JUL 14 195
MORE TOURIST FLITES
"Lei ifte people know the truth and the country is safe' Abraham Lincoln,
PANAMA, R, P., SUNDAY, JULY IS, 1958
Mild Welcome For Milton Eisenhower
Local Raters Plan
To Discuss Housing
? The question of housing in Panama will be broueht up
this afternoon by local rate labor leaders during their in interview
terview interview with Dr. Milton Eisenhower, Local 900, CCEOC,
ICIO-AFL, revealed yesterday.
In a communique issued to the press, the union said
it would "raise the question of housing, considering the
housing prbblem in Panama as a major one which will
need help for a long time to find a solution."
t The Local 900 communique reads:
I "AFSCME, AFL-CIO interna
tional representative William H
'Sinclair said that with the forth forthcoming
coming forthcoming arrival of international
director otf organization Thomas
Morgan and Martin Henry, hous
ting advisor to the International
president, a long cherished dream
f non.citizen workers may come
(true with the setting up of a low.
Icost housing project. -t
"Sinclair said interest in hous
ilng for non-citizen workers is noth
mg new for labor leaders. Several
Vfiars ago officer of Local 900
iwptp negotiating with a firm to
feet up such a project, but those
Negotiations were limited to, local
Negotiations between the union
t,nH nfficialc nf the frim. Of Course
bocal unions in the Zone never had
'and do not have the money to
'ace such a project.
t "National CIO and the former
Government and Civic Employees
Organizing Committee-CIO were
(not in on the 'negotiations to. help
but up the' financing resulting
lxefore i the proposed pro.
Mlisappearing from the scene
getting started, oweyer
Uion officials did not forget this
issue and kept on hoping for
n opportune mom'et to revive
jthe posibility of settig up a hous housing
ing housing project.
1 "The opportune moment came
ibout a year ago when represent representatives
atives representatives of the Trans-American In-u,,cf,-ioc
Tnc met with union of
ficials and got them interested in
a new project. This time the mat matter
ter matter was immediately referred to
(officials of the American Federa Federation
tion Federation of State, County and Munici
pal Employees, AFL-CIO, who im
mediately started the ball rolling
Lloyd Warns That
Any War Would
DOONSIDE, Scotland, July 12
l(TJPI) Foreign Secretary se se-Uwn
Uwn se-Uwn l.lovd warned today that Brit-
lain would be 'destroyed'; in a war
mo matter whether rt is fought
wf h conventional or with nuclear
u coin nuclear weapons are
Uu "mntt nnwprful deterrent to
,,. that pvpr existed" and the
presence of United States bases in
Britain makes war less niy.
i n,,t h Miri a Conservative Far
k raiiv here that Britain would
l"lose no opportunity" of opening
(summit talks with Soviets 'prov 'provided
ided 'provided we belieye something useful
(will ensue." n
"The test of everything we do is
tlikely to prevent another wir, he
f.oirf "A creat oeai is sara an
!.ritton ahrmt nuclear weapons, b
the real enemy is a wop war,
whatever the weapons Witt winch
'it is fought. M
' "If there were to be no,ner
'war fought only with what are call
!ert conventional weapons, in view
'of the enormous development mac
'there have been-rockets, aircraft,
explosives and 8 the jest of it it
'would not make much difference
kn us whether the warheads were
nuclear or conventional. Society
'as we know ij; would be destroyed
U""nuh it might 'take a little
Jo Protest Move
tBy Chilean Govt.
SANTIAGO, Chile (UPIV-About
14.000 government employes
'throughout the nation were on
strike yesterday in protest against
President Carlos Ioanez s an an-v
v an-v ed i"te-nion of vetoing a re,
loently approved law granting
mem wage increases.
by making investigations into the
possibility of such a project.
"President Arnold S. Zander ap appointed
pointed appointed Martin Frank to advise on
the problems and possibilities of
setting up a housing project for
non-citizen workers in the Canal
"A lot of work has been done
by officials of the AFSCME and
the Trans American Industries,
Inc. both in Panama and' the
United States. Financing is
being worked out. The coopera cooperation
tion cooperation of the Canal Zone admin administration,
istration, administration, the Panamanian gov.
rment and other agencies in
the United States has been ex extended
tended extended to the union to help make
a success of the efforts started
a year ago.
'.'Local labor leaders here, who
are scheduled tc meet with Doct
or Milton Eisenhower this after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, will raise the question on
-housing, considering the housing
problem in Panama as a major
one which will need help for a
long time to find a solution.
"Whil.? the AFSCME realizes
that because- of its jurisdictional
limitations in ths area and not
having ail the funds available, the
part five unions will p'ay in help,
ing to solve this problem will not
be as complete as we would like
to see. However, the Zone non.
citizen labor unions along with
the parent body, will certainly
join in helping to solve this acute
problem which will no doubt in
crease th. standard of living of
the workers and increase their
prestige in the community.
"Once Frank reaches the Isthm Isthmus
us Isthmus and gets underway with his
program to set up the rudiments
of the operation of projects, local
labor offtcials expect the project
to gather momentum and within
a short while thousands f worV.
ers will be abV to take part in the
project which will he a mu!tipmil
lion dollar affair.
"Union officials are counting on
the possibility of not only provid providing
ing providing housing for ther members but
also to set up cooperative stores
and other services which wi'l add
to increase the standard of living
of the workers and their families
and provide them with an upli't.
ment in prestige as citizens and
residents of the. republic of Panama."
eMtWii i : aaaW'""flfi jBHtLm leBell bM
98 eeeeeeeaeo9el IIIV X iffl
DR. MILTON S. EISENHOWER (right) faces the microphones to read a prepared speech im immediately
mediately immediately after his plane touched down at Tocumen last night. Standing behind him in the
official party from left to right are; U.S. Ambassdor to Panama Julian F. Harrington; Pana Panamanian
manian Panamanian Foreign Minister Miguel J. Moreno Jr.; interpreter Lt. Col. Vernon A. Walters; Miss
Ruth ijisenhower, Assistant Secretary of' State for Latin American Affairs Roy R. Hutchinson
and Mrs. KUDouom.
US Cancer Expert t
To Reduce Smoking
LONDON (UPD An American
cancer expert called on world
scientists today to organize a
campaign to cut down on exces.
sive smoking and other habits
which he said "play a role in
causing cancer. v
Dr Cornelius P. Rhoads of the
New York Sloan Kettering In Institute
stitute Institute sounded this note in sum.
ming up results of the Seventh
International Cancer Congress,
the gathering ended after a week
of discussions between more than
2,000 delegates from 63 countries
o'l East and West.
Rhoads said the real advance in
the fight against cancer in recer
years lay in public acceptance of
1 1:41 a.m.
MONDAY, JULY 14
Cuban Rebels Free
Red Of Canadians
Held In Captivity
GUANTANAMO JAY, Cuba
fUPI) Cuban rebels Friday re-
ased the last of three Canadians
"kidnapped two weeks ago with 47
Americans. Twenty nine U.S.
servicemen were to be "set free
Shortly," the rebel radio said.
- Richard Sargeant, Toronto, Can Canada,
ada, Canada, arrived at the U.S. naval
base here aboard the special heli helicopter
copter helicopter which has been bringing out
hostages from the1 rebel control-
lea mountains as tney are e e-leased.
leased. e-leased. Sargeant, employed at a sugar
mill 40 miles from here, said he-
was mystified by his seizure since
he is a Canadian and his caDturr
could have no bearing on Cuban
rebels' attempt to win some forrr
of recogition from the United
He said he saw none of the 29
American servicemen still beine
held by the rebels.
However, shortly before Sar Sar-neant's
neant's Sar-neant's arrival a rebel radio
broadcast said they would he re
A'l of the 17 American civilin civilin-hostagea
hostagea civilin-hostagea have been released and
the first of. the servicemen, Naw
Airman T. Robert Moiness, 22, of
Ames, Iowa, was freed Thursday
The rebel radio broadcast also
reported small "skirmishe-i" wit'
army troops in southen Oriente
Province. It said a govern s
ammunition truck and some guns
wpre captured but run not pn e t n
tails or reveal if there were any
sucn common uu
and unbalanced diets,
"it oome in me that for
first time we have achieved gen general
eral general acceptance that certain ele
ments apparently are causes ot
onr hp said, "for instance,
for the first time there is a' most
unanimous acceptance that tobac.
co smoke plays a role in the pro production
duction production of cancer
Prof V R. Khanolkar of th
Bombay Indian Cancer Research
Center said, "This conference has
shown that we are emerging from
the more diagnosis and treatme")
of cancer into methods of prevent-
mRho'ads said people should not
expect science to come up in the
immediate future with a neW
chemical or anti.biotic compound
for checking the thus-far uncon uncontrollable
trollable uncontrollable growth of cancer cells.
But he added, "I haven t the
slightest doubt that better testing
will provide us with a more ef effective
fective effective chemical compound for the
treatment of cancer."
. jaw IsK IS
AtMfi&te, wimw ftfflWBfeMHHBsM
First Business Of
Note To Arellano
Dr. Milton S. Eisenhower, personal representative of his brother
Dwight, arrived at Tocumen at 5.55 p.m. yesterday to a mild
welcome. Neither at the airport nor on his drive to the US Embassy
residence at La Cresta were there any demonstrations or incidents,
Eisenhower's first piece of official business, except for planeside ceremonies.
was to get off a letter to student leader Qarlos Arellano Lennox, whose organization
had earlier refused an invitation to have its representatives meet Eisenhower at th
embassy residence at 6:30 p.m. Monday. The students sent a telegram to Eisenhower i
in Washington inviting him to meet them at the university instead.
Eisenhowers letter to Arellano, scheduled to be hand-delivered to the student1
eader last night said: "The telegram which I learned from the local press vou ad
dressed to me in Washington failed to reach me before my departure this morning. I J
appreciate your invitation, but find it impossible to accept in view of the tight
schedule which had been arranged tor me prior to any knowledge that the students'
1111. I II I I m
would iiKe to discuss tneir problems wirn me. However, it you and your associates find
it possible to accept my previous invitation to call at the embassy residence at the
time arranged I can assure you of a cordial welcome."
Only cheer of any size at the airport was for Panama's Ambassador's in Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, Ricardo M. Arias, who rode down in the MATS Constellation with Eisen Eisenhower.
hower. Eisenhower. A strong group of Arias' political supporters was on hand to greet him.
In his reply to a speech of welcome by Panama's foreign minister Miguel J. Mo-
reno Jr., Eisenhower recalled his last visit here at the time of the meeting of the (
chiefs of state of the American republics two years ago, and said:
"Today I return at my broth$r'f re ut to see if I can gain through informal
discussions with your leading officials, and other groups of Panamanians, a greater
appreciation of some of the continuing problems which beset our neighbors in Pan Panama
ama Panama and Central Aerimca. I come to you with an open mind and a hand outstrech-1
ed in sincere friendship."
He concluded: "Unfortunately this vi 't must be a brief one. Even so, in addition
to Jtwo days of intensive official discussi on, my associates and I are to have tha,
great pleasure of enjoying a bit of fishing for one day."
OFFICIA LELWCOME Dr. Milton Eisenhower Is welcomed to
Panama with a warm handshae by Panama's Foreign Minister
Miguel J. Moreno Jr. Standing between them is U.S. Ambassador
Julian F. Harrington.
Congress Expected To Authorize
35,000 Low Cost Homes For 1958
To Beware Pinilla
Rnr.nTA. Colombia (UPD
T....tore nf 1he Conservative and
T.ihpral nolitical parties yesterday
warned Colombians to r e m a
"alprt" to the nossibility of a new
coup d'etat attempt by ex-dictator
Gen. Gustavo Kojas rini'ia.
Tim nilinp mi htarv junta i
crViortnlpH to steo down Aug. 7 and
turn the eovernment over to Pre
ident-clect Alberto Lleras Camar Camar-go
go Camar-go who was the joint candidal candidal-of
of candidal-of both parties. Political leaders
sairi nrivate reports from the Ca
nary Islands, where Rojas is re.
siding, indicate he may soon r
tempt to return to the country! ..
In Mexico City
MEXICO CITY (UPI) Police
have arrested Charles Chester As.
worth, 31, of New York, on
charges of counterfeiting.
Authorities said yesterday that
Asworlli also is known a9 Jack
Raymond Ward and "Cadillac
Jack." He was accused of making
counterfeit American $20 b"l.
which have heen circulating in the
federal district recently.
WASHINGTON (UPI) Housing
expers said yesterday the 35,000
units of federally aided, low.rent
housing which Congress is expect.
ed to authorize for the 1959 fiscal
year is a purely token figure.
They pointed out that in the
past two years local housing au
thorities have signea up ior wen.
under that volume.
Inasmuch as authorizing more
units than will actually be built
costs the government nothing,
these sources said, Congress prob probably
ably probably will continue the 35,000-unit
annual authorization as a gesture
to public housing advocates.
The figure is contained in the
omnibus housing bill, now before
Congress. One Capitol Hill source
said no fight over the figure
would develop because no one ex.
pects the government will bf
called on to underwrite that much
The 35.000 unit figure was the
maximum for fede al subsid
commitments for fiscal 1958,
which ended June 30, and for fis fiscal
cal fiscal 1957. When the final tally for
1958 is in, officials of the Publ'c
Housing Administration (PHA) cs.
timate, it will range between
17,500 and 20,000 units.
Demand Low in '57
In 1957 local housing authorities
contracted with the governmr-"
for Biibuidles for a scant 3,300
units. This, however, is explaine-1
by the 44.000 units in 1956 "which
swept the cupboards bare," one
Why, with the governme"'
ready to subsidize up to 35,000
units annually for low.ineomr
families, is the demand so much
less? The question elicited these
reasons from several government
Local authorities, who manage
the projects, are choked up with
administering developments al.
ready in existence or' being built.
Their work load increased by an.
estimated 100,000 units beiween
1953-57. Hence, a PHA official
said, they just don't have the
manpower and facilities to ex expand.
pand. expand. In many communities public
housing is a highly controversial
subject and elected officials fee'
it is safer to stay away Trom it.
its critics refer to it as "social
ized" housing. As one Capi'ol Hit"
observer put it, "the thing is sure
to evoke some pretty deep ideo
Some Cities Land Poor
Many cities find themselves
iana poor. That is. within iho
city limits, there is insufficient
vacant land on which to build new
In Washington, reported James
Ring, president of the National
Capital Housing Authority, "v "v-havc
havc "v-havc been badly stymied with re
gard to sites." Another aspect of
the problem, Ring noted, is that
zoning restrictions sometimes rule
out using vacant land for multiple
-The PHA limit of $17,000 a
unit or total development costs
has proved unworkable in some
places, especially where 1 a n f'
costs are high. Ring said his agen
ey feels PHA should reconsider
The object of the $17,000 fop
in. '- . v
i.n. uncial said, ii to prevent
profiteering at government r
pense. Even where the proposed
contract averages less than $17.
000 a unit, he said, "If we see
any water in it we throw it out."
Moreno told Eisenhower:
"In the name of the President
of the Republic of Panama and in
my own it is particularly pleasing
to offer your excellency a most
cordial welcome to Panama.
"The government and the people
of Panama see in your excellen excellency
cy excellency an authentic representative of
the understanding and good will
which have characterized the ac
tions of your illustrious brother,
Dwight T). Eisenhower, as a rul ruler
er ruler on the international plane.
They also see in your visit the
haopy beginning of an era of po
sitive achievements for the mu mutual
tual mutual benefit of our two countries.
We are sure that your person
al perception of the problems
which jointly concern us and the
contribution of the worthy colla collaborators
borators collaborators who accompany you will
effectively contribute to the culmi culmination
nation culmination of this common goal.
'Panama receives you with all
friendlyness and affection and nur nurtures
tures nurtures full confidence that your
mission will amply respond to
the justifiable hopes that it has
isenhower. in reply, noted that
along with him were certain key
officials of the US gover inept
vio would take part in the "stu "study
dy "study missions" discussions here.
Indication that the discussions
will be heavily concerned with fi finances
nances finances was that the first official
engagement for the Eisenhower
nartv last night was a dinner at
the home of Panama's Finance
Minister Fernando Eleta. There
were about 170 guests.
Eisenhower's party includes as assistant
sistant assistant treasury secretarv Tom B.
Coughram, Export Import Bank
president Samuel C. Waugh, man
ager of the Development Loan chines gleaming in the gathering
Fund Depsler Mcintosh. dusk.
Also along are Assistant Secre- The road into the city was com com-tary
tary com-tary of State for Latin America pletely cleared of all traffic. Cars.
Roy R. Rubottom and Mrs. Ru- trucks and buses which had been
bottom, and Eisenhower's daugh- travelling along the route were
ter, Ruth, who will act as his of- ordered to pull onto the side of
firial hostess during his tour of the road minutes before the con con-Panama,
Panama, con-Panama, five Cent'-al American voy, which stretched for about 400
countries and Puerto Rico. yards, was due to pass.
Completing the party are Col. A few people had come from
Robert L. Schulz, military assist- nearby houses and shacks and
ant to President Eisenhower, Dr.
Palmer Futcher of John Hopkins,
Slate Department official Bayard
King, Eisenhower's secretary Jack
G. Good, and interpreter Lt. Col.
Vernon A. Walters.
gave Eisenhower a few
and cheers as he passed.
The convoy travelled at a
steady speed of 45 mph the
whole way to tho outskirts of
,isennower was iuao uu u.c Tne city. Eisenhower s party
plane, followed by Ruth and Die-1 turned off and followed a sliahf.
ky Arias. i ly longer route to La Cresta In.
stead of followinq the main
highway which would have tak taken
en taken them past the University.
ine National Guard was out In
Waiting planeside to greet him,
in addition to Moreno, were Mrs.
Moreno, Eleta, presidential assist
ant Inocencio Galmdo and Mrs.force on alj the rQads around
Galindo. deputy Minister of ror- Cresta.
eign Affairs Mariano Oteiza and xhe sun was just setting
col Camllo Levy Salcerto.
The party from the U.S. Embas-
yellow blaze as the party drovev
up the tree-lined driveway of the'
r.moassy residence after a lour-
headed by Ambassador Julian !ney which was coranletelv without
Harrington, included Mrs. liar-; incident
Cook Found Guilty
Of Assault With
After de'iberatine for two days,
a Cristobal jury yesterday found
American cook Samuel Hendricks
guilty of assault with a deadly
wpannn on his chief steward a-
board the United Fruit Company
ship Metapan at Cristobal on May
Judge Guthrie F. Crowe an.
nnOunced that the sentence would
be handed down on Tuesday.
The jury co2uld have found Hen Hendricks
dricks Hendricks guilty on the more serious
charge of assault with intent tu
The victim, William Lasky, A A-rVrican
rVrican A-rVrican trave'led to the States
before the trial began earlier in
the week for an operation neces necessitated
sitated necessitated by the three slab wounds
he received from Hendricks.
rington, first secretary R. Austin
Aclv and Mrs. Acly, public infor
mation officer George W. Edman
and Mrs. Edman, and Point Four
director in Panama Ralph W.
Will and Mrs. Will.
U.S. secret service operatives
were present in abundance, along
with uniformed National Guards
men, some in steel helmets.
About 200 people, nearly all Pa Panamanians,
namanians, Panamanians, lined the spectators
balcony over ooking the airstnp
as Eisenhower's plane came into
view under the low grey clouds.
Many of them wore yellow
badges on their lapels or shirt shirt-fronts
fronts shirt-fronts bearing the words "Bien "Bien-venido
venido "Bien-venido Dicky Anas.'
The crowd was silent as the
plane touched down on the far
side of the airfield and taxied li liver
ver liver to the airport building where
V.I.P.s and pressmen were await awaiting
ing awaiting to greet the visiting party.
Stern, helmcted National Guards
men wrre stationed all over the
airport building and those at key
nninls toted walkie-talkie sei.3 .md
maintained contact with the offi official
cial official convoy of cars and motor cy cycle
cle cycle patrolmen at the end of th
airfield waiting to taxi to the
plane and pick up the official par party
ty party going into Panama Citv.
Fifteen minutes after the plane
had touched down Eisenhower step stepped
ped stepped into a black sedan nd, pre preceded
ceded preceded by ten National Guard mo motorcycle
torcycle motorcycle patrolmen in tight forma formation,
tion, formation, the convoy of black cars
swept out of the airport appro.ich
at top speed.
Eisenhower's car was flanked by
another two motor cycle police
men with the lights on their ina
Sen. Morse Blasts
On Supreme Court;
WASHINGTON (UPI) Sen.!
Wayne Morse (D-Ore) told the
Senate yesterday any attempt to
tear down the Supreme Court "is
the most dangerous subversion'
that can be let loose in America.'"
His comment came after a long
speech by Sen. James O. Eastland
(D.Miss) reporting that the State
Department had pending 65 pass,
port applications from known or
suspected Communists when the
Supreme Court decision was hand
rd down banning passport deniai
on grounds of beliefs.
Eastland urged Congress te
grant the President's request, for
authority to bar foreign travel
which would "seriously impair the
conduct of the foreign relations of
the United States or would be
inimical to the security of tht
United States." ('
But Morse promptly took the
floor to answer what he calledj
"one of th most serious attacks1
on the judicial system I have even
heard." He said Eastland used "a
faPacious statistical analysis"!
which constituted "a travesty on
the principles of logic."
Eastland told the Senate that
every one of the 65 cases, pass
ports have now been issued, He
said 70 more have been filed b
"Communists" since th Supreme)
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, JTXY lt
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
AMD PVSLIBWaO SY THE PANAMA AMERICAN PRESS.
MUNOTO T NELSON HOUNSKVKU. M
HAMMODIO ARIAS, DITOe
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IS. 17 Central Avenue between tarn an 1th
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SAB Madison AVE. NEW York, i it i n t.
M MONTH IN A9VANCE
SIX MONTHS. IN ADVANCE-
"OR 9N1 TEAR IN ADVANCE
TH IS YOU8 fOUUM THE READERS OWN COLUMN
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Please try to keep the letters limited to one page length.
Identity of fatter writer is held in strictest confidence
Thi newspsper assumes no responsibility tor statements or opinions
expressed in letters from readers.
THE MAIL BOX
H's" susieestion in one ol
his letter to the Mall Box that our union, Should stop eoam
money Stateside, which a dumb guv like me can only
Cme'an complex severance of alifon1;
labor movement in the States and the world in general, 1 start,
Sto Sar. investigation to satisfy myseli that my 31 wiwh
es tHhe States is serving a good purpose If such an cUon
had not been serving the purpose I thought it was i i -ving, then
I would be the first to initiate tne move for disattiiiatioa.
Strangely enough, this investigation has taught me a tot
about mv local union which 1 did not know before f?or this I
must sincerely thank "Ginger Know All It he had- not writ written
ten written ilia letter to the Mail Box I would never have taken time
out to look into all the advantages of being associated with the
lata?UnTwth a United States citizen electrician I enquired
if he were a anion member and got a positive reply
Further questioning disclosed that his electricians local un union
ion union is affiliated with the International Brotherhood fklec fklec-trtoal
trtoal fklec-trtoal Workers in the United States. His international Union is
affiliated wth the AFL-CIO. Local unions of this Internationa
in every Mate of the union are affiliated with sUte central
bodies. The state central bodies are all affiliated vdto Jhe AFL AFL-CIO.
CIO. AFL-CIO. m the Canal Zone, his local union is also affiliated with
the CLU-MTC. the -cio affiliated with
the Inter-American Regional Organization ; ol Workers with
headquarters in Mexico City, the latter is aflfllated with the
International Confederation of of Free Trade Unions with head headquarters
quarters headquarters in Brussels, Belgium.
In addition, the United States, Panama and mostly all coun countries
tries countries in the world are affiliated with the International Labor
Organization with headquarters in Geneva, switeerland
Alter this Yankee fellow explained all this to me, I told him
about "Ginger Know All's" suggestion about organizing to Pan Panama,
ama, Panama, presumably, as an independent union. My American friend
did not elect to discuss this matter concerning labor unions m
Panama for reasons I can very well appreciate so I went
10 After discussing this issue with a number of Panamanian
union officials it was discovered that the Marine Union the
Agricultural Workers' Union and many othsr are all affiliated
with the Inter-American Regional organization of Workers.
When asked if they would give up their international affilia affiliations
tions affiliations in preference of Independent unions in the Republic, they
all looked at me as if I were a crazy man. I did not ask any
mOTNotUbeng1Sentirely satisfied, I went into the 4iDlomatic field
only to find that our country is a member of the Organization
of American States with headquarters in Washington, &G.,-nd
the United Nations, with headquarters in New York, and also
taking Dart in a large number of international conferences on
economic, social, religious, cultural, fraternal, educational and
numberless issues. ..
Further in the military setup, we find the United States
'tied up with NATO, SEATO, and many other military paets I
! do not know anything about. Russia, England, France and all
the other so-called powers of the world are seeking protection
-through military, diplomatic, cultural, labor and other forms
of international unity. Now I ask "Ginger Know All,' why
shouldn't Local 900 do the same?
Following up with my investigation on international con connections
nections connections as far as my union is concerned, I contacted some of officials
ficials officials of my union to find out about our affiliation. I was
shocked out of my wits to discover that I, a lowly local-rate
worker, had so much status.
As a member of Local 900 I am associated with the Amer American
ican American Federation of State, County and Municipal Employes, with
over 200 000 union brothers. A member of the AFL-CIO with
over 15,000,000 union brothers. A member of the Inter-American
Regional Organization of Workers with 25,000,000 union
brothers in all Latin America, the Caribbean, the United States
As a member of the international Confederation of Free
Trade Unions which represents more than 75,000,000 union
members in 70 countries throughout the world I feel even as
important as "Ginger Know All."
P"5jj)5 are affiliated with the Industrial Union Department ol
the AFL-CIO, with the Government Employes Council, the Mar Mar-iSme
iSme Mar-iSme Trades Department and the International Federation of
Unions of Employes in Public and Civil Services. Brother, this
is where I stopped.
But I must return to my Brother Ginger and answer his
suggestion to organize as a little independent union in Panama
With no status and stop sending my $1 Stateside.
Whenever our country sees fit to sever its affiliations with
the OAS, UN, ILO, and scores of other international organiza organiza-i
i organiza-i ttona which must cost our government hundreds of thousand
of" dollars each year to pay for annual contributions, salaries
and expenses of ambassadors, attaches, secretaries, and other
(tower level personnel; and whenever the powerful United States
! stops sending and spending scores of billions of dollars to pro protect
tect protect American interests abroad, win dear friends and buy off
I Communism; whenever Russia ceases to spend more and more
billions of the comrades money trying to outsmart us into de defeat
feat defeat -anti a state of defenselessness the way Ginger wants to
i gee the local rate workers; whenever Great Britain 3top3 spend spending
ing spending the pounds, shillings and pences on an international scale
i trains to remain among the world power of today; whenever
1 tfiere Is no more support forthcoming from our countries and
Npommunlst countries to support NATO, SEATO, the Baghdad
'j aPaTthe Warsaw Pact, the European Economic Union, and
whenever the world reverts back to the stone ages where there
I would be no one to exploit anyone, Including a "Ginger Know
AIL' then I shall champion the fight and sound the bugle to
disaffiliate from our International union and the world's labor
Of course. Brother Potter and Brother Commander-in-Chief
would, then bestow the meda' of dishonor on Ginger, because I
believe they enjoy fighting off the battlefields they are accus accus-tozned
tozned accus-tozned to.
If Nehru who swings from Washington to London to Cairo
to Moscow and Peiping, but is smart enough to remain in the
British Commonwealth of Nations to be able to call on the
Bulldog for help in case the Red Bear, decides to staft chewing
instead of courting, wtth steel mills, technicians and" all '.' cer certainly
tainly certainly the local rate workers who were defenseless from 190U
to 1846 would be really stupid to listen to Ginger Don't Know
X am training myself in labor affairs, to be president of
ifn first Interplanetary confederation of Interplanetary Work Work-'
' Work-' Ors, but before then, I want to be able to rail on George Meany
in case Brother Potter gets too hot.
100 Percent Unionist
By ROBERT C. RUARK
I want you poor, tormented Teen
age kids out there to know that
Sherman Adams Isn't the first fel fellow
low fellow who ever had a rungpulledout
from under him. I'm still walking
or, mine, although its symbolic
value has rushed oft into the mints.
Once upon a time a likable guy
whom we will call Henry, because
that is certainly not his name,
sent me a beautiful black rug. He
was going to put it in a night club,
but the night club folded and he
had no place to lay the rug, so he
laid it in my house. It was black
and furry and as thick as a mat
tress. Cost: Minimum, retail, 25
hundred bucks. This was a nice
He gave me this rug out of
friendship. He wasn't hustling any
thing. I spent, a. weekend at a ho hotel
tel hotel in New Jersey as his guest on
several occasions, and he picked
up the tab. I was having a lucky
season in the vooddoo leagues that
year, and he used to depend on me
to pick the results of baseball
games for him. This was a good
Once I got? desperately ill at his
place on the Jersey shore, ill un unto
to unto dying, and he got a doctor to
fill me full of penicillin, and found
an ambulance on e Sunday when
there weren't a whole lot of am ambulances
bulances ambulances to be had.
Once when I was teal broke he
hauled a roll out of bis hip and
invited me to take any or all. Tfte
fact that I onlv borrow from banks
has nothing to do with the kind-.
ness of his intent. Good boy.
So now I am walking on his rug,
and I have accepted his hospital
ity, and he has offered to lend me
money when I was strictly o yer
the hip. ....
So one day he tells me he has
got a large family problem and
does not necessarily want a div divorce
orce divorce and the tug market's off and
he doesn't want to ctsh any stocks
for fear of annoying the old lady
and if I could possibly.,.
It so happens I had $3000 of per
sonal money. I say personal, be
cause Mama and me, we got a
joint account, but this is money 1
hed saved at great personal pain.
1 had a lousy liver, the croak croakers
ers croakers said, and had to go on the wa wagon.
gon. wagon. While I was on this loath loathsome
some loathsome vehicle, I paid myself a sala salary
ry salary for being noble. It had gone on
so long I had the three G's in a
private nobility account.
So I say, of course: "Henry,
have the nobility money,' and ev
erything should straighten itself
out, and I write a check and give
him the loot in bills. Friendship is
friendship, as Goldfine can tell
But what I don't know about
Henry is that he has sung the
same sad ballad to a lot of peo people,
ple, people, and there ain't no girl in trou trouble,
ble, trouble, but he has made the stab for
five big ones here, three big ones
there, six big ones yonder, be because
cause because Henry has been dipping in into
to into the till and the till is beginnirg
to answer back with jailhouse nois noises.
es. noises. Now Henry is still a big shot,
and he sets them up still, and
when you want to get to the air airport
port airport fast, he can always get you
the fire chief's red-siren job, and
his laugh is hearty, although he is
not repaying the stab, at all.
But he is buying drinks all a-
round and laughing heartily and
telling the guys he has on the
arm: Next week, for sure.
He is also asking me how I like
my rug, and I say fine, how are
you liking my three G's? He says
fine. Very polite fellow.
The wife gets a divorce anyhow.
Henry goes to Miami aud makes
a big show in front of another
gentleman's wife, and he teaches
her how to live good, on our dough
and then he teaches her how to
invest, on his dough. I believe the
figure was 8060 clams.
Well, she was married to a
plumber, or a vet, or an atomic
scientist, or somebody, and one
day this gentleman walks into a
canasta party and says: "Which
one of you gentleman is Mr. Hen Henry?'
ry?' Henry?' and shoots him neatly
through the neck so that Henry
dies immediately and I see the
headlines in a foreign paper about
New York playboy catching the
big one and I know I will never
see my three grand no more.
But I am not really down much.
He sent back $500, and figuring
the rug worth $2500, I am even.
If there is a moral appended to
the Adams Goldfine case, I am
awful sure Henry didn't deduct
the three thousand. Friendship ia
friendship, and a man just don't
LA DEFENSA DE LA IDIOMA
The head above translates rough.
ly into 'The Defense of the Lan
guage, and it is frequently used
by local columnists in tirades a-
gainst the invasion of English in
the local tongue.
Some times I suspect that some
columnists keep the same column
in type and use it two or thiee
lmes a year when they're not
Spanish, from my limited knowl
edge of the tongue, needs no de
tense. At any. rate it seems to me
that it needs less defense from
the invasion of foreign tongues
than from the corruption by peo
ple who claim it as their mother
tongues and then treat it like a
BLOWS BIG BUBBLE
CHICAGO (UPI) Carol Pfarr.
n hoar nut 9(Hl nthsrc in the
bubble-gum blowing contest at the
city's free fair by blowing an HVii
inch bubble to capture the cham championship
pionship championship for the second year.
Mam as. .. - ... m Arte sn rM
gM cm job rtttli 10015
CATS FILL YOVR NEEDS!
Veterans Again Can
Now Buy Life Insurance
At Old WW II Rates
Let us tell you how you can
still apply for an old line legal
reserve life Insurance policy
similar to your old NSU plan.
If you are under age 46 and
in good neaitn, you may qual qualify
ify qualify (usually without physical
examination) for the same basic
low NSU rates charged by tne
Government during W. W. II.
Slightly higher rates for older
No obligation, tear out this
ad and man it today witn your
name, address, date of birth
and aire to American Life In
surance Co,, P. O. Box 0, Diablo
Heights, canal zone.
It May Go Boom, but There'll Be a Bigger
Boom if We Don't Try"
Haif a Column More or Less Now and Then
by CREDE CALHOUN
As lonif as I cari remember.
and that is a long time in Pana
ma, several limes a vear either
students or columnists eel hot a
bout the language and insist that
an street signs ana store signs be
in the Spanish lanuage.
One of my first recollections is
when the Smallwood Brothers
started one of the first local auto
mobile aeencies. Some zealot want
ed them translated into "Ln. Pe.
quefia Madera Hermanos."
it present day students and col
timnists had lived in thin fair pi.
ty one hundred years ago they
would have had a lanrunpo rinf
The June issue of "Loteria" (or
gan of the National I.ntturvi
prints a niece bv Riearrin J IW.
mudez on the architecture of this
cuy iw years ago, in 1858 to be-
The storv is well illustrate
with ten pictures that ranire frnm
the "Shuber and Brothers Billiard
Saloon," to the "Star Herald" Of
fice of Boyd and Power. (Please
don't put an "and" between
Star" and "Herald" as it was
not there 100 years ago).
The picture also advised that it
Was a "A Reading Room and!
mwspaper Office. It occupied two
floors over the "Casa de Confi.
dencia" One of the few signs in
wry ana jrancy Goods."
Drug Store," which adevrtised
"Drugs, Medicin (sic) and Soda
water"; also "Paints and Oils" at
"Wholesale and Retail." There
was no word of Spanish on the
American Drug Store.
There was a "Store and Depo Deposit"
sit" Deposit" with no further details and
the "Bermingham Ship Store"
sold "Havana CIgares," while the
De Bernard! Company sold 'Cloth 'Cloth-in,
in, 'Cloth-in, Boots and Shoes," Sign
painters in those days either
were care.ess or not very good
There are also pictures of the
American Bazar, proprietor, r.
R. Simmonsen, and the "Bazar
Francafs" of Ph. Lefevre and E.
H missels. The latter announced
money changing in Spanish,
French and English.
Then there was the 'American
One can walk blocks in some
parts of New York City where
the street and stoie signs are in
Spanish to at least 90 per ceU of
the total. I doubt whether any of
the thousands of students in the
metropolitan district have even
thought of protesing. I've never
seen a protest by any of the col.
umnists in any of the newspa
pers. Maybe they are not so pa
triotid as their local colleagues.
The New York Times of July
9, 1958, in a story about false fire
alarms, which are not unknown
in our own city, gives warnings
in English and Spanish. These
warnings are pasted on the fire
alarm boxes. The one in English
The sending of a wilful false
alarm has, and may result in HO
We will find and prosecute any
person willfully sending, a false
alarm from this fire alarm box.
Don't be guilty of HOMOC1DE.
Edwards F. Cavanagh, JR.
I'm sure that Lul Arango, our
local Jure Chief, could have writ
ten that warning in better Eng English
lish English and I'm certain that he nev.
er would have written the follow,
ing in Spanish:
El dar las senalcs de alarma
intencionalmente, siendo falsas,
han causado y causa n homocidios.
Nosotros encontraremos y pro pro-cesaremos
cesaremos pro-cesaremos cualquier persona que
mande intencionalmente una falsa
alarma de fuego.
No sea culpable de homocidio.
My Velasquez dictionary defines
"senal" as "sign, mark, signa signature,
ture, signature, token, landmark, indication"
and a number of others, none of
which fits into the above sen sentence.
tence. sentence. From my limited acquaintance
with Spanish in at least a dozen
Latin American countries the "A
viso" which should be "Adverten
cia," could well be improved
With thai in mind I asked a Span
ish American friend, with the old
Castilhan name of 'O Sullivan, to
dash Ox a translation o. the Eng
lish warning. Here is what he
Dar intencionalmente alarma
fa.sa ha resultado y podria resul.
tar en homocidio.
Se apresura y se procedara
contra too a persona que i n t e n-
cionaimente eraita una alarma fal
sa de esta caja de alarma de tue
No se haga culpable de hont.o
I'm sure that many of my Pa
namanran friends can do better
than that, and I submit that it is
better than the translation of the
other. Irishman named -Cavanagh.
Sporting Note of Local Interest
The racing chart of the Jamai
ca, Long Island, track of July 8,
1958, shows that Panamanian jock jockey,
ey, jockey, Manuel Ycaza, rede in six races.
He finished first in the fifth
race and the parimutuel paid
$26.20 to v.-in $9.40 to place and
$3.30 to show. Manuel finished
second m two races and third in
two races and was out of the mon.
ey In only one.
Me probably collected $500, for
the afternoon g sport.
The Tal Mahal, probably the
icostliest tomb in history, was
I built in the 17th century by the
Emperor Shah Jahan in mem mem-dry
dry mem-dry of his favorite wife, Mum Mum-taz
taz Mum-taz Mahal. When construction
of the Taj Mahal began in 1632
at Agra, India, the Shah or or-I
I or-I dered the stopping of all other
: Hindoo temple building.
Brltannlca Jr. Encyclopedia
1 I I I I I I
mm M MijA 4
n it it r
DISEftADOR interiores i
Bedding Box Springs Mattress
Consult us for planning and estimates
HOMES OFFICES CLUBS BANKKS HOTELS
8:00 a.m. 12:00 m.
2:00 p.m. 6:00 p.m.
5 Visiting miami O
w or new yorkX
s4 TrTiny one ot 20 American cities
there's a Fields Hotel where you'll
test at noma.
you'll enlov iM
1 tha luxurious as
BISCAYNE TERRACE 5
Miami's leading hotel, entirely
air conditioned. 200 rooms end f
suites, With private bath & m
shower, radio. TV. On Blscayno P
Boulevard, In the heart of Miami. W
Unriirita rates. BE
lei NFW YORK
It's' the famous
MOTEL opposite Perm Station In
me nssn or mio-iown. iw a a-ern
ern a-ern guest rooms, private bath,
radio, TV. Many elr-condltloned.
Near theater, shopping Districts.
m gaK W. T
MINT r MM
rt Wrltt far brachirn
n un Htm sesess m mm
YOU DIM-WITTED DRONES in the hive of progress, it
is all too evident that the only contributions you nave to
make to the space age is the space between y our ears, but
let me urge, you to dismiss tor the moment from your
dreary considerations: :i
1. The heartfelt demands of Panama's heavy truck
operators that on trips from the Interior they be permitted
to load their trucks sufficiently heavily either to fall i
through the Miraf lores Bridge or sink the Thatcher Ferry; j
2. The manner in which the armed forces managed
to have had the retroactive pay checks in the hands of j
their classified civilian employes for a week while the Pan-!
ama Canal's accountants were still taking off their sox to'
calculate numbers greater than 10; :
3. How much more interesting it would be if Pres
ident Eisenhower had sent Dept. Daniel J. Flood (D-Pa.) I
down here to sperad a measure of sweetness and light,'
rather than his brother Milton.
Instead of these issues, give thought to the case of
Col. John C. Nickerson, who last week had restored to'
him the authority to command, and became the ordnance!
officer of the US Army Caribbean, but who still does not
have any rockets to play around with.
So far as I know there was not a single Atlantic-1
sider understanding enough to suggest that Nickerson be'
invited to supervise the rocketry and other missile prob-i
lems at Margarita's July 4 fireworks display while the'
u a cops clear,y in ur,der the-table Cahoofs with 1
the Army, put out a warning banning Nickerson from let-;
ting off a Jupiter C out behind his Ft. Clayton quarters, i
Oh, I'll admit the police order was craftily worded to'
make it appear as if it applied to all Zonians. Spuriously
general phrases, slyly tossed off, such as:
"The term 'fireworks' will mean and include any!
combustible or explosive composition, or any substance, or!
combination of substances, or article prepared for the
purpose of producing a visible or audible effect by com combustion,
bustion, combustion, explosion, deflagration, or. detonation, and shall
include blank cartridges, toy pistols, toy cannons, toy
canes or toy guns in which explosives are used, the type!
of balloons which require fire underneath to propel same
firecrackers, torpedoes, skyrockets, Roman candles, Daygo
Dombs, sparklers or other fn
and any fireworks containing any explosive or flammable
. iiuum u, ur any xaDiets or any other device containing
Wn6'Xf?r 'os,v 8tubsuta". except (breathe here) that the
term fireworks1 shall not include toy pistols, toy canes,1
toy guns, or other devices in which paper caps containing
not more than the average of twenty five hundredths (.25)
cJra'u u 8P ?s've composition per cap the sale and
use of which shall be permitted at all times."
Tablets, balloons, toy pistols phooey. I was not de
1 1 1 LfaC The wh0,e "gamarole was rigged ti
$lS7Zvfi. t0UCH 0ff 3 JUpit6r C "ehi"d;
a ahi?er?n .himseff has confessed that missiles have'
Em t? 2 tascinat'1f- him, and that he longs to re-:
REh f amon?x:them it as soon as his two-year
hitch as ordnance officer here on the Isthmus is up. I
He was told how he keeps as closely in touch with1
current m.ssile developments as he can by fit W
that he carrtes on his own theoretical research woric on
SSSy. 'Cal f8earCh' he eXp,ained in "ffi-Ti? too
ists NriWi!-nto ,0a? m contradict a scientist as sc-l
ists are loath to contradict me. That's been prettv loath
PS Sg!Stedu t0 m hih sch0' Syf cTtea he r!
that if Isaac. Newton had been bright enoufch to sit under
a mango tree instead of an apple tSTR SS'
found out f.ve t.mes as much about gravity Tn half Ihe!
Ma SaW, a whole "ot of missiles in Panama City last
yty' a. great deal further than did the Navy's first
satellite-bearing Vanguard, for instance. i
There were pretty problems of trajectory for a mis
w lghtaCD:rtonn0f0rh i."ttanc,e'uWha is maxamum!
weignt ot a portion of brick which can be hurled on a
high enough trajectory for the launching crew to have1
W t PlluP ur.8Ihe.,ter around th nefrest corner be-!
fore the hunk of brick lands on an irate cop's steel helmet''
eIe?tathtsrSKimUmn?le t0 ,aUnch a flnkSS
Sh r, s r ?rTz
light, nor be demolished by forces involved innterin
window?' atra0SPhere andQr th (s'pSe'gffi;
Nickerson and his former colleaszue Ww.no.- o
The range is called Amador Road, and it is in bu.in.. 1
u quitting time every day. If Nicke ,o spots a car
residential area from the Balboa Dolice statirl tk
something about a 30-mile limit I'm Lw t8,0n- There't
a slide rule explained t7me thai l S ftfi.
It should interest ItakV to lf tEs W. T'
orbit byP. cS K
L,qu,d fuels? Certain high-test formula areportedlv
obtainable at the Remon race track any l
Solid propellants? Ask the students. I
' !',V."f f ;
Downrange patrols? NtcirsOn will find it infinitely I
more pleasant hanging on to the blunt end of a fishing'
pole while cruisin around out in Panama day than taking
an Atlantic pounding aboard some tub wav down towards 1
Ascension Island. Do the J Boats come under Ordnance?
Launching pads? Plentv of them, but here tHv're 1
called lunching pads. That's th" pad you hit for two hours 1
after lunch everv day. Soanish people nl ft siesta.
That looks like all Nlckerson's problems solved. Now
for Milton Elsenhower's DroMem which at this writing
promise to be more visible than Milton himseli
PERCY'S PPFRLEpTpoVtENT oavs its respects this
week to llnole Miltie aforesaid With whom the stiirlent
are alreadv mrfferl at this writino- because he WouM nnt
come round knocking on their door, but rivwv he Is
travelling with 11 memoir, l his part", and the Panama- i
man foreifm office and US Embassy dlep-tions on hand 1
to welcome him were scheduled to tally'16 persons so'
J" lucJv number 0r not you dim-wits will know by
11.15 a.m. today, whfle MHton won't know till he mi
off for Honduras Wednesday morning. T-i
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
AT, JULY 13, 1951
LONDON, July 13 Stanley
Reid, o Auckland, New Zea Zealand,
land, Zealand, has warmed our hearts in
Britain this month by deciding to
keep his savings in this country.
His tal goes back 66 years,
when, with his parents, he migrat migrated
ed migrated to New Zealand from Wick, in
the North of Scotland. Before
leaving, however, the eight-year-old
boy deposited with the local
savings bank a school prise ot a
i The other day grey-haired Beta
revisited Wick and smilingly punt punted
ed punted bis pass book on the bank
counter. The manager, after one
glance at the single-copper-plate
entry dated March Z5, iwz, read readied
ied readied quickly. "Wait a minute
I please," he said, and In next to
'not time produced the bank's rec-
i Such promptitude to pleased
'Reid that he decided to leave the
shilling in the bank's safe keep keep-ling.
ling. keep-ling. GESTURE OP FAITH
Only a shilling, but what a plea pleasant
sant pleasant gesture of faith in Britain's
Portniniv Rfiid ITLUSt
have guessed that the Old Coun
try is feeling pretty goon uieee
ThM ir. manir si ens eit a fi
nancial and industrial Springtime
again. Witn tne Ban naie, ey
to interest rates throughout the
country, reduced to five per cent
the third cut since the seven
per cent of last September and
further industrial tax reliefs for
nmir manhinorv STIi hllildinSS. JOIU1
n n maviuuvij
Citiien sees hope of a general ex
pansion and tne eventual ena oi
the Credit Squeeze.
The newspaper financial pages
are almost frolicsome. And al although
though although the average man does not
.normally look for high drama in
ths rnmnanv rerjorts. hOW else
T J U imnant ftf T YrH
'Can i aesuiiue uir iwunv. w. wv.
Kindersley's statement as cnair-
man of Rolls-Royce lto?
Tho total revenue of this im
mense and splendid concern, hose
m V i JI
nam nas Decome aimosi a uic uic-umrrt
umrrt uic-umrrt for siroerlative excel-
i .art in hv 450
800,000 to a new record of $254, $254,-'snnnnn
'snnnnn $254,-'snnnnn This Increase, almost en
tirely attributable to deliveries of
I flArn-pn pines to civil airlines and
I overseas Governments, is the re-
Isult of research and development
(originating many years ago an
lindication of the solid, long-term
(nature of great enterprises.
i Pniis.Rovpp hesan and. of
I course, continues as a maker of
'automobiles. This month's annual
general meeting is its 51st. Start Starting
ing Starting with a "hand-made" factory
Kin Derby, England, in 1906, Rolls Rolls-has
has Rolls-has associated compa-
j l. j: 1 :- fV TTnit.
mes ana suusiuiaiics i" .-ed
ed .-ed States of America, Canada,
Austraha and other lands oyer-
an onA thttir nrnrinrts are manu-
f 7 countries.
f With all its triumphs in other
fioMo arn-inpinp.! rocKei mo-
" W O
tnrs nuclear engineering and rail
iit Innlrc still as if it
'has never forgotten automobiles as
' its first love.
"Tn our motor car business
ail Tstrri TCiniWslpv. "We have
jealously guarded the quality of
our cars at the cost of much mon-
av crwnt rn flpvolonment. and we
may justly claim that our cars
are among tne nest amoassanors
for British engineering in gener general."
al." general." The Company has this month
iriven its normal three-year gua
rantee on new cars to a 1922
RMls-Rnvre Silver Ghost. It was
I recently acquired by an American
buyer from the executors of a ,1a ,1a-I
I ,1a-I dy who had it laid up 36 years a-
go when sne lost ner cnautieur
i CAR-PARKING PLAN
Talkinp of cam. the narking
problem is always with us, espe especially
cially especially in London.
Motorists have been excited this
month by a scheme for concrete
decks on each side of the River
Thames in Central London. There
are stretches between Westmin
ster and the City which, it is
claimed, are wider than is nec necessary
essary necessary fer navigation.
It is proposed to build, at a
cost of $11,200,000, emplacements
lining 'tne river bank that could
accomodate about 10,000,000 cars
a third of the total now parked
dailv in the metropolis.
Whether or not the London
County Council and the Port of
London Authority give it their
blessing, here is a plan which
might certainly solve problems in
other Pig ernes lucxy enougn to
Dossess soare strips ot river.
The Westminster -to-City stretch
of the Thames includes the Hous
es of Parliament at one end and
ait the other, Blackfriars Bridge
almost m the shadow ot St. raw s
Tust shmif miHwav between is
Savov Place, headquarters build
ing of Britain's Institution oi
There are oroua neans uierd
ti ma tha Rritfsh nnhlic Act
tha first niotuma of Niagara Falls
illuminated by the new $$54,000
color floodlighting system installed
by the General Electric Company,
Ltd., ot jsngiana wruuga us ou ou-arfian
arfian ou-arfian associate, the Amalgamated
Electric Corporation uia.
From nublished photographs of
th Horseshoe Falls and the
"Bridal Veil." we can easily be-
liovp that the 20 color floodlight
ing projectors produce a scene of
Th hpaHonarters Of "G.E.C.".
no Hon 3 V 9 on V B teW 11UII-
dred yards less than a floodlight
'wow from tne niver inames.
VavVu thptr Niagara success
will encourage the electricians to
give us Fatner rnames m coior,
car parks and all.
Picnic Food Can
wvw vnnKfT!P The picnic
season that gets underway around
Memorial uay is a mixea oiessmg.
It cuts down on aisn-waMimg
and other housekeeping chores,
but it increases the possibility of
food poisoning among careless pic picnickers.
nickers. picnickers. tv,o tt s PnhH i. Health Service
ronnrll ntl aVpraPP Of 11.000 fOCd
poisoning cases annually. But au
thorities regard tnis ngure as a
nvnn iifMtprstatemejnit because
many health boards fail to report
case totals to tne teoerai agency.
Tkoro also arp TVO statistics show
ing how many cases are due to
c-areless handling o: picnic toou.
Whatever the figure, it could be
cut greatly with cleanliness and re re-friivratifm.
friivratifm. re-friivratifm. savs the New York De
partment of Health.
CleanMnest should apply to food
i M-t .11 ,, tonsils and serving
.. . I 1 . .
dishes and to ine ioou. avcu wuu
prepared under completely sani-
ing if it's left unrefrigerated too
Cooked food should be cooled
rapidly, department experts said.
even it it ooes sieam up me ic ic-frigerator.
frigerator. ic-frigerator. Dont wait for cooked
food to reach room temperature,
especially on a hot day. Put it In
the refrigerator soon after it
comes off the stove.
Don't count on detecting bad
food from its odor or flavor, the
health department warned, i ood
poisoning is not caused by spoiled
or rotted food or by "ptomaines
These dangers can be anticipated
and avoided through scent or taste.
Germs and chemical that cause
food poisoning don't hange the
appearance, taste ani aroma of
either highly Perishable cream
foods and custards or less perish perishable
able perishable solids, such as hams.
a food Doison-
ing are better if you select foods
that keeo well. These generally are
fnnsU that have heen cooked be
fore serviHf an" Kent aoequa i-iy
regrigerated until neattime, or ory
or ac'd foods that resist bacterial
This includes bread, cookies,
crackers and dry cakes, such as
pound or sponge cake. It also in includes
cludes includes all raw fruits and
vegetables, fruit juices, dry and
cooked cereals, cooked vegeatWes
stewed fruits, cheeses, canned rfrti
canned baked beans, fried or boil boiled
ed boiled eggs, jellies and jams.
sfi m I
BOASTING A RECORD matched by few Army Enlistment ser sergeants
geants sergeants is SSgt. James A. Alger of the 1st Batg' Group, 20th
Infantry, Fort Kobbe. Since being aslgnea to the Canal Zone
post in 1955 Alger has incduced more than' 843 men to sign
on the dotted line. His record includes 325 men re-enllsted In
a one-year period.-?(tJ.S. Army Photo)
3 Americans Singing Mozart's Works
Get Rave Notices On European Tour
LISBON (UPI) Three Amer American
ican American singers, who burrowed deep
into the Washington's Library of
Congress and came up wiin sev several
eral several forgotten Mozart works, are
showing surprised European audi audiences
ences audiences that U.S. artists can give
the old world culture as well as
The Mozart Trio singers have
taken their concert of classical
chamber music into 11 European
countries since' they teamed up
eight vears ago. They report that
the reaction is nearly always the
same surprise that Americans
should be giving new life to Mo
The singers are soprano Lee
Meredith, who was born in Law Law-renceville,
renceville, Law-renceville, Va., and two baritones,
Joseph Collins and John Yard.
The greup has no State Depart Department
ment Department or other backing and must
make culture pay on its merits.
They travel with one accompanist,
Alfred Neumann, whose parents
live in Brevard, N.C.
"So far as we know we are
the only group on the concert
stage singing exclusively Mozart,"
Collins said. "We have a reper repertoire
toire repertoire of 50 Mozart, duets and trios.
Some of them are well-known
The First National City Bank Announces Net Operating Earnings
works, but many of them are long
forgotten pieces written by Mozart
for playing in the salons of
friends. We dug those out of the
Library of Congress,
Yard, who prepares the music
for the trio, said they have touch touched
ed touched only a small segment of the
works available in Washington.
"We dont need to come to Eu Europe
rope Europe to look for material," Yard
said. "The Library of Congress
has all we need and more. We
came to Europe to find audi audiences."
ences." audiences." The trio likes to sine to audl-
, ences of between 500 and 700- in
; Mimate halls.- They keep their
concerts short aoout an nour ano
20 minutes and like to mix some
of Mozart's better-known works
with the lesser-known pieces.
One of their biggest hurdles is
to convince Europeans that Amer Americans
icans Americans can be disassociated from
Other Talents, Toe
"We think that too much empha emphasis
sis emphasis has been given to American
Negro jazz music in Europe," Col Collins
lins Collins said. "People over here are
used to associating Americans
with iazz. Jazz has its place but
American musicians have other
By ID FITZGERALD
The world's greatest specialist
in seeing the unseen has done it
mji-. Harold fcdgerton, tne in
ventor of the stroboscopic light
for taking high speed photos and
professor of electrical measure
ments at M.I.T., nas invented a
new technique lor taking pictures
of shock waves.
A simple system is involved a
small-volume, short-exposure elec
tronic flash at the lens of a cam
era and a screen of black
"Scotchlite," a material which re
flects light from a source back
to the source itself.
To get bis pictures, Edgerton
sets up his Screen facing the
camera and places the high-speed
light as near to tee camera as
possible. This light, when trigger triggered,
ed, triggered, goes through the shock wave
to the screen and is reflected
back to the camera. Any bending
of tee light caused by a shock
wave shows itself on the b a c k k-ground
ground k-ground as a shadow which is then
Getting a picture of a shock
wave uses the fact teat the speed
of light is different in air of dif
ferent densities and that light is
thus deflected from a straight
line when it goes from one densi density
ty density to another.
It is this kind of deselection, or
refraction, that causes a straight
stick to appear bent when pan of
it is held under water, in tne
same way, passing a ray of light
through dense than normal air
the shock wave will cause it to
The First National City Bank
of New York announces that
combined net operating earn earnings
ings earnings of the bank and of the
affiliated City Bank Farmers
Trust Company for the six
months ended June 30 amount amounted
ed amounted to $2.49 per share on the
12,000,000 now outstanding, com compared
pared compared with 12.40 per share in
the same period of 1957 if cal calculated
culated calculated on the same number of
Combined total resources of
the Bank and Trust Company
as of June 30 were $8,217 mil million.
lion. million. This compared with $7,948
million as of March 31, 1958
and $7,574 million a year ago.
Combined deposit total was
$7,251 million compared with
$6,958 million and $6,713 million,
The total capital funds of the
Bank and Trust Company com combined
bined combined were $741,348,000 as of
June SO or $61.78 per share on
the 12,000,000 shares now out outstanding
standing outstanding compared with $738, $738,-405,000
405,000 $738,-405,000 or $61.53 per share as of
March 31, 1958, and $609,602,000
a year ago.
Total resources of First Na National
tional National City Bank alone were
$8,058 million compared with
$7,783 million as of March 91,
1958 and $7,434 million a year
ago. Total deposits were $7,133
million compared with $6,837
million and $6,614 million, re respectively.
spectively. respectively. The affiliated City Bank Far Farmers
mers Farmers Trust Company's resources
were $161 million compared with
$163 million as of March 31,
1958 and $140 million a year
ago. Total deposits were $11
million compared with $121 mil
lion and $99 million,
rt.!-T ... If? 1
MULTIPLY TOO PAST
BOGNOR REGIS, England
(UPI) Park superintendent
George Freemanue has divided
the town zoo's 160 guinea pigs
according to sex on order of the
town council. Town officials com.
plained Thursday the feed hill
not so long ago covered only u
guinea pigs, but now is getting
Yard added, "The biggest as
surance we got that we were
doing okay was in Austria three
years ago. We were told tne rit
ics were waiting to pounce on us
rn the 'Moiart country nut tncy
stayed to praise us.
The trio urged American sins
ers to come to Europe. They said
audiences over here are warm
and react well.
Young singers in America
should come to Europe but not to
sine exclusively American music.
Miss Meredith said. "We have
shown that European audiences
welcome American singers spe
cializing in European music."
They said there is no need for
Americans to be afraid ot Euro
pean critics making "Go home
"Two of our best reviews in
Italy came from the Communist
press," Collins said.
THE FIRST NATIONAL CITY BANK OF NEW YORK
Head Office: 65 Wall Street, New York City v
STATEMENT OF CONDITION AS OF JUNE 30, 1958
7$ Branches to Greater New York
72 Overseas Branches, Offices and Affiliates
Cash and Due from Banks $l,825,OTMg3
U. 8. Government obligations 5!3H
State and Municipal Securities
Other Securities .32521
Customers' Acceptance Liability .. 1U''S1
Federal Reserve Bank Stock '5SS'XSx
International Banking Corporation ., 7,000,000
Bank Premises, Furniture and Equipment 39,924,542
Items in Transit with Branches 9,660,709
Other Assets 18,146,624
TOTAL ...;..... .. . . ......... . ,. $8,058,432,983
Deposits ... $7,132,710,138
Liability on Acceptances and Bills 116,096,503
Due to Foreign Central Banks 499,300
Unearned Income 32,590,885
Taxes and Accrued Expenses 58,906,371
(12,000,000 shares $20 Par;
Undivided Profits 87,349,788
Shareholders' Equity 707,349,788
Figures ef Overseas Branches are as ef June 28
Affiliate of The First National City Bank of New York
for separate administration of trust functions:
CITY BANK FARMERS TRUST COMPANY
Head Office: 22 William Street, New York City
Capital Funds $33,998,127
Reflex camera for color slides at a low, low prke!
Look through the big reflex-type finder to tee your picture in
advance. Set the lever to indicate color or black-and-white.
Then juit touch the feather-action shutter release. Get gor gorgeous
geous gorgeous Ektachrome color slides, Kodacolor snapshots, or black-and-white
pictures. A really tremendous value!
CAMERA $ 0.75
Kodak Panama, Ltd.
SAMMY DAVIS, JR.
yir Dress, Comb of Style Tour
Hair Any Way You Desire!)
; There's only an ?wStr!it ... the
ruvy lo use cmat hair MWlghtrncr that's
i preferred and recommended fty fit Of
stafi and screen. Throw mMH
cniQha and iron. ck away with hnrsh lye
turners. te moaern, .jaajMHBH
, really naiurai-iooam siraicm
ius Perm-8trM way. uon
stitute at mmm wmxmm
nr il', uDKat MlUtttt
; ereton Mir etraighlener!
BBffilf Y.I-?T7 s,
oMddifef men :xuuv
PRE INVENTORY SALE
PRICES DRASTICALLY REDUCED
IMPORTED HEYWOOD WAKEFIELD FURNITURE
at less than half price
Dining room chairs were 41.95 NOW 18.00
Sectional sofa WAS 279.95 NOW 58.00 ,tction
Translsthmian and Tlvoll Stores.
BEAUTIFUL IMPORTED SECTIONAL SOFA, NYLON
UPHOLSTERY, FOAM RUBBER CUSHIONS
SAVE 150.00 Regular 399.95
12 CF REFRIGERATOR
4. c.f. COLDSPOT FREEZER SLIGHTLY SCRATCHED
SAVE 41.95 WAS 259.95 NOW 218.00
ELECTRIC PERCOLATOR 8 CUP CAPACITY
SAVE 10.07 was 14.95 NOW 4.88
Translsthmian and Tlvoll Stores,
ELECTRIC COOKER FRYER 6 QUART CAPACITY
SAVE 21.07 Was 29.95 NOW 8.88
Translsthmian and Tivoli Stores.
KENMORE IRONER irons clothes much faster
SAVE 161.95 Was 259.95 NOW 98.00
8 mm MOVING CAMERA F 2.5 or F 1.9 WOLLENSAK
LENSE, Magazine or reel load models
SAVE 25.07 Was 69.95 NOW 44.88
Soft casting fishing rod-fiberglass 9 ft. 4 inch length
Save on this and many others items of fishing equipment
Was 16.95 NOW 9.88
KENMORE CYCLA FABRIC WASHER
complete with sudsomatic for the maximum
of beauty and efficiency
SAVE 71.95 Was 369.95
COLDSPOT 34 hp air conditioners, perfect condition
Reg. 239.95 NOW 219.95 SAVE 20.00
Other repaired COLDSPOT air conditioning prom
at SEARS translsthmian store.
Box 3t4 Tel. Z-5155
HOMART WATER HEATER
30 gallon capacity Glass lined tank Gas or electric
SAVE 20.00 Regular 124.95 NOW 104.95
Translsthmian and Tivoli Stores.
KENMORE WASHING MACHINE
with timer, porcelain tube interior
SAVE 22.95 Regular 199.95 NOW 177.00
. Translsthmian Store.
MANY OTHER ITEMS ARE BEING SOLD
AT SIMILAR SAVINGS. HURRY AND MAKE
YOUR SELECTION WHILE YOU STILL
HAVE A CHOICE. SHOP AT SEARS AND
OR YOUR MONEY BACK
OPEN FROM 1:30 to 12:00 and from 2:01 to C:M
PANAMA Tivoli Ave 2-0981
LOS ANGELES TransistH
mian Highway 3-1955
COLON Bolivar Ave 1181
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, JULY It, 11
P J o
octal ana KSin
Y tf qfUU, Wurriaau, IZlrtki, Parti and Drll JtouU L maiU promptly to LiKUmbr iLm
St mil t rtmvJ bf tiiphonti Ml Panama 2-0740 or 2-0 74 1 LtuftH 8.00 ana' 10 a.m. ontf
BSBBBBm IhLIb If lifl
'fSiffllP :jH lllif H -wilt J
Mfc&S (.- : x :: i r -4 ,r . . .-' T. ":":tv-::y'':' ; Wi
' 1 ' J 1 ' ' ; I
: t .- .... ' v. , 1
lch notie. for incluiion in rkti
cplumn should b ubmitud in
rBk-written form and awiladl M
th box numb., lilted daily in So Social
cial Social and Otharwin," or daliverool
k hind I the oHict. NotlCOI at
meetings cannot be accepted b
Baha'it Of The CX
The subject for this week's in informative
formative informative discussion of the Baha's
of the Canal Zone meeting is the
"Laws of the New Age." The
meeting will be held in the Cu.
rundu Community building at
10:00 on Ju y 13. The public is
MR. AND MRS. JAMES LESLIE RINEHART
74e tffafole Patwt
MRS. ARTHUR FREDERICK MACE
MISS JACQUELINE WILSON BECOMES BRIDE
OF LIEUTENANT ARTHUR FREDERICK MACE
f ltaiss Jacqueline Wilson, daughter of Colonel and Mrs. Leonard Frank Wilson flf Fort
Clayton, became the bride of Second Lieutenant Arthur Frederick Mace at a doubJe-rin
ceremony at Fort Clayton Chapel last evening.
manlatn (f'nlnnrn nerkpr officiated.
- Lt. Mace is the son of Brigadier General and Mrs. Ralph Robert Mace, who are
f" presently stationed in Stuttgart, Germany.
y The bride, who entered the can candlelit
dlelit candlelit chapel on the arm of her
father, wore a floor length white
iatin gown, a copy of a John Ca Ca-vanaugh
vanaugh Ca-vanaugh of London. Its slim
etraignt lines were momueu iu
the figure in front with fullness at
the back. A bow below the waist
broke the classic lines and gave
it an air of high fashion. The cowl
iirLrii uic rm vi v .'iiiii-.v,
ace. On her dark hair, the
de wore a headband of rolled
White prayer dook win an ivo.
ty pendant wnicti naa Deiongea' to
.the groom's grandmother, the late
Mrs. Arthur T. May. The Book
wa covered with white orchids
nd lily of valley. She wore no
The matron of honor, Mrs.
flhyllis Howard Ross of Pittsfield,
Mass.. wore a iigni Diue norai
chiffon cocktail length sheath,
with a deeper blue drape from
the.bustline to the waist, fairing
to the tip of the skirt. The scoop
neckline ended in a V in back.
Her hat was a natural
straw with blue trim.
The bridesmaids Misses Ann Ba Ba-cheldor
cheldor Ba-cheldor and Irma Gonzalez wore
pale blue chiffon dresses of cock,
tail.length, with a deep V in back
and chiffon streamers flaring to
the skirtline. Small blue circlet
caps completed their ensemble, and
they wore small pearl earrings
The bride's mother wore a pink
lace sheath with chiffon drape at
the neckline and chiffon streamers
The best man was Second Lieu,
tenant Francis Aloysius Wasko.
wiz, and the ushers were Frank
Carrol Wilson, the bride's brother,
and Allen Jones,
During the ceremony soloist Ve Vera
ra Vera Bennett sang "Ave Maria" and
the "Lord's Prayer." Mrs. Evelyn
Turner was the organist.
Candlelighters were Ray Wilson
and Graham Gross.
The church was decorated for
the occasion with white litics and
After the ceremony a Teception
was held at the Fort Clayton Of.
fleers' Club. About 200 guests at-
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Miss Jo Anne Potter was in
charge of the Bride's Book.
The bride graduated this year
from the College of William and
Mary, where she was a member
of the Kappa Kappa Gamma So Social
cial Social fraternity.
The groom graduated this June
from the United States Military
Academy at West Point. He was
a member of the West Point golf
The bride wore a beige silk
suit with short sleeves and a
blouse-bade for their honeymoon
trip to Nassau. Her hat was a
beige straw trimmed with beige
and pink flowers.
The couple will leave Nassau
for Miami on July 27. From there
they will proceed to Fort Sill, and
t I WLn g0. t0 Hawa. where
Lt. Mace has been assigned.
Mlit Margaret Alien Marries
M;. JtiMs Leslie Rlnehart
Miss Margaret Allen, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. William B. Allen
of Margarita, became the bride
of James Leslie Rinehart, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Roy A. Rlnehart,
also of Margarita, on Saturday
July 5 at 11 o'clock. The couple
were married at a Nuptial Mass
Holy Family Church in Margarita'
officiated by Rev. Father James
J. Murphy CM.
The organist, Mr. Edmund Ar
chibold, accompanied Mrs. Marl
guerite Schommer, soloist, who
sang "O Sacred Heart," "On this
day, O Beautiful Mother" and
Vases of white gladioli and car carnations
nations carnations were placed oon the Altar
between tall candelabra with lisht.
ed white tapers. In the santuary
wure large standing baskets of
gladioli and potted palms. The
pews were tied with tulle bows
holding clusters of white carna
The lovely bride, who was giv given
en given in marriage by her father, wore
a waltz length taffeta gown fash,
ioned with the new hlp-bel! skirt
forming an extravaganza of pleats
at the back. The scoop neckline
and of'.shoulder cap sleeves were
delicately embbroidered with Chan.
tilly lace. A small sequin band
held the full waist length veil.
The bride carried a bouquet of
large white carnations and wore
dainty cultured pearl earrings,
which were a gift from the groom.
Mrs. Noel A. Hansen of Marga Margarita,
rita, Margarita, sister of the bride, was ma ma-tron.of.honor.
tron.of.honor. ma-tron.of.honor. Mrs. Tony Dyer at
Cocoli, and Miss Patricia Steiner
of Balboa, and Miss Florence Al Allen,
len, Allen, another sister, were attend,
ants to the bride. Their bull skirt,
ed gowns of orchid organdy over
tsffets, with empire bodice and
soft cowl neckline, were set off
by their filmy white veiled toad toad-dresses
dresses toad-dresses and other white accesso
ries. Each carried a spray of
white carnations and orchid dah dahlias.
lias. dahlias. Mr. Tony Dyer wan best mai.
Ushers, were the Messrs. Trevor
BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE
Before Melinda started to walk,
her sense of difference from her
mother was as limp as her baby
For all practical purposes, her
mother was still part of her a
kind of third, stronger arm and
bout many things, irom crossing
streets to tearing magazines.
So one day when they'd differed
vio ently about her wish to ex explore
plore explore a packet of pins, she refus.
Rebekan Lodge No. 1
There will be a meeting of the
Isthmian Canal Rebekak Lodge
No. 1, I.O.O.F. at the Wirtz Me
morial in Balboa on -Tuesday,
July 15 at 7:30 p.m.
Choice Of Mates
PULLMAN. Wash. fUPn
Modern dating customs and the
"itch to get hitched" tend to
make couples pawtnarriage partn
ers, says a college" professor.
Our pressure to get married
and our dating patterns often
prevent a girl's choice from being
a wise one. 5he cannot develop
real communication with her fu future
ture future mate," said Mrs. Florence
M. Dlesman, who teaches English
at Washington State College.
One pattern which she con condemns
demns condemns is carrying on superficial
banter during courtship. It does
not permit two persons to know
each other, she said.
"A girl is1 encouraged to be the
cute little dish with a fabulous
line who makes a good dancing
partner, rather than a real in
dividual," said Mrs Diesman.
She challenged today's woman
an "intelligent, well
Alf The Voice
(Dorothy Kilgallen is, en vaea.
tion. Pinch hitting for her today
Is Broadway producer. composer
Julo Sty no.)
Mommv to the same state of helD.
leg she could use to retrieve a lessness she'd felt when the pins
ed to eat ner chopped meat .or!(0 hernmp
. ?.yV. was delighted to informed person who b
note that this resistance reduced j exposed to the sciences, humanit-
fallen toy, manage the mysteries
ot buttons, refill a glass with
So at meals when her mother
held a spoonful of prune pulp to
her mouth saying coaxingfy, "Eat
this for Mommy," she'd obey, still
sure that she and her mother
wanted the same thing.
But after she learned to walk,
experience soon taught her that
she and her mother differed a.
Simons, Robert Orvis and Brem.
The brides mother wore a dress dress-of
of dress-of pink nylon over tafefta. The
mother of the groom wore a dre?s
of pink lace over taffeta. Both
wore corsages of pink and blue
Following the ceremony, a re.
ception was held at the Knights of
Colombus Club in Margarita. A
white satin arch with fern and
baby's breath with potted palms
and baskets of gladioli formed a
background for the bride and
groom to receive their guests.
The tiered Wedding Cake was
served by Mrs. J. E. Steiner from
a separate table decorated with
satin bows and white carnations.
The bride's bouquet was caught
by Miss Patricia Steiner.
The young couple are SDending
their honeymoon in Medellin, Co Co-lombia.
lombia. Co-lombia. For travelling, the bride
chose a white linen sheath with
chocolate brown accessories.
Mrs. Rinehart is a graduate of
Cristobal High School and attend.
ed the Ringung School of Art in
Sarasota, Florida and the Parsons
School of Design in New York be.
fore she returned to the Isthmus
to be married.
Mr. Rinehart Is a graduate of
Cristobal High School and finished
his apprenticeship this month st
the Industrial Division, Mount
After that, whenever she awnt awnt-ed
ed awnt-ed to make Mommy feel helpless,
she did it by resiting food.
It is always a mistake, 1 think,
to identify a child's intake of food
as a favor to us.
It's a silly identification, because
he eats for himself, not for us.
All it does is to encourage him to
use eating as in instrument of
war whenever he's mad at us.
It's a very effective one, as he's
the person with the control of his
mouth. When he's once discover,
ed a shut mouth can be a weapon
of resistance to us, we've got a
feeding problem on our hands.
As a matter of fact, the phrase
les and professional training if
she desires. Education is basic to
doing the job of the housewife,"
"What other profession demands
that a woman be an expert house housekeeper
keeper housekeeper and cook, improvise in
emergencies, manage work units
ol three or four persons of dif different
ferent different ages, be a psychologist, a
teacher, a partner, a mother and
a leader Wl the community as
well as in the home?
"A woman in today's society
should prepare herself to do more
than dry diapers and scrub floors,"
"Unfortunately, of the three
million 200-thousand students en enrolled
rolled enrolled in colleges and universities
today, only a little more than one
million are women. Too many per-
"Do this for Mommy" is general. sons today are victims
ly a pretty romantic one
As Melinda eats for herself, so
she takes medicme for herself
learns the use of buttons and
bathroom for herself, goes to
school for herself. This is the
fact and we pay for falsifying it
with sentimental appeals to per
from these self-serving actions for
us. By associating them in chil
dren's minds with devotion to us
we invite them to reject the ac.
tions whenever they feel like de.
nying us devotion.
Parents who use the phrase
"Do this for Mommy" are people
who haven t accepted the truth
that children often want to do no.
thing whatever for Mommy.
(CONTINUED ON PAGE FIVE)
TINY RADIOS FOR POLICE
NEW YORK (UPP Central
Park was patrolled today by po po-licemen
licemen po-licemen with tiny radio receivers
strapped to their belts and minia.
ture speakers hooked onto their
collars or uniform lapels. The
radios allow the patrolmen to
receive reports and msturctinns
on their beats along the park's
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Second Diagonal (Old "A" Street) No. 7-2T
Bex No. 297 Tel. t-tOTl
cultural lag which makes them
say, 'Why educate her? 'She'll only
Another datine Dattern which
Professor Diesman thinks should
be ruled out is that which teaches
girls not to "utter any intellectual
"One loverlon columnist advised
a teenager to treat her own
grades as unimportant and to ask
Doys about subjects they know
win make them feel mtellieent.
But no advice is given to establ establish
ish establish an attitude necessarv for real
communication between two peo
"People in Amerka today meet,
but we never know each other,
because there is no meeting of
minds," she said.
A wife must continually work
to keep "communication lines"
open in her life, the professor
"A housewife must know ennuuh
of economics to deal adequately
with household problems, enough
of cooking and cleaninsr to run
her house efficiently, and enough
ot me people and the world to
have many interests in common
with her husband." she said.
"Too frequently American men
go to one side of the room and
talk about serious subjects. It's
uno to the wife to create a home
atmosphere that does not rely on
mother today has to be informed
about horses, airplanes, astronomy,
Bach, electrons and steakfries."
Mrs. Diesman, the mother of a
13-year-old daughter, received an
M.A. at the University of Chicago
ana has been teachinc at Wash
iugton State College for 12 years.
When a friend li under attack
never be afraid to say staunchly.
l think I mould teu you that ha
Is a friend of mine." That is the
ouickeat way to iton a detractor.
And it certainly isn't too much
for anyone to do for a friend to
acknowledge the friendship when
it reaiiy counts.
COURT JAILS 14
BUDAPEST (UPI) A court
at Gyoer in Western Hungary has
sentenced 14 persons to prison
terms for smuggling refugees
across the Hungarian border into
Austria, the Hunearian News
Agency laid Thursday night.
JULE STYNE WRITES
You know what a songwriter
does when he gets stale, tired of
working? He doodles. You know
what he doodles? Songs.
Some t)f the doodles turn out
pretty well, too.
Sammy Cahn and I were trap trapped
ped trapped in a hotel room a few years
ago, trying to write a comedy
song for Phil Silvers to sing in
"High Button Shoes." We wrote it
eventually (it turned out to be
"Nobody Ever Died For Dear Old
Rutgers"), but we sure didn't
write it that night. We stared at
the wall. We stared out of the
window. Finally Sammy picked
up the telephone and started to
try to drum up some excite
ment. No dice.
"Some Saturday night this is",
"Saturday night," said Sammy
philosophically, "is the 'loneliest
night in the week."
This time we stared at each
other. Boi.i.lngl We wrote the
song "Saturday Night Is The
Loneliest Night In The Week" Week"-right
right Week"-right then and there. Silvers
Sammy and I have a long fruit fruitful,
ful, fruitful, exceedingly pleasant parter.
ship. When I first met him
I played him a melody that had
popped into my head a day or
"I've heard that song before,"
said Sammy darkly.
"The devil you have," I said.
"No, no," corrected Sammy,
"that's what the titles going to
And it was.
We doodled "The Victory Pol.
ka" while we were out in Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood writing a score for Warner
Bro'hers. The, news about .the
landing at Anzio had just come
in, and it was the first niece of
hopeful war news that come along
in months. The polka was our way
of saying "Hooray Bing and the
Andrews Sisters cut it, and the
record went to two mil'ion be before
fore before it stopped. Don't ask me the
name of a single song from the
score we interrupted.
Sammy and I wrote "It's Been
A Long, Long Tirp" in an auto
on our way to the Goldwyn studios
where we were doing the score for
Danny Kaye's "The Kid From
Brooklyn." We played it for Gold,
wyn right away and he shook his
"Not for this picture." he said.
"It sounds as if it's going to be
Sam. incidentally, is possibly
the only producer who recognizes
sdngwriters with his ears, not his
eyes. He'll gesture for you to sit
down and p'ay for him, then he 11
say, 'Oh, you're THAT one!" It's
an interesting system and it seems
to work out pretty well for him,
except that he sill caiss me Sam Sammy
my Sammy Fein when he calls me any.
For a solid year I played a cert.
ain melody to Sammy Cahn every
chance I got. He always got a
negative reaction; he didn't like
it, couldn't think of a single lyr lyr-ical
ical lyr-ical time to go with it'and woul'd
I please give up. We were assign assigned
ed assigned to Doris Day's first movie.
"Romance On The High C's," and
the first day to work I played him
the melody again, more as a gag
than anything else. Sammy's ear'a
"That's greatl" he said,
"What is It7"
I couldn't do much beside
sputter. The song turned out to
be "Ifs Magic."
Years ago I was one of Frank
Loesser's early partners'. In those;
days Frank was primarily a lyric
man. I had a melody I liked, and!
we "went up to Frank's apart apartment.
ment. apartment. We were there for two days.1
Frank was on a powdered coffee
kick, and he must have had a'
couple of hundred cups while I
played the melody over and over
50 times, a hundred times, and
The first day he just paced and
scowled, We caught a little sleep
and the next day he was pacing
and smiling. Finally he tapped ma
on the shoulder and said, Listen
to this." Then he sang me ALL
of "I Don't Want To Walk With,
out You, Baby." It gave me on
of the biggest boots I've ever got gotten.
ten. gotten. I
Being a songwriter can be a
very rewarding business. I like
to think about the teds of thous
ands of persons all over the world
who whistle the songs I wrote.
They don't know nie from the
Cardiff Giant, but they know the
tunes. I just got back from six
weeks in Europe; and I couldn't
get away rOm my own music
in Paris, London, Rome, or Flor.
ence. (It didn't make me mad )
Of course, the big song for me
over there is "Three Coins in the
Fountain." I'd never seen the
Fontana di Trevi when I wrote it,'
but it makes the Italians thi-'c
my name is really Julio, and it
was a "passport" when I wanted
to get into the little houso of Torre
del Lago where Puccini is b"r
ied. I was too early, but because
i was tne composer of that cert
ain song, an exception was made.
And there was the untouched
room Puccini had worked, with a
bottle of Di Is anH a rlnsprl niann
The caretaker said if hid not play
t uvi.nu a ucai.ii, lie ""S)
aginea tne sound was gone. BuflH
he gently raised the lid, and I
found a few notes in the upper re.
gister that were still faintlv wnrW
ing, and played a passage from
'Butterfly" from a score that was
lying open. tjjj
Then it got a little too much for
me. The caretaker put the lid
back down and I went into th
sunshine and drove away.
Croup of Margarita
The Women's Auxiliary of the
Margarita Union Church is sponsJ
oring the church's missionary!
sewing group under the direction'
of Mrs. Ann B. Dowing. Twice a1
month these missionary minded
seamstresses meet for work sesJ
sions in the educational wincr c.t
the chureh. Mrs. Downing states,!
however, that many of the mem
bers do the major portion of tho
sewing at home. Thrdugh the
years hundreds of earments havo,
been sent to needy families prin.i
cipary in me nepuDUc of Pana
ma, ineir next session will be:
Tuesday morning at the church, i
Anyone interested in joining the!
group is welcome. There are nu-l
merous jobs for ladies who conJ
not sew but but would like to be
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service Arrives
"HIBUERAS" July IS
"YAQUE" July 19
"ULCA" Jnfr 2J
"HIBUERAS" Au I
"YQUE" Aut 9
"HIBUERAS" ....,.'."!.' Aug! 23
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service
"HEREDIA" July 14
"ESPARTA" July 21
"COMAYAOUA" An 4
"PARISMINA" Anr in
"SAN JOSE" ." .Aug.' lg
.wJ;1SI8T0BALWCC'A- REDDER SERVICE
TEX1TA Every (10) Days
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER PARES PROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New Tork and Return $240 00
To Los Angeles and San Francisco and
Returning from Us Angeles J270.00
To Seattle and Re torn ...7 USm
CRISTOBAL 2121 e PANAMA 2-2904
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
Social and Kstherwide
BCNDAT, JVLW U, Wt
PANAMA'S NEW STEEL COMPANY, Siderurgica Panama, S.A., wiU soon be manufacturing re re-inforcinr
inforcinr re-inforcinr steel ana other smalJ steel shapes which meet United States Government specifica specifications,
tions, specifications, officials ol the company told Got. W. E. Potter recently, 8hwn afcore ,re teel jwn jwn-nanv
nanv jwn-nanv officials d urine a call at the Governor's office. Potter expressed interest in the deveiop deveiop-Set
Set deveiop-Set of nam"s new steel industry. He told the Steel Company officials that the suessful
contractor for the bridge to be built across the Canal undoubted y would look into the com company's
pany's company's ability to meet specifications and competitive prices for relnforcin steel for the bridge.
Above left to right, are: Potter; I. Roberto Eisenmann, president of Siderurrica Panama;
Eiiiene Salinrer, manager of construction and operations; Enrique Burrell, treasurer; and An-
tonlo J. AliMO, engineer in cnarge oi amiatamw.
fljHM HjSsl tat
Mr mm IH ssE;MiW MWm
BWWBai Bf tflBlBHl H LBlP'tPlB BL
' "' B BP BBjBB Hi mJH Bi&fc.fi:i::l Bip
JH sfRJBB HBfl BHKlli mw
Miss Mabel Sneidcr
Honored si Baroecua
aniss Mane I Sneider was picas
anny surprised a. a no-host barbe-
cue dinner given Dy me aocior
and operating room nurses of
Uorgas Hospital. The party was
helu on the pauo ol Mr. and lVirs.
William Blaney of Diablo Heightts
on Friday evening.
Several loveiv gifts were pres
ented to Miss Ssneider by difierent
members ot uie sati. Miss snem snem-er
er snem-er retired as operating room su su-fvrvisor
fvrvisor su-fvrvisor on June 30 and will be
leaving the Canal Zone soon to do
nwssionary work in tne unDer.
Quarry Heights Women's
Club Luncheon at Tivoh
Mrs. Thurlo Ashton president of
the Quarry Heights Women's Club
welcomed six new members at ihe
July luncheon which was held
Wednesday in the ball room of the
Tivoli Hotel. They were, Mrs. E.
R. Poole, Mrs. J. L. Buckley, Mrs.
A L McDOff, Mrs J D. Coffey,
Mrs. E. L. Willey and Mrs. F. L.
Rainey Mrs. G. L. Gates, visiting
from the "States, was a special
guest of Mrs. J. E. Whitener.
arewell was said to Mrs. Aais
iBarr who is leaving for the States
W uoies were decorated with
imooneu oojecs oi an io coincide
wmi tue uueresung lecture ana
uemon&irauon oy mis. rat morgan
on iresn ano exotic leaves and
oiossoms lroin ner garuen.
n vtiy succeoaiUi snower for
the hospuality Kit was one oi the
iea.ureo oi me meeting.
The new omcers eieued fort he
next six monuib are; iurs. Wil William
liam William Franks, president; Mrs. Clay
ton Fry, vice.presideni; Mrs. Ray.
mond Anderson, secretary; anj
Mrs. Ruisen Herr, treasurer.
Mrs. U. T. f .etcner was the
winner oi the door prize, a lovelj
Tne hosieses for the lunchtjon
were, Mrs. Clayton Fry, Mrs. Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Dodson and Mr. William
MSGT EDWARD J AUGUSTINE, food supervisor of the 1st Battle G-roup, 20th Infantry, Fort
Kobbe 'is awarded the Commendation Ribbon with medal pendant by Col. John D. Coney,
post commander of Fort Clayton. From left to right are Ann Augustine Mrs. E. J Augustine,
Augustine, Coney and Col. J. J. Dixon, quartermaster, USARCARIB. (U.S. Army Photo)
Eisenhower Visits Locks
At St. Lawrence Seaway
MASSENA, N.Y." (TJFI) Presi-land Snell locks and made it? final
n-: u cfrM-ori Aff tr in. stnn at Barnhart Island dam, a
neni iMatmiuvYci oiurrv" ; r -- i
Church To Observe
Imprt thp huse billion dollar St
L.nce Seaway and power
I pt tfjfet- yesterday while en route
home from three days of talks in
'Canada- ,, 1 .u
Eisenhower, who signalled the
start of the American portion of
i the joint U.S. Canadian project by
t signing legislation uthorizinss Ihe
construction four years ago visit.
I ed Eisehower lock, an im.ermed im.ermed-liate
liate im.ermed-liate pool and the giant Barnhart
Island power dam.
He was accompanied by Mrs.
'Eisenhower, Secretary of State
I John Foster Dulles and Mrs. Dul.
(les, White House Press Secretary
f James Hagerty, and Dr. Howard
! McC.Snyder,. the President's per per-,
, per-, tonal physician.
I He arrived at Massena Airport
aboard the presidential plane, O'
umbine III, under threatening
1 The residential Dartv took 'a 20-
mlnute trip aboard the Coast
Bastille Day Dane
Tonight At USO-JWB
ah 1 1 1 r 1 1 1 1 s oi Kranre are invit
ed to celebrate Bastille Day to
night ai tne UbU jwb Annuo
Forces Service Center. The dance
will begin at 8:00 p.m. and French
music will De piayeo uiruugn
Guest House on Monday evening
JUIV lH:K A cm-mall hOUf Will
commence ai 6:00 p.m. and will
be loliowed by a Prime steam steamship
ship steamship Roast Beef dinner. After din dinner
ner dinner guests will be introduce
and a snor. business meeting will
be held U. Col. Robert u. oroiv
Jr., Engineering and Construction
Bureau Director, of the Panama
Canal Company will address the
members and their guests on die
"Proposed High Bridge Over ihe
Panama Canai at Baiboa." Mem Members
bers Members and their guests are urged
to attend. The dress will be 'sport
shirts.' Reservations may be
made by te ephoning Mr. George
Ahel Otfice 86-7295. home Pana
ma .i-nsia or Mr. Jim Shaman.
Office 2-1625, home 2-4252 not iaier
than noon Monday.
Mrs. Levant Says
World Can Have
HOLLYWOOD (UP1) 8 Mr
"June Levant, a veteran of 18 years
of embattled marriage with pian.
ist Oscar Levant, offeredclester
day to give her husband to tne
"He's gotten too big for one
woman," Mrs. Levant said. "I
hnnp thp world can take him a-
well as I have all these years."
Mrs. Levant said she had been
willing to forget their latest do domestic
mestic domestic argument until she sa.v
"Why our domestic spat got
more space than the Alaskan
earthquake," she said.
Levant accused his wile of try.
ing to kill him during an argu argument
ment argument over "other women." He
said he wouldn't go back home
without an "armed guard."
"I didn't try to kill him," Mrs.
Levant said. "What woman hasn't
said she was fed up with some something
thing something her husband has been do.
inge I threw a shoe at him. So
what? He hasn't got a mark on
As for his "armed guard" r'
mark, she said, "why should he
NEW LOW FARE
jNow's vour chance to visit exciting Cuba and fascinating
Havana with its many attractions beautiful waterfront
drives, Morro castle, modern buildings, and the incompar incomparable
able incomparable gay night clubs with top notch entertainment.
DIRECT FLIGHTS TWICE WEEKLY
the night. Appropiate decorations want to be protected from me
will adorn the dance floor.
vast honeycomb of concrete and
steel whose power output wi i oe
the second greatest in the world.
A mammoth explosion blasted
the seaway and power pool into
existence July 1, and the seaway
was opened to lireat L.aKes snip snipping
ping snipping with a maximum 14-loot
draft on Independence Day How However,
ever, However, larger oceangoing vessels
will not be able to ply the water waterway
way waterway rom the Atlantic to the Mid Mid-die
die Mid-die West for another year.
The Barnhart Island dam was
scheduled to deliver partial power
later this summer. Each of the
dam's four power units will have
a capacity of 60,000 kilowatts, a
total output second only to that
of Grand Coulee dam.
The President said he had been
told b y Phil Red of General
Electric" after a visit to the So Soviet
viet Soviet Union that Russia was build,
ing a power project with a -capacity
of 300,000 kilowatts.
Eisenhower and his party left
St. Chrisflopher's Church of llio
Abajo will celebrate another pa patronal
tronal patronal anniversary with special
services during the week of July
These services will be climaxed
Miss Susan Taylor
To Atttnd College
Miss Susan Roby Taylor,
daughter of Mrs. William H. Tayl Taylor
or Taylor of Curundu has been notified
of her acceptance this tall at
Mary Washington College of the
University of Virginia. Miss Tayl Tayl-nr
nr Tayl-nr At. ended Balboa Hkh School
and Manhasset (N.Y) High School
IAWC Thrift Shop
The Inter-American Women's
Club thrift shop will open its dojrs
for business on Tuesday, at 9 a.m.
and will remain open until 1pm.
The hours lor tne snop, wnien
inese services win ue enmaxeu ine nours tor me snuy, wuitii
with a concert which will be pre-! is located in the old Milwaukee
sen.ed bv the Choir Guild on Sun
day, July 27, at 4 p.m., at ths
The choir will be heard in sev several
eral several selections which will be rend rendered
ered rendered for the first time on the Isth Isthmus;
mus; Isthmus; renditions by the male chor chorus;
us; chorus; soprano, baritone and tenor
solos assisted by several well
known artists of this city.
The choir, which is directed by
Alfredo Cragwell, is making ar arrangements
rangements arrangements o present a similar
program in Colon during the com
fRreivprv hin rilnfi on Automolllli:
Row, across the street from Heur
tematte and Arias, will be Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, 9 lo 1; Th"r0'1ay 2 to 5 and
Saturdays 9 to noon.
Mrs. Ruth Gomex, acting chair chairman,
man, chairman, said today that articles
either on consingnment or don donated
ated donated are still needed. Anybody in
Panama or the Zone can contri contribute.
bute. contribute. Proceeds will go to the club's
six charity organizations.
r weieh 115 Dounds. I don't know
what he weighs but it's not 1
He has the strongest hanos in me
world from Diano playing".
Mrs. Levant said her husabnd
thinks the whole world misunder.
"Unfortunately," she said, "He
has been understood."
She said Levant, whose caustte
comments on the passing scene are
televised locally, said her tin
band was a "very neurotic man
who is famous for having nervous
"He not only has them, he giv"
them," she said. "He seems tc tc-feel
feel tc-feel he has a corner on misery."
Subject to government approval
See your Travel Agent or
Ave. 14 Tivoli 2-A-38, Tel. 2-0975
El Panama Hilton, Tel. 3-1860, Ext. 130
or, Pan. 3-4726.
In COLON: Tels. 779 or 797
Braniff serves more maor cffei in fhe U.S.A. and SOUTH AMERICA
than any other airlim.
The regular monthly dinner
meeting of the Canal Zone Post.
Sneietv of American Military En
gineers will be held at the Tivoli
minute aiy auuaiu uie y o a i iiitm,vn. -f-
Guard buoy Tender Maple through aboard the Columbine III at 12:33
ft three.and-a-naii.mue mtermea- p.m. on tne iasi icg ui men uiiu
late pool connecting Eisenhower to Washington.
Girl With Hemophilia Center
Of World Scientific Interest
NEW YORK (UPD-WorW sci sci-entific
entific sci-entific interest has been focused
uddenly upon an 11-year old
She has hemophilia, "the royal
disease," which, according to the
textbooks, never occurs in fe females
males females although women are the
Furthermore, she didn't acquire
it through her heredity but through
a quirk In her own chemistry.
There is no record of such a
thing happening before.
So in this child science has new
hope of clearing up the mysteries
of hemophilia whose victims re
called "bleeders" because their
blood clota only with extreme dif difficulty,
ficulty, difficulty, if at all.
They go through life under the
constant danger of b'eedlng to
death through some slight wound
Or bruise. It is hereditary in one
Viirnrinan rnval familv: hen CO tS
common name, "the royal dis.
Dr. Arm and J. Quick, professor
f hiorhemistrv at Marauette Uf'
wnrcilv rennrlefl the Case to world
ccience through the international
technical journal,, ''The Lancet."
She was born in Fargo, N.D. She
wasn't otherwise identified, oe
A9iia of madiest ethics.
The blood chemistry of her
mother and father is norm.'.
There is no history of "Bleeders
in either', familv' The rhlM
two brothers and neither is a
"hleerier Therefore vOU have
reason that a gene changed or
mutated, in the formulltive renro
. ductive chemistry which created
As Uwrcil si this it is
MsnrMion." Quick c'"
proves to be true, it shows how
hemophilia as a disease got
started iar back in the misty p
A gene mutated and this mu.
tateH rene became Dart of
reproduction chemistry of a female
who then unxnowingiy iounaeo
generations of "bleeders.
in due course, this speculation
either will be proved or dis disproved
proved disproved through the child. If the
speculation is true, quick point
out, "all her sons should be bleed,
ers and all her daughters, car-riers."
The text honks sav hemophilia
can be active only in males while
it sleeps in some females, ine
reason for this is that the defective
gene which messes up blood co co-acrnlation
acrnlation co-acrnlation is attached to the X
chromosome. When two X chro
mosomes come together In repro reproductive
ductive reproductive chemistry, the result is
female; when one X combines
vith a Y chromosome in thu fer
tilized ovum, the result is male.
Tt is sunrmsed that the defective
gene in one X chromosome is
made "recessive'' or non opera
five when combined with a second
X chromosome, but comes dom dominant"
inant" dominant" and working when com.
bined with a Y.
MOTORCYCLE CLUB Ml ITS
NEW ORLEANS (UPI'-About
100 m-mbers of the Motor Maidl
of America a motorcycle duo
(nr umman Katherad here
Thursday for their annual con.
ventlon. The group's president,
Mrs. Dot Robinson, rode into
tmvn rairvine her 71 vear old
. to. speculaUon.Lmulier .in. a. sidecar,.
P. A. CLASSIFIEDS
ROCKING ON THE ISLANDS
LADY TRICKSY'-- THE GAY BROTHERS
FRANCO and LORD BYRON
NORMA and the DIANE SISTERS
"THE GAY SPOTS"
"THE CALYPSO IRON BAND"
- TICKETS NOW ON SALE AT SERVICE CENTERS
in i i i un r n
a i i i i 111 tsssatastessmsasmasx ii i i ii-tiihi in mi n-nnu i u
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AD SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, JULY 13, lW'
2nd AnniversaryfHandicaps At RacetraP
Second Flighters In Mile;
Topnotchers In Sprint Dash
Two $1000 special events will headline this after afternoon's
noon's afternoon's program at tjie President Remon racetrack. One
the Elks Handicap, in honor of Panama City's Elks, for
second and third series imported horses over one mile. The
other, the Second Anniversary Handicap, is for the track's
topnotchers over a six furlong distance.
Thi Second Anniversary Handi
cap commemorates the beginning
of the third year of operations oi
the modern Juan Diaz racing
plant; The racetrack was inaugu.
rated on July 14, 1956 but there
will be no races tomorrow. There Therefore
fore Therefore the handicap will be held to today.
day. today. The Elks Handicap shapes on
paper as one those races that is
sure to produce a thrilling wind wind-up.
up. wind-up. Any one of the eight schedul scheduled
ed scheduled starters could come home the
winner. The Guadalcanal Kadir
entry, Quickie and Parasol should
be the mutuels favorites.
The others entered in the race
are Bacancito, Lobo. Mossadeq,
and Sculptor Bacancito. a con.
fastent performer, figures to be
substantially backed in the mu mutuels
tuels mutuels too.
Quickie, which hasn't run since
her favorite rider Braulio Baeza
Was hurt some two months ago,
Will have Baeza aboard. Virgilio
Castillo will guide Guadalcanal
and entrymate will be ridden bv
ateadily improving apprentice rid rider
er rider Arquimedes Alfaro.
Parasol will have slumping vet.
eran Bias Aguirre in the saddle.
The fading Aguirre is getting
steadily worse and wins an occa occasional
sional occasional race only when he as a
"Carlos Bovil will guide Bacan Bacan-w'ill
w'ill Bacan-w'ill attempt to surprise with
cito, Jose Talavera gets the
mount on Lobo, Guillermo Sanchez
Mossadeq and Concepcibn Ruiz
wjll handle Sculptor's reins.
Five of the track's first series
racers will match strides in the
six furlong Second Anniversary
Handicap which will be the tenth
and last race on the card.
Former sprint champion Double
Four shapes up as the horse 'o
beat in this one. Louvre, Embassy Embassy-sy,
sy, Embassy-sy, Gramilla and Melendez com complete
plete complete the list of scheduled start,
ers. Off recent performances. Em Embassy
bassy Embassy should be the mutuels
i Ruben Vasquez will handle
! the saddle work aboard Double
Four. Embassy, as usual, will
Wave hustling Fernando Alvarez in
tne irons. Jose lalavera will
guide Gramilla. Guillermo San Sanchez
chez Sanchez will attempt to put over a
shocker with Melendez and Louv Louvre
re Louvre had no rider reported at press
T Blue Zulu (e)
2 Mi Locura (t)
. 3 Campagnard
4 Don Brigido (t)
10 Double Four
I I ITODAY ENCANTO 20j
' "STEEL BAYONETS" I
9' Robert Bray in J
I! CAP ITOLIO
I S5c. 20c.
1 Spanish Program!
I 'MAL de AMORES
with M. A. Mejia
I SE LO CHUPO
, with Vlruta
1 Carcaman $4.4$ $2.80
2 Alucinado. $3.40 ir
1 Destello $7.40, $4.80
2 Oro Purito $8.00
First Double: $15.80
1 Bugaba $9.20, $3.40
2 Vilma P. $2.60
One-Two: $18 40
-El Pequeno $4.60, $3.00
1 Tuti Frutl $5.80
No place betting
1 Maese $6.40, $3.20
2 Pastoreo $2.80
-Cervecero $5.40, $3.20
Second Double: $22.80
-Colifato $5.20. $3.40
-Silver Hpp's $13.40.
One-Two: $41 80
-SanrM.i M.?0, $2.40
LOS ANGFT.FS fNF.A) With
Victor O. Schmidt's resicantion
becomin" effective. Bernard A.
Hammerbeck took over artine
commissioner of the Pacific Coast
NEW YORK (NEA1 Modern
barometers enable the skioper
navigator to know from 12 to, 24
hours in advance whether toVx. toVx.-Dect
Dect toVx.-Dect fair or foul weather for the
boating d"v or weekend.
Individi'tl racing silks to 's-
years old. They were introducud
at Newmarket in 1762.
LAKE GEORGE, N.Y. ( NEA )
Diane S'nwle is tropin" fnr i"r
attempt to swim the full 32-mi!e
n'h of Lake George in mid
CHESS WIZARD ARRIVES
RET GR OF Yugoslavia (UPT1
Young American chess wizard
Bobby Fisher, .15, arrived here
from Moscow Wednesday night
after a visi of several weeks in
the Soviet Union. Fisher, whose
home is in New York City, is
scheduled to participate in an in
tomationM chess tournament at
Portorozo from Aug. 4 to Sept. 14.
T IV O LI
with John Wayne
with Scott Brady
COOLING REFRESHING MASCULINE
be comfortable anytime
in the humid Uropic heat
Use AGUA GLACIAL regularly
Its agreeable scent will
please YOU and your friends.
mode by the makers of MENTICOL
HAVANA CLEAR Berta Diaz again proved that no ob obstacle
stacle obstacle is too formidable for the record-holder by winning
Ahl,8."mf,ter hurdles ln the National Women's Amateur
Athletic Union Championships at Morristown, N J. The
Cubaa miss', time was 11.4 seconds.,
WASHINGTON Casey Stengel
today had added considerably to
his forensic achievements. He had
delivered enlightening speeches in
all sorts of places all over the
world, on a vast variety of sub subjects
jects subjects from the hit and run to bank banking,
ing, banking, and doubtless had a d )d e d
greatly to ihe universe's store of
vital information. Now he counted
among his accomplishments an en entertaining,
tertaining, entertaining, if utterly bizarre, an an-pearance
pearance an-pearance before a Senate commit committee
tee committee in the nation's capital.
First witness to be heard by
Sen. Estes Kefauver's anti trust
and monopolies committee in its
hearings on the Keating and Cel
ler bills which have o do with
baseball's position with regard tn
interstate commerce and antitrust
legislation, Sengcl covered every
thing from his $135 a month days
at Shelbyvule to his aborted ef efforts
forts efforts to become a lefthanded den dentist,
tist, dentist, and finally his successes as
a manager, right through Tues Tuesday's
day's Tuesday's All-Star game.
Time after time Sens. Kefauver,
Joseph C. O'Mahoney, William
Langer and John A. Carroll tried
desperately to induce Casey to
tell them why the major leagues
seek passage of the Keating bill,
why the much debated reserve
clause is necessary, and how ma
i ny players the New York club
00 .controlled in its vast farm sys
tem, and to clear up other points
seemingly connected with the busi business
ness business a hand.
But Casey stuck to his own wan wandering
dering wandering and comically inspire.1
script and finally evoked from
the committee its thanks for a
ifine en er'ainment, if not for per
Late in his appearance, Stengel
revealed an imiortant noint in
anthropology and brought out -the
reason for Japap's failure to ap
proximate our success in baseball.
Students of the subject had an announced
nounced announced lack of size and weight,
to a rice diet, as important consi considerations
derations considerations in Japan's baseball ef effort.
fort. effort. &IO
WILD is tbe WIND
with Anna Magnanl
- Also: -ZERO
with Dana Andrews
Casey, however, came up with
the real reason. "They try to
play with small fingers," he an
When Sen. Langer berated the
majors for presuming to call sev
en contests between National and
American League pennant winners
the World Series, Stengel backed
up the beef and forthwith promis promised
ed promised a new deal within "10 years or
He predicted the baseball mille mille-nium
nium mille-nium most cheerfully for Mexico.
Cuba, Caribbean countries, South
America, Japan and any other
locale or nadon desiring to be
"There are many considerations
such as you have to have weath weather
er weather at the same time in many na-
I uuiij, aotj lulu UIC Hllllt'C
...u: .,u j t- i t i
wiuiu aeemeu iu uuuersianu.
On and on Casey rolled, pouiing
a flow of aphorisms. Here are
some of he more pointed quotes-
"The Yankees represent the
Spirit of '76 on the field. If you
can't produce, we allow you to be
"If I have been in baseball for
48 years, there must be some
good in it.
'The managers are not covered
by the pension fund. They should
"Baseball is cleaner than any
other professional sport and its
players have better advancement.
"Baseball is getting larger and
larger, as it is growing wilh over overseas
seas overseas radio." This baffled the
committee no little.)
"Minor league baseball has out outgrown
grown outgrown itself.
"Farm systems do not hold
back players. All of us have
got to win, and must use our
"If a player can't go from the
minors into the majors in three
years, he should quit. Life in the
lower minors is terrible.
'Why do the majors want the
Keating bill? Well, there is the
pension fund. The owners are at
fault if a club doesn't win. We
have broken attendance records
all over the league, but they are
mad at us in Chicago. Kansas Ci
ty and other places." (The conv
mittee still wonder about this re
Do we need the reserve
clause? Definitely. I never heard
a ball player holler 'I was rob
"Is there any provision to keep
racketeers out of baseball? When
Judge Landis became commission commissioner
er commissioner he said. If there is a could o o-ver
ver o-ver baseball, I will take it off.
The Kefauver committee finally
let Casey fly back to New York.
iBut only because it was getting
Race Track Graded Entries
P.P. Hone Jockey St. Comment Odd
Ht Race 7th Series Imp. 6 Fgs. Purs $400.00 Pool Close 1:00
1st RACE OP THE DOUBLE
1 Atomic S. R. Vasquez 113 Could surprise 4.1
2 Cambroileur H. Pitty lOHx Wide open contest 15-1
3 Lanero J. Jimenez 110 Usually close up 10 1
4 Fudge Girl F. Justiniani UOx Nothing to indicate 25-1
5 Zutphen J. Phillips 105 Has shown nothing 15-1
6 Bradomin E. Ortega 110 Has fair workouts 5-1
7 Tiny Brook F. Hidalo 11? Form indicates EVEN
8 (Camberwell A. Gonzales 106 Usually responds late 7-5
9 (Blue Zulu G. Graell 113 Usually disappoints 7.5
2nd Race "Winners" Special 7 F
2nd RACE OF
4 (M. Pedraza
5 (Mi Locura
B. Aguirre 112
B. Baeza 115
G. Graell 112
C. Bovil 112
J. Talavera 107
3rd Race "Non-Winners" Imp. 6
5 Dona Flora
E. Julian 112
J. Phillips 0.6
J. Rodrigu. 112
C. Bovil 112
F. Hidalgo 108
J. Talavera lOJx
4h Race "C D" Natives 6 Fbs. Purse 425.00
6 Don Luis
F. Alvarez 110
G. Milord 103x
E. Dario 108
A. Gonzales 100
H. Reyes. 108
M Hurley 135
F. Justiniani lOOx
8 (Don'iBrigido G. Sanchez 110
9 Yosikito A. Alfaro 115x
5th Race "Non Winners" Nat.
4 Don Vito
A. Alfaro 103x
E. Dario 104
H. Pitty HO
J. Jimenez 113
6th Race 5th Series Imp. 7 Fgs.
1st RACE OF
1 Don Lucho J. Talavera 109x
2 Sputoik G. Graell 115
3 Ionias Pet B. Baeza 108
4 Thunderstreak C. Iglesias t09x
5 Red Label F. Justiniani 102x
6 (Empire Cross J. Rodri. 108
7 Golden Rocket A. Alfaro 102x
7th Race 'Special" Imp. 7 Fs.
2nd RACE OF
2 Bright Spur
F. Alvarez 115
B. Baeza 106
No boy 115
H. Ruiz 110
4 iBen My Chree
6 ( Nedrey
J. Rodriguez 108
J. Talavera I05x
7 (Baremo F
8th Race 6th Series Imp. 8 Fgs. Purse $400.00
l01iver J. Talavera 112x
2 Zumar G. Sanchez 108
3 Charicleia F. Jus.iniani 102x
4 Evening Star F. Alvarez US
5 (Pappa Flynn C. Ruiz ICf
6 (Sober View C. Iglesias 105
9TH Race 2nd 3rd Ser. Imp. 8 F.
Purse $1000. Pool Closes 1:15
B. Aguirre 110
B. Baeza U5
C. Bovil 110
J. Talavera IG'ix
G. Sanchez 103
C. Ruiz 112
7 (Guadalcanal V. Castillo 115
8 Kadir A. Alfaro iO.x
10th Race 1st Series Imp. 6 Fc,s.
Purse $1000. Pool Closes 6:15
1 Louvre No -!oy 10
2 Double Four R. Vasquez 118
3 Embassy F. Alvarez 113
4 Gramilla J. Talavera 105x
5 Melendez G. Sanchez 110
Service Center Theaters Factions!
BALBOA COCO SOLO
2:45 4:40 :35 8:30 p.m. 2:30 & 7:00
WJ I K.V 1 1 H H' f-IW1 JPSa i IJfitalS"
tMmW HH EV ppBfJpy IHOMPSON Wiry McCOBMKK Mf
Hml JOHN BEAL AUGUSTA DABNEY ffi! WPBi4S """'"'""
If You're Mom and Dad. . you'll live every minute of It!
DIABLO 2:30 & 7 p.m. Margarita 2:30, 6:15 & 8:20
Andy Griffith, Patricia Meal JRobert Stack, Laurcn Bacal
"A FACE IN THE CROWD" "THE GIFT OF LOVE'
GAMBOA 7:00 GATUN 2:30 && 7 p.m.
Ann Blyth, Paul Newman Lana Turner, Jeff Chandler
"THE HELEN MORGAN "THE LADY TAKES A
PARAISO 7:00 SANTA CRUZ 7:00
Jerry Lewis Robert Taylor
"The Delicate Delinquent" "TIP ON A DEAD JOCKEY"
CAMsZALeRD ROCKING ON
ROBERT MITCHUM THE ISLANDS"
CURT JURGENS PARAISO,' Aug. 6
"THE SANTA CRUZ, Aug. 7
ENEMY CAMP BIERD, Aug. 8
BELOW A lay oon',!, r,nciion!
Cinemascope & Color! tickets now on sale;
Returns in good shape 3-2
Hard to beat here 5.2
Fractious and mediocre 10-1
Apparently off form EVEN
Should score easily EVEN
Pool Closes f: 00
Makes debut there
Hasn't shown much
Improved in last
Can run; fractious
Needs building up
Pool Closes 2:30
Could go all the way
Not against these
Must go lower
In fight to finish
Can score again
Has beaten better
5 Purse $500.00 Pool Closes 3:10
Rates good chance 3-2
Ready for coach 100-1
Barretin.Argyle Street EVEN
Will fight it out 3.2
Purse $500.00 Pool Closes 3:40
Must improve more
Seems best here
Could score again
Must go lower
Lacks early speed
Racing to best form
Could get up now
Purse $650.00 Pool Closes 4:10
Reportedly classy 3.2
Doesn't seem likely 10-1
Will fight it out 3-"
Early speed only 50-1
Vastly improved 2 1
Returns from layoff 2-1
Improving slowly 2-1
Pool Closes 4:40
Loves runnerup spot
Would pay off
Distance suits style
Much the bes:
Depends on start
Early speed only
Can go all the way
Returns from layoff
Distance to liking
Would pay off
-Returns in good form
Wou'd pay juicy odds
Hard to beat here
President Remon Tracetrack
2nd Anniversary Handicap
Quits at first challenge 5
In fight to finish 3-2
Razor sharp form EVEN
Would pay nice price 4-1
Distance handicaps 25.1
Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT
Job To Leader Ford
By JIMMY BRESLIN
NEW YORK (NEA) "Those
kind of hitters," Eddie Ford was
Savin? "the fines that alwavo 4rir
j C, v.iul Hinajo w J
to pull the ball, they're the ones
mat neip me a lot.
Ford, who had not lost more
than eight games in one season
since he put on a New York Yan Yankee
kee Yankee uniform eight years ago, was
trying to explain why he comes
away each year with the best
winning percentage of any base baseball
ball baseball pitcher.
"There are a few big, strong
fellas who can pull any pitch,"
Whitey Ford went on. "Roy Sie Sie-vers
vers Sie-vers of Washington is one. Yogi
iBerra can pull a ball six inches
outisde. But you get a lot of guys
not that Sirons or natural urith
the bat and they still try to
pun everytning. rney don't hurt
"The batters that give me the
most trouble are fellows like Nel Nellie
lie Nellie Fox of Chicago and Harvey
Kuenn and Al Kaline of Detroit.
They change all the time. You
get Fox for one stretch and he's
trying to pu'l the ball. Then you
pitch against im again and he's
trying to hit to the opposite field.
"If you've got that figured out,
then he just goes with the pitch.
Put it inside, he pulls. Outside,
he goes for left field. Billy Good Goodman
man Goodman on the White Sox is another
like that. Thos guys are good
Ford won 10 of his first 13
games and seems on his way to
a 20 victory season. And Casev
S engel spots him against the
foremost contenderls. For one
Herewith find solution to Sunday Crossword Pui Pui-le
le Pui-le No. 744, published today.
PIS AL ADl
i 1 1 mi in ni l II IM lyy
IEJHPJOIR T E RBniIaIrTe
R E PlF I Boll ill I I H
lit Ml ll 1 1 I i 1 1 Hi hi
KMC N J t- UMS P PMC C M "TFH
US A-PH I A HE hMt o e
EHPE A LjfR A C T N E
A I life p. Q R E S
ISMSIOIBlElp E RMR ETfIdI
Answer for Sunday, April 27, CrvvtoauiD- stm
PLE DEFINITION: PLYWOOD IS MADE B"
BONDING TOGETHER THIN LAYERS OF WOOD
A POWERFUL OUTDOOR ADVENTURE!
THE LAW PAYS HIM TO KILL. .
AND TONIGHT HE'LL
EARN A MONTH'S
This is trie night the
lawman makes every
gunslinger his target!
VALERIE FRENCH 4 fCj2 I
iornc tftEENE mW' Trriitwrnsjfjp J
jH&MMdO SU prow nOvell Hsl3 m V iHBLvtflMt MMttMiAu i. Hi
1 ,- i.v
game, the Yankees figure him the
best in baseball and there are sev several
eral several reasons.
Thifl is no awesome armed
young man who tries to throw
the ball through the catcher's
glove. He is instead, a careful
cute is the better word profes professional
sional professional who goes abot the. busi business
ness business of making a living as a base baseball
ball baseball pitcher the same as ah -accountant
works on an income tax
A newspaper bp score, to Ford,
is something yea study.
"I don't glnce at them," he
says. "I read them. I see vho
got the hits. I see who pitched
for the other side. Then I start
thinking about it.
"When I'm pitching I think a
bout the hitters aH day. While
waiting for breakfast I Start go going
ing going over the hitters.
"I consider this one of the most
important things I dL The con conditioning
ditioning conditioning part of pitching the
running and throwing to keep
your arm in shapethat's all me mechanical.
chanical. mechanical. But paying attention to
the details, knowing as much as
you can about the hitters and re reminding
minding reminding yourself about them,
that's what can make you.
"I like to get a fast ..curve over
on the first pitch. You jump a a-head
head a-head of a guy quick and he sees
differently. You can put a pitch
in a bit low a ball but he thinks
i 's a strike and he Swings. Tha"a
because he's behind to begin with
and the pressure makes htm do ii
"When you get the batter to hit
a bad pitch it can be ready to rain
Dut you think the sun is out."
. .W T
iliriMIiilTIi M m
IUNDAY, JI LT 13, 1958
THE STJKDAY AMERICAN
IHH'H" I I I I I I 1 f '''
QA's Disclosures Reveal How Loosely Boxing Is Conou
SIGHTING ON A STAR
Hot From Penn Icebox
Introduction To Swimming
. . mL
KANE, Fa. (INtA) mis ivici-,
framed community (pop. 6,000)
long has been known as the lcif j
box of Pennsylvania. Now, it
hnasLs a new phenomena the
hottest mile prospect on the Amer American
ican American college scene.
The mi er is 20. year old M
Moran the Penn State Thin Man
who chased Aussies Herb Elliott
and Merv Lincoln to sub-par ii.weS
in the National Amateur Athletic
Union ChamoionshiDS to gain a
berth on Uncle Sam's Soviet,
bound team. r
Moran, one of nine children, Was
born and raised on the outskirts
of this northwestern Pennsylvania
outpost, and as a youngster
learned to mush for his meals.
Just a so-so runner in bir''
school, the Penn State senior-to-be
caught fire in recent weeks and
proved in Bakersfield that his fu.
ture av ahead by coming hore
behind Elliott and Lincoln in an
"Unbelievable," Penn State
coach Chick Werner protests, "on.
ly because a month ago, he seem seemed
ed seemed content wi'h 4:10."
Now, and Werner, is still talk talking.
ing. talking. "There i: no doubt in mv
mind that he'll crack 4 minutes
be ore he's through."
Morjjn, who set the current
freshman mark of 4:18 at- Pew
State, ran 4:15 as a sophomore,
"owered this to 4:10.5 in a dual
meet against Pitt this Spring.
When he finished second to Ron
Delany in theIC.4A Champion Champion-shins,
shins, Champion-shins, it looked like he was giing
to level off at 4:10 or thereabouts.
His time at Villanova was 4:08.7.
Then he reeled off a 4:05.7 in
the Houston -Meet of Chamnions.
settled for a 4:08 in the National
Collegiate Chamoionshios and nuil-
ed down to 4:04.5 in the quali'y.
ing round of the AAU.
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NEA) On one who has been lorced to take ov
of the paneled walls in Julius Hel j what now seems to be the most
fand's carpeted, air conditioned of. loosely-run boxing in memory
fice on West 47th treet i a pic.
ture snowing him being sworn in
as chairman of the New Vork
State Athletic Commission hy Car Carmine
mine Carmine DeSapio, the Democratic
mastermind of the Empire State.
The crux of the crushing trou.
ble boxing is in around New York
seems to be in that picture
A judge, Bert Grant,
dieted on a charge of receiving
bribes from Humie Wallman, the
manager. My sensitive ears inform
me another judge is about thi
close to being brought in on simi.
I?r charges. Could happen anv
day. tirant tame as
For it most but the next
I will surprise nobody.
Nor is it a surprise that Wall Wall-man
man Wall-man the mink baron, suddenly
comes out as more than a gram grammar
mar grammar school pal of Frank Carbo
altogether now, "The Underwork
is the district attorney, not the ; anything about it. Nor has he in er was
politically-appointed commissioner, timated he intends doing anything you."
about anybody else. Apparently he
is now forced to sit and allow the
DA to handle this his own way.
Hailed as the complete investi investigator
gator investigator when he Was appointed on.
ly three years ago to a business
he knew nothing about. Helfand's
ability now must be questioned;
his status defined in terms of just
another political man holding a
shock to soft state job.
indictment Helfand made quite a t0 do a
bout the Managers' Guild, which
he broke up. But Willie Gilzen Gilzen-ebrg,
ebrg, Gilzen-ebrg, one of the two persons toss,
ed out in the headline. m iking fu.
rore, put it best a year later.
"I am," he mused, "the net re.
That's a commission for
THIS TRIP IT IS AN authentic
big deal. The district attorney
wants James D. Norris appears
before the grand jury. He want
Apparent y, as one grand jury
witness puts it. "They got a lot.
They asked me questions which
showed they knew about a lot of.
things even I didn'1 know They
are going to make a lot of trouble."
ATLANTA (NEA) Three
nlavers counted on for vars'ty
football duty this fall have been! prise
lost from the Georgia Tech ros- j
Urban Henry,. 236-pound senitr
left tackle who had another year,
signed a professional contract. Taz
Anderson, 198-pound junior half
back, has been placed on proba
tion and cannot play in 195P
Wesley Gibbs, 200wpound senior
reserve end and kick.off special
ist, chose to graduate and accept
. ..... ,.ni mnro
8 JOD man io pmy
year of eligibility".
All three -will be missed, par particularly
ticularly particularly for their experience in
Southeastern Conference ulay.
Charles Town, W. Va. (NEA) (NEA)-With
With (NEA)-With its purchase by the Pimlico
oeople, Charles Town is a mem
ber of the Thoroughbred Racing
Commissioner of Boxing.
IT MUST BE LISTED as a sur-
to Helfand. He never did
sulf of a big deal. Me and Tex
Sullivan. Between ul we can't
meet the payments. And 'Yank
Carbo is bigger now than he ev.
And helfand .s left sitting in his
o'fice and trying to explxi as j
crisply and authoritatively as he
can, what is going on. He doesn't
need to. The history of ooiiiicians
in sports is too well known.
Next witness and please raise
your right hand.
This Is for real.
Chipley, Ga. -(NEA) Glenn
M. Kirkpatrick was appoints
chief judge of the National Water
Ski Tournamen1 to be held at
Chipley. Aug. 22-24.
Pro Golfers Call Palmer
Strongest Since Snead
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (N'EA)-After his
mashing victory in the $50,000
'epsi Championsfiip at Pine Hol Hol-ow
ow Hol-ow on LonrJ$land, the,j?laying
irofessionals unanimously elected
irnold Palmer aa the young golf.
hr most likely to succeed,
f went rther than that,
bieytilled the 28-year-old Palm,
fcr the strongest player since Sam
Snegd first came around in the
"Four years ago at the Mas Mas-ers,"
ers," Mas-ers," recalled Jay Hebert, now
the official spokesman of the pros,
''Gene Sarazen called Palmer the
Strongest player he had ever
When Hebert finished five strok strokes
es strokes behind Palmer's 273, 11 under
par, in the Pepsi, the handsome
rnan from the Louisiana bayous
told Arnold in congratulating him:
"You were so far ihead that the
rest of us were playing in our
pwn tournament, and I was for.
tunate enough to win that one."
"Palmer is just plain long pe.
Hod," said Hebert. "He's a tre tremendous
mendous tremendous driver and hits a fair,
tfeay wood as long as Snead. He
hits the ball 230 yards with a No.
1 iron and, boy, that's strong. In
Addition to his length he's a won wonderful
derful wonderful short iron player, goes for
the eight-foot cire'e, not the green.
He's a bold putter."
ters, and his swing is not unpret unpret-ty.
ty. unpret-ty. With his bulging biceps, Palmer
in some way reminds tnis ancient
observer of Pepper Martin, who
covered "center field like a tarpau tarpaulin
lin tarpaulin and' pSfyd third tSaSe with his
chest for the St. Louis Cardinals
in the 1930's. Golf like baseball
and boxing, is a game of Jnstinct.
The player has no time to think
while executing a play or move.
PALMER, WHO PERHAPS came
Into his own winning this year's
Wasters, plays what might be call,
yd a lashing game. He has un.
limited physical endurance and de de-pire..
pire.. de-pire.. He will hit 500 practice Shots
Palmer give you anything but
the impression of Stylish shot-
maicer ww- t compact: swing
iwhich enables him to always be in
control of the ball. He has the
strength to overcome a weakness,
if any, to he simply swate the
pall as hard as he can, goes for
'everything. Yet he hits the ball
tqusrely, which is all that mat.
WHN YOUNG PALMER won
the United States Ah.ateur ai
Grosse Pointe, hard by Detroit, in
1954, there were those who con.
sidered him as little more than a
kid with bull strength and no rea
class. .1 recall John P. English, as. 1 1
sistant -executive director of the 1 1
u.s. uoir Association, disagreeing
and predicting that the son of the
hardest working home pro in Lat- j
robe, Pa., had sufficient early fi-!
nesse to go on.
Meanwhile, Dick Mayer is tak
ing time out at his old stamping
ground, Winged Foo'. to try "nH
relocate the 1 beautiful game that
Won the 1957 U. S. Open and so
cal'ed World's Championship at
Chicago's Tarn O'PVintT.
"I've become swing conscious,"
explains Mayer. "I'm ol. rig bv
manuscript and not nalurallv. Any
time you start thinking about how
to take the club back, you're lost.
Arnold Palmer, will never get
into a situation of that kind not
as long as he keens lashing away
and going for broke. He's too bu.
sy making the big shot and finish,
ing in the money.
On Sports In General
By OSCAR FRALEY
NEW YORK (UPD
Fralev's reflections on
Frankie Carbo, the way I
it sn't the gangianu ui6
he's KiioDosed to be
i tho "front" for boxing's
Wilt Chamberlain wears a size
chw which calls tor muic
protect themselves against bri
Every lime I see ski jumr
I figure the only way to fly is
in a plane.
The major 'eagues aren't help-
shot ing the minors because they w
and possib.y j to wind up owning the whole kit
Even a tiger with indigestion
doesn't twitch around as much a:
Ted Williams at the plate.
DuUHfcE UP Ed Bouchec
is happy to be hitting the road
with the Ph'U'es nin. Re in instated
stated instated .after having been convict convicted
ed convicted on a morals-charge, he fig figures
ures figures to give the Philadelphia
club needed lift at first base.
leather than there is in a
They call Pittsburgh's Bill Maz.
eroski "no touch" because of the
speed with which he gets rid of
I'd rather see a real flying
mare than be on the receiving
end of a step-over foe.hold.
Did you ever wonder whether
Marc Anthony took Cleopatra's
markers when they attended the
Slambo Snead has the prettiest
golf swing I ever saw.
Fearless vs Tht Ladies
If you aren't born to the wicket,
learning the rules just ain't
The lady PGA members are
teed of, at old Fear ess cuz 1
said they need more feminity
which they do.
What's more, several of them
admit it, too.
I figure that people who would
bunt a poor little old rabbit would
shoot fish in a barrel.
Chine.se monks of the pre pre-Christian
Christian pre-Christian era invented jiu jitsu to
Golfers Worst Liars
The only wy Texan Roy Harris
of Cut and Shoot can beat Floy1
Patterson is by doing just that.
The pelota is made of nanm nanm-skin,
skin, nanm-skin, proving that even if you
don't bet on jail lai they can get
Fishermen run second as lisr
to golfers nagging on the first
One West Coast Olympic owr.
ner had a friend take his college
And one high school star m-'
by many is trying to work out
the same kind of a deal.
I'll never get over ihe fsct
thflt the land o" Daniel Boon--Kit
Carson couldn't win the run.
ning deer shoot at the last Olyin Olyin-pics.
pics. Olyin-pics. You can get a 'ong windH
argument from me if you rlon't
think Count Fleet was the great,
est race horse of them all.
But the only challenge I'll nr.
cept is marshmallows at 20 paces
and that's final.
LAS VEGAS, Nev. (NEA) A
man has tfl be crazy to go near a
race tracx, wuour
"At a atce table in my ueseri
Inn, you aive away 1.1 and trac
tions to the house in percentages, i
explains the gambling house pro.
prietor. "A game of 21 is only
a little more. But art a race rack
the thing goes as high as 25 per
cenj. That's on fiw at hand.
But when you tae in a tthe other
things about racing trit figure
aoM sky hiah,
"There is no way to come close
to holding your own at a track.
A jnan got to be nuts to play
Clark's advice is sound. Does
he follow itv
"1 not only bet them, I own,
them. I tried to buy Silky Sulli.
van fer $275,000. As it was I blew
a big bet on him in the Kentucky
Derby. 1 still say he can run. Got
figures i prove it.
; '"Vit 1 f HI say you're crazy to
I WP (Mm)
I K 'iaBBBBBBBm
V Hr afl H
SWIFT BUTTER FLY Win Winning
ning Winning th trophy as the out outstanding
standing outstanding swimmer in the In International
ternational International Meet in Los An Angeles
geles Angeles didn't bother Nancy
Ramcy, but the Seattle miss
covered her face when it was
announced shp was celebrat celebrating
ing celebrating her 18th birthday. Her
world record times for the 100
and 200 mUMc butterfly were
1:0!U and 2:40.9. Worth awards.
SUm INSTANT LATHERS
' aaWiva 4aaaaaSa aaaaa sssil
Hfc-: ggellllgs :'fnVHWIak''sBaaaar- y'Sf- : :. v :'sH
aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaai aw a, Mlggl
m ,",.!I.,Ti!l 1 P., .hn lika lh FormnIho likoths fmil Bf HMJt f
of whukrr. wilting bar- flaV f Sm
b.r.hop lth.r. raaaaaT
KmeHJw am iip
of h.vy tubrlectlag
w.ke-up Ming sf rkln rkln-braetBa
braetBa rkln-braetBa auethol lathar.
Whatever your type of beard, there's a Rtn that's just
right for you., a Risk Instant lather that can give you
the smoothest, cleanest shave you've ever had in half
tht timt) And a Rliw shave is a 34-hoar Sne with
built-in after shave comfort to keep you face feeling
smooth, soft end comfortable ai day long I
THE RISE THAT'S RIGHT FOR YOU AND ENJOY A REAL 24-HOUR SHAVE
WEEKLY EXPRESS CARGO SERVICE FROM U. S.
SANTA ANA Jun. 26
SANTA INES Jul. 3
SANTA OLIVIA lul. 9
Panama to Ecuador, Peru & Chile Panama to New York
SANTA BARBARA Jul.
SANTA IIJISA lul. 18
SANTA ISABEL Jul. 8
SANTA CECILIA Jul. 15
FORTNIGHTLY PASSENGER AND CARGO SERVICE FROM UNITED STATES
PACIFIC COAST PORTS
Sails Sails Sails Arrives
Vancouver S. Francisco Los Angeles Balboa
SANTA FLAVIA Inn. 18 Jun. 24 Jun. 27 "m 5
SANTA MALTA Jul. 3 1 Jul. 7 Jul. 9 Jul. 18
SANTA ADELA lul. 16 Jul. 22 Jul. 24 Aujr. I
"SANTA JUANA lul. 29 Aug. 5 Aug. 8 ug. 16
Each equipped with 27,000 cubic feet refrigerated cargo space.
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION APPLY:
PANAMA 3-0784 3-7999 CRISTOBAL 2131 2135 BALBOA 2150 2159
the longest wearing rubber
ever used in tires!
LABORATORY TESTS prove
new Firestone "Rublter-X su superiority
periority superiority in resisting damage
due to heat, cracking aging,
FLEET TESTS prove record
wearing qualities. Commercial
trial show longer mileage and
lowest tire cost-per-mile in
SPEEDWAY TESTS prove
new sulci v. Firestone Hubber Hubber-X
X Hubber-X outlasted and outran all
tires in competition on fa famous
mous famous speedway.
PROVING GROUND tpstfl con confirm
firm confirm that Firestone Ruhber Ruhber-X,
X, Ruhber-X, in combination with fa famous
mous famous SF Nylon, it un unsurpassed
surpassed unsurpassed for tires.
It's a dramatic
Firestone develop development.
ment. development. . it's the
material used in
tires and it's
your driving safety.
Nylon it brings yen
a totally new type of
Months of testing
proved it's superiority.
Check the evidence
is used in all new
'Firestone Rubber-X is an exclusive formula for special new Firestone-made rubbers, plus
added ingredients which Improve dispersion, heat resistance and extrusion, resulting in
niRiicr uiuiurm quaiuy. 11 m avaimuie uniy in rimivnc urea.
W BETTER RUBBER FROM START TO FINISH
BETTER RUBBER FROM START TO FINISH
go oaur a rain track.
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
THIS SPACE IS FfiD RAI r
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
C L A S S I F I E
' hi i i
Hiltman Husky 1 956 top eon eon-.
. eon-. elition, radio, bast otter. Call 2 2-!
! 2-! 1191, 2-1895 weekdays, 3 3-5954
5954 3-5954 nights and Sundayi.
1955 Ford Victoria hardtop, pink
and white, radio, power steering.,
2-1891, 2-1895 weekdays, 1 1-5954
5954 1-5954 nights ana) Sundayi.
FOR SALE: 1955 Ford Thun Thun-oerbird
oerbird Thun-oerbird sportcar. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Call 2-28S7 before 1 p.
FOR SALE: 1953 Old's sedan
88 aeries, 4 -door. Hydromatic,
radio, $100.00. Phone Balboa 2 2-3703.
3703. 2-3703. FOR SALE: One 1958 Opel
Rekord. new and duty paid. One
1953 Ford six tudor. Condition
excellent. C. Z. 3-2416.
FOR SALE: 1957 Lincoln Pre-,
mier four door sedan, 6000 miles
leather upholstery, extrai. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition, duty paid.
$4000 or best offer. Tel. 3 3-1709,
1709, 3-1709, Panama.
FOR SALE: 1955 Buick Special
hardtop convertible, two tone.
Excellent condition throughout.
Phone 6-451, R. E. Lee. One
FOR SALE: Buick, 1954. 4 4-door
door 4-door with dynaflow. Excellent
condition. Good tires. Owner
leaving. $395.00. Balboa 3166.
MUST SELL: 1958 Morris
Minor, 2 door sedan, less than
3000 miles brand new con condition.
dition. condition. $1200 Qtrs. 3 10-A Clay Clayton.
ton. Clayton. Phone 4239.
FOR SALE: 1949 Ford 4-door
sedan. Phone Balboa 2-2467.
FOR SALE: 1949 Kaiser. 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, 4 new tires, radio $150.
Phone Kobbe 6276.
FO'R SALE Two-tone 1955 Ford
V-8, 4-door, 9 passenger, station
wagon, 4 new tires, new battery,
undercoated, clean car, call Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2789 or house 0817.
FOR SALE: 1953 Bl Air Chev Chevrolet,
rolet, Chevrolet, with radio, heater, other
extras. Work 83-2253; home
Called Chief Cause
Of Alcoholic Hubbies
I 1lMi MNDA. Calif. (UPI)
Hen-pecking wives were blamed
by an Ohio psychiatrist yesterday
fol driving more husbands to drink
than almost anything else.
Dr. George T. Harding, profes professor
sor professor of psychiatry at Ohio Stale
University, advised wives to treat
their husbands like kings if they
want to, avoid playing second.fid.
die to a bottle.
I "len pecking wives probably
atari more men on the road to
alcoholism than any other single
factor," Harding told the nine an.
nual Institute of Scientific Studies
for the Prevention of Alcoholism
meeting on the campus of the
College of Medical Evangel
The professor said wives drive
their husbands to drink by :
Engaging in too many verbal
Acting like intellectual exhibi.
Ignoring the economic facts of
y Breaking through the "tension
barriers" of their husbands.
Launching husbands too often
into social orbit.
!! 1 l
(VIII niJJUUII Uolln
aits, bmbwb BMirr nun m inu
RR1JMLEY. Mo. (UPl) FBI
BiH Missouri authorities yesterday
punted a bandit who couicin i slop
talking while robbing a bank of
$18,000 and breaking up a boarr1
f directors meeting.
Dssed in blue and white cov.
Mtil'i and wearing a red mask
--Hi a bandit, about 30, kept up a
I steady chatter Thursday as be
Erode into a back room where
the meeting was in progress and
j farced a bank vice-president I"
I lnd four other oflicials wiih ad
I '. "He Inlrl lis In t'et down to t!i:-
Kb,'' said Mrs. C R. Hawkins,
cashier and wife n si ale Sen
TA Hawkins president nf I lie
Hlrik oi Brumley.
"He wag nervous and kent talk.
I Int all the time." she mi
Mrs. Hawkins said the bandit
Wuttl tMk some mnnev from
"a safe but was not satisfifH.
"There's mnrr. where is if he
mmiA threatening In kill hpm
Barful for their the
HP Showed him In Ihe vault
"wnere ne siiHiiiru an inc paper
.money into a bar
I'heil be lold us to tet into
itttBT Mrs. Hawkins said lie
closed the door and tolds us not to
move because there was another
i '"i the bank with a shot""".
Hip fjye. however, treed them
HHS s irvera I minutes later and
bed the sheriff's office.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bedrooms, living-dining-room,
large porch, Venetian
blinds, garage linen, China glas glas-ware.
ware. glas-ware. Exclusive residential sec section.
tion. section. Bella Vista, telephone Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 1448.
Apartment: For Rent: Modern
one bedroom apartment, in re recently
cently recently constructed building. Lo Located
cated Located on 50th St. No. 1 1 5, Pai Pai-tilla.
tilla. Pai-tilla. Phono 2-3060.
FOR RENT: Army inspected
one bedroom apartment, kitch kitch-inette
inette kitch-inette No. 17-18, 4th of July
Ave. Phone 2-2081.
FOR RENT: One bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartments. Bella Vista
46-47 Second Ay, (previously)
FOR NT: One bedroom
apartment, in Calle Daricn No.
14-21, next to 4th of July Ave.
Call Panama 3-3273 during of office
fice office hours or 2-4320 after.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment with one bedroom, dining
room, kitchen, lose de Fabrega
Avenue, entrance of El Carmen
Church. Call Balboa 2-2851.
FOR RENT: Furnished, one
bedroom modern apartment, ga garage.
rage. garage. 168 Via Belisario Porras.
By Red Scientists
MOSCOW. (UPI)-Soviet scien
lists yesterday reported the exist,
ence Of Neanderthal type ape man
still living in the deserts of Cen Central
tral Central Mongolia.
Prof. B. Pnrshnpv urilinT in
tthe Communist vouth or?an Kam.
sOmlskaya Pravda, quoted a Mon Mongolian
golian Mongolian col'eague on the appear appearance
ance appearance of the creatures.
"They very much resemble
human beings, but their bodies
are covered with a thin reddish,
black hair through which their
skin can be seen," he wrote.
"They are a more primitive
form of ape man which has de developed
veloped developed on a purely animal level
as distinct from a human level"
Neanderthal man lived in the
time of the Old Stone Age
Porshnev based his report on
the finding of a Mongolian scien-
I ai laenimed as Prof. Rinchev
wiiu Ldueu me creatures "almas."
'The almas are about the same
height as the peoDle of Mongolia
but they are round-shouldered and
jwalk with bent knees," he said
"'They have powerful jaws 'and
"Their s u n e r ciliarv mA
brows are protruding, as com
pared with the Mongols."
Recently, Porshnev said, similar
ape men "seem to have been
lound" in other areas of Asia
linked to Mongolia by mountain
A Tass News agencv dispatch
noted that "Neanderthal man
went on living a very long time
after men of modern type h h-come
come h-come into being, and the Soviet
scietist presumes that the latesi
pre historic Neanderthalers hav
been preserved to this day in in.
accessib'f mountains and des.
FLAG INSULT CHARGED
MOSCOW (UPI) The Soviet
news agency Tass charged today
two U. S. servicemen tried to
tear down the Soviet and Belgian
flags at the Russian Pavilion at
the Brussels World Fair in a
"provocatory act" Wednesday.
The dispatch from Brussels call
ed the servicemen "uncontrolled
American hooligans" and said the
art was part of a campaign to
"undermine the authority of the
Soviet Union and sow discord in
WASHINGTON Boston in
rlustra list Bernard Goldfine, re replying
plying replying lo a statement by Rep
John E. Moss (D.Calif.) that he
has subject to the same laws as
"That remains to be seen."
leader Saeb Salam, in rejecting
President C'amille Chamoun's o. o.-ler
ler o.-ler tn resign when his term ends
in September and demanding his
"The struggle is continuing until
Chamoun goes. We are not pre prepared
pared prepared to leave Chamoun as pesi.
dent for one day
Mrs T. S.
Mosness, mother of Navy airm
Thomas fi. Mosness, on reports
that her son. released yesterday
by Cuban rebels, had enjoyed his
two weeks as a hostage:
"He always enjoyed himself
wherever he was. If there was
any way lo yet along with them
(Ihe Cuban rebels) Tommy cinil
lind il I never was worried aboul
DEL RIO, Tex. Capl. Lloyd
.LJ.YA ?0V A? W,TH ONE r OVB ACKNTS R OUR OFFICES AT 13 37 "H" STREET, PANAMA UBRER1A PRF.CIADO-7 Street No. 13 AGENCIAS
LN.T.fAt D f?LJCASIOlLrJlL0-.3 Lo'Ur, PIM CASA ZALDO-Cenlr.l Ave. 45 LOURDES PHARMACY 18 La C.rrasquilla 2 FAR MACJA T LOM LOM-BAKDO
BAKDO LOM-BAKDO No. 26 "B" Street MORRISON 4th of Jul Ave. A J si I run srRVirr-i. tkh m i raRMtnt iwaiuis mTirSJ rTlr-'fLrY"
?..AR!V,.A.till?:.rlbA Central Avenue HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J Fco. de la Ossa Ave. No. 41 e FOTO DOMY
Itefd h B M VI Th FARMACIA BATURRO Parque Loievre 7 Street e FARMACIA "SAS"-Vlsr
PHILLIPS Occansid Cottages
Santa Clara R de P. Phone Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.
FOSTER'S Cottages and Large
Beach House. One mile past th
Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
FOR RENT: Commercial focale
in Justo Arosemena Ave. No.
37-11. Opposite Cristo
Church. Tel. 2-2341.
FOR RENT: Three months,
beautiful 3 -bedroom residence
in El Cangrejo completely fur furnished.
nished. furnished. For information call 3 3-I
I 3-I 167.
FOR RENT :4 bedroom chalet,
two baths, two services, all fenc fenced,
ed, fenced, 7th street, Golf Heights Call
3-3641 2-2407 House 36.
FOR RENT: Fumished chalet,
two bedroom living-diningroom,
kitchen, U.S. Army inspected.
Enquire 45th Street 2-241.
Phone 3-5351. From 8 :00 to
9:00 a.m. or 7:30 on.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished house, including water
heater, television set, washing
machine, the best residential
area, 3 bedrooms, big kitchen,
living-dining room, maid's room.
If you are interested call 3-7384.
FOR RENT: VACATIONERS
bedroom, bath, choice location,
bus service, reasonable rent by
day, week, month. Breakfast if
desired. Owner former Canal
Zone resident. Write Mrs. Eli Elisabeth
sabeth Elisabeth B. Hunt, 2811 Leslee
Lake Drive, North, St, Peters Petersburg.
burg. Petersburg. 13, Fla. Phone Hemlock
Excerclsing Machines, Turkish
Uie McLevj way. Body Massage,
bath. Trained operators tor ladiea
and gentlemen. Get results.
1. Arosemena Ave. 33-48
Inc. air fare, transfers, tours,
and deluxe hotel
leave every Tues. and Fri.
Tel. Panama 2-1661
$ for J
35 mm Camera
f. 1.9 lens 69.50
more for your Dollar.
155 Central Ave.
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
ONLY 2.3 Lbs.
i i mm M
Stmt, public information n'ficer
at Laughlin Air Force Bas?. on
the explosion in flight of two U-2
high altitude weather research je
planes within 100 .miles and 24
hours of each other:
"I think it is a coincidence .
There is no correlation between
the U-2s at all."
ST. LOUIS Police Lt. Pat
Birmes, on the arrest of 'wo
female impersonators on bad
"They were dressed to the teeth
in the latest women's fash'nn.i
and even had pangake makeup
YMCA SKIN DIVERS. We have
your choice of equipment.
CRAWFORD AGENCIES CORP.
"J" St. 13A-30 Tel. 2-1905.
B E C I NNERS SPEARFISHING
OUTFIT Qualiv Italian JunyLux
Gun, Fins ant) Mask $18.50
CRAWFORD AGENCIES. CORP.
"J" St. !3A-30 T.I. 2-1905.
FOR SALE: Wuightlifters : 300
pound set barbells, two bars,
dumbells, cottons mad stand
$45.00. Phone' 3-5533.
ABERNATHY, S. A.
FOR SALE: 35 m.m. camera
Retina 3c. Practically brand new
with case. $75.00. Phono Clay Clayton
ton Clayton 4239.
FOR SALE: Cheap, wooden
louvre type windows with screens,
various sixes. Telephone 3-0823
Panama after 6:00 p.m.
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS VARIOUS ITEMS
Sealed bids, for opening in pub public,
lic, public, will be received until 10:30
a.m., July 22, 1958, in the of office
fice office of Superintendent, Store Storehouse
house Storehouse Branch, Balboa, for pile pile-driver
driver pile-driver hammers, bandsaw ma machine,
chine, machine, saw, paint gum, paint
spray tanks, school desks and
seats, air compressor with spare
parts, and cargo trucks. For
further information and copy of
Invitation No. S-58-416 contact
office of Superintendent, Store Storehouse
house Storehouse Branch, telephone 2-1086.
Britain Aids Colonial Development
Through Investments By Corporation
LONDON, July 12, Through
the Colonial Development Corpor Corporation
ation Corporation an organization set up in
1948 by the British government
for the purpose of helping the col colonial
onial colonial territories to develop com commercially
mercially commercially profitable industries
Britain has invested more than
$224 million capital in the past ten
years to foster the industrial, a.
gricultural and trade resources of
These loans are quite apart
from the help provided by the gov government
ernment government through the Colonial
Development and Welfare Kun
Acts money which comes direct directly
ly directly from the pockets of British tax.
payers. Nor does it include the
vast amount of private invest,
Average investment, public and
private, irom Britain to the whole
Commonwealth over the yearr
1953 to 1956, added to the special
assistance to colonial territories,
was nearly $560 million a year
or between 7 and 8 percent of
the nation's gross fixed invest investment
ment investment at home.
The 1957 annual report of the
Colonial Dvelopment Corporation
just published in London, disclos.
ses that more new schemes were
examined by the Corporation last
year than in the year before
a total of 61 in addition to 36 al
ready under investigation at the
beginning of the year.
Ten important new projectr
were launched in 1957.
Three of these follow the sue
cessful development and expans expans-sion
sion expans-sion of older projects, from which
they have been "hived off."
The Nhlune (Swaziland) Sn Sn-Company,
Company, Sn-Company, for instance, will pro.
duoe sugar from cane to be ft" ft"-both
both ft"-both at the Corporation's large
Swaziland irrigation scheme and
from neighboring lands a
scheme backed by five years o
development and experiment.
Senate Probers Crack Down
On Gangland s Silence Code
WASHINGTON (UPI) Senate
rackets investigators c r a c k e
down on gangland's code of si.
lence yesterday by ordering con.
tempt charges drafted against An Anthony
thony Anthony (Tough Tony) Accardo, re.
pitted Chicago crime boss.
Chairman .lohn L. McClellan (D (D-Ark.)
Ark.) (D-Ark.) said imilar action would
be considered against s e v i
other witnesses who walked at
questions about criminal ir.filtra.
tion of unions and business firms.
McClelland warned the commit,
tee would deal harshly wi'h any.
one who threatens, coerces or
tries in any other way to keep
witnesses from testifying. Com.
mittee counsel Robert F. Kennedy
revealed the FBI was investigat investigat-ing
ing investigat-ing two such attempts in Detroit
last week end and one in wchi wchi-cngo.
cngo. wchi-cngo. McClellan accused Accardo of
"capricious use and abuse ol the
Fifth Amendment" by invoking
his constitutional protection
FOR SALE: 9 cu. ft. Wetting Wetting-house
house Wetting-house refrigerator porcelain in inside
side inside and outside, new 60 cycle
unit, excellent condition $100.
House 123 Ridgercad Balboa Hts.
Phone Balboa 1694.
FOR SALE: Household furni furniture.
ture. furniture. Owner leaving Panama. Call
3-6208 Sunday from. 8:00 a.m.
to 4:00 p.m.
To Hold Concert
The Litt'e Three, a newly form formed
ed formed group of deacons from di fer.
ent evangelical churches and s"
dent? of the 'Manna Bible Insti Institute
tute Institute will present "The Past, Pres.
ent and future in religious and
classical music on Monday, July
28 at 7:30 p.m. in the Panama
Baptist Church, Guachapali.
Takiny Dart in the program,
wi'l be: Miss Myrtle Green, so soloist:
loist: soloist: Maurice H. Heywood. geust
speaker; and Francisco Mowatt.
pianist. Homage will be paid to
the late Lydia Holder, whose fin
gers earned for her the title of
"Mistress of the Ivories."
Other artists appearing on the
program will be: Miss Ofelia
Hirewood, Dolores Weeks,, On.
thia Archer, Eustace Brown. Dan Dan-nv
nv Dan-nv Bishop, Darnlev Marshall tie
phen Greaves, the King's Four
onartet. the Harmonette otiartpi.
Mrs. Vera Noad, Miss Ruth Jar.
vis, and Joe Bishop.
In Malaya, a new factory is
planned to process fruit from Mai.
ayan plantations and a neighbor,
ing Corporation estate.
Oil palms are being introduced
as a crop in North Bprneo.
Other new projects include hotel
expansion in Kenya, housing (ie
elopment in Jamaica, flour mills
in Malaya and a cement company
The report shows a reverse
trend in favor of primary pro
duction and away from basic
development. This was due to
normal rising expenditure on C
D C production projects and the
government's policy of restrict
ing borrowing from the corpor!
ation by colonial governments
and statuotory bodies.
The report mentions provisions
of the 1958 Overseas Resources
Development Act which allow not
only continuance of existing pro.
jects in emergent territories i.
e. Ghana and Malaya but also
for putting more money into these
countries if considered expedient
by the colonial secretary and with
the agreement of the countries
This new extension to the Cor
poration's mandate is limited by
the. proviso that such activitie
must be without commitment of
C D C funds: but it recognises
the fact that the C D C now has
much valuable experience, an e'
ficient organization and a body of
skilled staff that can be used i i-underdeveloped
underdeveloped i-underdeveloped countries other
The coeporation's borrowing
nowers have been increased
$140 million tn ta-Mi m;nl
-.. T.u i iuii, winie
the colonial secretary's landin?
a margin of $56 million which
must be raised from non govern
That the C D C fan now be re
borrower "in the market" ig j
WESTFIELD, N. J. (UPl) -Kenneth
Brassier, 20, conceded
yesterday the radar detector he
keeps in his automobile wasn't
working too well.
Brassier was nabbed for speed,
ing by Patrolman Robert Koua.
who was manning a radar speed
HOW'S THAT AGAIN
CHARLOTTE, N. C. (UPI) -The
coastal fishing town of More
head, N. C, is being represented
in this year's Miss North Caro.
lina pageant by Miss Bonita Fish.
SPRINGFIELD, 111. (UPI) -Mike
Gibbons, 38, shot a ho'e.ln.
one yesterday while playing his
first round of golf;
Jnsto Arosemena Av and 33 St FAR.
Porra. Ill o NOVEDADE8 mS
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 15 ft. Sea Babe w
cabin 35 Evinrude and trailer, 2 2-1338.
1338. 2-1338. FOR SALE: 15 ft. Thunderbird
chief, gator trailer, 35 h.p. Elto
electric starting, windshield, top,
equipped spinning reel and rod,
boat pole and 40 reel, trailer
hitch. Balboa 2-1569.
FOR SALE: New outboard mo motor
tor motor boat. Call 2-2887 Balboa
for details, before 3 p.m.
FOR SALE: "35" h.p. Evinrude
long leg. Call 83-2227 "Trail "Trail-car"
car" "Trail-car" 800 lb. boat trailer.
Wanted boat trailer in good
condition for 1 8 ft. boat. Capa Capacity
city Capacity 1 1 00 pounds, with tilt bed.
1-Man War Against
Night Club Strippers
NEW ORLEANS (UPI) John
J. Grosch. soecial investigator
heading a crackdown on Rourhon
street's famous strip.tease clubs,
did a strip act of his own Thurs
day. He pee'ed down the posters
used outside the clubs to advertise
what was offered inside.
Tourists who wandered down tlK
street could not get a glimpse of
feminine nudity inside or out.
side as Grosch continued his
drive to clean up the poster and
dances which have made Bourbon
street a tourist mecca.
The investigator said he seized
about 44 posters from three cIud;
which "werenf fit for people 10
see." He warned owners: "If the
colored posters don't stay down,
I'll swear out warrants against
Last week the drive to clean
up the French Quarter began in
earnest as Grosh and his men
hauled in 44 scantily Clad, giggling
strippers and' several "look-see"
"Filthy, obscene dances," Grcsch
termed the acts as he hauled the
girls to headquarters. Thursd.iv
five barkers were clarged with
aiding and abetting obscene per performances
formances performances and 30 dancers were
charged with obscenity.
Bonds of $1,500 were recommend,
ed for the men. The dancers
bonds were set at $1,000.
A barmaid at one of he well
known clubs said there was "noth.
ing wrong with those pictures. AV
they showed was show girls. Noth.
But Grosch took a different iew
of the life-sized, colored photos.
"I made them remove all those
nude pictures. I confiscated dm
They must stop that teasing, and
that filthy dancing," he said.
OPENS WEDNESDAY AT THE BELLA VISTA
F"M&8S8i88MSfeajJefaBBl Bll LsK sw".
Franvoise Sagan's "Bonjour Trlstesse," a
brilliant novel which won (International ac acclaim
claim acclaim for its sensitive study of youth and ro romance,
mance, romance, now Is an equally brilliant and vast vastly
ly vastly absorbing ClneinaScope-Teehnicolor screen
rirania starrlnr Deborah Kerr, David Nlven,
Jean Seberg, Mylene Demongeot, Geofrey
Horne, Juliette Oreco fc Walter Chlarl. Producer-director
Otto Premittfer, well-known
for such films a ''Carmen Jones" and "The
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
WANTED: 3 or 4 bedrooms
chalet from August or Septem September.
ber. September. Tel. 3-4707.
WANTED: To buy three Volks Volkswagens,
wagens, Volkswagens, CASH. Only Canal Zone.
Will see after 5:00 p.m. Mr.
Fonseca, Hotel Colon, Panama.
Gay Crooners Prep
Two More Centers
Arrangements have been com com-pleted
pleted com-pleted between three Panama Ca Canal
nal Canal service centers and the Gay
Crooners for the staging of
"Rocking on the. Islands," which
is now in production, at Paraiso
Aug. 6. Santa Cruz Anf 7 and
Camp Bierd Aue. 8. The
which features the popular Gay
crooners wilt a 'so include Lady
Trixie, The Gay Brothers, Franco
and Lord Byron, Norma and the
Diane sisters, the Gav Soots, the
Calypso Iron Band and others.
In addition to the show whinh
starts at 7 and 9 p.m., the motior
picture "Bop Girl Goes Calypso"
will be shown at 5:30 and 10:40
P m. Tickets are now on sale at
an local rate service centers.
seniiiklPisJB seaa(Snl II 111
WINNERS of outstanding service awards at the Rodman Naval
Station this week, Leonard Chance (left), Supply and Fiscal
worker and Mrs Dorothy Bitter of the Medical Department
collect their citations from Capt. Kenneth W. Hines, TJSN, com commanding
manding commanding officer of the Rodman Naval Station. More than 200
civil service and local-rate employes of the Rodman Base veta
presented awards in ceremonies at the Rodman Theatre
(Official U.S. Navy Photo)
- Seller, Now On
Man with The Golden Arm," Is responsible
for the exciting new Columbia release at the
Bella Vista on Wednesday. With Premlnger s
masterful care and the sensitive perform performances
ances performances of Its stars, "Bonjour Trlstesse" retains
the full romantic flavor of the int'ernatlon-ally-famou
Saa;an story, adding to its drama
with glowing visualizations of the best-selling
novel s night-time Paris wnd summertime
i-mimire car wasn ji. steam
cleaning of motor $5. waxing of
can $6. Auto-Bano, Trans-Isthmian
Highway near Sears
WE REPAIR IN
YOUR HOME, $3.50.
You got service the same day
WE GUARANTEE OUR WORK
LOS ANGELES trained techni technicians.
cians. technicians. Crawford Agencies. Phone
2-1905 Tivoli Avenue 18-20.
6 MONTHS CUARANTEE
ASK FOR MR. TV
POR SALE: Lots in Coronado
Beach, facing the road, at 20c.
to 30c. a meter. Down payment
$50.00 and you may start using
the lot immediately. NOTE: This
offer will remain open only to the
date construction starts on the
"Coronado Beach Hotel".
Inormation: Robert Eisenmann,
jr. Tel. Panama 2-4505.
FOR SALE: Re3l Estate in El
Yalle; high elevation, excellent
view, 11.000 sq. meters, citrus
grove in production; Masonery
house, completely furnished,
electric plant, town water supply.
Call Balboa 1461.
FOR SALE: Lots on the most
exclusive, safe and attractive
beach in the country on the
banks of the Corona river. A
private beach for property own owners.
ers. owners. Only 60 miles from the
city. Easy payment plan. For
information enquire at Alfa
Store, No. 29-110 Central Ave Avenue.
nue. Avenue. Phone 3-6153.
EfUNDAY, JULY 13, 1958
: ' vkC.W. ffflfft
C P. t,
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so nil. aai i'iwji tmcjmmm uamm itixt
HI W tk WM
Jor Jodau's oCi
Music is more than a source of pleasure to some 50 deaf and
hard of hearing children at the Theodore Roosevelt Elemen Elementary
tary Elementary School in Compton, California. It plays a vital role in
the training program that helps the children overcome their
handicap. Chucky McGehee, who was born with impaired
hearing, registers astonishment as he feels the vibrations of
the bass drum played by one of his normal-hearing fellow
Among the most enthusiastic mo.
sic lovers at the Theodore Roose.
velt Elementary School in this ci city
ty city are some 50 boys and girls
who scarcely hear the nusic at
Stalk They Jtorally feel its ..beauty
lor they -arft all deal or hard of
hearing children whose contact
with sound comes through t h e
sense of toirb.
gut music to, more wan mere.
u o snnrre irf Pleasure to them.
if le an imnortanl oart of the
, training program through' w h i c n
they are being neipea to utveiup
ictitory mscnminauun au um um-te
te um-te it into speech.
This program, started in am.
lis one of many m the u n i i e q
States in wmtn auiauj "wuiwr
ped children are integrated wun
Wr5. $dlin (Campbell J4a6 Injoted
a i in a s no r i
Mrtiite Hart Jn Growth yf jarrWoa
ledge gained through mu.
sic helps in this (integration. We
hpltpve that each child has the
right to be educated according to
his own potentialities in a life
like situaton," says Mrs. myra
Jane Tajdor, director of the
Gomptin program which serves
the handicapped children of five
nearby school districts.
The handicapped children cur.
rentlv enrolled in the Aural Edu-
I cation Department range m age
I from three to 13 years. Most of
I them are profoundly, but not to
Each of the children has two
teachers a regular classroom
teacher and one who is specially
trained to work with the deaf and
hard of hearing. There are six
such specialists who train them
in the special techniques the deaf
need to hear, speak and read lips
and expressions. Regular and spe special
cial special teachers cooperate closely on
any problems that the deaf chil.
dren may encounter in regular
Auditory training is part of the
everyday prgjjraffi for? the fandi.
capped studtits. forie '--bens' ire
the simplest musical instruments
msed to introduce them to the
world of sound. Wearing special
earphones, the children listen ,as
the teacner strikes the bells, then
try to identify and describe the
sounds they near. Later, the
teachers piay pianos and other
musical instruments which tne
children "hear" with their hands.
When the school orchestra prac practices,
tices, practices, the 4eat children, wearing
their regular hearing aids, walk,
among iae players leeling the vi.
bratiofcs a the various instru instruments.
ments. instruments. With their hands on a
drum, bass viol or a trumpet,
they teatii to distinguish the dif different
ferent different qualities ot music prcuuceu.
Thus they learn concepts of loud loudness,
ness, loudness, toftf and rhythm. Later, as
their framing progresses, there are
able to distinguisn speech sounds.
In spite of their nearness some
children learn to play sucn in.
truments as the piano or accor.
dion where basic skill depends on
the sight of the keyboard rather
than tne sound it produces. The
school eventually hopes to incor.
porate deaf children into the o.
Musical therapy also help.s great
ly with the children's most diffi difficult
cult difficult problem learning how to say
sounds they cannot hear. Some
children, like nine-year.old nnctte
Carraway who has a progressive
loss oi hearing, retain a memory
of sound anu speech. But others,
like her younger sister" Judy who
was born deaf, must first leaip
to "hear' sounds before they can
reproduce them. Feeling the vi vibrations
brations vibrations of a drum or a horn, for
example, the child can try to re.
peat the sound in language.
Dancing and singing also play
their parts n the education of
deaf children. Mrs. Taylor cites
the example of a kindergarten
class that was being taught ac
tion songs. The teacher of the
deaf wrote lyrics, using words
that were easy for the handicap.
Ben children to say and lipread
As the regular teacher played the
piano, the special teacher gave
the words which were lip read
by the special students and said
By ANN HARVEL
Today the Panama Canal
is considered one of the
seven wonders of the modern
world. From the time the
idea of the big ditch was
born it has held a fasina fasina-tion
tion fasina-tion for the young and old.
Children all over the world
study its history and listen
in amazement to the many
stories about this unique
To many wyes who come
to the Caal ibnWiththWr
husbands, the filjst sight can
bring pangs ol disappoint disappointment.
ment. disappointment. Nothing, f it? with their
wild and exotic df eamsi t.
it seems, is a common ail ailment
ment ailment among many wives
now and twenty years ago.
Mrs. John R. Campbell ex experienced
perienced experienced .this in 1938 when
her husband, who was then
an engineer with the Grace
Lines and had made many
visits to the Zone, decided to
accept a job with the Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal Company.
The Campbells then lived with
their two.year.old son, Bill, in
Bridgeport, Conn. To them the
new job meant Mr. Campbell
would not be away from home.
a- mn.h with pufforness Ida
IS 111 UVll ...v.. a
Campbell packed and dreamed
about her new me oi B'"us "uh
ical moonlight and intoxicalng
"My first shock came when l
saw the Old Ancon sitting and
waiting for me at the pier in New
York," said Mrs. Campbell. I
had visions of sometning me sic
and grandeur of tne wueen raaiy.
Her fears became calmer as
v, "niH timers" oa the boat
returning after their vacations in
the Stages.. But still it all seemed
far from her dreams.
Upon arriving snt couia te
nothing H had imagined. Tht
train rida aer the Isthmus
to Balboa wasVtrifing. "Igua "Igua-nas
nas "Igua-nas sll sized scoUed in and out
and I knew I could nevor let my
child alont for five minutos. I
expected something to jump out
and devour all of us in one
nhniiu snpnt two weeKS
at the Tivoli waiting to be assign assign-ed
ed assign-ed quarters and this too, was un.
like any hotel she had ever lived
in. "The sounds Why yoa
could hear everything and it seem.
vl nonn p were walKine in uur
room all night long:"
Their new home was on Jadw Jadw-in
in Jadw-in Avenue in.the newly-construct
ed town of Gambfla. dors! uami uami-bell
bell uami-bell busied herself getting settled
and learning just wnat ranuew
was and jiow to cope with tlie
Wild life. So'oft .she realizes Bill
would be gale playing out doors
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aHfe a tilt-. Mm
I 1 B
MANY NEW and exerting adventures awaited Mrs. John
R. Campbell when she arrived on the Isthmus 20 years ago.
Although the first sight of her new home was disappointing,
she soon learned the joys it could offer. Mrs. Campbell had
an active part in the growth of Gamboa with her husband
who is now chief engineer of the tugboat San Pablo.
From France, Germany, Italy, U.S.A., Mexico, Bra til
and Austria. Colorful and exciting. Come and tee our
mm m m F
or sung by all the disss, the deaf
childreh practiced separately each
day so they would not hold un
the progress of the integrated
class ana soon aji uie gM"uji u
rininf da-noes or rhythms.
whether thejy had a hearing -loss
without her and that most of the
wild life was harmless., In fact
there was little time to' worry,; JA'
new town needs many helping
The golf club was in the process
of being built and the whole town
took part. Some of the men would
help with the construction while'
others went out in the surround,
ing jungle to hunt or to fish
along the Chagres. What they
caught would provide the evening
feast cooked and enjoyed by all.
Although there were several
churches in Santa Cruz, there
were none in Gamboa. Mrs. Camp
bell, with others, topk an active
part in the establishment and
construction of the Gamboa Un.
ion Church. She began by teach,
ing a Sunday school class for pre preschool
school preschool age children,
Sundav school was held in the
old clubhouse and movie theater
and in the venings Army chaplins
would come out to hold services in
the Civic Center. Soon Mrs. Camp,
bell was busy organizing dinners
and bazaars for the church build building
ing building fund. Now she and the others
can look with pride at the grace,
ful church building at the entran entran-ce
ce entran-ce of Gamboa.
She still has her Sunday school
class and is now an active mem.
ber of the Morning Circle.
In the early forties Gamboa
continued to grow. The houses
on the Ridge were built and the
four family apartments. A$ the
population grew so did the
The biggest event of the Wom Women's
en's Women's Club was the annual Chrt.
mas party for the children of the
Bella Vista Home. The children's
day would begin with a thrilling
train ride out to Gamboa.
and the largest Christmas tree
that could be found would be
awaiting them' in the club house.
For months we would worK on
fed toy dogs." said Mrs. Camp Campbell.
bell. Campbell. t Another years, Mr. Campbell
helped make dresses and slips for
each of the little girls and still
another time she made fitted
sewing kits out of cigar boxes.
At this point in her story, Ida
Campbell has to laugh thinking
about- her early, sewing career.
The bargins on materials in the
Zone and Panama provided the in.
centive. She bought several t
ces of material, some patterns
and a used sewing machine. Her
first attempt was very unsuccess.
fuh She could not master tV
placement of the zipper so she
solved this by making several
"sacks" with belts. Now she
makes all her clothes with
pers and shirts for her two sons
As in many clubs the Gamboa
Women's Club was large and pm pm-perous
perous pm-perous the first few years but
Vhen had a few lean years a the
population of the town changed
due to retirements and transfers.
Six of. the past presidents came
and asked- Mrs. Campbell if she
would try and reorganize the club
under her leadership.
Ida Campbell was president
for the next two years and with
the help of the past presidents
and several others the club did
Under Mrs. Campbell's guid.
ance the club formed its present
policies to collect funds through
various events sponsored by the
club for the annual Cancer,
Heart and Pplio drives; and to
sponsor a girl from Gamboa to
participate in Girl State. And
each year the club donates the
trophies for one of the swim
ming meets held at the pool.
She also organized a fashion
show that proved not only. sue.
cessful but great tun. The menu
bers of the club were the models
-Now Mrs. Campbell is the club's
recording secretary, an office she
has held for the past two years.
Before that she was treasurer.
And so from the very first week
Mrs. Campbell has been too busy
to be unhappy or disappointed.
"There are far too many things
to do and see anc I am still learn,
ing and enjoying new discoveries
in Panama. Besides you can't
have a dull life with two boys."
Hpr vounaest son, Jack, was
born here and is now a freshman
at Balboa High School. Bill win ne
a senior at Auburn next year ana
is now working hi the 'zone.
Snme of the adventures she can
tell are a far cry from her first
fears of the mnoncent iguanss bmi
learned from a neighbor how to
hunt and Jack accompanied his
brother for the first time at the
age of five.
It was a Sunday, and Bill plan,
ned to go across the Canal to see
what he could find. After great
deliberation in the household it
waS'decided Jack could go. Seve
ral hours later, Mr. and Mrs.
Campbell began to worry so they
went out to look lor me noys.
They saw them rowing towards
shore and the first glimpse was
horrifying. Both boys were cover
ed with blood.
"Waiting for the boat to reach
us were the longest minutes in
our lives." Too excited to even
notice his mother's anxietv.
Jack rapidly told how his
brother shot the ocelot lyino in
the bottom of the boat. Mrs.
Campbell had the skin treated
and now it is a proud family
Boats and water have always
been a part of Ida Campbell s
life, Her father was an engineer,
on the ferry that ran across the
Bay of Fundy from Summerville,
Nova Scotia, her home, to Winsor
This five-hour trip was enjoyed
many times by Mrs. Camobell
and her 11 sisters and brothers.
Now her husband is chief engineer
of the tugboat San Pablo.
'With a grCat deal of warmth in
her voice Mrs. Campbell says that
"the past twenty years have been
educational and adventurous. I
will miss Gamboa, Panama and
all the wonderfu', people I have
:met when we reurn to the
Multipurpose lamp combinations are possible with' this central
fixture and It movable litht sources.
Home lighting, once strictly u.
tilitarian, todaj; takes on a new
dimension as a dec6rative source.
No longer is it necessary to plan
placement of furniture and facili.
ties in a manner, keyed to light lighting
ing lighting as permanent as the walls of
the house itself v
Modern wiring, adequate base
plugs, movable strip outlet all
contribute to flexibility of your
This .fljeidbHity; is reflected in
fixture treatment, too. Consider
the new line from a manufacturer
noted for his imaginative designs.
It features a ceiling outlet Irom
which either three or six light
cords can be strung.
Cords are suspended from small
fastenings which can be screwed
into the ceiling at any desired
In addition to vertical adjust
ment possible- for the individual
cords, fastenings can be removed
from the ceiling and placed in
new positions. The marks they:
leave are minimal; a very little
touch.up on a pointed ceiling re.
moves the mark completely..-
For example: You might at
presnet spotlight two end tables
and a chair with the lixtures
when it is tirst installed.
Later, that same fixture and its
movable lamps could be u&ed to;,
high ight a desk, piano and a Read Reading
ing Reading chair.
Those cage caps are actually
caps made of veiling and dotted
with flowers or tiny bows. TKey
fit well down on the head and
are ideal for summer wear.
this event. One year I made 17 stu and they made their own dresses.
5 One Bi
4 J4appu (Bo5A 3a Secretary a TJafuraf Cfoat
A popular version of the head,
ache band is that black ribbon
bow headdress which buttons ;at
back on a ribbon band. Nice
with a black linen sheath.
This is the time of year when
the shirred nylon glove comes jn.
to play. But please. It should be
washed after each wearing. And
with nylon, this is so easy to do.
The bib with 20 strands will
get a big play .this year. It comes
in a mixture of baroque and
smooth bfads to provide interest,
Dizzy sun hats are back ln evi evidence
dence evidence for beach weather. This is
one fashion about which a worn,
an can afford to be lenient. They
are supposed to look silly.
The chemise is at its best in
blouse form. Some of these are
very pretty for warm weather
in yellow or pink flower prints on
NEW YORK (NEA) hi.Boss
may not be a big- vdieel atshorie
but he's still king of the-. Jfflce
castle. He's kin;g, that is, if be
has a competent secretary a work
horse who U alo a buffer in bouf bouffant.
fant. bouffant. Vi.
Getting a go boss is one
thing and keeping him healthy
and happy is another. This is the
Opinion of Howard S. Cohoon,!
Mississippi, manufacturer whose
producto. go into millions of
homes eatn year. ,!
His interest in prolonging the
lives of executives is two.prongfcd.
First, he is a corporation preii.
dent. Second, he instigated I a
Working Women's Forum to help
women who work with their proh:
secretaries about their employers
and what it takes to keep an Of
fke running smoothly. From their
replies he sifted out "Twenty
Ways to Make the Boss Happy."
But making the boss happy, ic
cording to the National -Secretaries
Association, is a natural goal
of a secretary- The association
promotes good boss.secretaryrela'
tibnships through its 20,000 mem.
'Remember," tt pomts' out to
women entering' this -field, "tte
boss is the leader and the tecre
tarw thm tlrt. lAsiltant..'' .. jm. J
I, To detour executive ulcers and
keep blood pressures under con.
tfoi .secretaries snomu:.
1. Find out what things irri irritate
tate irritate him then spare him these
annoyances, They may be un.
welcome callers, lengthy phone
conversations or-Arouble with' the
2. If he likes everything in its
place, see that it's dpne.
3. In making appointments give
him sufficient time to go from
one place to another, always.leav always.leav-ing
ing always.leav-ing a margin for delay Bosses
who run breathless from one date
to another are candidates i o r
4. If he has pills to take, keep
a schedule and make him fol.
5. Get a list of family birth,
days, anniversaries, etc., and re remind
mind remind him in time. This helps with
his married happness.
6. Some executves are quick quicktempered
tempered quicktempered and blow their tops ea easily.
sily. easily. Lay low until the trantrum
7. If the boss has to have his
lunch sent in, see that he has a
good substantial meal.
8. For trips, make accurate de
tails of train, plane and .hotel res.
ervations and see he gets off in
9. Have him keep an extra pair
o' rubbers and umbrella in the
10. If h( has done something
exceptipnally well, don't withhold
praise. A man likes to look good
not only before his wife but his
secreti ry, too. ."
These are just a few hints on
Vakthg care.of things that plague
Another big help, the forum
suggests, is to hold back any
news that is upsetting if he is ic
a bad mood. Wait for the right
mment,f possible. In other
words, don't kick a boss when he
Also encourage him to relax.
He'll feel less guilty With your ap.
proval. If he is a golf enthusiast,
and the office is quiet, urge him
to try a few putts.
An employer will have fewer
temper tantrums if you don't
watch the clock do extra work
required without grumbling; know
the business and handle small de details
tails details without pestering him.
The NSA reminds secretaries
that this is a "work" relation,
ship. So, don't sit on the boss'
lap at office parties.
Now that the boss is happy, Co Co-hoon
hoon Co-hoon says his next investigation
will be on what it takes to keep
the secretaries that way.
"That is important, too," he ad.
mits. "In spite of recession talks,
a good secretary is harder to
find. And even harder to keep."
(ran le IS Tens
The YAIE PUt-UrT will help one
man handle hundreds of differ different
ent different operations. It weighs less
than conventional portable
hoists. Get the facts. Phone or
come In today.
M. A. Powell, S. A.
Central Ave. 16th Street
Fhone 74 or 106
Aptdo. 1M, Colon. R. P.
BaV PwbsELm Wt
sB WimV&lmWR K
f 'iitii etMMF Wr
i in MOST
Diamonds Emeralds Rubies Sapphires
Aquamarines Amethysts Topazes
Rings, Bracelets, Earrings, Necklaces, etc5
We modernize youf old jewelry
with our original 18 K. gold
r EkiTR A L AMERICA'S
i6i ciNTRAi 'kyf
In COLONl COLON JEWELRY CO.-lOth A FRONT Wt.
t t ,-
Last Day! -- .75 & .46
1:00, 2:45, 4:45, 6:50, 9:00 p.m.
Oh The Fun They Have And
The Lnye They Make!
ICA RV GIVIArr
The storms were part of a liaat I
weather front of colliding masses
'PANAMA CANAL BRIDE
A Story Of Construction Days
By Elizabeth Kittredge Parker
, ,;,i On the Pacifid side, work was having dinner with ust I asked a
Progressing even faster, since the bout these Indians.
' problems of transportation were "How would you like tdo go title
simpler. Rock had to be brought nexttime I send a strip own or
Only ,irom Balboa and sand from ore? he asked.
Chame, not far up the Pacific "Oh, I'd love it," I exclaimed
;Coast. The lake betweenthe lock enthusiastically.
Charlie, "if I
l tat Pedro Migue: and those at Mi.' "Yes," agreed
raflores was smaller and there- can mfake arrangements to be
tore Jest of a problem than the away or .!'coduple, of days;,'I'v 11
. "Fine, sal Jimmie. e
otiensive Gatun Lake.
i .. make up a, party. Theh Simpkins
l' The whole Isthmus hummed have aguest from- the States a.d
. With -activity. Progress was re- want to take helt2on seine trip.
i ported weekly in The Canal Rec. I'll see if they. Would like to go
ord and eagerly noted by us all along. I think I'll have a boat go goals
als goals the Cut grew deeper ant deep- Mg down neXt Tuesday."
er, the dams bigger and bigger, -.
i and the walls of the locks rose to Tuesda-y cattle bright and cool.
' unbelievable heights. We boarded the little freighter
and made ottraelves comfortable
, XV Mr. and Mrs. Simpkins, their
guest Julia Brown, Charlie, and
I ZEN DECEMBER, 910, CHAR CHAR,
, CHAR, I. The captain was a Norwegian,
I LIE WAS APPOINTED assistant a sturdy, sun-tanned man with a
; Depot-quartermaster. and we mov- fund of stories and a wealth of
' ed to old Cristobal. The h u g e local knowledge. He pointed out
; storehouse at Mt. Hope on the old places of interest and talked con con;
; con; French canal, a few miles from tinuously.
'Colon, was a busy place. Here We arrived at the San Bias ar
!was stored all materials for the chipelago the following morning.
:Canal construction, from 1 i t t I e We paid our respects to the local
, ,nails to big steamshovel parts. governor, who lived in solitary
'Pff in the nearby jungle was a comfort on the- tiny island of El
I separate building for the treacher- Porvenir. II0Was supposed to col
' Otis dynamite, which was unload. lect taxes and. in general,. repre repre,
, repre, ed at the dock on tbe old canal. sent the Panamanian government,
''' 1 ;We lived in one of the sturdily for, while the' islands technically
built French cottages on the shore belonged to the repuglic. each
.0 Limon Bay. On the point be had its own chief, or inapequelia,
, yond was the large two story and Panama wisely didn't inter
'' hbuse which had been built expe fe".
cially for Ferdinand de Lesseps Leaving this outpost, we sailed
' said his numerous family; TIOW near the island of Carti, the near
est island of the group. As we
. used as headquarters for the Sub Sub,
, Sub, anchored, native cayucos t 11 e e
; sistence Department. Here, too
:was the famous statue of Colum with San Bias men came out to
, bus, a benign old gentleman with meet us. The native dignitaries
boarded our ship and were duti
, a protective arm streched over
the, head of a crouching Indian fully regaled with soft drinks and
; Maidennot exactly indicative of biscuits. We girls stood at the
. the brutal Spanish conquistadors rail. intrigued with the tiny boats
who were to follow him. each only big enough to hold one,
Across the track was the Pana- or sometimes-two, little n a k e d
manian city of Colon, once noto- boys. We started throwing pen
rious as an extremely filthy and nies into the water. and such a
wicked place, now clean and I scramble Like porpoises, the lit lithealthful.
healthful. lithealthful. Along Front Street, pa I tle fellows dived and swam P.
ralleling the railroad, were rows round, shaking the water from
,of shops displaying merchandise their faces and clutching the epn
from all parts of the world. Be- nies.
- yond the tracks was Limon Bay, In the meantime,- Jimmie was
on the shore of which were usual trying to persuade tbe men to al
ly scores of cayocos. low us to visit the island. We
These cayucos were the boats gathered around to hear the ver ver..
.. ver.. of th. San Bias Indians, who liv- diet.
.'. ed down the coast toward the Co- "Bad time," grunted one of the
lomlian border. Squat, bowlegged, IndiansHebad, been in Colon e.
li 'with loose shirts worn outside bag- nough to0earn a little English.
,A ,gy..trousers, and rusty derby hats "Bad time." He shook his heavy
4 i on Aheir large heads, these In- head. "Feast," he added. "Chief
4 ,dians were common sights in the girl hair cut. Men all drunk."
'I( city. Even on windy days, when "How many days?" asked Jim Jim;,.
;,. Jim;,. i,from the shore all you could see mie, wise to the customs.
'., !were high, whitecapped waves, "Three days," the spokesman
. theSe intrepid sailors came to said. Then he laughed. "Guess
,, Aowo. Far out from the s h o r e all right' now. Men asleep. You
1.. : they sailed in (heir tiny boats, come. One hour."
.'.- one man standing on the g..nwale We shouted, "Good," and RAH
,.. trying to balance the crude sail BED OUR CAMERAS.
4 1 that,wa often dipping at an an- "No-," he said,' beginning to get
X' 1. gle 'of fortyfive degrees or more. angry. "No pictures."
.h .. Their plunging cayucos would be So we pust Away our cameras
P., piled high with tortoise shell or and started lor,the shore. The is is'.
'. is'. ivory nuts. The women n e v e r land was Small, Fringed cocoanut
.' ,came to town. They were jealous. palms bent over a beach of fine,
.;:- ly .guarded on their palm.fringed white sand. Weather-worn cayucoa
'..-- '' islands.
were drawn carelessly up on the
Pyw Americans had ever visited sloping shore. Thatches cane huts
...i. the' Acountry and no white m a n had only, a narrow passageway
.:'.', warpermitted to remain over- between. As we followed Jimmie
-, :.' night in their territory. Two a- and the Indians, innumerable chi'.
r.-. Mericans who had come to the dren clustered around, the girls
.....: Iskhmus as adventurous boys had, dressed in colorful onepice slips,
"'.. however, won the respect and the boys unencumbered by any
.- confidence o' these interesting peo cfothes at all. Behind enclosures
..','''.1 ple. One of them, Jimmie Hayatt, we heard women giggling.
. bad a concession for a manga- As we entered the center hut,
nese mine near the San B I a s which seemed larger than those
','''' country. One evening, as he wag we had passed, we saw some of,
i '. I
- 12 I CI I I 11 CI I 1:1 ;k ,1
;",' 1 cENTRAL
." PRE 11
.. RELEASE! ..
Ark ......- m mom AM ma am C DM Ma: MOIM4: Mee illa
I TOMORROW PRE
Once upon a Sprinktime :
'Some people fall in love at.fusF sight I
ALLIED ARTISTS Presents
'Pridotod sed rated by
L DILLY WILDER
fl :'iCHEVALIER 1
, ,,,:,,, trodend sad rated by t
, ', 1:1 t, BILLY WILDER
t. ----172 usl r1201,. CI ;31 CI 1)1
Some people fall in love at first sight-...
'al'il''' :;r4' in Paris
,, ,z,,0,-- d, ,.,.
4: sb'n teitAi can wait
. 7.4,w.kKK-1. 741'.", 1:77:g I
the women. They were dressed th ...',''''''.''f,A.: ...AkA, .....',''''''.ii;4411..,,4.:.',
the colorful slips the galli were ...9':.'''..,..:11-,,,?,::, ., -;:,,:-,-.......:,0
wearing but each had a long ;,.:,,..:,ikg.ii.,..,,,.....:.. .;,,,:i. .,,,- '''':...:.,
piece oi c.oth modestly tucked a- iv::.:,da4t-,:,: :,::,.: -.!'.. --...,-&,9
round the Waist In lieu of a. skirt, ::...,,,:::.F.,.:.:;;,:,.., ."'V -AkA
reaching to the ankles. They held ',,:;,:,,4if.0-:..15:: .;:: .,;,41, .1,-,'"'N
gaudy xerchiefs over their heads, ...,..4.!...,,,:::1,,, r..-z,,,!,41
nearly covering them. Atte! a bit, -..,i 41,,,-.:cli,..k :
their curiosity got the better of .:.., ,.:.,,',...43: ..)1
their shyness and they crowded ',:' :,,.,,-;i:, z
around us. s, -) s,i. -&-.'
Each woman had a brown .' :,,t...'-'-''"' i:::
,,. 4k,-4,4 ,i:,
mark down her nose and a ring .. ,ti;:,1,,, :
,.: ,,,,,, ,k3'
through the bottom of it. I unt-le..
ed that the little girls also, had .'
rings in their noses but no brown .
mark. both wore strum!s oi be.,,Is -:.: i:'
around the neck and ankles. The ':': ':-,1,:0-'..'
latter were aimosi. einuetiued in
the skin. ..
I admired the intricate hand. -:,-,:-..,,,
work on their blouses and tried :
to make them understand that 1 -..'
would .ike to have a blouse to ..,., :,., :. :-. ':
take home. However, they either, ::.,',,..,,:,.,.....:::,::.::::::V
didn't understand or wouldn't part ii.ii,.:::::,.!'::::,;:..::....;,,,,,ANKO.'e,iiiNii
with one until Jimmie came to ,
the rescue and persuaded his
BR OK'S FIRE DEFARTMIP
friend to sell a few of the molas,
as they call them. These blouses
are made of layers of calico cut trielLeee rv e?de ntlba e
in dif erent patterns, one overlap-
ping the other, sometimes four ori F1 L rl
five layers. I learned later that
these patterns were handed down
from one generation to another. ,, -
a II r 0.0ds ,-'.
Usually a pattern was peculiar to H
one island. It ansas,
Turning my attention to the in. .
terior of the hut, I noticed t h e si 4
walls were of bamboo, the floor
of hard dirt, and the roof thatch thatched.
ed. thatched. There were 2 few e r it d a tit Least De, a
of hard dirt, and the roof thatch thatched.
ed. thatched. There were a few crude
benches of beautiful hardwood, po
lished by use. On the walls were
hung, here and there, what re resembled
sembled resembled pipes of Pan, made of
different lengths of bamboo.
In one corner, there was a sort
of enclosure where two old wom women
en women were cutting the hair of a cou couple
ple couple of halfgrown girls. We watch watched,
ed, watched, fascinated, for a hit. Sudden Suddenly,
ly, Suddenly, one of the younger women
noticed Julia's golden curls and
showed great interest. Obligingly,
Julia took down the thick wavy
mop amid a chorus of incredulity
and admiration. When one of the
boider women began to stroke
the long ends, however, Julia be
came worried for fear they would
insist on cutting it, so she hastily
put it up again. I tried to divert
their atenion hv
height against that of some of the
women. They we,re ail
er than even We laughed and
became good friends.
Our hour was soon over and we
were rowed back to the ship, well
satisfied with our visit. Jimmie
told us that we were the first
women to see the islandwith
the possible exception of a mis
"Yes," said Jimmie. "These .1n .1ndians
dians .1ndians have kept their custom and
mode of IVe exact'y as it w a s
four centuries ago, when Colum Columbus
bus Columbus first sailed these waters."
"And to think," remarked Char
lie, "only a few miles away is
the Canal with its modern machi machinery
nery machinery and engineering techniques.
What a contrast"
A leisurely. trip back to Colon
brought us to the entrance of Li Limon
mon Limon Bay just at dusk. The Toro
Point lighthouse was flashing its
intermittent rays, making lacy sil silhouettes
houettes silhouettes of the waving palm
fronds. We passed the place
where the eastern breakwater was
soon to be built and saw the spur
from Toro Point with the pile
drive perched on the end like a
giant praying mantis. A stiff
breeze was blowing, forerunner tif
the dreaded norther, which fre frequently
quently frequently lashed the Colon shore
with intense fury. Surely, the
breakwaters would be appreciated
by the old sea captains :who; ma.
ny times in the paSt.,;- had been o obliged
bliged obliged 'to anchor their ships in the
sheltered harbor of- Porto Bello
until the height of the stOrm had
passed. These breakwaters would
serve as a protection to the en
trance of the CanaL
(TO BE CONT)NVED
ASKS OUSTERRep. Michael
Feighan (D-Ohio) hes called,
on President Eisenhower to ex expel
pel expel Russian Ambassador Mik Mikhail
hail Mikhail Menshikov from this coun country.
try. country. Feighan charges that the
genial, smiling Soviet ambas ambassador
sador ambassador is doing 10 times as much
damage as an ordinary espi
JUL- 14 195 II
1.,::.1'.:;:: ,::: ......:..i:::'.-a-.,;:ii,1401,i00;!g.4.0t,',.;1:'.;
ATCHISON, Kan. (UPI Tor.
nadic storms and flash floods so
powerful they knocked Itoles in.
brick buildings killed three per,i
sons in a rampage through Kan.,
sas cities and towns lestrday.
Floods raged through Atchison.
and Topeka n the wake of an
ear y morning storm packing
eight-incha rains and ,92rhile-an
hour win s.
Storms of tornadic force hit
elsewhere, toppling trees, smash smashing
ing smashing buildings, and knocking out
power and communications. Storni
battered communities in', Kansas
included Marysville and Li4ence
a tornado funnel Wal sight sighted
ed sighted near Ottawa, Kan.
:'''',7,411 t .4fT'T1 -
: ,',,, '041, -j,:t;
-; - ;
AEBRooli's FIRE DRPAItTMENT demonstrates different tYpes Of fire .,'..Icttrig.titsbers to Scouts ot.Troop..slcr 15 This is done to enable tbe scouts to earn
tile Firemahshilx Merit Badge.' SSgt. White field' conducted the clase. InA4Conpnetion with, the fire 4epartment. Twenty scouts completed the course and
received the merit badge'.
weather front of colliding masses 0
V cool and warm air which ALBROOK'S SCOUT TROOP No. 1 was announced that 20 members of the trOop have successfully cotriplete the hotting id,p,
it badge requirements. Each scout ha caught arid named tnree different types of fish and know the parts of rods and reels.
stretched from the Great Plains
into New York state. MSgt. Marrissey is shown giving instructions while.Scout Leader MSit. Louis q. Blakely obseryes
,.. . .
The, same veather -system tin.--,' '
leashed a downpour which started
flash floods in eastern Ohio. A Clot ing Merchant
lightning bolt killed a 14-year-old
West Milton, Ohio, boy, Donald US To Turn -Dow' n K's. Fele
Overholser, bringing the weather loses Gold Stock
death toll to four. N i
Most flood waters ,fe'l back! A &Lin Nes To SA'
quickly in Kansas and neighboring jUk
Atchison took the full fury of
the storms which swept across
the Nebraska border shortly after
midnight. Gov. George Docking
ordered National Guard troops in
to the city to seal ofF the worst-,
affliected areas and prevent loot-,
At least two persons drowned 1
in Atchison when floods srven to
eight feet deep swept through
their homes. They were identiried
aS Mrs. William Barthel' gind
Topeka was lashed by132 mile
an hour winds and flooding rains.
The storm toppled trees into the
streets, shattered plate.glass
dows. and started a general pow,
At least one person was
drowned in the Topeka storm,
CRAZED PROSPECTOR P-10
her trailer home with her family
when a flood swept down a ravine.
BOSTON, July 12 (UPI)
clothing merchant told a state
supreme court judge this week,
that a Pittsburgh man with whOtn,
he was involved in a court ea
has 'vanished possibly to SoutitA
merica, with $90,000 and mil-'
lionMares of gold mine stock.
' 4('A, Franks, head of Jim Clin Clinton
ton Clinton 'tores, said through his at atIlqornqy
Ilqornqy atIlqornqy that he wanted a $300,000
bond poSted by Earle Belle, 29. of
Pittsburgh, to cover one million
shares of Cornucopia gold minel
held in a voting trust by Belle,
Belle was identified as head of
the Eastern Invesinne tnad Dev Development
elopment Development Corp. of' Pittsburgh.
Frank's attorney Meyer Goicl Goiclman,
man, Goiclman, told Justice Edward A. Coo;
Mlles Jr. that during a suit a againtt
gaintt againtt Belle in connection with
the'stnek,,the Pittsburgh man dis disappakred,
appakred, disappakred, The judge was also told by Rich Richard
ard Richard Belle's attorney, that,he
k haft 'Withdrawn the ease.
JOdge qOunihan took the request
1111111011111t0S110 for, addifional hond under adivae adivaend
nd adivaend etintinued the hearing for
US To Turn Down K's Feeler
Firmly, Politely In
WASHINGtON WPI)--The Unit
etlAtates is-set to turn down po
liteinbut firmly Russian Premier
Nikita, S. Kbrusbchetos r cent
feeler for a big American loan to
help finance expanded East-Weat
Officials said yestereay a note
probably would be deliVered in
Moscow next week replying to a
.1une 2 letter from Khrushcbev to
It Will reject Khrushchev's pro
posal for negotiations looking to-1
ward a two-way trade deal which
the Soviet premier said "might
amount to several billion dollars
in ,the next. few years."
The U.S. note will point out that
tha. American government does
not oPerate any "state trade," but
on, the contrary encourages corn cornmord
mord cornmord ,through private channels.
Khrushchev also said u s it i a
would need "credit and payments
Crazed Prospec-tor Tries
ep a. eNt1
-,,- Po,., 0
- sr' 0 i
'Pr) '411' i"'1,11 ''ree
ALBUQUERQUE, N. M. (1., man as e., ) rs moved
crazed --prospector, sought tindon't-Ahihk the look was jtto.
throughout the night, as the sus, frompairit.rne-had a heavyblack
petted killer of two,children, was beard-4,tias...matted and dirty--;
shot end caphired alive toda. ikS and his.,clothes. were baggy- like
he ar 00,41 a canyon in northern he lad, Slept in them for ages
New Mexico. Ortega said;
lie was brought immediately to The killer drove into Cuba, about
an. Albuquerque hospital where he noon Thursday, pokedit 30-06 'rifle
told hts captors he shot, and through the window of his joen
killed two Cuba, N. M. young'. pickup lrucWand fired twice Ar.
step yesterday because 'hentijant. lene Cebedsio',.12, was killed in.
,ed to "help depopulate an Over.. stantlyv;Her teusin, Eddie Ceba.
Crowded world.", da,,,,AcWatotruck in the pelvis
Wal just doing my bit,"'Nor., and die ,eiktroute to a hospital,
F. FOOSe. 47, told Dist. Atty.; Thiy bullet4which killed Arlene'
Paul Robibson 'as he was brought, Mc16600d.. and slightly wounded
handeuffed and heavily gusto the
intw Berhallillo County 'Indian 1 A 'deputy, shall, Sam Hill, was
also wounded last n gh t as
l'oolie was shot In the right foot the posies, stalked toose in the
and captured by,five state patrol.' rugged country near the small
meSt irQM it posse of Apache Community of Llaves, N..M. That s
diens and deputiee shortly, after bullet was apparently team
deybrettko vas first taken to toose's rifle, too.
Cube, tie site of yesterday's slay.. ( After Hill Will wounded State
ingit, for first aid. There, an eve. Police Chief Joe Roach ordered
witnesh to the killings, Wendell the posse to hold its ground until
Vernon, 16. told Robinson th daylight. Shortly after dawn, Or.-
toose. was "definitely'''. the kilter. tega and four others .spotted
Patrolman Joe. Ortega, one oi Foos. slipping down a chnvon-atid
the five officers in en the Capture, ordered him to drop hitt rifle.. Ilt
Bald loose "looked like a wild then wit 'taken inteveustodp
in installments" to make up any
imbalance in trade between the
Cnited States and Russia.
In reply, the United States will
suggest that Russia make any
needed purchases through private
firms and finance them through
existing commercial credit chan channels.
nels. channels. The U.S. note will not say so
but American officials made it
clear they saw no reason why the
United' States should extend credit
to the Soviet Union and, in effect,
help it finance its program of
economic warfare around the
1:13 3:08 5:03
.44 bt. 4 ,1:f
12:50 2:34 4:44
6:52 4- 9:00
WIIIICHT OF IT
r:4 OF IT
-.)'' k. ''': THE :
NAVIE IV 00D
, KARL MSIDElt
1 aollt .1;Ln ear: goli ommievioo 9
- ELMS PRESLEY in
CARNIVACOF SHORTS TOM AND JERRL
In any case, it would be -impos.,
sible to' persuade Congress the
United 'States should extend cred,.,,;.
its to ,Ittissia when Moscow itset
is lending money in the Mideast '''''
and elsewhere in an effort to un-' ",
dermine the Wes texn position
Khrushchev, in his June 2 letter,
said the Soviet Union was ready
to buy a long list of American
products to speed its program of
increasing production of-consumer
Anticipating American objec objections
tions objections to aiding the Russian war
potential, Ithrushchey pointedly'
declared he wanted supplies for
"exclusively peace:Ill purposes."
, P,,,4 On the Ps
, problems of
', simpler. Ro
Only from I
,, Chame, not
let Pedro Mi
. raflores wir
tore Jest of
I The whol(
. With -activit,
i ported week
ord and eag
as the Cut
er, the dam
i and the wal
, I Zni DECK
'LIE WAS A
; Depot- quart(
' ed to old C
, storehouse a
I was stored
, ,nails to big
'Off in the i
I separate bui
Otis dyn a mit
, ed at the dc
, o ;We lived i
, 0 Limon 13,
yond was ti
' libuse which
cially for I
, Slid his nui
used as heal
' WaS the fan
bus, a benig
the, head of
' the brutal
who were to
rious as an
' ralleling the
,of shops di
from all pal
. yond the tra
on the shore
, ly scores of
. of the San
. I ed down the
1, :lomlian bon
1 'with loose si
,A gy.. trousers,
4 A t
f on their lar
: dians were
,k city. Even
.; I from the sh
, !vete high,
.,, theSe intrei3
. town. Far 0
1. they sailed
,- one man sts
, trying to bs
4 : IthaLwa of
X' i.gle of forty.
'A Thair Wong
,:r. riled high 1
:, ivory nuts.
,'., came to tov
n... 1Y .guarded
.-'.i Pyw Arne
y the ,country
. ,, War perm&
-, : night in thc
.- .' merieans w
':,,.... Isktimus as
- confidence c
, ple. One of
. bad a cone
. nese mine
'''.. country. On
' ' TO1
1 :,. 01
' 'th loose shirts worn outside bag- nough
,a, 1 wi Our hour was soon over and WO'
torgjearn a little English. 1 """le goutt trtenas- s"'' '"'' "---",--- --"- ,,,, ... ., - :.-.- -- .,
st ,(gy..trousers, and rusty derby hats "Bad time." He shook his heavy leashed a downpour which started
fl h fl d t Oh' A
as oo s in eas ern io. I
'''' I 1 he ds these In- head. "Feast h added. "Chief
t on their arge a ,. . e were rowed back to the ship, well 00 d I Me
thing rchant us ar . ..
,t ,dians were common sights in the girl hair cut. Men all drunk.,, satisfied With our visit. Jimmie lightning bolt killed a 14-year-old
l o Turn-Down K s Fee er-,-
, city. Even on windy days, when "How many days?" asked Jim- Milton Ohio boy Donald
told us that we were the f i r s t West . , loses Gold Stock
-r. ..from the shore all you could see mie, wise to the customs. women to see the islandwith Overholser, bringing the weather
.- ( "Three days," the spokesman
,, vete high. white-capped waves, the possible exception of a mis death toll to four. .N
sionary Most flood waters ,fe'l back A .: a a ,.
. rtheite intrepid sailors came to said. Then he laughed. "Guess 0
s Tian FI s To
SA' Fri 1 , ,, .,
town Far out from the s h o r e all right' now. Men asleep. You
., . Yes, said Jimmie. "These ,In. quickly in Kansas and neighboring 1.1
i they sailed in (heir tiny boats, come. One hour." dians have kept their custom and Nebraska.
trmiy, Poi tl I N N t --.
Y n ew
mode of lie exact'y as it w a s Atchison took the full fury of BOSTON, July 12 (UP') li ,
. t d. th 1 W h t d "G d d RABil
..- one man s an mg on e g.,nwa e e s ou e oo an o e
,.. trying to balance the crude sail BED OUR CAMERAS.
four centuries ago, when Colum Columbus
bus Columbus fi the storms which swept across clothing merchant told a state ,, 7
rst sailed these waters." the Nebraska border shortly after supreme court judge this week, 41, .
4 1 that,,,wa often dipping at an an- "No-," he said,' beginning to get ITASHINGTON (UPIIThe Unit. in' installments" to make u n '1
p a y n any case, it would be -impot,
"And to think," remarked Char midnight. Gov. George Docking that a Pittsburgh man with whim
,f' 1, gle 'of fortyfive degrees or more. angry. "No pictures." id Atates is-set to turn down no. imbalance in trad b
e etween the sible to. persuade Congress the
lie "ont a few mi ordered National Guard troo s in he WaS involved in a court eta 1;,b I
"4 Their plunging cayucos would be So we put Away our cameras Y les away is P lite ye ut irmly Russian Premier -United States and RuSsia. United-States should extend ered-I,: .:,
the Canal with its modern machi to the city to seal ofF the worst- has 'Vanished posibly to South,
I' piled high with tortoise shell or and startecytor,the shore. The is . .,,,Nildta, S. Khrushchev's r c e n t
, its to ,Rassia when Moscow itsef.
' ivor t The women n e v e r land was email, Fringed cocoanut
y nu s. feeler for a big American loan to In re 1 th U t d St t Il I cr
p y, e ni e a es wi is en ing money in the Midea '"
; ,' ,came to town. They were jealous. palms bent over a ;beach of fine,
1 nery and engineering techniques.
What a contrast" affliected areas and prevent loot- maim with $90,000 anct mu muing.
ing. muing. lion Ahares of gold mine stock. help finance expanded E st W tt
a e suggest that Russia make any 'and elsewhere 'in an effort to unk.' :'
-; ; 1 x rded on their palmfringed white sand. Weather-worn cayucoa.
,, ., y ua trade. ,
' ',-- islands.
were drawn carelessly up on the A leisurely. trip back to Colon At least two persons drowned A-.'It, Franks, head of Jim Clin Clinbrought
brought Clinbrought us to the entrance of 1,,i in Atchison when floods seven to ton,'Stores, said through his at.- needed purchases through private dermine the W e s t ex n position,. '....-
mon Bay just at dusk The Toro eight feet dee swept throu -h qorney that he wanted a $300,000 firms and finance them through there.
Pyw Americans had ever visited sloping shore. Thatches cane huts Officials said yestereay a note
Point li hth h h P g b d' St d b Earl Belle 29. of existing commercial credit chan. Khrushchey, in his June 2 I tt r '
e e ,
...i.. the.acountrY and no white m a n had onl'Y'- a narrow passageway g ouse was Hashing its t eir omes. They were identLied On po e y e , probably ..would be delivered in n i
e s. said the Soviet Union was ready !.. -'
-.'.', warpermitted to remain over- between. As we followed Jimmie h
intermittent rays making lacy sil- aS Mrs. William Barthel' ginci Pittsburgh, to cover one million Ms w t w I r 1 in t
o co nex ee ep y g o a i
. to buy a long list of American -..,.'
. ' their territor Two a and the India s innumerable chit chit.,
., chit., :. night in Jr. ouettes of the waving p a I m Charles Kennedy. shares of Cornucopia gold mine
' fronds We ass d th 1 To k I h d b ;'' held in a voting trust by Belle. June 2 letter from Khrushchev to The U.S. note will not say 'so products to speed its program of ...,':
...-..., mkicans who had come to the dren clustere around, the girls p e e p ace pe a was as e ys,'92 mile President Eisenhower. but American officials made it increasing production of-consumer '-'
Isthmus as adventurous boys had, dressed in colorful onepice slips,
w ere the eastern breakwater was an hour winds and flooding rains. 11 A tif d h d f
Be e was i en le as ea o .
clear they saw no reason why the goods. 1
' however, won the respect and the boys unencumbered by be built and
any ron to saw the spur The storm toppled trees into the the Eastern Invesmue tnad Dev-,
It Will reject Ehrushchev's pro
., rom Toro Point with the pile streets, shattered plate.glass in.. f' Int b h. ,
elopthent Corp. o i s urg ,4 United' States should extend credit Antiel atin A b ' ''.
p g mencan. o jee- ,,,
.. '' confidence of these interesting peo cfothes at all. Behind enclosures posal for negotiations looking to to,'''.1
,'''.1 to,'''.1 ple. One of them, Jimmie Hayalt, we heard women giggling. drive perched on the end like a dows, and started a general pow, Frank's attorney Meyer Gol t h S i II d ff
o t e ovie mon an in e ect, bons to noting the Russian war '-:
ward a two-way tra
de deal which
giant ra in
p y g mantis. A s t 1 f f er failure. ,man, told Justice Edward A. Cou; ,, help it finance its program of potential, Ehrushchev pointedly' ., i!
- bad a concession for a manga- As we entered the center hut, ,, the Soviet Oremier said
' nihhu Jr that during a suit a- "Inignt economic warfare around the declared he wanted supplies for '-
nese mine near the San B I a s which seemed larger than those
yeeze was blowing, forerunner Of At 1 e a s t one person was t. 4 i h amount to several billion dollars -.
""' country. One evening, as he wag we had passed, we saw some of n
t e dreaded norther, which ire drowned in the Topeka storm gainitt Belle in connec ion ,v i world. "exclusively peacCul purposes.' ,..'-''
in-the next few ears , .z,.:.
i''. quently lashed the Colon shore CRAZED PROSPECTOR P
' the' itdek, the Pittsburgh man die' 1 Y
.: '.., ; ., with intense fury. Surely, the her trailer home with her family appeared. . , ,-,- ,
Id bv 11,;ch-, The U.S. note will point out that - .1
, ICI 1 1:1 I 1 1 1 CI it CI i lboryeatti4waotiedrssewaocuald be appreciated when a flood swept down a ra-' Tkl !'1 e vt4'
aratiait4,d nehea'ss aaltstortn()ey, that.he the'. American government does .e
WEEI(- END '' ''''';',,-, RELEASES -':.'
',: a 1 times in the
nY past, had been o
bliged 'to anchor their ships in the
ptams ',who, ma: vine, .; .,
t. :. hatt.'Avithdrawit the case. k .,
J6oge' Ounihan took the requet not OPerate any "state trade," but
on, the Contrary encourages Com- ,
et, 1 sheltered harbor of Porto Bello all."111111"1"1"FLIMMIRel.11 diLnal bond under adivse adivseforittid
forittid adivseforittid 1 merea rough 'private channels.
Mott and etintinued the hearing for I Khrestichey also said R u s 0 i a IL 119 .1, T (0, D ilio- ,' pti 1 a
until the height of the stOrm had 1,1, a would need ere t and a ments 11:
, . PRE passed. These breakwaters would
serve as a protection to the ek ( 1,, to,,,,,,, July, 247
, ,.1 "::' :411: .. P Y 1.:13 :-583:088- 5:03
.: 12:50 ''' 2:34 4:44
'::"- ' TOMORROW trance of the CanaL .. .. : , I
, 9:5Z. '4-' 9'00
.... ,,,.. , ,, ,,,. ,. -.1.---- 0.175 ,,,-.. 6.40
: !,:. (TO BE CONtierktED L i.
1- ast Day! .75 & .40 Crazed Prospec n...) r
,. NEXT WEEK) 4.9444110A''t OM I 1, ,, '11492,,4.,V(Ay
1 !! Once upon a SprIngtime ,.. ,, r 1:00, 2:45, 4:45, 6:50, 9:00 p.m.
-4 k; r .,
' i fr '!1.: l' ..',., '!''. Or Cr r
, 0,, 0
' 470 stVil ,' st41
, -se. 17' ,,,,,o :,,,,' THE
i II Oh The Fun They Have And
The ve The l
' ---T3r-!. L9 Y Make' To HeIRDe ,
' N. ..'t o
p pu ,,,
, Some people fall in love at first sight ,,,,,, ,. ,,
.., . ;0. O -,,'Alt,'"koce,"01 '' ' t 0., -t k', -6,
' p7- CHT OF IT
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- but noboay ,';4.:0-) -, o, t -,,,. O. omb.a, 1 , t, .i.., 11,
, fir ,0 j , ,, ',,THE SIGHT
. ....,,, Rip,1,:,:,.,, .,40.,, S .,0;. 41
' 100-1 ICARV GRA ,
Arr., -ALBUQUERQUE, N. M. (UPI) inn11114,1',410,1m,V)eers moved br. v, f 1
,-,..??4,v,,,::,, .g- 4 ,,, 4 iF,, , ,...., J "F 17 ( --""". . . OF IT -,
. ; ,.,,;-,::,..4.w,iorr --' ln Paris -- ---It 4.4-04-i- ,
' .s, :-,,,,,,..-,,,-- e44, A 'crazed -. rospector, sought' ;4,,IndontAhifik the look was ju,o.
-, --- p I, ... 4-,,,
fir 4r ',,,,,, STUNS : i
:k.' x., ': A! ; . .44 ;',' 5 1 NE MANgFIELD t4roughoutere night as the sus, front .pairt,'.11ehad a heavyblaek ,',01' .,,4-
1 ,:'':'''.0 'if' -N,',',-,I tr.-- can wall' 441, -.:" ',, ,:' IKE ; ;
, :,,,,,-::., 1-- ZP- :, ;',A, 1,
' SUZY PARKER JO,
1 botand ea hired alive toda its and his-clothes were, baggy-Ike'
s P .. -4 ,.
peethd kilt of two,phildren, was beard--4,Viran;Matted and dirty--; t ,041- ,
,,;,, : t,..,:li:' L.,,, T a ?lentil
--- tA,:: .. tsi;p.i.
,-;',... ;""'4 ':':',3 .- ree'S, I
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th t '''',,!,',,..' '. ,.,,,,'
. at long. .., NI i,,,...: i he fird Own a 'canyon in northOrn. he la(Ptlept in them for ages," :, 4 .t, 4 1.1 ,
, 0-4. ,4,11.4.- ...: ,''' '..: I i' Gana snd
:.',...:' .. :., New memo.
, --.4-''.,! -,.. i.
l'; 41 -'' i
, ,,,,,, :f -,.. ...S:
, immediately to The. killer drove into Cuba, 'about t
, , -i,
. i kees'...:::--
1 ,.. ,, ,..,,,,,......,... .. lie wa brought h
'.:FR I a"
lbuquerque hospital where e noon Thursday, poked it,30-06 'rifle : .,,,11,
' told hts captors he shot. and throngh the. window of his jeen ,, , 4, ,P
,', ..1'.'"- V. 'if4
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. w.. m... .,0 .. '-,t -y,,,::,,,t- ,, .,,., ., .,-, ; .. ... killati two Cuba, N. M., .younit relit lruelVand fired twice .Ar. t
'.;,,'. ''' .:s, Y'':4'' :4,''''..,'''.' i'...i.!'''.' r ..-:'''11:: 'Tel Er -::'::' sters yesterday because hi ,Want- ene Cebada,,,12,.. was killed lit. 4 ,,;"0:,' .;'
1, ;' '1.4',NO. SLEEP i
,.,, 5' 1,44t.,,,;004,4r.: ''. 1 ed: to "help depopulate an Over. stantlri,;110: teusin, Eddie Ceba. ; 1 lk .'q ;t
,', . .. -4,- t
. ,, s
, ,:',",,, ALLIED ARTISTS Presents
0 1 2
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, Crowded -world." , da :t.18,(Ira l'struck in the pelvis
"I Wa8 just doing my bit,"Ner., ait died4iktroute to a hospital, :
''''.--;- '' ,'''' "'''' '..4';':zq:s,- ', men' ll's Foose, 47, told Dist. Atty.; Thir..bulletwhich killed Arlene(
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. ,,ILL D N .,
0. GARY V.: 4,v14.4 ",. Foul Robillson 'as he Wa$ bregght; richchet,e0,4'And slightik wounded .,,,,t,,,,. .. . ....,..,. ZITILLIE WOOD '''.
: : COOPER
'' I Ili
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' oth r
:,'',17',''.:.;1,-,,,..-.-v, .,. .- -4, .,,,,,, r .,,,,,, handenffed and heavily guav- thelbiss,'m e , ''
...',1,,,Ii44, ,-".:',,.,..4,i,,..4-- 40,'" ': In .;," ft .1:9; inbt Berhallillo County Indian. i A 'deputy, theril, Sam Hill, was IS
, ,,, 1 I
: 4 ..?1,, 5,:t;-,,, ,,,-1,,w''..., -,,,...,,:4,, ,,, ,t : t ' ilo ital. ., also wounded last n i gh t as i
,;,1 '4' AUDREY RI .. 3,-;,:,;-:44.:::i.':21:i'14,;'., i 1.,, .- -T,,'. c,Foolie was shot in the right foot the poste, stalked nose, in the : t
- '' JfkilfidigitlinfightittPjtat ',' ,,
,,,....,, i ,,,' .' "' ) and, captured by.,five state patrol-",rugged country near the small JULIE DON
LON . ..., man,
1 ems ems Newspose 5111111101APO
1 004 le Limi....1010 01 I
' t ,,,HEPBURN 11
tefAidili, 0 ZI I ASKS OUSTERRep- llitithael
Ireighan (D-Ohio) hes called.
to ':. At, meat. ir9M st posse of Apache An, Community ;o 'laves, N.- M. That
' ; ''''.' ''' i'.) '',,.k. 'diens and deputiet shortly, after htillet, was apparently 1 it, a m '.
, i a
' ,. ,111AURICE on President Eisenhower to ex- , I . i- deybreako lie. vas first taken., le tooses rifle, too. ,, ,-,
. pel Russian Ambassador Mik- ,
z -,i '-' ......
yg,. Cuba, tie site 'of yesterday?s slay... ( After Hill Was wounded ;State TO!' ,
itIORROIV LUX .,', '. .,
n ',CHEVALIER i,:,-.P1
I hail Menshikov from this coon- (,...'-.' ." !!,,':., raw
- ing' for ft aid There an eve Pollee Chief Joe Roach ordered
ell s-4 i I .,.... .'. .. . .. 1 .. ELMS PRESLEY, in "."'t ,, 1
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. A A Story Of Construdion Days ...,. .. .,,..,..........,,,:s,,,,,.:,:?,,,,s, ;
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' By Elizabeth Kittredge Parker ,:;;-:iil ....::4:. 04.,,....,,.:, .;. ... ,,,,,.,,i,...-1:, '-: ,,,
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.,-: P1,:. On 'the Pacifid side, work was having dinner tyith ust I asked a tthhee weoporte.
- ..,:''!!!'i-V:?-tAlf-l':--...31.-.,..:':-:ii'-','-',N:,:,-,- '':MN,,. :.,.,',.0:;-:::'::-::,.:. ;,. ..-.:,
'" frogressing even faster, since the bout thesweelnddiyans.
ou like to go the wearing but each had a long .-,,i...-;.,.:,.iig.4::;.;....::1, .:,,,..i.-- -.:--:::--: ., ;4,:., --3,-.s. ,4,.,:, 1..
-1; problems of transportation were Ht otw
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' simpler. Rock had to be brought nex9,,imhe I skend a ship down for rpoieucned ow,-
Pnly .from Balboa and sand from or,e,. e, as ed.
,-. Chame not far up the Pacific Oh,. i d love it," I exclaimed reaching to the ankles. They held ,:i:':'-':1-:,-:.:,: ,--;::. ,..,-i--7.7.,:- :':A:,,, tn'. .,..'--3.-M.:. ..
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t' all' gaudy iterchiefs over their heads, ..--,:,':IPA.',::i...--,.,: ,::,,,,:-:?,, .i
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d Charlie, "if I nearly covering them. Atte! a bit, :...:'---? 1,H,::,',$.::1:: '--:'-, -,:-:;-'.:W::::i:t1::::..-:,iiwm.A4:-.0,:,A1,::.:-:,,ii.M.:::.::iie' .:',.:,::-:,..,..
' b' Coast. 'The lake between.the lock enthustas lc Y.
1 p dr Migue' and those at Mi.' "Yes," agree
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' rlores was smaller and there can make arrangements to,, be their curiosity got the better of .:-:1,-' 1 .7-.L,;',Eii.: ,,,,,,op.keoN,
for 0'-'-couple of days. eir s yness an t ey crow e -.- :!..,:sst;i:,'-: .,.. ; 11 s. '' ....... .-,:i.
id Jimmie "We'll around us. .. -: ) '1:;e:,.-:&' ',:
' tore Jest of a problem than the aw,ay. ,,
Ea ch woman had- a brown -5.- -'"'-'-'-' -::': -0.X. Nii:,Ai&-,:i:,4.1.4. ..:4:::-?.::.::.::.. ,:::'',:,..;,;-- ..- ,, ,
intensive Gatun Lake.
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I The who e
i' I Isthmus hummed have aguest front- the States a.d
make up a, party. The, Simpkins
: mark dOwn her nose and a ring '..... --. 04 :"::
through the bottom of it. I untie ,,,:-.4.,'::,,, ::?:
' With -activity. progress was re- want to take hit-on pmet- trip.
goo ed that the little girls also, had --
. ,' 4A,
i ported weekly in The Canal !teen.-
g rings in their noses but no brown .,. , ,.,.
. d and eagerly noted by us a
or I'll see if they. Would Ike ot
.....,-, .- r.
along. I think I'll have a. boa
mark. both wore strum!s ot lae,qs :.'
as the Cut grew deeper antcleep. m' g down neXt Tuesday."
around the neck and ankles. The. -''':' '::,.:V:-'''..'. -;,-:-:. .4:. .,...,
. er, the dams bigger and bigger,
Tuesda-y cattle bright and cool. latter were almost einuelued in .
the skin.. 114.1.i...::, .::-$:t,r!-,,,,-,.,,,.. ...
i : and the walls of the locks rose to
...:.:, ..,.:,.:,,.w.,::.iri.:1:....,::::i,:A,.4:,,:.;.:!:::: h
' unbelievable heights.
i admired the intricate hand.' ----..,-.-,,,-f...,... --- .-,A,,,-0.4.';'-, ..., ....,,e. . .. .. .. .. g
.14k41CO:e.'''Z':.::g'.:1 :.::,':'''-..V. ........ 'g: ::,......,,::gg ,:ig g:g,g:':,:g.,:.::
We boarded the little freidhter
, work on their blouses and tried .......
' XV and made OUrselves comfortable
Mr. and Mrs. Simpkins, their
to make them understand that I --, --, ..- . .........
.. . . ... .. ........... .......... ...
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, guest Julia Brown, Charlie, and
would .ike to have a blouse to . ...:.... .....:...,... .... .. .. -- .. - .- ...:. ...:,...,;:.,-;:,-;-:.:-..,::::.ik!',A.,-ati3,;-,:,4,.',-).:!i'.0,..-WW:iMi..:'"g:;'':..:"-e'::',:.:'-.,i-:4:::''''':'''.'-?;:':'i':::':'..!-''':::.:''''!.''.-.'!:::: :-'......-, ,"':.:--; : "--.-
' I ''''IN 'DECEMBER, 910, CHAR.
' 1".IE WAS APPOINTED assistant a atm ,y
I. The captain was a Norwegian,
ro sun-tanned man with a take home. However, they either -,.,:-:--::-.:1;--'---:'-'--:-;-::--:'-:----'-:-':':-":,:'-':;'...,..:..-....l'i!...,::::.;-;-' :''''''''':"''''''''':;-:::.'t''''::""'"''''''''''''.-"'"'4''''''"';''''''"''''''''''0"'''".. .1--'''-''''''':''''::;:;''''':'''''":"''-''':-':-;:-:-s-;- ''': .'" .".... ''':- :' :' :
didn't under st.and. or. wouldn't part' ...,44,,..:..,.,..:::......:,...:....;:............,.:..;..:...,,5...:.4,,,,,74i.i.?-5.4-.4.;1.....:..6....::..,..,:...,..,,,--,-.A41.0.,-.:.,.::.,...:--,.,...?,.0:.,,,::.,....::.,.....,;:,...j,,.,.i:...,.,,,.,.:..,;...;:..:,,,,!;,iii. i.4.::::.W : ......... :;.'..E r.'''' ..... :-::.''.',7.:.-, !::...... ,,-, .::-::-..."-. .: ...::-.-- .. ... . . ,-,---:---,.--, -''
' Depot-quartermaster. and we mov- fund of stories and a .wealth of
t with one until Jimmie came to' ,,. . ..
the rescue and persuaded his -
' ed to old Cristobal. The h u g e local knowledge. He pointed ou
' storehouse at Mt. Hope on the old
as, ALBRoOK's FI4E' Dp144T.,M. g NT demonStrates d.ttlereht tSreS ot,Ifit',.t.,41-41tnisilers, to Seouta ,.ot,,Tretop.VO,415. Thts Is dote to ena))1e-' the leouts t(Y. earrt '.:
places of interest and talked con confriend
friend confriend to sell a few of the mol
as they call them. These blouses tile piremanshiA Merit Badge., 13Sgt. Whitelield' eonducted- the eiasa,t'intieolI414.4etion with' the-fire 4epartrneht.AVenty .86:Alta coMpleted the conrse and .,
' ;French canal, a few miles from tinuously.
!Colon, busy place. Here We arrived at the San Bias ar
I are made of layers of caaco cut
1- received the merit badg ,
chi elago the following morning. --- ,
- 1 waS stowreads aall inateriais for the
WpPn2id niir rPs etR to thP 'PP I
,1 in dif erent patterns, one overlap. I
rst .npctrilettnn from little
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;es iti j
' ; a : ,..,-14 Imo: o-k-
ogifS' I try. Feighan charges tnat tne ( ,,
11 ';::17,1,,t,-, ;shod -sad- Si-rosts; by - I wallet to the killings, wenaeit the posse to nom ps growl(' Will I
"') A 1 L'Ill U S E'"
I) L. DILLY WILDER
I genial, smiling Soviet ambas ambas11
11 ambas11 1 sador is doing 10 times as much i
damage as an ordinary espi , CiNilimASCOPe Vetzon, 16, told Robinson th daylight. 'Shortly' after dawn, Or.
COLOR bp DELUXE
- b tubbibm4 obi Foosc wam "definitely'''. the kilter. tega and four others ,spoitecl
t:,ge agent. ------7.. thPeatti7elmofalineerlaintitetghle' erepti14;, orElerseettaihPiPmingtodndwropa ahcigianyVifilled 4 CARNIVAL OF SHORTS TOM AND JERRICL, ',
''' --"1:::! as? r34.9 ca C2 CI ci a cs c0.) 4.
! i .,,b,.,,,,cool .., 1111 said loose "looked like a wild them wit ukett inteveustody, -.- 4
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