie sparring vttntr?? Wack
headguard..
!hi nercised' awer m
came-in to- the littlef dressing
room, showered,.,: exchanged .a
Muni or sums ana icii dj mat
self for the drivt.home to Cbitr
WnangO, H ,raCJ piwajr. ., ,: ,
i i . ..
it laf'.'si brutallflaht for. which
he Is training, this One wlth,Ray
Robinson Sept, ?3 at YafikM
Stadium. But Basillo erets ready
for it in. essuar fashion. The
loneh -training jamo is not for
him. He wuys at noma wren m
wifer Kayi end two nepnews.
Managers ,Tohn:D.Tohn end Joe
Netro se nun oniy once a oy,
at, the gym; ::,
'Whit' rood Is1 hanrinr armnid
him goins; to do fTTJe John mused
after the fighter left. "He's bet
ter of f at home. "He knows what
he's doine It's foln to be a
tough fight but Tie ooesrrt;. iaix
about- it -much.-What's there to
make big deal out of, keeplne
him alone in a hotel and ., all
that?-, carmen dtwsjhe rlfbt
thine.! by himself. He knows tne
story. ; ' ". ' -V
"Tha thlnr won't, to over six
rounds. These ruts ere eolnt to
get it settled fast. People keep
saylne CarmeU is; goinr to wear
hlmdowrttoveISTOuna. .isten,
Robinson Is 3.- tJie first time
Carmen,tlocks hire' he goes
. "And we VnW Suaar-Rsv. Te
isn't shot.- He hitjf ou with fi
nesse. He's got all .theguts'wi
wanLTheV tell .vOii' he's a shell.
vah :wU r remembered they
wanted to; ', make: my brother
Joey with Robinson so I go to
Reran ton to see Kownson oox
.Ton wasora. A -bit ionrtT".
Robinson-hits him with a rl'bt
hand an4 Wasora roet,. And lis
ten Robinson his hi-n tb e
lft hooks before he -hits 4h:
floor. ;
' "TWerask ne. 'Wlien la. JeT
read? ta fight him?' I say. 'He's
ready next week. But his man manager
ager manager Is never going be rw1y
so there won't a, fif Rob Robinson
inson Robinson hamvt fallen aort ifl'-e
then. Don't worry bout v that.
But he' still to old in ta-e a
stiff minrh. Hell go quica wnen
he ets hit"
Timira don't worr bont Jt.
He's r-H so much faith hi him himself.
self. himself. The onl time he worries Is
When h'J wue tsn i arouna uu
or this kid -ere U in tne nne.
This kW was another Joe
Jo-Jo Basilio. carmen's comoact
Llittle brother. A reatnerweirnv
with three jcnpcxeuH on am tro
wrord. v. :.-;--'
TAKE OX ANYBODY
Ci'rrcinnaU (NTAt- Bob
Tuhi uirwaukee: Ruben Dome.
New York, ant Uirry acksonj
St. Louis, held iliitones over ev every
ery every National League Hub before
the final month of the season

N .v i

li

Each Other,
i f r
Basllht
"When carmert fights." Joey
smiled, "he. Just trains and then
goes in and : fights. Nothing;
bothers him. But you should see
him when I fight. When I boxed
amateur, thev had me in Buffa
lo for-m first flye-round f Jgb.t.
"Carmen was dying. He' walk-

p i i i, I t f f ;
' i i f 4 'A -'t
fi srS A l
I iA-i v ) 1 J
i k.w Wi ilkMiisssaasjjW h j

vj v'-'V-i''1 ,';- i v
s. Jrjf v - - : v- V r
ey -
f i- j -;
, ; f j J . .. t
' I "-s v - V .1.
. - ', '. J .V:::-i
- -.... :
i' -' - : f t J i ,' n -.S. j -
.; - -S '...'-, t, i ....-i ; ('-. !..--..' i (-

-

it f

J sWIJiv... .Vl 1. I 1

a-: u

v t r irr, i

WILKINSON
THE -Of
THEtfATtON'&
AO.1 FOOT8ALI FOOT8ALI-&YNA&Ty
&YNA&Ty FOOT8ALI-&YNA&Ty . AND
wee vf4
Not Sugar
ed back and forth in the dress1
ing room. 'Pace yourself,.' he was
saying. I could see he was wor worried
ried worried sick. I was laughing at him,
I knew I was in shape. I won the
fleht. too." ...
"What do you do when Car
men ngnts?"
"I get sick to my stomach."
The whole Basilio clan seems
to react this way to f iehting.
They have a found-robin of
worrying. Joe Basilio, -carmen's
pop ha., .deyeiopea aa tuieer
watching his boy ; fight Car Car-men's
men's Car-men's wife, Kay, worries herself
into nearly .the same condition.
Because of thlsBasiliovas a
fight sets cioserrafuses to be
anyplace without ihis' wife.v .He
abruptly broke training tamp at
AiexanaMa,Bay,ltN.Y wnen say
had to. return fiome to Chitten Chitten-angb
angb Chitten-angb .: Falls. ,to put. Carmen's
nephews into school.
Se couldn't' take being: away
f rom s her. Fight nieht is the
same- He won't get into the ring
umess Kay is in ner nrsu row
seat;
His father and the rest of the
Basilio clan get busy nail-bltw
and carmen worries about
them, too. :, .; j
The only- thing that doeshi
pother: this tough-bodied .weH
terwelght champ is the-oppo-
nent ; ..
These two things right here,''!
he says, holding up his lists,
"they take care of "everything."

This' May Be

In Southeastern Conference

ATtANTA (UP) This may be a pair -of c a p a bl e quarterback
the year of the "redshirt" in the prospect, Doug Veasey and Fred
Sou'heS.stern Conference. F otpraselton. -,t

Whether good or evil; the practice
of -redshirlinff football players has
taken urm., hold m tne weep
South, V- 'v
An epidemic lack of returning
lettermen, even iu such perennial,
gridiron strongholds as Georgia
lech and Tennesse, has focused
new attention- on redshirts and a
promising crop of sophomires.
Sometimes criticized by class
room-- instructors,:; reasninwj
Is the custom of holding a player,
usually a sophomore, off the var var-itv
itv var-itv to aive him an extra year of
eligibility later. This mesns, : of
course,, tnat He also anenos ciass ciass-eyan
eyan ciass-eyan extra term. 1',,'';
,-Coich Bobby- Dodd, whose
Georgia- Tech- teams' have been
among 'the nation'! :, finest for
more than a decade, 'is-a", firm
SdvOcaCe of 'Tedshirting. His' pres pres-et,
et, pres-et, fsrsity "squad''h8s 9 p)ayers
mo .were, gopnoipprea ..yeair
ut didn't-make -the grade and
re redshfrted. 'ip .'".'.';".;
Successor-te Meiers
Tennesee, SEC titlewinner in
1956, is putting a lot of faith in its
Dromisnur redshirt- Tom vragnt.
Some-, say Wright, a lanky six six-footer
footer six-footer from Sonora. Tex., .will be
the next in long line of Tennes Tennessee
see Tennessee : triple-threat tailbacks includ including
ing including : such recent-stars as Johnny
Maiors and Hank Lauricella,
: Coach Dodd argues that, red-
shirting a man could mean the
difference between making mm a
star or- just another player. As a
redshirt, he gets an extra year of
colieee coaching, scrimmages
with the redshirt or B team
against the varsity, and doesnt
have to warm a, bencn au season,
getting In a game only when if
already won or lost.'
Although Dodd, lost 16 'of his top
25 players by graduation last
year, many observers once more
pick Tech and Tennessee as the
teams to beat in the SEC. But
most agree it'll be a wide open
race. Mississippi, AUDurn, ana
Kentucky-are all strong contend contenders,
ers, contenders, and with the amaiing Billy
Stacy at quarterback, Mississippi
State could have a winner.
Florida. another ahiEMy -touted
powerhouse, was hsrd hit by sn
influenza attack that hospitalized
more than talf the team and
caused Coach Bob Woodruff to
cancel ; his opening game with
UCLA.
Tech Stiir Streng
Dasnit its wholesale losses.
Georgia Tech is strong at the
ends, and has one of the top
ters in ine county m uon
Biepneuson. ivuggeu rw-
r. .i I ... vi. I T
turns to the backi'ield, along with
T
SATINricARRtiES YOU

THRU THE IRONING HOUR!

Safina..
fheBO ironing
id in th$ tilth

'Redshirt' Yea?

jiennessee lost Majors, out. suu

has berhaDS the finest harkSield it!

in Dixie. A stellar bunch of sfrnW,

darkhorse in the race, while Mix-ITT
sissippi has an almost "all-new"
team -but lots of depth and power. '"
Auburn is strong at end and half-.w t

back, but weak down the niiddlet

Oi the other teams, Vanderbiltafr
and Georeia mav sunrise a loif.Si

forecasters, while the' prospects"

are gloomy again at Alabama,''''
Louisiana State, and Tulane. The-
three won a total of only eight""

games aasi year.
Sports Briefs

4 -Vkm

RANGERS ELECT CAPTAIN
NEW YORK (UP) Gorge'-""v
(Red)- Sullivan; a scrappy center
who came to New York from the"1"
Chicago Black Hawks just before

the start Of the 1956-57 National

Hockey League season, haa been f

named ,captain of the Rangers.'.'
ouwvan succeeds atensman

Harry Howell, who served ss "''

captain the previous two seasons.'4
i n-
i ,-V

BLAKE REHIRED
tyONTREAMUP)

fTflf ) Rlalt !uhn tnnir mil lll'I,'

coach of the Montreal Canadiens-

oft ; th National Hockey League

three 'years ago when the late
pick TIrvin left, to coach the Chi-' V
caco Black Hawks: has sienprf fit-

t-narh th f!inarlin far hiti thirrl Wt'

season. Blake signed for on"yeaf'
and it was believed be received
an increase in salary.

ORIOLES SIGN TWO
IBALTIMORE (UP) Dick -Nt,
brnger, a 17-year-old third base-rM;
man, and 19-year-old pitcher Jim

my Lehew. rvi of Baltimore. vt
have been signed by the Orioles-"

to farm club contracts. Nebinger-!-

oes to San Antonio of the Texasi"
eague, while Lehew goes tO Ab-. i.
erdeen, S.D., in the Class C -North :
ep League. -Wrf

LIBBLI RECOVERING t-
pebble besch. calif. (UP1 Li

Lawson Little, the one:time klna 3
of the fairways, was recuperating
at his home today from the heart 1

.tie former U.S Open hd Ama-
IHKIV IUUC1CU fll I11UIIU4 IKU. l4WrT

cen-jteur champion, was rleased frofd;.

ne juomerey nospuai xnursaay.

y n, &
atfer th first of the year.
T
SMOOTHLY
,
bo:

nc a uw BApcticu iv lentil lup,.

" 'm ii "..".'IT



1
ft
's
i'
if
THE SUNDAY AMERICA
? 4
SUNDAY, 'SEPTEMBER 15, 1957
FAGE TEN
THIS .SPACE IS FOR SALE '' TP
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
, ; FOR JNFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-O740L e
V

' A r

c

Lr, ' .. .!!!, , , ',1
JL ,?i 1J (Sj3rr.:-v.

'M

:
A-

V

I' Resorts

PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages
Santa Clara. Boa 1890 Pane Pane-mv
mv Pane-mv IL da P. Phene Panama
3-1877, Cristobal 3-H73.
FOSTERS COTTAGES and large
each house, one mile part Ca Ca-tine.
tine. Ca-tine. Phone Balboa 1866.
Houses
FOR RENT: Modern large resi residence
dence residence at La Cresta, 3 bcdreemt
Una air conditioned) living'
dining room, porch, large maid
quarter with bath, 2 independent
..roem apartment and bath,
garage, garden, completely fur furnished.
nished. furnished. Call Or. I go 2-2887 3 3-1969.
1969. 3-1969. FOR RENT: Brand new chalet,
"Lome Alegref." 2 bedrooms, living-dining
room, porch, hot wa water
ter water installation. Call 2-2648,
2-2671.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Space for office.
CompaAia da Seguro building in
Campo Alcgre. Air conditioned,
elevator, cleanerman, big space
for parking 26 M2. Tel 3-0136.
Pulling
BY DOC QUIGO
The national pastime finally has
got a Rockefeller interested in it.
Nelson A. Rockefeller, whose
grandpa gave away almost as
many dimes in his time as Wool Wool-worth
worth Wool-worth took in, has offered a
handout to "dem. Bums," the
Brooklyn Deodgers.
The well-known Rockefeller cash
now, Is begging to become an
angel to the Bums as Nelson
Rockefeller as joined the fight to
keen the Dodeers in Brooklyn.
Even If the Brooklyn club spurns
all that dough and goes right
ahead to Los Angeles, I have a
feeling that Nelson R., a positive positive-type,
type, positive-type, fellow, might stay in base baseball.
ball. baseball. This could open the way for the
long-talked about third major
league. What's to prevent, now,
our having a National League, an
American. League, and a Rocke
feller League? All Nelson has to
do -is buy up eight franchises in
auch places as Houston, Dallas,
Miami, Toronto, Montreal, Hono Honolulu
lulu Honolulu Manila and Tokyo, and he's
In business. This would be a truly
international league and the new
jet .planes would solve the trans transportation
portation transportation problem.
Come to think of it 1957 has
been particularly auspicious for
rocks of all persuasions, from
Rock V roll to Little Rock, Ark.,
to rocket missiles. People began
drinking whisky, gin, and soup on
the Tocks; Rock Hunter was un unspoiled
spoiled unspoiled by success; Rocky Mar Mar-ciano
ciano Mar-ciano manfully resisted a come comeback;
back; comeback; Plymouth Rock got another
visit from a Mayflower; Morocco
survived its usual unrest: Malen-i
kov, Molotv a Co. pulled a rock;
OUT OF DOORS
DOG CARRIES MOST
WEIGHT UP FRONT
By JOE STETSON
Dog Editor
The front leg of his setter was
badly crushed in an accident.
Modern surgery can almost per perform
form perform miracles, but not quite. It
looked as though the dog's activ activity
ity activity afield would be pretty much
limited to short intervals when Al
wished to indulge in his old hunt-
' ing partner for old time's sake.
"He'll be able to get around
quite independently Al," I told
.him. "but you'll have to resign
yourself to the fact that his gait
will no longer be the slashing
' (round covering stride you've been
so proud of. He'll travel slowly
end ha '11 tire fast.
"It la especially difficult for a
dog to overcome the loss of a
foreleg. A dog is designed up front
to, carry most of the body's weight
to pet her with the neck and hear.
"The hind legs provide the
drive. He'll learn to hunch up and
get his hind leg under him more,
but there is no real substitute for
front lex in a full gait
"Had it been a hmd lea." I eon-

tinued, "the going would havelolution requesting the FCC to de-

Beea sraoouer. id irortt lees lay radio and television annoance annoance-weuld
weuld annoance-weuld carry the eicht as usual, iraenu of disasters for at least IS
' The drive would be les e.n'l tn misu'es.
ose remauuag rear driver vould The ehie's said tht immeiiste
tire sooner than tro. reporting of disasters causes the
StrnJa would be sliortened aad scene to be crowded with sight sight-Jumainf.
Jumainf. sight-Jumainf. distance reduced in dii- seers, which makes it "difficult,
tance and control." I not impossible, to get emer-
"Mf Chief concern now,'1 said gency equipment to the scene."
Al. "is aot how muck bunting he'Uf Donald S. Charles if Charlotte,
do, bt whether he can get around N.C., was elected president of the
well enough to take care of him- 1AFC. Elected to serve erith him
setf ad live cut his normal soan." w?re R. C. Ta'aouist. Minneao-

"Tbat. he'll b af'e to fio,"- 1

Apartments

ATTENTION, a I.I Just built
modern furnished apartment!, I,
2 bedrooms, hat. cold water.
Phone Panama 8-4941.
FOR RENT: Very coot furnish furnished'
ed' furnished' 2 bedrooms apartment, sea
view, play area for children.
52nd street No. 1-22, Bella
Vista Reasonable rent. Phone 3 3-5024.
5024. 3-5024. FOR RENT: Unfurnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bedrooms, maids room,
parlor, dining-room, kitchen, 2
baths, garage, $90.00 at Bella
Vista, N. Obarrio street, No. 25,
see Da Castro, Avenue "B" No.
9-24, phone 2-1616. Panama.
FOR RENT: A three bedroom
apartment, with two baths, living-dining
room, kitchen, maid's
room .with own bath, washtubs,
garage and hot water facilities.
For further details call Panama
3-1292 Cia Dulcidio Gonialex
N., 5. A., or apply to the apart apartment
ment apartment No. I in Ave. Eusebio A.
Morales No. 4, El Cangrejo.
FOR RENT: From Sept. 15th
1957: Two (2) bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, two (2) baths (one in including
cluding including shower and tub) extra
large sitting, dining room, maid maid-room
room maid-room and bath, and laundry
space. In select modern apt.
House Mo. 374, "F" Street. El
Cangrejo, attractive garden and
putting green. Stempel. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3-0319, during busines
hours. 1
A Rock
o s
a man! went off his rocker about
a lady script writer in India; the
Confidential trial rocked Holly
wood, and Rockefeller moved into
baseball.
Nelson Rockefeller would not
mind the rhubarbs that are rife
in baseball. He has won some
monumental ones himself, includ including
ing including one in the 1930 's with the ar
tist Diego Rivera. This was about
some paintings Rivera did on the
walls of Rockefeller Center that
had to go because they were a
touch too communistic .or a tem
ple ereeted by capitalism.
But in. this whole hullabaloo
about the, Dodgers' saying ta-ta
to Brooklyn, there has been little
published about the attitude of
Brookylnites : themselves. Are the
natives restless? 1 encountered
one named Eddie Bungue and
asked him what he thought of
Rockefeller s offer.
"I think he did it for publicity,"
he said. "Them millionaires al always
ways always want publicity. I hope they
leave and that they take 'em to
Nome, Alaska, and you can quote
me; I'm a taxpayar."
Brooklynites are always fort fort-rights
rights fort-rights The next native queried
said he could remember getting
up many a time at 5 a.m. just
to get into the bleachers at 11
a.m. to see a Dodger-Giant game
and that if his team were 1 sent
packing to movieland he never
would attend another basebaM
game of any kind, not even girls'j
souDaii.
You know, we lost the movies
to Hollywood 40 years ago, TV is
gradually moving to California,
and the National League may
vamoose the East Coast entirely.
Oh, the humility o it all
with
change his canine philosophy and
be more devoted to his responsi responsibilities
bilities responsibilities at home now that his hunt
ing days are finished.''
Dogs can usually adjust them
selves to the loss of one leg espe
cially a hind leg. Small or lightly
bunt dogs do better than their
heavier brethren.
Little dogs, having hurt a hind
foot, will run about on three legs
long after. the mjury is healed,
having gotten into the habit.
Two legs is a different story.
Such Tosses require special
equipment and care.
Fire Chiefs To Ask
FCC For 15-Minute
Grace On Disasters
NEW ORLEANS (UP) Fire
chiefs attending the International
Association of Fire Chiefs meet
ing here, say they will ask Ihe
federal Communications Com
mission to restrain radio and tel
evision stations ront broadcast
ing disasters shortly after they
occur.
At the closing session There
day. the fire chief oasted a res
ol r. f-st vice p-csi-ien:. A. Little-

LEAVE YOLTI AD WITH ONE OF OUR' AGENTS OB OUB OPriCEtf AT !- ntfr.J 'AGBJCIAR
INTERNAL. Ofc PUBUCACIONES No. J Lottery Plan CASA ZALDO Centrel Ave. i LOURDES PHARMACV182 La Cerraiullle f ABMACIA LOM-BAROO-Na
2S "B" Street MORRISON 4th of July Ave. A J St, e LEWIS SERVICtr-Avik. TivoH No. 4 FABMAGIA ESI ADOS VNIDOS 14S Cjntril Ave
t'ARMACIA LUX 184 Central Avenue HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. re. Se la 4u Ave. Ne. 41 a)T FOTO DOMV-Jnato Aresenena Ave. and 33 St FABMACIA
VAN-DER-JIS 64 Street Ne FABMACIA EL BATURRO Parejo Let eves I AWeet 4) ,FARMAOA"SA"r-Vto fenee ill 0 MOVEDADES ATHIS .- Beatoe

toe Delia vnie nmu. v wiuii
Automobiles
FOR SALE: Chevrolet 1949.
deluxe 4-door sedan. Excellent
1 953 engine. Going home! $200.
3662. Panama, R. F.
FOR SALE MG automobile,
model TOC Mark II. in good
condition. Selling because I have
to leave the country, See at
2624-B- Cocoli or phone Pedro
Miguel 333.
FOR SALE: 1952 Buick hard
top, new tires, 2- radio speakers,;
tinted glass, power brakes, power
steering, signal lights. Car Is like
new $925.00. telephone Balboa
2-3580;.
FOR SALE:7 By U. S. Embassy,
one 1 952 Willys panel truck
May be inspected and bid form
obtained at Embassy, Belboa Ave.
between 9:30 and 10:30 a.m.
September 16 to 18.
FOR SALE: 1950 Oldsmobile
convertible. Excellent running
conditions. Best offer over $250.
Tel. 83-5126.,
YOUR FEET HURT?
trained Chiropodist will relieve
any foot trouble, corns, ealloiis ealloiis-ses,
ses, ealloiis-ses, Ingrown toe nails, foot mas massage,
sage, massage, etc.-
Services "SCHOLl'S
Products
J. Aroeemena Ave. 33-4S
Tel. 3-2217
HAMAD
PAXETTE
leading
CAMERAS
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
TRANSPORTES BAXTER, S. A,
Packers Shippers Movers
Phones2 2451 2-2562
Learn Riding et
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding fir Jumping Classes daily
3 fp.m. Phone 2-2451
X or by appointment.
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM KIPGE
General A?ent
Gibraltar lite Ina. Co.
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0532
DOROTHY CHASE'S
Fall classes begin Oct.' 1st
Include Ballet, Tap, Toe.
Women's classes and tum
bling for "Little Guys."
, For all information
Call 2-175L
"AES,
Cameras
i.i.eiii"
. i.
PANAMA COLON
By BEANS REARDON
Written for NEA Service
QUESTION: With a runner on
first base, the batter hit a liner
between first and second. The
runner held. The fielder could
not hold the ball. The runner did
not know what to do, so he
strayed toward second base slow slowly.
ly. slowly. The -fielder threw to first
base, but the batter was across
safely The runner from first
base then headed, full-steam.
for second. The first baseman
threw to the bag. The shortstop
had to leap for the ball and all
he could do was Dut his foot on
second base as the runner slid
in. Was the runner safe or out?
Bill Reiser.
Answer: He waj aafe. H e bad
to be taggeC
powers Kg joins Pirates
PnTSBUPGH (UP) Outfield
er Johnny Powers will wjoia the
Pittsburgh Pirates in Chicago to today
day today after playing most of the
seaaon with Columbus of the Inter International
national International League. Powers was op
tioned to the Jets in May aner
mending the first five weeka with
tSe Pirat
He Mt zs nomer

m m a sa iw

-

vmuai. Avcjiuv ,iea giei. es

MISCELANEOUS
FOR SALERolleHlex tester
3,5 used. -$75, incl, carr, case.
International Jewerly t55Cn
tral 'Ave, Pbone 2-180?
FOR SALB-24" T, V, sat Ca,
rwndu 41 81 -A 8th streets Phone
83-2220. ,
FQR 4 ALE: 25 cycle Wasting,
house refrigerator, porcelain.
Phone Balbea 6317.
FOR SALE: Small Chinese
t cherry wooeT bar. 510-B. Ft.
ClaytoS. Phona 87-5127.
FOR SALE: "Pye"
Phona; J-l38.t r-
car radio.
Dogs
FOR SALE: Boxer puppies AKC
registered. Can be seen at Qtrs.
12-B Ft. Davis. Phona 07263.

Hillman Robbins Is 5 And 4 Winner
In U.S. Amateur Golf Championship

Brooklyn, Cards Score Wins
To Gain GrJwhdO'hfMta0i;i
Whife Sox Beat Yankees 5-2

J MILWAUKEE, Wis., JSept. 14
(UP) The Brooklyn -clouted
the iifst place Milwaukee Braves
7-1 today behind Carl Erskine
who hadn't pitched a complete
tramp In nearlv a Year.
The victory cut Milwaukee's
lead to four games "ver they St.
.Louis Cardinals, It was the se
venth loss in 1U games iur me
shaky first place Braves who
last, vast lost the-, Dennant to
Brooklyn on the next to the last
day of the season.
ST. LOUI SepUli (UP
Don Blasmgame arove nome
three runs with' a bunt, a home
run and a single' today to give
th Rt. Tiuis Cardinals ; a ,6-1
victory over the' New York Giants
and a flgnung cnance.ur me
National League, pennant.
Vineirar Bend JUlzell limited
oiitnt.. who orobably were mak
ing their last appearance-nere
as trie new xorn kiu, w
hits, as the Cards won their
eighth game out of their Iast .10
starts. Mizell. continuing a
strong comeback, won his eighth
victory against 10 losses.
CINCINNATI, Sept. .14 (DP)
Robin Roberts, in the throes of
his worst Major League season,
Ditched the Philadelphia Phil Phil-u.
u. Phil-u. t a. s.n victory today over
the Cincinnati Redlegs, helped
by a four-run outburst In the
seventh Inning.
Roberts gave up eight hits
and no walks in pitching his
rnnri aVintnut'of the season and
winning his 10th game against
20 losses. Brooks Lawrence, tne
Cincinnati starter who was
shelled In the seventh, suffer
ed his 12th loss.
. CHICAGO. Sept. 14 (UP)
Ernie Banks clouted three home
runs to lead the Chicago Cubs
to a 7-3 nlghtcan victory today
after the Pittsburgh Pirates
wrapped up the double-header
opener 3-1, on a two-run ninth
'nninar circuit clout by Frank
Thomas.
The victory was the ony one
for the last place clubs in. the
four games series and ieft, the
Pirate with a 2V game hold on
seventh place.
NTW YORK: Sent. 14 (UP)'
T'm Ri!ra b'astd on of Casey
StePra nalentM rmaiter-
mtnd" manuevrJk)1e when he
neited a two-mn inejntn-tnning
homer to giya the Chlr-e.0
Whi Sx a S-x wtttorr thut
cut th Nw York Tmiees' A
merican tLeague lead to five
ea"e.
belft the vTve to sPVt Jt
in recording hU 10th trlumnh.

1M

1 i 7Z''

; i v- rf. u j. .. j i

Home Articles
V F0R-$AU7Vi ft..O;t. ra ra-4
4 ra-4 f rigerator, 'Use Mt months, 60
cycle. 8 lb. Kenmerr automatic
washes, 60 dyela. 25 ctda' Wert-
' ingheuse 'refrigerator,., porcelain!
,OPhanaBaU(aa61l7.,
, FpR SALE: JOff tauare meters
; level "let -en- Lefevre 'Avenue,
Parque Lefevre. Bus ; passes.
;i. Going cheap -as -'we tare Jeaving
the count ry' Make en offer at
2624-B Cecell ar phone P4re
'Miguel 133. t'-' -W
""FOR SALE: Leaving. Isthmus.
'Three concrete house, very geea
si location in Celen.' Gees' invest-'
ment. Phene 1 190,! Colon.
the highest victory total of his
Major League career,
BOSTON, Sept. ; 14 (TIP) A
suDerb; relief performances by
Ike Delock and Dick; Gernert's
blazing bat carried the Boston
Red Sox to a 13-10 triumph over
the Cleveland lindians today in
their1 final 1857 jneeting. t
Delock" became the-first' of se
veh Boston pitchers to stop the
hot-hitting Indians in the dmd
ed two-game series.- Ike pitched
two-lilt; ball over the. final four
and two-third lnninas. He did
not permit' a run as he won his
eighth game of the season a
gainst eight; defeajts..
WASHINGTON. Sept. .14 (UP)
Roy Sievers broke up. another
game today when he blasted his
39th homer to lead off the loth
inning an) give the Washington
Senators a 3-2 victory over the
Kansas City Athletics.
Sievers took one ball and then
rifled Ned Garver's next of
ferine; -deep' Into' t Griffith Sta
dinm'g leftfield bjeachers for his
third homer in tb last two
Barnes. This was .the aevehvi
time this Year that Sievers had
hit a last inning homer to win
a ban game, for Washington.
BALTIMORE, Sept. 14 (UPV
Harvey Kuenn's run scoring
double climaxed a- two-rtm
ninth-Inning-rally and rave the
Detroit Tigers a 4-3 victory to
day over Baltimore i after the
OrioTes won th opener of a dou
bie header, 3-1..
. ..
Army Kam Cops
Rifle Championship
CAMP PERRY. Ohio .The
Army blue team fought driving
ram and a stuaoorn Marine corps
team 'Tuesday" to, 'win the .crand
nrlzo of service ri'le" comoetition
toe National Trophy RieeTeam
cnarapionsnip. ina Army nnie
team tired a record-shattering. 14-
40 of a possible 1550 to recapture
the crown that has evaded Army
teams for the last five years. The
old record of 1428 was set by the
marines v ioo.
The Army blue team was com comprised
prised comprised of Master Sergeant Eugene
F. Soadliii. .Marshall, Okla Mas Master
ter Master Sergeant Willi L. Powell, Wel Wel-ston,
ston, Wel-ston, Okla.," First Lieutenant Rich
ard G.. Hinltl. 'Satr--Francisco,,
CauiFrst.ueutenaat ckitles
E. Orr '.J.i Athens, Ohio, .Tirt
Lieutenant Alexander DmarehcJi,
Batavia,. N;Y.,J.aTWl -Specialist Sec Second
ond Second Clasit'J.- Roka, Freemaas Freemaas-bureh.
bureh. Freemaas-bureh. Pa-Ctiie. Warrant Officer
Coats Browo, MytUeworxl, .Ala'
was cosrh, ana '.Majbf', Ratniond
Dobaks,' nlQiiv!le,LjdisiVt aerved
as team captain.-
The Marine west team was' sec
ond fft the match with 143J: The
Marine my team was third with
1432. theMarin Hue 'team and
the-Army gfay xfere tieo! with HSl,
ma ue Mtrmt want psa m in
th -riit to tSm. Arnry gray 'a 10$'
The Xauisiaaa Nneaal Guard
was bifhNatiaDsrv Guar tea am
with I39f. The Califefaia team was
nigh -cmnaa Utm -w u and
the Fourtlr Army JtOT-wa high
ROTC team -with U44. N
Ninety -threej teams ? campefea
fat the national Trophy tsm TifU
match to close the lisf National
Jiauuci snas -saw wv ; Biijy. n

small bore and. high power ri Vp.

. : .

rSERVICES
i-mHiute-' ar wash $1,; steam
f claaning at meter $5, waxing af
, -cars1, $ 5. Aote-BaKo, Trant-lsth-:
mlan Highway near Sears.--.'
. For the bast In T.V. a4-electre-..
aia repairs, 'telephone i ,s Panama -J-7607
U. 5, Television, ''
TrJf'eBrliWra. Ml elrlnks
, ara sarvo4 in- tMr madam air-
conalitionaet caret arts, frill and
v barb Hatat Inttarnacienal 'Pla-
V S da Maya, .-., -- t
illV.hi.il fPfil
f WANTED ; Rugged dinghy and
three' or five H.P. outboard mo motets.
tets. motets. Call Mr; Bcttis, ,Trepelce.
Phone 3:tj85;.
HBy OSCAR FRALEY
BROOkLINE, Mass. Sept. 14
(VP Twenty-flve-'yearrold
Hillman Bobbins, a hickory
tough tee artist from Tennessee,
surged from behind on the final
few- holes today to win the U.S.
Ama,teur v' ?Goll v Championship
with a 5 and 4 triumph over Dr.
FraftTC (Bud)'Taylbr of Pomona,
Calif.' d' T't'.v,- ' '
The- silent. darx-featured Air
r-orcc lieutenant rrom Mempnis
iiau seen v "P icau siiuc
through his hands in the mbrh mbrh-nlrig
nlrig mbrh-nlrig and, he -was',! downs late
as, xne zisc noie.; ;
Bui then, in a day of sun sunshine'
shine' sunshine' and' showers he gath gathered
ered gathered all the strength in his
ISS-'pound body lor a winning
dash, over, the .demanding hills
nd. valleys. v of the,t Country
.Club to wrap up this. &7th An Annual.
nual. Annual. Championship. ;
From .the 26th through the
29th Mores; f Robbina '. chalm-
29th holes, Bobbltu chain
winning, holes with, two pars
and .& pair "of bircues as a gal gallery
lery gallery of 1600 including his fa father
ther father watched in fascinated
silence. He lost one back to the
dead-nanned dentist to stay 3
up with only six boles to go, but
then won two in a row to close
it out.
. Robbins, in the process, thus
proved once- again that the
Country Club was a "young
man's course.": For it was over
these same fabled fairways that
20yearolcT -.Francis .Qulmet be
came the furst; amateur to win
the U.&"Open,and Lawson Lit Little
tle Little and .ancient Dick -Fownes
and Jess- Sweetser were young youngsters
sters youngsters when they-won this same
amateur titles. v -.'
, .. .. - ;
Robbins won It with his
sticks. But. he was Inevitably
.aided by the 15-year bulge In
years between himself and the
bone-weary 49-year-old Cali Cali-fornian;
fornian; Cali-fornian; who, as. a war-time
lieutenant colonel,', was Pres President
ident President Eisenhower's dentist in
Enrland, .'. I
Taylor played: the better golf
to the. finals, being six under
par for 121 holes until today
while Robbins went into his one
23 over oar for .the 136 holes he
needed to- subdue Bill Davidson
of Nashville, Bill Thornton of
Jupiter, Fla.:" Dick Foutche of
Charleston,- W.Vav Al Sams of
Macony Ga.j ; Tom Holland "of
RockviUe, Centre. J.Y-, former
champion' Dick Chapman of
Pinebnrsi.- tiC. and colleelte
v'n; Rex--Baxter of Amarillo.
Tex.' .-.
Bub UV today's S6-hole final.
the marathon of. olavtng 10
roundrin six days finally, took
its toll on Taylor, whowas e'irht
over paV for the 32 holes. Rob-
bur, r with the advantage of
youth ;Tlayd-. toda'Ti distance
ony- three ever the, par
l?an Wner Canftla
Olobal World Series
nri" forbi ; ''Jatn
K"aver Ohbt tod in the
onen1w wirrt tb Wrrl an-
Tie' 0iedei-:l"a4 nsIK"
&r u vin rned rnn in tb tow
o ve lJjth m a W ryr-'
""inorenea who arAreaT am at
e-n re vnfo rit Ba."'
OnMfl n the tA ytt
BrtmarJr of. awri-j' eTV--Iibs.
Void ritired n strnltN
betters before wa'Mng the lead lead-ff
ff lead-ff was In i av
- AJvtKTurn jte.nKsea vaa ma ma-nrf
nrf ma-nrf batler off fir-t. he wlkr
two Tror. jnen'M erTrevdeT
r'rt?1 trt W! tf Tj-t

rmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmammmmm

Miscellaneous
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
1 DRAWER MA." DIABLO
OX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CX
ATTENTION all Isthmian enter,
tainers singers, dancers novetty
etc. ,4 Professional or' amateur
Auditions Monday 3 :30 p.m. Sa-S.
"Ion Panama, Hotel El Panama to
select acts, for Wednesday Va-
riety Nights winners ef which
receive contract to perfprm at 1
El Panama.' Bring your music,
- any props, costume, and photo, v
to audition v w
Refinish mahogany furniture,.
alcohol and water, proof finish,
also repair refinish all kinds of
Rattan, bamboo furniture, guar guar-anteed
anteed guar-anteed workmanship, ham deli-
very and homo rtorvice Op-'
pesito Hotel Roosevelt "JIM "JIMMY".
MY". "JIMMY". Tal 2.0386, Pan.
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY -OFFERS
MISCULANEOUS
'EQUIPMENT FOR SALE l
Seeled bids, for opening in u
blic, will be received until 9:30..
a.m.. September 20, 1 957. in
Hie office ot the Superintendent.
Storehouse Branch, Balbea, M
.miscellaneous equipment inelud-'
in( Bucket Leader Parts; Bucket
Parts, Earth Handling Equipment
Part, Load' Packer' Parts" ana)
Meter Vehicle' Parts,' For further
, information and cepy of Invita Invitation
tion Invitation Ne. S-J7-367 contact office
of Superintendent, Storehouse
Branch, telephone 2-1086.
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS MISCELLANEOUS
EQUIPMENT FOR SALE
Seared bids, for opening In pu public,
blic, public, will be received until !0:3O
a.m.. September 20, 1 957,, in
the office of Superentendent of
Storehouses, Balboa, for miscelv
laneous equipment including
Venetian blinds, mattresses and
pillows,- pavement breaker, deSvr
and seats, drill, hammers, wren wrenches,
ches, wrenches, concrete .mixer, pumps,
motor generators,, scales, tampers,
sedan, trucks, tractor, 'etc. For
further information end copy of
Invitation No. S-57-366" contact
office ef Superintendent of
Storehouses, telephone 2-1 086.,'
Along The Fairways
Sixtv five ffftlfor turner! Mif
Saturday Sept; 7,. for the second
iu a aeries oi low-oau golf tournav
ments currently being held at the
Fort Davie ffnlf rlnK. A thn
first place tie between three four
some aeveiopea on toe. 18th hole
wucn u mree ieamr poswa 18
hole, totals of 75
A sudden-death playoff was nec
essary to break the deadlock.
After 'thrn evtra hnloi nt n1
the foursome of Don Matheison.
BOB Roulrl. nntti T.afVniv mA
Boh Kipp took first place honors.
Each mala memhor- a' th uiinnlnA
l v. ...v n ,11 x.
ioursome receivea a pen set. a
razor, and 100 razor blades Mrs.
M woix received a supply bf cos cosmetics.
metics. cosmetics. . s
The second nlapa, tSvannma Mn.
sisted of Pervis Hamm, Francis
Miscovlc, Al Furgeson," Bill Ltzles
and Joe Chevenejck, and won the
same nrizea ae rna firat niii-i tain
excent that a, Hosir
luiea ior me regular pen ana pen pencil
cil pencil set. ni ;
Colonel-Cinee Pefoz wnn tht, kov.
enth hnl nitphincr AittAct f nl.M.
inff hie. (m hnt Lithin 4nm fot
two inches of the pin. Bill Morri
son iook me pitcmng contest on the
16th hole when, he placed his tec
shot nine feet 'thro' inch frnm
the j3in..Each linkman was award awarded
ed awarded six golf balls for his: accuracy.
The next Inw-hnll enU tnnmsv. at
th. Ft. Davis club is. scheduled for
someume in uct0Der. A

FHD YilllD UIAH.RAII IfKKf

a vii a -jai- asawaa trnmm t .-,

i1-"af-A rVI
MlitMf ,all J,

i. Ai 1 4- JLJL-'jfi-'JL

''High-Ball vilou! Canada Dry

Is Foul
a.

E M

Hl.rts.iia
tm.Ti l.-Ma.ti

n.wnuii Ma

fcrAtr
piaaaa
pna-ar-a.er

I 2 COLON
:A;'. A

n r J

WANTED Stenographer expe-
rienced competent. Shorthand
English Spanish. Good speller.
Columbia- Pieures. Eusebio Mo-,
T
Domestic Employment
URGENTLY' NEEDED: English
speaking maid for general house
' work and cooking. Must have,
- military health card, references,'"
. ,Good( salary to qualified, person,
1 j Call Albrook 4138 for interview1
, Sunday or Monday
' Regisfration ior teen-age Ball4
room dancing; Cetilien-plaasas te
include th socialamanities, is
: : opeA from 6:30 p.m. Monday; 16
- September to 7:00 Thursday! 19
.September at Llon Sears' Studio
"EKangreio, Tel. Pen. 3-0327,
195T XOTILLION CLASS
GRADUATES NOTICEI The hk
nior, ...Assembly for -Advanced
Dancing is ready for registration,'
t Please call Llena Sears,, Tel. Pan.
, 3-0327 after Mondays 16 SepK
Dorese Waltes school ef dan
ing knights of Columbus Hall
(upstairs!. Balboa 2-2363.
Llena Sears' : Dance Studio, El
Cangrejo, Pan. 3-0327, for
claeses in posture and dance
exercises for teen-agers end
women-whe care.
Young Grandmother
With 25 Children
Says It's W
NEW YORK (UP ) Mrs. Mala Mala-gura
gura Mala-gura Folk of Brooklyn is 45 years
gura Folk of -Brooklyn is 45 veara
old and still likes to put on a two two-piece
piece two-piece bathing suit and romp on
the beach with her children 11
n oi tnem.
. Mrs.' Folk, who figure, would
grace any beach, gay.e birth -last
Monday to her 25th child in 30
years. In her room at St. John's
Episcopal Hospital todav. her
husband, Melvin, said he- thought
she had the newest baby so that -she
wouldn't nave to baby-sit for
ner is granacniiaren, ; v ..

V1"

Lesson7!' v

jvtrs. f oik, tnumDing torougn
the latest issue of ""Revealing:' f
Romances," said it wasn't so. V
"It's just a habit, I guess."

said. "I like babies."
Her first six Vhildren were all
twin boys. She then had "some
singles," two more sets of twin
boys, and since (hen, singles.
"God' has been good to me,"
Mrs. Folk said. ; .,
Mrs. Folk comes from Liver
pool and five boys,' including
Heath, 30, one of the eldest set of
twinsv are currently serving in
the'' British navy. Her paternal
grandparents, aged 92 and 93, are
still living. .; :
Mrs. Folk was 13 when'she ar

rived in the United States; and
married Stephen Smith, who-was v
16. Thirteen years ago, following t
the death of her first husband,
she married Folk, a retired truck
driver and disabled veteran of

,.i World War II.
Tbe aix-pound. one-ounce girl
born Monday was named Zezell.
Mrs; Folk expects tc take her
home' within a few days. She her.
self feels fine, she said. -She has
never seen a doctor lit her life
except in the matter of having
babies. -. : .ttf?. N.
1 la A JlltVt
, - --. r. -Ait
Ball"
aaiM
tare"-...
foltke! HI
'
u'

r-2r.y s r-

r h .. it. i jr

-hoflters comoeie ia r"e '!
Series" of martfmsBip. ;
C V f' -rhlcU drpp
ped fit lor fwd taae ;
G
b2t'ed S3j.
V
:
i



. .

o
Maine Legislature Has
hearty Eating Session,
iff' ''!? ''':, :--y,,,irf5ir""i
obdtdndurd'd
omens

'v XT'. '' : "',; Sr'i. 'S-'i'' m ;'
jJi V",'. ,v, "'J l

'SIC

llltlll5
.. TkWr ;

ep

. ft

' r
.-ft,, liiliiliiil
r a.
.Sm'-

SILVER TUREEN once used on the battleship Maine la now
used by Carrie M. Tucker, above,, cook for Maine's Gov. Masklc,;

5

s By GAYNOR MADDOX,
NEA Food and Markwts Editor

TtriTTOTA m',L. Carrie M

Tucker Is chief executive of the
S: range,, inflame .House,
ottic.af residence of jovwnori

of Maine. ?ne na uw
administrations during the past It
years. "Nobody rbeen sick yet,

We talked in the large-kitchen

overlooking Blame nuuse b"-"--A
bowl of sweet peas stood on the
tartvprnor' Mus'kie 'Tikes i plain

food sq did the other governors-

We don t go m ior Butc-"
here," she said.' '
Every two weeks while the legis legislature
lature legislature is in session this .Maine
farm woman serves a legislative
lunch 'for 125-275. persons.-
'Simple' and sturdy maybe cold
boiled ham, scalloped Maine pota potatoes
toes potatoes oh;, yes, always Maine potatoes-
green beans, raised rolls,
Ice creanv coffee.' she said.
For (Official dinners in the beau beautiful
tiful beautiful state dining roon she .serves
Maine sardine canapes, fruit cup
or tomato juice, steak," French
i. fine n ... rfAim- vAfft"nhlft. n salad.

VSot rollsus. biscuits,. ehoc.plAtR.roJl.

'VJjid coffee.- ; -s M

I .Always iUlS pj tuusB mo

Wit is a

en

big coffee drinker.

...

"But he won't eat anything with

nnion in it." she confided. bo

take the onions out just before

serving hup."

She makes a real "Down East"

clam chowder and 'serves it in a
magnificent sifyer tureen presented
to the battleship Maine by the state

before the ship exploded in Hava

na Harbor. It was "recovered l

vears after the disaster. Now

graces the- mahongay side table,,.

i-i ,7s:,'r' :!;. ." f-i '-yet".:
Carrie Tucker's Sardine"
Canape Spread (1 cup spread)

"niTB can Maine sardines; V4 cup

chopped stuffed olives or jar o;
live butter, 2 tablespoons mayon mayonnaise.
naise. mayonnaise. 1 tablespoon chili sauce, 2

tablespoons tresn lemoit juice,

tablespoon, onion, juice.
Mash sarrlldes. With Oil U II 1 1

blended and smooth. Combine with

remaining fiheredientSi, berve on

crips; toast" rounder ;

Tomorrow's Dinner: Maine sar

dine canapes, fruit cup," broiled

dto.ir Frjnh ifned ootatoes. fresh

sneotah. hot rolls, witter drmT?

garine,. chocolate rou,;couee, lea

milk. w j w

floors

ecotneA

uuna

ojl.y 64 Project

J

i

Wi

otnerd i jeea special v-Jeautu f routine

r

:

; Every new mother needs to five extra time to her looks. It's
best to start as soon as possible after' she brinfs the baby
home, it's easiest then to get her figure back into shape; And
it's, also the time when babies, tend to sleep' the most. This
young- mother follows exercise with a relaxing stretch in the
tab. She uses' (left a semi-stiff body-brush en knees, elbows,
hands and nails. The brush removes both grime and dead skin.

yii., "..itfliiiiillilli

She reflrms abdominal muscles. (center) by tossing a deck of
cards into the air, (hen getting down on hands and knees to
pick each one up separately This crawl will do wonders for'
her figure. She combines her own rrooming with baby chores
(right) as she dries her hands after sterilising the1 baby's
bottles. Here, she pushes back cuticle before she tosses towel
into hamper. Then she uses a protective hand cream,

By ALICIA HART
Has that heavenlv bundle you've

brought home from, the hospital

played havoc witn your peauiy

routine?

Most" new mothers, especially if

they have no 'additional help find

themselves in. a wnin x: -extra
wnrlc with littlp time to devote

to keeping themselves attrattive.
, Since young babies "Bleep .a
good part of the day, the vise
young mother will map s out: v a
routine that will enable her to use
nme of the time while her infant

is napping to improve her' own

appearance.

u s a lucicy ana rare gai'wnose

fiture hasn't been affected by the

birth of her baby. Exercise is need

ed to tone muscies mat nave oe oe-come
come oe-come slack. There are two that are
excellent. The first is to get down
on your' hands; and kneesy a n d
crawl around the iloor ior a few
minutes. Sounds (illy, perhaps, but
it will do a lot toward removing
aches in th; sides and hack, be because
cause because it helps to bring all of your
muscles into their proper, places.
v The second is the old dance kick

for getting the waistline back into

shape. Stand agamst the wail witn
vour back absolutely' straight and

vour arms spread out.' Move awajn

trom the wau ana kick your ngni
leg up so that' it touches the left

hand. Repeat With the left leg and
right hand.
When you have become accus accustomed
tomed accustomed to having your baby at
home with you, you will have be become
come become well enough ; organized to
know whether it's more conven convenient
ient convenient for you to bathe or shower in
the morning or at night. But what

ever, you do don't put it off. It's

not oniy necessary tor personal
cleanliness, but it's wonderlul for
getting rid of the kinks that devel develop
op develop from bending and stooping to
take care of baby.
If you take showers, vour week

ly shampoo can be managed. at
the. same time. Thn chnwer it a

good place in which to give your

hair a good sudsy lather, for It not

oniy saves time, out permits

much more through rinsing : than

any other method.

-'It's a cinch that mother s hands

will be clean With a new baby a

round. And with her hands in wa

ter so often, it would be a good
idea for her to gently push back
the cuticle occasionally after she

dries her hands. She should have

her nails smoothly filed, too. Not
only will they look pretty, but she

won t risk scratching baby with a
rough nail.
The young mother who takes

pride in her own appearance will

be rewarded amply by her hus

band's pleasure in his pretty

wue.

letted dbric5 ie 4 Guide

2' v atwisMasw

By KAY Sri ER WOO

WncthVitT.fo wide; wide

window that needs dressing or

fnr a whnlp room:, the homemaker

pan-find guidance in her search

throueh the forest of new and

beautiful fabrics',: by the f

thpmslves. .-,..v :

' rnrrelated collections of fabrics.

like those of furniture, are aevw-

oping greater veanety witmn a
group.- ." t . 4
Added to' the matching, printed

fabric-wallpaper combinations t are

related ,woven laoncs ana lexw
ed papers. They encourage a har

monious but not "monotonous en ensemble
semble ensemble of walls, windows and up upholstery
holstery upholstery through 6ne room or sev-.
praL '' ''' "i -J',"':', '::
""kJ!;!.:::?1. W Y" '..

For those of us wno aon i nave
ereat deal of time to shop or

who may not be too sure of our
decora tin i- flair, these correlated

collections offer, some definite, ad

vantages. .-,;,-

Now that some of the fine fabric

hnuspx are' introducine collections

at moderate Drices.- the selection

is wider than ever ana quality in
this price range even higher. As
a typical example, in one brand brand-new
new brand-new comprehensive, collection, 15
designs v .which cover the range
fronr modern abstracts to early

American scenics are printed on
unglazed chintz, rayon; and cotton

antique satin or all nmon lor drap

eries, v V'-' '. :

These designs .each have com-

pamon wallpapers. Tied in color
to these are upholstery and slip slipcover
cover slipcover weight plaids and damasks.
An open casement cloth is also
part of the family.

What saves many correlated
fabrics from a too-pat "- matched matched-op
op matched-op look; is skillful color planning..
There is less devotion to repeat-

orre

is'tald to toningH up or -ortvn to
suit the purpose 1

ing'acolor exactly In different

weights of fabrics; More attention

- For example, a bright splash of

yellow that lights up a quiet drape

ry pattern can oe picxea up- in
upholstery, in. a muled version

that's closer to mustard sold. Con Conversely
versely Conversely the sraycd-bJue of a drape-

yv backeround mav show up in a

, .1 :Li. .... I

iignier, omjuier iuue ,n "Vi

cover plaids : . ;

Another auite different -problem

that fabrics are helping to solve
is that nosed bv the, extra wide

window, the -window wall or the
bank or windows that require mul multiple
tiple multiple width of drapery. In the

acre of fabric needed to cover ex

tensive glass areas, conventional

patterns have often proved too bu

sy. ::-r-i? f i .' v W'- ',

to sidestp this, pattern repeats

are laced farther apart.' designs

are more loosely drawn end light

or white backgrounds are -irequeni
lv favored. -. ,-..- . j

One interesting; new fabric takes

a cue from .wallpaper murals ana
Offers a panoramic view hand -screened
above a j30-inch space.

That means that 'in finished -form,

the drapery' pattern is not obs

tructed bv furniture arrangements

in front. Two panels, printed alter

nate v on the Doit, wnen seamea

together giye-. 6-cn- repeal oi

the view ' :

I 1 if t v v "T MUM'I V

'J J -J v 1 tj, j if I
h--IS .JtV. "il l

. C apl iiaaaalWSWIaaaaalsm ft

. By ALICIA HART
WASHING TON ( NEA V The de

cision of a,: woman : business-ma

chine expert to run for Congress
is playing a large part in making
your family.' s food safer to eat.
v Rep., Leonor K. Sullivan (D-Mi.)
feels proud of a recent House ac action
tion action to make- poultry inspection a
national law. Although the ; bill

does not bear her name,- it con

tains ideas which she has been

fighting for the last three years.

Since 1954, the lirst congress-

woman from Missouri has been
warning that much of the poul poultry
try poultry consumed by Americans is not

fit to eat. Two earlier bills which

she submitted resulted from her

investigations Which showed dirty.

diseased chickens ana turkeys

were being sold to' the public. v
But 'advocating that all pout

try, like beef, should be federal federally
ly federally inspected, never entered her

mind Until recent years. Before

marrying the late Congressman

John B. Sullivan,; she 'was busy
running-a business school in St.

Louis. There she specialized m

teaching her students how to o o-perata
perata o-perata an accounting. machine.

Mrs. &utuvan moved to Wash Washington
ington Washington with her husband during the

early part of World War II, Since

congressmen were having a bard
time finding any office help, she
went to work for him. The job

taught ner an interest in. congress

which later was to spur, her into
becoming an actual member of it.

i After her husband's death in

1951, Mrs. Sullivan worked a year
for another congressman. When
she had saved enough money, the

rormer Dusiness scnooi teacner
went back, to Missouri to campaign
The years of political experience;
gained with, her husband, paid off.

fane won the election and returned

to Washington to be re elected
twice. ,: v

Her interest in sanitary feed

laws didn't start until she was ask-

Typify- 'M'iW'M P'&?:$r-
if ------ rr:
x i
;, 'f
l. i":

leonor K. Sullivan

ed by a St.- Louis woman's club".

interested in consumer affairs.'to

speax on me rure Jt ooa ana lnrg
Act. 'Knowing little about the aub

i'ect, she "spent long hours in -t a
ibrary studying. . -,

Then she invited the. club to-act
as her advisory committee. ,Ita
job was to point out loop-holei1 fa ; V::
the food laws which needed cor.
recting. K was this 'same grfupY''',:
The St. Louis Consumer Federal1,
tion, which aroused her interest in

the need for stronger poultry ins
pectiffn. ;.
The unpleasant things' Mrs. Sul
livan .has. learned about the pouK
try business haven't spoiled her

appetite for chicken
"T lm It ska .- D,,i .V

wont eat 'fowl -without knowing
it has been iifspected and re

ceived a clean bill of health.
And she advts all housewivea

to do the sajhe. -.

'11

(Mrs. Muriel Lawrence Is en Jflalities which can fail to develop;-"
vacation. In htr absence, notedy the .child's potentialities to love,
psychiatrist Eric Fremm discuss to be happy, to use his reasdn a net

1 1 f will j anw vwt i juuiC putlUV, UUlCfUflUllCS II rvJ

You can- choose as subject a

rural American .scene, Paris. or

Japan scenes or a modern archi
tectural -rendering of a city sky

line. Estron acetate fiber, and ao

lution-dyed rayon are combined in

this fabric to give it a crisp, lirm

drape and good resistance to wear

and sun at moderate price.

' -Bright blue and white vinyl -tile, pressare -stuck U toe ef
i lomemade table, makes it a- lundseme match for the floor.

! By KAY SHERWOOD,
When self adhesive plastic pa paper
per paper hit the market, even the manu manufacturers
facturers manufacturers -didn't anticipate how en enthusiastically
thusiastically enthusiastically we'd grab it up. As
several thousands of homemakers
. discovered, even the all-thumbs a a-mateur
mateur a-mateur could repaper.her bath bathroom
room bathroom or pep up a nook with ease.
rmAA wirk An it when she

, had a few minutes to spare with-:

exit fussing with equipment vi
. mastering new tools, without a
prolonged elean-ap later. ,..;".-.
'." ' ' '
Recently another adTiesive-back-
ed product has brought other do-;
it yourself projects within reach
of amateur talent. This is a Ule
in rubber or vinyl with a pressure-sensitive
adhesive on the
." back... J
' The decorator simply peels off
the protecting polvetheleBe paper
and sticks tile to floor. Of special
Interest to homemakrs' is the
fact that the tile can be stuck

1irectly over an old kitchen lino-

floors and on-grade or above-grade

concrete.

My own experience-with the new

tiles has been limited to. sticking

them on a plywood -topped table.

But people who have been more

ambitious -with it tell me u s al
most as easy as it sounds.

The' principal requirement for

good adhesion is a surface that is

absolutely clean, tree pf dust,
wax and grit. With this type ef

dry adhesive, no solvent is need

ed. no rolling, no drying-out pe petted
tted petted and ne cleaning up along

seam lines.
.
Tiles can b pulled ip if you

want to replace ne or switch a

pattern around.
They come in standard nine-by-nine-inch
blocks and i a full
range of solid colors, marbleired
and terazzo patterns. Besides
their intended .use on "floors, tile
caa also top serving or' utility
counters or home made tables

(plywood cut to size, banded with

Uum, provided it's sua smootnj molding ana screwea.io wooa or
also goes on new or old, wood metal legs).'

'" ?4':TTV

i V :

r I

U
!
tj-.

Library for miweline tttirt it doac la eorrrlated fabriet M
ppt feitsring dM-k-and-rrrd erint la marth blee. Drapet are.
chiata. Cetiea-liaea plaJ4 W cecea aad Mae binaoaiiea thiir.

I ,mf vx.

. r. or extra-wide Mlndowa. this new aceUte-andraron fabric la
printed with a rural landscape keen to repeseverr M inches inches-Background
Background inches-Background la eff-wbito and scene is in gWn.brown or my-

' k

It I.
rrom em akin t

Beauly Tips

A housewife can pull a room to- The noses' have it, especially wh
gether or pull it apart depending powdered.- Most.- -women powder

on basis arrangement tricks. For

a unit, hang pictures and mirrors

hear a piece or group of furni

ture. Then, they appear aa part of

iue. iurnismng ana win naf nana

out aione. 5

Manv hobbvlsts eaJiov' workin e

with wood. Sometinres t knbs will

fall our of the wood being nsed. But
tht piece doesn't tavd to be scam

ped.- Dip the knot lit shellac and

put It back in4he hole. The shellac

will hold the -knot in place and .also

seal in resin, r

Place nfstg have found a place

on the dinner tahie. Lcy mats
dress up formal occasihons and
jro right into the washing machine

afterwards. Plastic and other fiber

mat wipe clean ; "with a audsy

sponge..

Many couples learn to paints to

rejuvenate a room, at a minimum

expense, "There is a new ready-mix

ed paint which cin he textured

while avaiuoeu it may lead to ao

hame originals. It is for resurfac

ing interior walls and ceilings and

may be washed with a sudsy spon

A new infant around the bouse

calls for a small basket crib on
wheels. Keeping the quilted plas

tic linings and mattresses rleaa

and ire it is no problem. A StDSY
cloth will clean both the lining and
mattress. RuiM and wipe dry and

put Baby back la the basket after

a few momenta.

their noses first .Actually nhmild

be powdered last for a -balanced

jook. Powdered first, the nose gets
the full brunt and may look over over-powdered
powdered over-powdered in comparison with the

rest oi the lace.

Those who like to putter in the
garden often look as though they

naye Deen gnromng in the dirt,
which they have. Garden knees

that are sore and calloused do lit

lie lor ineir owner in shorts or

bathing suit. Knee oads of thick

rubber will sidestep this hobby

nazaro. ".

Protecting-' hands while workin t

uuiuvm i u very important, uioves
are the; easiest method but these
must be clean and fresh each ime

or they lose their protective qua-

uuea. smearing a cream on your
bands will keep 4irt from working

into me uun. .....

tion on child oaronr relation

ships. His answers are dondans
ed from his -book, v"Mfc for
Himself," published by Rlnehart
and Co.) y

O. What does "havimt faith" in

a child or lack oi n nave xo

do with his developmem"
' A. In the sphere at huni an rela

tions, faith is an indispensable qua

lity of "any significant friendship
or love. "Having aith"in another
person means to be certain of the
reliability and unchangeability of

his fundamental attitudes, of the

core of his personality.
Another m'eanfng of having faith
in a person refers to the faith we
have in the potentialities of others,
of ourselves1, and of mankind. The
most rudimentary form in which
this faith exists is the faith which
the .mother has toward her new newborn
born newborn aby: that it will live, grow,
Waif and talk.
However, the development of the

child in. this respect occurs with
iu'ch regularity that the expecta

tion of it does not seem to require
faith.

It is different with those poten-

OUCLU1L UlUCHUaULlCB II rVT3-

artistic gifts, they are the sella',1;
which grow and become manifest i"'

if the proper,, conditions for there"",
development are "given," and they?1,.

can be stifled if the proper condi-t'-1

tions are absent. ; y ;
The presence of this faith hiakeV;
the diference between education'
and maniinrlatinR .;

Education is identical with help-',
ing the- child realizez his potentiaH-'
ties., The root of the word educa1.""'
tion is e-ducere, literally, to lead-.
forth, or to bring out something".!'"
which is potentially present, Edit
cation in this sense results in exis--1'.
tence. which means literallv toT'i

stand out, to have emerged froni f
the state of potentiality into tnt- -of
manifest reality. .,pvi"

The opposite of education is man- 'a.,.

ipulation, which is based on thW'

absence of faith in the growth Of
potentialities and on the" convfcoc,

tion that the child will be right?, -w.

only if the adults put into him- r
what is desirable and cut off what' r

seems to be cndesirable.

There is,no need ef faith In -the-

robot since there is no life in.ltv,

either.

rraqmnca

Signs of perspiration on a dress

onea anon an otnerwue eooL at

tractive look. One- way to avoid

tnis is ty wearing dress shields.
Perhaps you need to shift to an

other deodorant for more protec-

uu.

' Nervous habits can put lines a-

round your mouth and nose. They

aiso detract irora general poise.
Facial espressions ts avoid include
scowling, grimacing, pressing lips
tightly or pulling down the coraers
of your mouth. These become such
a part oi you they are hard to spot,
at first '.-.-

, aiW
ir-ft

.Mi

7

For mm teach of glamor, this girl asce a mew spray eelefM
tkai has a aabtU aad wphistieated trafnaca.

The famous beauties of history

could not command 'any of the
beauty- aids that- any one. of us

can buy today oa a Duageu Liee-

natra and Mane Avioineiie naa

luxurious palaces but they had to

spend hours beaatuymg inemseives
with beauty helps that we wouldn't
evea consider using.

Cleopatra, in her Roman bath.

attempted to scrub herself clean

with a aatural soda. She had no

thing as luxurious as soap and
bubbling bath crystals. She had

perfumes, true, hut they -were

crude, forms wrung from flows
petals by her slaves.-
. It would be interesting to sea a"
her re actio to a sparkling sprav
cologne, one that would envelo-
her instantly in a cloud of ib.
and sophisticated fragrance. a' o.
" :
Today, such eplogne is for eve- i"

ry one of us. It's inexpensive..: ...

beautifully packaged, delightful to c

owa aad to use. And if you like,
you can match its scent in bubbliag
bath crystals, dusting powder,
hand and body lotion. Cleopatra
never had it so food. ,'



mvjiiiiii
:?ea( soy:, on page 70 f
File Oh Review Of Civil Var General's
Dook Kept Under Wraps By Pentagon
a

' tV-" jl', - f .11

s 4

!

tf m 3

t IN the deep entry of her home,
Grde unlocked the front door for
. ":Hn, then etood looking down t
Mt for a moment before he put

f hk arm round her ana Kissea nei.
. i ci. ii7i im t him. her eyes

J s slowing in the light from the small
i SU""i fc.1"n1-t taatAll like

. t ,ianip hi uic --
goodby," she said.
"No," he answered gently.

was owy gooa nigoi,
. i-i.n.iv.o ki nw rn in his nana,

(Jarde went to the side door of

the house, ducking ins neaa Bi"i.
the rain which was coming down
bow steadily, softly whispering. His
mother called to him from her
bedroom and he -answered her,
then went on to his own room,
t Being as quiet as he could, ne
ki, inthix. outtme on

jeans and crepe-soled shoes. He
T-ij ioViiioht rdr and sat

down to read until his own house
.uw.m k. miiot. Within half an

i n.h' hrathine came stead

v. rhythmically, He tiptoed out

Into the hall, down the bacK suits

glance ai me wiuuuw.
that iht Stanfield house was dsrk.
He tot a spade, from the garage
wall and ent around the house,
. !L" u;. rautiouslT. not

SSlSatKcCioUc. f using
hiThfle"ground under Valley's er er-J?eenV
J?eenV er-J?eenV wai powdery dry when
ZJtA turned W the first .spade

ful of itr working cautiously. e
hi k.H lit nn a cap: his

Sir w.rgetIinWt. and gr
tor ran down ms nee and into his
y"li thii -what youNre looking
lor?"
His Mpde grated against the
gandy soil-- the last voice hi had
VxcSetSd to hear, the
he had feared would hear hiK and
SlVhim" w Valley. He ibralght-
t j t k. hffn.

ned ana lurneu.
JS T fumbled for his flash, snapped
S n : its tircle of light showed
X H h wore. he

"hite raineoat, her Wu eyes shin-
l"IhfkMafchl!d4 her mpty W
toward him. "Tura it off ," she
eried in whisper. -you-U have
the gendarmes put!" .....
He Vappe the switen and blink blinked
ed blinked at the darkness.
. Valley nudged his arm with the
thing she carried. He peered at
ber in the gloom. "What is that?"
he asked crossly.
"I don't know, Garde. His fath fath-m
m fath-m save it to me he told me to
Sard it with my Hfe. They
spoke in whispers.
"WHAT'S in it?" he asked, look looking
ing looking at the bundle in the gloom.
-I don't know what's in it," Val Val-iey
iey Val-iey was telling him. "I-he just
Ttold me to take it. I suppose he

ncw iiisiv v"- t,
searched. And it was, of course.
r Now Garde took the bundle. It
w was a small plastic bag such as
his mother used to protect sweat sweat-f
f sweat-f ers or woolen scarfs. He slid the
a zipper open and used his flash for
a second to see what he had. Why,
it was a small medical kit of
- leather. ...
He stood with his head down-
bent, in thought. H'd expected to
i..find something under those trees.
"But now that he held that some-i
thing in his hands "I don't know
much law," he told Valley, "but I;

. think what you ve done woua oe

called concealing evidence.
i "But I didn't know it was evi

tdence, Garde!"
"Didn't you?"

- The pale oval of her face lifted

-to ma eaze. ine yeiiow scan en

,.tirely bound her head, no hair es

caped it. "Well, if I did know it

might 'bt. evidence. I felt that it

would be f a sort to prove Kurt
guilty."
"The 'court 'called him guilty

without it.",
"Yes. On circumstantial evi

dence. But the rest of us his

friends. '. .This might have proved
him guilty to us. Maybe it was all
I could do for him., but I had to

do that much! I a woman can be

expected to shield, to protect.

"I've argued, to myself that I

was doing only "what could be ex

pected of me. But it wasn't being
honest or brave,' was it? I began

to acknowledge that : last spring

right after 'you came here, Garde

Shelton. You just stand like an oak

tree and your eyes see right
through any compromise, you wait

patiently for a. person to. get

through with all her excuses and

I couldn't seem to argue even with

myself, very effectively, any more.

i couldn't ko on dome it and be

lieving it, .,

and the office of the prosecuting
attorney; after another hour, the
group, now increased, to .- four;
went to the courthouse; They saw

the judge in chambers, and a hear
ine was set for Monday. v ?

Now the plan was for Valley to
go to see Kurt it was a drive

of 60 miles. The judge had, tele

phoned and had obtained v per

mission for ,her to see him.1 Aft

erward she was to go to xne o
doctor, and tell him, as gentlytas
possible, what had been done.,

SHE took deen breath, and

stepped closer to him. "I couldn't

seem to go on being Valley Stan

field any more, I'd worked years

io create mat woman, slick and

hard and well untouchable

But you did something or said

something maybe it was just

your presence here: in town and
right next door to me ,and my
family.

"Well, there s no use in prolong

ing the matter. My conscience
gave its first kick that day.. And
since, although it had lain buried
for year's.' it's been twinefni? nnH

twitchihe. I keot remembering

"this bag ... : r

-And old Ur. UUard kept be being
ing being anxious about omethine'. ami

I knew this probably ..was it. I

mougnt ne meant for me to de destroy
stroy destroy it, because,' you know, there
was a good chance it really would
convict Kurt and, ruin him, not on only
ly only before us his family, and his
friends and' but him beyond ail

hope of appeal in court.

i wanted to destroy the thine.

and I told the bid man I had

VPut I hadn't, -quite. What I did

as to put It in this plastic bag
and bury it when"! planted the
treaji. ." ' -J-"- ;

V

XXXIII

FLY 3ga
E&CSA
TO COLORFUL
Costalfica

flfiat

No piipow nquutd
bjr VS. ocutoi or

Nun

tetany Perfect

UCSA PANORAMIC HOtTO
V ;INaUD:

rW mm w efflM TaL t-HU

Mete awn a iinM
IM A IM SMk

THEY, knelt upon the ground,
Garde turned So that Ms body
would shield the flashlight's beam
from the street. Valley held the
light low, whji her raincoat spread
to contain the' circle of bghf with within
in within its tent. Rain fell in a dreary

anp.

He drew the plastic sheath
down and kiway from the leather
bag. There was some lettering on
the side of it, the Njold-leaf some-

wuaL mimsueu yu sworn.
But the name fcpuid be read:
T. S. LILLARD, U
Inside, there were the usual
things caried in sucha medical
kit. A row of small bottles, a few
small boxes. four of thete xome

basic instruments small forceps,

a stethoscope, a pair of sensors.

a proie, a smau Dunaie oi tongue

blades, a piece of folded pa

and a small, Dlueblack gun

Garde wiped his hands with nil

handkerchief and tucked the gun

imo nis jacket pocket, taking from
that same pocket a pair of clamp

scissors.
Garde used the scissors, care

fully, to draw out the piece of

folded paper. There were two
sheets both: about the same size.
One proved to be a certified check
for $5,000. The other was an un unsigned
signed unsigned note, an agreement to the
effect that Ben Laurent would
leave the town of Bayard, and its
environs, within 36 hours. "All o o-bligations
bligations o-bligations and relationships with
the Lillard family. paid in full."
Garde read this remarkable do

cument aloud, awe rounding his

voice, v auey stared at mm; once
she swayed a little, and nis free

hand went out to her. They knelt

there on the ground for a time,

VALLEY demurred somewhat

at tying up Garde's car. "They'll!

rent me one at the garage or s i
could go home with you and get
Nan's'. ; ,1
"You're soine to use mine,"

said Garde firmly. "And that's fair
Kurt's office all summer. Now, he
can get a little use out of some
thing of mine. ." He held out his
keys and she took them, her eyes
meeting his. : :A
"Oh. Garde!" she creid,, sudden

excitement seizins her.

"Steady." he told her. "lt i not

over yet, you know. t
"Oh. I know, but" Her blue

eyes widened and darkened. She

turned back trom me aoor aa
went up the short flight of stairs

again; she met tne irosecuung air

torney and Mr. ereooe m tne nan

"Tell me' she cried earnestly.

looking as loung as .an, anq more

experienced; "will you will they-
in-Mt Dr. Tom?"

"On Monday, Monday, Miss &

there will be a hearing on the
case as a whole. If at this hearing
this new evidence makes it appear
that the old man acted in self-

defense, there ,,wjll ', probably be
nothing." . .
"You're saying that I should
leave it up to you legal minds?"

The two ..ttorneys smiled, u
might be better," said Mr. Pere Pere-doe.
doe. Pere-doe.

Valley looked at them for an

other: second or. two, then she
whirled toward Garde who wait

ed at the head of the entry steps.
"Garde," she said imperiously,
"you. must go to Nan at once and
tell her about all this."
"We are going straight back? to
Bayard," Mrj- Peredoe told her.
The entire group had moved to toward
ward toward the wide door; a patrol car
was waiting beyond Garde's in the
street.
Garde put Valley into his ear,
the prosecuting attorney got in be beside
side beside her; her eyes widened a little
at this, and that aentleman nodd

ed., "OK.," she agreed, and drove

away.

4

4

I.

r

V-

1
1

- -. i it. i -twiCA waqicreiepnoioi ;
U. S. ARMS IN JORDAN When the emergency shipment of arm reached'' Ammon, Jordan,,
on' giant Vy&. transportsf : Jordanian soldiers crowde-i around for a close yinspection.i ,Th ...
shipment' as sent on president Eisenhower's orders to bolster the tiny Middle East country
against communist threats. .The airlift, included 40-Jfsp-mounted 106-mm, tecoillesa anti antitank
tank antitank rifles, ammunition and small arms.
i t

Israel Greater Enemy;Jhan Communism,

Arab States Reply TorAppeal For Peace

deputy AIi Boflstahi told a report-be used as a tool of" foreign im

LONDON, Sept. 14 (UP)-, Israel

appealed to Arab neignDors tor
peace yesterday and received ah

inairect answer mar ine jviwuie

East nations would prefer com communism
munism communism to "domination by

Israel." y ' : ' ;
Israeli deleeate DavidHacohenl

addressed She appeal to Egypt at

the Interparliamentary Union

Conference here The conference
is the onlyone outside' the United

Nations at Which I s r a e l i and
Egyptiati representatives have at

tended since gypt declared a
state of war with Israel.
"I take the liberty of using .this
great foriim to appeal to -our,

and small voice of peace to

emerge above the din of 'tension

and war preparations, Hacohen

-stony

er Israel was the .Arabs' common Iperialist' forces who pursue coloni
enemy 'and "if we were; ta choose al,aims'.H .I''.-j'ltf,;:'.''

between domination by, Israel and

communism, we wo u l d Choose
communism." '-. '-. J' 0

Then he. declaredA'? -r r;l:.r
"We are determined Udiobtain'

armr from everywhere land. do;
not see anything wrong .if. isome
Arab countries,, like Egypt 'jind
Syria uy, .what ; they need t frbm!
Bussia -isince theyt werer: denied

arms, by theUwted iStates.' si
Kimultaneous'v Radio- Moscow

soiieht to whip ud Arab fears of

Israel', t v .,- (,-,. vrr-'

"A broadcast heard: here .quoted

the -Soviet' Communist, party; at-

WASHINGTON UP) A' Con

gressman and the Defense Depart

ment today wrestled over a secret

department tile on a recent review

of a Civil .War general s hook

puDusneo w,

Lnairman jonn a. moss (u

Calif.) of the ; House Information

subcommittee said the Pentagon
re. used to let his investigators see

the file.

He Said the denartment's action

"would be laughable tf it were not

part of such a serious, problem;'

But Assistant-' Defense Secretary

Murray Sfly der "rpued that ..Moss

sought, a 'license lor what

amounted to a fishing expedition"

through the department's lues,

'Benson-Dumping'

Set Back ,By lke

Asking Him To Stay

Arab neighbors- to allow the stiirfgah; Pravda -as 'asking, why:i;'Isf

raei- it waging' a senseless aa-

venturouS, aggressive policy in the

Near least and allowing itself ?to

XXXIV

their eyes piecing .out the story
of blackmail and a father's wish

to protect his son.. Valley's nerve nerveless
less nerveless fingers let the flashlight drop
to the ground. In the darkness,

Garde reached for it.

"What," Valley whispered then.

"are we going to do?"

I think," he said then to the

girl who had watched his every
move as one fascinated or hyp

notized. "I'm sure we should take
this directly to Kurt's attorney."

His eyes questioned her for the

name.

"Clement Peredoe." she told

him.

'I know him.' He was relieved

that it should be that particular
lawyer. His wife Was one of Wind Windsor's
sor's Windsor's patients; the attorney still

kept offices in St. Louis and was
one of the more -distinguished

members of the Bayard commu community.
nity. community. "Peredoe win probably know

nest now to carry on trom nere.

SATURDAY morning was a

warm one. with mist hanrina ov

er the river valley after last
night's rain. Valley had come out
of their house and was waiting on

the curb. Before. Garde could get
out, she bad gone around and was
into the seat.

Garde indicated the clastic baa.

lying on the-seat between them,
a ad then they: drove the rest of
the way to Mr. Peredoe s home
without talk.;

Mr. Peredoe was a slender.

pink-faced gentleman, and his ah
of Watchful waiting and listening
about matched Garde's.

But for all that (hey got their

siorr told.' and within the hour."

front seat of Garde's ear.

They drove to the county seat

. GARDE stood still at the door;
th rnnm uin i imall and nleas-

ant one. its walls book -lined, the

tall, windows' shuttered from with1-

in. There was a smau maroie nr nr-place,
place, nr-place, now filled with a spread fan
rf gold-colored -paper. The carpet
wan rrreen and worn. The rector's

desk and leather chair filled most

of the floor space. Nan sat on i
leather couch. There was one oth

Garde came into the room only

far enough to close the door be

JiiiM him.. "It is very important,

ijr," he said gravely, standing tall

aim auruug agamafc uiv u ,rv.
Na watched him closely, her
hands still holding her pencil and
tabled

Garrik told them briefly of tne

immediaW events. ."It has to do

with Kurt3,he said at once. "Last

nieht somewew evidence was 8

er dug up. Literally. A bag which
the old ooctorhad entrusted to

Valley to keep Tt away from tne
police- she hadturied it under
the hedee. Then, last nieht. for her

own reasons she dfig it up and

showed tt 10 me. inisvmorning we
took it to Mr. Peredoe and then to

the county court. I iruw oeuev
that now we know tha truth of twhat

happened on the night oi J3en- i.au
inf death." .

Nan's red-lined tsblet slid to the
flrwir with a soft rustle of its page.

ftard looked sharply at her: sheS

was dead-white; and he went
swiftly to her side, sat down and
took her chilled hands in his, mas

saged thra gently witn nis warm
fineers. She drew a shuddering

hreath. then leaned against his

arm and soon quietea. but. ne co

tinued to hold her hands it seem

ed right for them to be sitting so,
and, in spite of the things to be dis

cussed, happiness unioiaea mem.
Garde knew .that happiness as
riehL and complete; he knew that

Nn an recoenized it.

Mr. Stanfield sat back in his big

leather chair to listen; ne neia nis
fingertips neatly together; some sometimes
times sometimes the calms of his hands were

Sat upon each other, sometimes
. m a ? J t . A Ua

tney stretcnea wioeiy -apart, me
fincr-n atill touching. His mouth

was pursed occasionally; his eyes

were: always tnougnuui.
"The things which wera in the
bag which Dr. Tom gave to Val Valley,"
ley," Valley," said "arde "were of sueh a

nature that l reel we can now re reconstruct
construct reconstruct accurately the events of

that night, of almost a year ago,

Hacohen's plea fell ; on
crroiind. . 1 r:-:

"The creation of Israel was thi-

cally wrong and politically dan

gerous," Iraq's Khalil Kennah told
the conference.
He said the Mideast always

would be troubled as long as Is

rael existed '.

"It is timo; fb reconsider the

(Palestine ) partition decision."

Kennah declared.
Outside the conference Lebanese

in the tragedy, air. I have been

a Die to think about the events, and

the details, from a somewhat fresh

approach.
"For instance, it had occurred

to me that young Laurent mieht

have been blackmailing the old

doctor over that car incident
which haDDened five vears aeo.

Kurt -had foolishly sought to punf

ish tne lad personally the old
doctor wanted the matter hushed

up and so Ben was able to sell

nis promise

"From a note." Garde continue

ed. "and a check found in the med

ical kit unburied last night, it

seems likely, that the old doctor

had decided not to go on as he had
been with Ben. constantly being'

threatened, and having to pay the

boy off. He probably told him as
much when they got togther

down on the pier. i

hi SKuItl-Million

PJajit Rocks Disfricl

BEAVER, PavC UPJ-An explo explosion
sion explosion felt in jnany1 nearby factories
and homes rocked the -multi-million
'dollar Koppers Co. chemical
plant at Kohuta,, Pa., Thursday.

No one was injured. ;

The firm said the damage figure!

would be more thin. 1100,000.

' The blast, which threatened, the
entire nlant because of highly im

flammable ethyl-benzene near the
explosion area, let loose in a low

er-like heat exchanger v uniL
'Clair Marriner, 49, Monaca, Pa..

said ha. was alone in the oumb

house in the center of the blast

area when he "heard a whooshing

sound and then an explosion. .,
"Smoke and flames came in the

windows," he sard. '1 got out of

mere in a nurry. k ,

Half-Built Church
Must Come Down
For Super Highway

day the day after Labor Day-

Nan nere was ai noma luoenni

from a cold and reaction from the

fisht whirh had taken olace dowaJ

"-.-. r "Z7 :v.- ... n

a tne pier several aigois ociurc.
She. also was suffering from her

knowledge that she must soon go

through another paiaiui scene wiia
the nan to whom she was en-
?: . .:

tie guncvo ai nan, wno aoaoeo.
He spoke then directly to Mr.

Stanfield. As a' stranger coming

into. this, group of people involve.

"FROM what I have learned of

Ben's character, the boy proba-l

biy brandished a gun and threat

ened the old man who stood hold

ing the little, opened bag which

contained the note and the check

He might have been in the act of

drawing these papers out of the

bsg when Ben came toward him

In what could have been a reflex

act of self -protection, he seized a
small knife which wss among

some other instruments in the bag

scuffle followed in which the

gun went off harmlesly. and. the

knne blade pierced Ben s throat.

"Ben fell just about the time
Kurt "k headlights turned into the
club grounds. Certainly in panic,
the old Via a snatched un his bar.

picked up. .the gun and dropped it

into the sjtt he- couldn't find the

knife maybe he decided it. had
fallen into the Water and he scut

tled op the'hHL anxious not to

meet wnoeveryt Was who bad just
arrived at the riubM don't think he

thought about its, being Kurt. He
should have, butt be horror of that

minute could have Veyented any
logical thinking.. His mv thought

was to get to his car -wherever

he bad left k: la Copelnnar drive.

mayoe ana go home, .-

"He was dreadfuly troubled.

course, by wfast had happened; but
his first concern, being the stick stickler
ler stickler for propriety that I understand
ha was,-was to keep the Lillard

name out of the affair. So he went

home, determined, to keeptill a-

bout the matter, not to taut about

,"ON that night, it was a Tuesit unless he had to. For Nan s aake

ana oi course Kun s.
Nan's liead slowly lifted, But
It" she breathed. V . .-.-Garde
nodded "Yes, when Kurt

was indicted for murder, I think
Dr. Tom may have told hinr.oome

of what had happened. Perhaps he

didn't mention the bag which ne

did

had' given ta Valley. But he

. c mi i

testify;.

CHICAGO GUP) "A $600,000

church going up on Chicago's

South Side! is going to have to

coma down. It's smack dab in

the path of a proposed super superhighway,
highway, superhighway, ; v -.'
The huge new progressive Bap

tist Church has been under-construction
. since April, 1955, and

mire than $400,000 worth of the

structure has been completed.''''
Chicaeo Public Works -officials

said they previously warned
church officials they were build

ing in the middle of the future

south expressway, but they- went
right ahead' with construction.-.

Then the city tried to figure out

a possible alternate route to. by bypass
pass bypass the -church, but .w i t h o u t

avail. f .,
The upshot, according to Public

Works Commissioner George' L,
DeMenf is. that condemnation-pro-ceedines
against .the church will

begin, within two weeks.

baffle For tbvoS
Agaiiisf U.S. llavy;

14 (UP) A Filipino girl who, mar

rid- a St. Paul, M-nn, aitor said
iodajrthey hoped Id, win.i;"battle,
for. love'.' against ,the JU.S. 'Navy,
! Cynthia Garcia" 5e Guzman, j!4,
and Paul Si Nation. Jr 19, were

married i last Jan.; Xli.jTb ;Navy
immediately arrestedVand courv-

martialed Nation. "tor entering in into
to into a : marriaite...witlioUt written

oermission oi commander; ; U.S

The courtmartial last May sen

fenced th sailor to six months in

prison, educed him' to; the rank

of recruit, lined him $63 a 'month
for six ; months and ordered him

dismissed from the Navy with a

dishonorable dwenarge.
"It's umair." Cyntnia said. ."It

just isn't justice at1, au, '"ty

She said a Navy review board

bad granted Nation ta new trial
on erounds -he ., Was not allowed

enouah time to prepare his de

fense. He would return to SKibie
Bay naval base for the hew hear

ing, she said.-. : v

Olongapo Justice of the Paece
Victor Arichea,. who represented
Nation,' saidjhe had expected the
conviction because "there has

never 'been an acquittal of an
American sailor charged in a case
of a similar 'nature.'7 v a

- :s '.';. '.,'" y .";.
' Cynthia, daughter of a minister,
Said she met Nation late last year

and he nronosed 'five days- later.

Thev married after waiting six

months for Navv authorities to act

on their marriage appucauon sne,
said.

.Cynthia said NaUon's father had
approved the ; marriage and has
"contacted Congress on our case."

Moss Bad requested' access to
the security tiles on a review
written by Maj. Gen.. : Ulysses S.
Grant III about a volume of
memoirs hy Confederate Lt. Gen.
Richard Taylor. The review wa
submitted to the department for
security clearance.
Snyder rejected the request Aug. :
12 on grounds it would violate tha
traditional separation "of powers
between the1 legislative and execu

tive branches. j

After Moss ridiculed the action.

Snyder issued -a statement defend
mg his policy: H,e said he regard regarded
ed regarded as 'laudable not laughable"
the voluntary submission of ma material
terial material by editors : and1 authors -for

clearance. ''-,-

Snydet 'said this was a patriotic

practice designed "to avoid un

intentionally comprising the ; secu
nty-flf the natipn."

moss saia in a letter to Snyder;
nade' PubliCt.Thursdav nisht.' that

he was' "amazed" at the depart

ment's stand. Heaid the-deDart

ment apparently took the same

position, as the "magazine which

puhlished' the book, review.

i he editor of the 1 magazind Ar

mor, when asked why he asked
for "secufity clearance" of the
book, said the book "is critical of
the Reconstruction beriod whirh

in turn is critical of our govern government."
ment." government." ', i (
'Does, that mean," Mr. Snyder,
that then deDartment Will Tint aixtm

Congress the. full foot if-

actions . m controversial areas-

Call From Belfry -V

Come And Gel II.
; WASHlNGtONl N.J. (UP)-The

Summerfield Methodist Church

has managed 'to get along without

a church beU for nearly wo years.
But,iwith the church centennial
approaching, congregation 'mem 'members
bers 'members decided h was high time they
obtained a bell. v
1 They got their frell, all right,

that some church now using

chimes would donate a beU.;
" 4 They ot their beS, all i right.

but not from a church.' It was a

farm bell, used 70 year ago to

summon farm hands to supper,
, The bell will -be presented for
m ally to the church on Sunday at

the centennial aervice. .-;

WASHINGTON, Sept, 13 (UP)-

The "dumo-Benson" movement

was stopped in its tracks today.

Agriculture secretary Jizra x.

Benson disclosed at a news con-

erence that President Eisenhower

had asked him- to' remain in the

cabinet indefinitely. And "I have

consented. he said. .: i- w

VTht was Benson'i

newi Sen, William" ?roxmirew (D-,
Wis)", that he be ousted froitfi
the government post he has held

since the beginning of tne.' Jiiseu-

nower aaministration, y i s i, .xtp

.r.'i V .?'iS'':-',::'v,.f ;" v
fi It' amounted : td a .firm vote of
confidence in the. ; Controversial
secretary. ; and installed him as

more: or less a permanent fixture
in the cabinet at-a time'-when

some of the other original mem
bers were droDoina out. ri'h-

Criticas who have been gunning

for Benson'! opened up on him

again-;, after tiProxmire : scored '. a
upset f victory over former G OP
Gov;-'-altefjKohler.HtJi:'Wa8v
con sin' senatorial, e 1 e t i o nt last

I : l j. ..... ... J

n

month.

$r'i

Proxmire aid in a' telegram to
Eisenhower yesterday that is

election- was an "unmistakable re repudiation"
pudiation" repudiation" of Benson's farm policies.-
i vt,'4'vw.'s:fs-'-'
- Benson:' who is on leave as an

official of the"? Mormon Church.

ioia reporters ne ana we--rresi-

dent discussed his. future when he

at Newport, R.I., Wednesday-'

at Nwport, R.I., Wednesday.
"The President has asked me

to continue, the church has' given
its approval, and I have consent

ed,''. Benson said. He said his

service will be indefinite. ; .no

time- set." -, ....

Benson said he and Eisenhower

discussed plans to press for new

farm laws under which the ad

ministration could i reducer price
supports and ease production con.
trols. '' 'P ;'. v,:
As for : Proxmire's telegram,
Benson said '"this isn't the first
time a wire of that nature, has

gone to the President or to.

mer .either." 'i.'y-'-'J-

He said he reviewed the Wis

consin election with Eisenhower

and told the President a Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic campaign against his farm
policies had no important effect
on the results, .;. ?"...::.'.'--

ORDER

'.' v
TOTAL ?

SEGREGATION

fi&r ;;;o

V. 1 II n

z 5 j

TvrTrrrn

Tn PrBTieV Csechoxavatia. Martha Dodd Stern

mnd her husband,'.AJired,HJJ8.-eiU2ens suspected xf being
anembeia of Soviet -spy rink In' this country, are shewn hold-,
tnr a cress conference Withhem ir their son. Robert, 12. In

Hew York, a rederal Orand Jutjr has indicted the Sterna Jor.

, NEXT WIIK -i. .. coiuuxraty wconumt-sp.cga io-oei xtuisiju

.xiljll

CONTIWtt -Vl'.

TODAY! -.JS.40

1:35, 5:10, S:05,"7 05i 8:00 pm
THE FUNNIEST COMEDY
, ''HIT OP THE YEAR I -t

Jaaw. t ... l'!..'l'.' Lr-nMW'

t -J : ?s ?ul

5

DM-

.AVA -Shipwrecked
on a
desert island

with -TWO MENI

"The

from I S M in IlKIItt tStlll

JOHANNESBURG. South Africa

(UP) The City Council today or

dered tha end of experimental in

tegration on, selected street car
routes and the return to total seg

regation, on city transportation.

1

-K.

0.75
T

W FF K E N D" RELE ASE1'

a

1:01, till, 4:09, 1:21, S:S3

Hit'
MO J

-ar

1:10, 2:49, 1:53, 6:57, 9:00

I ni;!ijiunH!J uZ
tail
i'.IMTi)' ?

4

I

1 1

fail i laiLU-it-iiu,..-



r

. I D
V r -2Br

r-fAUMhri

if 1 1 Y I I I k Ul I I

UL

"" i""
-J

I

Someone Else's Problem

THIS TAKES FIGURING It's Sum Race AN ELECTRIFYING EXPERIENCE

( r vn

X ALWAYS equals the un
' known quantity which Is to
be found, as every student of al algebra
gebra algebra has learned.
' Here is st'pussle problem, no
In algebra, but In long division In
which all the figures involved,
with one exception, are represent represented
ed represented by the letter X. Thus; no In In-dication
dication In-dication Is given of the figures In :
either of the numbers except
that one of the figures la the
-quotient is seven. From this the
other figures are to be deduced.
XXX) XXXXXXXX (X7XXX
XXXX '

. XXX

' "TPHIS Is hot a problem tor you to solve. It is for
.; i you to try on someone else. i ;
Trace an exact copy of the diagram above, but
leave out the four stars. Then invite someone to
draw a perfect square around the square and circle
In such a way.that each side of the square drawn
will pass through one of the tour heavy dots. Also,
each 'corner of the inner square must touch a side
of the sauare drawn.

The puasle could be solved Very easily If jit were
, permissible to construct' a square with one side f
passing through two of the dots. But the solution
requires that one dot must be on each side of the
'.square. ,v '.
- The four stars, which you must be careful to,
omit from your tracing, indicate the. location of the
four comers of the solution square.
A CRYPTOGRAM POSER

A CRYPTOGRAM is a sentence or paragraph In
c which each letter is represented by another let-
ter or character, and by the same letter or char- ;
acter. throughout It's usually a good practice in .5.
solving crypts to begin with the assumption that !'
"e and t the most' frequently used vowel and
- consonant, will be the letters most often, substituted
" for But not to. this pnei. No, in the quote presented
below as a substitution, crypt the most frequently
occurring vowel is 1" end the most frequently oc oc-curring
curring oc-curring consonant U "s." With that Information as
: Starting clues, you should be able to break it down
quickly: I
SFBQB OB LN MQBLM GL VTGAF
OMLGSZ XGBOJMZB GSRBO WhTBq

BWAT Mt JJMQaBSZ VO CNQKR MB

GL ANLUBQRMSQNI

xxxx
XXXX

) The problem appears to be dif difficult
ficult difficult but with a little, thinking,
- it can be easily solved.
Thus, 'to begin with, you must
multiply the three figures' In the
divisor by seven to get the seo seo-ond
ond seo-ond result Therefore,': the' first

figure of the divisor must be one
' and the second figure cannot be
more than five. By elimination
It is found to be two. VVat la
the remaining figure T ;
o(a em lnt nA taa t qst(
. jnoj m) no Xq ppAip Ki uo ejm
i msi ol ao o4 euo BiBog v
FERR Y STOR Z
TWO hikers In a backwoods re re-1
1 re-1 gion came to a stream too
cold for them to swim. In walk walk-,
, walk-, lngf along its bank they encoun encountered
tered encountered two children in a small ;
skiff. When they succeeded in in in-.
. in-. ducing the children to ferry them
across, they found the boat would
carry only the two children or
one adult In other words,. It
wouldn't carry an adult and a
child. Nevertheless the two men
succeeded in using it to get on
the other side of the river and
the boat was returned again to ;
the children.
Row did they manage the pas pas-usages
usages pas-usages -v
numjit sin tMJtae a 1np
psoMt ei) t o) p)dj a n3 :
, -id suiM MX Hoq oq HO Unoaq

GHAXiLENQS a friend to a race
In counting.' Tou sUrt by
writing down a number between
1 and 10. The object of the game
is to be the first to reach the
. sum pt exaetly on hundred,
u Under the number you wrote,
your friend must place another
no higher than 10, then you add
another and so on.
Each player adds the column
J)t figures as new numbers are
added, trying to be1 the one to
core exactly 100.
The secret of winning Is' to use
such numbers as will make the
sums come to twelve twenty
f three,.' thirty-four, : forty-five,
lxty-seven, elgbty-ntne. This pre prevents
vents prevents your opponent from reach reach-'
' reach-' Ing 10Q, as he cannot' add a num num-:
: num-: bar over 10. j r .. i.
CROSS-FIGURES

V nil pauituwj pn nojae poj

H im in piJMj a pi

nam oo ini eaid pSuM8

JSMIO

a

HI BO p0UJJ V p90J
pue y "ojpim es4

A Dotograph for Juniors

, - i umnaiAiioo etujoj jo
tpns 4ptm T iX(U(p XjinA nm tt mmi on i
jcqXw iiae4 uoijwjonO j w uuui U

times tu

1 inr r t i -,.

25 V

22

15 K

6
20

IB

21

Mm

1 jiWaVf Univ)

B C f B I. M I i

Fja ;isa si., k c i.i.i

'n Lite im t pnw roiner an bt
'ClnKiriMIIDlrrblUlt Min

vnllllliinflili.lk,A.l

pom m u riri b u u mtwiow

tionlBuliMllMrirt lVmaia.ll
AIM, XJ

.:':.,t

5 ,0?

By B.C. KvufmaH
If STB supposs
, -' one piciurs is
Werfc 1 A,0O0
word. Add SO
oord, given se-
lots; atd youAavs
' a ia,040-wpid de de-:
: de-: teriptUm. of the
"thing" at right:.

Blemenury,

v Watson, Is fit fit-'
' fit-' ting description.
It was : made up.
of a leaf attached
to t: board. The
leaf '-' was "often
pasted to a thin
transparent", ma material,
terial, material, whence the
' 'device derived Its
' name. A string.

Inserted through the handle permitted

; children to wear It tied about the waist
Here'aHhe thing what was It called?

, ntiaoies sue eaaros ai paea ipij iokujoij w ,jiuv

Cash 'Check?
YOU have a lot of cash, and
your friend Bill comes to you
with a check for $200. Tou know
it's good, so ybu agree to cash it
for BUL "How do you want it
Bill?" you say. x
Wel, B1U says, 1 want a lot -;
, pf twos you know Tm one guy :

. wno isn I ,- supersuuous aoout
twos. Just gimme some-ones, terf
times as many twos; and the rest :
In fives." '-
'Tou do as Bill aska Row many
of each denomination do you give
;hlmT ; i
AO o ejiop Aij-Xjuia pus i
ol a (JBiiop pajpunij oo at
IJlop M uq aM Ml inH"l"i

YHAT does Jimmy seef Our Junior readers can find out by start
W ir at dot 1 and drawinc a continuous line from dot to dot la

consecutive order until dot 2? Is reached.

Whtf''tw':flmbrast...QM.to'0M dot use It for both..

Color neatly with raydna 6r colored, -pencils. 5 V- ,:?
;,. 4, -eenottSop t pw lop t.-:tmT j:

'-- ? t-i f v -? r?. 'f r.iXi: c.j.

tor uutcK imttKers ror underwater jrun Fourghtys father,
i rtim Ron "1 Bm trilnlrlriff ofa m rttfl vf nrv itur tht nB

W T ftn ftlAM VABf

school'

as the number which is 4 more

than one-third of the on 1 have'
in mind." Of i what number is
Beni thinking? '.. :; l r.
y-.r.-. .: r,-'. V g Jq
-tund in ,T"im-ao taq g ig.pust
Jaqtuna f,ua jo ipjmi-OA) pmo
. M m wiui, t unuiqi asa jo
no !()' ;e 4quino qi :woui
! f pm jsjij m jo pjm-uo i puoi
,-aaui jqiuna puo qx lV
Fiiui Their Apes. ;
DARBY U eight times as bid as
, his son, and he Is consider--ing
taking out an insurance policy
to expire In' 24 years, whin he
; would be only, twice as old as his
son.- f What ; are their ; present
ages? ; i .'
.,-'J'' ."' t Vnoj i mom
iq ;oAj-XWnn H QJa Mte

the many Jthlngs now- possible

under water (submarines that
stay under for months, frog men,
fountain pens, etc.) and then ess-
ually announce that you have?
even learned ,th art of lighting;
a match, thereunder. When some- ',
one takes he bait,- simply fill a
glass with water, light a match";
and hold it under the bottom of
the glass. y- -."'
t ,V -'
AftfWerZin a Minute.
VVHAT Js 'the minimum num-r
W ter of people Involved In
the phrase: ':The widowed wife, of
the widower. j--., ,'
-ji puotwe p nu'Tl
)jg eopi. em yajiu, iv

ACROSS
L Put in the decimal point and
you'll have man's average tem temperature.
perature. temperature. 4V A boy who can Jump six
feet high on Aha earth could Jump
how high on the moon ?
-5. To the friends of Goldilocks
add the voyages of Columbus and
multiply by the wheels on a Jin Jin-riklsha.
riklsha. Jin-riklsha. 7. Hint: '-Morals Make Char Character."
acter." Character." ' x-
. Date ot the English Magna
Charta. i'
lL In "trial by oath" the ac accused's
cused's accused's oath of' Innocence had to
be supported by how manv oath-halpant-'."
..
IS. These two numbers have a
difference of one while their
squares have a dlfferencetf nine.
14. Tew people know that the
gam of bowling (with pins)
was to get around a state law
against ths gam of -rpins.
' DOWN
L Seven less than C
, f, Divlda : Drumskln's money
by 118 ot Drumskln's money,
t. How long would It take a
parachutist to drop 14T feet at
twenty-four and a halt feet per
' Second? 1 '', .-'

li fi. Thd difference between JCX-'
- PERT8 and PESTER 3r-

. The' name of Jonathan

Winkle slept

page of a novel is on

the right hand side, 14, 15 or 16?
-. The smallest number con

taining; three '"e's" when written.
v. 10. 'Tit better aov l"oved
t .,. and lost i n
.' Than bs married end be
.- kossei." 3

13. Days ot Lent ;
.'IS. Ate of a man who was 31
years of age the year of the great
WaU Street financial crisis of this
century. ... ,,'
"14. By -how many threads did
the sword hahg over Damocles'
head? , I

Of

HI VOLTS, who gets a big charge out of floating
about on a swimming tube, IS In for a shock
presently as he drifts within range ot an electric-.
eeL This remarkable creature Is reported able to
send out a signal' that will locate objects at a dis distance
tance distance Of twenty feet Be can then, if he's feeling
mean, send out a knockout wallop. -'
Ca you trace the course of the eel's Impulse
should he feel obliged to dispatck It?
Question of. the Old Mans Age
LOCAL news In the paper last week included a
write-up of the oldest citisen in the community.
Readers may have noticed that he had a son 27
years younger than the father. If the numerals of
the son's age were reversed, : they'd be the age of
the father. .What Is-the-father's age?
-xi si dos siq pas pie ijmX S-xaa h iimisv

I

Square Words

"THESBl words, RIVER, VICES,
i COUNT, ALICE. ALONE, do
not form a word-square. How However,
ever, However, the letters of the five words
can be used to form a word-square.-
With certain letters in inserted
serted inserted in their proper, positions
as a starter, see how quickly you
can complete It v
O X X X h
X X X X X
X X I X X
X X X X X
L I I I S
. 'jnonj Do noi iiaj
isjs 'aspjo n piOj qj, iaoin8

zzm fir 151 -vr 9
l(uJ joj uiuoy Saiq x 014 '94
"M t T ;aop JiUV 'eOlfl
'9-zi -ein ssiet ooxeL ;i
q :g a :s t

Watching Your Step

Stand on Your Head for This A PERS0N Z1"" from
point If each time that he

1AM a number of three digits, whose sum Is 13. If takes two steps forward he must
you take away from me, and then divide take one step backward, .how
what la left by the sum of my second and third many steps will he have to take
digits, you will get 15; and, It you add -99 to me. In order to reach a poiiit five
you .will Invert my digits,, What number am I? steps ahtad ot where he started?
.y. eaiqi tI V paipane. OA ids i inntwi ed)s n ess) ot p.a iairf
There's a Colorful Surprise Here

THERE'S
missing girl
te be found. Out
Junior reader
can, using certain
equipment dis discover
cover discover her picture
in this o o 1 o r r-graph.
graph. r-graph. The equipment
required is a set
of rayons or
colored pencils. -rill
In each ot the .;
segments in the
design in accord accord-attee
attee accord-attee with its
ool or Indicator,
and the girl's pic picture
ture picture will appear.
Where, the let letter
ter letter B appears In
the diagram, use
blue, O, orange;
t, yello, 'V, vio
let; P, pink; R,
red; G, green;
BR, brown; BK,
black. Use red
lightly for pink.
. The drawing Is
by Emma Mc Mc-Han,
Han, Mc-Han, popular
book illustrator.

- - ' - f i "t i JL .

y- tw
jff-if I Some Helpful New

Bopks

Ansners a

SUPPOSE that a coin tossed in
the air comes down heads ten
times in succession. What t
:he odds on the coin coming down
talis the neict throw? -.-.v ...''.
Answer in one minute.
- tiioj e Sntra l.eaj not
y ' ;
Word Ladder Test

- 1

TS as true' as ever that you

must save to become rich..

SAVE becomes RICH in Just four
steps by the word ladder method
of changing one letter each step
to leave a complete word. Try It -Everybody
bets to win. Can
you transform BET to WIN in
only three steps ?
tjH n "J'0. "WU

I

By Cugene Shtgtf

l--rather of Achim Mst 1:14
-6 Fervid. x t
a Who stilled the people before
, ) Mqsen? (Num. 13:30)
t4-VaViety of corundum, s
15 Blackbird. V .-
, 18 Binary compound.
17 Mosque tower.
19 From what place did the Israel-
. itei journey to Succoth? tEx.,
12:37) :
21 Large cask.
22 The 15tb book of the Old Tea-.,
- lament '
23 High explosivA
24 Park in Colorado.
27 Son of Shem 1 Chr. 1:17) ;
28 Personal pronoun.
29 Prevarications
30 Well-known movie name.
31 Sunburns. ; j
33 River in Scotland.
34 Small valley. valley.-S5
S5 valley.-S5 Clergyman.- '
J7 Plac given by the Lord to,
the children of Lot iDeut 2:9
88 Thou sbalt have no other what
1 before the Lord Ex. 20:3
39 One of the gifts of the wi
men to the Infant Jesus (Mat
2 11) V
40 Note In the scale. ;
41 Fears greatly.
43 Gaze. r
44 Epoch.
45 Singing voice.
44 Love cactelh out this (1 John
4 18)
47 Maestro Stravinsky.
4 Symbol for' tellurium.
4 Los out.
50 Winter phenomena.
51 Busy insect. "'
53 WoreUeas bits.
54 Avist
65 EU blessed him (1 Sam. 2.20)

57 Who said to Psul "Almost thou
, perauadest me to be a Chris Chris-,
, Chris-, ,. bun lActs 28:28)
61-Overhct ''-4s?x,
B2 S-shaped curve.
M Auricula ta.
.- 65 Sounds. v -:
-68 The turmeric. -' t f
-' 67 Sleep noisily.
. ;. VERTICAL s; ,.
, 1 New Testament spelling ot
"" Shem (Luke 1:38) -f

.( Frenchman's friend. -.
3 Lair. -v
' 4 Declaims.
. 5 Who was the king ot Persia?
' (2 Chr. 36:231
6 Headwear. I
; 7 L'poik :
a Where Baasha dwelt (1 KL
. 15:21) .,' .-'
9 Stupor. ' )- -t
TO-Hewing tooL C. J
11 Harkens.
12 Paradise.
; 13 Highest. '
18 Printer's measure.
20 Weapon,
22 Gaelic.
24 One of the men left at camp
- by Moses (Num. 11:26)
25 Mackerel-like fish.
28 Golf mound. .. .,
27 Suffers. ;
28 Rigid.
39 Ramblea ; 4
S 1 Converse.
' 22 There shall be none of this la
' the new heaven end the new
earth Rev. 21:4)
34 Extinct pigeon.
35 Indigent
58 Approaches. ' :
38 what is wide on the path that
-. leads to destruction r (Mat
' 713)
39 Aim.

42 Levitlcal city (Josh. 15:59)-
43 Hawaiian garlands.
44 Personality.
48 Sire.
47 Native American.
49 Friar's title.
50 Progenitors.
51 Root vegetable.
52 Italian sailor's saint

63 Single Units.

54 Symbol for silver.
58 Took nourishment
57 What king did Azsrtah meet

end exhort? (2 Chr. 15 J)

58 In favor jot.

59 Br.

60Citrus drink.
63 Compass direction (abbr.)

i it li U Is M &
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22
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15

BRIKr RS PORTS on acf nexo
book of Mereet to home
eraftemen, hobbyiett end- eoUeo eoUeo-tort.
tort. eoUeo-tort. Selected by Clark Xinnaird.
Skunks as Pets, by Charles
Hums (All-Pets Books, 40 pages:'
75c). That's what the man says:,
"The common two-striped skunk
is undoubtedly thl easiest of our
North American wild animals to
domesticate and can be developed
into a very affectionate pet .
The skunk's plsyfulness is a
source of constant amusement
and- provides a barrelful of
laughs." As for that famous at attribute
tribute attribute of the skunk, Mr. Hume
tells how to take care of that.
Service Station' Management, V
-by Clayton Nielson (University
of Nebraska Press, 229 pages:
12.75). Gasoline filling stations,
Including stores which sell gsso
' 11ns and lubricating oQ, may still
constitute.' the most numerous
class of retail Businesses in the i
country, but they were fewer in
number m 1934, the last year an
official count was made, than in
1939. However, during those 13 -years,
ths volume of business
done per station multiplied five
times to aa average of 159,123
a year per station, Mr. Nielsoa'a
book la a realistic and compre comprehensive
hensive comprehensive Instruction manual for &
newcomer to the business.
Orchids far Everybody, by Leo
Wickham (Robert aaMcBride
Co, 9 pages: 15). Aa enticing
guide to the propagation and de

velopment by the amateur gar gardener,
dener, gardener, of 'the hardy native spe species
cies species of the orchid, family. The
author is Owner 'of the well well-known
known well-known Wickham Gardens at
Odessa, N. YJ
Recommended to addicts of the
most popular indoor pencll-and-paper
pastime: New Practical
Dictionary for Cross Word Pus Pussies,
sies, Pussies, compiled by Frank Eaton
Newman (Doubleday: $1.98). The
best of the specialised dictionaries
for puszlists, enlarged to 66,000
definitions.
A must for the poetry writer
or reader: Poetry Handbook, by
Babette Deutsch (Funk A Wag Wag-nails:
nails: Wag-nails: 33.50), A combination dic dictionary
tionary dictionary ot terms tn the) art and
craft ot poetry', and an an anthology
thology anthology ot choice, indicative Unas,
atanaaa and entire poems. A
uniquely useful reference book.

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15

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A STEAM SCARE Thespina Antjas, a1 Kent State university sophomore; startled :
by her first close-UD look at a steam-Dowered roadster owned bv Karl.rkf!

2T: 1 The classy httle auto is one of more than 20,steamcars brought to the KenL O, t'-

campus for a meet. This 1914 Stanley has 146,000 miles., on the speedometer..

.

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Capitol steps and demonstrates why she. was picked as ....
"Miss Pennsylvania." Jennie hails from Hollidaysbuig. , AJi

f-'v" v. "n. sleigh ride while making the film. Farewell to Arms, iti Cortina, Italy Themovie,.r
' " k j,, r has been plagued by differences between the producer1 and" several- directors.-- ; ,

- AIL SEEMS SERENE HERE Movie stars Bock fludson nd Jennifer Jones enjoy a

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THAT'S A HORSEtYes, that's a broRze horse in"aii';

som 50 works of art dating back toi. the stone age.1 ; r

o.tTZ?'. GOING TO GLENWOOD Easy-to-drive highways dive into the heart of Colo-

MMrw nA i.AnilArfnilc This iitJ kiffKwa v K Aaintf tnuarH rjftni;rwi ronunn

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--- CARAVAN PASSES BY Here's a view of the new Opel Caravan, a. German-built VALUABLE CROP Besides oranges, mild climate jnd

!r car ontiisplay in RuesseUheira. It is the first German car to appear with a pano- ; 1 white coral beaches, florida can boast about ah' zier

) rama windshield. It has a four-cylinder nkine. Top sped is set at 78 mph. , f its attractions pretty f iris like this beauty yere. j
r i';'V-' -N-' -J.:j Kinc Fcatura Sjndkatc V J r :,-

ivi-if

a m tw a xvwir av a wn i a ."..'

i xiuuviv,AMifcOA, -t engineers nave atveiopea a iiewsupersonic ejw i. ; i;
' -i-tion seat thatVesemblesa Tide -on a skyrocket. Two'telescbping. boomsr-ex
tending.almost five feet beyond the upper back oi the pilot's 4eatgiye thi aerial ?t v 5

bobsled seal exceptional stability., In the- first successful teste the s'edV traveling K X

taster than the .speed i sound, rocketed the seat lhost, ZOO feet ihoVe' th track,' -' s -,
The seat sailed smoothly clear tl the edge of the mesa and floatad aafely to the ; I a-
a canyon floor, 1,500- feet below. The sea t mounted m lh sled-with, tha duinmy U r 'f
;lyingt ln;a. kneenchest position, was undamaged.; The-seat'iS for Jet aircraft' y4"!-''
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f Stat, with dummy, Is folsed en IquncKiirig platf arm atop supersaric racket sltd. J ij. v

3

SlL-

The camera catches sUrfin motion UJ and then trailing smoke from engine 43t.

It

3sj,

Seat soars smoothly (3) obove cexkpit. Final photo shews seat at halfway point.



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,
CIST COSTUMED AT THE BALI,
Sioiy & Picturts, pge$ 2 mid 3)

Suppfement

TAXAMA, K. SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER II, 15T

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FROM PANAMA came Col and Mrs. Paul Colby, Mr. and Mrs. Terence Ford, Mrs.' Blanca Ri-
poll. MjK''-:';:

iff: A iMfci''

I

4

AST LEAGUE Prexy James Barrett and Mrs. Barrett hold on
. oi the pictures awarded as prizes. c? .

Beaux Arts Ball

.

Oh-.

ft

CAUGHT CANDIDLY by the camera were, 1 to t. Bob Smith, Jill MacKalg, Martha Weyeneth
nd Uarpclo Nirbona: v J a. v

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1 1

'
'

(Pix and text

: By RALPH K. SKINNER)

Things were lively at tEe Beaux

Arts Ball held at the TivoU Cuest

House recently. With Lncho Azca

rraga setting the pace witn his not
organ rhythm, everyone r w a s

dancing.

Orieinallv. -tables had been pre

pared for 200 guests but soon aft after
er after starting time, the waiters start started
ed started hauling in more tables and chair

chairs. There were lots or scnooi
students, and plenty of ; pldsters,
and many in between. ; i T

The price of admission, si per

head, enabled anyone wno.wisnea
to come and have a good time. And
help out. ft good purpose at the
same time. ;,. ..
The good purpose was the schol scholarship
arship scholarship fund if the Canal Zone Art
League. This Canal Zone Art
League has been a potent factor
for some years in atousing and
maintaining an interest in art in
the Canal Zone.

Currently it Is headed by James
Barrett, president; JJrs. Frances
Greening, vice president; j
Mary Clark,, secretary and Cov
Paul Colby, treasurer.
Running the ball was, Khairmam
0. C. Myers who had help from
many of the Art League members.
Among the supporters were sev

eral members who contributed ;

some of their original paintings aa

prizes lor : the bail. These pnzea

were given away and ot- offered

on raffles, etc. Actually; the vain

or the prizes probably was neater

than the total amount ef tickets
sold. Even though the Beaux -Arts v
Ball this year cleared about the

same amount of money as usuaL

In the scramble, it was difficult

to learn just who got the prizes.

out some oi tne data collected in-

die a ted that Ed-Kirchmier won a v

lainting by.. Mrs. John. Blenner Blenner-assett.
assett. Blenner-assett. ls ,' , ( ,.
Then, we were told, he aave it to :

a girl going to the States, so she :,

MOSTLS UNDER THE TABLE,' looking for prujs are Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Skelton, Mrl and Urs.
-Jtejndl.tnAUtM.BOiBaM.'Aey didn't Xind any.-

AGE tVVQ

V

Soiuby' Ami 'DtTTEMBElt 15,1951

SQUARE DANCE promenade is made by Mrs. a L. ttalney with

tancy-snuTea uoioiiei r v. miukt.



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IV

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;

-- BUD AND RUTH KELLKHER entered wholeheartedly Into the

1 '"'jj';'' run.'.' v

.7 1

Has

TVoi

Jump i

n

V .V

- L -v will have an excellent souvenir of

s Panama, -
- i Young Fred Sill won .Paul Col

7- .v."" uy a panning: maun vjisubb won
V' Miss Mary Clark's j ; Mrs. Elsa
Skelton won Mrs.. Muriel De
''Young's, and Taylor Steeves went

,.:.:: noma wun one oyrvrey xierruig.
- "At last call, we hadn't learned
t j Who won Mrs. Paul Bent's painting,
rf and there were some others that

V i 4 weren't listed, t

, One of the funniest .incidents of

-U, the evening was when Al Gau-
mv announced, that folks should
- -' 4 sv look vnder the table to see if they
, &ad won prizes,; Some did, And
. had. Others did. And hadn't.
i s It was" a strange 'sight to see "so
'-;'. many of the people in -the Tivoli
4 Ballroom under the table; And so
' Y early, in the evening,' .too."'
v Principal feature ; of the j eVe eVe-x
x eVe-x f ning't entertainment was the Star
. ln A Circlft Square Dance Club,
headed h v nresident S.-Jnsi C.nn-

What is more they enticed many

9l those present to- Join m the fun

One chap at the Tivoli attending
the Beaux Arts Ball had on a din dinner
ner dinner jacket. He was over-dressed

for sure, Sport shirts were the

order o the evening, and there
were a few with costumes, but not

Gingham and denim had been

announced as the nroner dress.

and there were many samples ia

eviaence.,;

Master of ceremonies At Gauvln

sang a couple of songs in the Gal

lie manner. He "turned out the
lights so people would get in" the
mood of the Parisian ditty. Then

he asked those attending to throw

money on the noor ; for the Art

League- scholarship, i

His two attractive- lady assist assistants
ants assistants were "more Instrumental in

getting money on, the floor than
A 1 'a cr in nl n rt "1ft a m inn n m, 1L.

0 pui&ius uub maj wjr llt JMVll

ey came in. : r. :v v

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OTIS C.JMYERS, chairman.' of the Ball, checks ticket sales with, left, Mrs, Arie -JHerrlng ana, J
right, Mrs. Myers. r 1 ;4 , j

.A j

I1BI11

u

COLLEGE COUPLES were, 1 to r, Miss Anita Jones, MisV Carmen Smith, Fred, Sill, and Bruce (
--- -- r V.-

I ::lr ;

7-;,

1

AK1A GISAKD Is net reaching for you; she's reaching for he I NOT HOLDINa HANDS) doing' the ch -cha-cha f Lucho'r organ were Gladys Miller and
" V partner to a cha-cha-cba dance. r..-; Dons; Oibba. r. v .. T ;

-. .' : :v.iri il -rill -f -.itU'



THl: PANAMA AMERICAN
WNU WB MW.IIM It Till PANAM MK ;,
- UNOK0 NIW9N ftttUNMVBLA. MM
HAHMODIO APIA. CDfTCP
:" iT. H BniT P O ol 134., PANAMA, ft. ,1
, TCLKPMONt t-740 LINKS
' rai innmi. MN1HMICAN. PANAMA

H
J
6rKh '12.17 CtNTMAl AvtNUI IITWIIN MTU AMD 1STM :
FOKIION REIHtMI.NTATIVMt JOSHUA POWIRM. 1NO.
S4S MADISON Ave, NCW YORK. (171 N. Y.
Pllt Munum-.niniiCT 1.70 .;
Pen six month, in """-. s.eo : 'S.on
Pow oni ..-'. ia.no 14. oo
-3
ft'-;
POr CORNER
ft
f
,i

EVENING
By James Wright

ii

1 called him to come in, v
The wide lawn darkened so.
Laughing, he held his chin
And hid beside a bush.
The light gave him a push;
Shadowy grass moved slow.
He crept on agile toes
- Under a sheltering rose.

'His mother, still beyond
The bare porch and the door,
Called faintly, out of sound,
And vanished with her : voice.
X caught his curious eyes
Measuring me, and more
The light dancing behind
My shoulder In the wind.

Then, struck beyond belief
By the child's voice I heard,
'I saw his hair turn leaf.
His dancing toes divide
To hoofs on either side,
One hahd become a bird.
Startled, I held my tongue
To hear what note he sang.

Where was the boy gone new?
I stood on the grass, alone.
. Swung from the apple bough,
The bees ignored my ery.
A dog roved past, and I
Turned up a sinking stone,
But found beneath no more
Than grasses dead last year.

Suddenly, lost and cold,
I knew the yard lay bare.
I longed to touch and hold
My child, my talking child,
Laughing or tame or wild,.
Solid in light and air,
The supple hands, the face
To fill that barren place.

'Slowly,- the leaves descended.
The birds resolved to hands;
Laugh, and the charm was ended,
The hungry boy stepped forth.
He stood on the hard earth.
Like one who understands
Fairy and ghost, but less
Our human loneliness.

Then, on the withering lawn
He walked beside my arm. -Trees
and the sun were gone,
Everything gone but us.
His mother sang in the house,
.And kept our supper warm,
And loved us. God knows how,
The wide earth darknened so.

From The New Yorker.

T
A) MM I M li fc W

1 think the fish you hooked hat a mustache and

i

' 1. .!.,, APW"-

SATURDAY BATH?No, this isn't the way W, S. Vow, operator of a farm near Yakima. Wash.,
irwm hi rattle clean. Actually, this 100-DOuiid calf is being held prisoner in the tub overnight vi ;

after trying to make a break for freedom. He took efl from Voss4 who. had just purchased him, a f
1 as be was being Jed to the barn. ". -' ..., V - i

The Washington Merry-Go-Round
-ly OREW PEARSON--

WASHINGTON The State De

partttent believci the ew. belli belligerent
gerent belligerent ton in Hussia's foreign po policy
licy policy can be traced t Marshal Zhu-i

kov.

President Elsenhower's wartime

hiuMv haa turned out t be a Rus

sia-first ma. He is Insisting that

Russia make no important eonces

siona to the west.

Like most military men, he is

ammuimI ta stirreaderinK any

weapon which might bo needed to

Help Helena Jtussia some nay.
Th State Denartment is con

nt thai ZhnkAv ntakintf for

the Red Army, forced Kremhol

cur Khrushchev tq slow aown ine
London disarmament talks. Khrus-

chev is now reported almost 100

ner cent denendent : on the nea

Army's support to save his own
neck. So he went akmg willingly,
even to the point of torpedoing

disarmament hopes wnicn aeemea
ut nrnmiitintf a month aSO.

Tuere have also been reported

rifts between Zhukov and premier

Buleanln. This may explain why

Bulganin's star suddenly seems to

be lading msiae in jaxcmuN.
The stout, little Marshal has in intervened
tervened intervened twice in Kremlin power

struggles. In 1953. he piayea a aey
role in liquidating secret police
chief Beria, Zhukov ordered Red

Army tanks into Moscow to insure

Beria's downfall.' ;
PURGES WRONG GUESSER5
ia. Zhukov backed Khrush

chev in his recent showdown with

the Bolshevik old guard.;

However, the surged hig three

lialeakov, Molotov, and Kagano-

vich had the support Ot several
k RmI Arm officera. chiefly in

the crack Taman Division guard guarding
ing guarding Moscow. Zhukov has been
quietly transferring these wrong

guessers firom Moscow to aioena.
Whether Zhukov will be content

to play second fiddle to Khrush
chev remains to be teen. The Mar

thai ia alreadv showing signs of

wanting to be a political leader

He has delrvered several politi

cal speeches lately, an : abrupt
change from his previous policy
of keeping quiet.

He mav be the man to watch In

the continuing struggle for power
inside Russia. : r ;

Note: Despite Zhukov's Kussia-i

first views, ne is oenevea to nave
a less doctrinaire view of the west
than other top Russians.- Ike is

known to regard Zhukov as an

honest, reasoaable, man.
' FILIBUSTER FEAR

'. The Senate might still be bogged
down in a civil righto fifibueter
exeeot for an unspoken fear ; it

might have caused seme Senator's

death. -

A few Senators were in such

poor health that their Southern

colleagues feared they eeuMn't
stand the strain of dav-aad-nieiit

sessions. This alarm was a defl-f

nite factor in influencing southern
era to curb their oratory. s ;

' Biggest worry was over Senate
leader Lyndon Johnson (D-Tex.),
who had already suffered one heart
attack. He worked so doggedly
trying to wind up he session that

Ms doctors warned against anew

er attack.-

Shortly before the civil rights

debate, the Senate's senior Repub

lican, styles linages, was rnsbed
to his home in New Hampshire' in

a pressurized Air Force plane lot
lowing a physical breakdown. Lat

er the senior Democrat, Rhode Is

land's Sen. Theodore Green, near

ly 90, collapsed at an embassy re

ception. v
v., r

Two other Senators;' Matt Neely

(D-W. Vs.) and Bill Langer (R
N.D.). came back from the hospi

tal looking so a tt m t : colleagues

hardly recognised tbens. Sen. An

dy SchoeppeL (R-Kans.) also had
a rough bout in Bethesda Naval

Hospital," r

. SICK LIST

Also not in the best of health

were Sens. Fred Payne (R-Me.),

Irving Ives (R-N.Y.), Tom Hen Hen-nines
nines Hen-nines (D-Mo.). Clint Anderson (D

N.M.) and Dennis Chaves (D-N.

" Even such stalwart southerners

as Harry Bvrd (D-Va.1 and Allen

Ellender (D-La.) warned their

floor leader. Sen. Dtck Kussel (D.-

Ga.: that they didnt have the

stamina to filibuster ue they ps-

ed to.

This helped convinco the South-

era majority to' call off the taik-

athon. .Even km jf -distance speaker

Strom Thurmond (D- S.C) agreed

not to filibuster, then changed his
mind after political pressure from

riome

Senator Chaves collapsed whH
hiking up a hill to his homo tk
day the Senate adjourned.
SCHOOL NEWS
In private correspondence to ttn J
big business- backers, the U. S.
Chamber of Commerce boasts it,
killed President Eisenhower'
school construction program. Thi
might also interest parents whose)
youngsters are now trudging back
to overcrowded schools ... Th e
Chamber lobbied against school

construcuon. lor highway construe

tkm. One reason: Big business cam
make more profit on reads than) ,w
schools. . Meanwhile, Russia is
surpassing America in education.
This is particularly true of techai techai-cal
cal techai-cal training so vRal in the atomic
age. Next year, Russia will gradV
uate almost twice as many engi- -neers
as the United States... Warns
William 3enten, publisher of the
Encyclopedia Britannica: "Russian -education
is s bigger threat than s
the hydrogen bomb." :
POLITICAL POTPURR1

'1

If

17

Indiana's nimble tongued Sea.
Bill tenner, political ally of the
late Senator McCarthy, is scared
stiff by the Democratic victory in
Wisconsin. The McCarthy brand of
politics seems to have lost its hold
on the Midwest ... The Wisconsin
results were never officially an announced
nounced announced in the House, because the

3 Wisconsin Democrats couldn't

agree who should have the honor.

Congressmen Clement Zablocki,
Henry Reuss and Lester Johnson

quarreled over who should make
the announcement until Sneaker
Sanr Rayburn disgustedly cancel
ed the whole idea ... Vice President
Nixon is fretting over Ike's fre

quent" praise of Gen, Alfred Gni-

entner. Nixon definitely .believes
eastern Hepublirans are starting a
campaign to run Gruenther for
president Wyoming's veteran

Sen. Joe O'Mahoney has confided
to friends be won't run for re-election
after his; term ends in 1961...
Twenty years ago, 1 listed sever several
al several Congressional rookies who show

ed promise. Five have remained
in puhUe life. They are: Lyndon
Johnson ( D-Tex. X ow Senate

leader; Theodore Green (R- R.I.).

now Senate Foreign Relations
Chairman; Henry Cabot Lodge R.
Mass.), now chief of America's

UN delegation: Allen Ellender (D.

La.), economy crusader ia the

Senate; and Mike Kirwaa (D-O-

i

As if to confirm" their fears, hio), a power in he House.

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f&EEKS BALLOON RECORD Wwirinf a high-altitude pres pres-I
I pres-I teure suit. Ma j. David G. Simonsan Air Force physician, checks

(equipment Inside the gondola

Metuaftv mgn-alMude flight over northern Minnesota, The gon gon-lldola,
lldola, gon-lldola, which; will be suspended from a block-long' balloon, is

eld six-footer, will soar 4o
than It miles and remain
jttours to test physical and
Quarters at Iwgti altitudes.

s i

IT'S NO HANDICAf Although be baa been confined to a
wheel chair since being wounded In Korea, Joe Johnson of
Columbia, doesn't let his handicap prevent him Trom
" enjoying dances Above, Johnson sends bk wheel chair spin
ning as be -jitterbugs witb Sandra Williams. .. .

Herewith find solution te Sunday Crossword Pusv
vl No,' 706, published today.

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y.-y r'mTTgr;G ENER I CI 1 T AL C J.'
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llokrll Pi .. "ITTLl ,rfM

- Anawer far Semday, Aug. 4r CiyataajalpatTHB i
LONG-SUFFERING TURNPIKE POLICE- ARBS
NEVER KIND TO ALCOHOLIC DRIVERS. .;,

in which he wilt attempt a record-.

an altitude ef 102,000 feet more
in the aluminum capsule lor 24
psychological reactions in cramped
.

r

HEAVE. HO Moving day in Baling, North Malaya, has a character all its own. Strong men Just
hoist the house up (above) and carry it to a new location. The drudgery of moving is shared
by about 200 Malayans. - .

NEW YORK CONFIDENTIAL
By LEE MORTIMER

Wall Street Journal. Don't Copy:
The British pound will shortly be
uncontrolled and allowed to seek Hs
own level... The French franc will
go to pieces completely m a few
days ... And American merchants
witb long-range buying commit commitments
ments commitments in Europe are in a 'tizzy
trying to figure out how to hedge
on foreign currencies. (But cham
pagne will always cost suckers for forty
ty forty bucks a throw in Paris.)
This Ain't Confidential; Cosmopo Cosmopolitan
litan Cosmopolitan magatine doing a complete
issue on law enforcement and
crime. What a linger Miguel
Aleman Jr., son of a former Mexi Mexican
can Mexican prexy,, corners nightly at the
Composer, with Ellen Kirk, a $50-an-hpur
cover gal. (Incidentally
why doesn't someone get wise and
give the models a credit line? How
we coins La know whe is who and
which tne to phone ? .. Brigitte
Bardot. the sex-kitten of French
films,: which, is -what the French
critics tag her, and I'd like to tag
her. will star in ner first stage
play,' "Going Through Paris," and
the deal calls for bet boy friend,
Jean Louis Trihtignant in the
co-star role or no deal ..John Goed Goed-koop,
koop, Goed-koop, of the old Riviera, maitre
t' at the new' Water Wheel in
Ardsley ;.: Ethel Barrymore's boy,
Sammy Colt, formed a West Coast
publicity firm with Bob Rost. But
- om isn't a client .. how come
the closer a guy is, the more dis
tant his gal mends get 7
Something About thb Gals: Ppe
try is the hobby of Liu-Ann Oliver,
newcomer at Jules l'odeu s lopa-
cabana, Gayle Sheldon s hobby is
Georgie Jessel but Roberta Bittle
would like to make a bobby of
marriage, I mean if the right fan
asks ber. :
More of the Same, But Not Much
More: ... Theresa Brewer siur be?
manager Richard Lisella are at
carting of the ways. He discover
ed her eisht years .ago in a small
downtown club ... Almost a clam
bake .at Paddy's Clam House the
other night ( according to a p. a. )
when Ethel Merman found herself
seated next .to Fernando Lamas.
but I didnt knew they liked clams
Simon McQueen, the Latin Quar
ter lady compere (and what be-
camepf Chic James?) ekes out
additional income as a model by
day. When asked what she wants
to model, she answered. want
to model money." Reminds me of
the babe who told thi waiter: I'm
not hungry. Just bring me a plate
of old tens.". :
Who Says Macy's Doesn't TcU
Gimbels? Top brass of every de
partment store in town cheered
for Joe Ecknouse when 271 of tus
dearest friends naid S60 a throw
to attend the 50th. birthday party
of Gimbals distinguished execu
tive head.. Joe matcher?. these con
tributions and turned the dough
over to N.Y.U bis alma mater.
An impresstTe ceremony" for a

; ;

I' f
great guy, a good pal and an out outstanding
standing outstanding citizen.
No Rubberneck Bus: Betty Mur Murray,
ray, Murray, the blonde babe who invented
the "Show Planes" to Europe, asks
if I'd like to head up a real inside
Kamaiiana Konfidential tour to
Hawaii' for Pan American "oh my
vacation and when do I get a va vacation
cation vacation boss?), ahd-rwould Nov November
ember November be O.K. for me to shepherd
the flock Into the backroads and
byways of the real Hawaii the
tourist never sees? I said' yes,
provided no aloha shirts are allow allowed,,
ed,, allowed,, so tune up my tike ,s gals, and
break out with the grlss skirts for
Waikiki! Here I Come! ; ,
I Don't Care Either: The recent
photos of Maureen O'Hara show
her wearing the same handbag she
wore in pics taken, in 1953 ... The
George cnrauts missed the Jock
McLeans at Ed Wynne's Harwyn
by a few minutes. "Brownie"
McLean was formerly married to
Schrafft. No fireworks! Over
heard in the Latin Quarter dress dressing
ing dressing room; "Did you se,e my new
toy mend 7 He sure looks UEe i
million. All wrinkled and green"..,
Jules Podell dangling the Copaca
tana for Marlene Dietrich ...Some
one wbo described himself as a
movie critic for Time mag. phon
ed in anguish to scream about the
Bob Evans item. I mean the one
about the cute little curl dangling
on his forehead. (Don't go stamp
ing your feet at me )
Katby Marlowe, lne film actor
ine, and Bcb Kramer, a General
Film exec, making it a habit. (Mak
ing whata habit?) -.The highly
publicized marriage of G 1 y n 1 s
Johns and Allen Keisnr again post
poned indefinitely. Why I didn't
even know they knew each other
... Metropolitan Opera opens soon,
so maybe the L.Q.'s lovely Mitsu Mitsu-ko
ko Mitsu-ko Morigain will b iar love songs
from Cesare SiepL, the handsome
basso and king of the international
wolves' pack ... Those two beauts
applauding my stumbling efforts to
emcee a show at the fah'ilous Con Concord
cord Concord Hotel were Sue Mengers. a
blonde theatrical agent's secretary.

. i y'y :' v' ., -' . '

nilir
. v
and Diane Alexandria, a brunette
press agent. Thanx for the cheers,
gals. ... Lance Reventlow (Barba (Barbara
ra (Barbara Hutton's sonny boy) agog over
TV actress Claudia Hill... Greg
Bautzer, the noted California bar barrister,
rister, barrister, told me he refused to ac accept
cept accept the English retainer in con connection
nection connection .with that scandal mag.
Said he never even heard of the
guy who was supposed to have hir hired
ed hired him.
I Can. Hardly Wait (1 mean for
the week to roll around ): Chez VI VI-to
to VI-to 60tb St. reopens with a blaze of
glory Wednesday and a new iu iu-time
time iu-time cocktail lounge with fiidle'
and faddle until 4 (the gayest late
spot in town). Thursday the one
and only great. Joe, E Lewis into.
Jules. Podell's Copavabana and on
Tuesday, the 10th, a new and re refurbished
furbished refurbished John Perona comes back
to a new and refurbished El Moroc Morocco
co Morocco but with the good old Karl In In-wald
wald In-wald and Fred Fassler Champagne
Room music. So that's why Wiu Wiu-chell
chell Wiu-chell stays away when they're
closed.
Much Ado About Less Than No Nothing:
thing: Nothing: A gal can often live on love
jf he's wealthy f arry Mathews
got the idea for the new Copaca Copaca-bana
bana Copaca-bana coiffures from the Mirror's
Steve Canyon comic strip ... Take
a boo, Mr. Mortimer, you're res response's
ponse's response's for the sudden success of
comedienne Marge Cameron, ac according
cording according to her mgr., Bill Foster.
Beverly Hills Country Club wants
he. now ... Gen. Mark Clark likes
the Vesuvio m W. 48tl St... Erwin
H. Schlicht, general manager of
New York's Warwick Hotel, is in
I ndon on a pleasant publicity
stunt, to start an English branch,
of the Sir Walter Raleigh Society
(to plug the hotel's B sleigh Room,
no doubt), and he vritep that I've
been elected a member. .Ode to
Mansfield: Into every life' a little
Jayne must fall. (
Wisdom of a White Way Wolfi
Some sweater gals advertise mer
chandise they're unable to deliver.
Come : now, ; Mortimer, how, do
you know7)

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Pop morning-Pop couldn't stand the' shock twice in one day!"

T.M. (. V.. Pat. OH.
8 1M7 hj NCA feffln, NM.
8-11. TMr-mea-ta-.

"You want to join our tricycle club?"

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20- -Fabric 57-Sufferer .9 A ruse
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medium "Disease 103 Gamble '
22-North of ,' 104 Shelter
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salad M Singer 107 Metara- :
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23 Unrea- 'v game1 109 Agave
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27 Curt hurtful 112 High
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29 Buddhist 66 Of the : 114 Trace r ;
pillar teeth 115 -Ancient
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porgy 70 Ceomet-.; 119 Aromatic
32 God -' rical ; plant
of "figure 121 Weep
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33 Wo i k of 124 Man's

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34 Fruit 74-Unit 125--Slender
stone of 126 Between
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37 Nautical ": t. weight 129 Bearing a
;v.,.'- record 76---Pier ; "person's
t. 39--Emmet 77 OA the name
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0 FORCE-CUTTING: MOVES that started, tn the tT.S.
Congress : and were, filtered through the Pentagon
reached down to the Canal Zone this weefc, The arm arm--
- arm-- ed services were told to cut their civilian staffs. They
have been busy weighing one job against another and
, deciding what jobs must go. -.
t At Week's end, reduction-ln-force had -hit fit was
" about to hit 334 jobholders. --j;
, Th Nan tntAl nf 178 was th larcest. since It In

eluded ? not only a general belt-tightening but the"'
saving connected with putting Coco Solo n-"partial
t maintenance.',' v s 4
So far, 108 Army civilians have lost theV jobs. ;
:' Aboni one-third were on the US-rate rolls, two
thirds on the local rolls, u' ,i '
- About 59 civilians at Albrook AFB are also re-

. celTing riffing notices. '.. v

; p OFFICIAL EXCITEMENT IN .Washington over the
Syrian situation died down with surprising sud-
ennessythis week. President Elsenhower and Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of State John Foster Dulles had shown acute
alarm over the rise to power of pro-Russian Syrians. -United
States nlanes stated a dramatic airlift of

weapons to Syria's neighbor Jordan to strengthen It ; to go too deeply. Into issues that might offend mem

HARMONY WAS THE keynote of the 38th annual
NattonalBoxing Assn. convention that ended Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, as controversial Issues failed to get past the talk talking
ing talking stage.
. The 104 delegates from the -Western HemisnhereT

spent two days discussing minor affairs, but refused

The Canal-Company lias "recently? reclassified for
; Admeasurement purposes, some half 'dozen; big modr
em ships known as "dual carriers" because they can
haul either ore, petroleum products,' or both at once:'
The reclassification lipped the tolls for each ship 50
fer cent plus. In one case, tolls jumped from $5000 to
11,000 per transit. A.
, Of the 40 dual carriers afloat, some 16 have transit

ed the Canal, a Balboa Heights sources said. Of these intervention In the Hungarian tevolt.

against possible Red attack.

xnere was taut in wasnmrton about ine pos-
sibllitv the Eisenhower Doctrine against Comma-

ft nist aggression in the Middle East might be 'In-
: Dulles -changed the entire United States- ap ap-'
' ap-' preach to the situation at a press conference in ;
Washington Tuesday.
"He said he thought the Syrian situation would work
itself out. In any event, Dulles said, he did not think
there would be any aggression if any aggression
did occur "of a character which could not be dealt
with by the states Involved."
" The reason for the administration's .change In at attitude
titude attitude seemed to be that Arab countries generally
were more perturbed over the United States excite excite-men
men excite-men than over the possibility of Syrian aggression;
, The United Nations General Assembly met in spe special
cial special session In New york to take action on a United
States resolution condemning Soviet Russia's brutal

10 had Jbeen classed .as tankers. The new ruling brings

the other six under this-category.. '''.
. Such ships may return tq admeasurement as ore
carriers .any time they wish to change pipe fittings
of tanks from, petroleum status to ballast
s i Nobody had eaUed It animal week" but ani animal
mal animal stories broke out all over. First off there was
"Brownie," unofficial canine employe of the Cris Cristobal,
tobal, Cristobal, Marine Electric shop. He helped the night
watchman catch a loftier, the second time he's
r given' an assist at catching would-be thieves

- U.S. chief delegate Henry Cabot Lodge had the sup support
port support of 36 other countries as co-sponsors of his re resolution!
solution! resolution! He hoped to get the approval of 60 of the
N.U.'s 81 member countries when the-vote came.
The chief reason for the meeting, was to keep
before the world the fact that Russia had crash-
e ed by mlitary force an anti-Communist uprising
In a foreign country, and that Hungarian Pre--mier
Janos Kadar and his fellow Red leaders are
- supine Russian puppets.

Semi-Independent Polish Communist leader Wladys

bers from any narticular area.

They did discuss the possibility of suspending the
state of Louisiana from the NBA on grounds the
estate had Jaws prohibiting; athletic, events involving
Negroes' and whites. However, at no time, did the
,: delegates vote on the Issue. s
Abe Greene of Paterson, NJi, ''was reelected na-,
tlonal commissioner unanimously. Before adjourn-
ment, the delegates chose Las' Vegas, Nev., for
" the site of the 1958 meeting. -
Young Willie Pastrano today -demanded a re-match"
. "Just as soon as possible' with Roy Harris, and said
;he wants a heavyweight title fight after-that.
Pastrano, fourth-ranked heavy weight, won an 8th.
round TKO last night over George Peyton of Hous Houston,
ton, Houston, Tex.,, who was a substitute for Harris, Pastrano
gave Peyton a brutal mauling, r
. But apparently the zeal. he displayed agalnist Pey Peyton
ton Peyton was lntehded for Harris, of Cut and Shoot, Tex
who ws the first fighter to whip Pastrano in four
years. Harris has to postpone the return match be because
cause because he cut hte. eye In training.
"I want to get kt'HarHs i as soon as I can," said the
Miami Beach slugger. "Then I want a title shot."
Referee Jimmy Peerless stopped .the bout at 2:02
of the 8th round when Peyton's eyes and his nose
streamed blood from three gashes-one on each eye
and one on the nose. Pastrano won every round on all
three official score cards,
Young Alex Mlteff of Argentina knocked Out vet

eran Johnny Holman at 2:42 of the ninth round Tues-

' Then -there was "Spotty," the doctor's dog from
- Her rick Heights who got himself lost and found about
me a dav v v. - v, -j- i .,
. ,: No individual cat figured in the news, but Panama
announced, the importation of both dogs and cats has
. been suspended for two months. The reason? Jt'll be
that long before Panama's ouarantine station opened
two months ago will actually be In operation..; Out Out-,
, Out-, breaks of rabies In surrounding countries makes quar quar-"
" quar-" v ntlne -necessary. :--v?y?,j:tr x.''-'-'-',.
- A mysterious "cow" which .wandered onto Amador.
' yCattsewav had' become mythical by mid-week. The-
end of the cow tale is 1wt :taiown. '-'"'-r ; 3
, A -squirrel which had set off a chain reaction at
Ft. Clayton was back" home with his owner after a
brushvwith MPs,' the CZ police, and Corozal pounds

, The squirrel-caused a dog to bark, that annoyed a J the present frontier is a temporary one and said hat

resiueni, wno caiicu juM..-,iww'.T:- n a permanent soiuuon couia come only tnrough neeo-
All animal-lovers on military posts were warned to. tiatlons between Germany and -Poland,
register their iets andget them innoculated. Other-.., i
wise they jnay be viewed; by .the post commander as -. r y t i-.' .,
ft "nubile nuisance.". ' ' ". '
An Ancon. resident grieved for his pet snake, cut parlen province, are going to waste on the trees also
x rinnm in tha nrim nf nf whm annt.hov. fpsirtpnt because, of the drought which has nracticallv dried

law Gomulka paid a visit to completely-independent day night at Denver Coliseum to continue unbeaten

- Miteff, 22-year-old aspirant to Floyd Patter Patterson's
son's Patterson's crown, felled the 30-year-old Chicagoan
with a left to the head, followed by a right to the
.face. t" .-'"""..- f .
A crowd of 570Q paid an estimated $20,000 to see the
bout, which was not televised or broadcast. Former
heavyweight champion Max Baer was referee,.
Nelson A.' Rockefeller pledged this week he 'will do
"all In my power" to keep the Brooklyn Dodgers in
New York but warned he Is bucking "a mighty at attractive
tractive attractive offer by Los Angeles." ; V
Even as other financial bidders began throwing in

the towel at his entrance into the Dodger picture.

Yugoslav President Tito.

The two leaders were expected to co-ordinate their
policy as "national Communists," who continue to
follow Marxian philosophy but will not accept the
domination of Russia.
However, the first factual development from
' the meeting was a statement of support by Tito
for. the establishment of the present border be-
' tween Poland and Germany; along the Oder and
" Niesse rivers, as the permanent frontier This
would leave a large area of Germany, which Po Po-.
. Po-. land has occupied since the; end of World War
II, permanently in Poland's uossession. ; m.,

The West German government at once protested td

summoned machete men.

" f Bird-watchers, took heart for their; feathered
friends on Reservoir HiUl when a young huntsman ;
, was brought to Magistrate's Court f or ill ill-fuliy
fuliy ill-fuliy and wantonly disturbinr birds" by shooting
at them With an air rifle. He got a suspended --
sentence.' x-:-v V' v
- - W--6 ''.'. -v. V'-----?',. ,; ) ;
' Drunken" driving drew the ire of Canal Zone jurists.
3PO Joseph Michaet-Rodulski,? 35,-American, was fin-
ed $500 and given a one-year sentence suspended for
, three years because his offense t a felony caused
bodily injury. 4; iy. :i ... i;.v
- Mrs. Johanna K. Underwood, wife of a Kobbe of

fleer, .will be permanently crlpoled from the broken

: hip she received as a result of Rodulski's crime. : ;
' Another; American service man, Sfc' Paul Augustine'
Shields; 35, a Ft Amador soldier, was told In Balboa
-1. Magistrate's court of his good luck In that none of. -the
three 'pedestrians he hit was seriously hurt. He
got the maxlmum sentence on a simple4 charge of
'.. drunken driving, which Is a misdemeanor. It was a'

p., 5100 juitf'-pius 30 days m -jail;' to serye

' The budget committee of the Canal. Company's Is
- Inspecting Canal Zone Hospitals this weekend and
' weighing. future needs for hospitals and health serv-"
" ices. Four members came from the States to go over
Ti the recommendations recentlysubmitted by Dr. Isl-,.
'dore 8. Talk, a consultaht who has made Teeommen-
datlons on fntiirt needs., .'j j v, ( j v,
t ". "," ; ."'"'. "Sk' nS-..-? -r.---.j "" 4 ..Vij.,' vi
The date for the trial of alleged triggerman i
- Ruben O. Miro and the other defendants in the t

,7, 1955 presidential assassination was finally set by,
- V Jastilce Vitelio de GrscU, v
- The controversial De Gracia, who has been
.' challenged by the defense of several occasions,,
. -. isetthe date for Oct.;, 21. However, some sources
' emphasized that there was not certainly that the

; .trial would get going on the appointed date. I
A Panama's ; rice .shortage, caused by ft prolonged
lrought,-ame td-an end' with the arrival of the
r major: part of a shipment ordered by Panama from :
. the Ecuadorean Government. ; : : u v- r
But another staple Panamanian food continued to
. be in short supply as far as the residents of Panama
-v Citv areToneerned. - --,
' 1. rarifnsvrilcri arjp Jriqs J "lall jstijiplled by" the"""
TStJNDAYSEPTEMB2R 15, 1057, ;

iue wcoi, urcrman eovenimeiji bi once proiestea icy u vuwei hi 1113 entrance uiuj uie ijoukm picture,
Yugoslavia against Tito's statement. It pointed" out Rockefeller told the United Press he wished he "had

maae more progress towara Keeping me uoagers in
New York" since his initial conferences with Brooklyn
owneij Walter. O'Malley last month.
"I'm "going to keep trying, though," said the 49-year-old
grandson of John D. Rockefeller Sr. who was
one of America's three known billionaires.
V Although Rockefeller would not venture to say
what his chances were ef influencing the Dodgers
to stay, other bidders for the club apparently
considered them quite good. i
"I simply am not in Mr. Rockefeller's league," de declared
clared declared Los Angeles financier Elliot Evans, whd offer offerer
er offerer $5,500,000 for the Dodgers last Sunday. "My offer
hasn't been refused yet but I think with every delay
the odds go more in Brooklyn's favor of remaining
here.".
Mayor Norris Poulson of Los Angeles, who once was
confident the Dodgers would be playing in his city
next year, wasn't quite so sure now that Rockefeller
is attempting to keep them here. :
"With Mr. Rockefeller in thepleture our chances
don't look too good,'! he said. "There's a limit to how
much government can spend."':.

' up some .of the region's rivers, making the only means

vi uuuiniwwu uiiucuit ana some instances impos impossible,
sible, impossible, "v.,' ' "-
' Panama City, 'which consumes 300,000 plantains
r weekly is now receiving only 80,000 each week.
The weekjgtarted off with- sudden death at the
hands of calypso singer Silvester (Two-Gun Smokey)
Stoute. . ;- , '-v--. ..
Blinded with rage, Two-Gun Smokey, who returned
recently from Honolulu where he sang as Lord Syl Sylvester,
vester, Sylvester, stabbed and killed the wrong man with a bar barber's
ber's barber's scissors, hours after a fight with another man
In a Panama City bar.
- ;When questioned by police authorities; Stoute1 said

ne aia not rememoer Killing anyooay.

::-:?;SS;-r'fi:-

' ) V"r-. a J
-A- mwi 1 ui 1" n TTm 1 11 ii 1 mwi in 11 1 nr irnin in ir niwui im mTr" Tiiii i jlftiawai rami ifnirrmMrTrrffl'ii" linirrri1 'TTnsr

UP

mint

'! THE FEMININE TOUCH Mrs. Reulah Leonard lures two of hef wandering bulls home'with i
bucket of grain after the Indianpoll (lnd.) police emergency squad met their snatch. The squad
received., a .complaint that "jhree cows" were'nule$U9g neighbor's flowers and arrived on the

v-t scene with Jariau, but required Mrs. Letnards expert help when they discovered two ol the
JHtBXSZ. were bulls. ' . -r --- - --.'

Stoiay JUnencsn Suppicsa

4



1

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Cynthia Matthews & Gene CHnchard having fun at Beaux Arts Ball, r ? Of -V



ement
LTfTLE FRIEND i
r
B THE';
t FASTEST
i4
i ?
0 ;
HEARD
1 -:
OSCAR
2Z
RACE"
V
A TURTLE RACEYBETIOEEM
FASTEST.
5ETU3EEM OSCAR j TriSR TUSO
, t 'v..
AND SttJEE'PE TURTLES.,
:A.&6. FAT-
2Z
I - 1
yfi f. -
"As' s
1' -f-- .-,
THE TURTLE60ARE SUSra$60
, EITHER OF THEWS U3O0LD MAKE
TO COME lOHlZZIN' BUT
F LUS?aW5 bOUOU. Vr &OUK"
HHEy.
"'TV v
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4.

i;:--: v- comic suppiemenr . -;

r ?A

V jT- T J 11111

MY

z:

TO

m turtle

v&Tin

Si- I

,

TURTLES lOON'T fWJSlE 10HEH

f'lFXJ.

TOUR

1



t
1 ? 1

-TURN THAT OFF ;

....THE WEATHERMAN

Predicts a record:

102 TODAY....'

V

it---""

'J

I'M, HOT ENOUGH

wrrHOUTKNOMiJfi.

HOW HOT X AM.

IT SAYS HEBE.THE' ""Nv-.tli'SSI
BEST-WAY TO COOU OFF )Y' WEU-,l' EEACVX o
ISTODRINKSTEAWINS-Vl ITOy' : 'ft
ftf

FIRST LET'S FIX M

SOME MORE COLD

LEMONADE
" t r -t n

AND LOTS

OF ICE

LOOK AT.THE BOYS 'V
Xr'pp f THEY'VE FOUND THEIR ; J
T rr hot J V OU'NT WAV TO BEATjJX f

iSNT THAT CUTE 2
A LIKE A COUPLE
VOFBIG KIDS

BOY-

, .THIS

FEELS

COOL.

USUALLY THEY'RE jIT'S SURE;

SO GROUCHY IN : y GOOD TO

THE HOT

WEATHER

SEE THEM

: HAPPY u

1

12

I. i. u

A GREAT 7 I r--rr' 7

i

WHAT'S TME?? V ( .good 7 f

WISE GUY, EH ?,

THAT WAS J
A nio-rvf

OKAY, BUSTER IF

YtoU WANT-TO PLAY

IT THAT WAY

Voo-hoo1

WANT SOME

.LEMONADE?

BOYSiBOYSi YOUWERE SO RIGHT.w

'ACT YOUR C V THEY'RE JUST A

COUPLE OF CRATtf

MIXED-UP KIDS



MJWP IF J VTSIT VDUR
COURT CASS TO SETTLE
OS1NO THE SKY
this, in the meantime
AGAIN, JOHMT
1 HKS US OPENLY
rZFV7N3 THE LAW;

BLASTf rrU-TAKEA

f WMM nE.
V. AN VE&-y

ANYBOPY WTTH A PULL

WALLET IS WELCOME. HOP-1

ASOARP. SOTHE CHJEF ARWTS j

HE'S LICICEP, EWT I KNEW

SEE IT M WAY.



.THE PLACE;SURE

; is dead; with -th e.;

GANo AWAY," i I a

L

- DEBBVS HEAVING

AN OLD-TIME

costume PAfcry.;

. A. K IT A

iff . m N a ; I

v,ij i r i l i ? i

IT'S JUST FOB

aacs.'eo

DIG UP":

SOME

THING

ACTUALLY

ANCIENT.

LP U

i'lupick:

TENMIUrESnil

AOUR GRANDMOTHER

WORE THIS BATHING

SUIT WHEN SHE
wAk At? j-'r n r

1&

A

BETSME

BELLHOP

T WE ;TH,-

WINGEY'S ATTHE 'DOOR'
WHAT IS HE WEARING,? 5EE,
1 7 ""A V IDONT
; f J

DEBBVS DAD BUILT
A NEW POOL.1 I
PORGOT TO TELL HIM

5 IT'S A

N

GWIM

TPARry,

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7

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fed;



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'dS.

rSOSM AM Y PBOSASUV WON'T SLEEP

..TOVUC.'vC WINK. TONIGHT AFTER

WSSIOP. TMISatJUt IT S YVOkTH

SPECIAL

,

r

7

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fc ,,,,,,.,., ,MII. kl

SOnS SklOundptiAV

hs cut iv rxuAS

WIU. (CUM N'M!

NOW T t IMA AAprJCC

DOKT HMS MO CAIMNJS

XT

1 H- XVM

COMES.'

iMWCTIENCS TO

VIT PB TNV

tkrr too much Lucres, f 1 f VUX---- -. v y :. t
; vx,PwMy evesaujsA r-- X I f 1 ffSt .9 ,N J wi",l4k ntk wooos... uiE ?sej

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TO TOWN AN SO J

BOMB BSPORS

7



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7

ill

i I "V

WEtt;THAT CLOSES OUf THE
HOTTEST STORY I'VE BIT INTO W
A LQN& TIME SOTTA FILE T Z
REAL FAST BEFORE OTHER :

NEWSHOUNPS SNIFF, IT OUT

f-NEVER COULP OU? ")
YOU BACK, PKANPySAl.i 7
W-WATCH IT

arr-ourl

f nr isn't cut-out
KEELEY, THE ONLY
TWO-MEAPEP
0m.0TOUT5tPI

A JAR J

JF YOU AREN'T EVER V CAN'T SAY

TH6 JAPX WANT, lO f IfcV REAL
PO AlR-TlME WITH USY RlSMT
HOW'S ABOUT TAKIN6 I NOW, CUTOUT.'
THE PRIVER'S 5EAT : I WHAT'S THE

ALONGSIDE Hf'fnCH?

AGAIN ;

1

.

,.w, iii tin -im-ii ii i .-.--ii -fS Hi ' i" r ii i

" : I ... V r-mt If .- 1

: 1 lif-CCr ,5 .MAN.' 60T A PEAPUNC : I f-; CAN JUST I
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- r .. WAY TO SEC 7HC WOKLP. AP V,4 HAP VOUR N05S RJRJE17 IN 1 H tTHE ROMEO W MEMAYP i f JtHE JOUET FART; BUT 1 1
- ;V ItfCTfAJPFORlTXaYEXFORT j I TMATJOURI5T UPB TO I i Z CAN FINP A JULIET V f IXL; TAKE THE TRAVEL I 1
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" AWPCUT-OUT. URBlNO-MePJEVAL" l 5FEEP, EH SA I ART THOU, I
; p E, C-ET A LOAP OP THAT,! THE ETERNAL FORTRESS Nttt TOWN f CUT-OUT? I V i-. y- ; ROASeo 1
: v JOHNNY THE COL055EUM I -TOURIST., BACK THEN THEY WERE I PAMSEL5 IN 1 --Ox "vtV' KEELEV? J
, V .1HB TlBERROMe,;THe.-r- K' : AU, SEWARATC WARRING I -PtSTRESS, '
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' Vf V -Ma;,r j 7-4 jU

U. 1 A I i X CfXX- CONTINUED, j



if

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' 3
"1'

cfodtti Annie -Lets- so fshin'
' UP IN THE LAKE ,M CANT ABIPEr

i

fishinTohXI
V L'IKE TlAT.'t

- I'VE NEVER"
HAPA-CHAMCB

TO LEARN

MUCH ABOUT

. I t III 9

I1 f

' DON'T EXPT irilABti'MN PZKVrklMDi cieuii3,..

FROM VIS I P04T- -NEED A HUNNERD COLLARS' WORTH

N A CAN O WORMS

"AUrSEtt

cm

SAVIM ABOUT THE

UN-FANCIEST

WOMAN YOU'LL

EVER MEET;

r

HOWPY, MIZ BEAM!

YOU AM' THE LITTLE
(SAL LOOK MISHTY.

PURTYSETTIN- ?
-THERE FJSH IN' IN

MY LAKE

37 rtrt WAV XAklkllfi I

? -w ill 1 .If H HI 11

YOU'RE SCARlN

THE TROUT'

i

ClS THAT ANY WAV TO
. TALK -TDA FRIENP AM'
K MEI5HB0R WHOS BRUMS ;

o fLV. .you SOMETHIN f

; pfa sfcfifoM 'MlffS
' ". .' -v fj
I MLDFLOWEr) HERE-ITAKE A I ) j" J (cHOKS) TAKE THEMj-
posies i vk. v AsmjLtCp'&AjJ :i )i FfPsiivAJi

s .' ; I . yi'n' Mm, ii

WHAT

HAPPENED?

4 K

M'CHO0- Z CAMT

jaf? airier smac ttrr

HAY FEVER

Mf-

MIZ tShAM THAT

AIN'T NO WAV FOR A

LAPV TO TREAT A
GENT WHO COMES

A- cOURTIN

4

1)ACt26LL

7-

' f v Si i )IIT TaV Jj
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V" '' I h & llJ
4, VU JA-COJRTIM'? A
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.1 I OLP C50AT ARE YOU
4 a-1 v PLUMB CRAZY J

4

-it



::: 'M V f83 ; -v-iiru take kxcSzj ho -Na boss, ill j
'-' v V-TrT'V ( nts fc!? I
1 S r,ey MERELV WALKING A FEW '1 j ITl fU TSJS!rs? 1
- ,rfe V BLOCKS i CAN G6T YOU THAT I UA TwEN rVCEN rSJ VL S '.. V
. A same strainer tfoa -jff oKfioooieiK- 1 : ?yaTTJv''t
1 A MVrBIENO WANTS J Lra. I M SOQI? 6UT WtRe j I ty I WANT TOCO BACK' J IpQN'TfiESOEXTRAVACANT, ; J .-
V ONE.OPTHOSE VfTV ;SoUTOFTHEMy TOTHE FIRST PLACE f" JUUUS -y-V-
VOU PON T WANT yeSSssK PLEASE, MP. DITHERS, V' J', i I Jfr t PENN 1 "... r, !! X -'' I Tm 1 $
- 1 TO END UP IN THE J .S IT5JUSTAFEW V. i r V SAVED IS rL YOU SpQZ' ' l"BmV'
- VPCORhOUSE.v r .;, SI MORC BLOCKS R X Y A nnv JClJM WOReVV5tt I v V
H VJ6 WANT ONE ) K V65SIR li--' yi THERE VOU AR"r "1 PAG WOOD. V-
r..,'. V OF YOUR' NvLr!lIrJvf-' V W,TH A UT,TtC f&fX? A12hr VOURG A : t
7 : : '.,; forty-cent ) JLsPPyj C pTieNc.viE j Tii ivONDERFuc ; ;;
4:A.,. V sink 6fii saveo voO' (&Ps 7 business- J :! vi
I I tiner (j
- ; i5-e?--- julius. come in thi$ 1 ic Cv!,REO;',XJ!2RJ
-'' - ilCh i ; I", iifi -x j shop and see tLSSi-gg: "'" 7 understand IrfflJr x
;.T:vcS, the gorgeous rsrs r VF,REO-'yVr7Tr1