The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Related Items:
Panama America

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Full Text

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rii:fn-inii. .Jpy
;S2nd YEAR

LArNCHER iivKCHEn'i- An "Honest Jfton" launcher is -placed kboard .0M.' t Mediftnte
.id Landing "alt at Cristobal to be transported to .Fortj arwhere tort fWnj of th

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surfase to aurlace guiaed missue viu p wu aucwanis. ww

h rdtial "Zone Mav 25 aboard

; which la 27 leet long. and weigns tnree. wms.-v v u iirearora
! t carry a rocket whUe it. U inoving k intq poBiUon lire in
" mediately,- - 'v -. S

; r ... n nrf ,pwvi thrA tiwisi Tt im firrt from

By' Accident
. TTnniR xmk tJL(tTP) rast
.y ; L .ii i 'iMnrirAn,: Authorities
. ni'.l.lIITl LJV lUlVlt"
u... nn.woroH tiriav to have a'
, -i a ni.ssin a r nmiuson in
cident" in. the accidental high highway
way highway death of a Greet wartime
tel stance i.rro sunt;., uvt.
a U.S. Air force car. w
rrv,. imHrn rar orivea by
Third Class Marion
-. .in voctprdav struck and
kUled Gen. Stafanos Saratia.
commander-in-chiel oi me com com-munist
munist com-munist underground Army which
lought German occupier during
'ately placed the airman under
Parents Hop
Who's C:cn Asleep;
1 Year
f 1 LONG- TSEACri, (Jalit.June 1
' 'OJP)-A mother and father wno
-can't stop hoping- hovered to to-Iday
Iday to-Iday at the bedside o( their 18 18-.
. 18-. year-old daughter, who has been
. unconscious lor a, year and may
never awaken.; ;if;
. Sleeping In shifty ;Mr. nd
Mrs. Levi, Payptte ha maln-
ained k constant watch over
Jtheir daughter.- Suzanne; since
they brought; her home ix
"months ago. ..- r
I suzanna was tindergolng a
rouUne tonsillectomy On May 31,
. 195(L. when her heart atORed.
TThe beat was restored ininutes
later by aurReonr who opened
her chest and massaged her
heart. But In the Interval the
. girl's brain was dainaea, pnysi-
dans said. i - 4 f
i The parents have appealed to
doctor alter doctor Most rePed
that there was no hope.-All the
lamlly savings and what, they
could borrow have been-spenvin
tending the girl.' '
Payette, a lurnHnre saiesmarr,
land his wife !insr to the gllm gllm--
- gllm-- iner of hope given by lew doc doctors.
tors. doctors. -
"You cant ticv hoping when
Its your daughter", he said..

wod u :
1 iMt-r.
! t.crv."
t f rt r

7 A awvi star star-r
r star-r b to Holly
s:-o;a B Gat
r of scTdom'f
TfMjrfef genera
-an( One,"
i fjned l ITor ITor-H
H ITor-H en his Brosd Brosd-'Lcl
'Lcl Brosd-'Lcl as a Ktftjl

: J Tel Panami 8-097?
a initea ijvm. vessel, .ne
- 1
lit Greece
custody of Greek courts just' as
any Green would be u ne naa
beert behind the wheel in the!
accident. Tha fast action was'
credited with channeling pubic
sentiment Into mere sorrow- lor
Saralis death in an unfortunate
accident rather than" bitterness
against ''.American lorces in
Greece..- ', (
There have been no f nti'
American demonstrations or
protests.. Newspaper reported
the war heroes death in front
page stories, even "EDA,
official organ of, the communist-sponsored
' Avghi ( irroup.
commented m ,the lata! acci
dent;''', :: !; C,
Meanwhile, hospital officials
termed as "encouraging", the
condition of Sarafl's English wile
who was struck: down with him.
She was in no danger, they said,
although she was still in shock
and had not' been told of. her
nusDaua oeauu
Sarafla body will lie' In state
in Athens Cathedral, until the
iunerai tomorrow
Beer in
Causes Suspension
Of Gov.'s
MONMOUTH,1 HI; June I '(UP).
Morunouth. Couege reveaiea
todar -It has suspended the
dauchter of Wisconsin Gov. Ver
non Thomson on grounds that
her boy friend brought along
some beer when he vial tea ner
in the school Infirmary. -'
The Eovernors dauenter. Tai,
18, and her boy friend, a senior
from Chicago, were suspended
"three or four Weeks ago," "col
lege president Robert. w Gibson
said. -.
At Madison. wis.. Thomson
said he was "surprised' at Gib Gibson's
son's Gibson's statement. His daughter is
at home being treated for mon
onucleosis, the governor said
He said he understood it was
"one bottle of beer" the boy
friend brought. Into the Infirm
ary. The beer was "brought r in
the morning- and it was still
there In the' evening Thomson
added. .
Thomson said "Pat was in the
mnrmary mere aoout ten cays.
She came home because thev do
no u, .wsju.w i-w"r'
there and she's still at home in
bed." -- i
Gibson said Miss Thomson, e
freshman, would be permitted to
re-enter the college in Septem September
ber September and take her freshman ex exam
am exam then. He declined to identi identify
fy identify the boy. who will be glTn his
diploma but will not be permit permitted
ted permitted to take part In graduation
ejcerri., .
Collet e officials at first de declined
clined declined to comment on the Inci Incident.
dent. Incident. One official hun up the
telephone cm a reporter.
Gibson at fir it said. "We'll for
get about that story" because It
was a matter "between the col college
lege college and the parents."
Coiiere said the ln-
firmanr was cnen to victors
tha tine the beer was brou,"




W0r iX
- iaw.iiw
jnonesi, joim is g u"
the above launcnea wnicn can
(U.S. Army Photo)
New US Secretary
Has Hottest Seat
On Ikes Team :
Robert B. Anderson, 47., newest
member or ptesiaent Eisenhow Eisenhower's
er's Eisenhower's top-leveij"team,: will find
himself in the hottest seat in
the cabinet when he takes over
as secretary of the Treasury.
Tne Texan, win inherit irom
George M. Humphrey a bruising
budget battle with Congress and
a complex network" of problems
dealing with, interest on the na national
tional national debt.? ;..; v:'.vr-.
Anderson's appQintmenV was
seen by some as a move toward
greater harmony between ; the
administration and Congress,
which is bent on makine serious
cuts in President Elsenhower's
record peacetime budget of $71, $71,-(00,000,000.t.:
(00,000,000.t.: $71,-(00,000,000.t.: I ? ; ;
it Anderson counts as among
nls -Iriends in Washington
Speaker Sam Rayborn and
Senate f- Democratic L e a d er
; Lorndoa ; B. Johnson both of
.Texas, --v :-. !:';
There was belief in some con congressional
gressional congressional circles that he will be
more liberal In his budget views
than was Humphrey especially
gn defense expenditures. --
Anderson, who now lives In
Connecticut; was a vigorous sup supporter
porter supporter of a large and more am
bitious defense program when
he served as Navy secretary and
deputy secretary of defense ear
Her In the Elsenhower adminis
tration..; '.i.';-.--
One of the blsr problems fac
ing Anderson, a former Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower Democrat' turned Repub Republican,
lican, Republican, will be whether to ask
Congress for anether temporary
Increase In the -national debt
limit... - :
The 178 billion dollar tem temporary
porary temporary celling enta back to 275
billion dollars June SO anlesa
Concrete acts.
At the moment, the debt
stands at about 772 billion dol-
about 270 billion dollars by June
..r'n, f.:
But the last six months of the
year usually means big outgo and
small Income and the debt easi
ly could go over the Permament
celling before next Jan. 1.
The biggest problem facing
Anderson invoivea the continu
inr task of refinancing the na national
tional national debt at rapidly-rising la-
irMiHiM nat m monvlnwi
of o-oTernmeni eecunuea now are
the highest since the 1930 de
pression days.
Land Mines Injure
Israeli Soldiers
On Gaza Border
TEL AVIV. Israel. June 1 CUP)
Four Israeli soldiers were
wounded today when their pa patrol
trol patrol vehicles struck land mine?
atone the Gaza etrio border, an
Israeli military spokesman aald
Coi. Nechemia Brosh said two
hides struck two mines, be be-::d
::d be-::d to have b?n laid last
at'r'rht. on the outskirts ef Ke-
rra-Jmsam on the EarthemJ

Icf f. ; rpb Jkrtow 2ru m2 fA


Pra vda Reports Reds About
Ready To LauncK Satellite

LONDON, June 1 XUP)-oviet
T?nKia is readv to launch its
first artificial earth satellite, tne
Communist Party newspaper an announced
nounced announced today. -"r
,A Jtadio Moscow oroaacasi
quoted the President Of the So Soviet"
viet" Soviet" Academy of Sciences, Pro Professor
fessor Professor Nesmeyanov, as saying in
Pravda? ; .'.-. w:r '4 v'
rAlter many years of work. Sa Sa-viet
viet Sa-viet scienUsts have created the
rockets -and all other necessary
equipment for launching an ar artificial
tificial artificial earth satellite lor scien
tific observations."
"The first Soviet made earth
satellite,", Nesmeyanov said, "will
rotate around the eartn at a re.
latively small distance from us
surface.;: several hundred kilo
meters,: ..i ". i
"Through this It will be possi-
Tv0' 11$ Soldiers
Alfecked, Robbed
In Melz; One Dead
"unrrt.- Trance. June 1 (UP)
One United States Army senr
iceman was, kiiiea wun a wunj,
instrument and another injured
by two unidentified Algerians
before dawn today, thft Army
and French police announced. ';
Th two men were returning
to the Mete Quartermasters der-
pot when their car oroae oown
while they were travelling in Rue
Cicpevance. to the Algerian
, Two. Algerians from nearby
bistro agreed to help the serv serv-.
. serv-. t .u maw: -Ann
icemen repair w 1
francs (1.8 doUars), according to
an official reports ney assaun. assaun.-ed
ed assaun.-ed the Americans as soon as
th.w wiverf out of the cafe.
One of the Americans. Ser Sergeant
geant Sergeant Able L. W&tson, f 515
North 3rd Street, Jonesboro, Ar Arkansas,
kansas, Arkansas, suffered a head injury
but was able to alert police. ;
Police found the second U.S
soldier dead. -His identity was
withheld pending notification ol
next of kin.1 v
Pniire aaiA vtobbenr was the
motive of the attack. .
May FacCfiarges
NORWOOD,' N-C. Juns 1 (UP)
ft... tmn L KMl MTI. IU mCIU
bers of prominent ; Norwood fam-
k mav face feaerai cnarsn in
connection with a threatening letter
they sent to a man who pepperea
them with birdshot when they raid
ed his Cherry tree..
Th TBI said Thursday tha boys,
who were not Identified, admitted
writing the letter threatening the
life of Sam wuiums. wuuimi mm
at the boys May 22 when he found
them in the cherry tree. -
Williams said he had just cnasea
another group of boys away from
th tree and was "boiling mad."
The boys were not injured serious
ly but had to spend consiaeraDie
time picking shot out of each oth-
Williams said that two' days lat-
! which threatened, to kill him and
his dog and to destroy his home
and car. He turned the letter over
to local authorities who called in
the FBI. Williams said that early
this week be received a letter of
apology, also unsigned.
kmJ0 jm m
i FLATTO P Thla w verrioai
,C tbe pUed-up Gibson Girl
hairdo was unveiled by Parisian
Designer Guilliaume In New
lYork City. It was one et a
aumber of oid-fasJuoned hair
tries shown for summer, 1137.

ewbary 2i wi"

" I "t y 1,

ble to study' the phenomena in
the upper strata or tne atmosphere.",-'";-;,;'-
"": .-'; .;;;.-'.:
iThe brief broadcast heard
here did not mention when Bus.
sia would launch the satellite.
but preparations nave, aimed at
a target date sometime within
the 1957-1958 International Qto Qto-physical
physical Qto-physical Yearr fr ; ;
With Silent Miller
Playwright Arthur Miller and
his- actress wile. Marilyn Mon
roe, celebrated her 31st birthday
today in seclusion witn -no
comment"! on his" .contempt ol
congress conviction; i' ;
The Pulitzer Prize winner, iree
on $1000 Ball, and his bionoe
wile left -'their" New Yorr home
yesterday- by car. A 'few hours
earlier Federal Judge cnanes r.
McLaughlin here found Miller
guilty on two counts on con
tempt ior refasing to f identify
other men at a 1947 Communist
writers meeting. ij
I 'Will 1 have no comment at
this time and neither will my
wife. Miller said after i hear
ing the judge s verdict.
Joseph L. Rauh Jr.. Miller's
lawyer, also1 declined to com
ment. However, he was expected
to file an appeal. : j
V Miller remained free on ball
until sentencing. He i faces a
maximum of one year in iall and
$1000 -ne on each count, f
i However, in most cases k of-
Congressional contempt the sen-
the witness has been coopera.-
tive. The judge noted that Mil
ler had been. -w;.-;-
, McLaughlin had to mle only
on the legal point of whether
the two questions Miner refus
ed to answer before tne House
Committee on Un-American Ac
tivities last summer were pes
tinent to the committee's inyes-
tleatlon of alleged Communist
misuse of passports.. Mciaugn-
litt found they were
4 63 Students

Junior HighiSchool On

nMiHiv exercise, for students
nf th Balboa and Cristobal Junior
HiVh Schools, the dav when these
students leave elementary icnuoi
and become secondary school stu
dents,, will be. held tomorrow ior
both schools.,
The Balboa Junior High School
exercises will be held at 1:30 p.m.
at h-Balboa Theater, and that
for Cristobal Junior High School at
the Junior High School auditorium
Dti Daniel j. raoiucc rw
grams Coordinator for the Person Personnel
nel Personnel Bureau of the Panama Canal
Oimnanv will be the speaker at
the Balboa exercises. The Rev.
Robert F. Gusslca, ol tne liiner liiner-an
an liiner-an Redeemer Church, will deliver
the Invocation and the Rev. John
Kennedy, of St. Mary's Catholic
Church will give the Benediction.
The class of 334 ooys ana gins
.nil Ha BTMonted bv Frank A. Cas
tles, Junior High School principal,
and accepted oy i. r ami,
pal of the Balboa High ScbooL
Worden French, president of the
Student Asociation, will lead the
Salute to the Flag, and the music
will be orovided by the Junior
High School orchestra and chorus.
At tbe UTlSlOOai junior o
School Class Day exercises for the
129 students, the main address wul
be delivered by Clarence Wilson,
Educational Advisor for the U.S.
Army at Fort Gulick. Gary Irving
in viva the welcoming address.
Junior Rifle Club awards will -be
presented and C c a a y w e e a,
Commander of Elbert H. W a l d
Post No, 2, will make, the Ameri
can Tcrlnn Awards.
The Junior High School orches
tra, under tbe direction o U.
Jarstad will DllV use processional
and recessional, and Andrea Greb-
bien, accompanied by t-aroi em em-la
la em-la nd, will give a cello solo.
The namea of the C3 students
who are completing their Junior
High School course follow.
- Rilbaa Jmie Mijm School
3Gsy Abadi, Sherry Acker, Fran Frances
ces Frances Adams. Robert Adams. Sun a
Adams, Rita Aguilar. Gloria Al
meda, Betty A mar, Frank Ana mi
rati. Cirv Anderson. Frances An

4rwt, latarya Appl Rose Karj

J :

-brW Lincoln.

. 1 .-fll IT 11
Coty Says 5,000
Moslems Slain
By Algiers Rebels
PARIS, June 1 1 (UP) French
President Rene Coty charged to
day that Algerian rebels have
killed 500Q defenseless Moslems
in their guerrilla war against
French rule. r ,'
In a special 'report to the na na-Hon,
Hon, na-Hon, Cotv anecifically condemn
ed this week's rebel slaughter of
303 Moslem, villagers, the entire
male population of MelouzA, 115
miles southeast of Algiers.
He promised that ''France will
never abandon" the women nd
children of the town who sougnt
refuge with French troops.
'There is not a -lrian in the
world of any heart who is not
paralyzedwitb pity and horror
bv these atrocities? Coty said.'
"These abominations are not the
work of a few bandits. The kill-1
ers continue to carry out oraers
of their chiefs. ''-
"They have already killed 3000
defenseless Moslems They ig
nore all human and divine laws."
Wednesday night, one day af after
ter after the Melouza massacre, rebels
attacked two farms in the Wag.
ram district-85 -miles southeast
of Oran and killed 38 laborers.
Twentv others were wounded.
The victims were reported gro
tesquely mutilated..
National Guard.
In Cuba: 9 Slalrt
."HAVANA, Jnne 1 (tTJTht
chief of staff of the rural Ka Ka-tlonaf
tlonaf Ka-tlonaf Guard said today, that
his force had. engaged rebel,
element today in thev Vicinity
of Tureulno. Nine men were
.killed and four were Injured.
- Arms, monitions and radio
equipment were captured -National
Guard forces were
forced to retreat daring an
action In the Sierra Maestra
because of a shortage of am ammunition..."
munition..." ammunition..."
'- Several "Moleto eocbtair
bombs of a new type were
found in the elder section f
Havana. V- :-''- V
(Count Em)
Argerenon. George Arias, Marce-
la Arosemena, Billy Arnold, Rob Robert
ert Robert Arthur, Jacqueline Asbton, Be Beverly
verly Beverly Austin. ;
Msxine Bsggott, Warren Baker,
Cordon Balbirnle. Dianne Bal-
tozer,' Donald Barger, Joan Bar Barrett,
rett, Barrett, James, Bassett, John Bate-
man, Elaine Bates, Barry B artis
ts, Cherie Baughmao, Willis Besrd-
aU, Paul Beeby, Bonnie Bell, Rutb
Bennett,. Stan Berg, Roy Bettis,
Sue BindulskL Sandra Bishop, Pat
sy Blsck, Jack Blaney, Edmund
Bleakley, Betty Boatwrignt, Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Bongiorni, Manuel Borowiec,
Lynn BoUenmayer, Beverly now-
r..U t a A am rVaanatiai Itrarf
111 stU mi uic mj ancu 4vuu'
ihaw, Emmie Branch, cayie Bran-
noo.'- r:.-
Msrev Brannon. Marilyn Braun,
Carl Bridges, Thomas Bright, Jim
my Brink, William Browaer, car
ol Brown, Walter Brown, Frank
Browning, David Btesh, P a uu 1 a
Bunch, Rudy Burda, Ralph Butler.
William Camp, Judy- Cantrell,
Carolvn Carer. Archie CarrolL El
la Carter. Roiemarie Castelli,
Msnaret Chalmers. Jan Chase,
Robert Christensen. "Msrianne Ci
cala. Dale Clarke. Judy Clarke,
William Cofer, Randy Colciasure,
Robert Cole, Ken Coleman, Ed Edward
ward Edward Conn. MoDy Cooke. Mary
CoDDenhaver. Ed Corrican. Larry
Corriian.' Peggy Corrif an. Lester
fCortelloni, Sam Cramer, jimmy
Crane, Nan Crawford, p.nyiiia
Crook, Douglas Cunningham, Lin Linda
da Linda Cunningham.
Robert DanieL Sandra Danbin,
George Daughtry, Patricia Davis,
Judith Days, Lynn Degenaar, Mer
ry Dejernette, Betty Deming, jonn
Deminc. Bob Dery berry. Richard
Dillon, Marie Dills, Stephen Done-
Ian, Michael Dor sett, Earl Drew,
Michael Du be a, Antoinette Duff,
Ssndra Dunn, AaaaDeraam,
Jamea Dyke. Elisabeth Dykes,
Jan D y k h u I s. Tommy Ebdoa,
John Ebereni," Edward Eddlemaa,
RalDh Edmondsoo- Arthur Ed-
wsrds, Kstheriae Egolf, Psulette
Elia. William Eagelke. Isabel En-
riquez, Alice Estrada.
s Roberta Fabrega. Bsrbara Fair Fair-eteth
eteth Fair-eteth Lynne Fsatoa, James Far Far-rell,
rell, Far-rell, Joseph Feraaa, John Finla Finla-soa,
soa, Finla-soa, Curti Fitxiarald, 4 a a a



-' Q ii
2 Officials Bl
' ", V
Arriving;- 3 ;
To Visit USB

The labor front on the Canal Zont was preparing
for a busy weeltsparke with activity' from all sides. .f
Two top union officials from the AFCSME CIO-AFL
were due to arrive on the Zone tonig ht, for o f pur-day
"secret mission,'' They are Arnold Zander and James
Carroir. ?: f r ' "V, '3.
Later in the week at least three focal labor leaders
will be heading for Washington where they will appear be before
fore before Conaressionat committees handlina leaislatioh of

prime importance to Canal
' Before they, leave, each of the
labor men expects to confer
briefly with the visitors1 irom
Washington. ;
Zander and Carroll's mission
here will be climaxed by a mass
rally slated to be held in Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal Tuesday night.
Zander is international repre representative
sentative representative of the AFCSME, CIO CIO-AFL
AFL CIO-AFL and Carroll is legal counsel
for the same organization. ..
'' Accordlnr to E. -W. Hatchett,
oresideht of the Central Labor
Union-Metal Trades Council, af
filiated -with the AFL-CIO. he
expects to meet the visiting la labor
bor labor men early In the week.
Hatchett and bis 'wife will
leave the Isthmus Saturday on
the Panama Line ship Cristo Cristobal.
bal. Cristobal. The CLU-MTC president
aald today that he has been
invited by legalTcounsel A. M.
Paueette to annear before the
Post Office asd Civil Service
Committee wnicn win near
testimony-concerning the Im Implementation
plementation Implementation of the labor pro provisions
visions provisions of. the. US-RP 1953
Hatchett said he was also in interested
terested interested in retirement bill for
the pilots. V- -
Qanal Zone
Forbes Johnny Tortne Wayne
Francis, Lola Frauenheim, James
Freeman, Pauline Freiershaus,
Worden French, John Frink, Ro Ro-sanne
sanne Ro-sanne Fulop. "'"
Mike Gasan, Roy Candy, George
Garcia, Betty Gerbart, Gary Gil-
.(Continued on pare I)
Ike lsHFeeling
- .--'-.. a- ;
m.' m a a a .'

Ut His Lame-uucK

Events are spelling out for Pres President
ident President Elsenhower what It means
to be a lame duck Chief Execu Executive.
tive. Executive. He and his successors are
barred by the Constitution from
a third !,rm
What It means' Is this: That
the most widely supported Pres.
ldent ever put in office by the
voters la losing -control of his
nartv seven months after his
trlnmnhant rlctlon
Elsenhower moved urgently
within recent- weeks to regain
party command. He made two
television appeals-to the voters
for support In bis budget battle
with Congress.." t
After the second speech. White
House Press Secretary James C
Hagerty shortly was telling
questioners that liaenhowers
fan mall "had been heavily
weighted in favor ef the Presi President's
dent's President's appeal for defense and
foreign aid funds. -
Ce-f-M eh wM k htm the
Immm Mk H Ma l-slfctiaae
w s tii Hm fwads ke
. it seems not to have worked
out that way.' -The
House of Representatives
stood pat on lis defense econo econo-mlea
mlea econo-mlea when the showdown votes
came thia week., i
Tbe House cupped V.xzjix V.xzjix-000
000 V.xzjix-000 from defense spending be before
fore before sending the bill to the Sen Senate
ate Senate by a vote of 294-L-
Ma. I i kw ef tr
iiumI is aet eee-eslf rWWcrad


zone employes, y

"We're pressing for" early
hearings,".' Hatchett said, today,
"and I will certainly see what I
can do, behind-the-scenes while
I'm- there. H' added that' they
had their representative; Louis
S. Damiant In Washlnetoa. and
he Intended' to contact him
when he arrives,
(James Trimble, first "vice i
president, will take over Hatch
ett's duties during; his absence.
James Elliott is secretary of the
Another labor leader who' ex-"''
pects to leave within the wrk i
Rufus Lovelady; prr ..v-rt,
AFGE Lodge 11. : ..;
probaby go by plane to Vvash Vvash-ington
ington Vvash-ington in time to testify before
the committee on Zone legisla legislation
tion legislation .::;::w.-'
Jose de la Rosa Castillo,"'
president of the AFL-CIO's Lo Local
cal Local 907 la at present awaiting;
word from the senate commit-
tee slated to take up the trea-
ty legislation. Castillo will tes testify
tify testify on behalf of both 997 and
Local 900, which represent ;
non-US government" employes -'
Castillo's union consists of em '.
ployes of tbe Armed Forces. f
Officers of Local 900 will meet
with Govi Potter on Thursday,
it was learned, to discuss prob problems
lems problems affecting the non-US n
ploye." .,". .,. '.,.;.
-,. ,' v'
Concerning the. Zone vbitToC :
the two top labor men,- it-was
presumed in labor circles lhatj ;
the unionists will conduct an -on-the-spot
investigation r..wfclcr
may have some bearing en, the -Implementation
-", of tht '; labgr
provisions of the treaty. ? i
During their stay here t-
will meet Potter, president
la Guardia. and union represent
tatlves besides -attending tt.
.mass rally in Cristobal an Tuut,,
oay. ;'
f'. V V-w
Full BrunfzS
; - !'li.t a,
fa. f i r- '. - e-
In Hn fact that eafy I H-te Re-
ptiblicaM eaaaitad hkm ea n ear i
liar kay aeawy vat m4 Hi at
140 BaeukBcaaa ate tin fee
tfcis reaaaal
He had asked the Republican
congressional leaders to move Jt
restore to the defense bill 41.-
274,000,000 of the sums lcrned
off by the committee which sent -the
bill to the floor' Z"
House Republican leaders
sought to restore only--about
one-fourth of that sum.
By lowering their sights from
the sum sought by Elsenhower
to a much lesser sum. Republi Republican
can Republican House leaders believed they
might hold the party line when ;
the vote came.
Had they gone after the $1. $1.-274,000,000
274,000,000 $1.-274,000,000 as urged by- Elsen Elsenhower,
hower, Elsenhower, a 'great many more
House Republicans -unquesUon.
ably would hare been record i
as voting for economy and a
gainst the Republican president
It an seems to add up to this:
Caaamaiaari aaakht kali
tk Piaiia-t of stap vik
These members of Congress

evidently believe their own rec records
ords records in favor of economy will
have more voter appeal In the
elections to come than anything
Elsenhower can say or do for
No- legislators will be running
next year or In I960 orr an -e
)et-me-and-hlp-Ike" platform
Eisenhower's time of vast power
to reward and to punish U run running
ning running out. s"mT,

la. .. .. ta ci tie uaza fc-r.

-f- ' '!'Jauk!:.a A a, 4a


SUNDAY, JUNE 2, 1957
Great White Fleet
Nw Orleans Service
Li- : -' l ;:.
1 ..,:-Crt?Wo
"MORAZAN" .......June 7
"YAQUE" C. .........June 14
HIBUERAS" ... .....M.j.i1Jun M
j 1
munii iv . .-. june is
"YAQUE" July 4
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service

m i1 ''if".' i i 'V..v:i II"'! F

Y 1 1


"PARISMINA" ......June 3
"METAPAN" : . June 10
"SAN JOSE" ........June Vi

Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle.
F 'v
Te New York and Return $244.44 ;
To Log Angeles and San Francisco and
Returning from Los Angeles $274.44
To Seattlo and Return

CRrSTOlAL 2121 o PANAMA 2-2904

k' I i ao ''(
: i 1 ?A v.
1 it I;
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T' 1
m v 1
2 2
5. 1
( ""H 1

Ouatitv? The seal imnauti

rradaul which Lonpinn

2buiJ4 jio every watch.

Atracv. reliability, the

Ja"1rarfee of tatisfaction?
-nj Longines.

"C jna&neaoty?The c1at c1at-jttr;
jttr; c1at-jttr; Eirt if ,.lengihef

M. LB 111 uMl ftM
. N Mnta Ml to lUn InMI
m -Ml to tltw nltn Kmw -mvx
It mm tanM MNMrt
M. M. UK wM-MI KKw
Mt IMk imM MM MM.
M. ri C. Ftm m hmtm
IMIVCMS. KMl-tiH to (few

Mvnt to mK.

M. Il C. Stmt l)M. lirM
Hi, ueM kwil to Mrtrfc
ouLim a KutoNtiu nuca








RalphJe. Hilliard (Keith Glickenhaus) comes noma from school to find three escaped killers have invaded his "home From
left t6 right, Cindy Hilliard (Shirley Ann Meyer), Glen Griffin (Phil Sanders) Robish (Alex Plotnikoff), Ralphie, Dan Hilliard
(Len-Worcester), EUie Hilliard (Beth Wolcott) and Hank (Dick Vandarmore). ., V"

As detective Winston (Morton Gornick) watches, Deputy Sheriff

ira lAngus Matnenv) interrogates cnuck (Boo Menn).

Hork Post praised it as "t h a t laugh line in King of Hearts ("I
greatly prized theatrical commodi ihad lunch!"), will appear as tha

ty, .a powerful and exciting us-l Hilliard children, Cinoy and Ral-

pena'-:-';.,:meioarama, v pleasantly pme.








Opens Tomorrow For Six-Night Run

ii. tH
4- :
,: v,
h -;
' t V

(Editors Note): At press lime word was received that
the romantic lead;-Robert Menn wa called to the States
duo. to; the: serious Illness of his father. Charles Chuck)
Walsh steps into this role tomorrow night after- only one
rehearsal, .. ; -;.,-f 'Mt $'

THe Desperate Hours. Joseph Hayes' "melodrama which
openSfctomorrowt at The Theatre Guild for a six-night run,
had the distinction of attaining renown months before it
was produced on Broadway, This was because the $100,000
required to present .it was oversubscribed 50 by investors

' sis uy wnicn some producers

."Vf1?"1". up to rehearsals to
productions fully financed.



The Desperate Houn- was fnr

tunately delused with an a h u n

dance of finncjng for the simple
reason that many people with
funds to invest in the hazardous

gamDJe oi backina a n av hat

Deen deeply impressed with its

Story as iirst told in Haves' nnvol

i t 1 1 i r. .. i

mm otuevea me snow couidn t

miss being a success.

" Munuwyiua ana

ouier ernes early in 1955, the show

opened in New York on Feb. 10

ana scorea ins impact its davo- tw u. "71" .r..r

teei txpeeted The" movie vmlorrfdyHn! X?J

On the porch of the Hilliard's home Chuck (Bob Menn) pro,
poses o Cindy Hilliard (Shirley Ana -Mayor) unawara-of hr
Inner teoaion which stems from the knowledge that inside
her front door three dangerous escapees await her;

(with screen .play once more by
Hayes) was made before the play
was produced but by special ar arrangement
rangement arrangement iot Realised until the

Broadway' run was concluded. The

piay nas only recently been re released
leased released for amateur groups so that
Isthmian audiences will be among

tne first to set an off-Broadway
production of it.
The story of The Desoerate

nours is oasea on a reai-iu apt

age family held as hnsta 0a uhon

their home ia invaded by a trio of

unequal wariara tutwpn th

less Billiards and their mnnRtrnnc

guests, the moments of crisis when

me outside world J almost pene penetrates
trates penetrates the home anH

inai nnaiiy releases the Hilliards

e iu ioia wun pace, economy

rThe success 'of. The Desperate
Hours was undoubtedly due to the

spine-tingling. What sets The Des

perate Hours beyond the average
example f its school of -the sus

penses tnnuer,'' m tne opinion

ofv m. Watts, is "the attractive
humanity-, of its sympathetic char

acters and the believable quality

oi tneir simple neroism.

The cast of The Theatre Guild

production teaiures many familiar

uuiid laces as well as tnree new

ones, veteran Len Worcester, ; m
his first appearance since his dra

matic triumph in Death of a bales-

man, wul be seen as Daft Hu.
liard, the role created on Broad Broadway
way Broadway by Karl Maiden and on the
screen by Fredeno March 'Beth
Wolcott, a newcomer to the Guild
wll appear as his wife, Eleanor.
Shirley Ann Meyer, also last seen
in Death of 8 Salesman, and Keith
Glickenhaus, 5 fondly remembered
for his delivery of the b i g g e n

Following up a sympathetic role

W' Alan in ficnlcj f hit Sanders
will display his cersatllitp' as the
chief desperado, Glen ? Griffith,
played by Humphrey Bogart on
the screen and by fPaul Newihan
on Broadway. Another newcomer,
Dick Vandemore, plays G 1 e n's
brother, Hank, and Alex Plotnikoff
the third gangster. iBob" Menn
makes his first Guild appearance
as Cindy's boy friend; Chuck. Oth Other
er Other roles will be filled by, Morton
Gornick, Budd Haberstick, A! Ad Ad-amsi
amsi Ad-amsi Angus Matheney and Kathy
Wilber all seasoned 'Gilild per performers.
formers. performers. Director Roy Glickenhaus
will also be seen In a small role.
Tickets are $1.00 and reserva reservations
tions reservations may ; be made' by calling
Mrs. Emlaw at Balboa 4205. Cur-r
tain pill be at 8 p.m. and patrons
are reminded that no reservations
will be held after that time.

Tips To Keep Bjg Man
From Looking Too Big

was an .exceotionallv ; cnnH. a n

On this the critics were unani

mous. According to tha New York
DaiJey Mirror's reviewer, "rous-

mg weatre good old fashioned
theatre'! has returned to Broad Broadway.
way. Broadway. Jdhn .Chapman of the New
York Daily News called the play
the 'topmost thriller, of many
seasons.'.' and Cue mosazine the

t'jinosv.exciting,' throat elutchiniV

meioarama m many a season."

sode about the Impart oh an aver-: Richard Watts, Jr: of tha New

.Shoving at Your Service Center Theatres Today
, DIABLO HTS. 7 p.m. Only J GAMBOA 7:00
m T.v t.oi.T,r. "THREE BRAVE MEN
J Eddie AS Tuelay "Attack-
"ATTACK 1 GATTJN 2:30 7:00
;. . o "f "The Fddy Duchin Story
Mon. "Miami Expose" '- Tues. "The Scarlet Hour"
J MARGARITA 2:19, 4:15, S;3 CRISTOBAL7 2:50 --t:00
? Gregory Peck Air-ConditlonecJ v
Richard Basehart Bob Hope v ?
"MOBX DICK" Katharine Hepburn
;Colorl 1 : "THE IRON rnncoAT
Men. "Steel Jungle Also showing Monday!
BA I th sT A Air-Conditioned
y L' U J r 2:00 : 4:10 ;20 8:30
loviSTORimJ ty
; mi. .uu..; i:
PARAISO 4:1$ -7:$$. I LA BOCA 7:00 J
Bill Haley John Payne f
"poa't Knock .The Rock "ROAD TO DENVER
SANTA CRCZ 4:11 1:44 CAMP B1XRD 4:11 1:25
Tyrone Power Willis m Holden

;5rrr'. .;.z4e:
; pftiUsh Progtamj ...
Initedro Infante
: lVwjos de


lie 24c.
. Also:

Great Double Program t
with Oary Cooper
- Also: "'
with Hugh Marlowe

r ...



The Sfcattflgfcters
. Also:
wit Rory Calhoun


tie. lSe.

.' Also:

LAST DAY! 60c, . V; 30c.


Vr Tr



Of the war 61

f NllirM kfrfM tk M. I

f Ki

ll .'-i

Mercy and


beyond compare

want- ;M)

t 1 xrv v TV






NEW i'ORK iNEA) People

are getting larger all the time.

Mavbe it's because' of evolution.

maybe because of lnproved nutri

tion, maybe because tne world, is

growing smaller aid everybody
just ,seems bigger. But facts are
factsbetween. World Wars I and

11, the average oraitee grew, a lull

men ana nine puunus, .
For large men, dressing right is

a sDeciaK'kind of proBiem. ,it s a

problem-near and dear to the

commerical heart of Bernard S.

Lazarus, who heads as mail-order

house Jcalletf King bue. footwear,
Inc., of Brockton, Mass., which
uDDlki' shoes i and other clothing

to large men exclusively, ?

Lazarus bas. some tips fop the

man mountains, and even a little

old man hillock can probably prof

it from thtmv

In the mstetr ef shoes, if yeu
suppert pair ef UEIE eun eun-boats,
boats, eun-boats, yeur best bst is eerferat eerferat-ed
ed eerferat-ed wing, .tip shoes. These
tylti make the feet seem
Smaller.; Another trick Is t

' wear loafers with lew-cut sides.
' In your suits, avoid stripes at
all costs. Not even vertical or dia

gonal stripes. The best selection

for minimizing size is a .small 9'

veral check or a ptowe4ve,i pat

tern, lute sharkskin. ,

Keep jour accessories subdued

no loud ties or .flashing h a n d-
kerchiefs. t .
In all color matters, avoid the

gaudy tones' no -scarlet i sport

shirts. &t:ck tq darker colors in ail

r In your hat choice, pick one

with medium height-sand full
Crown, or one with a narrow band
and wide snap brim.
Folow these hints, says Laza

rus, and you won t nave to worry

so much about being, a big osn u
l pond of minnows. r :

t, ,-. A:-...; :,,. .... . f

The differences between the sex

es, when you think, about toem.

often are 'perplexing. Why, for ex

ample, do women lavish so mucn
money, care and affection on their

linserie. while men are content to

wear cheap (and often old and

torn) underwear?

This question was raised by Bill

Carter and Bruce Fogwell of Car

ter's (who Just happen to make

men's underwear). Their consider

ed opinion is that the reason for

the male s spurning of fancy un underwear
derwear underwear is based on his desire to

Lazarus shews different -be-
'tween f AAA and 14EEE shoes.
avoid anything that smacks of ef effeminacy.
feminacy. effeminacy. : 1 : '..

; Carter, himself, thinks this is
prettjT silly. He says he picks out
his underwear in the morning
with as much care as he picks out
bis tie. He wears knit boxers and
every morning he goes to his
drawers drawee : and r e a s 0 n s
something like this: "It feels like
a pin-check day. so I'll wear a

pin-check pair," And al lday he

leeis nappy pecause ne s wearing
the right pair of boxers.
Some men just go to the drawer
and pick out the pair with the
fewest holes, '.1 1 v ..

Today Encanto 2St 20
... Robert Mltchum to.....'
"Heavens Knew Mr. Allison"
: to Cinemascope"
' "James Criig In
"Woman f Pitcaim Island"
Today. IDEAL- .25 ..75
v Robert Mltchum to -,
Robert Wagner In

lIon'eQlati Crewmen

Beat Tanker Crew :

In Boal Race y: f
NEW YORK "(UP) A c r e w

from the Norwegian American
liner Stavangerfjord won a boat
race in the Hudson River here
but not in their transatlantic liner.
The crew negotiated a lifeboat o-

ver a ehoppy one-mue course ia
nine minutes, 30 seconds to edge
oot a crew from the U.S.. tanker
Esso Brooklyn and win the annual
lifeboat rowing race, - -

Focus If -You Can
. - -..-.
CHICAGO (UP) Bartenders ef
the Midwest will meet here next
week for a drink mixing contest
to give "recognition and stature"
to bartending by "focusing public
stteation ea their role ia the social
life ef the astioa."

Leading USX foundation garment manufacturer
require aggressive representative. IndiKie details'
of organnuatioQ with your reply. Address: "Ad "Advertiser,"
vertiser," "Advertiser," care of Audichrome Productions, Inc
: 342 Madison Avenue, New York l, N.Y, US A.

SUNDAY. JUNE jt, 195?

PACK Tcafir
BViivaA rniii

i LONPON. Way 25 Of all the
arbitrary ? tomoartments into

which 'inatiKihd divides existence,
I know of few more exciting by
implication, and more satisfying
' in realization than the London
' Reason.' jisiicontours; both 'in
' apace :and time, are delightfully
, vague.', t ' '.,'
-Yvnen exactly it begins not r one
can rightly aetermine. Some ? say
' the Season sprout first with Vthe
early May opening of the- annual
Royal Academy Ahibitwn-of new
paintings at faufnngton House,
, London (this year's is the 189th) ;
' others favor the middle of the
month, when the wind drops... y
" 4 ,'
- vVhen the Season ends in miybe miybe-'
' miybe-' dy's guess perhaps with, the fash fash-'
' fash-' ionable horse race m e e t i n g at
; Goodwood,, in the English county
of Sussex,( a the close j Of, July,
i but more probably when sails are
finally iuriet .after the famous
' yacht racing regatta at C owes,

Isle of Wight,; well on. in August


v. At anV. rate, the Season now

k in full wuig, a time when a great
. industrial nation can be said to

' display the -vivid, brightly-colored

- taee of the tapestry without abat-

ing the sutchworK ana n e e a i e

' craft cncealed on the other side.

There caa be no doubt t hat

, the brilliance of this annual pa

seant of social events, ceremo

,' nial -and sport i. directly relet relet-,
, relet-, ad ta national orosoeritv.

5 "It is difficult to smile with, an

chine heart." to Quote the im

, mortal Sergeant Buziui, in Charles

. Sickens' jfinehsn classic, f i c k

wirk Pacers."

By the same token, merry hearts

make tor national jouuicauon.
' The splendid, urogram of events

in the next few months- clearly re

fleets the country's optimism.,
. Industrial production, is .en .encouragingly
couragingly .encouragingly steady with a ten
dency to rise. Indeed, P t f
Thornaverott. Chancellor of the

Exchequer, has ibeen indicating
. 1 to employers and trade union
leaders that the country may be
at aiaMiNM Mint -j Im mMlAIVlieV

affairs, with even higher product
, tivity raising '. output and bring.
l Inn -dawn Briettft.. 7.

N t This vear'e Diarv of .the Season

is- as dazzling a piece of civilized

time tabling as ever 1 remember.

it .;unureas in seDarate items in

volved the. tactical deployment of
thousands of personages in every

alic of -H. Dre-ordained months

ahead to be at certain; places at

cenain umts. ; .x-it: it
'Xne Season's pattern best emerg emerges.
es. emerges. I feel, in a study of the en-

en dements of Queen Elizabeth II,

Unly a day or two after t their

Male visit to Denmark,,the Queen
and the Duke of Edinburgh to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow are to inspect, the Royal

Navy Home Fleet at Invergordon,
' Scotland. -
Then, after visit to the Royal

' Air Force in the Scottish county

of Fife, the Queen is back in un-

, don tu .welcome delegates to the

' Nigerian. Constitutional Confer-
On 'June l&A the Queen's offi

cial birthday,- she is taking .the

aalute fi tun-the saddle at the fa famous
mous famous Treupins: the C6!or ceremo ceremony
ny ceremony on Horse Guards' Parade, Lon London,
don, London, watched by vast crowds of
' visitors from Britain and overseas.

1 Duke attend Shakespeare's- Memo Memorial
rial Memorial Theatre at Stratford-on-Avon,
and the following week-end finds
them in the historic St. George's
Chaoel. Windsor, for the Service

of Knigha of the Most Noble Or Or-l
l Or-l tier of the Garter,.'
. After the Royal AScot face!

meeting on June II they go ta
. Lord's cricket ground, London,
. for the : second of tha .Test

V Matches, England veriut West
.. Indies, ,' ;- s,

" A day late? they are on L on-

, don's. River Thames at Greenwich

to open for public exhibition the

, treasured old sailing clipper "Cut "Cut-j
j "Cut-j ty Sark,'i' restored to her lSth-cen-

tury glory as the pride of the

". Australian wool run.. '. v

Then, the following night, a din dinner
ner dinner party Windsor Castle to

-' tha Commonwealth Prime Minia-

, c ters holding conference in London.

' from, vanuus military ceremo-

i nies, the Veen goes to the City
: of Norwich i in July to meet the
V Royal Agricultural Societies of the
; Commonwealth on the eve of the
, i country's greatest annual farm
' show the "Royal" on tha out out-'
' out-' skirts of that cathedral city.
.. .The Season Dears, its peak. U U-.
. U-. wards the end of- July with invea invea-.
. invea-. titures at Buckingham Palace
-. and the Queen'a afternoon garden:
- parties, incl jding one specially for

, : debutantes from overseas.
' All this, of course, is but the re regal
gal regal tackcloth to a procession of
' colorful events shared by the

Qmas subjects all over the Unit-;

ed Kingdom, not far getting many
. guests from other countries ot the
"J Commonwealth.

: Ware .1 a guide, and my

- jelicptar tautd hardly keep
. pace with tha wide range af fta
V tur from 'ha five England vr.
eus Wast Indies Tast Matches to
the Intarnatienal rawing at Han Han-'
' Han-' lay Regatta, the Imperial rifle
',' championaKips at Bwlay with a
' Strang Cam man-wealth teat I ft- I
gant and the Crand Prix eTEw
' rape Matar Sport at LhrerpaaL

Or it misit be with ray friend
that bis or her tastes raa to art,
history and romance. Tbea we
would take wtr,? ta Liverpool is

June for the 7501a anniversary
relebrauors jf the city's first
Charter d.;sH by King John ir
AD. irr, and Ua ta old world
Guildford, la the English count)
of Sum?, far its 7uotk Charter
' anniverf ry.
, Or ta iV jicirnt cities af Yor'
a-vi r-f t rrcdievil lriyst'
' r't '.e r U:e Koj al H:ga-

land gatherings ; of ,the Clans In

September. 1

" For sheer spectacle I w o u 1 d
tempt my guest with the Royal

Windsor itorc Show below the Cas

tle.vbattlementsr the hoary old

Cheese Rolling ritual at Chelten

ham Spa; the St. John's Eve
chain of bonfires throughout the
English .county r of Cornwall; or--if
early 'rising rwere no obstacle-

the mysterious t Summer Solstice
ceremony at dawn on' June-. 21 as

the sun's rays strike upon 1 1 h e

iiruid altar of the 3000 years' ow

Stone Circle at Stonehenge, in the

JCingusn county ot Wiltshire, v :
These, and a thousand other va

riations on an inexhaustible theme

life in Br'tain all help to make

up that strngely-wrough.t, intan

gible, fortuitous, yet very real and

delightfully human institution

the "Season." 1

Colombian Junta

Sends Army Patrols
To Curb 'Terrorists'

BOGOTA, June 1 (UP) The
Military Junta government order

ed military patrols into the streets
here : today in an attempt to curb

' terrorists activities by support supporters
ers supporters of ousted ex -President Gustavo

Rojas Pinilla.

A special investigaor was as

signed .to look into the bombings

this week of the plant of the Lib Liberal
eral Liberal .organ Independiente and oth other
er other centers of anti-Rojas sentiment.

The Army patrols were ordered

specifically to put a stop to vio violence
lence violence by gangs. who have been rov roving
ing roving the streets after dark, beating

up any passerby who .does, not

cheer Rojas .name.

Today's issue of Independiente

demanded a public airing of

charges of alleged graft involving

Roias. his son. Gustavo Jr., and

his son-in-law, Samuel. Moreno.

Meanwnue. conservative natio

nal Chariman Guillermo L. Valen

cia called for an immediate con

vention jof Conservatives to heal
the breach that has developed with

in the party since Kojas was ov overthrown.
erthrown. overthrown. 1

Supporters of ex-President Lau-

reano Gomez, who was ousted and
chased out of the country by Roias

in 1953. refused to recognize the

national committee headed by Va

lencia which was elected last, week

I .i Li j ;j. : ..

uy in conservauve majuniyv

X 1

i 1


HORNS' OF A DILEMMA This adventurous goat had no
trouble horning in on what probably seemed to be greener

pastures on the other side of fence of a farm In Dixon, Mo,
His trouble came when he tried to get his head back in his own. f
back yard. Each time, the horns became caught on the wire
. and the fence really got his "goat'' until help arrived. t )

Poultry Ho Longer;
Pl::ses Cuf-lbvcirS

tapped iilii Hens

Boy Comes some,
Finds Self 'DeodM
; : --. .- ? '.f
' LIMA.' Peru.'" June 1 (UP)- Vic

tor Takimoto,a 19-year-old Peru Peruvian
vian Peruvian of Japanese descent, was in

the peculiar position today of be
ing officially dead while he Is still
walking aund. ?
Takimoto'e Psrnvli" foster

mother, Margarita Roldan, mis mistakenly
takenly mistakenly identified a body in the
morgue here as her adopted son
While he Was In hnsnital rriinrt.

ing from the effect of an auto

mobile accident.
The first the young Japanese
Peruvian heard of his "death' wai

when he returned tome four days
after the funeraL -,


cis DeSantis has always loved cats

and up -until Memorial Day.:, no
special opinion of chickens. To-

ay she Joves cats but hates chick

ens. r, -

Mrs. DeSantis' went to a poultry

market near her home to buy some

acraps for neighborhood cats. She

entered from the rear of the store

and. the proprietor didn't notice


Minutes later, the ; nroorietor

closed up shop to take his Memo Memorial
rial Memorial Day leisure.. That left Mrs. De DeSantis
Santis DeSantis all alone unless you want

count 1,000 clucking bens for

company .I,; ,"

Fohce arrived .after Mrs. De

Santis knocked for four hours

the door.;- I

MTherera ha nna hir hit the

chickens and Frances DeSantis,"

me u-year-oia womas said.

I never want to see chickens

again,'.' she said on her release.

I d going home to make my

self a plate of spaghetti." ;

.r.'-'V:;.," -j '.. k-Z (..;?. ., Jt -J,J ' ':
A-'-'--- ,JiV'V:;VH.';ii:. -.




On Irradiated ;
Food For Front
STOCKTON, Calif. (UP) V V-The
The V-The Army's future feeding pro

gram may have fresh foods for

men In the front lines without

need of refrigeration as a result

or planned experiments for a I

new food radiation center here.

The Army recently awarded

Varlan Associates, a Palo Alto

electronics firm, a, contract for!

construction of an electron lin linear
ear linear accelerator Jto-test Ionizing!

racuauon. v -

vanan representatives said a

program of feeding irradiated

food to human: volunteers has
been proceeding-over a period of

many montns. nequent medical
examinations of the volunteers

have to date revealed no harm

ful effects from, the irradiated

diet. , . ,

Judge's Doq

Makes Monkey ;
OfHim v

8T. LOUIS (UP) Richard

o. Stephens, rpollca -Judge of I
suburban Edmundson, 'decided it I

was nign time something was
done about dogs running: loose in
the community. - .
r i ) .
City Marshal c. V.' Mayberry,
ordered to issue warrants against

oirenaers, took action promptly.

v He found stepnens dog in a
neighbor's yard and delivered a

warrant to the Judge.
Stephens assessed a fine of $1
and court costs, of S3 aeainst

himself, warning that the pen penalty
alty penalty would be doubled against
second offenders.

He said he would try to avoid

such fate. v v

Gift Boxed Colored Stemware from Germany'
'v: Smoky Glassware from Denmark

.,');- v

Stainless siefel iffafware from Denmark and Germany r :

V, French Marcosife JeWelry

Hummel. Figurines

Available at our Three Stores -hU

Panama :

Campo Alegre







Before',:.':.'.' .-'325.00
. SPECIAL ... l 22.50


Before yl5W0v
SPECIAL ,...!' J27.50



Before... 321-00
SPECIAL 189.50


7 -Y ".-a.

. e. FlowePott,. U'..'
... t : '
- : : Mixers :

Italian. American and

Japanese LAMPS

'7 ' Italian and Californian
V '' POTS for plants
m ; Peruvian, Dutch and


,f r ? ,J-H Joste Arosemena Ave.

112.50 M;U -.r'.lcnl

Before kk;:V,;::3Kw

..SPECIAL,,.;; 259.95

..a' ... r-y ... ,r 0--

,- III IHI J.? . .1 'a I "ilfc . ""Ji

No. 752, 7 c. ft.,
S Years Guarantee!

No. 729, 4 burners of high
power, and oven of hich
jieat. Best quality Enamel.


t Before -;s.' 125.00
SPECIAL ...... 99.50

'' ..I r i ' "'
' J OJ
l i"s

Sewlnr Machine j :




The firm of more patrenare aad prestlfe la the Repabfle ef Panama

.t ; j i ... .. .,

Tader tb snaaaremeat ef er most efficient perMimel specialrr prepared
' .- ',' or this work aerrieo.

Before .....T: 45.00

Monthly ....

, 5.00

Mod. Wl X bands, t
tabes. Standard aad short

, wave. Trepicalised.


?U".ln and-CO cycle
Powered by t'transfornu..
J4ew Mag-netle rlnf, new
yitem. Easy handle, con control
trol control bottonSin front of set.

Before 1 37.50
SPECIAL;.; 26.50


I TMONTHLY ;,$1150.

With, sprinr and mattress.
Special for dormitory, board board-lnf
lnf board-lnf boase and travelers


l Before'
r 79,5o;,:.
V59iO -A

: .790 ;


' -Tl ft -mamasa,



for porches and gardens
Monthly .5.00

I From

" t". -: Beaatlfa!

and smart


Before ...



II ,Years 'Gaarantee'""u
The best In the world, w It fl
the new system of SJ7-eor
erd sprinta.

And Just Soy: m

i Phone No.. t-lCl

'rive rLOORS




TeH.: t-lSI 8-1IJ1

CENTRAL AVE. and I ."i," V"' '.' Jr
.:, .zist.E. st. -v;Y-...v

...... 47.97 -'-;vM'-

Before .
. Monthly

wHh fS doable sprinr that
guarantee Ms dorability. .

l(h Slrert Wert No. 13A tt

fAGt F017R

t vnmi '. -X.

Pony Tail Wigs Newest Fad
For Manhattan Schoolgirls
ocial-and stherwi6e
' Staffer

' li




2-0740 2-074 Ltwm ,9.00 mj 10 ..



IMISS CATHY LINDSEY CHEEK whose engagement to Mf.
Cart A. Powell is announced. Miss Cheek Is the daughter ol
Mrs. Henrietta Cheek of Margarita.

Lt. Co.. Hamilton Webb and Capt. Robert E. Legge are
' givinr a cocktail party at Albrook Officers' Clnb thU eTf
! Blag in honor of a group of visiting flight surgeons.
The guests of honor have just arrived from the School
f Preventive Medicine at Bathesda, Md. The group con
rusts of Air Force and Navy doctors.

es the -engagement of her daush

ter. Cathy Lindsey, to Carl A. PoW'

ell. Miss Lindsey "will graduate

from Cristobal' High S c h o o 1 on

June 3 'and plans to attend Barnes

Hospital school of Nursing in st
Louis. Mr. Powell, the son of Mr,

ana Mrs. A m. roweu ot Illinois

is at' present stationed at the Na

val Air Base in Norfolk, Virginia
No date has been set for the wed


Miss Parados
Elected Veep
Of Senior Class

Miss Done Elena Parade

daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Austre-

berto Paredes of Panama City,

has been elected vice-president of

the 'senior class at Briar cuff col

lege m Sioux City, Iowa, united

Mates ox America. Miss Paredes

has also been selected to serve as
treasurer of the Home Economics

club and vice-president of the In

ternational Relations club at the

college during the next s c h o o

year; She will assume the duties

of her offices at the beginning of

mo rau term. ..

A Junior student at Briir Cliff.

juiss rareaesjs msioring in com

merce and minoring in sociology

aua ia mucauon, ana is a mem

Der of the college Sodality.
Mis Dfano Jacobs
Plans 'Ai Home'

fir BHS Seniors

Miss Diane Jacobs of th Frfifi.

cio urraca, 46th Street and Aveni

aa jrederico Bovd'Bii vi.t.

uo cAipnaea an invitation to all

seniora or hsidos High School, and

tneir escorts, to an "At Home"
immediately following Graduation

wu ncuocsaay evening. (

Mr. And Mrs. Mercer
Give Heusewarming
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Mercer gave
a housewarming at their new

home in Bella Vista last evening.
Mr. And Mrs. Ooeleshy S j '-i, i 1
Entertain ;-' r. '.
(For Visitor ,'-t
i Mr. and Mrs. Thomss Oglesby
' 'gave a' buffet supper for Mr. Jo-

seph J. Cussen at their homo last

night. Mr. Cussen is the vice pres

ident of the Chilean Electrical

Company and vice-president of A'
merican and Foreign Power Co.
About 25 guests attended,
Cheek-Powell vi;-'f;?';.'.T'.
Int agnwnt $ i"v '"

Announced 1 .' v -'

Mrs. Henrietta Cheek announc-

" -i ,; ; v : i

Commander llonlad

Flying To U. 5.
For Conferences

I 5 PARIS? JuSe-1' fUFtiATO

Commander Jden. Lauril- Norstad
will fly to the United States next

wees: lor conference'; with con,

ressionai committees, it was an.

no ncea .today.

.M a ew touch
K Hyour bMU


!ll If
mm w

AT MAXWELL AF RASE Mrs. Charlotte Kennedy of Cu
runduposes with Gordon Pottinger at Maxwell Air Force Base
In Montgomery Alabama, where. Gordon was inducted as a
cadet v recently. Gordon's narent's Betsv.' and Bill Pottineer

will be remembered by many Zonlans. They are now stationed'

at Maxweii af Base.

Be Glamorous In Subtle Way

Says Leading Hair" Stylist

DONALD S. TRIBE will grad graduate
uate graduate Tuesday from the .U.S.
Academy, West Point Donald,
is the son of Donald B. Tribe,
Of Diablo v Heights and Mrs,

Marguerite Tribe of Balboa,

Each notice for inclusie ia this
colwme should he sHbmiHsd ; K
typt-writttn form and mailad
thr bos numbtr listad daily la
cial and Otharwiia," or delivered
v hnd to tho olfice, Noticaa ol
rMttina cannot he accented
talephsne. f j f
i ..... i , .1

Protestant' i

Ladies Guild' f "

Moots Tuesday -'

The Protestant Ladies' Guild of

Fort Clayton will meet Tuesday. 9

a.m., at the.Fort Clayton Be 1
gious Center. 1

A devotional and business meet

ing will follow a social period.

aii rrotestant ladies are invited

to attends r

J bv

Jl .VV It- ST'-

Jil Feather Finish ensures
Vv that your make-up is
' P61601 at times.

MW.:'r Nothing equals it for

47 A
retouching ... it Is blend
of fine Yardley Powder
and delicate cream.
The merest touch of it
restores your beauty
and your ratfrale

' A Refill available .




T ght Jm mtlmf ami mm.







S 90.00

Economical -. Comfortable)

GUEST Tourist flight.
Immediato connections
' at lowest Fartt to

United States and Canada


Passenger A Carjo Service





Chllo "B"' D Camgn
Aaldo. 4
TtH. MII7 Mitt

Women should shun from looking

glamorous and sexy that's passe.

according to a leading Stateside!

hairstylist. Mr. Frederick, who ar

rived on the Isthmus several days
sgo- on a sood-will tour throueh

the Americas.

The new look, he tlaims Is the

sonv neaitny and ca s u a 1 one,
which makes women smart and el


'You can be sexy he tells his

subjects, "in a subtle way. That'r

tn mystery of womanhood."
ST 17 years,, this San Antonio,
styling .change from the old

marcelled, plastered look to the

soft windblown cuts 'of today.

Fred." ss he is known to his

hundreds of friends (never clients)
believes in creatine a s t u d v in

loveliness. This means, usually, a

complete revamDina of personali

ty which Includes 'advice ui type

of shoes'. : clohtes and makeuo for

the woman. i
" On his -trifr throughout Latin 'A'
meriea he ssys that he has found
ladles all ever the world wsnt to

versal, but natural."; He believes

mat every woman nas some sort
of natural beauty and feels it his
job to play up her best feature.
Hair is styled accordingly.
Sponsored by the distributors of
Helene Curtis' products in Pana Panama.
ma. Panama. Mr. Frederick will put on a

hair style show, one of the first
ever presented here, tonight i at

Hotel 1 Panama using iovely )o

cai moaeis; r

bo beautiful.. "That's not only uni-$20 behind.

Come Back To Get
Your Change, Sir

There's a holdup man hereabouts

who knows crime not only doesn't

pay but can cost. Police said the
man slapped a $20 bill on the
counter of a motel office to avoid
suspicion before attempting 4 ho hotel
tel hotel robbery .but fled when the ma
ager put up i fight and, left.rthe


At last .. "GRAY HAIR

Specially designed for p



live vjrayi

In four beautiful lewd-inspired iridescent colors, make
- !,; gray hair BEAUTIFULLY gray. 1
v' o WmT.5 SAPFHIRE Is tho lightest. It la normally
. used to make white hair whiter.
SILVER -DIAMOND Is the medium shada Adds a silver
tone to white, gray, or salt and pepper hair.
o BLACK PEARL is a deep shade Adds a amoky gray
ton to gray or salt and pepper hair. ,.
o MIDNIGHT OPAL la the deepest shade. It adds
a rich, deep amoky black tona to gray hair.
. at any Beauty Parlor.
Distributors: In the Republic of Panama
. Telephone 2-1381 V

pen. W. B. Palmer
Tries Over Army's
European Command

- PARIJ. lune 1 (UP) Gen. WU-

b'ston B.' Palmer took command of

the U.S. ( Army's 'European Com

mana in ceremonies nere today
Palmer,, vice-chief of staff of the
Army since May, 1955, arrived
from Washington today,' His new
post puts him in rtho position of
deputy to General Lauris Nor Norstad,
stad, Norstad, commander in chief of NATO
forces in Eruope. ?.-.
Palmer succeeds Gen. Gerogo
H, Decker, who will take over com command
mand command of United Nations force i.

and the U.S. Eighth Array in KM



NEW YORK (UP) -1- Teen-

kl7Pii frirlfl hava otdftAJ a haw

i j O iv qvm wu aav rv
Ifad wearing pony tail wigs.

, juano xorneii, a Manhattan
wlgmaker, has turned out 100

uuny uilis lor srlr a.t nnm hlffh

school in New Jersey alone. The
pony tails range from 14 to 16

incnes ions nrt afill fnr as rinl

lars a copy.

Tnls Dricit fa 1 ahnnt ym

lowest a wlgmaker quotes be-

tauBB oi uu lanor. Man tmiri

Hairs' are attached one or two

at a wme to a pieco of silk with

n uiiuiement resemhllnir a. nrn.

chet needle It usuaUys takes a
full week to produce a. wir at

cost of $350 for a man's model.
.Women's models start at $150.;
Alarie reported the most pop popular
ular popular color for

rcaaisn iinis. Platinum hinnd i 'a ht ii hnii nt v t.Ml

anoOier popular color, it is so I graphical r error in an Italian

iwiu m luiu .iiaiurai piaunum language newspaper, The ad

' ; i
comes bald, he usually grins and
bears it. ,'
. "But for a woman to lose her
hair, that's a tragedy gald
Marie. .
, The wlgmaker encourages men
to get crew cuts because tho
hairline in this model conceals

the spirit gum and toupee plast
er which keeps the wig in place.
Women don't have the t plaster
problem. A tight-fitting elastic
band holds on their transformations.-
, ; '.-.'
Miss Tornell has' a staff f 1)
persons in her salon. On a recent
trip to. Europe, she collected a
700-pound carton of hair,
Marie, who has a full head of
black hair -, her own beean

her wig-making career t tht

hair that Marie bleaches to suit


Jn the 20 veant shit-has v..n

turninif barren domes into sham.

poo-bait, she estimates she has plied

iiea; aoout 10,000 persons. Of The word should 'have been

called foe a younsr tlrl to worlt

in ,4,capplU.'',; That's Italian for
"hats Maria thourht sh -would

like being a milliner, so she ap-

these, 7,000 have been women

This does not mean mora

women than men lose their hair.
It just means when a man be-

spelled with one "p" meaning
"capelli,", or "hair.". But the
manager persuaded her to try
wigmaking anyway. -V

Rock WRoll Kids Will1 fie

Jazz: Records Soph

' BviUnited Press'

An old wooden toy box mar be

converted into a cedar itorsa-e

box by lining lt with aromatic

rea ceaar .closes, lining.: j,-

Add a senerous dash of nanri

ka to batter when french frying

onion rings uarmsn wun more
pajrika when Iried to a golden

To keep steel wool pads from5

rusting, wrap: m waxea. paper

wnen not in use.
To heat commercially canned
vegetables, drain the liquid into

a saucepan and boll lt rapidly
before addlna: the veeetable to


Cut down eve strain -whll

knittinx by havintr two seta nf

needles light-colored ones for
dark yarn and dark needles for
light yarn.
Remove cellophane from lamp lampshades
shades lampshades as soon as you buy them.
The wrapping will cause the
lampshade to warp if left on too



out, kids.; The jazz bug will bite
you if vou don't aton rockin' anri

Rleht now. the record 4ndua.

try is dancinsr to the teen-airers

tune. Popular songs are aimed

squarely at the pony, tall and

blue lean set. and such titles aa

"Teen-Ago Cmsb fe o o 1 h g
Steady ,'v "Young and In Love"

ana first Date. First kiss. First.

Love" ,art aU ver. the hit record
Charts.'. ,,

But accordlnsr o Bob Shad, an

artist aid repertoirr director

(Mercury Records)., there'a noth

ing u rear,. : j- ;.,;,:,,-;.;;
"In ; five to seven ''vaari

Shad said, "the kids who now

ouy rock 'n' roll single- records

win nave graduated to laz al

bums and even the classics."
As Shad sees It the vounrstera

must have, their L "comic book

Illng" before movlntr oa the Wil

liam Shakespeare and William
Faulkner. H predicts sv record
industry boom for 1964. that will

curl your hair, merely because;

tna Kids wli are being exposed

w music on roca -n- rou recoras
will be Teadv'to ni6t Intn tho

jazs, field as they mature.

' Shad, who jiasput out his
share of rock V roll aides, is a
Jazzman at heart. He refuses,
however,: to put a. blanket con condemnation
demnation condemnation on all rock V roll.
."There's a lot of it that's good,
and the good will stay," ho
explained. "It's like bop. when it
Eassed, the good remained. Even
awrence Welk uses some phras phrases
es phrases that tho boosters Introduced.

whether he realizes it or tmV'i.
As for catering to the teen-age
market, the 26-vear-oli father

of a teen-age daughter saldj k
"Look. If I worked In :shlrt
factory and evervbodv was buv-

lng red shirts,.- T4 maka, red
Shirts.".' : s i

Shad is more fortunate than
most A-and-R men t (men who;
decide what records to make),
for, while he .' must -put out
"commercial" sides; he also is
free to record the things lit
prefers.' And that means jazz.
"If we had th money, 'we'd
sign ud every sruv who blows a.

horn and we'd flood tho market
with jazz albumns,"' he said.
"We'd flood everybody out"
Ho considers' la 7. a albiima iiira.

fire profit-makers. .-
"Tho Eurooean markvf. alona.

lie- said, ..'.'makes it worthwhile."

. j.

.- J'1.'., i v, J

f? -BBiJi liftoff
: Wmti kUMi irtoii irirn -


W 1:1 b

i m mm






D luxt) Medtl

See uhal you get
, get what you see

C"voionee "d doooodobnily of reflex pletwre-tekina i
do(f coil. f t. bnJKorrt yltwiSndtr previews yowr pidwres.
Focvsot bit 3 foot to infinity. Irightnoss selector muitt
dusHnonri sure tnd slaiplo. Tokos flosh, too for 24-hovr


camiia S260 ; riASHOLPU 54.00
; KODAK PAnAriA, Ltd.-


u IB I

rV. Jj
. V .. v. I

V:' f? ': A announces; v -:-yy. ::.
!; ;.yAddlUtnal Reglstratkw for Sninmor elasaet I 5
.: ..- .:ftr all afts will bo hehfv -:.,,, ':.


June 3fd 'ind 4th from 3:15 to 5:30
rrevious atodents may register by pheaing.

X-417 Tnirsday fnrt Unnday ..-

thereafter Fhont Z-1T3L


Tlwola to twaailoaol now j

MiKolorir o craoto color

M for yool k sua yaw
Uxio, ooImmcm yor

oRf. For o UtoratV "awU


aw to Tovt mm

Cistrfbatort. to Fas a ma
Swrid Dtsrnna
(014 "A", Street) No. 1-J7
Box No. 2S1 TeL t-71



;, ; i$ f mtslerpiece!

pleaslnr, palate tempting nrona,
. choice, of cestpUotenUry cocktaU
muni j
from the eeinftriabte hours tf
. ll:Jt a-m. J: f.m.
. ta the eeL comforUelt
alreadJUeaed zUlbo Roem'

! miaa.

' '-At1

- plara the piano
II p.m. 1 am. tontto
la the Balboa Bar

A r.

-' v.

InDAY, JUNE 2, 1957

Because you
Like The Best;.
$100,000 Fcr
V -j.
' Si



U r.n i. "Uamv -former toovuniw -w

! Honor uf Mr. Ptca the Canal Zone Genewl J ohn S.
;Coffee,Call in honor of MrJseybold, will be graduated Tues Tues-er
er Tues-er S. Veca, Honorary. President day. - . B
the Fbtt Clayton NCO Wives' f Donald Is the oh of oiaM. B
;ib, will be held, on Wednesday Tribe, Chemlst-in-Charge Mirtfto-
I. 'l ... i .'.l; inin rn.n ... Maintenance -DlVlSlon 01 thfc

s. All members and new arriv.JPananU Canal Company who Irm
ion the-Port are cordially in-in piablo Heights, and Mrs. Mar-

Jed to attend, .v

'uesday- evening at 7:30 the Club

11 hold its: bushes meeting and

jjction of officers at the NCXJ.O NCXJ.O-'a
'a NCXJ.O-'a Mess.' '
aM Tribe '
rem West Pell1 3
Donald ; Sanborn Tribe who was
taointed to .West Point Military

euerite S. Tribe of Balboa. He
graduated from Balboa .High
Ichool as the highest ranking sen:
tor f W53. '
- i H '- It
- Tribe will be commissioned ; a
second lieutenant in the Artillery
and will receive a bachelor -of tel telenet
enet telenet degre. At West Point ; he
was 'vice-president of the astronomy-club
and directof of the -world
religion seminar. :

ibtithern,1 Baptists' Propose

lo Erase? ichool Loior unei;

rmr Ann HTIM w The Southern

kintint rnnvpntion was asked to

ay to remove the restriction

hich limits the presioency oi w
American Baptist Theological
emmary; to Nashville, Tenn., Jo
,.'egroes.o L v - )

' Walter Pope inns, chairman of
the, inint mmmittee on public af

fairs,- said -the compromise of

reiigiQUS iioeny -continues hi
1st la a number of -foreign coun countries.
tries. countries. '
. "ThU maVea it necessary," he

said, "for Baptists and all friends,

of liberty to ima means im- uu

L. S. Sedberry, eetutive ec-
" -i ,' HnmmiB.Iin At Ths

Seminary, suggested the change Ing our positions on the mtter
n his iJmfaffeport tQithe con-jof religious Ubert undersUodnd
Ltifinn 1 h accepted.',' -.m

I The commission prrroosed that
ihe President ofl the seminary

jflt rresweut vu un wmuiuj
mt TPniiirmRntl caUinn for

fiualifled theologian and. em;!
oer of either ihe National BapUst
Convention U.S.A. luc., or of the
imithern -Santist Convention."

f TM 1 15,000 member convention!
Thursday elected Rep. Brooks
iiayt (D-Afk.) as president and
went on record gainst eccepting
grants from; the federal govern government
ment government to heljr build ; or operate
.baptist hospitalt.
I .. Hays i li : the second layman
'ever to head the bir group, win win-'ninf
'ninf win-'ninf from the Rev. Ramsey Polr

lard of Knoxvuie, xenn. m a j
off election. :'-.)
Social Justice la race relations
also was considered., A report by
The Christian Life Commission
described segregation problems as
taiirioiM end not oolitic al. The re

port said that law could not solve
ik Cetha reM fmAhlAlYlli m l':..

Tha Christian cannot atop at

the point of law the report (aid.
"He U motivated by Jove and

irua. We must move to create

aV new. a Christian feeling tow-i

rds person as persons."

The convention xoaay wtu cuu-


also elected the

Rev. Douglas W. Hudgms, Jack
son, Miss., first vice president,
and the Rev, Noel M. Taylor, Car-

bondale, v eeceno vice
i 1

Th reiection of federal funds

was timed at the Hill-Burton Act

that sets uf grants to puouc or

private hospitals.

rant jtidd. neau u uu con

vention's hospital board, said the
use of fundi from any tgencyof
government would be a violation
of the teparation of church and

'i Cob Tolk
N3EW YORK, (UP) Billy Gr Gr-ham,
ham, Gr-ham, who it conducting an evan evangelistic
gelistic evangelistic crusade in. Madison Square
Garden, said he got in cab tev tev-ra1
ra1 tev-ra1 nishts an and asked the driv

er to take him to the Garden.' ..

"What s on tonight?" the caome
v "Billy Graham the evangelist Is
preaching there," Gr thtm an answered.
swered. answered. t

"How does he compsie with Bil

Mission i Vorlc

j flAN ANTONIO. Tex-(UP)

4 73-vear-old teacher who can't

realize her ambition to ao mis missionary
sionary missionary work has donated $100, $100,-000
000 $100,-000 so that others can go to for foreign
eign foreign lands.

Mrs "lillian Nelson "has lived

all her' lifer without most of the
luxuries many of her friends

take for granted, sne nat aevoi aevoi-ed
ed aevoi-ed herself to the Baptist Church.

Mrs. Nelson and. her late hus-

hunri jnseDh Edward Nelson

potfi taugm acnooi. xivy uiuu
buv new cars They took few va

cations and wore, made over

clothes until the. garments be
came baggy and shiny.

Thv saved' nart of their small

tnrnmp and did without things.

After years of skimpy living,
they saved up $5,000 and invest

ed in steei company swcko.

i The school-teachlne couple

built the Investment Into' a fu

ture. But they never usea it ior
themselves. ; Mrs.-Nelson's small
hnm here is slmDle.and func

tional, with throw rugs rather

than wau-to-wtui carpetuig,

This unselfish woman was born

in Goldwalte, a small town in
southwestern Texas. She first

learned about missions at the

family altar on their,. larm.

v rtr iather. Washlriston La.

fayette Martin, was a captain In

the Coweoerate army ana i

; iff vjl.



ONE OF THE FIRST acts of Jol. Aaron Zeev of the Israeli Army (at right of wreath) after
his arrival here yesterday,' was to place a floral wreath at the monument of Amador Guerre Guerrero,
ro, Guerrero, as an expression, of-his sympathy .towards the people ; of Panama., The colonel Is here,
for a sjiort visit on a tour of i,a tin America. He was accompanied yesterday by Aaron Eisen,
Israel's Consul in Panama, i Miguel. Cucalon, representing Panama's Protocol of fice It at ex extreme
treme extreme right, while-members 'of the Panama Na tional Quard stand at attention.

erator of the Mills County Bap Baptist
tist Baptist Association ior 20 years; :
' "Dad delighted lit getting ? us
all around him to read the Scrip

tures she. recalled. 'We didn't
have any money then cotton
was five cents a pound .but
tithing : and foreign; missions
were entrenched In our memo


"We had some cattle and some

hoes and sheep. We always knew

the Lord would get the fattest

yearling or the best lamo.

The driving energy Mrs. Nel-

her everyday life. She teaches
.; t tay .school,, tutors college
students working on Master's de degrees,
grees, degrees, works im r dozen civic
clubs, helps edit a small olub
paper and does creative writing
,4. all at the age of 73.

In what the liehtlv calls her

spare time, 'she putters in the

garden, does Interior decorating,

ceramic work and painting, rais raises
es raises goldfish, sews reads and
cooks. Mt' i

The $100,000 Mrs.' Nelson' gave
to Texas Baptists Is In stocks.

sn transferred the stocks last

tlon of Texas.1 In exchange,- she
receive a gift annuity, which as assures
sures assures her of an annual income

the rest of her life. ,.
. .. y. i"

"If I can't personally ko to the

foreign mission field," she said,
"It Is my duty to make provi

sions ior those who can go.

When she signed the annuity

papers, Mrs. ueison said:

"Who knows what things this
gift may make possible? Maybe
some day in Heaven many a lit little
tle little boy will come ud to me and

say, "You made 'It possible for

J sou always has had still marks March jto the Baptlsi Founda- me to be here,'

v V if I 1

' -'Satin-'.I.etlB--

' rSstieres
' alt aiiet
. -Panties

-different stylet)
-1 ( v-
,1 v ),; w
' in)
1 V

Aye. Jutt'o AroiWana 30-6$ Tel.

ur: tha .nBlicatlon-ol Christian !T Sunday," the cabhie. asKeo. y

frtadpln:- to church-state, rela-'j"N comparison," taid Granam.
u..:UlUj.a .a ...'."Sunday was much better.?,.,


?g; o y

l ,; i'.V ... .1 ... i '. J 1 1 -

H A ............... fcAM


fl PANAMckcAco t;;.. ; $ 'B 11 30

fyVV? r -! I -Todayy TV ,Pretrkm f
f ciirrt" Tim ;V .tiOB: Aopolntmwt with, Advtjrtur
M tV Conwrt Halt 't'-UM' NKWS '

11.-OS, Oooijr TT Wayfcsuse,

Conrtety Atrtrriu ranuns Alrwav- T

1 40 Jtek Banny

' IM tujtmm W Stan ; T


otino will CGrry you smoothly

i! i v vinru inO; ironing nour

1 ?

a V

pulling. bunchlnne
Yf $, Jc:"a Eitt your iron ty-ccti down iron- ;
i :t':r s ca rtry rorcbed hea in your bisket.
l.x rrJ.-a ui-Js your hot, ready-td-ircaurch tad
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Of Special


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w a 1 1

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i k F

1 1 iiii ttsriBfi

d:: 11

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lit. -. f
v' J".

For Owners Of




1 ...... ,:

1. -r'




We are pleased to announce the appointment of



4- f

: 4,




In their new site in San Gregorio BIdg., located at Jutto
Arosemena Ave. in Panama City, and Almacehes :
, Komero, S. A; in David and Chitre.

We off er a complete line of the famous U. S. ROYAL TIRES
for "cars, trucks and buses; also competent service to
T enable you to jjetthe best out of your tires. 7:


,W)Vtakt) thia opportunity to express our alncaro thanka
j, Panam Auto. St A.or thair ttrvlcea raniarod at our
1 dittributora for muiy yaara.-



H3o So:

I vl .... i t

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'" .'us..,
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Ctf ) :t box cf Satlna tedayth
: 1 ironing eld In lh V.nU potiegtl

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t' it, i
v;iV.W.-;,),,(,.;,' 'w"tM.r

? 1 '


I r

PoSiblementC Minifejido

utner i op

: The second running of the General Jose Anto

nio Remon Classic will take place at the President
; Remon racetrack this afternoon with a field of the
best thoroughbreds in training locally listed to go
,.J postward in dispute of the $7500 added purse over

a distance of one mile ana one-eigmn.

Thousands of followers of thei Six others are scheduled to" start
AUVUWf ., iwm. inita Vi4 rt nntx Thau 01A AA";


Racetrack Tips


L-Empire Cross : Dianalicla


3 Bagdad

i!it rpt President, who was as

sassinated on Sunday evening Jan January
uary January 2, 1955 after enjoying the
races and watching his mare val valley
ley valley Star sprint to victory in the
iat vent on the urogram, are

sure to attend today.
A fitting program to honor th
momory of this triod and troo
turfman nas won prtparod by
tho track managamont. A bust
" .' pointing of Gan. Romon will bt
" unvoilad by another horso loving
, President Ernesto de l Guar Guar-.
. Guar-. die Jr.
A All the members of the late Pres Pres-4
4 Pres-4 ident's family have been invited
' r hv tht trak management.

4 Don Gran

5 FoUetito
6 -Bacancito
7 Tiequest

9 Chiroke
10 Embrujada
11 Sabiondo

' Paftxaretta

- Certamen

Linda Susy

Grand Finish
Colmado (e)

" Surumenoj
- Plateadoj

t veoene

Race Trade Graded Entries

M. Nona

'Joekey St.

Comment ;


1st Race, 6th Series, Imp. FfS.Purs $4Q0 : Pool Clones 1:00


'l Empire Cross Agulrr 115 Should score off Usl ? EVEiN

2 Bacana Q. Montero 110 Rates outside chance V V v 6-1
3 Barge- Royal A. Ycaza 113 Reportedly ready, 5-2

4Kuttiante h. Oustloea 103x Best early foot t v r ; ; ; 4-1

J. M. Bravo 115 Ran well in return 5-1
A. Reyes R. 109x Could be upsetter 3-1

a H. Ruiz 110 Rates good chance 3-If

5 Dianalicla
6 (Danlelo
7 (Oyster

in today's big race. They are Mi-i

nuendo, Embassy, uouvernam.

Michmpa, (Blakemere ana ,jro&iDie

Minuendo, fourth in the Presi President's
dent's President's Classic. and a winner in his
other two local starts, shapes up

as a dangerous contender this time,
His last victory, was an impres

sive come from -behind win over

a mile. ...
Posiblemente, the only three -year-old
entered for this rich
event, will get in under only 109
pounds. This -reportedly oxpen oxpen-sive
sive oxpen-sive Chilean colt has shown vast
Improvement in his last two out
lrg, turning today's distance in

snnimeno. an uoset winner oi ., .- .. j-

he $15,000 added President, Z

Republic Classic Dy inree leiiKins f" "t
EJ?uMn track chamnionship I his distance, 1 ov i n g entrymate.

iver leading track championship

Claimant ChiroKe, wiU get a chance

... W prove whether his victory was
' a fluke or if he is really a I i r s t
flight performer. -Chiroke
bounced back last week
' to score easily over seven furlongs
' 'in the fast time of 1:23 1-5, only
one fifth of a second shy of the

; v track record of which he is a joint
holder. His handlers expect to
have him in razor sharp form at
tace time.

Gouvernant is also, improving each

day and could be a big surprise
Embassy is apparently outclass outclassed.
ed. outclassed. He has never shown any lik liking
ing liking for distance either.
Blakemere and Michiripa are at
home over a piece of ground but
seem to way over their heads in
this company.
Eight other prospective thrillers
are included on the program.




.Pool Closei 1:30

2nd Race 6th Series, Imp. Fga. Purse $400

I Bradomln jr. Avila 115 "Has good workouts
,2 Panzaretta F,. Gatka 112 Could go all the way
3 Weima Jimmy A, Reyes 'JlOxLongshot possibility 'r
"4-Slngle Slipper FHldal. 105 Bad trailer on Thursday
5 (Matriculado D. Cortejf 108 May improve now.,, s
6U tManandoagua B. AgW, 115 Should make it hero

pool Closes

$rd Raca "ma. fafiveaTT FgO.Porse $275



r -1 Conquiatadof t. Ca.6o. J10 Not ready to win -yet

ZliOQ j Avtia 118 strong effort In last
v3 Full- Moon,:lH GusWnes' "97x Distance handicaps
f 4-i-Pichoto- V. CastUloll2 Plenty of speed too
i;5 Bagdad Sj Hernandez 109x Seems' "sure things J







. 4-5

! BEAVER! The grin amid all
that thin, shrubbery belongs to
Actor X Ernest Borgnine; of
' ."Marty iamefh He's showing
; (T his nw whiskers at a Holly Holly-'
' Holly-' wood night club5 Borgnine grew
the foliage for. hi next film,



r-., IU Lj.. 1B

- Km

t 1

& tJ:

it litre-;

Si w


Off NEW MARK Dare Shne. DukV Unl-

-versitii's clockrwrockiivsT spHnter, .has' turnedT
trom track .to a try for a professional baseball
career. His swing has some power: and plenty
of consistency he was hitting over .400 in the the-season's
season's the-season's early stages. His outfield stance, right,
reminds track addict of .his dash starts.

make tracks TONIGHT to see the best fn action! $

in their exciting last matches of the

from 8:00 p.m. at our tennis courts with



JreresJimenti, tnacks at "moderate pric
Box seats now on sale at hotel
Grandstand 1$20) on sale tho
night of games

i rsr-r -- i

A Klrkebr Bstoi

4th Race Natives f Fgs. Purse $275 Pool Closes 2:35

1-t-Liborla J ', Dario 104 t-Not against these' 30-1
V2-Certa,men B.. AgUlrro lis Lost heartbreaker , 2-1
3 Winsaba .'O. 'Montero 105x -Strong effort last 5-1
1 4-i-Doa Grau J. M, Bravo 140 CouIdvbe runnerup- 2-1
'5 Bugaba. H. Gustlnes 102x Dubious ride previous 3-2
6 Janln JR.'Cristian U5 Excluded from betUng XXXX
C i-

5th Race -' T' Natives 6 Fgs. Purse $275" Pool Closes 3:00

1 Daniel r C. Ruiz 11 Excellent race in return 3-2

2 Folleuto : H. Gustlnes 107x Consistent performer 3-1
3 Elenlta J. M Bravo 108 Back In top form 2-1
4 Jachaliri G. Bamos 112x Showing improvement 1 10-1
5 Linda Susy EL Cortez 108 Could surprise 5-2
6 Sandokan ; B. Agulrre 115 Excluded from betting XXXX

Golfer Ward Fin ds It's : True
Can t Afford to ; Be Amated


try Club,. Brookline, Sept.' 944. sually remains an amat!
The North Carolina shotmakerj Therfe is no suchipot of gold 1
has won the last two U. S. Ama-th one offered by the Ameri
teurs,: an extraordinary feat these tour waiting for him, you sea. I
days, as- well as the British: andl Harvie Ward obviously wsi

vaiuuun Amateurs. i une to conunue piaying witl


ed States Open at Inverness, June

13-15, will get early ballyhoo from
an unexpected source. -.

ThlS Will be H a F Vie Ward Si John IRphnrroll A01onAaA V. I tho hnefit nf thi imf nf 4

heanng- on his amateur standing'n T!ritih a at n tu tumt .n k.ji., k t. '.)

XZiTeTrXr r;i.n "rr," ie amateur gouer aip into i


Race 6th Series Imp. JB Fga. Purse $400

Pol Closes 3:40

lCelestlal Fire H, GustL 107x Could go all the Vay 4-1
2-Hablando C. Ruiz 115 Last was terrible V 10-1

3 Grand Finish A. Vas. 112 -Would pay nice odds 3-1
4 Lucky Testi t H. Ruiz 113 Way down in class r 8-1
5-Globe Trotter B. Agui. 113 Hard to beat now 3-2

6 Little Fool D. Cortez 108 Must go lower h 20-i

7 Bacanclto J. Avila 118 Despite weak rider 2-1

the U.S. Golf Association the pre

vious weeK-epa. I v -'
'Beardless', of the outcome.

Ward, the World's finest amateur,

wiu compete in the Open in Tole

do. He is one of the handful of

simop-purej who could win it.
Ward for several years heat the

latter day rap that a-stickout

golfer cannot afford to be- an ama

teur unless he has plenty of time

on nis nanas ana more money

than ne Knows what to ao with.

Ward ostensibly' peddled a U t o-

mobiles for Edward E. Lowery in
San Francisco., Eddie Lowery be

ing a member of the VSGA's exe executive
cutive executive committee for four ,; years"
didn't exactly prompt anyone to
ask how come Salesman Ward got
around to more tournaments than
most lily-whites, L i

The showdown came when Low

ery was indicted for evading state

income' tax. Ward's name popped

up when Lowery told of ..paying

expenses' of players. i


Mr. Tom Gallery testified that almost every year lie h, ',
complain to the? International Rnyinir rinh npnnin hof :

ahoddy quality of their fights. Even so. he jstoutly;maintal
'riJi11 st'168" store and it's a pleasure to do busine

with them, j


Raco "Special" Imp. 7 Fgs. Parse $650


1 Contralor B. Agulrre 110 Hat high rating i
2 Adversaria j. Gongora no 'Showed speed in last
3 Miss Patiente Bravo 104 Was close up again,
4 Hequest t v-V. Castillo 110 Gets out vote again
5 Pudee Girl F. Gatlca 104 Last doesn't count

(Luislto v A. Reyes R. 112x Mutuels favorite

7 (Colmado H- Gustlnes HOx Can win her too

Pool Closes 4:10

tth Race 6th cries Imp. Fgs.Purss $400



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

1 Ponton
2 Encachada

3 Vengansa
4 Grimilda
9 Alminar
6 Lanero
7 fiocorrlto :

- T. Hidalgo rl 10

-Form Indicates

Pool Closes 4:40


Yt- Castuio no Should be close up

'-. A. Mena lis -Jothms in months

R. Vaaques 120 Usually boats thess ':
2 T. Gatlca 105 Nothing to recommend
H, Gustises 105x -Could surprise r -a i
S Cajvajal J.12 Rates with best fcere ;

V 2-1


. 3-2

th Raerl M Mil General Jose A. Remon Class!
Pbtso $7500 a Pool Closes :15 ONE TWO

I Poslblementt Crlstlan lOO handicap in favor
1 2 MlchiripA A. Ycaza 121 Apparently outclassed
S-Chlroke R. Vasquea 118 Horse to best
4-fiurumeno B. Agulrre 121 Was never better
5 (Embassy A. Vasquez 121 Not good enough
0 (Minuendo G Sanchez 121 In best form now






.Lowery considered. It good bus!
ness and trying to beat the tour

ing professionals with a crack

team of amateurs became his

hobby. The other amateur was

Ken Venturl,' who now has joined

the money ranks.

Lowery, who was an amateur
champion in New England, twice

came close to beating Middiecoff,
Hogan' and all the1 rest with his
entry. Jackie Burke had to come
was tied for the Open lead after
36 holes in San Francisco the pre previous
vious previous summer. 1

The Ward case is the most cele celebrated
brated celebrated of its kind since the execu

tive committee in. March of 1953
declared several members of the

North Texas State team non-ami

teurs. It developed that they were

paid for teaching golf classes, etc.

: Tho lads 1 woro reinstated after

a few months on the grounds that

tney nad been misled by the col

lege. But Biuy Maxweu never an-

. . . t i 1

puea ior reinstaiemeni anq Bit

brother.' Bobby J and Joe Conrad,

von January and Stan Mosai and

jqmed mm as a pro, -Ke;l

.When 'set down, BiDy; Maxwell

was the U.S. Amateur champion
Ward has to be cleared, of

course, to. defend the U.S. Ama

teur Championship at The -Coun-

-Mr ,Gallerv ii SDorta dlrpntniv ftf (No.t.lriii itrnaiio'bcHmv rl

the; network, which brings the Friday night fights to your hon
screen, and he was: appearing as a witness in the' government!
.antitrust civil, suit which is l being- argued before' Judge Svlvei
ter Ryan. - ., , ;
' At the very outset, .Mr, Gallery," a well iipholsteredi baldlrf
gentleman with a low pitched, confessional voice, shameless!

admitted that In" the 30'a he not only promoted prize fights 4
Los Angeles hut wrestling houts.:. $i 5-', v : x!

, aiio guei,jimcn6, noweverj- seemea more, interestea m h
Views orf'the televising 'of the Friday nieht liehts.. ib had bee

established that NBC alrs-52 a year,, all In association with iBd

w st, wniy xnree, on me average, involve cnampionship:
Primarily,' the; government's suit is aimed at IBC's monopoly o!
; ChamDionshin fisrhts v , .

, Mr. Gallery had made it clear that NfiC- could notl anf

"would not be Interested in any program which did not includ
championship .fights. ;'That'a the only ; reason we; carry th
other ones," he said, pointing out that nonchampionships drai
19 million viewers as against 30 to 40 million for championship!
"If IBC can't guarantee us our usual quota of champion
ships we Just wonx televise any. more lights," he added.. "Th
' time is too valuable. In, fact, -we have a waiting list for ;tha
' particular lua- SMm.r.?.$ fKfe'5tf.-a,;,K-.: f i Vfr
' When a 'government Barrister suggested ihatf It' ought t
be simple enough to deal with other promoters for the threi
championships which would round out NBC's full schedule,! Mr
Gallery .was astounded,- .. r--,?-;-
.r "Why should we look for other promoters? We've fonnoj lBC

cpmpieteiy satisfactory. 1 1


" ft.,?-'!--

10th Race 4th Series Imp. S Fga Purse $600 Pool Closes $:45

1 Plateado A. Reyes R. 107x Strong race last time 3-2
2 Empire Honey F. Gatlca 104 Dangerous this tims ; A 3-1
2 Embrujada A. Vasquez 112 Will fight it out 1-1
4 Tony H. Gustlnes 101x Usually gets left 10-1
6 Suntonner J. M. Bravo 105 Last doesn't count 3-1

11th Race 6th Series Imp. I FfS. Purs $400 t Pool Closes $: 15

1 Vedette A. Vaaques 115 Seeks repeat victory 2-1
2 Lyrical A. Reyes R. llOx Could make it at price- 8-1
3 Hlncapis A. Ycaza 110 Impressive win last . 4-1
4 Fiflto B Agulrre 113 Will fight for win 3-1
5 Sabiondo R. Vasquez 112 Classy colt; unbeaten EVEN

i h... v..S5 Ji'': O.K. BY HSLFAND

. When Bis: Jim Norrls and his ruthless fellow mononoltst

left the court room you could almost see. the fine pin featheri
of embryo wings breaking through: Nona of the witnesses had
called them angelic, On, the other haftd, none had fitted themi
for horns. .'i; fj',; v-:. 1 :-J';: j
Even, little Julie Helfand, a natty study in grays; who" had
prldefully related in a national magazine, how, he cut the IBC;
down to size as soon as he became chairman of the boxing,
commission, was a; favorable witness, i y; j-i-. : I I
"The Garden should be permitted to' promota' tat.itrwnf
arena... The Garden couldn't continue its boxing program with-f
out TV fees. '..Any nromoter who nunst boxing shows regularly

p has the right to promote championship fights. ?. A contlnuou;

program is better lor boxing than one-snot promotions." ? -""
Mr. Helfand expressed his opposition to contracts which ntaks

a Tighter the exclusive property' of a promoter; however, he
would permit promoter to rematch a beaten champion with
his conqueror once... but only once. He pointed out that there
may be times when a poor decision, will cost a fighter his cham,"
plonshlp. ,:J..;;:.:'".Vv',''.,.:', ::"."-",.
Judge Ryan,' who sheaths a sharp wit m disarming cheer cheerfulness,
fulness, cheerfulness, turned to the commissioner. ": H-iir; -Y
. "You appoint the. officials, don you? iJ'n V V
- Mr.; Helfand admitted the'respbnsiblllty' but explalnedat
the moment .he was thinking .of a .fight held in Chicago.Thfr
one in which Johnny Saxton got a widely criticized decision over
Carmen Baslllo. In the rematch Basilio regained his welter welterweight
weight welterweight championship. That's what Mr.. Helfand .had n mind.' ;
fOh," said the ,judge."" ----:' ;vrv;! : .-xv i

' .ffOWJT THAT AQAINfWf'tfhXi'l
i The Judge already has ruled IBC la a monopoly.-What't
going on now are hearings! on the proposed Judgment decrees.
Th Mvkmmcnt would abolish1 the IBC and compel Norrls to

sell his Garden stock The purpose Is to. widen the competitive l
field and encourage the Independent promoter. As a starter, th I
government, as indicated yesterday, would separate champion. J
ship promotions from championship promotions. This wa got 1 I
see... and the way things are going In Washington these; da't
we probably wiU. vv .. '"i'- '. I

Frank Gilmer, chairman of tne iiunois jjoxmg.commissioi-.
was the day's other witness and when he revealed that nobody
promoted fights In the state but the IBC, tht Judge's ears Im Immediately
mediately Immediately fluttered to-attention. t- ;? '.n it i'-.t
"Would you call that a healthy condition? Tie asked, v.
Witness said-no But,, still the situation, was much "better
than it used to be'... "Chicago's; getting more good fights than

ever the witness- Deamea

1st, 2nd 6th. 7th RACES
3rd and 9th RACES

4lh and 8th Races)



9th RACE

PURSE S7.500.00






4. SURUMENO:-.... B. Aquirre

5. EMBASSY r.r.-................,. A. Vosquer
6: MINUENDO .:.:...-- .I..-G. Sandier

-. ..i: R; Cristian 109.;
A. Ycaza 121 s

R. Vasquez 118 v



l i r. i; u.

COLOIV;'y r W.l
; Tdr thef conTenlence;
: of our patroniv we 'ar
noV operating both it






w -m fc i w t arn ips n i 11 y- sw w m u i tarn g i m a t w t -w

1 miraTS HT




- II I

Am- j


f s 22 s iri 22.2 Wo Over GicooO!


ash 7 rloi'uiie



TcorSrio covin to eaht

sdale Blossoms

White SoxWin;
Connie Johnson
Beats Yanlcees

Doh Pr

A? Full-Fledged Major
tbbp Hurler In 1 Year

' NEW .YOilK (UP) TM Was

ear o' nd tne iau

j'hjladelphiaFmiue. lor. ma j-u


"Itl aomething you last iream
(,rtoutr knowing Itai ; tiever come
' itaie, and then auddenly it i true.
Mi Thia waa the other night and, the
Vm taU young man, lookinl -not
' bit nervous, beat the-PhUidel.
rhit Phillies on two hits lor Us

1 ."Iguesa": it's the best same,
nitxhril." he aaid. r

ilgalnat the aame- xiuo, uiu
; yearli .Don rfJrysdale. ; of the
' 'Brooklyn, podgers complete the
iXfiibp, from; rookie to. eteran.v;
' VAmaiinsiy ipwy .IX

Vile sports, Hedause younf1 Don
didn't, start' to pitch until three

V years'- ago -and. that, victory over
' the Phillies on Monday night was;
' only the 83rd gam of his meteone

,rareer.,.-.-- -1
u,j Don'i father 'one time was a

i mitoh.r. in th xexaa ana raciuc

A Coast Leagues and was headed up
, t riorinnatl when he came down

;'-wita arm trouble, Thus, a. young

V Dott grew up -suddenly in .nign
r rhvi1 his father warned him

against Pitching too Soon on the

theory that he' might-wreck .his

: Rprauss when he was a junior

in high achool, Don'a arm began
to pain and X-rays disclosed that
h. Vsrf ornwn to- rapidly that the

(iones in hisrm, didn't loin pnH

perly at the elbow. or wujr jnonwa

he f rested ,pe arm fcvuu"v

Learps Under Father,




When the arm waa' pronounced
fit hii father told him they were

radv ti learn to Pitch "and we

tartpH a uteadv backyard routine."

The payoff was almost immediate
A ; Dodger acout signed 1 him. off

one aeaaon of high school pitching
.mi hi trraduated Don was

gent to BakersfielcU There a. record

01 eigm wina. eaamsi r uao

earned him a promotion w jaon
treal in 1955,' where he impressed

Dodgers. ;.. .-

Don had mucn to learn ana com

piled Only a 5-5 mark last season.
But thia year, still working on a
change up to : go with a hve"
fast ball and a ood curve, he
has '. acauired the poise which

comes 'only with confidence.

TW a feelina the

Dodgers that the two hitter he
threw at the ; Fhiiues- can inae
a tremendous differerfce W him.
Sort of a final polishing. Now,

they beUtve, the kid ia really rea
day to po. r-'..

:- 'II


pnet accident Ue lB41anaU "w"r7rXj i

ear nt ut r awirw. fn-"

'. V-'--- "3KK,..a. -." WSI Sa3S


Toughest Call For Rookie Ump?
i?b m fine; Cci At Firs t Smith

NEW YORK', June 1 (UP)
The rlncinnatl Redlees hammer

ed four Chicago. Cubs pitciier

for seven homers and 22 tuta to today
day today during a 22-8 spree. ,
. Frank Roblnsoncinclnnati'a
fine second-year outfielder, led
the attack with two homers
Hal Jeff coat, who pitched for;
the National League leaders,
Gus Bell,' Ed Bailey, Don Moan
and Wally Post each hit on
homer. 4 1 ,-i
, jv'.
Bailey knd Hoak homered In
the fifth when the Redlegs aent
14 men to the plate and scored
ninfl runs to chaae Dick Little Little-field,
field, Little-field, tha Cub starter, ; .
! Both' the Cincinnati run and

homer totals were single-game

highs lor the season.

in the other National League

day game, the New York Giants
rallied at Pittsburgh to edge the
Pirates,' 3-2, on Daryi Spencer's
ninth inning- double, v The, hit

scored Johnny 5, An tonelli, who
was running for Ray Katt, from
second base. --

The Giants defeated Bob

Friend after he held, them score scoreless
less scoreless on two singles for seven in innings.
nings. innings. Willie Mays of the Giants
singled in the eighth to run his
consecutive hitting streak to 20
games. r

The Chlcaea Whtie Sox col

lected 18 singles and a double to
whip Billy poeft and the De

troit Tigers, 12-4. The White Sox

were -trailing, 4-0, when they col collected
lected collected seven singles off Hoeft In

the second to put across six runs.

Gerry staiey, we mirn www
Sme. nltcher. was the winner.

Chicago now has won 16 of Its
last 20 games. ; ; r 1

'Billy Gardner's 'fourth-ratlin
hemer and Connie John John-aon's
aon's John-aon's eight-hit pitching- en enabled
abled enabled the Baltimore Orioles te
make It two -straight over the
Yankees at New York, 4-S.
Johnson, who ha pitched
three complete tames against

Lth champions this saason and

heat them twice, gava up nom nom-,erp
,erp nom-,erp to EUton Howard and Y
ttBerra. t: y

At Washington, wiUard Nixon
pitched .the Boston Red Sox to
an 11-1 triumph over tha Sena Sena-tors,
tors, Sena-tors, chuck Stobbs,, Washington
left-hander. suffered- his 10th

nnacp.ntiv defeat of the season.

Brooklyn was at Philadelphia

and St. Louis at Milwaukee in

National League night games

while Cleveland was at Kansas

City in an American League night



Aihburn hit a groundar to short
and Via Smith started to move in
toward the Infield. It was a move

he had done countless times be

fore m his four years as an urn?

pire. Mow, in ns rst whirl in tnp

National Leauge, smith 1 saw no

reason why it should be different.

He set himself for the call, rea

dy to run through the usual things
an umpire uses to come : away
with a decision. Bob Skinner, the
Pittsburgh first baseman, anchor

ed a foot on the bag and got rea
dv for the throw.

Smith waited. There would be
the two sounds Ashburn's foot

hitting the bag and the ball com!

ing into Skinner s glove. Ana
there would be that quick, but
clear cut picture of something
getting there first, Ashburn or the

bau, ,

- Smith was ready, but then the
whole -play disintegrated into a
near-blur, Ashburn was on top of

the baa so auickly Smith was hav

inft trouble realizina he Was there.

The ball arrived in the middle of

it. 1 -.

Smith jerked his arm up and

called Ashburn out. The ileet Phil.

lie turned In anger when he heard
the call and stormed back down

the line. Mayo Smith, the manag
er. came honnine out of the dug

out. "HO waa across the bag,"

Mayo sputtered and the rookie

umpire s Iirst nassie waa- unaer,

"That! the umpire was saying
tha other day, "was my introduc

tion to major : league baseball.

And" even now I'm still wonder-

insr whether I kicked it or not. It

was one of those things that could

1. ... .Uk.. a Kti, 1it Ka

niva gviiv eium tt-j jvw

I wasn't going to ten Asnourn or

smitn mat.

"It is a simple play and I'll bet

everybody in tne atanas dooks at
it that way, too. Infield plays at

first, they happen almost every

inning. ;
"lut at far as I'm concerned,

it is the hardest, call for. a new
umpire. You cpme from three
years ia the Coast League like I
did and then get hit with'an Ash Ashburn
burn Ashburn going to first base and you
know It's the big time... v
"It's hard, to realize a batter

can eet down the line and a field

er can get to a. bail and throw it
that quicks It is murder trying to
make the call. It's harder, for me

than -halls and strikes.-

- "Most everybody up Here can

run fast enough to worry you on
a call. I caught for Pittsburgh for
a while and then In the f. C 0 a s t
League; But I never realized
how it happens until I started to
call them, around here."
Jocko Conlan, the old timer
who has, been helping Smith
through the first rocky weeks of

major Hague umpiring, agreed.

V...' 4. W t wr. nnt.lit. nt finl-n hllcillntf' 4a hi

L W tlmVW Knit eH .1U IV?.VIInllU, W VVUMW

verse, ; ico, ne:. saia. sure, mei siaevwnen an. rgymeuw crupa uy,

tlav ia fast. !But vou have to Te-' is the rule DOOk. 1 ' "

member to take your time. A newh""I never knew the rules when



umpire can't get panicked.. He I played," he says, VI. know 85 '""""7"

per cent or tne players aon i know r;,T""V.v

has to give himself tima to. make

up his mind, then call it. I dqn't

mean he can debate it. you got

tt call it Tieht away. -A '-

To smith, tne highest comion

,V..M -C If T nt.ll mmathinif mil XJMUWBUMe

they come running out, I know I X-rnuaueipnia

can aiana mere ana nave uis



1 i

:"-!. "ay

V'V r.r cigar Mtco'ri'j
' ' ''
;r-T F,NR" ;
r'i:. "I t TOO! S



rich fuH flivor

. tl&US 304



, yawwaiaeiaaii -MiwiieitaiPiiinBteesaM jtar WP,i w"imm MHiity f i f uai, $0 j-a
I. mmmmlmM

ON TARCET- Resembling- an outsized pincushion, this target
reflects the skill of Mrs. Margaret Lynch- The sharpshooter ;
pulls out her arrows after competing in the Southern Counties
Archery Society Championships at, Winchester. England. -.

New York


27 14
25 15
23 19
23 lfl

19 19




; I Teams W L Pet.

18 23 .439

12 25 .324 13

11 28 .282 15

x-Night games not included

GB Chicago . 27 11

New York 23 17
x -Cleveland v V 22 -17
Boston , I 22 21
Detroit ... . 21 21
X-Kansaa City 18 23

Baltimore v .

Washington '. 1
x-Nlght game not


Brooklyn at Philadelphia
St. Louis at Milwaukee
New York at Pittsburgh (2)
Chicago at Cincinnati

Chicago 010 010 000 3 6
Cincinnati 002 397 lOx 22 22

Littlefleld, Brosnan (5); po po-holsky
holsky po-holsky (5), Kaiser (6) and Nee Nee-man:
man: Nee-man: Jeff coat. Nuxhall (8) and

Bailey; Lynch (9). wPr Jeffcoat

(4-2). LP: Lit tlefield (2-1).
HR's: Jeffcoat (2).' Bell (0),

Bailey (9); Hoak (3); Post' (6),

Robinson 2 (7 and P.),

New York

000 000 0213 8
000 001 1002 10

16 24


.711 J
MS 5 i

.564 ftii
.511 IVt
00 8 :
.439 W
.400 12 1

333 15'


Cleveland at Kansas City,
Boston at Washington ,1
Detroit at Chicago (2) f
Baltimore at New York ii)



033 100 004-11 J2
000 U0 001 I T 8

Nixon (3-1 and White; SiobbsJ
Hernandez (2), Hyde (6), Aber
nathy '-(9) and 1 flerberet,h LPi
Stobbs (0-10).. HR: Zauchi

New York

011 200 0004,
O10 010 0013

Johnson (3-5) and Ginsberg j
Kucks (2-5) and Berra. HR's.
Howard (2), Gardner (3), Berra,
(5). . Tl' ',

Miller, Worthington (8) and
Katt, westrum (9) ; Friend (3-5)
and Foiles, Rand (9). WP:
worthington (5-3). HR: Thomas
, ....
Brooklyn at Philadelphia (N)
St. Lbuls 9,t Milwaukee (N)


310 000 00ft 4 n
061 003 20X 12 il

Hoeft,. Gromek 2), Aber, (4),
Sleater (6) and House; Wilson,
oerringtoa (1), Staley (3).nand
Lollar. WP: Staley (2-0). ,-LP;
Hoeft (1-2),
Cleveland a( Kansas City (N

ortoimis set Sew record


Tires Win
i jr.!".

the 500 Mile Race at
ianapolis, U. S. A. for the

th Consecutive

me ...

:.!V-:::3'- -p.
Trf:r-'iM:--- II




Once again FIRESTONE Tires were on' the win wining
ing wining ear in the fastest and moat torturous race
in the world. Racing at speeds of up to 180 MPH
on the blistering hot. rough brick and asphalt
track, tires take a terrific pounding, twisting,
grinding that would tear ordinary tires to
shreds. Yet, year after year. FIRESTONE U the
only tiro that can take thia punishment
Indianapolis race champions buy FIRESTONE

Tires because weir uvea ana ineir icctunes ae-
oend on them. You can have the same safety

the same built-in peace of mind on your ear by
using FIRESTONE the safest tires built

safety-proved on the speedway

for your, protection on the roadway

A1ND. i f .get the most but of your tires Prolong your tire life
:" ""."''; j : m : '.' ;'".. 'V-v-'r'.










7e. 3-1507

CiCegPqHT X ' 0 ; .. C THE StHTDAT AMEKlCAfr 1- , : v, '"V ""' 1 EUyPATJFKEtr


i : ft 17 1 iiTiTiVfiii 'M A VAnmuKmKf. h a ivi
A S 5 1 F I E D S

, ..'T.'sS.


Houses II


FOR RINT-Mpdim tlnlet in
Bella V'm, Fhoiip 1-3305, Pan-ma.


SnMiirr2ulrSLl 5S5?iS2N ?.M J4"? SERVICE A va. TJv.ll No. 4 FAB MA

ATTENTION. 0. 1.1 Ja buflt
modaiN furniihad apaitmanta, I,
2 tdremt, : hot, cola watar.
Phona Panama 3-4941.

baaeh hoaaa. Ona mil pat Ca
lino. Phona Balboa 1 866.

PHILLIPS Oeaamida Cottagaa
Santa Clara. Box 1890 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. da P. Phono Panama
3-1877, Cristobal 3.1673.

Commercial Sites

FORWTl Cornar, titot, ean ean-trallf
trallf ean-trallf ; fceatad. Idaat far, offica.
clinic or amall itora.i Rienabla
prink Raw. With r wiHiout air air-condition.
condition. air-condition. Inqulra, aarnar 37th

St. mkA Cuha inaniil hUf Ir

from t Fintna Ministry and's
Pimiiig Hoaital. Phofw 3-1074.

65-Year-0ld Woman
Found Talking

iad Daughter

NEW YORIC (UP) A 65-year
"oM, woman was found in a junk-

janrmed Bronx house today talking

wttMS Dody of her daughter, who

died three weeks ago, police re
, ported.
' Don't wake daughter, gentle-

Otetk" Mrs. Wilhelmina Koehler

j toiaVpolice as they broke into the
' Second-floor bedroom in which she
sat: (She'a tired and needs a lot
, pf'West."
. Thedaughter, Mrs. William K.
! Elliott, 38, was propped up in bed

i ln f room littered with what ap appeared
peared appeared to be a pack-rat collection

of:- at least- 50 years.
Detective Sam BUbenfeld said
some) $20,000 in insurance policies
andnstocks were found in the house

alone with $62 in old. large-sized

currency "but not a. single dollar
In. modern currency.
The house was filled with junk
from top io bottom," Rubenfeld
sahtr -TliereVwere. gas- bills and
tnwaoaiMrs datin 'back 'i6 before

th turn..mefthe cwrturysl adt

thmk. anything had been removed
from the-house in 50, yeam,,.
, Polka 'laid the daughter had

beea-iit treatea recenuy. iot cui

yellow jaundice. Her body was re removed
moved removed to, a morgue for an autopsy
to determine the cause of her
Vfae mother was taken to Belle Belle-vwe
vwe Belle-vwe Hospital.

FOR RENT: wSpacioua apart apartment,"
ment," apartment," ena bedroom, hot watar.
$62.50. J. F. da la Oua Ave Ave-nua,
nua, Ave-nua, Riqui Building, facing Fira Fira-atone.
atone. Fira-atone. Phona 2-3331. i

LFOR RENTt A thrfa-badraom
apartment, with two bathi, liv.
ing-dining TOO III kitchen, maid'
room with awn bath, waihtubi.
garage, and hot water facilities
; For' further detaili call Panama

FOR RENT. Nieelr furnished
apartment including refrigerator.
. porch, parlor-diningreem,, ':. bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, kitchen. Tiled, screened.
$55.00. Apply No. 1 12, Via Ba-
, liiario.;' Pern .'; near Rooaavelt
iTheafraJ-s '-i:?;''.

- FOR RENT:2-badrom apart-.
, ment furnithed, w2 bath, for
2 months. Call 3-6932, from 4
to 7 p.m., Cangrejo.

FOR RENT: Apartment, 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, living room, dining room,
garage, maid' room. Perejil Sec Sec-end
end Sec-end Street No. 19. Phone 3-

Grandma's Deafh

Reunites Brothers
Al Post In Korea

SEOUL, Korea (UP) Two broth

ers separated 12 years ago in the

United States spent their leisure
time in service clubs 200 yards a a-part
part a-part for months without knowng
the other, was within a thousand


The are Lt. Clifford Shaw of
Lewisburg, Tenn., and his brother

set. Buford Shaw of Temple. Tex

Red Cross Field Director Virgil

Anderson received news that Mrs.
Octa Cook of Lewisburg had died
and he was asked to inform the
lieutenant of the death of his grand


-182 La tarraaaullla FAKMAC1A IMM-

vi wl!l.S la Osm Ave. Wo. 41 FOTO DOMY-Juste AroMmcna Ave. and 33 St FABMACM

th. Kir. Vi.t. t-i,i. .aUMW Mievra i aireei e FAJU1AC1A "8 AS" Via Forras lji MOVEOADES AXU19 aieuai


FOR SALE: 1955 Ford Station
Wagon, WSW tire, radio, Fordo Fordo-matic.
matic. Fordo-matic. 1 582-D Calabash, Bal Bal-boa
boa Bal-boa 2-6392.

FOR SALE 1952 Chevrolet 2 2-door
door 2-door Sedan. Radio, heater, teat
covers, excellent condition,
$550.00 or but offer. Phone'
Kobbe 3118. t

FOR SALE : 1950 Buick Super
Riviera, excellent condition,' ra radio,
dio, radio, dynaflow, heater, etc. New
tires only $475. Phono 5-505
Gatun 265-B. p U

FOR SALE: 1956 Austin A-J0,
2 door, excellent condition, i
Owner leaving for States,, will sell
at reasonable price. Phone Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 4445 or Balboa 2416.



FOR SALE: Sacrifice $700,
60-eyefe. Hf-FI for $395.00
cash; miscellaneous musical in in-.
. in-. atrumentt, ; including accordian,
excellent condition. Mr. Herr at
Balboa 3129 afternoon, J 75 1
evenings, ; l( v

FOR,, SALE: 1950 r Buick 4 4-door
door 4-door sedart. Call Qtrs. phona Al Al-brook
brook Al-brook 3227; or, off ice phone Al Al-brook
brook Al-brook 4252 er 3265.

FOR SALE: 1950 Buick Super
4-door sedan, wdynaflow. Mow
tor in. excellent condition $300,
Phone .87-2105. v

FOR SALE: 1954 Ford 4-door
statioW wagon, 9-passengert, ex- -cedent
' condition. Phone Fort
Clayton 87-3 1 04. Price $1 500. ?

While talking with him he asked.

-.'By the 1 way, are you related to

a jputot ihaw ut htre? I've got a

similar message tor him." ;

The lieutenant said that was his
brother and a reunion was arrang

, "Why we probably passed each

other many times on the are

street here," the sergeant s a 1 d.

"Cliff goes to the Officers Club and

I go the HCQ club-that's how we


FOR SALE : 1 950 Cedilla 4-v
door, power equipped, accessor accessories
ies accessories $800. Can be financed. 85- ;
4196.' - '-'

FOR SALE i Walk to Almacan
PUNTO CUATRO. next to the
Encanto Theatre; and aava doU
lowest price ever seen before.- at
only $3.50 a yard. In a wide
range of colore for man i n d
ladies. Buy 'now while ft last,
Phone Panama 2-3392.

FOR SALE: 21" R.CA.t.V4
25 or 60 cycle with mahogany
speaker table, $150.00. Wavy
S9B3. I

FOR SALE: Harrington Upright
piano, heating element. Wear Wear-ever
ever Wear-ever coffee maker electric fan.
Albroek 7145.

Home Articles

FOR SALE.- One dining room
sot,' C twin bedroom furniture."
mahogany foam maker mattress,
r gold incrusted crystal glasses 50
- pieces,- Chinese rugs, vacuum
. cleaner, ebony marble top table,
household furnishing ship' dock
Kelwo Sexton, folding cot a 4
mattressl ; House 0266. Gamboa. v
en bridge. v x -.'

FOR SALE Chair, mahogany,
occasional, foam rubber,, cush- r
. ion. New $65.00.. Phone BaU
boa 3321, 0534-A. An 1


call $2.50 calf before 7 p.m. for
same day service. Phone 2-4616.

The best dinners S and drinks
are served in our modern air air-conditioned
conditioned air-conditioned cafeteria; grill and
bar; Hotel Internscional :"Pla :"Pla-a
a :"Pla-a S da Mayo. ? i

FOR SALE: Dark green 'rugs,
' 9x12 and 6x9, 0855-B Balboa.
Phone 2-3177. v

FOR SALE: 1957 Frigidaire,
10.4 ft., freaer chest, $350. Al Almost
most Almost new. Owner leaving. 0277 0277-A,
A, 0277-A, Gamboa, -Phone 6-467..


Leern Spanish with Mrs, Rome-
re's Conversational System, be beginners
ginners beginners end advanced pupil.
Lessons;. Mornings, afternoon
and evenings. 4th of July Ave Avenue
nue Avenue T-1-352, in front of Quar-
ry Heights. ; f

FOR SALEi-r9'k frigidaire, 25 25-eycle;
eycle; 25-eycle; Lane coder cheat; aide- :
board With mirror,- occasional
chair; metal .chair; child's ; trl-:
eydei gWt bicycler Balboa 2 2-1782.
1782. 2-1782. j a v,T 1 k

FOR SALE; Solid pine early
American living rem suite.',
desk, dining tables 2 captaina
. chain, 3 leather backs. Sacri-S
f ice. Best eHer. Phone Sl-218 1 ;

463 Sfudents (Count' Em )

FOR SALE: 1953 Kaiser Man Manhattan,
hattan, Manhattan, overdrive, heater, under under-coated.
coated. under-coated. Good tires. Call Balboa
3673 or Qtrs. 2726-B, Coeoli.

FOR SALE: '51 Olds, excellent,
reasonably priced, duty paid. Al Al-brook
brook Al-brook 86-6285.

FOR SALE: 1949 Ford V8 se sedan,
dan, sedan, excellent all-around condi condition,
tion, condition, $400. Call Balboa 3337.

FOR SALE: 1948 Kaiser, good,
solid ''transportation. 8 a.m.-l
p.m.. Sunday, 5512, Diablo.

FOR SALE: 1954 Pentiee star star-chief.
chief. star-chief. 4-door Sedan, Excellent
condition,, fullv equipped ,$1250,
Call Kebbe' 4235. r

t i

(Continued from; Tec 1



Death of Technician Points Out
Need for Microwave Safeguards

i FOR SALE : 1 95 f Hillman can.
verrible;s'-hep Vtnnspertation,-
$3 00. Phene Albrook 3192.

Packer Shipper Movers
Phones 2 245 1 -2 -2562
. Laaraj Riding ar -PANAMA
Riding c Jumping Classes dally
3 to 5 p.m. Phone 2-2451
. -"o sry eppoiatmeat.

An electronics technician died a
few days after he stood in the path

of i '-radar beam for less man a

death." He died in Los Angeles
in 1954.
McLaughlin said an autopsy re revealed
vealed revealed that the internal organs of

minute, a medical journal said to-, tf ecJh,niia1. literally were
1 sie- Irak el" kr thA rave


"The death of the technician
wae described by Dr. John T.
I JMtLaUghlin, e Glendale, Calif.,
' oergoon and industrial medical
conevttant, in an article in "Ca "Ca-1
1 "Ca-1 1 if ami a Medicine' an official
AM A ieurnal.
l McLaughlin said the technician
did not experience any warning
sensation during the first seconds
he XI n the path of microwave
raj from, a radar set. Then he
sa.h Xechmc'n fe'l "sensa "sensa-tiqfptbeat"
tiqfptbeat" "sensa-tiqfptbeat" in his abdomen and

moved aside, but .by then he had

become a victim of "invisible

' General AKent V
Gibraltar Life Ina. Co.
for rates and, Information
TeL Panama t-0533


,-t eJ,

II 1

cooked" by the rays,

The surgeon said he is treating
two other cases of a similar na nature
ture nature and another has been report

ed at Sandia Air Force base, N.M. j

The rays that killed the techni technician
cian technician are similar to the microwave
beams emitted by television anten

nas and picked up by TV sets, re-

sumably, however, the case of the

technician involved more power

ful beams than those emitted by a

TV antenna. Medical records show

no known injuries caused by TV


East 34th Street

across from Lux Theatre
Hours 9:00 a.m. to 12:00
3:04 p.m. to 8:06 p.m.
TeL Panama 3-3272.


ifeM to ret a glunpee of her

: future homeland, seven-year-

cld Maria Gobeaja meet free free-djrk
djrk free-djrk halfway through a port port-tle.
tle. port-tle. ef the VSKS Transport
General W. C Lenfitt in New
Yk barbor. Mana was eee of
I i-il refugees from Soviet Soviet-wmoiated
wmoiated Soviet-wmoiated areas. Of Romanian

I ancestry, ahe sailed from
! F ri merhavea. Germany, bownr

Those most likely to be injured

by such exposure would include
Army, Navy and Air Force per personnel
sonnel personnel dealing directly with radar
equipment, industry workers man manufacturing
ufacturing manufacturing and testing the equip equipment,
ment, equipment, and operators of commer commercially'
cially' commercially' used radar on ships and
planes, who work in close proxim proximity
ity proximity to radar.

A medical authority told Unit United
ed United Pros that a number of radar
manufacturers are "squirting ra radar
dar radar all aver the place with ne
idee of what the wave are de de-ing."
ing." de-ing." He said the medical pro profession
fession profession has become alarmed a-

bout the "failure" of industry to
provide safeguards for workers
and the general populace.
"Micro-wave radiation should be
treated with the same respect as
atomic radiation until more work
is done to establish the limits of
tolerance," this source said.
Damage to the internal organs
and brains of animals through ex-

vvurr 10 rauar nag neen snown I

through scientific tests.




' Model V
With F 1.2 Lens


. ,.. i.
Panama N. Terk Col6n

on any
for our
1937 Frigidaire
.JRefrigerator 1957

TeL 2-2621 Tivoli Ave. 11-71

Dr. Charles Barron, medical di director
rector director at Lockheed Aircraft Co.,
in Burbank, Calif., recently com completed
pleted completed a study which showed that

25 per cent of the company's per-!

sonnei involved in close contact
with radar eouipment had experi experienced
enced experienced a significant chance in the

white cell count in their Wood. ; The -type of safety precautions
lt h akn remain unsolved-

Heart damage to animals was "Some Badar Sets I'd get witb-

aoteo oy Lt. utL John E. Brysea ia 10 feet of, others I wouldn't get
ia a study made for the Air Force 'within 10 miles of," one medical
m mi. The amount of darnaeeiman said. But we dont know en-

depended on the list a nee and the ough about the power we're deal deal-power
power deal-power of the beam. line with here to be sure."

Warnings against careless use of j He said a unit of measurement
h f.qi' ih oenteii ia mras-V-arie
Co w fre.raut iC ia an ering radioactivity hat not been
'Air Force publication. determined lor radar.

ly, Ralph Glazer, Peter olden,
Carmen Gonzalez, Frank Gonza Gonzalez,
lez, Gonzalez, Cheryl Green, Peter Greene,
Harold Griffin, Veronica Grimes,
David Grim.
John Hall, Donice Hansen, Sa Sarah
rah Sarah Harari, Jeffrey Hare, Ethel
Harive, Judy Helsel, Dicky Hern,

Billy Herrera, Linda Herring, Ed

na Hill. Vicki Hill, Don Hinderleid

er, Frances Hinek, Luise Hirsch-

mann. Cody Hollowell, Raymond

Holt, Frances Hood, Thomas How

ard. Charles Howell, Fred Huddle-

ston. Kathryn Hughes, Margarita

Hurtado, Mary Jane Husted.

Jackte IsbelL Tony J aggers.

Billy Jenkins. Dave H. Jenkins,

David W. Jenkins, Gloria John Johnson,.
son,. Johnson,. Rita Jones, Sally, Jones, Tho

mas Kaska, Tommy- jveete, -t d
wwrd Keith,' Ronald Keller. Geor-

gie King, Terry Klandrud, f John
ICrAoiirt Vf is hoof nntfv "' '''-o

aavivuun, auibu sa v. vuyit
; Senia Lagassie, Carl Lam, Rob

ert Lanza, Ruth Larsen, Joe Law Law-ler,
ler, Law-ler, John Lawrence, Gloria '' Le-

Masters, Mae Lewis, 5ue Lively,
Guy Lord, Zoraida Lugo, Jonathan
Luhr, Suzanne LUsignan. l ;
Marianne McCarragher, K a t h-

leen McCarthy, Peggy McCarthy,
William McCord. Stephen McGov-

ern, William McGowin, Diane Me Me-Kenna,
Kenna, Me-Kenna, Julie Madnro, Myra Ma Ma-duro,
duro, Ma-duro, Aura Magallanes, Kenneth

Major,- feter Manos, ? Jacqueline
Mantovani, Warren Marquard. El

len Matneney, unda M attlee,
James Metealf,. Marvin Metheney,
George Metzger. Nicolas Middle-

ton,; Walter Moeller, Mary Rose
Monzon, James Moore, Clifford

Mugnier. Carolyn Muselman

Maurice Nahmad, Gladys New.

ell, r red Jvordeng, Cfaire O Don-

neu, iean ugiesoy, Larry O'Quln,
Catherine Osborne, Eileen Ott,
Sharron Owens, Dianne' Paperno,
Peter Peca, Judy Pennington. Nel

ly Perez, Edith P i e r c e, Joan

fires, v atsy Fires, Terry PIow PIow-msn,
msn, PIow-msn, Jim Potter, Gary- fPowelL
Marie PoweU, Mary PniltV' Roy
Pruitt, Linda Quiros. v'
Charles Raeer.' Robert Ratha-eh-

er, Jo-Ann Reichart, Grace Rei-

mmer, ttoDen nice, Tanya Ris Ris-calla,
calla, Ris-calla, Ruben Rivera, Barbara Ro Rogers,
gers, Rogers, Oscar Roos, Charles Rowan.

xiwe nuuge. 1 ?. t,
Billy Scandrett. Curtis Schwarx

rock, Alice Seise, Richard Sexton,

aroiyn anarp, r ranc Simmons,
Mary Simpson. Jimmy Slice. Aus

tin tmna, f rank Smith, Harold
Smith, K. C. Smith, Shirley Smith,
William Smith. Dickv Sntdtr

Freddy Snyder, Stanley ; Sommer-

vme. HODert bprasue. Edmund

Mauworth. WtlllamStoh.

James Stevenson, Frank Stewart,
Walter Stielau, Perla Stokes, Janet

Pauline Taffe. William Th rt f t

Joel Thompson, John Tilley, Don

na iTasavage, Suzanne Trevathan,
Sue Trow, Henry Trujillo, Jobey
Turner,- Paul Underwood, Marga Margarita
rita Margarita Urrutia, Wallace Utley. Ro Roberta
berta Roberta Vache, Cornelia Valderra-

ma, Robert VaUiant,Racbel Van
Dyke, Mary an Loon, Ler oy
aughan, Carol Vaughn, R a a d a
Vaughn, Juan -Vecchione, Charles
Robert Walker.' Freddv Walker.

Jan Walker, Sandra Wallce, Leslie

nauing, james wara, f a m e 1 a
Webb, Susan Wenborne, Joyct
Whaler, Snranne Whitmore, WIJ-

uam nuKinson, ieonsra Wilson,
Ray Wilson. Edison Wirtz. Tom

Wolf. Perry Woods. Richard Yir-

borough. Mayer Yohros. Carol Zel

nick, Richard Zirkmaa, Sammy

John Clark.' Randall Coate. Lvn

ne Coffin.. Brenda Collins, s e r a

Coon,, Sharon Cooper, George Cot Cotton,
ton, Cotton, John Cronan, Kathleen
Crouch, Mary Daugherty, Terry

lyeaicins, nayaee ueigado, Patrick
Dockery, Norma Dolby, Stephanie

iryerj i nomas urohan, Thomas

uugan, sanara xungan. v !'
Paul Ebdon, Diane EberenzPat
Egger, Sally Eisen, Mary Engelke,
Barbara Erkson, Virgiknia Favor-

ne, weien rogie, Kathleen Freede,
Jay French. Marion FrioW c.!

ty Friese. Robert' ntH. p...

1.. ( UTK,-

v eorge,,jerene German,' Albert

ary moulding, Tony
Goulding, Andrea Grebien, Nelsa
Gumban Mayd4 Guzman. t

i HriJa H,U' Judy'Hailett Ju,
th Hakanson, ; Judyr Harrison,
Betsy Jiewitt- iBruM. Him tC

Hulka;;. Garry- ilrvttig.4 Allen
Jacques.' Richard Jn. 2 v . u

Kwway, Hazer Kirkland, Walter
Kleefkens, Kathorine Kocikas.
- Mary1 Lee CteiK ri.ii.. c...

mmfI'Willia,m Lemmer, Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth .LlmkemanniiUvia Lippincott,
Terry Jjvingiton, William Living!
ston, Mariorip T.nkcn .tk-

t.vurey,- mariene Mc Mc-Came,
Came, Mc-Came, Anne McClelland- c k v .

McEtoone,Carolyn'McGann; -EU-zabeth
: McLaren,. Wilbert McLees,
Becky; McLeod, Allen Masse r
Chlesm Mock, Elizabeth Morris!
Robert Morrissey, jBert Murray. --Joseph
Joseph --Joseph Norman. Penv- pHm..

son, Barbara Rynolds, Sonia Rive

High School Girls
Celling Married
Before Graduation

MEMPHIS, Tenn. (UP)-- Two
high school girls report a trend
to teen-aged marriages, j ;
v Suzanne McDonald and Bar

bara Medford wrote In their
school newspaper that 14 out of

79 senior girls at Memphis Tech

High School are married. And

the rate is Increasing steadily,

tney added. t

'. They advised their classmates

to wait for wedding bells until

tney 'finish high school. v; H

"These newly-married-; teen.

agers seldom- think of the extra
burden they are causing their

already over-worked toarents."

Barbara and Suzanne wrote: Lit

tle oru no thought Is given to
such, problems as finding an a a-partment,
partment, a-partment, furnishing- It, buying
food and paying bills. :

The two fdrla emphasized that

they aren't against marriage,

t."W are-- looking forward,; to
lr,w' they said, 'after wo get our

high school education,"; : .t-

WANTED: Youn. ....... ...

v 38, seeks ejnnloyment with fam.i

Uf leaving for U.S.A. Phone 3

Domsstic Employment

yANTTDt English a'peaklng
chauffeur.. Otto J, AiadeV-Yia
Argentina Ne. 14-122,

Boats & Motors

i WANTED: Experienced ntsid, 1
'.good with children, to live in. 1
i Monterrey Aoarm ki. c

X. Via Argentina, , t s 't

WANTEDj Maid .to-cook, gen gen-j,
j, gen-j, oral eleaning. Do not iapply with :
i out reference. Manuel Md. lea-.
;a Street No. 18. Campa Ale-
' gre.

- WANTED: Maid live tnl i
housekeeping, cooking, children.
790-D, Tavemilla, Balboa.

POP. SALE: 18-ff. fishing boat, j

rwpn a-np. cvinrudes, trailer, I
Harley Davidson motorcycle mod
, el 45, very reasonable. Call J.
3151 after 4 p.m.

Real Estate

' qHANGE:.-i.Fernt,20 hect.rea,
- near Arraiian Cuatam. JU-.

. house, electricity, ; water, j tea t


Senate Group Urges Congress

To Abolish Campaign Ceilings


S D C e 11 I .Sonata mmmrttu

urged Congress today to abolish

penaing ceiungs on presidential

iccuon campaigns ana to broad

en, its control over lobbvine at-:

!.n...L. -t as

lciuvis w iiuiueiice lejjisiauon.:
The1 .committee, i reporting on a

it montn investigation, rpenra.

mended that the comptroller gen general
eral general be given broad new nowers

to supervise lobbying and cam campaign
paign campaign spending, v The comptroller
general is the. fiscal watchdog of


the senators suggested that tax.

payers be permitted to deduct: no-

uucai cuniriDUUons oi un io siuu

from .their income tax returns, to

spur t in- election cam-



thousand dollars tn .nv '..n..iJ

.-uuoauu uuuara overall, At pres-t
ent up to five thousand dollars:

Ka u any-numoer o-



Leonldas Sanchez, Jame's. Sanlal,

Leonid as -Sanchez. James SaniaL

Manuel Santos, Carol Seaman, Co

ring Sherman, Diane shore,' Rebec Rebecca
ca Rebecca Slowkk, Frances Siegfried, He

len bpector, Alex Stearns, ,-Ly n

strauord, Robert street. ,:
Jack Taberl Andrea Terrell. Pa

mela Theriot. Leslie- Tompkins.

Robert Walker,- Twila Walsh,1 Per-

S' washabaugh, Marjorie Watson,
enry Wells, Joseph W e s t o 1 1,
Leonard Wfrtz, Alba : W 1 1 m o th
Carl Wilson, Walter Woodruff, Lar Lar-ry
ry Lar-ry Zimmerman. i a :; (

j fl t if y K K4--T' :? 7

. For TH
tmmml .m v J -- :-

. ' .v. j ...




NEW YORK "-f.NE.AV Thev an-

plauded when Dean Jones got up

ana sang-, ana. oresto. a career was

born. .' ; .
Dean Is the-handsome, blg-voir

ea young aouoie threat for MGM
(both pictures- and records). He

acu and he sings, but there was
a time when he didn't do either.

He liked to sing for himself, jut

ne naa no seu-connaence. -"I
never thought about a nro-

fessional career." he savs. i "But

once I ,was called on to Derform

ana i sang, reople applauded. I
was amazed. Then, in the' Nary,
I was in Special Services and

sang in a lot of shows. -And they

appiauaea. i began to figure that
maybe they'd always applaud. It

gave me the self-confidence I needed."

When he got out of service, he


Committee Chairman -John ?L.

McClellan ( D-Ark ) promptly in

troduced a bill, carrying out the
group's lobbying! proposals. Legis Legislation
lation Legislation tOv carry : out the election
recommendations was deferred
and its future was'in doubt. The

committee split on that issue.7
; The blue-ribbon eight-map, com committee
mittee committee was formed last year1 after

Sen. Francis Case ? (R-S D) dis

closed he had turned down a 52.500

campaign contribution from, a lob

byist interested in -passage of. the.

natural gas diik ? --;..;-

resident s Eisenhower subse

quently vetoed sthe measure ; be because
cause because of what he termed the "ar

rogant tactics of some oil lobby-

ists.: Case, Who i originally leaned

toward the biii voted against' it
In -a report to 'the. Senate, Mc

Clellan' said the committee found

no other -'illegalities or ; impro

prieties" despite its appeal'to the
press public and Senate to report

such. He said senators themselves
could best say whether any sim

ilar attempts, naa Deen maae.

In its election recommendations,

the committee: proposed that no
ceiling be placed on spending by

national committees hacking a

presidential candidate.. The pres4

ent ceiling Is three mOUon dollars

for. each national, committee.. But

a candidate may have as many
committees as he wants.

Under the new plan, no Indi

vidual tould-give more than jive

'.v- v' :' ,-r

The committee snlit j

the recommendation that the tamJ

paigd spending limits on presi-l
denMrwei be eliminated. Sens
Styles Bridges (R-N H), Edward
J. Thye (R-Minn). Clinton p a.aJ

erson : (D-N M) Barry Goldwateri
(R-Ariz) and Mrrioiin tj t;J

- 1 h ''i J, i
Sens. Albert o?e"f (D-Tenn),
S F Kennedy (D-Mass) and
William A, PurteU (R;onn) were
opposed. : They said nublie nnliev

requires: 'realistic and enforce

able" v spending limits. They also
said spending limits on House and
Senate races were inadequate.
The committee snlit 'evenlv ivt

whether-A primary- elections. ', the

important contests in one -party

siaies( snouia come under Jederal
election laWs. Anderson. Rare.

Kennedy and JPurteH favored m
eluding them: 'Op p o s e 'd wer
Bridges. : Goldwater. McdeUan


Under the lobbying bill, profes
sional' 'legislative agents" would
file j f'notices of representation'
with: the co ptroller general andj
file "three reports each year- oa
their activities. This would some
what simplify present: procedures.
Also reauired to file Would bo

others v ho receive, 300 in- a cal calendar
endar calendar quarter for legislative acti activities.
vities. activities. T The Provision also" would

apply ; to persons who communi communicate
cate communicate -r with Congress or! imply in
large promotional campaigns, that

people should do so ; r
- This recommendation was aimed
at indirect lobbying in which in

dividuals write numerous persons S

urgngthem to,'writ; our ;;on i

gressman.", . ,w s -' -3
- An unusual feature, would make f

it a felony to send a false eom

munication to a memrjer 01 con congress.
gress. congress. The committee noted that

senators sometimes have received

telegrams signed by persona who
had not sent them,


11 mmaX

Safke Jaaee 4 Vtm Jonas 1

.J .-" 1 1 1

way musical. Tha Boy Friend."

So vou never know what a lit.

tie applause and a lot of boysen-

nemes wiu leaa to. - -'

Spike Janes got another' prize

rerortt. tn an with thm anl1

got a job for $40 a week at the records he's already-won for his
fltnntia trw4t'ai n a. ....I .11. ....



'Carol Agee, John Aldertaa,
James Aleguas, Louise AUgaier.
Sam Anderson, Pat Andre sen, Ka

thleen As bury,- Iaabelle Btn Btn-ninger.
ninger. Btn-ninger. Jay Bialkowski, Thomas
BUlison, Veronica Blennerhasset t,
John Blevins. Donald B a a n e a n.

Shirlev Bon"s, James Psemn,

famoua KnoU's Berry Farm near

w Angeies. tius is a big place
that features berries to be picked
and shows to watch. Jones s a g
and swept up.

1 COt so tired of bovswntMrrtea

be says. "Boysenberry pie, oy-

senoerry case. I bad them coming
out of my tun." v
But somebody heard him arid

told Frank Loesser, the Broadway
composer. Leesser was then plan-

nuia a sroaaway tnow and Bad

Jones fly to New York and audi audition.
tion. audition. He liked him, but the show
never materialized.'
'Since then.' Jooea aava. "Frank

iesser nas practically been my
agent. He sent me to MGM and
they gave me a seven-year coav


million -selling releases.

-Only this one, from Verve wasn't
gold it was a shellac miniature

of his Popeye the Sailor Man."
This, according to the citation, was

to signalize the sale of 500 copies.
"You know." savs Snike. "for a

while I was worried that the rec record
ord record might never become popular."

Record porforwierg are probably

the most down to earth and
sensible people fa any branch of

we performing arts. You 11 end
example after example of stagers
who bold dowa other jobs, realiz realizing
ing realizing that good, substantial fame is
a long time coming ia this busi business.
ness. business. -

Latest cat to come along Ir An-


And they put him la three minor

(and non-sin zinf rolea. Thea he

Degas to get offers from recordlne Lorraine, with a semi-hrt.

companies, out atiat aao urn stringe, Vo ber cred.L
crack, and they signed him fori 'Recerdinr ia too uncertain the

their recording division. Now that ssys. sensibly. So she kr-eps up
hi records are eettine hot. thev'rv th. nrrrf:tM

Rod Brsyton. Beverlee Brownlee. talking about aivine him the lea 'she ttartmt am tim. 1 w

Harry But. , 'in the movie version of the Brtsad- Of course, if she iu to be a big 1

Dean narl!ri:in,HIs First
Solo Starring" !7oie In
On Wednesday At The Bella Vfsta ;

' '-."


A happy combination ef comedy, romance and eong
taking pUce Against back groan da ef Rome, la achieved In
M-G-M's latest Cinemascope and color musical. "TEN
THOUSAND BEDROOMS- shewing oa Wednesday at the
BELLA VISTA Theatre. r
'The plot revolves around an American millionaire hotel
tycoon, who arrives tn Rome te acgntre another hotel for
the most beaatjfal girls yoe could ever see. His romantic
eecapadea, bis exciting treeblea and all the problems of a
yeang anaa I glasnereas Europe zaakee for e-M-apit enter entertainment
tainment entertainment that will let 70m. forget Uie ztewa headilaee for
awhile, -
' TES THOCSAyo BTD ROOMS mar Dee Martin, Anna
Maria AJnerghettl, Eva Bartek, Walter Sletak, Dewey Mar Martin
tin Martin and Paal HenreM. Don't fail te see it en VTrdnr slay at
the BELLA VISTA Theatre.

PAGE vrsz

" Si
Curry Gives Extra Lift
, To Meat, Potato Balls::






" CURRY SAUCE will five that extra lift to meat and potato
' balli and Is especially good for a buffet nipper party.

Tft siva meat' and potato -Dans

tin extra lift, try using curry with

hem. This combination is pe pe-:ially
:ially pe-:ially good for" a buffet gupper par
Meat and Potato Bills with :
Curry Sauce (44 servings)
One pound around beef, 1-2

bound ground veal. 1-2 clove gar-

fic. minced: teaspoon salt, 1-2

NEA Food and Markets Editor,
viit ii.n: if .flirt

Curry Sauce

(11-2 cups)

Two tablespoons margarine, .vo
tablespoon! flour, i teaspoon
salt. 1-2 teaspoon pepper. 1-4 lea

spoon curry powder. 1 beef bouil

lon cube, 1-2 cup boiling water, 1

cup milk, 1 tablespoon prepared
mustard. j ".

Melt margarine in saucepan, add

and blend ya flour, pepper and cur

easpoon pepper, a egg, 1-2 cupjry fcowder.fitir until smooth. Dis-

tailk. 1-4 cup fine dry rh read

fcrumbs. 2 tablespoons fat, 1 tea-

Jspoon kitchen bouquet, 1 pound

pan small whole potatoes.-

Mix beef, veal, garlic, salt, pep

tier, egg, muk and bread crumos
ogether. Form into 'meat balls.

, Melt la t in sKiiiet, add cmcxen pou pou-buet
buet pou-buet and brown -'meat balls. Re

move meat calls and in same skil skil-et
et skil-et brown potatoes lightly.' Return
neat balls to skillet. Make curry

sauce nd pour over meant and por
fltn halls Kimmr nvpr low heat

for Ao minutes until tender and
Mono. i t

solve bouillon cube in boiling wa

ter and add to milk. Over low heat,
gradually add milk mixture and
cook until smooth and thickened.
Add prepared mustard and blend
well. Add salt at last moment. Add
sauce to balls. ,
and potato balls 1n curry sauce,
whole buttered carrbts, ho t corn corn-meal
meal corn-meal sticks, ,buttef, or margarine,
chicory,, escarole, tomato salad,

oil and vinegar dressing, fresh
. i l:. ...if... ....

pineapple, wuuo iui, iwun(



ovn OUr J V i

''., t

t Y


r.-:f::if:Ss;f;;!Sii i

f aW aT aT

m . .. ,,

- .piiiPIIBll




1 1 milk.




WanlelDo WJ




European- deelfners have created cotton fashions, ef great dis distinction
tinction distinction for the 1957 tour of Helen Laadoa, the Maid of Cotton.
Here, she weare a eoral velveteen sheath (left) by Blkl of Milan,
The etrapleeis top Is framed by an envelope cape. Amerlean ot ot-H
H ot-H ton print Is used (center) by, Periston desiffner iaeques Helm
i t .,-". t

She .'vtraveli for . siXi. months
with a wardrobe that's complete completely
ly completely cotton, from playclothea vto
suits, .coats, raincoats, dressy
clothes, dinner nd avening
clothes. . ,. ,.;

for drees with balloon skirt fathered In at the. waistline. Play
ensemble by Ceaare Guidi of Florence has one-piece playsult
worn with full skirt (rlfht). These costumes wil be shown both,

In Europe and this country as Helen Landon visits England,

rrance, .apsuv OWltxwiana, uernuuiy ana milium, j


year a new Maid of Cotton makes
aeood-will tour of this. .country

and Europe to show the Impor Importance
tance Importance of cotton fashions to. aver

age women. j.

Her wardrobe 1 demonstrates
the durability of cotton,, since the

clothes In it are worn constantly
for. fashion .shows and public ap appearances.
pearances. appearances. They are dry clean cleaned
ed cleaned or laundered en route.
This jyear'a. Maid I of Cotton,
Helen Landon of Huntingdon,
Tenn.. is on- tour now in this
country showine spectacular cot

ton wardrobe to which 42 top A-

mericah designers have contribut contributed
ed contributed their talents. Her cotton ward wardrobe
robe wardrobe is packed in cotton coated
She will, go to Europe this sum summer
mer summer to shovfr European women A-

merican fashions' and to model

fashions in cotton from tne nanas

of Europe's best-known designers.

irirtSvXxW'i,;; v-'V .-1V-'
iiMnmn"i'i 'w "nw""1 J(H11.-
:-! I i .,,.:.-' Vs' ..--,.. .:.:'!
:. :: -:: j( ''
j-c: f "li si t "t;-'
f'1"' " '"" j
1 1,1 y '
f'-ri "MllIia .rr1
A.'pi,.' r' iiaift H-f-
"' -MpM?' Z 1--
liiiplllii; : rlllliiigli: fv ..-Jliiiiii 1
i utM i sill -i
I 2?-' '-- f '" o i
t i t.' 1. ,
' : -Ji
I ,, .f'n L-i.

Yrnmr hememaker stores eheeto Embroidered mAih en.'.nenW S
tKnJsbinr geld thread.' Shelf edilntr repeato the pld tonris 7

NEA Staff Writer
A SPARKLING spring is predict

ed for household linens with the
glitter of sold ablaze in the linen

closet. The eolden touch, already

so well entrenched in other home

furnishing fabrics, now 1 brines a

new glamor to sheets, towels, bath

mats and blankets. It enriches

the bride's hope chest as well as

the home-maker s linen closet.

Just for good measure,, gilt-

touched closet shelf edgings show

up to underscore the gleam from

linens stored above. One shelf

trim, for example, joins gold and

aqua in a quilted leaf pattern a

gainst a white background. Jt

looks considerably more expensive

man it is.




Mrs. Ethel Marden, mathematician et the National Bnrtsmef
SUndards. checks the work of a computlnr machines The
vrnmtnt ia eeekine more women t work. M ..

warhtntctoN iNEA) Man cificallv what to do."

may aV made electronic brain l ". Today the. bureau's Division of

jnacmncs, uuv nun "v .yuw mwuiiub, .w....-
or women t tun 'em.., vitn these machines and ways in

Tne'aSe, V tUIBluyn tum.,.u t(ihui -lUFj.tau. uw .uacu,.- buiwub

nverythlng- frojrf predicting; weath weather
er weather to? awarding contracts mas ere ere-ated
ated ere-ated A -wijle.- open field for tnathe tnathe-maUcaliyninded.
maUcaliyninded. tnathe-maUcaliyninded. women. "' '. :

rnllP' trirls .Wltn aeErecs -mu

oilier things. .And. 24 out of .64 ma

themaUciaos. in the. division- are

women, .' ,! j ..
i The principal computer at the
bureau, ia-the Standards Electro-

. ; .. .. n V. .. . : 1- in

Instil Will Una POia pnvniq iuuu iuk auhiuiuc wiuyuier OMV

try and-Uncle Sam eager to set for short-wwhich-has tackled such

them: to work .feeding computers tasks as:

rmamr mm

.-r 1
!i;,f I

t '4 i



performing : calculations for -the

Iimk. nd figures, according"

ihe Labor Department., ; -developmept of hydrogen t ."" t any gathering of
. 'Tbe advent of the electronic bomb. ;ten.,ge girls would make you
calculators -has opened a ;iew( iaiirin- Auf .nJ h. 'wonder where the crabbing

fced or -memacina -Vu of uidi mrr" banashe. and pail, were hidden.

B,ougn woer, witu -Helping to award government

Kto aavs e bokTet jii put out contr.cU by selecting toe best of
4.u"i.. R,U.VPr.nmore than 20 bids. .-.

One of the most unusual worn-

ivt the Women's Bureau called

women Mathematicians and Sta Sta-Ssticians."
Ssticians." Sta-Ssticians." -, ;, ;

en in this program at the bureau
is Mrs; Ethel Warden whose mouth
filling title is "Data Processing
Application AnalyW." -At
present she's one of a group

that it trying to work out a com

- "It U e fact that many industrial
feboratones employ only women
r their computing groups," eon-
Tm'i.a th namDhlet. "Others em-

lov a high percentage of women. Iputing technique to assist Mamin Mamin-ti
ti Mamin-ti one instance, for example. 7ertel the U.S.. Patent Office to
er cent of the programing ptaff feedily locate a patent in the
re women many of them with file of three million. .
Li k..k.w. ri.rr..." i On the side. Mrs, Mardea bio-

Computing machines are actual-'pena to be an excellent akin diver

writer-and explorer husband.
Government experts warn, bow bow-ever,
ever, bow-ever, that it's no pushover to learn

The teen-ager, who' 'wants to look, like a tlrt Is the whs
confine the Mue Jean, sloppy sweatee reoUne te her room (left).
She's canght on te the fact that boys prefer girla who look aa U
they took some trouble about dreaaing, gtrU who are feminine.
Shoooinc for spring shoes (center), she .pick good-looking.

Not too long ago, a peek through saddle ahoes and sneakers rele-

gaica 10 occasional wear, zor tneir
shape- became distorted from con constant
stant constant use. Sinee bones aren't ful fully
ly fully formed until the age of 21, these.

distorted shoes, turn, caused di-

stored feet.
You don't have to give up 'Flats'

in order to look attractive. But

- s v-'if

it .r nil mmmmmmmammmmmtmmmm

....,' r

1 'Xt,


. ,v ...

If it has crossed your mind that
shooting a goodly amount of. met

allic thread into a bath towel

might make for a scratchy rub rub-down,
down, rub-down, nut your worries awav.

turex yarns, used for. his pur

pose, are newly finished to give
them exceptional softness and
high brilliance. Non tarnishing

metallic threads can "take the

same treatment as other1 fibers in

the same article hand or ma'

rchine washins or dry-cleaning.-

; You won t really need dark

glasses to sheld your eyes from

the golden glare, but tne use ot

metallic yarns in allover designs

as well as borders is truly lavish.

In an all-wool blanket designed

by, Margaret Nelson, for example,

gold threads are woven through

out in a plaid motif. Gold is play.

ed against a white or solid-color-

(not giant brains, acconung w
e booklet. . .'"
"Th mathematician must de-

IL. j .-..tlv 'arhst nnerations are

fi b be done to hiekt an answer bow to use computers. Although
II hen break down the problem to some programing can be bandied
??!Prf" " h. nf which by high school students proficient

temachioe is capable." it ex-in mathematics, the .real demand
Tainr "This is the funcUon of Us for specislly trained college

(ho Jr.tor nuts the problem on This means a four year pro-
Le comouter through a signll to 'gram for a bachelor of science in ci.n. who received bachelor's de de-i
i de-i eontrirunit and receives the Applied mathematics which might greet in mi were $3. m early
from th. "mrtDuV devices include eight semester course, in! 19, according to a study by the
and eiht in engmeer, Women's Bure.n and National V-

Burcau of Stay.d.rd. in Mme-.mj. lrm'':r.

siinrkr terms; A computer aieuien 'Z J7 1

ororiiC ur.lei jou tea n spe-imcn wwwr -

Club meeting, party, dance it
rario littlo difference. Everyone

looked like a member of n clean cleaning
ing cleaning crew. The uniform was a slop-

oy sweeter, rolled

riirtv aaddle ShOCS

long the line, you teeners mueu

learning about the fun oi nressing

to look pretty, ana gooa grooming
wss considered the badge of the

"square.". A
But recent surveys, show that

teeners are developing a sincere

interest in being attrsctiveiy dress dressed
ed dressed and well groomed.
.There are many smart looking
separates that can be mixed and
matched for school wesr or aa in informal
formal informal date at a friend's home or
a movie. Their use is unlimited
when a gay scsrf or pretty cos

tume jewelry is added. And no

one csa deny tbst tney re nicer io

look at than blue jeans.
Foot doctors are pleased to see

high-sty' flats leather" for both school and dressy wear.,
Ready for Friday night at the movies, wenn Jrigho n.eHm,

leather Hat that's soli as a gior on ,rr ;v""
tapered toe and trim of open white btwkle. Flats are ideal lorj
her shoe wardrobe since they give her both fashion and comlorCj

member that health authorities nd- the fashionable lady. It takee faith-

vise that all shoes for steady wear
should be leather throughout.
Since you turned from the slov slovenly
enly slovenly mode of dress, you'd prob-
hlv lik tn amuiro a littlo of that

precious something called glamor, that it paysjoff in popularity,

une way io capture u u w ii

ize that there s witchery tn color.

ful adherence to the rules of good

grooming and good health. It re

quires time and effort But the

wise teen-ager who is beauty cons

cious will be the first 'to admit

ii .i this year they've been dressed op 'Don't hide a sparkling personality
i2,mVhZr you n,Irt ftyl- A mat- with drab, dull colors. But if you're
'tr. iedi'- frt. they'r exactly Iquiet and demure, don't overpow-

flat- Most of them have a small er your personamy wiw unuiwi
heU. about a half inch. And all 1 colors. Soft shades are for you.
will keep their shape. - j Above all, remember that fash-
.... . '. ... i i JH M.l.

- wnen you anop ict sooea re-wnaoie ciouiea ajn aw

! il B

AT A ., Inn

uairr ms


ed ground. A featherweight, sum-1

mer blanket in washable prion,
bound -with nylon satin uses,goltl

tnreaas to point up me pastel
stripes of its design.
Destined for many gift lints
are superfine per e ale sheets with
delicately embroidered borders of

gold. Matching pillowcases are

boxed with tnem. a. a.-Regal
Regal a.-Regal looking are some of the

big, thick towels with gold and '-silver
silver '-silver highlights. On one a -huge.

gold checkerboard design erissw-,

crosses the surface. On another,
horizontal stripes of silver ; and
gold shine against backgrounds -f
i.i..- y- ulue or green, yellow, pinkr

Sprightly contribution to modV modV-e
e modV-e .,.iijom decor is an an
street pattern combining block
of many colors on white ground

with .gold or silver stripes. tUnu-f.
sual combinations of colors
these towels for example; y e 1 1-low.
low. 1-low. blue, orange, cocoa and gold;

light gray, enarcoia, cnartreuse,
dark, green, light blue 'and silver)
auggest ready-made color fehemes
for the bathroom.

iTwinkling likes little a t a r

flecks of gold and silver shin
from the -depths of the pile of ? :
Ion and viscose bath mats a n C

scaler rugs.' Some are patterned ;
in tween effects, some in abstract

designs, some in stripes and
swirls. v ;
Prices are moderate. Included.,
in the long list of colors are the
off-white, antique gold and aqua

marine shades that are enjoying

such popularity in other furnish.

UlgS.. . , 4

' r rj

If .you have hair with a light

natural curl, you can help it a a-long
long a-long wit'.i a home permanent.

This will give it body and auffi

ctent curl to eliminate the wint wintry
ry wintry pin-upa. i
A -soiled powder puff is a dis disgusting
gusting disgusting sight. It can also spread
Infection. Puffs are inexpensive
enough that they can be renewed


A 'visit-to your dentist at toe

prescribed interval should never
be overlooked. But you can help
prevent tooth decay by avoiding
habits like oDenine bobbr Pins

with your teeth and Diung on

thread. ..
Your hairbrush is best kept
clean by soaking in hot soapsuds.
However, don't put it in boiling
wster. TM. may enlarge the
holes and cause the bristles to
ball out,

A MOTHER writes: "For two
years our 13-year-old son has
been attending a summer camp

run by our church. Thia year he

wants to go to another one with

his best friend. Shall we allow

this? Is he old enough to make

this decision How csn parents

tell when a child is ready to make
such a decision for himself?"

By the discipline they t h e m-

selves have given him.
If their discipline has required

him to correct his mistakes, hia

power to deal with the bad conse

quences of mistakes has become

a familiar and reliable thing to

them. So when he wants to at

tend a summer eamp that may be

mistake, they can say. All

righU-try it." They know that if

necessary, he 11 correct the mis-

ake and write home. .'Take me

out of here. I wag wrong to

iBUT.lf their discipline bss spar

ed him experience in righting bis
mistakes, they naturally panic at

his demand to risk new ones.

We start building our trust of

a child when he is little, u we've
habitually picked tip the toys our

toddler flung to the floor, we lost

toe experience oi nis power to
right his mistakes. Later if we in

terceded with his teachers for
him instead of encouraging him

to' speak up for himself, we lost
more. Still later if we excused

him from paying for the window

he broke, his competence to can

cel out his mistakes simply had

no reality for us.
Under such circumstances, we'd
neutrally feel reluctant to let him
choose his own summer eamp.
We'd felt that if his choice turned

out bad. he'd suffer in helpless

ness all summer because, we
weren't there' to put things right

for him. v
TODAY one of the cjuessUons
parents most frequently ask child

psychologists is: "How can I tell

wben my child is ready to make

an important decision tor him
self?" v

As the answer net within our

own experience of how well he

corrects his mistakes, the psyebn psyebn-loeists
loeists psyebn-loeists can't stive us- n satisfacto

ry one. The trouble is, some duck

this fact, retreating inte wane

suggpsio. s that we get the child's

"psychological age teste ape
nave hia otherwise measured by

-. . .... .-
mechanical substitutes for human.
relationship, ft';.
Well, their testa may solve their.
problems-r-but ours remains until
we're brave enough to see ther, 1
our question reflects our iriexpe
rience with the child as a self-cor
retting person. ,u,.


It's a good idea to have a spe-T
cial file box for the washing ; in instruction
struction instruction tags that come with
clothing, curtains, draperies, blaq
kets and slip covers, jt will pre-
vent their being lost. '"fT-
- Your dust mop should b b-wsshed
wsshed b-wsshed just ss often as your dust.,
ing cloths. .Neither can do an ef ficient
job wthout being washed,,
after each use. c. -" .V-
Always 'keep extra light. Vulbr Vulbr-in
in Vulbr-in the house against, the tiitu,'
when a bulb must be. replacecV
It's inconvenient to hereto .eor;-;
row a bulb front one room to ums
in another.- ..v.-;,;- v".".- .'!

If your household has Just ae."
quired a puppy, be sure be has a
place of hia own ia : h i e h t t-sleep.
sleep. t-sleep. Most puppies take readily
to a cardboard or wooden, -Tox.
padded with eld carpet or blasx

let. .-...u'."-
- When you're using one of r b

cleansing polishing liquids e
walla and woodwork., you U -v

ume by using both hands; Ci;y

with a cloth in your -right i e 4
and us dry cloth in year .tx

hand to wipe the clai area
When you've finished cleaall'f
silver hollew ware. spry. s-e

of the no nibbing beuid fur,

turn wax that come in nottiec,
Thia will help keep the surface
free of tarnish.
It's essrstiaj tn have the r)(U
cloths for dusting and for apply
ing liquid polishing war. Cbeefa Cbeefa-cloth,
cloth, Cbeefa-cloth, old diapers or flannel cloths
are best. Corse er open m e s h
material or new cloth that may
be llnty wont give good resells.
Doing related week is always
timesaver. For example, eleaa al
mirrors and pictures at en time.







H ft,), 1

2 South' .Carolina ; Youths

Apparently, Seized By Reels

Read story : on page S


ITHE shaft of an arrow sudden

ly! materialized, quivering incnes
in! front of his face, the killing end

IJ 11 Dunea .in i una ueiwccu
-two boulders. These rocks were

nd orotection with savages behind,

Tliese were Chuleh's bunch come
T .i :n AT. un4

tor tnose Army rmes. i-vu une au
to, explain to Jim his probable fate

Utuiuien got now oi mm.

Dust from the racing ponies

Swirled over the rocks in a lemon

fog. There was no place to go but

the shacK and Jim ran tor n. vis visibility
ibility visibility with all this dirt in the air
was practically zero except where
wind tore brief channels through

Jiti Out of one of these a black
tjurse reeled toward him, the bent bent-Jerwardj
Jerwardj bent-Jerwardj rider with coat tails fly flying
ing flying swinging a blood darkened
HBftiirt at each jump. A swirl of dust
rWotted him out. Jim, breaking

-mrt f it with streaming eyes, saw
"life shack and the black being

imlled up in front of it, saw the
CJnan diving headlong for the jerk-ad-shut
door. It was Struck beat beat-!3&g
!3&g beat-!3&g against it, clawing frantically,
, aaouth twisted. Still running Jim
aaw the gambler stagger and
"Kirch away. When he saw Strunk
,u. .., j;ff;.,H

pgaiu uie Jlldu was uuutuii iu
Recognize with the coat half torn

rWf him and all the hair gone

jeam the red horror of his head.
fie was staggering around in a
' $nd of grotesque circle in front
;$L,that shut door, futilely clutch clutching
ing clutching the bloody shaft that stuck
jjjut of' bis belly

MmJkllV Udiupieu giuuuu, amy
" Kp'fnnning, came up for Jim like a
leaping dog. He pushed out his
TSod hand to ward it off and was
astounded when the arm crumpled
;iader him. He felt no impact but

tTCmembered to roll. Little geysers

Joi dust spurted up all around

him. He felt the slithery stickiness
which proved he'd been hit and

mw a monstrous shape tha was

-Balf horse plunging at him.
He saw the point of the feath

ed lance and tried to brine up

the rifle, discovering he no longer
Uad it. He tried to get his right

hand oil the butt of Dawks' pistol

St the hand wouldn't move. He
owed a ghastly grin arid as the
iance came at him deflected its
thrust with' a foot and with his
burnt hand got Dawks' pistol and


Chuleh's face with its mouth

stretched wide focused briefly and


' SOMETHING made him twist
his head around. Through the
swirling dust he could see the

skittering shapes of Chuleh's war

riors veering off and he bunked,
not comprehending the pacic that
was routing them.

He found himself listening for

the sound of a bugle and gri grimaced
maced grimaced with disgust that he could
be so foolish. The cavalry
couldn't have got here regardless
and he'd told that lieutenant not
to let Berkley move. He reckoned
be must be delirious and, looking
again toward the rim, he saw,
beyond the demoralized renegades,
a solid line of mounted Apaches
advancing inexorably in a kind
Of halfmoon like ranchers getting

set to make a coyote kill, and he
thought: "Chulen s main force

moving in for the finish."
All. firing ceased. In this unat unat-ural
ural unat-ural quiet Jim watched the ap approaching
proaching approaching riders fan out, spill in into
to into a great circle and completely
surrounding the scene of recent
action pull up their pomes to sit
inscrutably motionless. i

Tapp must have lost his mind

Final, thought. If he had those

new rifles- he must have

sands of cartridges.


Final, grasping Tapp's predica

ment, craziiy laughed, ine cart

ridges must have been cached
somewhere else and in his hurry

to get penina wans naa iorgouen

and cut mm sen oil trom the

source of supply. ; i s

The sound of ari approaching

horse dragged him upright and he

saw an Apache in'. a dirty white

shirt with its bedraggled tails flap

ping against bare legs. ?
It was Taunee, v. ,fs.

THE old man .stopped 70 feet
from the shack and sat there in
dignified disdain of possible death
until with a great shower of

sparks the burning roof caved in.

The door was -kicked open. Two
badly singed men, smoke-blackened
and coughing, staggered out of

the shack with their hands up, un
armed. Cretch and Rockabye.

The old chief considered them.
He said, pointing at C h u 1 e h's

dead shape. "No good. iBad Apa

che." Then thrust a rigid finger

first at the frightened look of

Cretch who had led the attack on
the government wagons, then at

the glowering Rockabye. "Bad A-

mericans. Think White Father bet better
ter better hangum."
Final, worriedly watchig the
shack, pushed suddenly forward,
having trouble : with his legs.
"Tapp!" he croaked hoarsely.
He was afraid of Dawk's pistol

after making a crutch of it, but

when Tapp snarled, Jim fired
from the hip, the two Shots over

lapping. He fired once more, then

let go of the weapon.
A man could take just so much
and if these Mad Springs Apaches
hadn't been all around him Final
reckoned he would sure have fall fallen
en fallen himself. But he had the prestige
of the White Father to uphold and
managed to prod himself over to
Taunee. "The fire Sticks," he mut

tered, "and these prisoners you

take 'em to Major Berkley."

"Yeah, sure," Taunee grunted
You good friend to my people.'

Then he grinned at Final, chuck

ling. "I think white squaw get
impatient all the time hurry-nur-

ry." ,.

Jim, following the old chief's

glance, saw Quail.


VIENNA. June 1 (UP) Two

bouth Carolina youths on a hitch

hiking tour across Europe appa

rently were seized by Communist

border guards In Hungary when

they tried to take' a peek through

the Iron Curtain six days ago.

Austrian border police said today.

"It looks pretty certain that' the

boys crossed into Hungary,'; a po

lice spokesman saia. ; h 'S'
The youths, both 20 years old,
were identified as Myron Apel Gil Gilbert
bert Gilbert of Walterboro, S.C., a politi political
cal political science student, and Warren
William Hair of North Augusta,
S.C., who is studying: journalism.
They were identified here bv

Jane Pe Pedro,. 22, of Broofle, West
Australia, who joined the two A-

mericans in France two months

ago on their foot loose 4rio a

cross Europe.

"We toured France. Italv "VWn,

siavia and Austria together," the

pretty brunette told United Press

todayVThey.nly wanted to have

a iook across the border into Com Communist
munist Communist Hungary. Thev hart nn in

tention of crossing the Iron Curtain."

Miss De Pedro said she arrived

with Gilbert and Hair at th Bust

Youth Hostel in Austria' last Fri.

day and stayed behind when they

set out through the weedy and
swampy .region of the Neusiedel
Lake near the" Austro Hungarian


I volunteered to .accompany

mem a snort way but returned

after a few hundred yards', al

though Hair, who seemed' to be
the initiator of the adventure, tried

to persuade me to go on." she

said,' -W,:,.' i.::
VThe toys wanted to see the j

ron Curtain" and promised to re

turn as soon as possible. T h e y
asked me to notify the nolice and

the U.S Embassy if they were nbt
back by Tuesday night.'. ; ; p

ne described Hair ax "wnnM

be journalist" who wanted to 'col 'collect,
lect, 'collect, material for later articles a a-bout
bout a-bout his trip to the border.?
' An Austrian customs o f f i c f a 1
said he saw two young men being
led away: by Hungarian i border
guards near t. Mar?arthn Sun.

day. He said they resembled Miss

ie i-earo description ot the

Military Expert Hanson ;W( Baldwin Comments On:

Mew Currents '"Ih"



Panama Cana,

Vriter;;Sec$. 'Shadow Of Suez' At Panama; Touches

On Sovereignty;, Mosquitoes, Garbage And Canal Capacity


Monday jcne r
7:16 a.m. 1:00 a.m.
7:33 p.m. 1:29 p.m.:

fi Ev HS 4 5,(S'-9 S8!8



If Q o (today) mmi



v j ... y m
V ltU, J:U, 4:J5, :40, 8:48 12:53, t:36, 4:44, :52, 9:09 ?J
k 0.75 9.40 B

Best dramatic film of the

year with the successor of


makes his first picture
taken from life!
' It's trne.





Fertilizers Do tlof

Affect Good Quality,

Taste Of Tomatoes

DAVIS. Calif. (UP) TTnlversl

ty of California exnerlmpnts

show tomato growers can apply

iciunzers wunout aanger to
canning quality or taste.
Food technoloelst Bor s t.nh

told growers at their annual To

mato Day on the Davis ramnns

his chemical analysis show no

significant changes in vitamins

u and .soluble solids content of

tomato Juice at the levels of ni

irogen, pnospnorus, or potash
fertilizers used.

He said the food tmrhnnliSorv

departments's food aceentanc"

laooratory is contimiine the stu

dy of effects of fertilizer oh Juice


Luh explained that new vnH,

ties must be considered in the
light of consumer acceDtanc as

weu as sucn ooviousiy favorable

quautiesr as disease resistance

ana yield. He suggested full stu.

y ti, enects urn flavor, enn,

slstency and color before grow

cia auupt a new variety on a

large scale.


s I It trne.

f lrrs mq Tmn.T.TwrTwrrf A I

Pl -ST; fll" y

flipcrse, ft l ir

17 V'-l I

V MAN" ii



For Cancer Crusade


young woman is matuii a lone

ly journey on horseback across

the rugged Colorado hills for the

cancer Crusade.

Mrs. Barbara Wilson U ridinc

mrougn jeiierson county to ask
isolated ranchers for contribu

tions. This is the third vear the

young housewife has made the

75-mile trek through snarselv

settled mountain ; country some

b,uuu mnes aDove sea level.

Barbara expects to visit at

least 25 families this year.

starting point lor the trio win

be the flO-acre ranch Rarhar

and her husband, Bob, own in

cornier. tne rides alone on the

crusade now. but in 1960. she

has promised to let her two

aons, aged 5 ana 8, ride with
her. . .- ..
This year, the town "has set
$22,000 as Its goal. "We'll make
It," Barbara said, "but we've got

to ride fast and hard to collect

the dollar bills la them thar

Austrian security nn1i

off most ofrtheir search finr th

youws Dut said they were stil
tryinjf to contact Hun

der pfficials to learn if they were

iicoicu. j-oiire iinir in m a a

bot, ?earched the Austrian side

ui x,Ke rveusieoei today, while oth other
er other search parties combed the
swampy lakeside area.
. Spokesmen at the U.S. Emh..

in, Vienna and the U.S. Legation
in BudaDest iri

c"kb oi ine two Americana,

Pickings Were Good

For Single Girls
In 17fh Century

jAMjssTOWN, va. (UP) in
some ways, the gals who came to

tury had It all over modern miss




4 c


1:00, t:St, 4:59. 7:00, 9:15 p m.








f r ft r J W aJTl A

f.. 3 S g

rfvl,' V ai

t. ? er the Colonlea became
the united States, the women
who came here had na trouble
rinding husbands or Jobs.
Research on the status "of

women in tne Jamestown Colo

ny, prompted by celebrations for
the 350th anniversary of the eol-
nmi'm i j

a luuuumK anows an aourt'
dance of bachelors.
The London Company of Vlr

ginia sent 60 "Winner moMt"

Virginia in 1819 to hirnm wtv.

of settlers. In 1620, the company inai iuo more women
be r,entk-ln. June that year,
many women:rrivef imon th

200 passengerr aboard, the Jona-

wmn. More arnveii m i5ir ah

in 1622. the colonists' Were ask ask-for
for ask-for more: prospective wives.
These early womn n-i..

Virginia also had many econo economic
mic economic and legal rights. They xwn-

ea ana mnented 'property. 'A
Mary Bailey was one of the ear

liest property, owners In James Jamestown.
town. Jamestown. Dame. Elizabeth Dale took
over her husband's seven acres
when he, the deputy governor of

yirginuMieif tne toiony.
And a woman named Bin Bin-beth
beth Bin-beth Pierce reaped the benefits
or a man's good Intentions The
court ruled that she inherit' the
man's property because he had
said ha Intended to marry her.
- i ..

Peddlers Iii Ronie
On Religious Items

ROME (UP) On the threa

hold of the Vatican. Roman

street peddlers bilk tourists out

or- tnousands of dollars on the

saie oi over-priced and misrep misrepresented
resented misrepresented religious articles.
The practice has grown an

nually as the number of tourists

visiting Rome haj soared since

the 1850 Holy Year.,

Privately. Vatican sources de

plore and condemn the peddlers
for the frauds tbev seroetrate

ana me air or commercialism
and connivery they bring to the

portals of the Holy See. But they

can ao notrung because the ped

dlers are always careful to oper operate
ate operate Just outside the city limits

or tne vaucan.

Rome police have stationed
extra men In the area to crack
down on the trade but claim "we

would need a man for every ped peddler
dler peddler to dead them tip."
When caught, the culprits are
fined 1000 lire (16 cents) for

selling without a license Then

they go back onto the streets

and resume selling.
Their merchandise includes
rosary beads and religious me medals
dals medals described as "real crystal

ana gow." Actually the articles
art made of cut glass and a

cheap metaL
Starting price la usually vv
around 10.000 lire (16 dollar)

If the prospective buyer balxa at

that. Ahe peddler mutters. "I

make yoa good deaL" and price

begins to laiL But it haj a long

way to go the objects are usu usually
ally usually worth less than a dollar.

Standard practice Is to assure

an comers that rosaries and

v VThe New York Times M.flt-

ilne" ef May 2a carries Hansen
W. Baldwin's Imprctiipns of the

isnai at gained during Ms re

cent visir for the military ma

nauvers CARIB-EX.kHIs milita-

ry observations were S- reported

in now storias. Baldwin is at at-tachod
tachod at-tachod to the Times' Washing

ton Bureau. Under the subtitle

"Political stirrings, defense

problems and mort traffic raise

complex duostiont," he writoar

"THERE are not manv nf thm

len now tne pid "ditch-diggers'

oi ine ranaraa canal, 'the men
who- clove the earth in twit ami

joined the oceans toeether.- And

they would not recognize- today

ed and died: "The Cut.', with its

moving mountains tamed; the har-

esea icrreni w tne uiagres; the
company .towns with red t lied

rows; tne capped and tidy tropi tropical
cal tropical gardens with flame treei anri

bougainvillaea,-; mangoes and ; pa-

vaya,- xue mocern concrete hnu.

es m Balboa, the neat streets of

tne zone, the waving fronds pf the
royal palms betoken order and


And there is other chance he.

neam me Diue sKle and the

Dnght sun and behind the order ordered
ed ordered transits. '-..

- The great ore carriers of ton.

nages unheard of even twenty

years WKO-t-ail DUt. flit tha Inrlri

from wall to WalL There ) an

endless procession of the ships of
all ih r

There are paradoxes, anachro

nisms, problems.-The shadow of
Suez lies across Panama.

The Zone' military in.tall..

tions are stripped barracks which

once nousea tne teeming thousands
of World War II are gaunt, de deserted,
serted, deserted, barren. There is not a sin

gle comoat plane based in the
Zone. The great seacoast guns
which stared menacingly f v am

their emplacements on the Fnrh.

tied Islands are melted into scrap J

amimp Tiinorman cast
heir.; lovely silhouottoi aeroia

the calm waters : at dawn but
in Colon and the city of Panama
the uncollected aarbaaa ruk.

and In the air-cond tlaiwat rMmi

of the bright new Panama Htt

the mofquitos swarm.

The Latin noiitlriana .till ft.i.

minate aDOUt the rrinanvm nt th

North, but there is renewed talk
muted, cautious but grasnlno

of 'titular sovereignty.'
l"The Panama Canal .noln.

tot epic,, aorta f commerce,
touchstone of argument, is opening

"" cuapier m m nistory.
"And with It, Panama the.

country and the isthmus Js
turning anethr page.
"An eight hour trnitt t)i!.xnt.

- .... UUJU
the fifty-mde waterway of the
Panama Canal nrnuiH. .... j

in contrasts and contradictions as
well as an adventurr? in higher
mathematics, a scenic' feast, and
a soupcoa of history c
Baldwin observes that the' visi visitor
tor visitor meets both history and contra contra-diction
diction contra-diction "when-you steam into U U-mon
mon U-mon Bay out of the Caribbean
nd its gusty trades." He takes
' st Colon and the Hotel
Washington, at thai 'bleached
bones of dead dreams" in what
remains of the French f'diggings"
and the abandoned Third Locks

rroject -- where 175,000,000 went


4 ':

iy3 .new sea-Jeyel canal near the. So Tesponsibilitv for it was irestednamanfatr rt A.- tt e i.

tidal range in the Pacific and ex
treme- rise and fall of about twen

ty-two,. feet tidal .locks might be

necessary, and extrensive and

deep, excavation "would be requir

ed. Estimated Cost; 3,500,000,000

to more than 5 billions-and ten

years of work, s

;ti eecause or the immense
cost in-an era of iugh taxes and

enormous budgets' and because of

the; lpw strategic, priority of a
trans-isthmian canal, none of these

schemes is UKeiy io be pushed by

tne Administration or Congress in in-(be
(be in-(be near future .. '-.. -..M-fA

f'Theriis, however! one far less
costir project Which wHf Improve

tnexanai and increase its capsci


"This nrotert' lnmKaKhf


w peuig nnanced over a number
of years out of canal revenues,
entails: straightening some of the
curves in 'The Cut' and Widenins

the 300-foot channel in several
places to, 500 feet 4 i

when World War II halted -W

project. Remarking that the sha shadow
dow shadow of the atomic age hangs over
the Third Locks idea, Baldwin re remarked
marked remarked "The pre-war -concept of
Canal expansion and protection
was made obsolete by the devas devastation
tation devastation at Hiroshima." .

Describing his transit of the ea

nai and how his ship was lifted
up, and then down. In a "liquid

levator," Baldwin reviews the U-

nitea Mates initial need for the
canal and its present limitation

tor oig ships.

His transit finished, ; the Times
man observes that it is one of

more thaa a quarter of a million
made since the. canal opened in
1914 during the first month of

world wsr L He continues:
4.1 1

u 1 new era noar. n an

shadowed by new problems, prob problems
lems problems that far transcend the com

ing 01 a amp. at

Une Droblem lnnv 4fc.

, I nr m ".k.U.

jong unseUled, the problem of
now to increase the capacity ot

iam canal.


and plana, the moat thorouch ana

m save been produced and
over the yeara many in i n r im im-provementa
provementa im-provementa have been made.
But ezcetrf. for k-

Tnud Locks oroiect thr h

heea in fortvJn- -. M

jor improvement in the caaai or
'wresse in rU capacity.
Fnacipal alternauva innnm.

enu suggested through the
yeara are: -Tr
"(1) Completion of tho Third
"fk prad but modified and
merged to provide locks 1.50u
feet Jong and 209 feet wide (in-1
,,!"d Projected pre war
.f7 l". ,e, "Pw -'
mg the worW a largest shrps. This
revued project might also eLmi eLmi-.
. eLmi-. Uf..,hjfUB of -the wesent


nu In.. ... : c intw

medals carry a Papal blessing ill w Lock. The t e t a

Tides t?iat any bleeed obfect aore Una 2.550.-i

automatics?! Josea its bleuicx

IX it is eokt.

"With this 1 rnunUif tn

improved r"daylight ; lighting- of
the locks and the canal and nro-

curement of new higher-speed, e-

iccu-ie lucomouves, v ; A
' 'r'-. -r. '

. lneso improvements, at a to-

mi cost ot about $50,000,000, would
reduce transit delays, would ena-ble,-
if, necessary-.- twenty V f a h

npuroperation and would care fori

au me iramc of the foreseeable
future within," of course, the size
hmitation of the present locks, 1
- f'Problem io. Z is health,v-;
-"The Panama pesthole licked the
French attemnta- to cnnstnwt

canaL The Isthmus wss one of t'

most.-unhealthr places on ; eart

until Gorges cleaned it up and en-

auira uoetnais and the engineer

iu uv uieir wo. uoion nan tin

sewers and there was no nntahla

water, on the isthmus vhtn Unit.

ed States health authorities moved

in maiana, yellow fever and in

testinal disorders killed thousands.
"Yet for the last forty esrs

the Canal Zone has hart th

tauon oi being one of the healthi healthiest
est healthiest places oa earth. : :;
This was partly due to the' fact
that the basic United States-Panamanian
treaty of 1905 recoenixed

that health was indivisible that

public health in the Panamanian
terminal cities of Colon and Pana

ma City would inevitably affect
public health in the adjacent 553
square miles of the Canal Zone.

"The 1903 treaty has' ben twice

modified in 1936 and 1955. Both
modifications v have v increased
greatly the annuity paid the Re

public of Panama- by -the United

Mates and have resulted in 1 nu

merous other liberalizing conces



?'In thel 1955 revision the- job of

public rheaith and sanitation m

the terminal cities was turned o-

ver to the Kepubuc. 4, ;! "t

The 'results, so far. sre not en

couraging.. The terminal c i t i e s
have increased in size in 'recent

years and ranama City has out

grown its sewerage system. There

is as yet no evidence of increas

ed incidence of disease in Canal

Zone' "statistics (tuberculosis has
been increasing, v but not entirely

as a result of the treaty change K

."Malarial and yellow fever
met-quitof ; have' not yet -7 been
noted, but spraying and garbage
collection in Panama are now e-

episodic instead of regular and

mosquitos. are very much in e-
vidence in- the Republic's, cities.
"Problem No. 3 is what might be

called the ''shadow pf Suez.'.

"The emotional nationalism of

Latin America, often expressed po

litically in tne past v in fervid
criticisms of the 'colossus of .the

north, has been encouraged by.

the success of Nasser in national nationalizing
izing nationalizing the Suet CanaL The most

fiery and ; extreme nationalists
have made, in some cases, t h e
same' vnholy alliance with the
few Communists in Latin Amer America
ica America that has "marked the political
history of the Middle East. y

Their maximum objective, oft-

en hinted rathef than' stated. s to
nationalize or lnternationahze'Hhe
Panama Canal, to haul down the

umtea Mates uags mat now uy
over the .onr "'Vc'c k
, ::. l;
"More realistic aims are to eni-

barrass the ;'gringoes and. to get

as much out of Uncle Sam as pos possible,
sible, possible, 'y -V '' "'I'
"Theie extremists dr not
present the majortiy of the most
responsible element of Panama Panamanian
nian Panamanian or other Latin .American
countries but they make loud loud-noises.
noises. loud-noises. .". : i,
'- ". -;,'' ,--is"
""Some of those noises were -expressed
In demands, which were
rejected, during the negotiations
for the 1955 treaty revision. The
Panamanians wanted all ships
rsnsiting the canal to lly the Pa;

-ri.-.. -i i .i ., x '!i 1

. iii, lKio rnar mi vimm

Canal bo turned over to Pana

ma at the end of fifty yeari

"'And today tney are talking a!

sui m utuiar sovereignty ove

xub vanai one. ine basic 19 0

treaty granted the Unitnri stat

hi perpetuity the use, occupation

u couu-oi or a zone. tor thd

construction maintenance,, opera
tioni. sanitations and orotectinn',, n

ine canal.- It granted the United
Stares all the rights, power and

auinoniy; .wniciitne United

states would nossess nH visr.

Cise if it were the sovereicrn

to the entire exclusion of the exerJ

cise by. the Kenublic 'of Panam

of any such sovereign rights, pov

ei or auinoruy.' s, t

''Despite this unambiguous",lan4

guage. some ranamamans encour encouraged
aged encouraged by fellow ; Latin ..-'Americana

wmui-um treaty means, that fa-

pama retains 'titular sovereientv.

oyer the Canal Zone and the ca canal;
nal; canal; that only "jurisdictional sov

ereignty' was given to thA'IinitMt

States. : ;--:v-,r-?--.'v:; ::

: "Thie .Id

has been renewed with empha
is since Nasser's success in E
A'-Ita proporients have been great
iy encouraged by the Very larg
monetary and other concessions
Panama has won in the two ma
Jor revisions of the 1903 treaty
by proposals from various qaurterl
in this country that the Panama
Canal should be internationalized
and by former President : T r u
man s off-hand suggestion at th
Potsdam .conference durin th

war that Panama. Rue ant h.

focal waterways- miehthB niarl

under .the United. Nations. ;
'"HMost Panamanians do not take
suchx Suggestions too seriously;
press comment indicates an nn.
derstanding of the importance ol
the canal and of the dependence ol
Panama's 9on non

and upon .the Unired States. ;

But people- who are rienenn'eni

rarely .like dependency. The Pana

manians, uae tne. other utiin m.

tions of the world, are feeling
their oats. ..... -:( V

'And today as in so manv

erations of the isthmian past-a
bright new political dream (a mi-

rage, most balanced observers
would call it) glitters in the blue
tropic skies."


-V Caaatmctio. a .,-n-'.-.-4 .1 uir -"'l 1H'1? 1 8Ee P the top level at Pedro Miguel uiert si
vausweuoa f CBvp.ete- siexa jjra already aoalng and goaig froa or to Tfc CU" ia tLa b&agror.

. yl


Going It

STRIKE OUT! A Wits Tester

BILLY was glad glad-when!
when! glad-when! Grand Grandpa's
pa's Grandpa's "dog joined
him for a walk,
because there
didn't seem to be
any other com-
pany-v in sight.
But" if he bad
looked moi e
closely he'd have
seert he had lots
of companions.
At .least nine
other creatures
are in. hiding1.
They include;
2 piglets
' 1 squirrel
, 1 kitten
t goat
,1 bunny
1 turtle
' 1 chicken
, 1 duck --
How quickly
can you, find
them ?


By H. C. Kaufman
'TX)" SCORE, a
1 strike in the
diagram at left,
that is, to sue sue-oeed
oeed sue-oeed in crossing
out all of the
numbers, you
must find the
correct numerical
answers to the
definitions below, :
If the Answer to
No: 1, for 1 In Instance;
stance; Instance; is 0, cross. 1
out 0 in the dia

gram; If the answer to No. 2 is 4315, cross out 4,
-3. 1 and 5. Etc. Answers may hav as many as five
digits. Can you bowl a perfect score? 1 t
1. This year 19 1 1
1 1 2. A bicycle has wheels; a kindergartener's
" velocipede generally has wheels. f,
: 8. Norway's capital Is spelled with letters. (
4. Thirty and six Is how many sixes?.
5. How the car license number 8160 looked to the
' boy standing on his bead: '.
9 ni oo oja ojz 9 -xia y

Can a Triangle Be Squared?,

- i i ' 1 i
Kln.l tVNo.F I

-4 y


17 ACH of these Jailbirds has let;

L-' his prison identification num
ber go to his head, as you can
see. Anyone should be able to
figure them out literally.8; i;:

THERE'S a rid- i P ,A y J


v die. "What
hold s u p t h
moon V to which
th answer is:'
-"Its beams."
Someone .; related
this old "wheeze
: to Sumner, Am-
bulist the other
evening and, as a
result, he had a
: nightmare. ,-
Sumner dream dreamed
ed dreamed that a maze of
spaghetti,- Ilka
supports, which
could be traversed
on foot, led from
the roof f his
apartment build building
ing building up into tb,

t sky. In the course
of his drSam,
Sumner found
himself making

ri?rt iHTPaPTtt ah tr.lect ntw

D -fcook 0 tntertsi to horn ; C ACH of the figures above is comprised of the

crajtsmtn, noovyisis ana cuhou cuhou-tort.
tort. cuhou-tort. Selected by Clark Kinnaird,

Principles of Zoology, by John
A, Moore (Oxford University,
Press, 667 pages: $7.50). A text-;
book recommended to any inquir-'
,ing lay reader'who wants a fun fundamental
damental fundamental exposition of the sub-
1ect ?There are', photo and line

illustrations. -

j Audubon Western Bird Guider
by Richard H. Pough (Doubleday,
316 pages: $4.95), has recognition i
drawings and comprehensive data
on veices, nests, habits., range,
; etc.V jf some two hundred species
to b found in -western North
America (from the Bering Strait
down! into Mexico), v"
- Editing and Producing the :
Smal PubUcatlon, by Edith Hay
Wycjioft (D. Van Nostrand, 289
pages: $4.95). Mrs. Wyckoft ex-'

pounds fundamentals she learned

exoerience In founding: ana

sam four pieces. That is to say, it is possible to

turn an equilateral triangle into a square and, vice
versa. ( You can have some fun showing others, how
it's done, ' i
Draw on a larger scale either the square or tri triangle
angle triangle above,' using cardboard 'or a thin piece of
wood. Cut it"into four segments similar to those
Indicated. These segments can be used to form ,!
either the square or. triangle as shown. i ;
' Of course,, the numbers provided simplify matters
considerably. As a test of wits, invert, the pieces
and see if you can make the transformation.

Party Perker

AS 7 a party "ice-breaker,"
provide guests with '. pen pencils
cils pencils and lists of the following
words, Then, holdings watch,
allow: them 60 seconds to fill In
words of opposite meaning to
those, listed. Make it a real
wits tester by. providing that
all the words of oppdsite
meaning must begin with the
letter "I." s

L Wis
2. Guilty
8. Health
4. Lawful
5. Learned
6. Different
7. Lively
8. Employed
9. r Outgo
10. Rich

X r f

-IPOI "01 tinoonr -g -eipi t (bjsui

; ii Each prisoner's serial number
is composed of a single digit; used
successively The figure at top ;
left, for. instance, is based on

1 sevens. You are asked to deter-
mine how many. j,'
- Prisoner ., portraits may be
turned upside down, sideways,'
"'etc:, even viewed in a mirror, 4n 4n-'t
't 4n-'t "getting their numbers." How 1
. quickly cart you. Insert the cor
x rect figures in the, spacer pro-'
-''yided7 : ; ". ',
' 4iu4 Jnoj Pin
, !iun 4W .pitn ov ;ii)
)iaia wit Af :iiui u3)uq) pai
naua 'uop pat imxU o 'Ai
, -As)asj jt usquinM :wsiuy
EVERYONE lias advice for the;
June bride and bridegroom.
Here's some more in a quotation
: from Alexander Pope, given be

low as t substitution cryptogram




to be solved

O K A P,


I L F C F.


p air

13 i
F T-

. i -euwjjxe tini in r

'TRT your iand at cooking and
t : see what kind of a dish you
can make ly using this recipe;
, One-sixth of apple
One-slXth of butter.
a r One-quarter of lard.
, One-fifth of bread.
. 1 Two-aeventha of vinegar.
One-fifth of sugar, i.. -.
' Follow the directions carefully,'
. taking the names of the ingredi ingredients
ents ingredients as. your Ingredients, and you
should turn out a dessert,

Some Tricks toBp With String Go "Man" Hunting Poser fori Junior Reader's

I I I ,h -hi!
- ? y

KI AN Y- Words

: IV can be broken

his way, here, there and every which way, along
these supports, endeavoring to be the first man to
' reach the moon. f- ''y' ':-'''''

Sumner woke up before his dream was completed. by

But he has retained a clear mental picture, of his building up a Long Island weekly,
unusual adventure and is able to provide the detailed An index includes complete de de--
- de-- sketch of the uncharted paths through the heavens tails on setting up V letterpress
shown a.bove, f,. printing shop and a good bibliog-
Can you succeed In reaching the moon along the raphy. or other books on various
same paths Sumner trod in his dream?, V 5 phases of editing and publishing.
AmBmT Letters

Kemu v at s aiiiiv &iu,it
t the words that are capital capitalized
ized capitalized below and rearrange the re remaining
maining remaining letters to ,- form new
words. Then us the letters that
have been removed to spell an

I entirely new word as suggested.

Takt a letter from VP&ET
And a useful fat you'll get.
Take a letter from CA.NOS
A geometric form 'twOl how;
Take a letter from 80NNBT'.
Get a rock, and eit upon it.

Take a letter from ALOFT,



i: EZX.L'EZ wordffilTln the mining letter or letter, and repeat"

in all boxes above and below (all up and down rows ;

contain the same letter). '
' If you have guessed the letters 'correctly, they
will help to restore the key word. s : r
IiMlIV jaio tun 9 hot pij
tiauiJriti m nfat iqumd pjo smutmy

down into other
words- without
: rearranging their
letters. One such

word appears m to be found in any noma Is illusr
the diagram at trated In the sketches above.

left, every otner
letter In place.

"THERE 8 -at least one TmanT
' for avery letter of the alpha
bet, as the following test proves.
How quickly can you fill in the
names according to the defini definitions.
tions. definitions. (Ex.: No. 1: Assemblyman.)
1. A MAN. Legislator.
' 3. B MAN. Bugbear,
v 8. C - MAN. Presiding
officer. :
."" 4. D MAN. Attendant
5. E - - - MAN. Britisher.
6. F - MAN. An enemy.
7. Q MAN. : An armed thug.
8. H - MAN. Taxi driver.
. 9. I .vs. MAN. ..Pealer. in.Ue
: JLO, 9'- rit MAN, Trash dealer, t
-ill. K t"Ji JIAN,". A teiattoii.'
y 12. X. -- MAN. Referee.
' 13. M - MAN. Sharpshooter.
14. N - MAN. Evening toiler.
i : 15. O MAN. X rower.
H" 16. P MAN. Letter carrier.
; 17. Q - MAN. Navy yard

Solvers are asked

to 'complete It,- .r

" To do so, copy

SHOWY bit of magic that -. plete the cut, the paper fall to ;
.you can do with equipment the floor or table, in two .pieces,

- DV you are iuiis ui (iivuuco uio
i string intact Practice nntll you .,
f J la. MMik1 .jAAAnUiialtl :n

' First, 'fold a piece of paper, c -v-fi.
making sure one fold Is shorter," ;.Here. is another Irick for which
and place 'a piece Of string ibs-'iyo; can use the same piece of
tween the folds. Second, cut the'atrlrig and pair of scissors. ..Tie

shown in sketch two, the string to the handle of a tea- i

natter u mown in iwu,

oet ivat ehirkert are doing letters now In sight in the blank squares directly jetting the two pieces drop away cup and ask" a watcher to' hold
, . i beneath them. With these letters In place, form as rronv the Scissors as pictured in 'f the free end of the string. Now

many woraa as you can oy guaumg wl ure


,18. R - MAN. Cattleman.
19. S MAN. Genie of sleep.
20. T MAN. Shopkeeper.
U U -'-MAN". Subordinate.
22. V MAN., Churchman.
23. W - - a MAN. Laborer.
24. X - MAN. Roentgen tech technician.
nician. technician. .1-

25. r

3 6 12
. TO EmwoCMKcow

The letter e you've omitted form

What every dog doe when he't
warm. ; ;
What U it? V : '" T

JI1 JHI ptp nx nunid

9o 'eoo)! uoo 'vng :jjttv

sketch three, but without sever-,, hand him the, scissors

The secret o this trick la that

one fold of paper, being shorter,
'; enables you to conceal the fact
that' as you cut, one finger Js
; pushing the string up beyond the
edge of the shears. As you com-

and tell

him to sever the string so that
the teacuD will not fall to the

floor. The solution la to make a
loop in the middle of the string
and tie the Wop with 'a knot.'
Then cut the loop and the teacup
will remain suspended.

MAN. Boatman."

;26. Z.-m MAN. Animal; care-
taker. ,;
a ? traraooz ft niojqax
- "gg n m j x ( -uiSui(jOjSi,
gj -aBiuXjM -r; Tjui4pun 'ii
,-uvaiMpux 'OC uipa8 'tl Wui
ipuH 'SI uinJWtb 'LI wmo&
9t -auiu0 'SI tumfK -uu
, -(JH tl mumon 'tl umjitani 'l
nvtuunrt)! tiiu3i '( nuuv t
. 'nsuiuno 'L ntuo, -9 nuniSax
t -oiuuwxi -f miiuriO t 'oui
' lalog '( 'nvuuCiquwMy t ;Jiv

MOTHER cat likes Susan because Susan is very
gentle with her kitten. What else should be In
this picture? Suppose you start drawing to find
out. Start at dot 1, make a straight line to 2, then
to 3, etc., until all of the numbers are used up to 19.
-Symbol Multiplication 'Poser
PiERfare two ways of solving the multiplication
problem given below an easy way and a hard
way. Can you find them both?
' V L




uizRosswbiiD With Wisdom from the Kible s

tn in aoot 1 njL Xijl Xn nx tuin ao jno; ojh

It's Your Move

Hiuiji-N ia Uus max of lines
U figur often associated
with alow and steady plodding.
But if you remember your fables
from Aesop, youll recall It can
eXao be a winner.' v
It's possible to visualize sortf
of the picture by studying the
ditgraia tloee'.y, but it's easier

to make the aces e appear by
coloring the segments according
to the following indicators:
B stands for Blue, G Green.
Y Yellow, Brr-Brown. V Vio Violet.
let. Violet. R Red, O Orange.
How quickly caa you fill la Suf Sufficient
ficient Sufficient colors to be able to recog recognise
nise recognise the hidJen creature?

x- ; By Eugene Sheffer -, :
. J He wrota the .Epistle to tha
Romans. -" ., s
, 5 Inquire.
8 We are told not to do. these
- before men (MaW.6:l v
12 Space. T
1 a Prefix: before.
' 14 Harassea
18 The grace of God bringeth
what? (Tit 2:11) v
18 Heron. i,
1 Wrath.
20 Jael killed Sisera with one
(Judg. 4:22) - .
22 A mighty man of Valor U
Chr. 7.7) , . j.
-23 Edge.
18 Allows. -" '. f,
27 Temple (archaic) ' :
28 Body orcan.
2 if A son of Ham (Gen. 10:5)
3 Bounded rooU. 1
31 Irge deer. - t
32 Wagon. ', J -31
The hon. ,f.
94 Scorn. t.
38 Pursuers. -"' ""V
40 Haran't son (Gen. 11:31)
41 Inland body of water.
42 Brother of Heber U Chr. 5:13)
43 He conspired af inrt Mordecai
because of MordecaJ's failure
to bow to him (Etta. 3:5)
48 Powdered ber.)
47 A son of Shem (Gen, 10 22;
48 Off. - 4
4 Bulf ariaa coins. C
50 Humble. w T -1
de mer.
52 Prefix; half.
51 ltgs-
54 B-iative of the giraffe. ;
58 B e peti tioo
1 Brother otJolham U Chr.
2 4T
62 Canvas shelter.
bJ Icelandic lileratura.

1 64 Nostrii '. U v :
65 S-shaped curva.
66 Profound.
- ;' : VERTICAL i '.-
'm iDanet step.1, m j
s 2 Son of Jether (1 Chr. 7:38)
Rfxt of Bsni (Exra 10:34) ; :
.5 4 WMmrig. ; '- c i
5 Blackbird. - nr :
6 Bibltcal verb ., form (Mat
23:37) H
. 7 P'ace Uken by Nobah. who
re-aamed it after himself.
V (Num. 32:42) ; )
S Cain slew jiim (Gen, 4:8) ..,
- Loiter.
- 10 Aaron's sister (Ex. 15:20)
. 11 English clergyman-novelist r
: 13 Took nourishment x
15 Affections of the eyelid. :
17 The of the covenant
21 Exists. v
' 23 Lost blood.' x v
24 Controlling power.. t ; '.
- 25 Writing fluids.
28 Entice. ,
, 27 Lower extremity. :
. 29 Thrw. - ,. v-
30 Sand hilL
32 Twig.
33 What is the third book of the
New Testament? 4
35 Sport r 1
,- 38 Amateur radio operators.
. 37 The 15th book of the Old
Testament ;
38 Narrow inlets. -.-
39 Similar in kind. .
Just Riddle Me This
ANSWER quickly: When air
goes around and around tn a
circle real fast, what do you call
. It? :
. C US7. Kiag reatane Sradlea lae.

41 Eleazar was appointed, chief 49 Trench article.
over the chief of these peo- 50 Topax hummingbird,
pies (Num. 3:32) 52 Ten cents.
43 Father of Shechem (Gen. 53 Worthless bit


44 Rouse from slumber.
45 Seaport in Spain.
46 Arab. .'

' 47 Decreased.

55 Br.

57 Abstract being.
58 Cyprinoid fish.
59 Lyric noem.

60 Forty winks.

Illfll"!! Ill
rr t "T T" ;p
yM 1 M vM"
. l 1 r"- - '
' ft'' ,''"'!. ,; u :

uawew j4r- aatf

wm ym air''
f'lBnafl I.

y AYOioral Hopper

r KING or not to king that's
the question here. White's
man on' square six la the key
piece aa Whlto, moving up tha
board, moves first and wins in
four moves. Can you plot White's
'moves accordingly?
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55-. WON'T SOMEONE HFIP TTiq full 'u 'T:UJ.fii!:V-:'T I

loy tries out wheh lie gets his anti-polio- injection ata hospital In Abington Pa.' h

--irw' : 'j nnniinjecis a snot ana nurse Jfjorence Schwamb holds Jimmy.- f
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. i iauiw ii ne KAnuj -uarunouui coxiege xiuaenis -j,-, t. .-

i Carl Wentwrorth (left) and Bob.Brown paddle through ; REFLECTING HOME'S GRANDEUR The classic landmark f Rome, the Colosseum, I l
the swirling watrt of Vermont White river during t reminds the viewer qt the days when the i gladiators and their opponents waited?,"; !;
I- B MTirtAt?tiftTi with KitVisr' v11itm Th rink mnru w 4 ,u...... i 1 1 ".-!.. -1 J : :'aAT'L

4 i

LONG EST Arfl) tAR GEST-XThe world's longest flanie shape-cutting machine ( 124 f V
feet) -cuts heavy steel Into welding parts for the world's largest overhead" iadle I
. cranes. The unit l instnllpf? In on AiHan.-, n nut TA,...i n.i --..i...

. , r, ( "vv, yiuiw fUUlTJl iJB 1I0 CUlUng j ; t
1 vnw. wemountea on each of two huge cutting carriages in the foreground.''


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stretched from. .South Royalton to West Hartford.- f Colosseum for miniature naval battles. It was built to hold 50 thousand spectators;' ;V-
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;7-;:.CURI0$ FOR CUSTOMERS King Island Eskimos work on "some :ivory,! curios V
! : on ,th beach hear Nome, Alaska., The urios are In demand by many tourists. ;

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. c .J pONOTCTQR Pappy Ayers of ;th: ;r:;
C"1 t&ie railroad started "the custom V-;r '.
i of Using an iron and steel punch back t:
4n0 1852,.to -stamp tickets,: arid today": : X
-t so ten thousand conductors in the 1 A v'
s'U. S.. have theini Punch .leaves a hole
-v distinctive as anv handwritten siaC V'".

V j nature,: with" designs ranging from '
the head of a goat to a boxing glove. ;, '- -';



: !!!$OU,,Sh V phot0 d5esrft show color cf tutP :: NOTHING TO WEAtV-British model Patricia Bassett can't complain "abou
E?lFr .-rt licM to l Uviii tncuilv kaUfor spring as ahe alt. amongVyjVS lUr.iTi

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b;:::::;G ho::e the baco:i a scsniiiy-ckd to trinjs
;::.7.d a captocd deer. This j$ lis approved melhcd cl ccrn- ;
; r:hnw ihr:!:i fa 11:2 D:ri:n LiifricL vhsre exorcrs era i

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, TAKING FIVE Brothers Am4 (left) and Bolivar Arui

lialt far breathing -seen beside tb border menement after Iea4

Inn; the lint ertws te earve a path aU the way from (k e4 t

raauuna's re4 at Caepe te tne Mfdw with CetontMa.

Bearded and slightly- mildewed from weeks in jungle danlness; 12 men cut
their way through the last vines and stepped into the sunlight of a clearing. Be Before
fore Before them was d concrete monument with two brenze plaques bearing the national
seals cf Panama and Colombia. ;
, On their maps E! Cruce appeared as a small dot on the jungle frontier be-
tween these nations. And their maps also showed a thinned line penciled along the
route which, in the last five weeks, had carried them from Panama's isolated "hclf -,
breed" river town of Yaviza through sixty-eight miles of iunalc much of it never I

before crossed even by the Indians who have inherited this abandoned world. Most j

of this area has remained practically unknown since the Spaniards of three cen centuries
turies centuries ago lost hope in their struggle to wrest gold out of this land and its people.
, This, was a new beginning. A late start perhaps but a first step in the ad
vance of the Pan American Highway. While roads have spread and linked almost
every nation through both continents of .'the western hemisphere, this region,

lain undisturbed and impassable. Panama, although a great gateway between the
oceans, Js still a roadblock in the, Systems of highways that someday must, Knk all.

the American nations. t --.,' v."v

And the men' who took off theirStwa nations, and Afauz descended

hats before the monument were, again, by riven n nnaa

completing the earliest studies,
carvinx the first tinv oath where

someday the hemisphere s unpor unpor-tant
tant unpor-tant inter -continental highway will

pass. But before, the. bulldozers.

before the: survey teams even,

someone must mark the way.
Data is needed.- Maps tell te lit little
tle little of the story. Aerial photos give

only a confused view of three tops

His reports confirmed that El

Cruce was promising as m toea

ties lor the road route. The land,
although covered with a 4 e a s e

jungle-forest, was rollins and sol-i

- J 1 L ., ., 1

iu, no nija nun w raw

swamp areas intervenea..- juresuy.

engineers in Colombia were push-

mi their route studies through the

rich but almost' totally undevelop-i

sad' jumbles if nondescript hill!ed Choco region along the Pacific

shores. The next project was to

test the southern route through
Panama's Bayano 'Chucunaque'
River valleys.
From Chepo where Panam'a ex-
ic fines' rADrluia rt jw.yia a & rul :

iiiiu wau tv as y vviuva va uui
previous trail-cutters bad opened

a way through tbe small village

BRINGING TBE NEWS First task after reaching the border
was te set up the team's portable radio transmitter to report the
team's snceees te .Darlea Subcommittee headquarers In Panama

hi r hft.

and valley.-To know .the land

there is. only one way the fancy
term for it is 'terrain reconnais

sance." To the work crews it's no

thing more than foot-slogging,, pure,

The arrival at ElCruce, howev
er. had a special significance for

ranama. er aimost two; year. ei jjano and beyond to the

or expwrauons ana aia-couecuoB of Cuna Indian reserva reserva-by
by reserva-by i th JPH-ApMnena. Highway! !tioa- It was from this point that
Oarien Office this marked the y,e southern route would diverge,
completion of, an overUnd tra 1. 0ll yebi u Mt out again
system, extending from Chepo rt With a crew of eight men. By dug dug-the
the dug-the end of Panama's highway net out caaott they carried their sup sup-all
all sup-all the way to the border with Co,-dnii tnr h. ih ih

lombia. Other crews kavexut K .,,1; first job ww to locate

icrnaie iv iu.b u likely location for a bridge to

omer poBMHuuea ivr uw -.- cross the -wide Bflyano river. This
location, but at this date the south nni-f .ct.hiichwi insiH

era or Choco route became the;tn, indiait reservation. From here

ursi to exiena uie enure lengia oi,th team took it bearinp .for

Dinen.s'ff ii 'i ; Ayt.., stnieht line, trail throueh the flat

Leading the exploration was a 1. nii n th nn(hm nf th

young map-maxer, Amaao 4Araur. Bayjino ,nd chucunaque valleys.

.i-ruce-w8 ouuuok f". V -f 'A preparation, Araux had flown
Two months before be had led the over this area in a light plane at
first roadway expedition to this tree-top altitudes, plotting the ire-

area 10 invesusaie una pass as a latmnchin nf landmark and ficr.

junction for the Panama and Co urihg the compass heading requir-
Inmhia iMtinna nf thm nichwiT'.J

route. Beginning from the Colom j Arrnmnanvini? Arauz on th new

bia side of the border, cartogra- expedition was his brother ifioKvar

pner Araux nas pusnea ju whose previous experience with
redo river with ; indian boatmen. 'the Inter.Ameriean 'Geodetie Snr-

Their job was to locate the El! ver had taueht him about the Da-

uruce monument ana to carve a pen and work in the Panama Jun-

ciearinx mcie a prrparauon iw gies. a menaiy uioco maian wno

aeriai pnoiograpny. unce i a i r naa otten served before as guide

dragged their canoes overland, to

cross uie waiersnea oetween tne








FIRST TO FRONTIER First trail team to carve Its way te tbe border of Colombia is shown
beside the monument at the bo:s er. tUtion of El Cruce. Crew members included (left te right)
. Carlos Qasntana, Manael Orosce, Rolando Mar tines. Bolivar Araax, DiegO Roa. Rnbn Brtstan,
J" Blanealiet. Checo-Indiana In the front re w are Celestine Ansaraana,. EvangelL CansarU
' and Andres Selis. Two members of th gTwp ot shewn are Amade Araus and William Brack-

for explorations by the Daricn OH

lice helped the croup to ease its

provision problerae. He helped to

find water where the tiny, streams
seemed stagnant and dangerous.
While the others used -their ma machetes
chetes machetes and axes to cut their way
through the jungle he ranged a-

head and along the streams en-)

countered, hunting deer or wild
boar or fishing for a good supper
. In the next 21 days the crew cov covered
ered covered more than 5 miles. The
good weather of dry-season, al although
though although it often caused difficulty
in finding drinking water, helped

tne group to keep up an acceler

ated pace

with the lumber camps in the Chu
cuaaque valley, Araux and his .'
men wert replaced by i frit h

crew that carried the trail on to

the town of Yaviia. Yavita. is a

trading post town -near the -meet -.

out of the Tuira and Chucunaque

Rivers. It marks the highest pointy

on the Chucunaque where the 010-
tor launches from Pens ma can t

arrive on a high tide.. Te this,.

point the Chec Indians bring their

canoe-loads of plantains and the

rice they have grown along tne

banks of the rivers and creeks
deep inland. .V -.

The Chucunaque River at this

point offers another problem f 0 f: ;

roadbuilders. The river is broad''

and the current strong. Yearly;--

rains send Hood waters over the
floor of the' broad river valley:
Quite fortunately however, just':,
below Yaviza is a point where the
river valley n imti to ruik i

through a gap between a talL

rocky ridge. Ana tne ends or ;tno f
ridge on either side of the gap of-

fer high and solid footing for a

bridge. -V' H'
At Yavizo Arauc picked up the
trail again.- Accompanied by -his .T
brother but with an entirely hew r

crew, he set his sights in a return

to El Cruce this time overland, -:
directly through the jungle. t

The first stage of the journey

was the crossing of the neck -- of
land dividing the Chucunaque from; V.

the Tuira River. On the T i r a;

side, several areas offer solid

ground for bridge approaches ana


Once beyong the Tuira tbe group'

turned south through the cattle

and lumber lands behind the town

of El Real. Before them layt he

range of hills know, as 'Cordillera
Pierre.". The Pierre range is ac actually"
tually" actually" composed of three or more

lines of ridges running : obliqwiy

northeast and southwest. The plan

of actioa tailed for the trail crew

to skirt aie lower tip of the range,
and to ascent toward" the Colum-'

bia border alone the depression,
which forms the valley of the BaU

sa River,, -t'ti s- -

As the group worked its way s:

long the side of the ridjje forma

tion the Jungle became less uuck.

The higher altitudes, though only::

a few hundred feet in ditltrencey
provide a more forest-like growth

with larger trees and less 01 tne

tangled underbrush that makes
walking so difficult-in the jungle f
lowlands. Here,-too, there was no.

problem in finding ,ater. .The

sides of the ridge were cut witlf

Each kilometer of the

way was measured off. Carehl many small streamlets and creeks.

notes recorded the altitude ; and! that rush dov from the hn,i"a-v

the incline of each. Bectioa, the

width and numbers of creeks, .the
nature of: the soil, any evidences
of flooding, the prospeets for lo local
cal local building' materials, etc.
The group was in the jungle Jit Jit-tie
tie Jit-tie more than a week and had ar

rived at the thickest and roost de

senea part ot tne ires wnen very

bad luck intrrupted the work.

The Choco Indian guide and hunt

er complained of not feeling well

and appeared Weakened. Then' he

revealed that he had a pain in his
side and immediate 'steps we re

taken to get him out of the jun

gle and back -to medical tare.

With two companions he was sent

back along the path and Panama
headquarters was notified by T T-dii
dii T-dii to send a canoe to meet them

at the river. But the day after
leaving the vrew, bis pains grew

suddenly worse and the Choco

?:uide had died of arpendicitis be be-ore
ore be-ore the canoe t could bring him

back to Chepo.

"Once contact had been made

reasT By this time tbe seasonal

rains had begun and a daily soak-;
ing was added to the discomforts
of roughing it in temporary camp.';
Though there was less jungle:
growth as ths crew climbed high

er, -the walking was compucau-d
by the addition of hills, and guil- ",.
lies:. Tbe route followed along the
slopes of the main ridge line, but,
regular sours projected across the

crew's path. And each spur of hill

served as the divide between two
small rivr orf rrppk villf v'

which had. been gouged "ora the

hillside. -

; Since all present mapr are quite
inadequate ir this area, all navi-
gation was S compromise be.wen
what seemed the mosi likely
route "according to the map and
what Seemed most promising from
the actual conditions of the ter terrain.
rain. terrain. The services of Cbico In-

Uiian guides was less helpful here

because evea the Indians, nave,
never tried to penetrate in straight
lines through the Jungle j self.



" -I


The Chocos wera a help' with! The trail crew stopped along e

the logistics and provisioning how hough, to watch the Indians at
ever.' Suce the crew was, to spend, Work. But alter several laborious

an extended time without, re-sup- pans full of worthless sand tne on

ly success was a' tiny specs ot yel yellow
low yellow far too tiny to stir ip any
real gold fever. The trail -cutters

aeciaea mat nignway Duuaing was

: ply, it was necessary to c a r r y

loads of camping gear and ra'

tionsi Werever possible, the crew

saved food supplies bv living on

the land. The Chocos have a spe urobably a better way to make a

cial trick of catching fish w i t Ii uving. j .

their hands or spearing them with

machetes., Unfortunatelji'ot her

game was scarce in ,. this sector.
Often, though,., itvwas: possible to

' purchase food from Indian lami-

33 Days and 110 kilometerr aft after
er after the departure from Yaviza,. the
team cutsits-way up the last slope

above" the Kio waisito to r e a c n

lifts where these could be found the monument at -El Cruce," The

- along the rivers." An Indian dish of) only ceremony to mark thishisto thishisto-Vcreamed
Vcreamed thishisto-Vcreamed corn 6oilec5":in the fresh-ric arrival was a toast or good

luicfe of sugar cane ; became ; a

regular part of the; crew's diet. :
One conclusion, became obvious
' as the' team pressed its way a a-'
' a-' cross each spur of the- 'main
ridge; this sector istr he1! critical
point of the. southern route in Pa Panama..
nama.. Panama.. The Balsa valley continues

in an almost 'straight line to the
' frontier. A main concern, howev howev-'
' howev-' er, "was- the possibility of floods.
Since the earth is, loosely ; fixed.
' held only by the roots of the hea heavy
vy heavy .'vegetation, extreme rains or

floods can often cause trouble!

some landslides. 7
But with special attention for

any tell-tale clues- that might
' have been left by previous floods,
the; crew found no indications
that the; streams hod left their
. banks'. within the past several sea seasons.
sons. seasons. Arauz concluded that the

Heep run-off and the harrow val valleys
leys valleys prevented the water from

backing: up dangerously, except in

the winaipg,- sluggish parts ot the

far beli

river water (with 1 slight taste

of iodine pills), -Four Colombians
in the crew Completed th5 ritual

by bathing in the waters of. theirj

native land at a small stream a
few hundred -yards beyond t h e

The Panama phase. of- explora explora-tions
tions explora-tions had come to an end.'- Soon
another crew cutting j its ; w a y
from the Colombian- side- would
arrive at El Cruce.- The trails
these teams cut may never be us used
ed used for the actual roadbed. But a

way has been opened for the curt

veyers, the sou specialists, t a e
hydraulic engineers -m and others
who can give the roadway
more tangible reality.. The most

valuable part of tne wont lay in


nnfh Amsripi :. Mnrth '. Amripan

several small volumes of field1 and South American alike h a v

' CLEARING HIE WATTWs huetf Balsam1 1 fee la 1 tiled to help opert

mat wiii wane mi cspiwiiion raaiv T4sioie nx, aerial pnotos.
. ''v ' 'V 4 J t ft V-

a new "plan of attack."-
Under? present construction
"is viiev bv the end of 1959 the

Darien will be "the only' roadblock
m tne whole Pan American Sys System
tem System from Alaska to the tir of

a elearinr in the iunclo


notes which catalogue : the land

marks, along the route and sketeb
out the profile; ofthe tterrain., v

i-ivap fur rwlnw ,at its mnnth

-The (Balsa river .-r known as servation trom ww-uymg pianes.

the Tucuti on some mans also

has a historical interest in the de-j

velopment of mineral resources or
the Darien, One of its! ributaries.

shown plenty of" enthusiasm for
the: highway idea; -Still ?. lacking,

however, is a pood formula for

; Atiui uuiuu , jjsk is too Dig tor individual na
with air photos, and first-hand bJtteiw., mi&r- ?----iVlp-&wr

the days of the bpanish it was

In this side-stream, that the trail

.crew found Choco Indians lmita lmita-,
, lmita-, tion the placer mining.; methods!

of .white prospectors. At one point

.the; river shows ruina that'. indi

cate : the Spaniards i had an ex extensive
tensive extensive sluice mining operation in

this area. Today the Chocos squatuations au, along tne nignway,;

t th.a hallow, edces of the roadbuilders. engmeers, and pub

The Darien: .Subcommittee is i a

wUl help engineers -,, to compare beeinnine in the reht drection i

the southern route wun alternate combined riffort by Panama. Co

road locations, .matching' the dis- iombia,- and; the U.Sv If t h i at

tances,. altitudes, tne nurnoer ot.year'g pan American Highway
stream crossings', required,., types .congress canfind the way to fo

cus the cooperation of the other

Republics for a genuine- "inter "inter-American'
American' "inter-American' effort, then perhaps the
30 or more years of work and
waiting have gone .into the' Pan-i
American Road dream will be

Daid within in another short half

of a qecade. s ;

preliminary data is compiled the

Darien suDCommittee wii oe a a-ble
ble a-ble to make an informed sugges suggestion
tion suggestion for locating the-Troadway. ,, ;
August is the deadline. During
Aueust 1-10 the VII Pan American

Hiehwav Congress meets in Pa

nama City. Representatives from



edges of thejroadbuilders, engineers, ; and pub-

-.J n.t unrVi nffiniala will Pft a MOK

through small troughs and pah- at the work accompJshed an these
ning out a few sparkling grains two years! And one main- task 0f -of
gold in large wooden bowls. .r!the Congress, will be tq draw up!

UGLY CUSTOMER Thla ia n f aereral medium sized
snakes encountered by the reotr team. Thla customer ventured
to near a rtver-slde ramn. ;

lose your shirt

on wrong
- campaigns


in tho


2t n i! lie:? it en

t uailx KttruKT Each day'a. progress by field crews la re reported
ported reported to Darien headquarters by portable radio tranceivers. The
radio sets are on loan from the US Army as part of the US can- -"'
tributJon to the join rpad study project. ; ':

: v
' ',-"


MID -JUNGLE CAMP Exploration teams Usually' seek opea

stream banks as campsites, but where there's only Jangle th
team had to rot away the underbrush to provide elbow room for

hammocks ai! lean-to shelters, ; ; ;

f 4

. rouNrxo t ncuon itouNaBvt.iLi. ifi


'.: t H TrT O Box 4 AHMA. R. S

Tiic-honi Z-O740 Links -'

Oric ,12. 170 CiNTAAt Avinui rrwn '2th nd 13th Inmi
;,-,'-'r 349 Mapison Ave Niw Voim. 4I7 n V. .;;.::.:
' t- WCAt. i T ll
fm MowtH IN $ 1.70 9 Z BO
'OS III MONTHS, m ""- 6 BO 'if J' v' '". 13.00
o :n .-. .. '- 84 OO

TAree Poems

, : V By Richard Wilbur
T EDITOR'S NOTE: This week's poeW are by Richard
Wilbur, recent winner of the Pulitzer Prize for Poetry. Wil Wilbur
bur Wilbur was born In Mew York City in 1921 and was educated at,
Amherst and Harvard. He is at present at Harvard as a mem member
ber member of the Society of Fellows of Harvard University. ',
. Tout smiling, or the hope, the thought of it, w
Makes in my mind such pause and abrupt ease, 4
As when the highway bridgegates fall,
Balking the hasty traffic, which must Bit
On each side massed "and staring, while ; ,7,
- Deliberately the drawbridge starts to rise j
..' '
Then horns are hushed, the oilsmoke rarefies, '.- s
Above the idling motors one ean tell
The packet's smooth approach, the slip,
Slip of the silken river past the sides, '- :
" The ringing of clear bells, the dip -And
slow cascading of the paddle wheel.



Then whejvhe ample season -vi-"
. Warmed us," waned, and went,'
We gave to the leaves no graves, -.
' To the robin gone no name,--- ' ..
Nor thought at the birds' return J
Of their sourceless dim descend -And
we read no loss in the leaf, i i;
, But a freshness ever the tame, : i
, '
The leaf first learned of years -One
not forgotten fall;
Of lineage now,- and loss H
These latter singers tell,
Of a year when bh'ds now still ?
Were all one choiring call
' Till the unreturning leaves
, Imperlshably fell. 1 ;
8tlll, citizen sparrow, this vulture which you call
Unnatural, let him but lumber again to air .
Over the rotten office, Jet him bear v
The carrion ballast up, and a the tall
Tip of the sky He cruising. Then youll see -That
no more beautiful bird is in heaven't height,
No wider more placid wings, 6 watchfuller flight;
He shoulders nature there, the frightf uUy free,
The naked-headed one. Pardon him, you.
Who dart In the orchard aisles, for It Is .he
Devours death, mocks mutability, ' : :-Has
Has :-Has heart to make an end, keeps nature new... ....
Thinking of Noah, chlldheart, try to forget
How for so 'many bedlam hours, his saw .
Eoured the song of birds with its wheezy gnaw, :
And the slam of. his hammer -all the day beset...
The people's ears. Forget that he could bear
To see the towns like coral under the keel,
And the fields so dismal deep. Try raihw to feel -How
high and weary it wason the.waters where
He rocked his only world, and everyone's. ;
Forgive the hero, you who would have died t
Gler'Jy with all you knew; he rode that tide y
To Arara.t; all men are Noah's sons. ,,


1 t

CATBIRD? Brownie, a queer cuss of a cat, sits for hours on a robin's nest in Cleveland, Ohio,
apparently tryine to hatch a robin's egg. : At left, Brownie sits on the nest while keeping both
eyes on the photographer. At right, the nest,' with a single egg, is uncovered after Brownie was,:
scared off his perch by the pop of the flash -bulb. Local naturalists have cast grave doubt em
- Brownie's motives and "Integrity. vrf Some feel he is probably waiting, with sinister purpose, for
Mother Robin to show up. v I r

Sophisticated Hamlet
v By 803 RUARK ;

SOUTHPORT. N. C. This lit

tle fishing village. Soufhport, is al

together the most sophisticated

hamlet I have ever encountered
anywhere' in the world. It's older
than the sea which bounds it, and
every fourth man is a character.

Nobody ever really leaves it, and

a lot ef people came nere by ac

cident. Some swam in, and some

walked, and some rode mules, out

since the day they changed it from

Smithville to Southport, nothing

and nobody has changed.

we nave naa some magnuicent-

ly rugged characters of all sexes

and colors, from the ex Coast

Guard officer, Roy Robinson, whp

now retires as Mayor, to my Holy-

Rolling great uncle. Wade, who

never felt the sandspurs when the

"spernt nit him and he began to
speak in unkown tongues. But my

favorites were the colored folks,
especially a man named, Allen Jinny-
-:.':;"' r

He was called Allen Jinny be

cause his first name was Allen and
there was no discernible father
and his mother's name was Jinny.

Allen had a lamentable habit. He
drank. "" : '-,:',,- ;, :

X3nce, a touch tiddled when serv

ing as a waiter in cousin Kate

(Stewart's boarding house, Allen

spilled a trayful of scalding soup

over some guests who had come





to feed off the fine 50-cent table

d'hote.' Miss Kate took Allen aside
and read him a stern lecture con containing
taining containing the moral' about the man
who killed the goose that laid the

golden eggs, with Miss Kate play

ing the part of the goose and Al

len -the" villain. Allen went back to

the kitchen, unchastened.

The cook said; "Allen, boy, what

Miss Kate done say to your

Allen shrugged: "Ah dunno," he
said, "some damn fool want to
eat a goose, but ah dunno who de

hell gone pick it."

Another time Allen was working
as cook for my great -, uncle. Cap

tain Jack Adkins, and Cap'n Jack
tired of the fare. "I want some something
thing something different," he told. A 1 1 e n.

Something like a welsh rabbit."
Allen staggered aboard later in

the day, toting two enormous Bel Belgian
gian Belgian hares by the ears. "What's
all this about?" Cap'n Jack said,
pointing at the hares. "Ah's gonna
welsh de hell out of 'em," Allen
said and reeled, into the galley.

The curator of most of the good

oldtime colored stories .around
here is my friend, Ed Newton; a

man of salty wit and a great ear

for the incongruous. Ed hailed a
colored lady named Snoree 1 one

day and inquired after her. health.

'How many children you got.

Snoree?" he asked. ?-

"All's got eight head, M 1 s t a a 1
Ed." she said. - '. ---
."What you need is a good man
or a husband," Ed said,'
"Nossuh." said Snoree. shaking

her head, "ah ain't studyin' men." '

it is a town which still speaks

an ancient English, acquired from
the British seamen who swam a-
shore. My cousin, M irlia St.
George, speaks it with a lilt. Sho
says f'twig," meaning 'look, and
she calls a bed a-"stid." meaning i

bedstead I suppose. "Ambitty" is

beauufui, and to be amorous is to .,

be "ando." - :

Here is a town which will tell

you that three-thirds of the village

has got money.' Here is where the
seersuckers -grow in the: garden

and woodpecker society is a bore.

Here is where you ean hear some-' r
body's footprints just as plain.' I

There was a day when a elisor

ganizaed GI committed suicide and

the cook was called to the phone..

"He .did?" she asked, on a rapiov-.

ly rising inflection. "He did?".

Then the voice dropped.

"What time?" she askea. ana 4

hung up,, obviously satisfied.

It is a fine and fnny town, and

as an old friend of mine once re

marked, I am highly delightful to
be back again. ?

! X', :ii
fir- I J.
4 .- h
t v

ANTIC0N1SH. ANYBODY? What's believed to be the largest rubber stamp collection in the
world stretches i front of baggage clerk Michael Burke in- the baggage room at New. York's -Grand
Central Station. Soma 2,000 of the stamps are used to mark baggage checks with
destinations and routings. Bearing thousands of place names, the stamps five clerks an oppor-
tunity to become geography experts and maybe someday TV ju contestants. -

. II

- V
' 1

tAUBfOVii Hit ?H( Ml f IliasieHJirpr11 flfi hi I'i l1 I SUNDAY, JUNE 2, 1D37 f?

, Wofocci-rbuJget Time Reports CrediT Given
' Bak BhB2h-,SbpyAVc.:dcrfu-Ccp!xei s


.: may suspend receiving lines in this
town until a protocol rhubarb ov over
er over whether the husband or. wife
i: i should go through first is settled settled-.
. settled-. -4 Retiring Reuben Robertson, ;as ;as-;
; ;as-; eistant defense secretary, t. started
- it all. A couple of weeks ago he
asked everyone in a receiving line
-at a farewell party for him .to
If. I pass through; with man preceding
. wife. v-
Afterwards, Mrs. Carolyn Hag Hag-ner
ner Hag-ner Shaw, the town's unchalleng unchalleng-i
i unchalleng-i ed protocol arbiter, f latly cpndemn cpndemn-,
, cpndemn-, ed the procedure. -
j, "It's simply a matter of the tra-
ditionally. courteous 'ladies first'
, rule," she insists. : Most of the
. town's protocol experts hack her
'- up.J
- Mamie Eisenhower is one1 who
, w doesn't, however.; At White House
; functions, since she became First
Lady, men are asked to go through

' we receivmg lines tirst. -v f
!r r IT'S I0r hat th recent "mvs

, terious sub" sighting" off the coast

s ; of Canada is just the first of many
vsuch scares. Season: Budget time.

.The services have found it's help

;v. ful to impress Congress with the

need for more money by leak ins

- news of mystery planes flying ov-

. er tn Arctic, mystery missile oa oases
ses oases being built and: new mystery
weapons in the hands' of the Rus

" A CAR PARKED en the State

:. Sept. lot the other day had a stack stacker
er stacker on the windshield which read:

w "Made in Siberia by slave la-

. lor." yti f
THE WOMEN'S National Press

Club at its annual lampoon dinner

came up wita tne following jingle
n the GOP Old Guard, sung to
i v the tune of the "Whiff enpoof Song."
' : We are, poor Whooping Cranes

And .we lost our way IGOP solon.

Help, help," help? ""'""I
We're trying to hold to the Old
p-- CimvA Wirt ''v

Help, help, help. j : t 1
'Liberal statesmen, you all- try -4

to oe i i
Your .New Deal lingo seems
strange to me.,
Bright new hope of the GOP
Bah, Bah. Bah. i

THIS REPORTER "interviewed
Washington hostess Gwenn Cafritz
on Mutual- Broadcasting- Compan Company's
y's Company's Reporters' Roundup show the
other evening; She said she was

disappointed. She accused me of
not giving her ample opportunity

to mention some of the outstanding

parses other hostesses had given
this past season, v

so tne following space is ners to

remedy this- error: .. .

"The party the Italian ambas

sador bad for opera singer Maria

Callas was a divine ; thing. She
sang.. And Jhe. dancing' and, cham champagne
pagne champagne supper later were heavenly.
"And when Chip. Bohlen left his

post as ambassador to Russia, Er Eric
ic Eric Johnston threw a simply won"
derful affair for him followed by a

movie which everyone stayed to

until the end.1 ,'

Of course I've got to mention

the wonderful parties and dinner

given bv Pouv liueeenheim .-and

Mrs. Merriweatfier Post and there

are so many others I hone I don t

hurt anybody's feelings by not men

tioning mem.


to-psychiatric terms -tedescribe
their) current difficulties -with the
Whit House. Rep. Pete Freling Freling-huyson
huyson Freling-huyson (S-N.J.) writes to his cons

tituents that some Republican con congressmen
gressmen congressmen are beginning to feel
"unwanted" by the administration

I 'm Betting a White House re

jection complex," says another


' 1


SSSTlSSS tei mi mask rt
SraS?? UchnA .UH. to brush on layer ick, .

iwad rrre pi AftTPRFlWThe sufrerfor-my-art" theme takes a strange turn vr

&$WSU whichlt .. lifted off tofte m en at right.
Clurt from the face Is used as a mold from which mask Is made.

Walter Wlhchell






is J
' I;

A-!?. . C V,

" c 'WINDOW-WASHlNC' ftOAD BUILDERS A three-man i
- crew of road builders use the U.S. window washers' technique :
vas they, "face up", the perpendicular side of a rock cliff at
i Caquezay Colombia, on the new ViVavicencio-Bogota Highway. ;:
Smooth Mrfaces on the sides of the cliffs prevent torrential';
raina from causing erosion and landslides. The new. road is 230 -miles
long and opens up the Colombian Llanos, a 250,000 mile
- "Texas-like" cattle country virtually uninhabited. Starting at --
sea-level xero the road climbs to aehilly 12,000 feet and then
goes down to 8,000 feet at Bogota. -. .-. -,.,.'-1

ueiyI)odyJ foods. Qla& a iffi idsu


When 7-year-old Benny Hooper
was 1 rescued, the 40 men .respon .responsible
sible .responsible for the back breakim? Job of

diceme him cut. hugged eacn oth

er and some wept. Throughout the
ordeaL the thunder of a world cris-.

is was supersedes oy tne trageay

of a little boy trapped in a weu

A! tremendous surge of compassion
swent the nation. After he was res

cued, thousands gave their grat

itude in waver. Ana once again.

the human spirit shimmered

midst the darkness of despair.

That spirit is probably humanity'

greatest hope, its proudest aspira
tion. As editorial writers noted fol

lowing the heroic rescue efforts of

onsoners in tne recent Kilter a is

land plane crash it demonstrated

that everybody nas a nean. :

Tragedies have frequently ins

pired the quiet courage and decen

cv of human beings. The inestl

mable qualities which custinguisn

mankind from the beasts.Among
passengers aboard the ill fated

"Titanic was Jsador btrauss, tne

department store' tycoon, and his

wife. During the terror ana comu

sion of the sinking, the' elderly

Straus politely argued -with Mrs

Strauss. A ship's officer held her
arm ready to help her into one' of

the lifeboats wnue her nuspana

Dleadedr "Wont you -oleaSe go?

She -shook ber head and smiled

"No,", she responded sortiy,-""we
have beetf together for- too ma

ny years" ... They waiRea flown
the deck arm in arm. They were

never veen again.

' Thert is no finer emotion thatn

comoassion. It reoresents a felici

ty and glory which approaches

nobility; Ironically, emiaren t r
auentlv do more to arouse that e-

motion than the great propnets. pm-

losophers and poets. ..Several years

ago. there was one unclaimed vie

tim of the Hartford circus fire. She
was. a little eirL No relatives, or

friends sought to identity ner. De

spite broadcasts. ; news stones
and efforts of the police there
. i . -i ; .i . .k.

was no ciue to uie luenuiy vi mc

blonde, blue eyed child. The piti

ful story of the little girl nobody
knew inspired thousands to send

donations to pay for ner Dunai.

The child lies in a non sects

nan cemetery. Her tombstone is
inscribed: "Little Miss 1965"

the number of her grave marker.
Thanks to the contributions eve every
ry every Memorial Day, Christmas and
July 6th the anniversary of the
disaster that snuffed out her life
the grave is decorated with a flor floral
al floral wreath. ..


being ; exhibiting courage

face of tragedy has captured ima

ginations and hearts. When Floyd
Collins was entombed in a Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky cave, the accident inspired
18 days of front-page headlinesus
geologists and engineers vainly
struggled to rescue him. Collins'
calm valor was bigger news than

every national or international is

sue. Over 100 reporters covered
the story The most memorable

yarns were written py reporter
William Burke Miller. Despite the

constant danger of a cave-in, ml

ler squirmed through the tunnel

times to obtain first-hand impres

sions. He concluded the story or

the tragedy with the following sim

pie eloquences "T h e timbering

which, -with solid ground would

hold secure, is sinking into the

soft mud. The bottom of the shaft

is creeping. The tunnel slowly

closing. At any time the entire set

of timbers in the shaft may sink
through the bottom into a deep

void, blowly the earth is closing tne

fresh wound made lor loyd Joi

11ns. Surely the grave is being fill'

ed. and soon Floyd Collins will be

lost forever in a cave he died to


When Miller was asked why ne

endangered his life, to get the sto

ry, he modestly, explained: "Be

cause 1 was asnamea not te oo it.

the.people were homeless. While ; the

streets were still cluttered with
death and debris, a group of bank
ers, architects and engineers drew
up a plan to make San Francisco
the lovely metropolis that it is to today.
day. today. ,

The triumph "of tragedy is that

it generally illustrates the endur

ing quality or tne numan spirit...

The Great Chicago Fire destroyed

two thirds of the city's buildings,

One hundred thousand people were

left homeless." Nevertheless, out of

the ravages came greater aspira

tions. Here was mankind shaking
his fist against the ugly power of

fate.. Typical of the spirit of Chlca

go s, citizens was a placard, one
shopkeeper displayed while the

ashes were still not. The sign he

nailed to the front of bis charred

shop stated: "W.D. Kerfoot. Eve

rything Gone But Wife, Children
And Energy.'" Within one year af

ter the fire, the superhuman ener energy
gy energy of 100.000 workers constructed

10,000 new buildings. However, it
required almost a decade for a

new and grander city to rise from


Br the way. although Mrs! Lea

ry's cow carries the historic blame

for lucking over the kerosene lan

tern that started the blaze, .Mrs

Leary later denied it She contend

ed she milked her cows by day

light and never had a lamp er
candle of any kind in ber barn.

The same remarkable 'spirit was

exemplified by San Francisco fol-j

owing tne horror of tne Big uuate.;

Four square miles of the city were

H4.. ( -1 . IT .

me inincie oi oennr nwpcr

has inspiring echoes. There are in cidents
in every catastrophe which
can be explained only with one
worM miracle ... When the "Hin-
denburg" dirigible went up in
flames, Werner Franz, a 14-year-
old cabin boy, Jumped through a
hatch at the bottom of the ship
and reached the ground as flames
RiirrnundtMl him: At. that moment. 1

a water-tank broke Immediately a a-bove
bove a-bove him and drenched the young-
ster. Consequently. he emerged i
from the flaming wreckage wet wet-but
but wet-but without a scratch, r .'

t When an ammunition ship ex exploded
ploded exploded in Texas City several years

ago and flattened the town news news-gal
gal news-gal Inet Robb flew there to cover
the story. Arriving there, she hail

ed a cab and went to the scene.
A short distance away, Jioth Inez
and the cabbie left the car and
walked towar4 the flaming water waterfront.
front. waterfront. At that 'moment, they were

thrown to the ground by as earth
shaking boom. The news'gal and
cabbie were bruised and shaken by

the blast. Then they turned around
and shuddered. Their cab was com
pletely demolished, -

The perpetual admonition of his

tory is that ordinary folks are cap capable
able capable of extraordinary deeds. It is

exemplified by little known, men
on battlefields who reach the ;
heights of courage and glory. Some
times that quality can be represent

ed by a clown or beautiful girls

When Chicago s Iroquois .Thea-

tre caught fire comic Eddie Foy

and the chorines continued-their

acts in an effort to avert a panic. :

Some continued their high-kicks un
til it was too late. Several chorines

were burned to death. Foy remain
ed on the burning stage standing
still and singing hoping that he

could calm the crowd. Unfortunate -ly.
nethinff helped. Panic was ram-

pant, la the 8-minute inferno and
panic ever 500 perished.

Dailies-are often crammed with '

the melancholy aspects of the hu

man' experience. Corruption, crime

and barbarism are common. Nev

ertheless,- it is well to remember
that humanity has always survived
natural and man made catastro.

pbea. And, In time of crisis, man
kind has had. its finest moments.
It ive rise to the hope that hu

man I rings are something more

. ; Again and again, a single human charred and a quarter. lullion'thjui I: handful of dust. n


- i

mcr i ' ' J ? 1 11 ii j
! ";p 1 -f 1 Premier Siinday Crdh-Word Puzzle :
r;'- ? VlJ&WBi '-sr v?' zzt-t-t". ,:
--. Jra-.cfey-. ".,s--. tt :- M - ..v-r -.-j

T Imt your HFMtuMT' tot today Iimn tb ttitt, writ Sn th Mtm
f th lphbt eermpondioK to H miNMtab m th liM of th Mtr
logil period in which y wtra torn, Ym wilt And H tK ,. 4 i
I))4M 7 MM It 11 14 II U 17 II If JOJI MttMUM

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MAMI. 12 1ft 22 ft 12 21 ft 11 ft 19 2 5 20 20 ft 18
AMLM 1 t '
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MAY 11. i M ft 19 19 9 14 7 23 1ft 18 11 12 10 14
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lTl S& 2.' Oil ; 0 w,&
1 -. ft T-

- n i i ... .dr" u ii'

n- r iu vi it k

7 "Shuck!

-1 Mom and Dad talking about an tno aougn
- : running tho houioT

f O M I i K I

h' not thf TV

M M O P I f

turned up loud tt'ft only


nt ptna

1 Tablet o r
6 Honey
10 Biblical ..
' term of
14 Astray
19 J,uicy
' fruit
20 Tropical .;
21 Cheese 1 '.
22 Division
" o' rf '
I long 'j
. -l poem '.
23 Unre-
25 Rival
27 Inflection
28 Trans.
' cress 5
29 FemaJ
81 Fold -32
i 33 Work
r. unit
, 34 Dry. of
- .- win :
35 Sparkle V
37 Prior to
39 Spoil r
40 South-'
west Wind
i 42 Frame ;
for .-

beacon A' 94 Portable

44 Shelter
46 Part of ;
- church
48 Away
49 Sandpiper

For The Best hi Fotos & Features

A n-

81 Cover : v

With 'ottsprinf
morningr 101 House
' mpistur 103 Of mem
54 Cut of v brane
meat - of eye v
55 Intersect 105 Perceive
57 Cotton by ear 4
? drilling' : 106 Luzon :,
59 Reduce savage
60 Since i. 108 Pose
61 Artist ' 110 Sufferer
63 Clan ; --, from
' symbol , . ancient
65 Weight - disease.
Aware :; lil4-Concealed
68 A hard 1 1 12 Light
- resin 1 caress
tO Scarcest rT1 USAgave ,..
72 Egg- ; ' fibre j
shaped 117 Con Mel-
73 Relating tatton
to ft city ,' 119 Indian
74 Base" acrobat,1
75 Wise old 120 Of that
' man : man
78 Strong 121 Fleshy
plow fruit
79 Revolving y'i 22 Matchless
83 Land V 125 Transfers i
' measure. '. blood ;
84 Principle 128 One .in-
86 One de- " different
' ducting rf j to

88 Nothing: .'
89 Note of
91 Entire
93 Eminent
stove ;
- 95 Custom
, 97 Rampart
99 Malayan
gibbon t

xezmxwaziVktmvK n"a a I r ic




,: pleasure

V f or pain
' 129 Flower.
',. 130 Yearn
.131 Catkin :
, 132 Dexter
. i eus "".
133 MiliUry
:v.,-- signal
a 134 Sidle

135 Late :

It's The Sunday American :

' 1 Strike
2 Drift
' 3 Extension
4 Learning
I 5 Close
6 Ground-
' ""x less feaf'
7 Dash '
8 Plant
Pine ,
, leaf ,'
10 Set '-back
back '-back 11 Fuss
12 MiliUry -"
- life
13 Full
14 Feign f-i.'j
15 Post '

' 16 Cow 62 Wanderer 104 Stinging
17 Ostiole 64 Of the plant
18 More heek 105 Angry
h painful V? 67 Drunkard. swan ''
24 River 69 Alluring noU '
- .Bohemia,' woman v 106 Servilely
26 Brazilian 71 Steep imitative -V'
; wild ; ' 107 A red
, cat JT" 73 Strong- -'wine ""
30 Kiln K hold ; 109 Charac-'
34 Indian 74 Elector 1 tenstio "i:1;r ;.
weight' : "75 Chevro- ylll Joint
, 35 Frozen -. V tain t' US Correct'' s '
dew 76 Sister 114 Easily
36 One' et k. of i Irritated
- rejecting ' Aies J16 Among
, "orthodon .i 77 Division ; . (poetic) :'
- beliefs .78 Measur. 118 Defile A

.a wane
41 Stimulate
42 Withered
' old
woman :
43 Part of"

r 45-Corded t
J6 Alack!
47 Theater,
- box .,
' 48 Useless
' merft J
' 50 Outfit
, 52 Cod
" ; of.
' love '7
53 Departed
':55 Restau---
- 56 Small k
t 58 Deserved
i'";- 61-tTurning'


. i' poinii

r vf Instru i;
ment i"
-79 Amount-1 'i
; assess-
a h o


' io-Mediato ' r 1

81 Number

. 82 Joyful -85-Andnot
;. ;
87-Uyey j.
90 Person- ? t.
. ity h-
, 92 Tardiness ,..
94 Period -.
" of ,.
, ff time
' 06 Goddess t 'tr'tr
', lf ..' r'
' dawn
98 East

Indian ; "i-
100 Founda-
t tion 1
102 Sanction
u icpvnu
121 Cougar'
123 Cold
124 Margin
126 A slender :s;
' bar
. i-

- i
- ; ..



ii:-ri nut



c it

O THE PANAMA RAIRO AD was getting a new man manager
ager manager from the States, and three top jobs In the dt dt-'
' dt-' vision were being consolidated, according to news an announced
nounced announced thU week at Balboa Heights.

The new railroad head Is George M. Smith, who
was formerly with the Pennsylvania Railroad.'
- The changes being made are In conjunction with a
. congressional committee's "recommendations follow following
ing following an on-the-spot survey conducted by John T,
Ridgely -who died in Gorgas Hospital-Just before his
, work was completed. J '
- Two of the Jobs will be eliminated upon the retire retirement
ment retirement of. the present railroad superintendent, Edward
" N. Stokes and master of transportation W. O'Con O'Con-'
' O'Con-' nell. The thlrU man, who's Job Is slated for extinction
i is James; A. Dorsey, Jtoadmaster, who will be trans transferred
ferred transferred to Another position in the railroad organiza


It was-hail to thee, Gov. Potter as labor leaders
from all over Joined to honor the Canal's Chief Wil William
liam William E. Potter, on his first anniversary on the Zone.
A big luncheon "was held at the Tivoli Guest House
with members from all of the labor organizations t t-tend'ng.
tend'ng. t-tend'ng. Messages of congratulations were received
from Washington also. ; ,.
' :-!v',v.,';.c k:r:"--i- ri cMi-'-"' i.
Many' changes and much progress In the Canal or organisation
ganisation organisation was noted as occurring during Potter's
short regime. These include the establishment of the
regular town hall meetings, the adoption, of a group
health Insurance plan. Potter's decision on oommls oommls-raary
raary oommls-raary privileges with regard to carrying out the pro provisions
visions provisions of the US-RP Treaty, and many ther hap

penings. t If
, The Canal confirmee -the aaneemcetnent that
- they were eensideriiMr a change ia their pelley f
1 helping Panama merchants collect unpaid bills'
' free employes. Excessive clerical costs in pursu

ing this tracing service was blamed fee the con contemplated
templated contemplated change.. .

TALKS -BETWEEN President" Elsenhower and.
Chancellor Kfnrad Adenauer appeared to make it
, auite plain that West Qermany has become the key
.country in the attempt to negotiate a disarmament
-treaty with Russia.
The tough old chancellor succeeded in getting
Eisenhower to establish a clear link between a broad
disarmament agreement and the unification of West
: and East Germany.
, A Jam! ceraminie.ue fataee1 in Waahiagtea after three
dayt el talk saM thai eHette eratt he ptanti te reech
t Jitanwaweef tieaty.
The first step, the communique said, would be to
make a start toward disarmament. Then, the com communique
munique communique continued, negotiations should be started
"within a reasonable time? for a broad agreement.19
- But a prior condition to a comprehensive agree-'
ment must be the unification of the two parts of Ger Ger-;
; Ger-; many, the communique said.
It was added that the United States would con consult
sult consult Britain and France on a suggestion by Adenauer
that the first step toward a disarmament agreement
'might usefully be followed by a meeting of the for--.
eign ministers of the United States, Britain; France
: and Russia on German unification. ;
' -" The Elsenhower-Adenauer talks overshadowed the
. London disarmament conference, which "was resumed ;
after aa 11-day recess.
The. atmosphere In London seemed to be more
hopeful than It had been at any time during years
of fruitless attempts to make a start toward dlsarma-
ment. -.: ; ,'' -: t t v K
' Harold Stassen, the chief American delegate, re returned
turned returned to the conference with new American propo proposals
sals proposals which were understood to provide for aerial ln-
civrMnn nf armamiAnf faxlllflM mw iimlM mram

1 wmwW .M.U ,m WtW .&V. ,1 . -. 9

of Western and Russian territory. If this inspectton Sw"w "ura ,n A ow m ootnaaz and 1954,
v system worked. lt would be broadened in later ne- "p"4 WW J0Ti !?ot?e5 record. Flaherty last year
- rgotiatlons. o - ., received $93,819 of the total purse of $282,052 for the
1 ,l 4 ,? .,'' old mark. But It was likely this year's payoff -would

The anti-American riots in Formosa, which re- lcea Wll ne largest snare to Hanks.

' e 8AM HANKS, a lean graybeard of auto racing; won
- the most prized trophy of the sport Thursday, run-
nlng all out at record speed to capture the annual
500-mile speedway grind In one of the closest finishes
on record.. t. x -
Hanks, "42, was the second oldest driver In the
field of 31 which began the duel with, death, and
fatigue May 30., He was running In the race for the
12th time, more than any competitor Going Into the
action, he had driven more competitive laps on the
2Vs-mlle, track than any other pilot. j ;
- The know-how paid off. He was the 13th man in
the starting lineup. But while Pat O'Connor,-, Troy
Rultman and Paul Russo Jockeyed for the early lead,
Hanks simply moved up in the field speedily and ac-' '. ?
curatejy. v ; ,.,,,.,
' He ItKtled RM, ia the aewecfajl leW eaecial, eye le
eye fe ..half a eeaea ieae hefere lie atev la heat after
IS Ue. The h wee Maahe aeaiaa) the HeM aad he
few little eaarter.
Jim Rathmann, Miami, Fla, went In front after
149 laps when Hanks went Into the pits for fuel and
tires, but after 134 laps. Hanks whirled back In front
and stayed there. He even made a pit ston of 34 sec seconds,
onds, seconds, so fast that Rathmann couldn't get back in
front .-V
-' The finish was the second closest In track' his- -tory
Rathmann, in second, was 17:35 seconds behind
Hanks. The closest previous finish was in 1937- when
Wilbur Shaw beat Ralph Hepburn by :02.18.
-Hanks averaged 135.801 miles an hour for the
grind, compared to the old record of 130.840 set by
the. late Bill Vukovich in winning in 1954.

It was likely that the victory would pay Hanks, 7

Afer a meeting with members of the Chamber .'
f Commerce, the Canal agreed te suspend any $
action until Sept. 1. and, con tin as before until

A well-kriown Canal employe. Wilson H. Crook 'was
stricken with a cerebral hemorrhage early In the week
and was Improving Ty week's end, according to a
hospital report from Gorgas.' The Supply and Em-"

suited from the acquittal by an Army court martial
of an American soldier who killed a Chinese peeping
i torn, threatened to have a lasting effect on relations
between the United States and Nationalist China.
The twe teveraaieats taught te repair the hreach ia '
their clete reletieaf. let Chiaete were atill angry ever
. the aegaittal. Aae" the State Deaartmeat mae'e If kaewa ':,
that it Vm "actively eeatieeriag" a ree'iKtiea ia the
strength af the tO.OOO-maa American aarriaea ia Per-

f Yef featherwelflhta latere Martinee ef Banme ane
Davy Meere f Cincinnati have aiae te aieet ia a
t0-rne beat at the Capital Arena, July J. The heut
wiH he teleceit aatraaally.
British heavyweight champion Joe Erskine scored
a 12-round decision ovef Peter Bates Tuesday night
at the Doncaster- Race Track. Erskine weighed 203
pounds, Bates 1984. ; i"
The Brooklyn Dodgers and New York Giants were
set for the "California' Gold Rush of 58" in a packa?e
deal that may also transform the Cincinnati Redlegy

, una a w xora; irancnise, ,. -i

Tn rr nsxttrtm t-ar Aiiniv aaiia-. ew.e.A ; Tn Tfavansi fh eoniroi b-aki eoKf..-a. n A V jlxi way lor tne most dri?rtJ( rertMtrn atth mn-

bound over for trial in District Court on charges of electric power bj dynamiting an electricity dlstribut- 'i?r le.aTue baseball map in history was offlciaUy paved

ploye Service Bureau director Is still on the seriously bands of j;
111 list, however.-5 .. -' country.- :

- Rebellion against President Fulgenclo Batista of
Cuba flared anew.

Fighting between government troops and small

jreoeis was reported in two areas of the

' ranine a 14-vear-oIrl American srhooliriri

The men mei R-' Aiken and Robert M. Brldsres,
both of Fort Kobbe are In jail in default of posting
$1,000 bail, set for each defendant
The young girl who aprjeared in count during the
preliminary hearing testified that she had sexual in intercourse
tercourse intercourse with, each-of the soldiers on two consecutive
nights. i ,v j .'--.. j
" Two top labor officials from AFCSME, CIO-AFL, are
arriving ere. from Washington today Their mission
Is still considered 4o be a secret one. Local union of 4
ficlals said, that they had already arranged for the
men, Arnold. Zander and James Carroll to visit the

uovernor, see -President Ernesto de la Guardia, Jr.
and attend a mass labor rally slated for Tuesday night
in Cristobal -i i .-:' i
- i "'. j o ?" '', r ;ls
' The new, cruiser 'Matsonia arrived in Cristobal this
week bringing ,700 passengers to, the Isthmus for a
two-day, stppoyer. The beautiful new vessel- has al already
ready already stopped at .four ports since sailing from New
York. j'''l;.r):.;'.'ri''rtVi1;j(.'.i;
On the Panama sUe f the border, 21 Ameri- f
' can republics and. Canada were preparlnr to send
v their representatives to the Seventh Pan Amerl-
i can Highway Congress which opens here July 29.

A total of 1000 te 1509 persons were expected
te come here for the meetings. Featured topic of
the ten-day meet will be the means ef financing
the Darien Gap, the "missing link" between Pan-"

ama and Colombia. '
President-Ernesto de la Guardia, Jr. observed his
birthday this week amid predictions that a-cabinet
crisis was not far off. The prediction, aired In Span Spanish
ish Spanish oewspapersrsatd -that the crisis was Inevitable
but wouJdLprobabIy,notiake-plac a
. month. -. ... .; ..

- Several experts arrived during the week to take' ;.



ing plant which served the center of the dtv Bn.d-

ness was disrupted because of lack of lieht. Telebhonea

, were put out of commission. Theaters, cafes and night
clubs were closed,,
' The best news would be that thls Memorial Day
was a happy one" for everybody. J, -.
But it wasn't. Traffic deaths left a tragic mark
across the nation's highways. More than 50 persons"
have been killed in traffic deaths and the toll is in increasing
creasing increasing hour by hour.
: A holiday picnic in Libertyvllle, Illinois, ended In
a race for the hospital Some 30 persons were strick stricken
en stricken with food poisonings
However, the day had Its brighter spots. One of
. them in Indianapolis where Sam Hanks won the 500-

mue race in record time.

Tuesday when National League ctub owners unani.

mously consented to permit, the Dodgers to shift to""
Los Angeles and the Giants to San Francisco. The
owners stipulated both clubs must make up- their
minds before Oct. L r
... General Manager Gabe Paul of the Redlegs d'd
not ask similar permission to transfer the Cincinnati
franchise but a top baseball official told the United'
Press the Redlegs will move to New York if the two
other clubs move out It was the same official who
Informed the United Press of the developments which
occurred Tuesday.
The New York Yankees, world champions at fi finance
nance finance as well as baseball, already have a $800,000 rept-

i pian mappea out xor tne incoming Cincinnati Red-

It also was a happy day for an Italian "diplomat. alef" once the Brooklyn i Dodgers and New York Giants
fir. .....j ii .... .ii w null nut for the Went. fJoent. 1

his wife and their IVyear-old

were reunited m JNew York.

runaway son. They

DULUTH, Minnesota. A Duluth radio station
. (KDAL) has reported that a woman has been founjl
alive in the wreckage of a plane which crashed on a"
Wyoming mountainside 19 days ago. Her husband was
said to be dead. . .,
xl-Thi station says It has contact with the "search

party that floundered through heavy snows to the
wreckage of the plane in the Ferris Mountains, near
Sinclair, Wyoming. : ,
" Two American Students 'were reported missing to.' ;

may aiter.a visit to tne wen-guarded Austro-Hunga-rlan
border. --. ,: ?.v-
" Austrian police Identified the Americans as My Myron
ron Myron Gilbert and Warren Hair both 20 years old.
No hometowns were immediately available for the
students who were on a tour of Europe.
Police said a customs official at an Austrian bor border,
der, border, village southeast of Vienna reported that he saw
Hungarian border guards arrest two young men last
Tuesday. -:: .

The students had told friends in Vienna that



in preliminary hearingspf the assassination f they planned to visit the border area. They
dent Jose A. Remon, i Jl ', r ':. .v thent to Inform American and Austrian authc
- v T ;' 5 If they weren't back by Wednesday.

One -of. them. New York ballistics expert Shelley ? ''
Braverman gave testimony that ruled out a theory The striking Teamsters Union has petitioned for

that more than one machinegun was used in the Jan. elections at the huge guided missile center at Patrick,

z, iudo muraer. Kusseu cnatnam, a private investi- Air fiase. roriaa.

gator and lie-detector expert also q ave testimony con-

- Latest developments In the franchise shift situa situation
tion situation all pointed to the growing possibility that the
Dodgers will play their 1958 homeamcs at mammoth'
Memorial Coliseum in Los Angeles, the Giants will
f lay theirs at Seals Stadium In San Francisco, and
he Redlegs will share Yankee Stadium with the Yan Yankees
kees Yankees i -' I
fVette'eat ban Topping f the Yankee already It o4'
' recerd aa aaying "we weM net he ee'verae' te a toi

tenant, te taag at the incaming duh weald net eacreach.
en the Yaaheet attendance. Such a cluh. hewever, vetili

have te meet teveral terrat, Tapping 4d4, V J v
: "Those terms, one baseball official said, "will ;

make the Redlegs think they're paying off the mort

gage on the House that Ruth built.'
i Here's how it would work out: ; ...

' '- The Yankees are now oaying an annual rental
fee of approximately $600,000 for Yankee Stadium.
They pay another $250,000 for maintenance of the
ball park plus about $150,000 In taxes. That makes, a
total of a million dollars, a portion of which they
get back by allowing the New York football Giants
to use the stadium during the fall,,

cernlug UsU-which he gave to Ruben Miro, alleged"
triggerman. His testimony however was sealed, and
will not be opened until the defense asks for It.
There have been various prediction as to the date

I we trial. Many pbservedaubJLirvJWJJCwSfJjfc

lore iaie Auust or Kf

The teamsters asked the National Labor Rela Relations
tions Relations Board to hold elections among employes of three
construction companies at the center. A union spokes spokes-man
man spokes-man said the 10-day strike would be called off if
the three companies agreed to the elections. -
, BomeQQ .teamsters. Axe .cn-atrike-to. back up de-'
mands for union representation. Air Force officials

said the. work stoppage threatens to set back the na nation's
tion's nation's guided-missile program. i -y f x
" Th povM-nment ha ordered the Hnnearlari mill-

vlary and air attache in Washington to get out of the.

united states., : .
An order delivered to the Hungarian legation gives
Karoly Meszaros until Monday to leave. ....
The State Department won't give its reasons, but
the move Is considered retaliation for the recent ex expulsion,
pulsion, expulsion, of Captain Thomas Gleason from the Ameri American
can American legation in Budapest.
... v y"

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