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:

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text
v ' 1 '

- ll
"Let the people knoic the Iruth and the eeuiUry U $fel Mbruham Uoln

M 1 f


'82ttdygA . t tT" ' 1 : T PANAMA R. f,t SUKDAY, JUNE 23, 1957' 1 "l1 .'wfc !' TE?T CENTS
.Ikes Sroyp laites Up CI Wap lil

.-In I I I I 1 f '

US. To Withdraw

Ground Troops,

Air Force in Japan
WASHINGTON, June. 22 (UP) r- Th U. S. First
Cavalry Divishjn and a Marine regimental combat team
. comprising 20,000 to 25.000 men will pull out of Japan
:fn "easy stages" starting next month, informed sources

" V The pull-out' was, decided
Pririint Eisenhower

; ister Nobusuke Kish'u The withdYaval of the ground troops K.

will be'iconducted over a period of up to six momni.

- An official said the Air Force,
Navy and Army logistical forces
based in Japan are not affected
t oy the Elsenhower-Kishi agree-
Dient announced last night.
But a temporary reduction In
' V B. Air Force strength in Japan
may occur simultaneously.; Mod Mod-.
. Mod-. ernjzed U.S. fighter wings in Ja-

v'pan will move back to tneira
hacaa in Vnrna unrfpt- t.hp Allied

decision to end. the truce restric-."-'tions
on a 'Korean buildup.
Borne of the -obsolescent Air
v Force planes in Korea will be
hrought to Japan.,iThft Korean
, build-up -will mean a net gain i
' Air Force manpower in Korea
and a net Joss in Japan, sources
A Pentagon spokesmaa said he
had no information on where the
" approximately 13.000 Army com combat
bat combat troops and- 8,000 Marines
L now based in Japan will go,
The pull-out starting next
'. month, ts in line? with this gov gov--
- gov-- emment's a g t e etn e n t Xor
prompt", withdrawal, of all its
1 ground combat forces from Ja Japan
pan Japan as set forth In the Eisenhow Eisenhow-1
1 Eisenhow-1 er-Kishi communique. v,
The agreement, announced aft aft-si
si aft-si tvir.ft iav nf talks between

Eisenhower and Kishi, also pro-4
viaes lor eu muuon ouusrs n
V S. aid to Japan. L
r Klshl ended his four-day visit
-, here today with a breakfast as
' guest : of Chairman Theodore
Kv Francjs Green, (D-R.I.) of the
'. Senate Foreign, Relations Com Com-mittee
mittee Com-mittee and a luncheon speech to
vlhe Japanese-American Society
' before going to New York.'
: American Sin
; 01 Relic Smuggling
CAIRO, June 22 .(UP) Chaa
A.. Muses, of Indian Hills, Colo.,
has been arrested here on susol susol-cior
cior susol-cior of trying to smuggle relics
i out of Egypt, It 'was announced
, today. . .

i tf SiSK'lIlce OrHolhlng; i
1 1.400-year-old Dahshouf Pn- .,.

nild south of Cairo, as picked
.. a aimnrt Thursday
r hen police found several "sus "sus-r
r "sus-r picious objects" la his luggage.
y The-aewspaper Ahrsmn said
. the Items included alabaster re re-'
' re-' liefs .representing various ani-
mals, papyrus sheets and thin
' gold plates of the type used to
' coat mummy cases. -' 1
; He told police he had bought
the Items in question without
-' knowing he would need a special
- permit to take them out of
Egypt. It was not certain imme immediately
diately immediately whether any of them
came .from the Dahshour pyra-
Egyptika experts said the ob ob-:
: ob-: JecU found la the four trunks
' were- 'genuine- antiquities whose
yalue is beyomL any price,- v
A iCnlnnMi tt lueeoted te
bf'"3 hom the bo Con wittx



in conferences this week
and Japanese, Prime Min-
Jap Socialists Fear
US Tro oo Withdrawal
Means Unclear Base
Japanese 'were t pleased today
to hear the United States has
promised to with draw , iw
ground iroopsruin uw.yuu"
.n fn rivt la nan an eauai
voice in operation" of the Mu Mutual
tual Mutual Security Treaty,,. ,, p.$:
The only notable dissenters
were the Socialists, despite the
fact they have long agiUtea
for withdrawal of u& Ground
c. frnm Jonfln. ThPV E-
oruptly changed ground today.
charging mat ine pronuscu
cuation is the "first step toward
a new U.S. nuclear strategy
structure':: here,. v'O.'-u,
They assailed Freiniler W
busuke Klshl for nat demand'
Ine assurances from Presi
Cent -r Eisenhower that the
- United States .will not bring
nuclear weapons to Japan
replace the departing Gl's.
Most people : here felt that
Japan "gained face'" througn
the Washington agreements.
even though the withdrawal i
American troops from this
country wUl cost many Japan Japanese
ese Japanese .their Job8,vlvV).VV V;
- -The first of flclal comment n
the Elsenhower-Kishi commu communique
nique communique came from deputy Cab Cabinet
inet Cabinet Secretary Naokichl Klta Klta-n
n Klta-n til Premier's
triD 'to -.Washington produced
"big results ana aeepenca uu uu-dersUnding
dersUnding uu-dersUnding on pending prob prob-lems."
lems." prob-lems." ,, .-. . r' -.?;
- He cited specifically the with withdrawal
drawal withdrawal of troops and the deci decision
sion decision to create a Joint security
committee which would. In ef effect,
fect, effect, make Japan a full i mili military
tary military partner of the United
States in matters affecting this
iays uz lo mxe
Al London Airport
: tOXDONr Jon St tP
Scrern star Elisabeth TyW"
and br producer husband,
Mike Tdd, ataced a pabiie
spat last iht in LoMon air
port: and then kissed and
It all alerted because th
apl rt U the airport two
boars Ute and missed their
plsne tor Nice.
-For ehanro It was my
fault we were late," Tod a"
"I'm rtt!nf fed 9 wlth wlth-that
that wlth-that line," Misa Taylor ex exclaimed,
claimed, exclaimed, am alwars ge
tinr turned for delara. I
could bate yea for Mytnf
. Todd then' ordered a plane
chartered for Nice, with a
two-boar stopover la Tarts.
"I dont wsnt to go to P P-rW
rW P-rW Mist TijUr a id. "It
bore we."
. She sat down.
O0 boar atopever," Todd
an. r
-No." oald 'Miss Taylor.
We fly direct to "ir,"
To 4 airbed.
Mioa Taylor got ipul thry

US Naval Bases

Alert To Quell
Oriental Flur
: WASHINGTON. June 22 (UP)
; Naval bases on both the
Atlantic and Pacific seaboards
have been alerted to watch for
onv icrn of the highly con
tocrinun. "oriental flu." a De
fense i Department spokesman
said tpday, ; ,
' Rnm 550 men at the New-
port,: R. I. naval base apparent
ly have neen sincKen wiui uio
disease -wnicn inrst appearea on
the China mainland and then
swept across Asia.'-;
, tT R. Sureeon General Leroy
Burney announced last night
that all 48 state officers were
notified tn hurry-up telephone
calls ,of the unexpected out outbreak
break outbreak on the eastern seaboard,
Government .- health officers
had been keeping -a close watch'
at Pacific ports "and have de
tected a few cases. Tne govern government
ment government now is. checking Atlantic
coast naval bases as well, pos possibly
sibly possibly to detect ; the spreadi of
the disease from Europe.
All the naval personnel, from
the Newport base who came
down with the-disease were as assigned
signed assigned to ships operating In the
Atlantic :Vt ,j-
I One government" health ; of officer
ficer officer said reports that the Navy
men had not been' In contact
,with persons from the Far-East
indicated the 'oriental flu" pos possibly
sibly possibly could have spread to the
United States through Europe,
..: A. ...
t 1 ".' i:::
Talks i
liof For Senators
Lyndon Johnson
Secretary of sUte John Foster
Dulles today lined un witn se
nate Democratic Leader Lyndon
B. Johnson (Tex.) on senate-
rial participation in London dis
armament lanes v ; :
, .T
- Dulles aiked Johnson-nd Se Senate
nate Senate GOP Leader William F.
Knowland to appoint a group
of senators to. keen in close
touch with developments la the
nve-power ixroaon taixs.
' ,U. S. Disarmament Adviser
Harold E. Stassen Reportedly
wanted a group of senators to
be present next week when he
advances new U. S. Disarma
ment proposals to Russia, Bri-
But Johnson has been cool to
such a plan at this time when
important bills are being deci decided
ded decided In committees and on the
floor. He also favors .having
senators participate as obser observers
vers observers rather than taking an ac actual
tual actual hand la the negotiations.
s Johnson said, however, that
"at any time the president
deems it essential that they go
to London to participate in the
conference, we shall cooperate".
He said he would name de democratic
mocratic democratic members of the group
soon. Sen. Hubert H. Hum Humphrey,
phrey, Humphrey, head of the senate disar disarmament
mament disarmament subcommittee, was re regarded
garded regarded as a virtual certainty to
be appointed. -
NEW YORK. June 22 (UP)-A
7$-year-old grandmother who
has Just finished working her
way through college went to bat
today for desegregation of the
Mrs. Elizabeth W. Lewis, -president
of New Horizons, an old
(oiks organization dedicated to
the proposition that all grand grandparents
parents grandparents are not free baby sitters.
said there is too much of a trend
toward isolating, the elderly and
leaving them ,to their hobbles.
"Having fun ceases to be fun.'
he Ft Id. "if tou are having a
hoiMay a3 the time."
. $ cemotonwd rhot older per per-e
e per-e bewf (tond Mtte beoemg
pfMs boi ttrictlr tfcem ad
Oo egtrtd dooo fo both
eotoor end o"g obs thy 0000101
bo a :wed to do.

4 I I


Hungarian Refugee Hostel

HAVERTON HILL, England, June 22 (UP) Hotheads
f in a crowd of 500 jeering Britons tried to storm a hostel
for Hungarian refugees early today In a demostratlon
4 Climaxing anrest over the refugees', relations with local
women. :...."
It was the' fourth Incident this week outside the ram ram-'
' ram-' Wing old structure rousing 170 refugees who work in River
'Tee shipyards and factories. , V '
The Hungarians said they believed Communist agitators
were edging on the unrest, which reached its climax after v"
the United Nations report on Hungary was made public.
The "shouting crowd gathered just before midnight and-:
-J tried to march on the building) Some 35 police and a dozen-
police cars turned them back. One person was Injured and
- eight persons were arrested. s i 1 '
, Police received threats that the hostel, a former dis dis-cused
cused dis-cused home for shipyard workers; might be burned down.
-A fire engine stood by durinr the demonstration.
; Similar, but smaller Incidents took place Sunday, Mon-
&& out between resident, ef the
-hostel and the Brftons outside. Four persons were arrested
' and one woman was hurt by a flying atone.
Police denied any Communist influence in the incidents,
They blamed "hot heads and bar room agitators. ,:.,.-j.

Judge's Decision On Girard
Deemed Wrong By Justice Dept

xc a rwtnotoN- June 22 (UP)
,i-The administration's urgent,
determination that QX wimam
e n4rrrt Khnii he tried by Jap
anese i courts on sv che -,-pX
If US Renounces
Forces Treaties ;
, WASHINGTON, June 22 (UP)
Geri. Lauris Norstad, Supreme
.wnn nt Alum Powers in
...n v.a. tnlrt Coneress it
vould Ve a "dwaster" for the
United States to re?ou I.
treaUes that permit the trial
of U.S. servicemen in foreign
courts, ;';v;:;;"yV . ;
v Norstad alsosald 'Urenun. nf the-so-called Status
of Forces Agreements would be
-an act of irresponsibility on
the pan oi me u"k-u
He defended the treaUes In
an appearance before the
House Foreign Affairs Coinmlt Coinmlt-tee
tee Coinmlt-tee The testimony was-made
public todays .r;.U.-(. ;
The Treaties have beerf at attacked
tacked attacked in the current fight
over whether Army Specialist
Ss William 8. Girard, accus accused
ed accused of manslaughter in the
death of a Japanese woman,
should be tried by a Japanese
court or by an Army court court-marUaL;
marUaL; court-marUaL; ;' r-;.'. 'Js:f,
Prooosala that Congress re
nounce the Status of Forces
Treaties are before the Foreign
Affairs Committee.
- Norstad told the committee
June 11 that the consequences
'of such a move would b "noth
ing thort of disaster," both ror
the Nato alliance and the Unit-.
ed States.:. :
"It would result !n" a great
toss of confidence In the Unit United
ed United States at this time when our
leadership and the confidence
which makes such leadership
possible is of the greatest fa-
fwivlertMe Va salrl l
fVl teem. f oauA)
Mrs. Lewis, a widow, has sue-,
cessfully fought segregation of
the aged as far as she. herself. Is
concerned? This mother of six
and grandmother of 20 moved
from a home In Richmond. Va.
to an apartment In the Green Greenwich
wich Greenwich Village are colony and was
graduated from New, York Uni University
versity University June
She worked her way through
college but not by baby sitting
ft teak br oiao yearn to snake
the fraao, with oboe oil A and I
roe o it cords, but that was beceuso
eke hod to keep op bar work ee on
mLmm 1 mmA Jmimm
eHv is.


-I dont want to see old people years ago. I thought I was get get-sptreEstl."
sptreEstl." get-sptreEstl." she aaid. "It Is the ting old. I never read in the
r.rrr;s:bi::ty of older people to newspapers about anybody kJ kJ-fU
fU kJ-fU la w:i young ones. A young !er. I felt tired and disinterested.

Britishers Storm

manslaughter scarcely can be
understood except by persons on
the scene here in Washington.
As the matter stands today,
Federal Judge Joseph C. McGar McGar-raghy's
raghy's McGar-raghy's ruling of last Tuesday
holds that to turn Girard pver to
the Japanese would be to deprive
him of rights guaranteed 10 an
American -citizen by the United
States Constitution. : ; y; v
v The Juities Dprtmnt hai p p-poolod
poolod p-poolod airtctly to the Supremo
Court, contending Ihit McGarrs McGarrs-Shy's
Shy's McGarrs-Shy's Wiciiion wm "cUirly wrong"
and tbar it would, bo in the public
interest to obtain ipdy.diipoitin
af tha Girird cat. ''
Administration officials fear
disruption throughout the world
of the relationship of American
troops overseas and the govern
ments or the countries in wnicn
thev are stationed. One official
suggested that, if the Supreme
Court forbids a Japanese trial
for Girard, the whole structure
of agreements under which U.S.
troops are based overseas would
collapse. ; ,7..';fc
, "Wo wall might have to with with-.
. with-. draw our teldiart from Japan and
' perhaps from ether cpuntrio," thnt
: official luggeited. He oaplainad
- that tha geveramenti of the ceun ceun-triet
triet ceun-triet involved could and perhaps
would Imiit that U.S. soldier be
subject in some degree to local ar arrest
rest arrest and focal law -'-.',; -The
Justice Department asked
the fiuoreme Court to review the
Girard case and is hopeful of im
mediate, action. There is less
hope, however, of a decision fa favorable
vorable favorable to the government. On
the day before Judge McGarra McGarra-ghy's
ghy's McGarra-ghy's ruling in the Girard ease,
the Supreme Court expressed it itself
self itself emphatically in the field of
personal rights. The court's posi position
tion position is wholly in defense of an
Individual's constitutional rights
against encroachments by con congressional
gressional congressional investigators or feder
al prosecutors. ,
This point of view was ex
pressed in extending the protec
tion, of the Constitution to sev
eral individuals who were Com
munists or who had close Com
munis t associations in the past.
Having so carefully protected
the rights of persons with a rec record
ord record of association with the Com.
m unlet conspiracy, it generally Is
assumed here that the Supreme
Court would equally defend the
constitutional rights of a U. 8.

Works Way Through College

person doesnt know what it Is!
like to be 75. out. l ougnt to re
member what It Is to be 30 or 40.
Young people. In turn, should try
to understand older ones, too."
Mrs. Lewis said that the Unit
ed States is basically a youthful
country but it has reached a
point where U must include the
growing number or senior citi citizens
zens citizens In its activities.
' "Too problem b still for froeo
. oofvod." oho Mid. rit should not bo
pot off oo the government. NidiW NidiW-eWott
eWott NidiW-eWott can belp. Old ago should be
i ooy
I "I had a crisis In my life 11

US Plan To Relax

i i it ' x,
Travel Limitation
Rejected By Reds
MOSCOW June 22 (UP) The
Soviet eovernment has rejected,
in .effect, an American proposal
for mutual relaxation oi travel,rtrMnna. for American ana
Soviet diplomats, publication of
a Soviet note reveaiea toaay.
On Mav 13. the U.S. Embassy
protested against Soviet travel
restrictions on -Americans in tne
The Soviet reply said tnat tne
"occasional instances" In which
Americans were refused permis permission
sion permission to travel in U.SJ3.R. areas
normally open to foreigners ao
"not slenifv anything whatso
ever," but rather were caused by
"circumstances pi a temporary
character." t ;- -(''''
The Soviet nolo added that
this connection it is noted that as
is admitted In tha Embasiy note, in
a number of Instances American
authorities have similarly refused to
permit Soviet officials to register
trips In open areas of the United
. States." t
A V. S. State Department
sfntpmr-nt a a 1 d "the United
States government considers this
explanation, unsatisfactory." -The
.U.SJ1 statement added,
"This means in effect that the
Soviet eovernment has decided
again to reject the long-standing
nronosal for mutual relaxation
in these regulations.. The Soviet
action -was- taken In spite of aj
statement' by; First-Sfieretary N.
S. Khrushchev before the Ameri American
can American TV audience on June 2, 1057,
that i the Soviet government"
would aeree to abolish travel re
strictions on a reciprocal basis."
Queen In Impromptu
llorse;Race Aliscof
ASCOT,' England, June 22
(UP) A' princess beat a queen
at the sport of kings today.
Princess Margaret out raced
her sister, Queen Elizabeth II,
in an impromptu event at the
Ascot Track In front of empty
stands. '
Only a few bookmakers and
track attendants were on hand
as ..u the, royal sisters raced
around the track a sight half
of England would pay. a pre premium
mium premium .price, to see.
The Queen and Margaret were
with a party of several- other
riders from wmasor casue
where the traditional house
party Is held during tha Ascot
They drove to the course and
mounted horses for a quiet ride
around the track, deserted be before
fore before the afternoon races.
Suddenly, either the Queen or
Margaret shouted a signal and
the race was on. ;
i Maro-aret and PDlMhoth pA
the field from -the start, their
horses nose and nose. Then
Margaret spurted ahead.
- Laughing merrily, Margaret
reined in and the party con continued
tinued continued around. the course at a
dignified pace.
:Z3 a.m.
C:30 aj
' 7:12 p.:
I thought I might be getting old
"I went to a meeting ana
heard a speech by -a geriatrician
and a psychologist. Between
them they then made me over.
They took 15 years off my life."
Mrs. Lewis believes everyone
should start preparing for old
age while still young. And she
also believes that every old per person
son person should put himself tn the
regular care of a geriatrician t
doctor specializing In treating
old persona
1 a
donx even
much younger, but I nna mat is
the point now la trying to en-
courage others."

an Illustration of whatied that In a talk with Reo. "".TI"'! 't

can do.-, she said, n, Garmats i who was on tne istn- ""'l, V

like to flisciose my mus last year as cnainnan o. - "7f 7" ,

To Implement

WASHINGTON, June 22 (UP) A House of Rep Representatives
resentatives Representatives Subcommittee held a preliminary hearing to today
day today on a bill designed to implement Canal Zone- waga
principles which were called for in Item One of the Mem
orandum of Understandings reached between the United -'
States and the Panamanian government in 1955. ;
The bill is a companion measure to a similar one 3n
the Senate on which that body's Post Office and Civil
Service Committee held hearings Thursday. ; H -t?
The list of witnesses scheduled to be heard bythe
House Subcommittee was virtually identical with the Sen Senate's
ate's Senate's list. Only a few were heard today however, before
the Subcommittee recessed subject to a later call by
Chairman John Young. Young was not present today and
Subcommitteeman Robert W. Hemphill presided at the'
session. 1 '.:;r7' .-

I Edward Doolan, personnel di
rector, of the Panama Canal Co.;
told the subcommittee that the
company has worked, out a sys system
tem system for implementing the legis legislation
lation legislation if the bill is passed He
said the uniform .wage ,-acale
would cause an Initial Increase
pf $240,000. annually in teeom
pany's payroll, but that would Be
onset Dy otner savings, unneo
States citizens will continue to
receive the same benefits as now,
he told the congressmen.
He said there also would be an
additional cost of $1,000,000 in
retirement benefits. But he said
there now are cash relief costs of
about $2,200,000 annually which
will bs reduced" by about $250,000
annually as those on the relief
rolls go off them,
James L. Hatcher, president of the
Canal Zone Police Association, org-
od that tha proposed bill refrain
from repealing a portion of the Act
of Oct. 25, 1951, and of tha postal
"field service compensation act of
1955. As now written, the bill
would repeal those previsions.
Hatcher said that not only the
Zone police but also its teach
ers, firemen, and postal employ
es would be aiiected u tnose
passages of the earlier laws were
revealed. He said the police did
not understand how repeal
would help to implement the
treaty with Panama, and they
wished Included in the new bill
a provision that would give them I,
the same beneiita as now...
William S. Tyson. Washington
attorney for the Panama Canal
Zone pilots, appeared before the
subcommittee with Captain
Clinton Baverstock of the pilots'
group. -.;
: Tyson said the pilots' agreed
with the broad objectives of the
bill that there should be equal
pay for equal work. He said the
pilots were not certain that their
privileges would be protected li
the bill were passed as it is writ
ten. however., ;.
: Tyson told the subcommittee
that the pilots did not believe
the State Department or anyone
had wished to discriminate a
gainst them. He said Rep. Her Herbert
bert Herbert C. Bonner, who Introduced
the bin under consideration, did
not feel the bill would affect the
pilots adversely, s -
. Tyson said o claose should bo i i-earted
earted i-earted iate the bill to protect Hie
pilots, 'or legislative hist err oboold
bo inclodod in the committee's re report
port report on ft, to make It dear that the
bill was not intended to affect tbo
pilots' rigsta.
Jose de la Rosa Castillo, pres
ident of Local 907, Armed Forces
Employes Union of the zone,
said his group was in favor of
the bill to Implement Item One
of the Memorandum. But he said
a provision should be Included in
it to avoid a situation whereby
his union members might receive
less retirement benefits than are
' (According to a "cable received
on the Isthmus yesterday by
Herschel Gandy. vice-president
of AFGK Lodge 14. Rufus Love-!
lady bs listed among the nrst
witnesses slated to appear before
the committee. -LoveUdv.
d resident of the
lodge now attending the hear-
ings to Washington also indicat

sSanatkiieiA T i .tn fTtinfi un vi Tt v ini mitiimuiTi a v

ware ior ine jnei. uie 7
seemed to think there was "not, eral Internal tcjurie a:
-'much chance oX the House rex-'fractured, peivia


slon of the bUl,4R 7482, passing
during this session,
Garmatz had introduced tha
legislation, sponsored by the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone U.S. Citizens Associa Association.
tion. Association. ,,, .." ..,,?.,;- . ;..
In-supporting the 'Senate
JlS loW,hic,treallrToa single
wagfr -policy. Castillo told t!i
conynittee that the legislation
was a "step toward the fulfill fulfillment
ment fulfillment of our,, aspirations" of e e-qual
qual e-qual pay for substantiallyequal
work as well as equality of Job
opportunities for both United
States and Panamanian employ employes
es employes tn the Zone. v
i r
"Wo would' like to etate,, Cas Castillo
tillo Castillo continued, "that with respect
to any payroll cost increase result.,
ing from the approval of this bill,
that by no moans can ft bo consid considered
ered considered ( one-way proposition since ao
. average of 64 per cent ($45,000.- -000
a year) of the imports made
by the Republic of Panama coma
from tho United States, and. said
payroll cost increase would return
to tha U.S. economy." ,
From Grace: Linir
Left AlCrislobdv
Four hundred bags of fertilis
er bound for Colombia, which
ournea in the hold of the Grace
Line freighter S.S. Santa Anita,
were taken off the ship today
st Cristobal before she sailed to
Barranquilla. '.
; Yesterday a smouldering" fire
in the hold forced the 6689-gross-ton
vessel to refcufn to
Cristobal. She was 120 miles out
at sea when the fire was die die-covered.
covered. die-covered. T .
The hatch where the fire oc occurred
curred occurred was opened at p.m.
yesterday after carbon dioxide
gas had been pumped Into t;ie
hold. Working through tho night,
g crew unloaded the cargo; of
fertilizer. iMr
An Informed source said the
fire might have been caused ty
a discarded hot cigarette.'
. The Santa Anita was net d9m d9m-aged
aged d9m-aged bv the fire. Only tho bags
of fertilizer were burned.
The ship tied up at Dock 8 A
yesterday and was' immediate y
boarded by port and. fice of officials.
ficials. officials. ,
Crushed To Death
B Bags Of Money
A truck-load of money hs
e rushed to death an employe el
the Treasury Department.
Anthony Schroeaer. yi. ci
ver Spring, Md.. was bur: 'I t -neath
800 pounds ot f
yestwday when a money tru
over-turned at-the Bureau tf
Bureau officials said SchW-r-fell
beneath the mour.Ui '


SUNDAY, JUNE 23, 1957
EDITOR'S NOTE: Percy The Potman, whose column
' usually appears, in this space, Is on vacation.

; j 1 y .
" ' S
t :
, -( .
,112 '"'
I ',




11 f

,,v' i- - I. ii I II


by Ei-skin Johnson


Need Road work Before TV,

B urgess M eredith


5 to


i ,-..n,. TVior'v Vippn spveral attemDts to

Jdissical plays on TV, attempts that have met with only fair

ft Meredith thinks he snows' ,th teason. for this..

f Iim usual one or two-week

'rehearsal period for a TV play,
he says, "is perfectly adequate
i1' J??'.. TV nlav. Rut the

me uBuui i ;. ..

XL lanes


.JS9JA' different.

Imonths to grow into the words of
ithe masters."
i ,rri,i io trim hn believes, for the

tt T"n TV. Meredith,

i.auehton ana

finished a lengmy

rrtu Rprnard Shaw S

R roadway


jslaae as

with Charles

win in ueorge

'Ma16t "Barbara

WJS U".,. r Ji-i r0llv Set

o&ths! think; that toWs

5r,. for the rest ot.tne cumy-"


I! What IV eredith would like to see
I' ...hv TV nroerams

asnt-OTf touring companies d Clas Clascal
cal Clascal plays "the road boom-

Jhg, you know, u, ;

iTtheoad"- and then, after the

RUbwd Tuckei Jy McNeely

fotoy Encanto r .35, .26
DBuT)le In. Cinemascope I
'"Robert Wagner in
' r.niin Petersen in

Today DEAL -25-. 1 5
3i Hugh Marlowe in
Forrest Tuckert in
W'., In Cinemascope!

actors have grown into the parts,
rtn it .n tplpvision.

He "and Laughton "ahd Wallach
are now planning to take Major

(Barbara ', on the road, together

with. Hamlet" and possibly one

nthp i-iassir. next fall. Then, per

haps in the spring of 1958, these

twn or tnree nroaucuons wu ; ue


Wrbrtiih is now starring in

new movie, "Joe Butterfly,'! made
in Tanan in which he plays a Ja-

Sinpp he toured Jor 19

W,An'ih. W Sakini in "The Tea

iiivuwi ,a ,

house of the August Moon,-, ne

having a run ot wiemaiv

MrtroHith 1. incidentallv. wat

once a guest panelist on'What'i




"Teahouse," "Joe Butterfly."













My Line?" He practiced for a
week,, with his wife assuming va various
rious various professions and trying to
stump liim. Then, on the night of
the program, he took a taxi down
from his home in suburban Rock Rockland
land Rockland County to the New York stu

dio. And he asked the cab driver
to play the game, too.
So the cab driver made believe

he was a contestant. And Mere Meredith
dith Meredith asked the usual questions
"Is there a product connected
with your work?" and all the pat

quries but he couldn't guess it.
"O.K., I give up," said Mere Meredith.
dith. Meredith. "What are you?",
"I'm a cab driver," said the cab
Studio One generally tend to
use the creations Of established
TV writers, but on June 17 it fea featured
tured featured the first play of a 29-year-old
instructor in writing at the U--niversity
of Wisconsin.
Jerry McNeely's "The Starriny
Match" was the' drama that night.

And McNeely is understandably

excited. But he hag one problem
that few TV writers have he
teaches TV writing, so he has his
students to worry about.

"When l realize that 'The Starring-
Match' will be sees and criti

cized by my students," he says,
"if frightens me. far more than

the reactions of the TV critics'
y Richard Tucker, the Met's lead

ing tenor, is currently on a tour
of -the Far East in cooperation
with the President's Special Inter International
national International Program administered by
the American National Theater

and Academy.
. Tucker writes of an incident in
Saigon that caused a minor stir,
."At the conclusion of my con concert,
cert, concert, Gen. Myers (otherwise un unidentified)
identified) unidentified) came backstage with
a grout of Vietnamese dignitaries
and tofr! me the following story:
"During the concert, the Gener General
al General was applauding and felt some some-tling
tling some-tling fall in his hand. He looked
down and saw a large diamond.
He wonuered where it had come
from. Then he noticed a lady in
the official party, bending down
as though she were 'looking for
something.' Jt seems she had ap applauded
plauded applauded so strenuously that the
diamond in her ring came loose
from its setting and fell into the
General's hand.
"The General told me the story

with great pride and the lady said
the concert was worth the momen

tary loss."


wood and Grapevine: Carroll
(Baby Doll) Baker' emoting in

"Giant" was hailed as her film
"debut," but her arrival at MGM
next month to play. Grushenka'in
"The Brothers Karamazov" can

be celebrated with a big "Wei

come Back" sign.
Carroll played the bit role f
Tony Martin' girl friend in Ei Either
ther Either William 1953 MGM mo mo-vie,
vie, mo-vie, "Easy te Lave." Then Ian
unknown, she was married at

the time to her first hubby,

Lew ftitter. When I reminded
Chuck Walters, the director of
the film, that Carroll was in the

picture, he couldn't even remem

ber her. ?

"You mean," he laughed, "that
t DISCOVERED Carroll Baker?"

.It could happen only in Holly
wood, Mrs. Jones.

THE TITLE of Bing Crosby's

now movie. "Man on f ire,' is ap

oroDriate for his recent Las Ver

eas dates with gorgeous Tropica

n shnweirl. Pat Sheehan. He's re

ported to have ipoKea-up at- ner
in the erass box; of the Desert

Tnn'n enlf tournament and croon

ed, "l saw you lasi nigm anu yuu

were so gorgeous." iney were

insenarahle." according to Vegas

Insiders, during Blg'i visit there.

She's the mama ot a nve-year-om

son by a previous marriage.

Paul Douglas, starring ,in a
Broadway play, end- wife Jan
Sterling have a 57th street a
partment across the street from
Arthur Miller, and Marilyn Mon

My Fair Sophia:

Loren Looks Like A Movie Star Should...

mm-'-' -.'sii
'4 1
I : x

roe. Repdrl 'jan, in Hollywood
for a movie:
"I've I'ever seen Marilvn but

I've occasionally seen Miller rid riding
ing riding off on a bicycle." On a bi bicycle?
cycle? bicycle? v

f ohn iBarrymore Jr, apparently
cant make' up his mind about his

own name. He'U"be billed as John
Barrymore II, for his Romeo op opposite
posite opposite -Margaret O'Brien' Juliet

at the Pasadena Community Play-

nouse jaay 9. Hut a TV contract
he just signed with Screen Gems
makes a point of his official bill billing
ing billing as John Drew Barrymore. .
Mamie Van Doren flipped itafter

seeing Jose Greco's dancing at

the Sahara Hotel In Las Vegas:

JHe s the only- person I've ever
seen who wears his nants ti enter

than I do.". .Jesse White,. who
plays Danny Thomas', agent on
TV, 'J packaging "The Process
Server" as a starring series for


More Or Less-fJow And Then

Jones: Fred Clark, slaving 'a nub-

lie relations man in "Don't Go
Near the Water," spent two days

worKing" at the office of his own

publicity agents. When I asked

him if he learned anything, he

wincea: x

'Yes. t discovered thev were

spelling may name red Clarke,'

The Witnet: Stubby (k a y e's
definition of a raving beauty:
"The girl who took second place
In a beauty, contest." h i

AT THE LAST moment. jDan

Duryea was nixed for the role of

clergyman in -"From This Day

un." as uan's tellmg it:

The Producer decided that

with my screen and TV. reouta-

tion, tne audience would be con

vinced l was robbing the collec

tio baskets.".

"She is by turns a clown, a tragedian aad a realistic actress.

In HAL WALIIS production


fcyktaVision I-:' In TECHNICOLOR.





an film circles they like to say

that the screen s new buiowp and
willowy' -i femme y fatale arrived
where, she. is "with a minimum of

dramatic ability and a maximum
of :tverything'lse.'V ;
,.-, Wi-f'; t. '; :
BuL many1 people will argue this
point now about Sophia Loren; who
played everything from Cleopatra
to- a- pizza-maker in her Italian
films. Her second American direc

tor, Jean Negulesco, who guided

Boy On A Dolphin, told me

"bophias outward appearance

is but a minor, incidental aspect

to tier powers, bophia la what we

call in Hollywood 'a natural.' &ne

is virtually incapable oi a laise

dramatic move. She is by turns

a clour, a tragedian and a real realistic
istic realistic actress who never strikes a
false note. She reacts to scenes

with perfectly balanced reaction

and accuracy and instinct of aa

ture, rather than from the man-

vers of artifice. She has a mem

ory that is a continual source of
wonder. She has without a doubt
the most extraordinary talent I

have ever, met,"
Stanley Kramer, who directed
her in "The Pride and The Pas Passion,"
sion," Passion," swears:
-"This girl will explode within
two or three years as the world's
greatest actress. I've worked with
some great talents but in this 22-

year-old. youngster I see the great
est of them all,"

Don 'Hartman, the producer of

her cuirent film, "Desire Under
the Elms," told me! "She's rare rare-she
she rare-she absorbs knowledge as a tree

absorbs the sun and the rain."
Cary Grant, her co star ia "The
Pride and The Passion," says."

Th remarkable thing about
Sophli is her composed concen

tration. She doe in t need props
or trick mannerisms. She hat no
acting cliches. She can come on

straight as we say ia this busi

ness an do ue joo wna a cieaa
minimum, of motion,"

Sophia's mobile face sad pre-

ers. She appears to be a different

person in almost every photo

graph taken of her. She has been

accused of "posing of carefully
thinking out and planning every

movement and gesture.

But what smarts actress hasn't?

I spent almost two hours with

Sophia. I was careful to watch
for. those studied movements and

gestures. Some of them were there

but the; were delightful ana ex

citing to behold. And they belong

ed to Sobpia alone. They were

the movements and gestures and
different moods that intrigue her
directors to the point where they

become so absorbed in watching
her in front of the camera that they

forget to say "Cut:

But Sophia swears, "I try not

to be aware of the photograph


She's a movie star who looks

like a movie star-i-aomething Hoi

lywood hasn't had around for some


Since Sophia's arrival in Holly

wood lor ner lourtn u. s. mm

she'a bad no time to be a wide-

eyed tourist, i Her adopted new

world at the moment is Para

mount studio and her rented
mansion where she watches TV

in the evening and where she goes

into the kitchen on weekends, she

says, to cook spaghetti, meat and

egg plant. American foods still

hasn't won her admiration but TV
has. The commercials on TV that


"I adore the advertisements

she told me. They make me laugh

some of them are so funny ha

ha-ha-funny," she repeated with a
smile. "I turn the dial just looking

for commercials.

In the high heels she likes to
wear, Sophia's own S-feet-S be becomes
comes becomes almost six feet of woman

hood. '-.,.
In 1954 Sophia Loren told a U.S.

newsmaa la Europe:

"I doal need sexy photo griii

to be sexy.

No. she doesn't. Everr one of

them taken of her Just comes out

that way. But in explaining the

vocative postures are among her faecmsUon of Europeaa stars for

exciting on and off scree ,pow Americans, I csnt arret wua her.


l. tu.
; Also:

35& 29c
- Also:

Come and enjoy this terrifle
double feature!
- Also:
Abbott and Cortello In




With Carrol Baker
with Alaa Ladd

tSe. 1S.
The TeahewM of The
Aarast Mm
In Cinemascope!

Natalie Wood Has

Morningstar Role
In Wouks Novel

One of Hollywood's moit dra

matic talent quests came to an
end1 when Natalie Wood. is-vr.

old 'screen actress, won the role
of modern fiction's most famous
heroine in Warner Bros, forthcom forthcoming
ing forthcoming film production of "Marjorie

juurmngsiar r'

ror Miss Wood.' award of 'the

coveted part, announced by Jack

u Warner, meant realization of

mora thaa a year long ambition
and striving against th. odd- of

uimianos best-knewa star names

For "Milton SoerUag.-who wiil

produce "Marjorie Morningstlr,"

uie casting meant tne nappy cul culmination
mination culmination of an international aeareh

for the ideal actress to portray a

cnaracxer ox rare sensitivity and

great emotional demh.

And for author Herman .Wouk tt

ail meant seeing his favorite brain

child come to full blown life. Mare

than a score of actresses were

tested for Marjorie eince Soerlinff

and Warner Bros, acquired the
Wouk novel as a screen property

IS months ago. Many of tne aspir-

ame were tamous name stars.

Others were comparative un unknowns.
knowns. unknowns. Several were flown from

new xort for tests.

Thrcughout the extensive search.

ing mat spanned continent vouth.

nil Natalie Wood remained a hope hopeful
ful hopeful "long shot" workine da aftw

day right on the Warner Bros. Stu Stu-dio
dio Stu-dio sovnd stages. Persistently she

aiuuica me Marjorie Morningstar

cnaracier ana wiu equal perser perser-verancc
verancc perser-verancc continued to seek for her
self one of the testa beine award.

ed to others.

Off the Sound Track: Veteran

star Grant Withers tells it about
one of his studio bosses who liked
to be babied on the golf course.
Every time he hit a bad shot,:

Grant would say: ..

Co ahead, hit another one J

that bird chirping upset you'
or 'Hit another, pal, that a I r

plane distracted you or 'Hit
another one. boss, an automobile

backfired On your backiwing

But one day when the boss dub

bed an easy shot, Grant found
himself speechless. No birds were
chirping, no. auto was backfiring

and there wasn't a single ai r-

plane in sight. He : was speech

less for only a moment though.

As the movie boss turned toward

him with a pleading look, Grant
remembered the bid 'show-must-

go-on tradition and said: v

"Go ahead,' pal, hit anethar

one I was THINKING. :
And 'hit another one the mdvie
boss did.

" T By Creda Calhoun

" President ErntA a u

YonJe' Resident Emeritus, of the Panamerican
8gU-wlth the Order of Balboa. t5t2S5
who nP?tetSn ne Sme decoraon to Mrs.. Doris, Stone,
5& ?t t0Dr' pPenoe, has done more to make the
school a success than any other person.
: JfOUl not vV to more" dewfvfeg' can can-,Svi?e
,Svi?e can-,Svi?e htonor ms ls appreciation of the fact
S?m f"SetVvfn Panamani4n students havbeen grad.
uated from the best -vocational, agricultural school in
rnSth!!?PPanere- The Ccation hanot.cS ?the goverS
ment of Panama nor the parents of the students one
balboa, except for transportation to and I from the school
rPnolhaye.moiraduates of th schooled that
brXtTdryL?111 ta the ciass

DBCtpr'Popenoe is not going into comirtA rVtir

mo imiuwmg ieiier angicates. 1 ,-. r -- .-v.

"Dear Mr. Calhoun:



. .""It warms -tha' cockle nf'' Viart t i lt.L

letters such, as yours pf 30 May.: We ; have appreciated

r ,v,iuu5..uii5ai( ui uie acnooi ana your approval
of its aims and objectives. .We are rather proud of, the
records which hare been-made and an hino- wah

our more .than 50D graduates. We also take satisfaction
in the fact that numeroud features of our program have
been copied by other schools In tropical America, ,

; "While our home will How be the-old house in:
Antigua,, fo the next few years, at least, I hope to
keep busy on several projects which are already in
i the offing. .' . y '
"These are concerned with ih--f nf.mriiitim v L

iruits and new fruit varieties in sevprai rntmtHe

cooperation in the development of vocational schodls of

n&iicunure irom uuatemaia down to Ecuador. I shall
enjoy havinjr freedom ta devnt n. mnph tim t ,f6v.

these, projects.

"Naturally, It is verv hard to pav ih mi

you have spent 15 of iust about thf

l1!' u,? a i?e. sam; time you feel the school is so well'

cabauusucu uia.6 ic win trn anpnrt nirtno- tht ini.i A(n.;i

. j i :.or ivuk hk iuico uuuiai'

-rf "j ui.vui, cuxu uiuuauiv menrne in, c

Not in the Script: Note from

Gerd Oswarld, directing Bob Hope

in "Paris Holiday" in Fans:, We
have a 'wine break' every after

noon at 4." Hmmm. I wonder if

they have a "rum, break" on film
locations in Cuba?

The big aandlcaa at aiact her

her youth. Natalie observed ker
youth. Natalia observed her lata

birthday only a few months ago.
Uetpite the dramatic talent

bad displayed la "Rebel Wilaout

Cause' opposite James Dean.

nd more recenUr with Karl Mai

den ta "No Sleep Till Dawn," tt
was fett the mature range of Mar Marjorie
jorie Marjorie Mcrningstar might be t
mock for brt. Persistence finallr

Natilie got her test.. i

The moR, aecordire te Jack

2 US Catholic 1
Priesis Released
From Red Jails ;
HONO KONQ, June 22 (UP)
Two American Roman Catho Catholic
lic Catholic priests, Fathers Charles J.
McCarthy and John Alexander
Houle, arrived by British freight freighter
er freighter from Shanghai today after

being released from Communist
Chinese jails.
Both looked fit and healthy
when they talked to United Press

upon de Bark tag from f tne
freighter Radnorshire. They were
released June 14 after four years

ia communist prisons.
Both Driest said they were

not mishandled in any way dur during
ing during their confinement but added:
"Unjust imprisonment in Itself is

A physical torment."
The Chinese Reds accused Fa Father
ther Father Houle of beine an "impe

rialist Father McCarthy, was

Jailed on "saboteur" charges.

Both denied the allegations, they
said..- i. .

Father Honle said thr RedS
shuttled him in and oat of va va-Hobs
Hobs va-Hobs Jails six times between
his arrest Jena 15, 1953, and
his release. Three times he had
te be taken to hospitals, he
said. But "I'm feeUn, all right
Houle said thVflrst charge a-

rainst him concerned the dispos

al of engineering, equipment
meant for a new .college ia Nan Nanking.
king. Nanking. He said the Reds also charged
him WUB "helping" a spy whose
name he preferred not to di divulge.
vulge. divulge. "According to any Stand-1
ard of law, they had co cause
to chanre me," he said. I
Ha said ha was questioned on

aa average of two to three times
a week. Hi longest period of in in-terrogatloa
terrogatloa in-terrogatloa was betweca five
aad six hours.
11 ii I i

Fordhom Records
Sharp Earthquake
In Caribbean Sea

1 ,Mf.'2emurray,r is Samuel Zemurray of 'the United
Fruit Company which' built the school and has sponsor-

w nuppwiicu imanciauy xnis can' hi Jly
be called exploitation as some, of the; nrofessionai .nm-

pagandists"; charge, Vunless ..they ; consider giving, needy
Latin American boys a : free education with no strings
attached after graduation. Yes(1 there is one string, they
can't work for the United Fruit. Company, .- v

Now to return to Dr. Popenoe, It is pleasant to
recall a weekend in what he modestly calls "the Old 1
Louse in Antigua." Also to remember: an alligator
pear tree there that has embedded in "its trunk a
silver plaque that testifies to what that tree And Dr.
Popenoe have done for. the alligator pear. ; i V
A delegation from the 'California Avocado Grower

Association, made ft special trio to AntisuA to -nreserit

the plaque with, attending ceremonies. Dr. Popenoft is

pernaps trie iirst authority on alligator pears av6cados
paltas, aguacates, or whatever that delicious fruit may be
called. ......


A Chinese restaurant in Santiago de Veraguas. where

I've stopped, for breakfast when driving to Boquete, has
on the English side of the menu: ."Very Young Eggs."


One 6f the office, cells,; In the Administration Build-:
ing at Balboa-Heights; is labelled ''Form Control.'! With Without
out Without mentioning any-names, on my occasional visits to
the basement coffee shop I have noticed it number of
forms that could do with 4 bit of control, s'

NEW YORK. June 23 (UP) A
"sharp" earthquake, located a-
hnnt l.WM ml,, from New TOrk

Warner and Mihoa SperBBg. wan in tfoe direction ot the Caribbean

rerelaticw. "It was huDiml.-

tbey sa d. "She was Marjorie Mora-

trgiKir.' The picture, from Ew Ew-t
t Ew-t rreerrtn l screenplay of the

Sea. was recorded early today at

Fc-onam University.
The Rev. Jowph Lynch, Uni

versity seurmoiocist. Mid mere

Hennsa wo.! BOTei, starts erywre two fhvU. at J:ii ajn.

Showing ai Your Service Center Thtatrts Today

Robert Taylor.,
- Burl Ives
- Monday "The Swan4 ''

"Heaven Knows Mr. Allison"
Tues. "Power The Prise"

GATCN 3:31 7:N
Tneaday "Smiley!4


; MARGARITA 3:30, :15, 1:35
Jennifer Jones '";
"Barretts of Wlmpele Street"
CinemaScope Color 1 ,
Mon. "Flight te Hong Kong"

. Dan Dailey
Ginger Rogers v
"Oh, Menl Oh, Women!
ClnemaScope-Colort ,.- -Also
showing Monday t

IV A i n -v A Air-Conditioned
U A L U J r 2:30 4:30 :3tf. 8:30



SStKii' Adams vbe'f

gut hrta ktfl fer i arlet!

at 9 astivi rjrl wVs
pot I price w tut fcf!


Dale Robertson

"Slaves of Babylon" and
"Crime Doctor Manbant"

Alan Ladd

Van Johnson
"33 Paces te Baker Street"

(DT) and 2.23 a.m.




"iviERlTORIOUS Mrs. Alice

I "Mrs Norma H Garrison information oflice, u S, Army t:arioDean,;.iuoK over ti. "v;r.
Rafter roSvlni apartment of -the Army Meritorious Civilian Service Award. Looking on are
, onhiets- Lt. Col. Charles G. Kaiser,,; (left). comptroller, and Lt. CoJ.

r- Thomas-M. a Hicks. Information officer. Mfs. Garrison's certificate was waea to nw
v.,,ii.i -naTYThBr nf fhu romntrollers office. (U.S. Army fnoto

.UHWUUUIK n "w m'""o """""-1 -

-. mm iiiiiiiiMi.hyii.'tiiy:;wuwfm-i'
V i I 1; I if !-.,' ffis
, r

PROUD OF THEIR STATE Due to the enorts or 8p3 james w. is.ay. ur ngntjy a nawvc
s orHouston, Tex., assigned to the. 534th MP, Co. at Ft.. Clay ton, the Lone Star State, now. is
reoresented by ite- state flag in the' collection of Battery C, 764th AAA Battelion, Ft; Davis.
Tixans looking on (left to right) are: pfc Loyd R;Henry, Sp2 Arnold .W. Pack and Sp3 Gua
dalune R. Garza: Sp3 William R. Blake (second from right) t of Texas' City, assisted Kay to-

makinK the nresentation to

' now 'contains Jlags from 39 states,

Texan Finds Situation Deplorable;
Gets Lone Star Flag For CZ Group;

Tavana! vervone
are proud of their state. 6P3
. James w;kay of Houston,-Tex.,
currehOy assigned to. the -.W4tn
vfintnrv Polio Company. at Fort
Qlaytpn yk no -exception. , y
Kay was aopalled by a'recent
article in, The Buccaneer, ; the
TJ S Army Caribbean newspaper,
which stated that Texas was
Hate amont the ten 'states
which were not represented ln
the prize- state flag collection of
pattery d 764th AAA Battalion
it lnrt Tiavis. Realizing from his
'Armwtralnin that '""immediate
ction was necessary to rem e e-.dy
.dy e-.dy this deplorable situation,
8oeclalist Kay wrote the, Gover Governor,
nor, Governor, ef Texas a letter explaining
i :the situation. The Governor re re-.
. re-. .u YTlsmA4tr ctatlnv that
'the matter, had frn turned over.
t ntOTV V. Hill M jcah
Btte Historical Society for cor correction.
rection. correction. .- -;
f Trm rontAcled "the Future
Komemakers of America chapter
aJ8istie High School. Ples Ples-tl"'.
tl"'. Ples-tl"'. 1. The "lrU Pl Pl-est'ne
est'ne Pl-est'ne FHA made the flag for
Bakery c as a ehanter nro'et.
and sent It to Specialist KT
was deMgtiated,. lon'wnh
.fellow Teras FWS wnimra v
SZ of Tas W who is as
ent the 'flag oinnau, w ;
MTt I WW imivn
' . i.i.rin nf.
or. 1st F-eV. RODerX J. bici w
it; wppkend at Battery C with
. wea-fl w

Syan from the batry rn hand, lrrw fr his writings. H- has
to witnP!qi the twnt Now the ; published iumroiu srtlcles la
lone Sf Flag from the LonejNatural IHstory Maeszlne on the
Star State has a nlac of promH sloth, the coU muatll, the howl-

tenoe la the uniff sy ronm
with the flags of 38 sister atatea.
The collection of state flaw ts
Idea of Put fry Ca Tis!
; rpxnt Robert 3. PJevins, who
n that the men of the battery
"uM Yrrm what their respec respective
tive respective state flag looks like.
' Letters were wrtttee to the
r3us state eovTors mreUng
""t a be spt to Bt-
, r .v. r,,n r0l.'i be reo

-v,, nit s rr's da- wi r-'--l vfr
f '-i? r.;.-h are rJ.l wilhoutn the Fort Kotte Litrary.

' a Z""" 't !. -V- rJ
y. "vtfir. a'V?V ,.t ;." V
' ' tKIM SI'S' .. .' !3!VSS jj
"::: ',, ' ..-: sJ..-.-. :.:".V if-
' 1 J ' jt '-v--;

L. 'Kank fleft). WptroW
1st Sgt. RODertJj. Blevins (third
represehtation in the collection
are Oklahoma, New York, Mas
sachasetts, South Dakota, Loui Louisiana,
siana, Louisiana, Arkansas,. Florida; Georgia
! and Mississippi. --a
Kobbe tlubjo Hear
luhdyOive Tallri
On Halural
p ... ) ; "" .ui'j
An- Illustrated", talk;: entitled,
"Natural History as a hobdy
win be presented by William B.
Lundy, local amateur naturalist,
at the Fort KQbbe Service Club,
Thursdar. June 27, at 7 p.m.
The lalki .a Joint h project
sponsored by) the Fort Kobbe
Library, Service Cluh, aad Ed Ed-'cation
'cation Ed-'cation Center, will : present
Mm( of Lendy's ezperfeaces In In-the
the In-the Canal Zone, -particularly
fn the game refored at Barre
Colorado Island. ,. ...,K. ;
Lundy. assistant treasurer of
the Psnama Canal Co, flrt r
came interested la natural His
tory while an employe of the
rL n.SSi
rente. During his employment la,

iranie. uurme nis tmpioymeni in m..A .u.. .v,-.
Jthe Caaal 2one-Je has had tht!fJ ? J irtTalS ASS
imembein of the oartv lnclded

. wub 'rMri Ferra. fomer hon-!

- tMm th. irw-oi Mt.iMit-
rvm unrui. uw m nuua.
i i e a a a i.a
I many of the myths surrounding
KfUT 1 kjm w t j
Thursday's speaker Is alvj well
et monirey, tne corw sTiaice, we
bo&hmaster. and
a meal Dira
as the "poor-
common 'y known
Lnndy's anecdotes', well-soiced
with hufflor. hare triad him a
popular speaker on the Irthmos.
For a number of years he has
beea' Secretary -Treasurer of the
Panama Natural History Society-
... ....
l phocTarhs !aVea 3 conneo-

. -h ....-t v m

oW.UAmr C,Md
, ... ...
from rignij; ,sievins- coneewon
' (U.S. Army Photo)
" 1 1 ""V1 11 '! 111 f'
Violence lii Cuban
Town Disrunls Trip
Of Florida Group
- TAMPA, Tla., June 22 (UP)
A group of Tampans 'last night
called off their scheduled trip to
Cuba's annual Cigar Festival aft after
er after another group of local citizens
became involve in whnturn de described
scribed described as rebel violence r in a
Cuban town.' v
.c ; '".!.!, b ft-
y Members of the Tampa Tobac Tobacco
co Tobacco Roundtable were advised by
telephone today by ;heir XJuban
counterparts to cancel their tno.
The party, numbering about 40,
h&i planned to leave today.
j ; .- --
However, H received an over
1 seas telephone call from Joa.
' qnin Blanco, aa official ef the
Cuban Tobacco Roundtable, a
promotional organisation, that
' It would be best If they stayed
home. '-t. .-','.y'4
It was reported : here that a
erotiD of some 10 Tampans, led
by Rubin Fabelo. a local radio
aanouncer were involved In vio violence
lence violence while attendine pnrt
Thiirsdsv nirht at a dance hU
ia Pn Juf-fltf Tiiis. la the
'ProT,n5e T R1:
Nrme of the Tamoan were ln-f
bombi weret off and fires,
. .u0 ,nr(n. ,rt. I
Ann iMTnr nfVlmr ntT "nttl
onry n"TO' oi nor
, - Mr- I
Mo nfort. Miss Tampa of.
""r "cai"- -
Jbe COLOR-Jbe American Fla waves
proudly on a new commemora commemorative
tive commemorative four-cent stamp to be i i-,
, i-, ued ia Washington, DC, oa
JuJy 4. It -iU be printed ia
full color, the red, white and
blue combination being printed
quickly and economic a ... on a
r.-tyre rrin;'r-" P"?i de-v'n-ri
in i ic; k r.

l I


In meeting old schoolfellows it
has often struck me as remarka remarkable
ble remarkable that so many who did badly
at lessons have been so. eminent
ly; successful in making a living.
The bottom of the class, like the
extremity of a spring-board, has
served to shoot them to the top
oi me lauuer-especiauy, j, uuuvc.
:n.: :
in- the field of commerce.
In commerce. 1 suppose, there
is more reliance -on native wit
and less on acquired knowledge;
but this is only personal specula speculation,
tion, speculation, and likely to stir the ire of
business men from Cape Town to
Quebec, from Calcutta to Canber
ra, it is a view certiinly not en
tirely shared by the Association
of British Chambers of Commerce.
which has just started the coun
try's first apprenticeship scheme
witn Government approval lor
black'coated workers in the com
merce departments of industry!
Apprenticeship has always been
the passport to skilled jobs in in.
dustry, in the laboratory and the
drawing pffice, but up till now the
young person in commerce has
been expected, by some mysteri mysterious
ous mysterious acclimatisation process, like
a bear in the backwoods, to knock
himself into -shapt or have the
shape knocked into' him. This no
doubt suits the temperament of
an adventurous nation, b u t it
takes p valuable time which the
new apprenticeship scheme will
telescope, into a five-years' course,
i i The aim is to train boys and
girls from 16 years of age for
business organization. f .;
In the old days every soldier
was said to have. a Field Mar Marshal's1
shal's1 Marshal's1 baton in his knapsack, but
in this changed world, when- even
ex-Fielu Marshals aspire to .busi .business
ness .business posts, the commercial appren apprentice
tice apprentice may well hide a sales manag manager's
er's manager's cigar-box in his brief case.
And-not only sales directors,) but
company secretaries, cost account accountants,
ants, accountants, free trade area liaison lin linguistsall
guistsall linguistsall these posts and now
be trained for on apprenticeship
lines by juveniles with the Gener General
al General Certificate, of Education.,; e v t
This is not to say that fl a I r
andrinstinct for commewe will no
longer be needed, but; efficiency
is certain to be improved and ex
pedited by proper training. ;
'Training In a completely differ
ent' field ;ws- snowM tnis june m
the auiet clades of London's .Hol
land Park, where I found b 1 a c k-
smiths. wrought-iron artists, -sad
dlers and other craftsmen, it work
in the Country .Industries. Exhibi
.. We In Britain are proud, or our
workers in ''hand-made?, aiticles.
They uphold1 a tradition of fine
work fo its own sake in a -world
of mass :productibn. The trouble
is mat -many oi inese ancient
skills have been overtaken' by this
modern: life of ours. and n ted
bringing up. to date." This is the
mission m tne Kurai inausines
?uresu, "who organized the show.
So lino...

V old in th litth bo err 1"'

) vUU I vcrnm stamp. pf AN : V:&,' J,v a Jj 'l : f

: .. .Watch or the P riT----l

: ... ... , ri i .v j?t::AsXiiiurXhfki&em i

T M I AM l-ATLANTA ..' il.. VAH I W flV' lJ

:c-rsaa ; 7V':
PHONES: HOTEL EL PANAMA 3-1604 f y '. ; ) '' t N' M
PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1638.. 3-1699 .V.;. x .. ., ........
. (



Founded in 1921 it is not a Gov
eminent Department, but an -a-gency
. entrusted by the Govern
ment with the task of giving help
and advice to country caftsmen
throuehout : England and Wale s.
numbering altogether about 87,-
oou. 1 ... V
Most of them operate in quite
small. shops with only two or
thre. craftsmen, i but 9 was told
that the- gross annual turnover of
these businesses is m the region
.There is no countryside craft
that cannot be modernized.! Take
the most venerable of all, that of
the blacksmith. The anvil is being
used less and less, but the Bu Bureau's
reau's Bureau's mobile units, plying from
villaee to villaee. teach black
miths the intricacies of i.rc 'weld 'welding.
ing. 'welding. In the exhibition, smiths were
demonstrating oxygen cutting and
showing how they now help farm farmers
ers farmers with complicated engineering
renairs. even making spare Dans
for' tractors ana otner agricultur
al macnuiery.
'h t
Wood-workers now make bodies
for farm trailers and cattle
trucks.4 With; the farm those nar-
ly non-existent, (Saddlers are now
learning to .make leather sports
goods. Hand-made bricks are in
such growing demand, especially
for the facings, of buildings, that
the rural workers were unable to
stayvths pace until the Bureau
persuaded them tot mstau new e-
quipment and kilns producing
more and. better bricks with less
fuel consumption.
The Bureau even tackles t n e
cash books, which must h i t e
been a sore trial tc blacksmiths,
saddlers and the' like since the
dawn of time. Many an artist or
craftsman is glad to accept the
Bureau's help in putting his books
in order."' ? ,v
Boat-builders who were once
content to make primitive wooden'
craft are. thanks to the Bureau,
winning export orders ior : sailing
yachts sheathed: .With the latest
nnivpster resmfi reinforced witn
fibre 'glass' for -use, in tropical wa-
terst( f 4
From little boats to- bitf 1n n e s.
As L write, the new Cunard 22,oo0 22,oo0-tong
tong 22,oo0-tong liner Sylvania is about to sail
from Britain on her. maiden voy voyage
age voyage to. Canada. A beautfiful ship,
as she has shown herself to'( be. In
acceptance trials w the R i v er
Clyde, she completes the quartet,
of 22,000-tons liners the others
are Saxonia. Invernla and .Carin-
thia to be delivered within three
years irom ine yaras oi j o n n
Brown, Clydebank.' And 'on the
eve of her-departure has "''tome
the announcement that the Cunard
Company- has reserved a berth- in
the same famous yards for anoth another
er another liner for t tbtry, Transatlantic
route.. T :
The' only melancholy n o t e in
this news is. that she will even-

'x iiii r' it i if 1 1 fit u n iu .. -r.i i


Displaced Czech. ;
Family Disappears
From Denver Home
' DENVER. 1 June 22 (UP JA
family- of four displaced persons
from Communist. Czechoslovakia
has disappeared from their sub suburban
urban suburban home, leaving the family
SI 'olnftioa anil A.ll
oijtood. r; ,;
An Immigration official said th
tamilv has not been nvn it their
home, in Commerce Town" for
more tnan a month. .He said he
has no idea what hsnDenerf to
uiem. v,:
Close friends said thev have not
seen me lamity of Wllhelm Deb-
nar, ,, 46, and Anna' Debnar, '37,
Since late April. Also miasm ari
the couple's ; two children. Ann
Marie. 13. and Willie 7
Police Chief Edward Mariano" of
commerce Town was informed
Thursday by another Czech dis displaced
placed displaced person, Paul Kristel, that
the Debnars apparently had left
their home. .
Mariano broke into the base
ment living quarters Kof the1 Deb Debnar
nar Debnar home and found dirty dishes
and cooking pans on the kitchen
table, a refrigerator full of spoil spoiling
ing spoiling food and, clothing and linens
on tne oeos and in the closed.
The family; had been livintr in
the basemen while. Debnar, a un union
ion union master brick1, and concrete
mason v was finishing the- unstnirs
Several stools and an iuninstalled
bathtub were left behind.
Heavy rains in recent weeks
had flooded the .basement with
two feet of water, ruining rugs.
bedding and clothes, ; n
John G. Plnirnn pfinl ohiaf of
ihi Denver -Immigration Office.
said he could not speculate on
what had happened. He said he
was investigating because aliens
are required to file a change of
address with immigration authori
ties within 10 days. 1
The Debnars came to Colorado
from Czechoslovakia in' 1952.
tullly replace the 27-year-old Brit
annic, tne last aim in. the Cunard
fleetto'wear the colors of the
old White Star X.ine. Gone .for .forever
ever .forever from the Atlantic- will be the
yellow : black-topped funnel w i t h
yellow stripe that distinguished gi giants
ants giants like the Olympic Celtic, O O-ceanlc
ceanlc O-ceanlc and the1 rest of the stately
dynasty with names ending in
"10. FV h
The' Britannic has had a great
following on the North Atlantic.
She was built at the Belfast
yards of Harland and Wolff, and
when she entered serviae in 1930, i
was the largest motor 'ship In the
world, i, i ; j j,.

lll!L..?'--..'V'l-. Wj. lll-JILLI I 1.1 Wtllllll I TTHTT --p- j--g '
- ; -wr tops 4 ;::f

As flexible as a feather...
Thofine Movado model Automatic 431 ts protected
by the elastic Sehaped shock-resist device

ylOVAVO .Watches are sold and" serviced by leadineT A
V; Jewelers all werihe worid. In New York It's Tiffany's

'v;ndltt -Panama Ij; is


i fags Tnr.nj

iff )

' What advantages I The new 431
Is the only watch possessing ihem
The rotor centre, the vulnerable
spot In the usual type of automatic
watch, Is protectsd against shocka
. s by en elastic S shaped arnv'.1)
- With Its 28 Jewels, the -431 .'has".-;
nothing to fear from wear end tear,
ha waterproof system Transit 'i
, has successfully stood the teat el-
crossing the Atlantic. "r-i
.. MOVADO Automatic 431,
' 431 i geld t8 ct, de hue al. T.
.? model Klngmatlc
' A complete series of official rating
' certificates with mention reu
' particularly oood show to what,
degree of precision the 31s
. be regulated. t
.... '"'.a 'i



Vagefqur, ;. .,

..... ,y i..

u;:T'fr':r-r sctvm sundax American j

' BCNDAT. JUNE 23, 193T


octal an



' if) y- ''VlM'
: Haftama v1

,f3 t y uLfLm mPum 2-QUO m 3-0741 Umm 9,00 W 10




lacii net let for (ncluiion In tkM
column should b ubmittd m
ypt-writtw ,rm and : mtlM
lha box numbor Httti 4if in 'So
il n4 Otkorwiw,"; r dolirtrtd
hsfld to tho offict. Noticot t.
mooHng connet bo accoptod
toJtphooo., - , '

Nowtcomort' Club
Will Hoor v ,-

The Mewcomers' Club Will meet

Thursday at the home of Mrs,

Bruno Eisen, 38 5tn street,

New Cristobal at: 1:30. Program

will be u talk by Mr. Kenneth

Vinton, author, of "The -Jungle

Whispers." ,
Robo'kah Lodoo

Card Croup s
Moots Tomorrow

: The Rebecca Lodge Card Group

will meet at 12:30 Monday at Wirz

Memorial Building. Dessert will

be served. Guests are cordially in


, if ." rtivV it t J
? ."if ,. -vV, '.,'' -v ft ii'l r",
4 ' c s

MR.TAND MRS, ROBERT S. SHAW are shown leaving the cathedral; of St. Luke following;
their redding last Saturday. Mrs. Shaw Is the former Miss Beverly Jean Tlbbetto. of Cufundu.

- v

fThe Ambassador Tf the- Unit -tteo sd Mra, Julian.
l Flske Harrington have Issued Invitations to a reception to
f be held at the American Embassy to commemorate the one
i hundred and eight first anniversary of the independence of
; k the United States of America, July.
. t Guests will be received from 11:30 ajn. until 1 p.m.

Engagofnont Announced
: Mrs. Robert D. Glassburn an an-:
: an-: Bounces the engagement of Con Con-'
' Con-' aUnce Ann Glassburn to Midship Midship-v
v Midship-v iman William Henry Dawson. Miss
.i-o-k,, u th dauehter of Mrs.

n. Glassburn' of Baiooa

vand the late Major Robert D.
GlassbuTi. She graduated from
, Balboa High School and is major major-ir.
ir. major-ir. tr, Pnroion Service at the

-i,.C w.chintrtnn University

,vrrrv6Tj , u .7. t
Midshipaan Dawson is the son ol
the late ,Mr. and Mrs. Charles
.ff. Bawson, former residents of
ffom .Balboa, High Schod i and at at-JteniedHhp
JteniedHhp at-JteniedHhp Colorado SehdoJ of
vtHnr n hii admission to

i h.-tniit.Mi statea Naval Academy.

He -is a membef of tlfe class of

lOfA dt th Naval Academy. No

I dat i been set for the wedding.

.' , ;
' Shaw-Tibbott
r a Af-tS.-Luke's v
. Miss Beverlv Jeaff TJbbetta. of

r !Gifundu became the bride of Mr.

at the Cathedral of St. Luke last

Saturday evenine.

The Very Rev. Mainert J. Pe

terson officiated.

The bride, who is the daughter

of Mr. and Mrs. R. K. Tibbetts

of Spokane. Washington, wore a

sown of chantilly lace and car

ried gardenias and pink carnations.
She was given away by the fath father
er father of the bridegroom Mr. Harold

R. Shaw. -' y
Her matron of honor was Mrs.
Barbara Ramsey and ber brides bridesmaids
maids bridesmaids were Miss Eileen Scott and
Miss Ann Thomas. ; , :

The bridegroom, who Is the son

of Mr. ana Mrs. Harold R. chaw
of bauta Uara, chose jar. Donald
. Kimsey to act as his bast
man. Osoers were Mr. Horacio

Ducruet and Mr. Humoerto Leigr


A reception followed at the Fern

Room ot tne XivoU Guest House.

The couple left for the Interior j

of Manama. They- will return to-

Robert" Sargeant Shaw of Colon day to make their home in Colon.


for the


Maternity outfits

rr? jsidru

Sports clothes
Litlle girls Shoeis
Z :with iort soles

Diapers baby ; blankets
' 8 crib sheets to match


Baby dresses

Ave. Justo Arosemena No. 3043 TeL 3-6740
Members ef "CommerciaJ Accounts Inc.

lnsa Uatiaiib.wv-
At Coco Solo T-. '.
-A vcaadlellght. -installation- eere eere-mony
mony eere-mony was held : Wednesday eve evening
ning evening bp thi Coco Solo Branch of
the Navy Wives of America at the
Fleet Reserve Building.
A popular member of the club
past president Pat 'Oliphant was
the installing officer.
A beautifully decorated .cake.

made by the husband of a mem member
ber member was served .with coffee to the

commander, and Mrs. tfv p.

useeoe ana fiusoands of the mem

oers were ( special guests for the

A gold gavel Din was Breaented

w ue outgoing president June
Sherman, by the club.
Mrs. herb tnil all

incoming officers were given cor-
SSgeS. Mrs. Sherman .,

-A -.

officers returning

The newly elected .nMo,

president Betty Anderson, t t c e

uwm .rtB vnunas, parUamen parUamen-tarlan
tarlan parUamen-tarlan Afleeq Tassell, treasurer
Jean Rosenkronx and secretary
Norma Zimmerman.
Mis Jsnoth Vinton K.
Homo For Vacation"
Miss Janeth VtoWarrived by
plane Thursday to -spend the sum summer
mer summer with her parents Mr. and
Mrs.- Kenneth W. Vinton of San
Juan Place. '
Miss Vinton hat completed her

Prayer Could Bring

End Of Segregation,

Churchyomen Told
; LAFAYETTE,' Ind. June 22
(UP) Dr. Uehr F. S. Ferre, pro professor
fessor professor of the divinity school at
Vanderbilt University, today told

about 3,500 Disciples; of Christ

church women that trust m Qoa
and wayer 'may contribute to

tne removal oi tne curtain : oi


Ferre gave his address at the

assembly tf the International
Christian Women's Fellowship.
It was the first international
assembly for women in the 1504-

year history of the church.. At

least eight foreign, countries are


Ferre. related an experience In

the South of finding himself sep separated
arated separated by a curtain in a Pullman

dlnlag car from a Negro minu


Senate Approves Construction
'''' ' , ' i t i- 1 ' t t
Of High Dam At Hell's Canyon


rhe Senate today aooroved a hill

to autnorue construction nt a

"high" dam at Hells Canyon on
the Pacific Northwest's Snak

Kiver. ine vote was 45 to 38

' Ihe action was a mainr uirtnrv

for its Democratic supporters who

nave, wagea an unsuccessful four-

year ught to get the project

uuuugu suiigress. t ,
However, the bill still must ie

approved ny the House. Thn arf.

ministration has opposed the leg

lslation and the Senate' division

toaay s indicated, that supporters

wcicea siren etn to overcome

possible presidential veto. ; ;

ine vote came at the end of

a nectic third day of debate Which
was thrown into confusion hv

luaiio ,rower uo. s surprise rejec

tion Of rapid tax' write-off benefits

for construction of two- of three

low aams on tne TSnaite. j

supporters of the bill called the

company s action a "desperate

last-minute maneuver designed

to kill the measure. .,)-

High dam oroDonents had used

the write-off grant as their main
argument against the three ad administration)
ministration) administration) -backed low dams,

wmcn wouia De nooded out by
the upper- Hells Canyon unit.

Because of the confusion cre

ated by Idaho Power's announce

ment last night' the' fate of -the
measure;' was in doubt rieht uo

to voting time.

ben. John A. Carroll fD-Colo)

had said shortly before the roll

was called that "if this measure

is rejected the camnaien for

high Hells Canyon dam wiH never

ue a cue 10 rise again.
, The .lammed galleries,' warned

in advance against any demon

stration, broke into loud applause

wnen the vote was announced.
Se, .William Lancer fR-ND). aU-

ing and hospitalized for months.

maoe ms nrst appearance on the
floor since January to vote for

tne pin. .i

-Democrats and'. Renublicans

have waged a running battle over

me issue. -

At a recent news conference,
Preside nt Eisenhower vigorously

defendel Defense Mobilizer Gor

don Gi sv who had been under

heavy fire from Sen. Estes Kefau
ver's (D-Tenn) anti-trust subcom

mittee : for granting the rapid
amortization certificates to Idaho
Power '-:imvii t I

Democratic, leaders turned on

the heat as they have seldom

done this' year and were deter determined
mined determined to make the Issue an all-

out test. They lost only five

Democrats and picked up five

Republicans. Otherwise, the vot

ing followed straight party lines

ueus canyon bws have been

proposed in the past four sessions

of Congress. In the first three

sessions the bills died in commit

tee. Last, year a Hells Canyon
measure was defeated in the

Senate by 10 votes.

The overall cost of the hieh

dam would be an estimated 500

million dollars.

1 suffered and suffered; not

knowing whether by joining him
I should cause more trouble for
him and for all there," he said.

He said friends later told him

the "curtain' would never come

down," but a few months, later it

dm.-; ", : : ".

freshman year at the University
. ...1 ..... .

Before returning to the, .CanaU

Zone Miss Vinton visited with her
aunta Mrs. Alice Enael of Milwau- J

kee and -Miss Harriet Baldwin, of

Chicago Heights.

Ft. Cullck Wlvoa
Hoar Talk On Summer
The Fort Gulick Officers' Wives'
Club, held their June meeting on

Thursday, at the Post Officers'

Mrs. Juan Raigoza and Mrs. J.
E. McCaffrey poured tea and cof coffee
fee coffee at tho refreshment table.
After the meeting was called to
order by the president, Mrs. Ray Raymond
mond Raymond Wilson, two guests were in

troduced. Mrs. Alistair D. Munro
and Mrs. George Klump, mother
of Mrs. John Tanner.

Lt. Colonel Doy H. Carr gave

a brief summary of the summer

Recreation program and stressed

the need for volunteer workers.

The proposed new Constitution

and By Laws were read by Mrs.

A. G. May. and accepted by a

majority vote. Mrs. Tanner and

Mrs. McCaffrey were elected to be
Alternate No. 1. and No. 2, respec

tively., to fill r any vacancy on

the Executive Board. v

The Club's activities win be re

sumed in September..;


Police Hold Two Men Suspects
In Melchior Jewel Theft Case

HOLLYWOOD. June 22 fTJP).l

ponce announced today they had
arrested two suspects in the
theft of $139,000 worth of Jewels
and furs from' singer Lauritz
Melchior'. Most of the Valuables

were recovered."

dlts to tie him loosely and he

quickly 'escaped his bonds, but

Midshipman WflUani Henry Dawson is announced. Miss Glass-, 1
burn is the daughter of Mrs. Robert D. Glassburn of 'Balbo
and the late Major Robert D. Glassburn.


Against Rocketeer

Loaded With Explosives

the robbers had fled before he

Police have bees working

arouna-tne-ciock on the -case

since four gunmen invaded the

Hilltop home of the Danish, op opera
era opera star Tuesday.

cnier or Detecuves ; Thad

Brown saia that $98,271 worth of

tne stolen valuables had been re recovered.
covered. recovered. .'':'"

v The two suspects In custody
were Identified as Robert Mor Morgan,
gan, Morgan, 39, an ex-convictand Al
fred 'J. Pope, 28. StiU sought
were Richard McFall, 38, and'

n ronrtn man not named by

'Tt'a tibo i:ood to be triie:rf Mel

chior commented when informed
that most of his jewels and val-

uanies had been recovered.

Police said that a 20-man

force of detectives had received

an anonymous tip that put them
on the trail ot the suspects. -,

Lt. Ea jokuch of the v police

robbery squad, reported that
three guns believed to have been1
used in the holdup were found at

Pope's residence. i j

Melchior, his. wife and mem

bers of the household were tied
up late Tuesday night lthl

stockings and neckties. by the
bandits after" they forced the
singer and Mrs. Melchior to open

tnree saxes... ,:.
-With the arrest,- the Mel.
cnlors disclosed that the ban bandits
dits bandits actually had failed to
find a $50,000 tiara that once
belonged to the King of Den
mark because It was In anoth another
er another hidden vault The valuable
historic Jewel piece' had origi originally
nally originally been reported as missing
also. 1 '-.

could get one of his suns from

a big collection he gathered as

a Dig game nun ter and take
shot at them.- .- 1

First Conservative
Govt. In 22 Years
Takes Over Canada

DTTAVVA- June 22 U (UP J

r i J ii .1

vaiiautt lirsi vuiiservHuve guv
ernment.' In.; 22 years Hook oVef'

today with a pledge to follow the

basic foreign doucv. "established

Tby.ther Liberal party.; ,'

- The new prime minister, sjiohn

Diefenbaker,' said his party al always
ways always had tried to adopt "respon-

siDie". foreign policy views.. Al
though it had been on the opposi
tion side of the House of
Commons, he said, there had been

a "'high degree of unanimity on
foreign policy.

HTJNTSVILLE.' 'Ala.: June 22

(UP)-The case Of Col. John C.

Nickerson, as tricky a thing to rig

for launching as one of the rockets
it involves, will finally get off the
ground next ; week, j tV-W
But the defense plans to keep
at the legal level in the initial
stages. Any flights into : outer
space will come later.. ::
-Nickerson, a dedicated '41-year

oia Armv rocxeteer. taces a court

maruat ooard nere Tuesday on

cnarges ot leasing missue secrets

to "unauthorised persons, mainly

newspapermen, in r memos 5 he

WT0te.'T;'"S-i..'.sr:(i.;(: .",! :..
. i... Svv V,Js. ;'..',

f v Me was expressing his i alarm

ove,,". the Defense Department de de-cisionto
cisionto de-cisionto rand the, intermediate
range1 'missile program to the Air
Force when-he set down what he
did, He thought the Army was bet bet-ter
ter bet-ter qualified to "perfect rocket

weapons In the 1,300-mue class

and cited data f which the Army
says' was classified, to support his


Uon, headed by Lt: Col. William

u. Barry,; has kept, its evidence
under wraps. -' .'
- The base has two additional
courfrooms handy for the case; a
small one Just off the main arena
for huddles on points of law and
minor fclassified' ouestinna a

third chamber has been staked off
amuc away for any top-secret-colloquy..;
The' inference is.

that press and public will be ex

cused at intervals in the stating
of the Army's case. f
The trial may tub' three -weeks
or loneer. Bell said tha Armv inM

him it would like to take up 'the
first week. He said the defens
"wouldn". take us much' longer
than it .will take themJ although
cress examination ; might .vprolong
the -proceedings-., .-v rv

Main Defense

Broke Last March

The Nickerson ease broke last

March and- the Colonel's trial has

been twice postponed.1 Some pun pundits
dits pundits predicted it would never come

. 4 . lull, vcvauoe M. uiiUb vaafc
see no, change that will denyJKOn m Uie game role Gen. Billy,

that degree of unanimity now that
Mr. '(former External Affairs
Minister Lester) Pearson is on

the other side of the House.";

uieienDaser sam. 1 v

lie said that he expected no
chango in ; Canada's,; .attitude to-

wara tne umtea states -or to. tne
rest of the British Commonwealth.

Mitchell, the early Air Force, ex

ponent who. was punished for his

Bell nas made it blain flint 'fh'

main defense will be that Nicker Nickerson
son Nickerson has revealed, nothing iinfamil.

lar to a space travel fan in good
standing. The Germans at Bed Bedstone,
stone, Bedstone, probably including Dr.
Wehrner. V. Braim, HitlerV V-2
rocket developer, will be his main
witnesses. These technicians have
written numerous articles- and
made a number of speeches con containing
taining containing matter cleared by security.
The trial is finally comine oil

against the echoing bang of num numerous
erous numerous missile tests and the state-

' Diefenbaker and IB" new Con

servative cabinet ministers .were

sworn into office at Government
House in a 80-minute ceremony

following the. acceptance of the

formal resignation of Louis St.

Laurent, prime minister under

the Liberal government.

For the first" time in Canadian


a VAfflDH la- a Vilml in

Mcicmur Dy preienauiK ta Urn rah net. Mr. Fllen Pair.

have a heart attack led the ban- was named secretary of state.


..V.TryJt'toiiigrit afler Dinner-
. y iU it;




DIstribolori: OA. CYR.N0S, S. A.



l Usui v IMT

eaaaBH aaaa aaaaiaaw a. .wiaai


. i -
These snapshot cameras make, color slides, too!
Jutt imoginel Th remorVoble comeret mote of three kinds
of pictures blolt-ond-Wte snop. Kodoeofor snops. nd
ccJor slides wirti mw Kodak Iktochrome 127 Pflm. loiy, roo
turn lever to me type of fiim you're vting color or block-ivd-wtiil
. . rhtn jutt oim end shoot. lowat oricet overl
item $T4iiusi .0, iioiwsiiAuia 9.95



scorn of ground forces and battle-' menu of various Air Force, and

ships.i-K r ''U ; .J Army missile .. protagonists The

tariy in nis Daiue iNicxersoniArmy is still working on the Jupi-

tftnrtA1 iin l nr VI I Anlrtnei a

aiaajva uy aaj it, vvuoius
craeev-faced DarticlDant in the

Army-McCarthy televised Hearings

as associate counsel.' '
Jenkins and Robert K. Bell of

Huntsviilc, another civilian coun

sei, nave argued tor release ot
classified material by the Army
which they consider-vital to-ther
case. The Army ruled the 'docu

ments sought are "irrelevant" to;

the defense in turning down a third

request for postponement this

week. -. -;

Bell plans to test the validity of

tms ruling as soon as tne iriai

begins In the big legal building

at Redstone Arsenal, wnere xnick

erson is assigned with a team' of

former German V-weapons -er-nerta.
It was at Redstone that the

Army turned out the ''Jupiter" in

termediate missue tnat it claims
to have fired successfully.

Evidence UneWr Wrap

After the Question whether the

defense is entitled to peer at the

secret matter is disposed of, the

Army will lay down its case
tgainst Nickerson. The proiecu-

ter at Redstone.

While it had nothing to do with
the issue of the intermediate range
mienil- tha Air. Vnrftt tjkctawt if

big Atlas intercontinental projec

tile a few days ago. it didn't go

very- far but whether it was a sue

cess of a tauure Depends on
whetrer you are talking to tho Air

Force T its detractors. ;

Which brines us riht uo to tho

Nickerson trial,.,,.

: sm :v:
tz::s u

fysS r is a masterpiece! r)A
j nfrtr pleasing, palate tempting mm at, Hf
lolrO ehelce of complimentary cocktail I VfT
31? LfCHO A2CARRAGA$ Trio ''
i: trm U:U fm. l:J JO. rrSvi
O-- In the eeoL comforUble ;
ArfL alr-conditiraed Balboa Boone J flf
CrZAy cb oniyKJS rAr
7 ffll -l m tmnOmm. 7 j 'iM.

plays the piano
II a m. am. tontte
- in the Balboa Bar


SUNDAY, JUNE 3, 1957


page rnn

Social and Oilierivh




Balooi Neman's
Club Card 'rl f t )
Group Matt
. Thu Card Ylrnnn rtf tha Balboa

Worn an' Club will meet at the

m -m -4 Mrs. John- E. -Ridne

Tr nt Dishln Heiehts. returned

I A,;, umoir frnm San Antonio. Tex

wih nvw . .

as,' where she lias seen attending
Our Lkdv of. the 'Lake .'Git l's

Ft, Amador Officers Club, Ifturs- fa f Captain Fatnck Ridge,
day June 21 at 12:30 p.m. '"u u a eW at hi bro ther'a

Those -wishing to- attend are esK,, -7ts i
d4.MU either of the following ho,men- , "-'J,. -.
linitflxse hefnra Wednesday: Mrs. . 5 :i X. !i .

hostesses before Wednesday: Mrs

Kiv Daniels Panama ; 3-4711 or

Mrs.' Marie Wetzel Panama 3-6605
USO-J.WB' Plans r

For wppkpnd activities at the

USd-JWfT Armed forces Service
Center,. in Balboa;' variety fil e e-vfnts
vfnts e-vfnts 4ts planned.' -'-
Saturday nighf music appre appreciation
ciation appreciation f listen' td four favorite

popular,., senu-mssicai or asic
1 n,'i,Mlni,c Cavaral Vernrfl t)laV

' ...... ...atl.Kla If ffrnnns wish

to Biteji different types of mu-

Sundjy morning -breakfast h'ovr
with ; coffee and refreshments au

morning from :ao io i fnwj

v 'The. mateur. radio station,;, KH-

.JW will H ID operauo" .w ".
in contacting friends and relatives

in me unuea ,
'Sunday hight, informal raancing

to new lecorasr v r r-,'
,' r-,' .art exhibit has opened
this -week featuring floral studies
and' local 'Seenes'of: Panama and
Florida, by,Mrs.lArie Herring of
CJamboa, J-'i '"?''
Mrl Abbi e klnare
Entertain' i r f
At Gor6ort t f
Mrs. Abbie de JJnares of Bella
iVisU hai '- beenrv entertaining 8 a

house, Solimar,' Friday and today
in honor of Miss Phoebe Barris
who i to leave. fo the Mates on
Sunday.- --1" 4
Mitt Catherine Rldgtf
Hero Fer Summer
. Miss Catherine vBidge, daughter

Mrsi Arie Herring

Ha atxhibitioii u
at Paintinai

Currently showing at the USO USO-JWB
JWB USO-JWB Armed Forces Service Cen Center
ter Center in Balboa, is the t work of

Mrs. Arie : Herring; of Gamboa,

who;!, exhibiting, oil., -water

hnrs and wood naintinssi This ex

thihit ha been arransed; with: the

cooperation of the Canal Zone Art

League. f v-j n

Mrs, Herring,-' wno acKnowieag

as nn fnrmal art. trainme since

her 'hi'h school 'classes, attributes
her success; with form,, composi-

lift aMrfl AM All hlHAn i Tfl" npr

own Interest and' sensitive 'inter-

oretat-'on of her subject s matter,

kir' natural 'and instinctive

ternretation of the local and of

Florida pcenes, and he ilower
naintimn all show the result of

""-"O". -r i : .... i

,nti.t nd sensitivity' in

,the development of art as a .hob-
,by." 1; .."

.Principally, one it strucK oy we
pipitr. firceful oresentatloh of each

ir.rot fnaintinir. Outstanding are

a latge magnoua ,mierpriiauou(
.J clnnla wator 'lllv in .8 bowl.

with -an .unusually -successful re

flected effect as a major factor
in the fainting. Lj s j.

"Mrs- Herring a .member of the

. wm . A -A. V -m.,. kAA IA.

uanai zone Art inut. ,o.
terpreted seascapes, atill uf e and

flower arrangmenw in ner v in

vent exhibit,
This exhibit is oepen. to service-
thoi rfpnpnripnt. to the

general public of the Canal Zone

and ,JX JtepuDuc oi ru"".
gallery if open' daily from 9 a.m.
In 10 p.m. ..

Congress Backs Administration
On Farm Surplus, Sale To Poland

1 "Washington; Jun9 22 (u?)
--The House yesterday approved
i $1, 300,000 JidO expansion of the
farm surplus disposal program

After flefeatme; anve to upsei
' tdmihlstartion plan io sell 65
million dollars' worth of surplus
Commodities to .Communist P0--land.1;
xwf.n n--y V-.v
The house passed the bill by
344, to 7 toU call vote. It .pre .previously
viously .previously rejected 108 to- 8 a a-mendnvent
mendnvent a-mendnvent that would have
blocked the Polish aid. agreement
aimed, t strengtheliinfj Commu Communist
nist Communist party boss Wladys!aw:BGw
inulka In his dealings with Moi-
COW. ; "' ..'V .i-. '.V' "'.'t
However, the House" made four
major changes In the overall bill
i,nd sent it to a House-Senate
Conference Committee to work
out differences la House and
Senate versions. The Senate
passed It in the form requested
by President Eisenhower, j
- The bill would extend tihe
. larm.surplqs disposal program,
for another year and authorize
!the administration to sell an
addttionI one billion dollars

AAA4lA A.V f.lA AtaMI H)AA

V1U VI IftllU H. A." V0A AVA
foreign currency. Another 300
!' million dollars worth Could be

rirea to needy neraons at nome

; na abroad. ',..'
i The United States has negoti negotiated
ated negotiated a 95 mUllon dollar aid a a-greement
greement a-greement with Poland In hopes
ef helping It remain somewhat
Independent of the Kremlin. It
formally signed a pact on June 7
providing for about half the aid.

thi MKf had to wait Rtagar,'Battallpn la:,.U44:
Action on-tha rest naai W8'",,1-A" rt.rn iatr tt

Teeners; Gs. Are Featured
In CFN Armed Forces Hour

, .Teenagers and -young soldiers
from Fort Kobbe will dramatize
th nroblems of married life over

CFN Television Tuesday, at 3:15
pja.,3 during a 'presentation ; by
Chaplain (Capt.) Thomas L. )Mc )Mc-Minn,
Minn, )Mc-Minn, jr., ; on "Armed Forces
Hour." '

' 1 The teenagers are Judy Cant Cant-rell,
rell, Cant-rell, Betty Fortune, Judy Rettin Rettin-ger,
ger, Rettin-ger, Ann -Basswell, Eartha
Thamoson and Marv Pruitt. All

are members of the Fort Kobbe
Protestant Sunday School.
The soldiers are Sp2 Jack
Betterlv and BdS -Thomas R.

Duncan, service Company, 20th

Robert D. bortch and Vernon A.

Bethea and Privates Fred Offut
and Bobby J. Barber of the reg regiment's
iment's regiment's Headquarters Company.
Chaplain McMinn la Protestant

Chaplain at Fort Kobbe. Of hit Is
also teacher of the Sunday
School class to which the girls

belong. f ; 1 t

The script cans for a" young
couple to Visit the chaplain for
HvtrA. rav1 tftffna, morrtori VTn

discussinsr the situation: scenes

are 1 ; introaucea on poieniiai

problems such as misunderstand,
ings with in-laws, differences in
Interests. -' ; ltipk of ftonrerlatlon

for each other and lack of real

interest in cnuaren
! The program 'will be repeated
on Thursday, June 27, at the
aVriA hour. Tf Is tinrt of the char

acter guidance series which Is
Presented twice monthly ; on

"Armed Forces' Hour" by the
rhanlains of U.S. Army Carib

bean on the last Tuesday and

Thursday of each month.

Col. Garrett Named To Succeed
Col.- Milier As fti; ICibbe CO

rn p nherf. w rt rrett. -nftit 1 riii Kefrlmen Asiatic-Pacific

commander of Fort Amador, hag Campaign Medal with Bronze
. a 'A. : .j TaiI a ... ... 1 Ikl A

Arrow ana uircc ugtue swia,

been named to sucoeed Col.

a Wa iOWUU 1 W BUVWWVfl F w I V V IM4U vA-.fw raww-v Vvhh
Frank D. Miller as commanding Combat Infantry .' Badge with

Th Hniia took its stand In

AiafaaHncp n amendment bv Rep,

Edna Kelly (D-NY t which would

hovA, trnnsfprrpQ from Uie' au-

Itninistration to Congress, author

ity to determwvwnen a saw saw-iit
iit saw-iit nation was no longer dbml-

! hv Moscow and was

"friendly'' to, the United states.

i The admlnistrauon pmna
sell Poland $18,900,000 worth of
surplus cotton and fats and oils,
and $48,100,000 worth of surplus

wheat and cotton rpr poiisn cur currency,.
rency,. currency,. The totals ihduderinaJ
portation costs.-4 7 ,(
tv Tun 1 aid agreement Pro

vided for a 30 million dollar line

of credit from the government
Export-Import Bank to enable
Poland to -buy four million dol dollars
lars dollars worth of coal mining ma machinery,
chinery, machinery, iron ore, wool and other
raw materials.. t


of f icei- of the 20th infantry Reg Regiment
iment Regiment at Fort Kobbe, Headquar

ters vjs. Army uariDoean nas
announced. ., ..'-,

Garrett will lake command of

the ; 20th Infantry July 6 when
Miller moves to Headauarters

Caribbean Command at Quarry

Heigms. ,1 He nas been tne poi
commander 1 at 1 Fort "Amador
since April; 1956, after serving as
evemitlM officer: O-l: Head

auarters US. Army Caribbean

from August, 1955, until I April,


Aft.m t-radiiatlnsr from the

TTnited states Military Academy

in I94lv he naa a cojonui mili

tary "career, which' aaw him as
an airhorne'batterv commander

in the southwest pacific lh 1943;

cmonanr commander, oattai-

ion executive jof f icer and liter
battalion commander1 of the 6th

4; ana

' j imnn rot.iirnino' Inter to the

States, a oanauon conunanuei

and regimental executive omcer
of th sn4th parachute Regi

ment 82na Airborne Division.

From 1949 until 1951, ne senr senr-ed
ed senr-ed as tactical joffieeri at .the
United States Military' Academy,
and during the Korean' Conflict,
he saw duty with the 9th -and
23rd infantry Regiment of the
Jnt TnfanftTt nlvUiliT,. : 'i i"

f A graduate of the1, Command

and General gtarr gouege,- rori,
Leavenworth, Ran., and the
lrm4 ) VnrpeS i Ptuff cnlleee.

Mnrfoiit. va nolonel Garrett, a-

maug owier, ..svanu, u.u

SUver.;Btar, i iegion vi jwchw
Bronz SUr with V, Device and
four oak leaf clusters, Commen

dation Ribbon Purple Heart,

French Croix de Ouerre toraer


v N. vs jh.ja.-n:

A fellow hosn't rpollu nnl In,

tomnia until he can't sleep on the
Job, -.. CUM

..: rfr'A v :







- Takes just minutes to color every
V ..visible gray hair in your head I Roux
; Creme Color Shampoo will match,', match,',-lighten
lighten match,',-lighten or darken your natural shade
,r C've you" exciting new hdircoIoTA
. ; gbwing with lustre. Use
' according to directions.
Cwi KeH HtllVsJrsjIBhlfy, lMsvttw sja (C

- Distribatert te Paaasaa
idand DiaiMaJ (Old "A" gtrt Ka. 717
-''"'lilTlfc m ---"Tel i71

star, and, Master1. Parachutist

Badge,, , '.v ,:t. 1
Miller has. commanded the
Rvlrea Rponilnrji fnr over n. vear.

taking over at Fort Kobbe In

May, 1958, alter serving as u.a.
Army Caribbean G-4.
TT1 venr. nrltti thw 5nth Tnfan.

try spread has found Miller in

the runusuai position ; or com

manding a regiment spread

throughout the j Istrmvis-from
the Jungle Warfare Training
Center at Fort Sherman to other
units at Fort Davis and Fort
A' graduate" of the United
fltatea Mtlltarv Academv in the

class of 193". Miller saw action

in tour raciric campaigns aunn
1944 and 19-5, and atain served
in the Pacific area from 1946
through 1949. 1 j
He later returned to West
Point where he was. an instruc instructor
tor instructor of tactics and then com commanding
manding commanding officer of the 2nd Cadet-Regiment,
Miller has attended the Com

mand and General Staff College,

Army war conege ana ine Arm Armed
ed Armed Forces Staff College.
.;' a ? f?v-.
He has; been awarded the Le Legion
gion Legion of Merit, Bronze Star. Com Combat
bat Combat Infantry Badge, Aslatlc-Pa-clf
Jo H, campaign, Medal ith
Brdnze Arrow ad four stars, Na National
tional National Defense, Service Medal,

World War n victory Meaai,. Ar Army
my Army of Occupation (Japan) Med Medal
al Medal 7hiHnnine Liberation Medal

with Star and Philippine Presi

dential wiiauon.



pulled out from the irelr iliV TinT"'J."'

. r,ni.. r r v aii uuxes or m-neur

I, Leading U.SX, foundation, garment, manufacturetLl

' requires aggressive representative.' Indude details-' J
of organization ( tvith your 'reply, Address: lAo!-C
veritisef care of Audichrorne Productions, j Inc' 1
.; 342 Madison Avenue, New York 17, N.Y.rUS.A. 1

' i'it- frv: '("'',: 1
" y-k,A;-vp, ., :;. V -,

t a a. n mW,m .. Altk jti t'lj M. til id

lalrm I



)U'GA. Ji


. -J e.-t',

Take Advantage of Our Summer Rates

and Spend a DelightfuKVacation


- r



; "S"J W


Special rates from April it to December 1st.,
Single rooms,, from $4 dally, $24 weekly, 7 monthly.
Double rooms, from (9 dally, $30 weekly,- $90 monthly
tnjoy the facilities and" friendly atmosphere of- the
' Xobert clay Hotel, located In downtown Miami, but a
few steps .from the shops, restaurants, .theatre.

. .' r v y-v

churches, na rci
and have fun at our
Olympic size swimming ;
- pool and cabana club.
For further tof ormaUon

and reservations
write 'ta t :

Mm n.iehl Alar 1rmlL.:zrty

Betel Bebert Oay i t f,
Miami, Florida Y &JlJ Z-

. -. .: -'
. 8. E. 2nd Are. at 4th St.
Dr. D. f. der, rlaen Tred T. Qnlnn, Maaarer

f tt'iZ mmmm' I

1 A

KV TV. -aA-,,, A

- ; :?::llllillllt
;m J.. v.. iwiv .. x... t

A $

Hp' .--sr r"-'-K


Assortment of 10 beautifully designed Grandfather Clocks in folid mahogany,
. oak or chestnut cabinets.
j i- German or French made
. Single or double chimes, aweep second hand
. square or round faces in -brass or. chrome.

$185 to $225 -delivered

. Al,
V n

1 4.


S f

j 1


"t .A

"f A 1 t-

-Swss Je.Welry Store in Colon
; j 11th Street opposite th Cristobal Comrniaaarj-. :.wi-
, '. : or phone 1148 Colon for information. "S ) h' v

t. -i
"! 2. :;

i it'


' 1 7 'M.; TRK STOPAY AMERICA!. f ,f ' SUNDAY, JUNE S, 135T

; ... ., ,,, ,1.:- .v ... . i. ..:: .nj-.v. :-i.R;iiji ... :.. .! .?' A. I

CHarice;T:o Earia Tract GhampidagMp

olph Boys' Star To Tote
12 Pounds -Against Best.
ln37- Furlong S1000 Sprint

. TSiroke, the Stud Colon

' pjquallip aspirant,, gets mic uhiuvg .u ifv rfv
he is Indisputably the best horse at the modern Pres.
IdeivKEeraoh racetrack this afternoon in the fea-k
tuted $1000 seven furlong sprint for first series thor thoroughbreds.
oughbreds. thoroughbreds. ; : T
m 4ltmi.rinnin fmiT-vear old i do Alvarez will handle. Gonetino's

rhestant son : of t Kinustone-Alpine
Vistw Itfone -everything that has
becOet4 hub. He Uas ;wdn.
at awints and afe rout? races. But
this33tet9'.t entitle him. to, be rat rated
ed rated te tr champion. "'
HEjictorfes, BiosHy. lji classics,
havSTheea scorad u o d r the
wei-isr agtf hndic!.pjiJig scale.
BecpTsft of ihis, Cfciroke has been
getti4.-;!hl-ee;pound pull-in the
weifWis from Jsk;r horses. v
Tlfc8m& the conditions haye
bee g-'8tiy -changed with Chifo Chifo-ke
ke Chifo-ke ifjng jsway from -. 13 to ,18
Piut.t'yiito toe opposition,: Three of
the tiNtck'a besiw-iiururneno, Jile Jile-lendfezmBd
lendfezmBd Jile-lendfezmBd (Joiittino will op op-pose(,tlie
pose(,tlie op-pose(,tlie ilolon Boys' ace. A vic victory
tory victory ( will dispell ail doubts about
Ch'.rtffw's status.
"3MsiU8t, leading .jockey Ruben I

vsqiez wm !(UKie t hu-otaf. Bias Girl are the otner entries in mis
Aguirrp, now riding like the "Tan- race.
flt'..jfii old, will do the booting Seven other prospective hum hum-aboard
aboard hum-aboard Suriimcno. Alfredo Vasquez dingers are on the much better
will guide Melendez and Fernan-1 than average card.


SPEED: 135.601 MPH

y. Safety-proved on the Speedway
for your Protection on the'Roadtcayt


Safer Stronger Ldst Longer

Unbflancod tires will cut miles out 'of tha
Tirt-Lifo... Prolong your TIRE-LIFE

........ .......

Boys' classy track cham-

Melendez Is fresh from servipg
an ight-meet suspension for- a
poor perfqrmance, his last time
out. He gets in with 115 pounds
as compared to 113 for Gonetmo
and 108 for,Surumeno.
The? secondary ; attraction, in
which Chivilingd seeks his third
consecutive victory, should be n-
other thriller; Ezcasay. Elkor Go Go-lazo,
lazo, Go-lazo, jPavinetto and Plateado all
rate, better than lair cnance,
Suntonner and El; Fakir are appa apparently
rently apparently outclassed,; ; 1 ,
'Four: hiehlr rated newcomers-
Hostigador, El Agheila, Cohfato
and Santurron are scheduled to
maKe ineir ueuui in iuc s i a i u
Irace. The JL.uis a. f arugia entry
of Colmado-Luisito and Fudge

'''''' ''. ''

WORKING MAN Jack Tighe works at the iob of managing
the Detroit Tigers, right down to catching batting practice.
Here's the manager's mask and mitt form during a Bengal
, batting session. Tighe claims it helps him spot weaknesses.

P.P. Hon
Jockey St.

1st Race 6th Series Imp. 7 Fgs. Purse $400 Pool Closes 1:00

lVenganza A. Mena 120
2 Fuerte B. Baeza 108
3 Lanero j J. Jimenez 108
4 Bosuns Mate J. Gongora !110
5 Single Slipper F. Hidal. 110
6 Bluno V. Castillo 115
7 Pinino D. Cdrtez 108
2nd Race "F" Natives 5 Fgs.
1 Sollto
2 Daniel
3 Folletito
4 Jachalin
5 Mr. Jack
.6 Fmrru,...
V. Castillo 115
C. Ruiz 112
A. Gonzales 103
J. Gongora 110
G. Sanchez 110
J. Cadogan 105
7- 4Jnda Susy A. Credidlo 113
8 Don Grau A. Vasquez 118
3rd Race "E" Natives 7 Fgs.
1 Soberano
2 Portal
3 Julie
4 La Enea
5 Marcelita
6 -Janina
B. Baeza 10fi
E. Ortega 108
J. M. Bravo' 105
F. Hidalgo 108
A. Vasquez 115
F. Alvarez 115
4th Race "H2a" Natives 7 Fgs.

1 Jal Alai B. Agulrre 115 Distance In favor
2 Cochlsa J. Avila 112 Depends on start
3 Que Llndo C.Moreno HOx Could go all the way
4 Don Manuel J. Cadogan 115 Anything could happen
5 El Profesor F. Gatica 110 Fastest at getaway
6 El Pequeflo V. Castillo 115 Blazing early speed too

5th Race "C and D" Natives 8 F.
1 Naranjazo C 'Ruiz 110
2 Tlngat R. Cristian 118
3 Joe A. Credidlo 110
4 Yoslklto J. M. Bravo 115
5 Dr. Bill J. Gongora 118
Cth Race "Speclar Imp. 7 Fgs.
1 Hostlgador
2 El Agheila
3 CoUfato
4 Santurro.
5 Fudge Girl
6 (Luisito
7 (Colmado
J. Avila 115
F. Florea 113
B. Agulrre 113
B. Baeza 115
A. Vasquez 110
. D. CPrtez 106
F.Alvarez 108
7th Race 3rd Series Imp. $ Fgs.
1 Ezcasay A. Vasquez 113
2 Golazo B. Baeza 108
3 Suntonner A. Credidlo 105
4 Plateado F. Alvarez 108
5 Chlvillngo B. Agulrre 122
6 Elko R. Vasquez 118
7 Pavinetto O. Montero 118x
8 El Fakir .- G. Duarte 112x

8th Race 5th Series Imp. 8 Frs. Parse $5M

1 Coral a. Montero 107x
2 Mrs. Halllgaa Carvajal 110
3 Trtrreme ;. B. Baeza 112
4 -Oreco 3. M. Bravo 105
5 Grand Finish A. Vas. 118
8 Camberwell R. Vasquez 113
9th Race 4th Series Imp. 7 Frs.
. ' ONE
1 Bacancito B. Agulrre 113
2 Concrete Pipe Montero 103x
3 Oourernant R- Vasquez 115
4 Germanlo- F. Alvarez 124
5 RorIm- A. Vasouez 115
-Oolde. Cora B. Baeza 115
7 (Verygood F. Gatica 104
tiOtimillM. J. Rodrtgoez 110
1Mb Race 1st Series Imp. 7 Frs.

1 8ummeno . B. Agulrre 108 -Lacks real class -3
Meleadez A. Vasqoez 115 Should be runnerup
-Ooetino . F Alvarez 113 Eniot-in het form

k 4 Chlroke JL Vasquez 128


Shouldn't miss here
Nothing in months
Dangerous contender
Nothing to indicate
Terrible recent races
Best early foot 8
Depends on start ;
3- 1
4- 1
Purse $275 Pool Closes 1:30
Returns from layoff
Fastest, at getaway
Rates good chance
Must go lower
Not against these
Hast strong finish
K io-i
Hard to beat here
Racing to good form
Purse $275
Fool Closes 2:05
Form indicates EVEN
Distance suits style 5-1
Usually close up 2-1
Nothing in months 10-1
Returns from layoff 2-1
Excluded from betting XXXX
Purse $275
Pool Closes 2:35
3- 2
4- 1
5- 1
Purse $325
Pool Closes 3:Q5
Will be ready soon
Should beat these
Racing to good form
Usually runnerup
Returns from layoff
V 2-1
. 5-1
Purse $650 Pol Closes 3:45
-Makes debut here
Has, high rating
Reportedly classy
Highly rated too
Nothing to recommend
Has early speed
Should score at last
Parse $650
Pool Closet 4:20!
Pointing for classie 3-1
Ran well In return v T S i
Must go lower 30-1
-Could make it here 4-1
Seeks third in row 2-1
In favorite distance 3-1
Best early foot 10-1
Doesn't belong here 30-1
rool Closes 4:55
Would pay off :
Poor recent races
Big disappoisUnent
Ran well in last
Seems much the best
Could surprise
Parse $S0t
Pol Closes 5:31
Prospective topnotcher
Not against these
Jockey wiT help ;
-Weights only handicap
-Returns In good shape - 5-1
r-vwi n -....-.
Could score again -'v lo-l
Pane $ltM Fool Closes t:M
- 4-1
; 31
The best at ore

Racetrack Tips

i .
1 Venganza
2 Linda Susy
3 Marcelita
4 Jal Alai
5 Tlngaf
6 Santurron
, , Pinlno
, j Don Grau
. booerano
, t Tr Cochlsa
' Joe
Colmado (e)
7 GolM
jl iniTiungo l
8 Grand Finish Camberwell
9 Germanlo .,. Rosier
lvChlroke, i jGonetinp
(cs, So
f 'it ; i i ri
STANTON.- Del. (NEAV -I With.
a wary -eye on the possibilities -of
overcrowded .5 foundling- t homes;;
throughbred" race1 courses around
the country Jo not permit children
to accompany players( At the" end
of eight raees, there is no way ot
telling what a man with one" car-;
fare and two kids might A6. J
wnn tniSi ueiaware -x-arir. a
track where flower beds come this
close to obscuring the mutuel wind
ows, always, seems; something ,iof
shock to the light-waileted rac
ing fan. l'. .v.-:J1Ca;:
On one side of Delaware's pad
dock th,ere are, on an average dayf
a flock of picnicking families
with enough fathers, mothers, kids
vacuum jugs, food baskets and
other, paraphernalia that t here
seems little room for spreading out
a form sheeL much Jess time to
study .same.
general manager, seemed surpris surprised
ed surprised when "somebody made 'quite a
point Jofthis the' other day. v" :
"We welcome; kids." Field ooirit-
ed otit. 'Gives the whole family
a cnanee iq go 10 me races togetn togetn-er.
er. togetn-er. Why: tnost of our directors here
are owners and breeders of horses
and hunt riders and their kids
have grown up around horses. :We
want every one else to be able to
sjjow their kids the horses."
The youhgef set in attendance
is not the only unusual feature of
Delaware.. Field is a man who
should know the only thing a play player
er player wants to -be shown in where the
mutuel windows are located and
a man who can produce a good tip
or two. i
Vet in ferrying a- late v arrival
from the train to his (establishment
Bryan paid no hee to worried mus
Mantle of the Yankees still can
wrap his hands around a bat and
swish- for distance no matter
how many autographs he's call-
ed on t0 ve lurmg a day. v ;
wide of first. The first baseman
fields it, then flips to the pitcher
covering first It is a close-play
and the umpire, trying to get clear,
stumbles and fails as the play is
made. He saw none of iL- What is
he supposed to do now? Don
Answcrt Appsal te the plate um umpire,
pire, umpire, whe then makes the calL
Q. The batter swings late on a
fast ball and the pitch is past him.
The eatcber tips the hitter bat as
the ball enters his glove. Is this
interference? .George Kramer.
A. Not If rhs ball is past tha hit.
,tr. The catcher, ef cevrse. cannot
reach in front of the batter te make
.the catch.
Q. How do umpires regard their
autbority to throw players out of
a gme? Is there any unwritten
law in their use of it? Bert
North. s
A. They e Man enhr when
bsototetr ncry. Umpires are
always careful not te o it t
ovickty, aither. An mp wK con con-tantlv
tantlv con-tantlv "runs 'm ff" wtvally in't
undlinf his job proptrly.


,...n ... .,

if "U,
1 J

Even' A


NEW YORK (NEA) The school
kids came out of the Eighth Ave
nue entrances to the Polo Grounds
Ings about the posibilities otmls-
Ing a shot at tne oauy nouoie,
which had been worked out on the
train ride, from New York,
the side of the road leading to the
parking lot and pointed to the
hedges bordenng it. '
Arbor Vitae," he said proudly.
"We've fiot seven miles of it bord
ering our grounds. Planted it more
than 20 years ago. And wait tintil
you see our rhododendron bush in
the paddock." '
The daily double was again men
tioned anf Field sneered. '.'Never
mind that. This you must see,"
The fact that -horses were being
brought in for the first race meant
nothing to field as he showed of a
mes of foliage., trees and that
rhododendron bush which 1s rac
ing's answer to the Cincinnati Reds
as a spelling challenge to literary
men. - ;
made to Another implausible fea feature
ture feature of the track. Mrs. Helen Stair-
wait, the assistant eeneral : man
ager, 'smiled, said hello, then be
gan ensuing about horses. She is
bright, forthright, charming and a
graduate Of .Barnard College in
New York 'a place where most
young ladies ,are taught to stay
vicr vi uoy inenus wno gamoie.
Mrs. Stairwalt also is the daugh
ter of a retired Presbyterian min-
"father flipped a bit when h.
first heard I was going to work for
a race track," she observed. "But
he's pleased with it how. He found-
out what; kind of a place this s
and there's been no trouble since."
Delaware's Quest for female n.
tronage is hiehliehted bv it rii.,
sian.ig .inree,. a series of three
races for 'fillies and mares, the
last oi wnicn. tne upIswupp HnHi.
cap, has a purse of $150,000. Mrs.!
long enough to dream bp this one.
It is a ouiet. family kind nf
umu nan ivriicui 11CI uDDrineins
place, this Delaware Park, anj IfH
air. r ieia oi uie uxford tones will
permit, ir reeks of the idea that a
man coming there won't be getting
After all; a guy busy brushing
ants off a salami sandwich doesn't
have time to summon inner cour courage
age courage for a big plunge on something
good in the third. ; ;

1 i v


finer flavor

it.'i Four. Roses

. . , s Don't mias another moment's en-'
: ... .--.V jfy joyrneyl. of the incomparable

V" v-aunoothneaa
r S

It's time for i


1 --r .T" m;.;...

in' irregular groups nd were herd
ed into lines so the PAT. or YMCA
people i who had brought them to
tne game coum count beads and
put them on the chartered buses
The: kids all had on baseball
caps and polo shirts and, they had
yelled a lot during the, game but
tneir noise was lost in tne empty
sPBt.t !..: ; i .-.i'r ..:''.'.'-.r A..-; '.n i,
A few;"oldePw''itnetiA.straggled;out
of the bleacher entrance and head
ed ; for : the subway. Some .; others
came out of the; general admis admission'
sion' admission' exits, But ihey ; were only a,
handful and the .cops onr duty -chat-,
ted with each other. There was no
crowd to handle.
The crowd about ; 1,800 paid,
the 4,000 kids' were let in free
had gotten out of the park in a
couple of minutes after the game
ended: and up in tne press Dox. De
hind home Dlate. a newspaper guy
was writing a ; story for the next
day's paper, saying.-that vanyDO
riv who iumns on the field and in
terferes with nlay at (the Polo
Grounds wul be punisnea Dy Be Being
ing Being forced to remain for the en
tire game." ;
It was the .end oi! a typical day
for the .New York Giants, a .los .losing
ing .losing club in a town that has little
time for- anything except the win
ner. v - . i
Th -standincs show the Giants
have been sixth or seventh since
the season opened and they were
that way-last year, too. So with
home games being piped into'bars
nn television., .nnlv die-hards both-
Ler to go t9 the parkiand the' Polo
Grounas is a oormg, ,quiet p
and the games seem the A same.
tOO. '.': I 1 I
nut inside the Giant's clubhouse
in center field, Bill'Rigney talked
as if this had been a live, yinrai
."'How. do. you like my knuckle-
bailer? be snappea ta reporvers.
"Pitched : 10 minutes of batting
Fight Results
T.ns Angeles ike chestnut;
127V4. New York, stopped l Kid
Anahuac,; 127V4 Mexico wiy t;

W$ time to step

Bourbon time is now.
and richness, of this


. 7

11 """WfLiitYi

' - W
Roses Bourbon

" I--


li M

rrom -mignev

practice- and1 still came in.9 Ht

wag iauwii5 ouuut aiiui jvia. wiia
had won a game in relief for him." -"Listen,"
Rigney went on with
a sharp chatter, 'it's early yet.

xnings can-nappen. we get to win
ning fiyejsi straight, wett be
rieht ut the middle of it. Don't you'

worry; It can happen easily. Look,
at the race nobody's gaining any

ground on anybody They're beat-i
ing each other., We got a shot at''
the whole thing. Wt got to take'

; inair Tiw i ana gar gui, up, -piui-:
ed off his uniform and walked into'

the private shower alongside his
office '7, .:.;i'ffi isvfi;:. Sir'y;;;..;-;V

"can you keep your enthusiasm?
li nlean, you sit and talk" as it'
everything were1 just terrific. But
you could i have a long summer:
And -you sure had one last -year.

Wm lit. thi. ..If .1.- iii ..

m -unci U1X u UIB -U1UC- Vft Vi-

comes i" up I give him Matty..
'Come onl.YOU ean do itl You're

me wni u may nott nelp t nim r

Pet hit. Kilt It mi Phi AnA :-. T :

ti av aim... n.rn n 1 ..nil -I'U ..

the only way -you can do it in4

this business. XUc-h
ttT T L f- f. r J M A.

u i u a lire ui nere anu sai uuwn J
ana siariea swung lor loinng a
wny every piayer our mere wouia

and started sulking ;or foling a-'
hell with it, to0. I've got to keej' keej'-going.
going. keej'-going. Lose one today, walk right ",
in here vellins about tomnrrnw.-.

Ana you Detter believe' it, too.'
don't kid myself. It't my life. I'm Z
excited around here yes, even

If Is one of the mysteries' el

sports how: ..a clear-thinking guy ...
like Rigney can force- himself Me r;
enthusiasm. -over a club such at

caicn ngnt away, iney a tay in,
on the bench and sees plays which
the average tan doesn't notice, the -box.
score never shows--but leave''

Opening day, for example Th ,v

Giants were behind, 3-2, and Gail'
Hrrris. who was his first baseman. '.

4iHn'f mnna 4iam 41 wb4 4a 4-Wiol xa
the Giants, Day after day, he alts
iieiu lues luiiuweu. jiamr mvia
at second tie', could hare sec-red
a i i i . i ... i .i
u no naa reacnea vnira. in tarn
eighth. Rigney had to lift Johnny
Antonelli, his- starter,' for- a pincn

per ins reuei pucaer was psivea ;
and the GianU lost, -2. 1 Y
Rigney has to watch ODDOnenti

casually tun from first to thire
on almost any kind of hit ts
right 'field because Don Muellei
or Ossie Virgil or Dusty Rhodes,
'sinple- ta riffht. Two Innff mrt.
The Giantj lose fames almost
casually in this manner.- And yea

can expect them to lose this way
the rest of the year, toe.' v
But Bill Rigney. sits in his oi-'

fice and talks about : ive game
winning streaks. He is, you see, v
a baseball manager.
up to
f trim


... v..

-t i ? -a f J

r t 'I i 1
' ( V'-T I ',; ; ? : a r" ,. PAGE sevem
SUNDAY, JtNE 23, 1957
fUfl lUff IC

I'll' v e vJ" " 1 h , at

r--'ffcAhvr ic -.i -rrtesict Hinri&i ijrr norm on

m m a mm mm m m m m. mw m m m m m m, m m m w'" w 'w "-a 1 3 1 t

Iff I -f "-l I Wkflli 1 " m H'r i t three-stroKe eoge t me ena 01 y y

: 1 V 'J
1 :$ 9
V -A

Berrii Hits 13th-lnning Homer
As Yankees Defeat Chisox 6-5
To fake 1-2 Game Lead In AL

iff f. t f r 1 X.
NEW! YORK. June 22' UP-Yokl-Berrat,
trashed a' 13tn-in-nlng
home run of xeliefpitcher
Pau LaPalme today to give the
New York Yankees a -S victory
over the Chicago White Sox and
enable, them to take over lirst
place in the wAmericah League
' Berra's Wast, which followed
hramri hw Mir-kev Man'

XW" and Bill' SkOwron,' rewarded

Tommy Byrne witn ma secona
win of the season; Byrne, taking
t in fho fifth innina With the

-vinirMMi-t.rfLilinir. 5-2. Shut out

the .White Sox on one WW lor
nlna-' innincra : r f ; 1

The victory was the Yankees

ntntn. n a. row wiwi n-"
ond straight in the four-game
series with the White Sox. The
ama y.nnlnrl the series.' tO-

ITSr.with ,,th I "White i, Sox

needing a sweep to gregain. tne

. MmJ nf qt -i3n saw Mantle

hit liis 20th homer in the first

nut. th r vanKees m

n tn hav the Sox

tie" the score in the secondhand

takke 8 8-z leaa jn me umu.
'. eirnnrrnn'' twa-run homer CUl

the margin to one run. in the
sixth and the Yankees tied the
score in the seventh when rookie
Bobby -Richardson scored from
second base on an infield hit by

Harry, Simpson. J

Bob Lemon' hurled his first

-viot oottia vlrtorv of tne

year as the Cleveland Indians

atorsT 7-1, and Mike Fornieles
nmrxit hta Rpvpn-came losing

..tVwiiM t.h. Boston Red Sox

downed the Kansas City Athle-

Hca 5-1. in Otner- Amenuau

t nna How' OfflWl(S;:"'':':'iil

Rookies' PICK crown mb

w Rnmes eacn iul a iwmuu

..trrio. tr. hein th Indians score

six runs in the fourth lnnnig

.jn niifVi th wm. Lemon strut;

out lour and walked two in win

ning his jpitn game ox we "-

The Red So cwncneo mcir
victory -with a four-run ont-'
burst in the third Inning, fea featured
tured featured by Frank Malone's
Arnold Portocar-

' tero suffered his third loss for

the Athletics' wnose oniy ruu
came as a result of a Aomer
i by ex-Yankee Billy Martjn. -.
The Brooklyn Dodgers defeat-

ii thP Philadelnhla

PbUlles dropped th MUwaukee
Braves into third place with a
4-2 victory, the Cincinnati Red-

lew downed tne .Pi"SD"m r-

rnha clubbed out a 12-4 decision

over the New York Giantrin
th National Leaeue ttames.The

HID vnrir-fihicaen same was

cut to six innings by raln.

'The hieh-flyine-'Fort. Clayton

c na 1ir pxtended i Fort : Clayton

3-0 for the season running rough roughshod
shod roughshod over the host Army Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic Bushmssters, 77-60, at aF.O 1 1
DevW Wednesday -e e n i n g- In
Wednesday's other game the Fort
Kobbe Regulars gained a 'tie' lor

second place downing-tne napiess
Fort Amador- Troopers 78-5S, at
Kobbc -;'

On the Gold Coast the visiting
r.volipro IaH all the wav as they

chalked up their tniro straigni .yic-

Vern'"Cle'niQnsk runnerup' in the

lasBiio- nrintf rare, led the vic

tors with 11 baskets and six free

throws wr. 8 points.
.Aoain an is the ease in So ma

nv .nopa'slnnR. the Havs used their

big men advantageously Six-foot,

er on the boards' and. aided r t be

eause with 0 joints. :

High-man for Bushcmasters was

John Foster "witn 3 points.

The Fort Kobbe auintet. using

the last break' to a great advan

taoe.. had a. verv.easv time run

ri - r .

ning' roughshod over the smi a 1 1
and inexperienced Trooper Quintet

from, Fort Atnaaor. ,

TTicrh'man fnr RiLshxmasten was

Fort Kobbe's center, Dick Hill,

with 16 Doints, Tea ram ate f red

Johnson aided the cause with 13

nninta Hieh for Amador ; was Joe

Chains. Mike Rivera and Herra

Daniel., with ,10 point apiece

Gdmiitose Upset Winner
In Si:: NHongpnnt-:

- Tbe Stud-ChltreV Comatose
was 'forgotten horse yesterday in
h- ffrMt t7sn .. six furlong

'sprint tor second series Import

ed thorougnDreas ano oury-.-
with a $22.80 .win payoff at. the
president Remon racetrack.
.Tha fiisuinnotntlnir Embassy

went .off the mutuels lavorite;

with Embrujada and ,'Oavilan
sUs',heavlly bet. -Jt;K..
Embassy broke on top. but by
the .time they had -run a- half
furlong comatose had moved to
the front and was never headed
after thatt Oavilan, second most
of the distance, made a game ef effort
fort effort to overtake the fast going
leader in the last sixteenth put
fell short by half a length.4
- 'Blakemere came up from the
Wit to finish third by a neck

while Embrujada was fourth, a
-neck .head of Embassy ., and

Kfirhirina broucht uo the rear.

comatose sped the distance in

a snappy i:xi ss. tie paia o.w
place and combined with place
horse Gavllan for a $68.20 one-
' two payoff. .-! -. y,
Fernando Alvares and ,'Ama ,'Ama-Credldio
Credldio ,'Ama-Credldio shared saddle hon--,HVi
'hr irtnrle' each.

Leading Jockey RuMn Visquez
cored only once but it was his
3rd victory of the semester and
a.tHigViwt a new record for the

half, vearlv period. The former

record of 82 was held' by Alfre Alfredo
do Alfredo Vasques.,
f Alvares won with Riscal. Hen Hen-co
co Hen-co and The Gipsy whUi Credi Credi-iin
iin Credi-iin hooted home Bacana, Fllon

r. t ittu Fool firat Rubn Vas-

fluex onlv winner was Chulpa,

CnrUtlan Rebolledo, aboard Ar

it1b- 'inii Rraulln Baeza. oh Co-

muttte. won- i the other two


. -The; dividends; -, i
- ;''' r FIRST RACE' V
1-4-Rlscal 22.20, 5:20
1 Display Song 2.40
r 1 Bacana 19.80, M0
DanJelo 7.0 T
. First Double: $374.80
1 Henco (excluded from bet
ting) T.'
X-Certamen 3.20, 2.60
Montero 4.40 v
One-Two'; $10., i
1 Fil6n ;9.40, S.40
t YoySta 5.80
: Qulnlelar,$$.4j v f .f.
; 1 Argyla 30, 2-20 ; 4
Jt-JLady Edna 2.40
,1 Chulpa 4J80, SJJ0
' t Manandoagua 10.00
1 Little Fool 4.20, $.40
2- k.Febrero II 5.00
: Second Double: $140
t The Gipsy 3.60, 2JS0
2 Julio Verne 2J10
', Quiniela: $7.00
Jl Comatose 2240, $.40
. 2 Gavllan 540
One-Two: $6840

Reynolds, f
demons,, f
O'Connor, 4
Williams, -,c
Klpps, c

Jankovicn, g
Lawrence, -g

Gleason. g

Day, g '-

Sandford, g ,




. 4 10

U 6 .3

0 0 .4

0, 4 0

1 ,0 .0
. 1 0 f
0 1 0
1. 3

0 0 4

1 0 1


Allen, f

Hersev. f

Johnson, f

Burson, f ,,
Hilli c V

McCulloughls, c
Maloner. r

Massier, g
Srarlett.'.g J ',
Baster, g i-

;.vv? TOTAL.

A. Atlantic


Thompson, ifj

Koehen. f

Hunter, f
Garcia, f
Foster, i

Haggerty, g ,,
Terry, g

. 3 W W 77


, 1 t
. -. .1 0 0

" 5 8 13

1 00,

-8 0,
4 4

4 0,



I 10

1 4
0 8

;1 10


''SERVING AT 75"-'-f Mercer
Beasley would feej undressed
without a tennis- racket "in his
hand. The West Side Stadiurri in
Forest Hills, N, Y is an appro appropriate
priate appropriate backdrop for the .. Veteran
who has taught moreyoungsters
than any coachi,.ii;,;.fr.iu:



,33 I .0 78
1 5
0 0 10
4 -0 0 14
0 0 0 0
0 7 4 5
w... 0 t o 1
V 1 13

TOTAL 21 18 12 '60


Thompson, f

Belluomini. f

Beal, f

Linquist.' r

Chairs, c

Daniels, t-

I Rivers,

r 11 r T


CWm rht RtSI thofs
right ft ye and jar
smoothest sWm
la M tha tuna.

C::2-A."irlca'$ M esi

3 PI' 4. 7
2 2 0 6
1 1 2 0 '4
- 5 0 1 10

5 0 1 10
3 4 '2 10
5 0 3 10



23 8 13 55


Teams:': ; W L Fct. GB

No Vork J1 38 : 22 .633 -J

Chicago .1; 37 22 27

Cleveland -V H' 28 .533
x-peolt:-.;,i32, 2925, Vk
Boston 31 31. -.500 :

x-Baltimore ,27 33 .450 11
Kansas City 25 38 .410 13 V
urocVilnfrtnn- 22 -43:. 338 18

x-Night.gam not included.

i Cleveland as; Washington (2)
.y Detroit at Baltimore f
i Chicago at New York (2) J;
' Kansas City at Boston (2)
j; .Hmmnnima nCfVTY Vtf -'

! u Tinl)l,V,' -:

Chic.3 032' 000 000 O00 0-i-5 8 0

N.Y 200 002:100! 000 lO. JL. 2

-Harshman,: Howeu i(3i,J.'a i(3i,J.'a-Palme
Palme i(3i,J.'a-Palme (9) and Battey,Mos W:

DitmarjLarsen (2), ByrneVt(5
and Berra. WP: Byme (2-2).
LPr LkPalme (0-1), HR's: Man-

Cleveland 000 610 000-Tt 8 1 1
Washington 100 000 000-1 5 1 0

'Lemnn'. C5-4t and Brown; Fas-

cuav-y u i',v "c '"
4nd' BerberetlLP: pasculr ,(4-&).

Kansas City 000 OOlOOO-r't i V 1
Boston z7; ; 104 000 OOx 5 2

Dnrtju.arrrn. nnrmin is) auu

J l wvw - .

mith- ffornieles (3-7); ana

White. WP: Portocarrero (3-2)

Home runsi' Maizone i3;,jar.
tin (4),.: '5cA U;jry, ;

Detroit; t BsJtlmore- TIO,;,-


kpw. vrmir YNF.AV Ori the

television set in one corner of the
grill room Dick Mayer trudged
along' an Inverness fairway : and
the announcer was Saying he had

a three-stroke edge at the end ot
eight holes.
Claude Harmon nudged a fel

low next to' him. "I told. everyr

body this morning," he said, ."it
had to be a contest. v Diek has
hun nlivinl fine tfnlf all vear.

Middlecolf has been in a slump."

v. .. ..T J .... m

. iiarmun, ine uiu ruu jjiu, was
at his Winged Foot Club in sub-
nrKnn MtniflrnnApb anf) he .ffrnnt.

ed with satisfaction: as he saw. the
Ikid he has tutored since. 1936 win

the. biggest. tournament in golf.

Ck nirlr ;Mmf 1 tha 1 V a l t

bie name in snorts to come out of

UoMnnn'a :' vrArliirttnn t linA' f A,

champions at the sprawling 'golf

HVIUCU 1111 'ft'SlB -t itocu ,.' as WIS
Winged Foot C,lubJ

Ifcoilrse. Harmon has had such as

jacKie uurKe, MiKe soucnaK, m

Meneert and Shellev Mavfield un

def his wins' as assistant pros

With each. .-of. them, it was the

same. Show up, at 8:30 each morn morn-ing
ing morn-ing and begin si vine lessons. By

9 at nieht. thev. were' free- tft en

home. In between, there was-Har

mon the, demanding tutor,, who

wanted, to, be able to say, VI help
ed them make it, t

l worked on, every one 'of

them.". Harmon savs. "Beat 'em

nvp tha haaH in Ha It tha icrht

way. I use movies, persuasion
iLl A ." ... 1.. i I

anyuiing w mH ,inem a gooa
pro. Then when they are ready,
I either get them a good club job
or if they have playing talent,' the

uieuiueis uere yui up a purse ana
send them on the tour-" :

Dick Mivei oat M Hirmnn'i

production line for golf profes professionals
sionals professionals when he .was 1.1 Hi

father, a friend of Harmon's,

brought him. to the club for a
once-over by the pro. M lyer'i
dad even went as far as to join
th rlllh at TXrlr miiiM rraf tha

. .mm wig inu
efit of Harmon's tutoring.
1 "When he was around here a

lot," Claude says, "Jackie Burke

and Buck Worsham Lews broth

er were my assistants., Dick

was a member, but he received
the same schooling. He was in
direct competition with them.
When Burke joined the tour and
became a big name, it gave May.
er the idea he could do it. You

see. he alwava felt he rnuld heat

JacKie." ' 1











-. ia


t-pj.' tyif ace! 'Joe Blackburn,' winner 'of "the 200' meter freestyle and a member of V
"the Sef bSS relay m that set a new Inter scholastic xecord, is shown tuttmg through the
water Mta Spw& ltba Elks Fourth of July. Swimming Championships which
hSdaW "' 1 Toyniison. photo)


da!eTeft. and

whnns It UD in

rwi-n' tlubhouse.

has become a bit piteher.i
Cimoli jtraihH tha resularr
lineup el a champion.hia clutg

..4- I" 4t. itn-.-ej


Gino Cimoli

the Brook



Bt; Louis : ?



Brooklyn .

New York

; .:, 35 25 A83 ; -f
. .. 34 27 57, '1H

28 Ml i iYt
34 .452 8
39 J71 11
35 J64 1214

When Mayer turned pro, Har
Itlnn tnnlr him alnntf tA. tha CaM

inole Club in Palm Beach. Fla-

ma. wiuier iauun so Mayer
would have a base durina the Lx-

month oeriod'when a new nlaver

on me lour cannot accept prize

UavAD hit tha taitw Im IHiR ..J

as Harmon recount, had nnlv tn

beat a lateral hip shift on his

bsckswing to become the golfer

ne is toaay,

"Ua nawa- I A uin ..kit. U.

' win WIU1C IIC

bad that fault," Claude ssys. "So

when he'd get to going bad he'd
come back to Winged Foot for a

wee or iu aays ana i q go out
and stsnd over him and knock
the fault out of him. Finally, he

corrected it. Now he's a golfer

na l.k ia tha n.a .i.l II

as ne wss tauune. iwo youni

tare iwara Aiit An WittamA FW.

practice tees, working with, mem

oera. una was Jimmy ifurite. Z3-

year-old brother of Jackie, The

nthfti .law HaiaM a 9? a.-

old kid from Houston who wss i

-Douna siaruna tacua at Kiea

and now hits a golf ball .longer
than anybody in the business out outside
side outside of George Bayer. ..
"Th are" Hirmnii amflaa

UVca IV, UK! lUllUC, 1U
like Ben Jones and Calumet I've

always got a couple in the barn

ready to take over." .

Dick Mayer, a graduate of Har-
mon'a nrodurtion lina It n a a

wnai ne rneans r ., ., .

i 23'

Pro Shop

New York at Chicago (2) ;
Pittsburgh at Cincinnati (2
phUadelphla at Milwaukee (2)
Brooklyn at St. Louis ;- ;
..: (11 Innings) :

Plttt' t 100 000 110 00 3 10

CincL 000 lou zuu u- v
Law, Arroyo (7), Purkey (ID.
B. Smith (11). King ; III) and

Foiles; Gross, Lawrence ti

TP; liirkiv (7-61. .atittl.

(10). Clemeate t). am
Robinson (11), Maroskl (S).

post xoj.

. Wrlrt-ti for NIA Service
A LOT nf inn nrna ha va nrva am.

bition in life: to meet a rich man

with a fast bsckswing.

The backawins la no olar In

hurry. Take it slow here and

when you Jut the. top stop mov


If vnu Iraan tit tnnA tha 1laa

von have to stop st the top of the
bsckswing, you'll find you're tak-

uig n aiow auiomaucauy. wnics
ia important, for a big flaw ia

normal golfers shows up wben
they bring the club bsck too

quickly. The hands, arms and

shoulders can't keep up with it
and the golfer winds up swsrlnt

--auu uw guuer wujuj up awaying
Ll '. "fc." 'tliv" Tanlar on off balance. The whole rhythm
(Siiwnded I" sixth lartag flf htttaf Jotf u
cacnt of rain) . a off. When Una himaL few a-ora.

aeCU"t Of rain ' off Whan thia hinnml faw aaot-a.

r vrk 51(1 001 4 7 - .

new a a carua ua iwn to wnu son

Chicago ,-uJ your totaL

Gomez. wonowBwu
ia rsv Monxant a"d K.

Via IS'. iiv'- -
wi,v- an Keeman. Lr

Gomel 9-5 K aMer
Long (8).

Brooklyn 004 000 002-- f J

StLouU coo iro L-btne. Wehme'-ej
. rt Willi elm (9) ao

Lan'drlth. WP: Newcombe (7-8).

LP! MlseU (I-5

(14), Hodges (9). Musia i.

bringing the dub down to bit the
ball, you riva Vfmnalf fa ma ta

get prepared for tn big item..

Dnuof vna.oau.

Philadelphia 100 200 0104

vii wsukee uoi wa a


Sports Briefs

Uimi Arooli, tha lyr-ld Jun Junior
ior Junior rhinimAa from Redwood O-

ty, CaL, today bccatM the Ttxanf-

est wrnner of UK woraea swsies
tula la the Iztadoa Lawn Tentuf

y ww a -.-,uu In ue uoooom imwm imui

Raoford f9-l) and LOP. chamDiomhiM at Qoeos Chib.

Trowbrtdr. Johnson. PizarroW) a th final Mu Arnold bast

snd E't-Vl. IF: tto Mrs 'boTT Kormocry,. nuD.irj,

- ar i

apaaaaaa m mm mmmm mmm mmmmlmtammmmm mmmmmmmmymmmmmmmmmmmm f r-J6y A':
i s t- .rr. n ;rn -,i n i) t

V:,.- : : I..-..." ,. V, .- .' t A -A J


. .A .. i

nrmpi'-'. --. -y J- 'a


I' 111 1 -a. I 1 J


. L T 1

TV i -"" y-wA a

- .1taa,, 5

Braniff's fabuloui vertion of rhe Doufllai DC-7C ii the El Dorada

The DC-7C i. the faiteit, laraeil bnd tnosf modern airliner to link

. f n .aa, ; 2
i-.'. I- ''..J
it jyv.
1 'ii

t ? f. a ... .1 I I . J C au. awa.avlana in alannnt Air . d T

;V 1 ooutn America ana ma unnea jioicj. unwj wm ... -a .. -a- i
; travel at no extra forel Both finl-claw and fourirt occommodations. 4. .! J
I - a : n I y

f Vj' -ua


V ? 1

Firt-clas$ and tourisr service to U.S. Rio, "Buenos

Airf)t and other principal cities in Latin America.



! i New spaed, greater power, more comfort, luxurious 4-efi9ie' DC-i aircraft,

i,cw, lu.twn rrv .WW...-, vj.v. ( j.. . r




tourist oeeommodotions r otl flighis. Now, additional tourist f-trVice---'
. ..l. 1 .L. ne ei.. ...uu i...:iCi t,aUttK: ,--- li t,A iha IU i Ftv with RrnniH' 1 tlMBtotH-

.-- .. arid on-tima dependability famous on two continents. , ; : x

v.- v.MS--

More Tourist Flights!

' Plan your trip todayl Save mora! raroffvnow offers greatly increased
through-plane tourist service -,finesl aircraft tc
' a .a ' fc '
with connections to lost tVon'rH service to over 50 U.S.A. ChSes
Soma fino service to ''-
- iir.iA cuiiios Amis Jtio sao paulo

' 1
s t
' i J

1 i

. I and othsir latin American cities

nt:vr:-lL y 1 ."

soo your travel atjont :r ':
r ftroniff efTice at Avenida.14 Tivoli 21-A38, Sat-ooa 2-0975. Hoat El Panama,'
SalapKona pofwma 5-1660. Ext. 13a or Panama 3-4726. In Colon. taJ-phone 779 or 797.

' ' I" 148 fTitlfwgW rr fcwispkera :
nc 0 pPfwnD nujnv- ;
28 years ef flying exparienca

(2-1). II": Lcra'.a 16). 8 1, 5-7, 4 3.

PitW Mil:. rMnwict.rff.?

vt v till m A H1 i iS 1 tit & 1
Boats & Motors

---"rinjasr ' .


X ii mini, ty
,? V ft iH f
fiMBMMM sjeaeaeaBieeBlaee"m VmmmTmmmmmmmmmmmmm

Houses t
FOR JlENT,"-WiA -or without
umftrehedrem. residence,,
with large. 'oMvinf room, t et
Beautiful yard iiv Gotf T Heights
Call fanam 3-0899.
fOR RENT: Nice two-hedroom
Chalet; 'lust oainted'end screen screened,
ed, screened, in-Jtttilla. Phona 3-0082. 5
FOR RENT--2-bedroom chalet,
porch,-swimming aool,. alattricif
ty, $1 00. At Carre Acok Inquire,
8th Street Ne,. 5-30, Phone 2 2-2718,
2718, 2-2718, Quijano. -'
FOR RENT:-3-fcadrem chalet,
living-dining roam, maid's room
pacieua garden, fenced- lend,
screened, $T25. Vie Fernando de
Cordoba He.t 4034. Inquire 8h
Street No.' Jk-30. Phone 2-27U,
Quijene. ''
FOR RENTfcr-Brand new -chalet,
"Lome Alegre." 2 bedrooms, living-dining
room, porch, hot wa water
ter water installation. Call 2-2648,
2-2671. ..
VwLLIPS Oceanside Cottages
Santa Clara. Box -1890 Pana Panama,'
ma,' Panama,' R. de P. Phono Panama
9-1877, Cristobal S-1473.
beach house. One mile past Ca-'
sine Phono Balboa 1 866. v.
FOKftENT: Furnished' mom,
independent service 0 entrance.
Chile Ave. and 38th Street Ne.
34-04 Panama. N-'...-
FOR RENT: Lew cW rooms
' and 'apartments ij in new- modem
' building. Next tp Canal .'Zone,
Ind of 27th West Street. Ready;
8y July list. Inquire at Quijano,
Stk Streef No. 5-30. Phone 2 2-"27
"27 2-"27 It. S v
Commercial Sites
-i i 1
POR'RENT: Site for office.
M0. East bis 22nd Street No.
242- Inquire 8th Street No.
5-10. Phone 2-2718, Quijano;
IT "'I
I I I. T
Amador Club Will
Stage Hew Follies
Show; In July
-Th Enlisted Men's Council of
the -port Amador service Club
has .announced that It will pre present
sent present the second version of the
"Aniador Follies" in the latter
part pf July.
A the monthly meeting of
th. Council, held recently, all of
the- members present voted
unanimously for the project and
Immediately elected chairmen
for the various committees nec necessary
essary necessary to stage the variety show.

- iThe following chairmen were
Selected to head the' committees,
Benfral'chalrman, 8p3 Jim Eck-

. wau;vp b d 1 1 c iiy, ops jsck
Btrutn: talent. Bps William

Gamble: costumes. Sp3 Hal Beal;

script,'" Pfc. Lou Dilorto; staging,
' M-$fX Morton Oornick with Sp3
Robert Oreen and Sp3 Joe Grills
' as. Assistants; music, 8p3 Joe

KttitaUo- nand Pfc. Joe Mattus;
and: wops. Pfc. Robert Satter-

, lee.
- According to Mrs. Betty Hab

erstick. Fort Amador service
cLb41rector, the first "Amador
Folltesv" .held in February of
1955.. waa a huge success with
th troops.


VT Trlephoto)
WIXS rrtKAL runner
cirw diplomat John Stewart
fwnct receives cor.trtula
tioss tor telephone in New
York after his 1951 krJty
r.r.-f was upset by the CA
t ft Court la an eht to
- p-c.
" d
Z.-, ca t'-tr'iCt't .ksyaJtj.


, ATTENTION. 0. M Just built
. modern; furnished ; apartments, I,..
2 bedrooms. hot, cold water..
Phono Panama 3-4941. .1h
FOR .RINTp A three-bedroom
apartment, with two baths,. Iiv-:;
' ing-dining .room, kitchen; maid's
room with own both, : wsshtubf.
garage,' and hot water facilities.
For further details call Panama
. FOR RENT Spacious fwo-bed-'room.
.unfurnished; apartment in
fine .residential dictrkt i Riviera
8uilding. Call Panama, 2,1661
durinc office hours.' : V
FOR RENT: Cool, furnished
i apartment on Via Porras ; Ho.
120, ; beside Roosevelt Thoater,
overlooking SAS Commissary. For
information phone 3-5024.
FOR RENT: Furnished and un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartments. Telephone
1386. New Alhambra Apart Apartments.
ments. Apartments. 1 0th Street, Colon.
FOR SALE: 2-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living-dining room $60.
Screened.. 56 Belisario Porras. In Information
formation Information "phono 2-2316, 3 3-0234.
0234. 3-0234. FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apartment.
ment. apartment. House No. 45, Avenida
Joso Fee. de I Ossa, above "Pa "Panama
nama "Panama Auto." Also one large de deposit.
posit. deposit. For details see De Castro,
No.-24, Ave. "B."
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms,
hot water. Phone 2-2504.
FOR RENT: 1 -bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living room, dining room.
All conveniences.' 84th SMfi
No.; 96.
- Francisco
Phono 3-
FOR RENT:- Beautifully fur furnished
nished furnished cool, spacious 2-bedroom
apartment, Easy washing mix
china and dryer. Top floorof 2 2-apartment
apartment 2-apartment house.. Campo Ahtgre.
Phono 3-5024. :
FOR" RENT : Apartment, 1 bed- t
room, living-dining room, for-
' nisheiV $70. Light, gas and tele- :
' phone included, k Sabanas No.
-'' 172. Inquire ; 8th Street Ne.
ft $30.e.PhoiMV. 2271 8w Quijano.
FOR RENT. Apartment 1 Wd-j
room,' Kving-dining room,' $75. V
44fh Street East No. 22, "Fieri-
da" Building. Inquire Sth Street
Ne. 5-30. Phono 2-2718, Quija Quijano.
no. Quijano.
FOR RENT: 1 -bedroom apart
ment, spacious living dining
room, garage, hot water. Building
recently built, J Street No.: 2, El
Cangrejo.. Inquire Sth Street No.
5-30. Phono 2-2718, Quijano.
FOR RENT: Apartments, one
bedroom, living dining room,
building just built, hot water in installation,
stallation, installation, $70. 3rd Street, Pere Pere-jil,
jil, Pere-jil, opposite "Colegie Javier."
Inquire Sth Street No. 5-30.
Phone 2-2718. Quijano. )
FOR RENT: Beautifully fur fur-nished
nished fur-nished modern t -bedroom apart-
ment in Cangrejo. July 1 1 -October
15. Call 3-6901.
A NEA Telephotos)
Xlrebail from the fourth a a-tomtc
tomtc a-tomtc shot m the current teat
aeries' lights up- the pre-dawn
desert sky at the Nevada Test
Site. Taken from 55 miles a a-way
way a-way the hottom photo shows
the fireball one second after
detonation and the top photo
.shows it two seconds later.
POX RINT 2-hedr
aeon. 2 hathreema. laeoo diiHne
and Irving peem, oapareto maid s
-seem wS) heth, garage, rtor rtor-isfced.'ea
isfced.'ea rtor-isfced.'ea khrd cm! locelirr. all
ecreeed. ta O Oegroie. Samo
kx l-4eWea. PtMe orfica
hews 2-0 J 21, ofter Hka hears
American Secretary 1
AveiUhie lira? see. EaceAea
otanogiaehoi.' iea eeeecae.'
Pteese write to Aperredo 5175.
f-rf: Je-tfa -rea, ftm-
--,-sT feere-tcd. :


WHK1 UK l-UULll-AUIONKS HO. I Latter riaze CASA ZAUIO Central Ave. 45 LOUBDES PHABMACx 182 La Carrasquilla FARMAC1A U)M U)M-BARDO
BARDO U)M-BARDO No. 26 "B" Street MORRISON 4th of July Ave. J St. a LEWIS SERVICE Ave. TlvoU No. 4 at FARMACIA SlADOS UNIDOS 14 Centnl Ave.

FARMAC1A Ll'X-r-lM Central; Avenue
VAN-DER-JIS-oS' Street No. S3
the Belle Vista Theatre.
FOR SALElr 1956 Chevrolet 4 4-door
door 4-door 6-cyl., radio, heater, plastic
seat covers, extras, -excellent :
condition, $1650. Call 5-360.
after 7 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1953 Ford 4-door.
radio, Fordomatic, 24,365 milest milestone
one milestone owner, excellent condition V
one owner, excellent condition.
5358 Magoon, Diablo. Phone 2-
4443. X
FOR SALE: 1953 'Cambridge
Plymouth sedan, excellent condi condition,
tion, condition, duty- paid Bargain priced.
Phone 3-7043 1 I
FOR SALE: 1953 Plymouth 2 2-door,
door, 2-door, 4 new tires. Call Amador
5287. Prieo $750.
FOR SALE: Bargain, 1949
Oldsmobile, good condition. A A-merican
merican A-merican owner.. Phono" 3-7387.
FOR SALE: 1955 Ford Fairlano,
V8 with ww tires, radio, back,
up and directional' lights,' under under-coated,
coated, under-coated, 2 doors, 2-tone green
Call Cxi. 4)80, duty hours or
Panama 2-41 19.
FOR SALE: r- 1954 Plymouth
Station Wagon, excellent condi condition;
tion; condition; $900 or best offer. Phono
Panama 3-4736.
FOR SALE: 1954 Plymouth 4 4-door
door 4-door sedan, Phone Balboa 2670.
FOR SALE-t954 Chevrolet 2 2-fone
fone 2-fone 210 Series, ww tires, ox ox-tellent
tellent ox-tellent condition, $1 000,f House
0908 -Amador Rd. Phono 2 2-3686.
3686. 2-3686. 'W..-.i
FOR SALE; '1955 9-passenger.
Pord Station Wagon $1850, Per Perfect
fect Perfect condition. Phono Albrook
.I90. ,: r
FOR SALE: 1953 Rambler con convertible,
vertible, convertible, overdrive 4875. House Household
hold Household articles. Available- July 12.
Coeoli 2501 -A, 85-2144.
FOR SALE: 1952 Buich 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, radio, excellent condition,
$800. Phono Cur. 6121 or Cur.
Packora Shippers Movers
phonoa 2245 1 2 2562
Leant Riding at
Riding t Jumping Classes dairy
3 to 5 p.m. Phono 2-2451
or by appointment.
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.
for rates and information
TeL fanama ?-0558
Fidanque Travel Service
Tl. Pan. 2-1661
Slim Tear flture down"
McLevy Machine. Massaie
team Batht male an4 lemele
; Medical belts, erth bracea.
. tS. Av. Juste Amemena I-KlJ
' Dc. SCHOLi traineel CUrooodist
Visit Our;
...ask for Bill
. L. Maiurfy Jr.
Acnes tt
Banco Naeleenl
Mechanical Brain
Can't Cope With
Checkers' Expert
CAMBRIDGE. Mass..' June 22,

(UP) A million dollar me-l ejght in g row when they tied the
chanlcal brain that can makeinchor around the necks of the
40,000 calculations a second lost Sailors for a shutout
a game of checkers. l la the first gsme both tesms

- Iwere off with Ad coo winning with
The $3,742,000 competer. buUtja low T56 game, fortunately, for
by the International Business .tho Anchors and unfortunately for
Machines corporation for the,Uie Sailors, the latter bsd a 721.
Massachusetts Institute of Tech j In the second, with Lou Glud on
aolocr. can figure out la a mln-.the beam for a 218 game and Mr"

jute a mathematical problem that 3
would take a scieaust more man
a. vear to solve -
7 """s
, . i

I But the : mechanical wizard
lost a game of checker Thurs-
I day to 8aul Weslow, former New
England and Canadian cham champion,
pion, champion, la less thaa half an hour.
I The defeat dldnt alarm the

- ets
who said the ew ma-

,(''" iwt hd Top time

to build up "memories" yet


TlFFEN FILTER, 50 off list.
; International 'Jewelry, 155 Cen Central
tral Central Ave. V
FOR SALE: Toy Fox Terrier
. puppies, pedigree, $50. If. Arm Armed
ed Armed Forcea, Phone 84-6276. If.
C.Z.. Phono 274-6276. .
FOR. SALE .Items of club fur furniture
niture furniture located at Fort v Kobbo
N.C.O. Club. Bids will bo accept-,
ad until 1200 hrs.
Be, Owner, of Your Own Homo
with only $12. One 3-bedroom
home, completely furnished with
a 1957. Chevrolet automobile;
on 2-bedroom horna completely
furnished and one'., 1957 Opel
Rekord Olympia automobile are
the three prises of the Grand
Raffia to raise funds for the Na National
tional National Sanctuary of the Immacu- j j-late
late j-late Heart of Mary to play in ae-;
cordance with the drawing of the -Natiohal
Lottery on Sunday,: July
7, Ask for Marina, 2-0740 dur-'
,ing off ice' hours and 3-2823 any
time for any bf those num-1
bersr466t, 4665, 4669, 0900,
0904,. 0905. 0907, 0908, 0909.
.Team Standings
Albrook Flyers
Clayton Carbines
Rodman Rollers
Cocoli Palms
23. 13
21 15
' 16
. 14
: n
Ancon Anchors
Los, Rios Rivers
Diablo Devils
Corozal Chiefs
Farfan Fans,1 Fans,1-Curundu
Curundu Fans,1-Curundu Comets
Balboa Boas
Amador Sailors
r Htoh Averaaas
()1 -if -'i
Official averages for ;vthe first
eight weeks. The leading five
Coffey 201, Baicer i4, Lane va,
Almeda 182, and Toland 180.
Clayton Carbines 4
Corozal Chlers 0
Chuck Almeda was the Tcingpin
bowler Thursday night at the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa bowling lanes. With three
200" t&mes and a splendid 632 se
ries for the three games, Almeda
dominated the scenery during the
ninth week of the season.
His easy-lift ball swept the al
leys and- as a 1 result Almeda's
Clayton Carbines bounced back
from last week's disastrous per
formance and took all four points
from the Corozal Chiefs. Chock
had able Support from Lefty Lut Lut-tenberger
tenberger Lut-tenberger who tossed a 556 series
and Butch Lane 512.1 v k V : h'
The Carbine's total for three
trames was hiah for' the n 1 e h t.
2652, but did not top the 2690 cred credited
ited credited to the Farfan quintet several
weeks ago., For the scalped Chiefs
from s Corozal, the leading pin
smasher was Samaniego with a
544. followed by Nelson 513 and
Bowers 500. The clean- sweep for
the Claytonites enabled them to
pick up one point on the league
leaders. Almedas 632 should ena
big him to gain in the race for
the highest average bowler in the
league, because Coffey', Ball er
and Lane were below their aver averages
ages averages for the night. r.y
Los Rio Rivers 4, Diablo Devils 0
The Los Rios Rivers, overflowed
the. banks of Diablo and Hooded
the Devils for a complete wash
out. Only the first game was close
whuh the Rivers captured by
mere 6 pins, but after that they
really poured it on.
All of their eames were over
the 800 mark; Billy the Kid Cof
fer tried to stop t&e over Hooding
rivers but his 583 series was not
enough. Not detracting anything
from the Los Rios victory, the
Devils were handicapped with two
blinds. Gendarme Dick Soyster of
the .Rivers put together a 573 set
snd was ably supported by Ru
dy's 534, Mallory's 528 and Kaiser
518. v
Ancen Anchors 4
Amador, Sailors
The Anchors are no longer
dragging but are on the climb in
the league, race. They made it
B Balcers 204, the Anchors
pewa a ui game. y ww
ia the third -but the Sailors Tust
LnUnt find the- ranee vVs Um
rolled a 726. For Ancon.
Bowler Bod Balcer was hi en
hrith S4 while Glud had 510. The
only sailor who marked up a 500
series was Richie Knock who
knocked off a 505. The Sailors
iitiV f W "hAffnni e the L Vila
Curvnde Comets 2, farfan Pans 1


le Oss Ave. No. 41 FOTO DOMY Juste
Home Articles
' FOR SALE: 2 green broadloom
rugs 9x12 and 12 x 15; dining
.table ; with 6 chairs and. dishes
.and other miiCi articles..' House
5360 Magoon Flaea. Diablo. Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2918. v' -v
FOR SALE. Nurserf set. match-;
ing pale blue crib, youth : bad,"
chifforobo, rocking) chair, baby
crib, baby scales. Bassinette with -ped
$3; carriage with pad $12.
Excellent condition. 0906 Ama Amador
dor Amador Road. Phone Balboa 3060. n
, FOR SALE.- Metal table and 4
chairs $15; big table $5; bassin-
arte $3; mirror $2; misc. house-
' hold articles. Phono 2-2938.
cial team composed of Hamilton
Richardson. Herbie Flam. Louise
Brough and Altnea uibson will
represent the United States Lawn
Tennis Association in the Wim
bledon Championships. June 24-
The fast charging comets after
a bad start continued improving
by taking 3 points, thus making
it 7 out oft eight' during the past
two weeks. They have won in the
last two outings as many points
as they garnered in the? first sev
en weeks. Overwhelming the : hot
and cold Farfan Fans in the first
two. games, the Comets just ran
out oi gas ana lost by g ping in
the finale. : i - : i'
The. Fans, "who. .posted a i t g
2691 team series for the league
record several weeks ago.f strug
gled this week to crim nn mith
a weak, 2262, or a difference of
Ma;mapies,v n a s n g l e -f fan
breezed to a 50p; seines,' whereas
the4' Comets had a trio that did
the trick, Hassler with : 559, Fer Fernanda
nanda Fernanda with a 520 and Hack Arith
a 507. '.. -. :; ;
Rodman RoTlors 3,' Bajboa Boas 1
Balboa Boas with 'the ceiiar po position
sition position in the leaeue standing Eta..
mg them: in the face, they' coiled
and. squeezed out one point from
the Rollers in the last set-to of the
evening.- Otherwise they -would
have been in the nit with the A.
mador Sailors. ; j
" The 'Rodman ; Roliera hari
rollers; who .rolled over 500, '.Bob
Ta1hhJ rs j rati a
AUiauu 0 ana ioaa 3i2;M,with
Curly Bate missinc mt hv' ao
, o -v- wuv
pin. For the Boas, there "Were al-
jo.twowho chalked Up JWO series,
Gull... C..11.. J.L A
-,uu ,suiuva, wiui.' w7 Mna Ed
tvowanae With 330,. y
Albrook Flyers J, Cocoli Palms 1
.Last but bv all mmm nnr- K
jcsi, wie AiorooK f lyers in ain-
lainea xneir cnampionship pace by
winning tnree points. This week
ineir cniei pilot, navigator, bom bombardier
bardier bombardier and what have you was
Mja.if .u nusseu, wno oowied a
proua aw series, one strike or a
spare kept him out of, that elite
600 club. The next in command
of the flight crew was'Captain
Bob Richardson with 551 and
Lefty Two Finger Curly Killer
Kilgallen just manaeed l hit th..
500 mark. right on the button.
The Flyers won. their first ts me
aaw atis je ik ..a r . . 1
operatina .their Pinoe Pi.k XI. i.
783 game, they then switched over
"i pursun Mbbv 'hut th in
piniaiifWSS not fast onnch nrf
the Palms snarled the Flyers by
30 pins. Taking nn -than
Flyers requisitioned a Suoer fat
Mu1(juieni na lauieo a biff R99
" r aims wno had Uia mut
.wu were cnuck. McGirvey
with, S47 and Gniadek with Jii.
. .vm ure way me riyers are
looming around in ,tbr strato-
FHerx; u wiu tase radar truided
missies to brin thom in. i. ,k.
. M iUC
r.ii rumo!'e1 toit the Clayton
tarbuies, ruhners-up and who
have not yet met the Flyers, are
scrapping the Carbines, an j are
going to use that-powerful wea weapon
pon weapon of IS pounds of hardened rub rub-ber
ber rub-ber molded into a 27 inch baU
and propelled into the 1-3 pocket
Thur weapon and combat strategy
to cut the Flyers down to at .mt
give the rest of the teams a
chance at the crown. 7
dir- Qub
' ; '
200 Qub Almeda m i ?u
201; Lottenberier 20S Samaaiejo
202, Coffey 213, Balcer 204, Glad
218, Hastier 203, ToUnds 209. Rich Richardson
ardson Richardson 204, Russell 209.
la El Paso a bowler picked up
the 4, T, 10 spin, and wrote for
his Big Tour Patch. The odditr ef
the Whole thmc is that the brrart-
w averaging Ul in bis first
year of bowime, and his piekmt
op of the Big Four solit wat hi?
o ly wrk it UiH tirucu!-r nmt.
Hit score for that iame7 7a.


Aremena Ave. end 33 St FARMACIA
ICE. SERVICE. Call before 7 p.m. for samo
day service. Local calls $2.50.
i Alio radio, Jii f i and general
electronic repairs.
The bait dinners and drinks
ar served in our modern air air-conditioned
conditioned air-conditioned cafeteria, grill and
.bar. Hotel Internaeional "Pla "Plate
te "Plate 5. da Maya, i;
Sciehc Still :
Of Alcoholism
( (EDITOR'S NOTE: This h the
second -in a terjes of dispatches oh
the nation's fourth-ranking health
problem -alcoholic. Today's dis dispatch
patch dispatch reports what science has
learned about the causes of alco alcoholism),
holism), alcoholism), 1
United Press Staff Correspondent
, WASHINGTON,' June 22 (UP)
About' 70 million Americans
drink alcoholic beverages Some
take a drink only! two or three
times a year. Others down a fifth
or whiskey a day-or more.-'
Medical science knows, as a sts sts-tisticat
tisticat sts-tisticat iact,u.thet about seven per
cent f all drinkers will wind up as
alcoholics.' But it cannot new pre predict,
dict, predict, with -any degree, of accuracy,
- who, will be included in that seven
' per coihV'V ,'.T::-''r ''.'-")'" "f1 V-f-
; The problems of preventlnir
and treating' alcoholism would
De enormously, simplified If set
ence v could identify a. snecific
"cause" lor this pervastveillhess
which now'' afflicts nearly five
million Americans In all walks
of life. . -r :.
- The -search for a cause- or
causes, has been a principal ob objective
jective objective ; of thtv scattered and
poorly-financed research Which
is 'belnn conducted on alcohol-t
ism. To date, this' research 'has)
produced several conflicting the.
ories-rand very little firm jmow4
ledge." '-'.-. yMiw
' Borne scientists are cajnvinced
that -peoDle who become alco
holics are 'suffering from some
kind of physiological disorder a
vitamin .deficiency a malfunc1 malfunc1-tlon
tlon malfunc1-tlon pf the -thyroid- or "other
glands, or a .defect In metabol
ism which causes alcohol to be become,
come, become, lor them, an addictive
polson.-'f' '. U V: s
Exponents of this theory have
been unable to produce evidence
convincing to a majority of doc doctors.
tors. doctors. The prevailing, medical view
is that .- the physical ailments.
s u c h as. vitamin -defiflency.
which appear in advanced alco alcoholics,
holics, alcoholics, are the result rather than
the cause of excessive drinking.1
Other scientist go all the way to
the other extreme and attempt to
, explain alcoholism, solely In psyche-
logical terms. Compulsive drinking,
they -say, h the symptom of seme
"personality Jnadeauecy." The ol ol-cokelic
cokelic ol-cokelic is trying to drown hidden
reelings of anxiety, guilt er inferior-
7. f -- ,' -r'v; '''
. The DSycholoElcal-origin theo.
ry was dominant until fairly re
cently, when researchers began
to shoot the holes in it They
pointed to a large number of un unquestionably
questionably unquestionably neurotic people who
drink, but never cecome aicono
lies. They, also found that many
alcoholics are quite "normal'
from -a psychiatric viewpoint un
til they. begin drinking excess
ively ; -
i A' J vr ee utaivatvj -, uawvMrew
I authorities seem to be comma- a
llsm-is like fever it can be
symptomatic oL a tremendous
variety of causes. In any one in
dividual, alcoholism may result
from a physiological defect or a
psychological .disturbance or
It -Is Interesting to note that
the organization of recovered al.
coholics called Alcoholics Anon
ymous arrived at this conclusion
years ago. Its denniuon or aico aico-holism
holism aico-holism has lone been: "An ob
session of the mind coupled with
an allergy of the body.
One of the sbarseet dispute con concerns
cerns concerns the rate played by elf hoi -self
mi noting atcebeJitsa, This dis dis-gote
gote dis-gote has ineritahly haceese tnotved
hs the centiaeing kettle hetween
wet and dry forces over Weal no notion
tion notion orohihitiea.
The National Temperance
League and other groups seek seeking
ing seeking to outlaw alcoholic beverages
contend that heavy and prolong
ed drinking Is a primary cause
of addiction to alcohol. They
bolster this assertion with sta statistics
tistics statistics showing a relationship be between
tween between per capita alcohol con
sumption in each state and the
number of alcoholics per lwfiw.
population. I
Tne District or coiumoia. ior.
example, is tops in both categorj
A spokesman for the licensed
brverajre industries insists, with
equsl vigor, that "there is no sci scientific
entific scientific evidence to Indicate that
drinking alcohol beverases Is
reraonsible for alcoholism." In
mrport of this position, he noti
that 93 per cent cf the peor'e
who drink dont become alec ho holler.
ller. holler. ...
c'ertits t-nd tread rl-(
iy on this deputed grour.i. Dr.


Want to see DRAGNET? Rent a
5 TV. Only pennies a -day! Call
2-2374. v i ,",
Domestic Employment
WANTED: Maid, must speak ;
" seme English. Apply House 35'.
Apt. 6, 82nd Street, Carrasquilla.
: MAID WANTED: Must speak:
some English., Apply House 35;.
Apt. h6, 82nd St., Carrasquilla.
Was banished from, a game for
only the second time, in six years
and a few days later the v White
Sox second baseman made his
first error '-after running, up a
string i of 154 straight chances
without a boot.
H opes ?jTp Find
In Attempt To
Harold B. ;Himwich, writing on
the Physiology of Alcohol jn a
recent issue of the American
Medical Association Journal, said
it is "probable" that prolonged,
excessive intake of alcohol brings
about changes in the body- "so

Andy Will Be Divine In Jones Beach

Summer Production Of Show Boat'

NEW" YORK, June 22 (UP) I might have been as profttablt
Come ext Thursday night, ; thefor him to loaf through the sum
folks on the waterfront sjage out; mer orf possibly,! to have passed

at Jones Beach on Long; island
will be singing, again the fami
yv "Captain Andy, Captaint Andy,
xpu Know how to make a
show so dandy
i, The "captain"' part will Je
make-believe as usual, but the
assembled company will be
suiflnj to a real Andy for. the
first time In the 30-year career
of the fabulous "Show Boat."
'SpecificaUy. to Andy Devine.
who will be playing, the master
or the Cotton Blossom.
r 'I Just traded. in mv; sombrero
for a Mississippi rivers,boat cap
tain's capv". was the laconic wav
In which the actor explained his
first stage effort in some 35 years
or. acting that have seen- him
busy and content before the, motion-;-picture
and television cam
eras, v i J ;'v;
The friendly, beefy actdrV'tem'-
porarily forsaking the. quarter
deck of a movie bronco, tioesnt
have a very, fancy explanation
ior me transition.
"They, asked me to play the
part, and I happened to have the
free time to do. it this summer,"
Devine '-said.' "It's 'such a great
part and such a great, show. How
could I turn it down so long as
r was free to do it?"
' Financially-Devine needs this
work like he needs the prbver-
blal hole in the Mad. Hell be
well paid, understand but it
ATOMIC SAFETY Protected by
jueids -airainst rartiation, a safety

valve at the fnilad Kingdom Atomic Znerfy lDstans'.ion

uounreay, Scotland. The massive sphere. 135 feet In dia-neterv C ,'
to biCkfrcr-ind, U the hemsing for Br.iain's first tig atomic -bree-ler
reactor. Desigae'l si a aource of cheep pow-er. tha
resrtor it expected to flay a large part in ending Britain's t
oi prclems. r. r. ,,.:'.. "j ; . ..

FOR SALE: 40-ff. former Arm
J Boatr fully equipped, (dlesel
power). Call 2-3578.

RANTED TO 8UYwl2-in25-p.-
cycle -electric fan. Phone Balboa
- 2-3373,.. 4 t- v ,0'
Ronnie Rettoflled West -Viral-
ma s baseball, team $ batting
with .417. Also a", varsity- basket
ball- player; i-the sophomore short short-stop
stop short-stop is last and strong-armed. HS
is regarded as a major e ag ut
prospect y -s.V;
Specif ici;Ga use
Aid Its Victims
that' alcohol assumes the -char
acteristics of a foddstuf f require
ed by the ceils.".
- When that happens, he said,
a neeo ior aiconoi nas oeen cre
ated as a result of .excessive
aruiKing. , ;
f It
the time with another movio
role.'-i i
' In fact, Devine doesnt even'
need the movies these years.-' -v
He's become, familiar to mil-" 1
Sons as the. borsebackinr side-'
kick of the hero in television's f
rmo isiu HickoK" series which
:goes .on and; on season : after "i
" He owhs a piece of the series,
of which some- ; 100 ; half-hour
films are "constantly in circula circula-tlon,,
tlon,, circula-tlon,, and reports back to Holly
wood ; in : September to begia
pmaklng another see for the' first
ru' markett next season.:
Bandleader Guy Lomba'rdo' 1s
the- producer of the summer
show in th Marine Theater at'
Jones Beach -for the fourth.
straight year The first two were
devoted Jo Ws ''Arabian. Nights
extravaganza, starring LaurltJ
Melchlor, and the Jerome: Kern Kern-Oscar
Oscar Kern-Oscar Hammersteln "Show Boat"
was presented there for the first
Ltlme last summer. iv
ine. iamous -gravel voice r or
Devine rlll, be lieard in' the role
of Captain.Andy, but It comes as
something of a surprise to dis discover
cover discover that this vocal trademark
isn't apparent In table conversa--tion
withthe'star,, V -';;''?!
"It comes out only .when I
have 4o Vproject' in acting,"
Devine explained, "I suppose It
could be called a blessing In i
a lighlweigh .wiit vwhich ; -"
foreman shuts ct a tel of -'

SUNDAY JUNE 23, 1957

oat Lnffineennff; :

: Peering into an elaborate piece
'win... .Lr-IK .- IL.
YiVkttnnm Mich fNIJA)'
ninmfo .i vcar old Mary Ellen.
Du Vail is the lone coed on a unii
que automobile industry campus
in rtaarhnm hut she's not the least
j kMit. l(r'. Alaif-hAr amp
Jher male classmates. ..,.
t "The fellows just kid me apout
being the only .girl among them
and we have a,' to? of funwer
it, 'Mary Ellen explains. "But
everyone else seems downright
amazed at the idea of a girl engi engineer
neer engineer -i:r.T-& ':; ':;-,
, ':;-, Mary EUen is one of a select
ornn- nt ctnr)fnti from 36 col
leges all over the United States
whose classrooms, for six months
of the year are the steel mill, test
track, foundry and others manu manufacturing,
facturing, manufacturing, enginering and research
faculties of the r ora Motor -o. '.
Like Mary Ellen, who is a fresh
man at Henry Ford Community
College to Dearborn, they spend
half the year on their own college
campuses and nail in engineer engineer-Ingr
Ingr engineer-Ingr or -business administration
work with the auto company r
Ktwp'" H :'
: And like .then others, Mary El-
Vn v wilt receive- her collefie de
gree in. five- years instead f t 4hei
customary lour. ane ooesn ii.miuu
the extra year at all. t
."I think I learned more during
the three months, I spent in ; the
chemical laboratory i at tha re

tfte planters Outdoor
Wlu(e W SUL a

NBA Staff Writer
. : : a' ; : r i
LJET A portable garden add'
color, to the-entrance of you
new home wnue you re waning
for the lawn to take hold and ti tiny
ny tiny shrubs to grow. Colorful plant
ers, foliage and flowering plants
offer a wide variety of choices lo
help you get the effect you want.
U you're not a- Dora garoener.
hunt 'Vo a food nurseryman to
guide your selection of plants
that will thrive. The expert will
want to know: which. way the
house faces, how many hours of
aun plants: will receive, whether
ou want tall plant or low ones.
e'll help you plant them and. ad-
vise on their care.
As showcases for Vthe plant
you can find all size and shapes
of planter. But be sure, they are
intended -for outdoor use and if
they are metal, be sure that the
are rust-proof.- fv. j ... ;
f in -: rt
SOME- PLANTERS-'are intend
ed for either -indoor or -'outdoor
use. Big Fiberglat bowls, for ex-
amole. set in metal tripod bases.
are light" weight and weather re1
aisianu. 1 ney come in utiij
shades like green lemon. : pink,
turquoise and blue, as well as the
more neutral a and. whiter nar-
oal and brown. -
Colors used on the bouse exte
rior will, influence the choice of
color in a planter. Interesting lot
lage plants may be a better

(iimuk aJira i,it la aan4M)lea FlkerrUa lajitett all

tvitm Uch te thie k


of chemical apparatus to Mary
.1 Im 4ka Va4 HMIMM.
search and engineering center
than I would from : a textooox,
she says.' ..
Enrolled in college' as a me mechanical
chanical mechanical enginering student,-, Ma Mara
ra Mara v.iion hnnp eventually to spe
cialize in nuclear physics. That's
why he was. nappy 10 discover
that her first assignment at Ford
was on a radiation project involv involving
ing involving the bombardment of organic
polymers, (''- j'V'Vu,
: TVii. u in inwninff with the train
ing program policy to place stu students
dents students in productive jobs which
have been selected for their train train-ing
ing train-ing value and are related to their
college study courses.? Students
thus get a chance to work in their
chosen fields betore graduation
i,viii pAPaivinff salaries that en
able them to finance their educ educ-tion.
tion. educ-tion. -Whan
her "Co-op" days art com completed,;
pleted,; completed,; Mary Ellen hopes to work
at-Fora. althoush that is not a re
quirement of the program. T
Sne discusses engineering mat matters
ters matters with the enthusiasm coeds u-
sually show for' literary or socio socio-lAsipal
lAsipal socio-lAsipal studies. When She tells you
how fascinating She finds a course
in which she Is learning aDout neat
treating end welding of metais.ut
U nhvinna she isn', fooling about
her desire to be a girl engineer i,
' What she can't understand is
why her ambition puzzles so
many males.
I choice for colored containers than
! a bunch of bright blooms.
me lion, uiasa ur cwici uascs
come in two heights, 15 inches
rand 30 inches, you can cnoose
tne size inai nienas wnn uie pro proportions
portions proportions of your entrance.1
Also portable, for use indoors
or outdoors by a doorway or pa
tio, are wrought iron gates. In
black or white, they are equipped
with about eight white pots for
smaller plants. Gracefully curved.
they do not hinge to anything but
are ,lirmiy lupportea on a stana
The flowers in the pots can be
changed easily as the season pro
gresses.- -,,'-
elay' f plants is- suggested by ah
iron lantern shaped cage.-This
holds a small pot inside' and
hooks to 'a' bracket. More- cages
can be hooked underneath chain
fashion in cast you need a, tall,
slender arrangement.'
If you want to keep' a part
time garden as simple and inex
pensive as possible, don t over
look the big, sturdy clay' pots
which can be left their a"tural
reddish brown or sprayed yfcfle.
Planted- with brighflyytolored
flowers such as ertaniums they
can rim a -patio, stand Jn a low
retaining wall or flagyt gly wel
come on tne ttoop.
A friend of" m ina spruced up a
sparsely planteddoorway to her
rustic-type-' home with two small
barrels turned white, ane punt
ed them jsriih vines that spilled
Braa art rut-tmt

Give (iL

A beauty shower is something new in shower ideas for brides-to-be.
This girl's friends have given her a vanity hamper (left)
f filled with beauty -and grooming aids. Her portable hair dryer
will allow her to get pin curls brushed out fast.' Lucite back
brush (upper right), does a good job of cleaning up that hard-

Iff ih nlanninff to fiiva a
bridal shower for a close, friend,
chancel are you're losing sleep
trying to figure out how you can
make it just a little out of the or-dinary.-,
. j. xa k1-
I feli'. nrohahiv' received enoueh
llnsaria anH hniKphnlH annlianrei
to last. several. yean, and a stack
of slinens tall enough to hide be
hind.- Of course i these guts are
useful, but if you'd like to do
nmothinir Inat a trifle diferent.
why not give your favorite bride
a "beauty Dnaai snowery.,
will h difficult for her to
perform her regular beauty .rou
tine after sne is married, ior
cl fie
: v' y AmdX hart ;
, NBA'Beauty' Editor : i !'
' The older, woman who takes on
kittenish air it robbing herself of
her rightful beauty. 7;
Carh r hat its own heabty. and
the beauty of the middle' year i
often more nriKini tnn inai m
th. aarW 20'a. But it tin be under
mined by an obvious desire to ap-
some women- ca
through clothes that are frilly and
.k.. h.f i in frivnlnll T k
favor sunglasse-'decorated with
daisies, ankle strap sanaais ana
bouffant skirts. -nthr.4nmmi
exnre&l the desire
to be youthful differently. They
dress nestly and becomingly but
turn coquettish at the first chance.
Eithen way destroys completely
the picture of a time of life that
can and should be charming.
Standing on your bead Is one
Imnrnva nour ffood lOOkS.
It does things for your circulation.
(But if you're sot quite up to the
notion, there are other wys to get
blood to your head. -t
.ma tha bed with your
head down when you brush your
hair. Use sa ironing or professional
reclining board for half an hour
each day.
if nn an iraninr board. Drop
it securely against a heavy couch
A ..luiiUrMl hair aa there's 00
rfanF nf tta lliBDinf. Don't DrOP
yourself with pillow whea you go
to bed at night, you re run aupu aupu-cating
cating aupu-cating your upright poshioa of the
When tou set the blood rushing
to your bead, you'll find that sev
eral thing will hppen. YouH feel
better, for on thing. For another,
both hair and axin wui improve.
You neednt conduct an endur-
nj-a intct in hadctandirtf. if
the headstanding idea appeal to
you. A few minute oauy is en-;
ouen. i
if- -., in ta im tha number;
of well groomed women who r
not at au careiui about leg groom-
They've spent money oa klieer
iu-lin a ltd nrrttv shoes. But
peeping through the hosiery is a I
iorest of fuza. it completely ruins
the effect of both stocking and
shoes. '" j
Yci thre women hive often giv.
en careful attention to fca.r, ain





-I tl I


she'll want to look her best at all
times for her new husband.
There are a number of items,
that will help,, her cut down the
time she must devote to beauty
and enable her. to look attractive
While she goes through the pre preliminary
liminary preliminary steps to glamor; And
there's no doubt that any of these?
products would, jmake a, .welcome,
shower gift.;,.. 'sJL' ';,; i
.', i As Ihe, shov .hostess,, ypM
might set th stage by selecting
as your gift, a combination bath bathroom
room bathroom vanity table and clothes
hamper. Since the hamper, opens
with a door at the front, it will
be an excellent conatlner ;for the
other shower gifts. Attractively
trimmed, it wiHgive( a festive air
to the-occasion.
NEW YORK (NEA) -Much a
meat little girls enjoy making mud
pies, they also enjoy dressing up.
Tbey may have to be lifted into
the bouse and scrubbed up under
protest but once the soaping i ov over,
er, over, the notion of pretty clothe is
Whea visitor com or there'
a party or a trip to grandma'
house, a girl Lkes te look ber
beat. -And she caa this- summer
in clothes which have many of
and eU, details ef clothing. The
sine cireful attention should go
into virf a rszor or electric shsv
er oesignrd for women.
The de-fuzzing should be d a e
care a week and this is a good
time, too, te ue a pumice stone
on roujrti spot and calluses on
Aftr fVia A.Tnrjn& wtmm a w(
body kvtion or even jour favorite
nana km ton in wrwum w jour trt
Actually, feet snd le?s need the
ear stesdv rre that yeur fjjer fjjer-nails
nails fjjer-nails and hands rate.


M 1 TTVlaW t.
to-reach spot between. the shoulder
(center right) Works up rich soapy
that fits over the hand. There's a
filled with sponge-rubber (lower
color and clings to end of tub by
No girl minds running around in
pin curia in front of her family.
But she'll certainly want to get
her hairset over as quickly as pos possible
sible possible if her pin curl audience in
her new husband. And for.. that
reason, she'll greet with joy a port portable
able portable hair dryer. Many of the new
home dryers cut short the entire
process to just about 30 minutes.,
There are, a host of aid for
home Shampoo that would make
useful gifts eye goggles with
clear plastic lenses and terry
cloth rims, plastic shampoo capes
that can double for make-up jobs,
and even a shampoo tray.
The working bride will love to
relax in a warm, sudsy bath if
the tub is outfitted with a section

f C n :
? -1 X ;
MM "I I IliSMsfl Via! '"-Vl
v r
,k '' ' i

' 1 f

Sacome dlitlL cXadiet

' '..'V I
i t J
i '-
t , ;.
j, ... -

the fashion points eea ia moth
er's wardrobe. t
Some of these msll fashion
hive a yacht club look in blue
and white. And many of tnem of
fer their own cape or jacket for
cool day or early evening ex
cursions. t. ......
Whea it come to a wedding,
there' nothing like organdy for
r amall girl who's a guest She
caa have it thi year ia many de

vstAifbodij, dkads, glaiiifiedA.


iff r -it f'f r
blades. Squishy bath sponge
lather for facial. It has strap
luxury note in plastie pillow
right) that comes lit-many
meana of suction cops. ;.
al bath tray.whlch-will hold Her
manicuring set, -face creams, 'artu
even magazines,, most oi tnese
trays come with "a large detach detachable
able detachable mirror.
.. Another excellent gift could be
a plastic strip of roomy pouches,
shaped like an elongated shoe bag
filled With gay colbred rubber
sponges, a rubber backwssher,
etci achis-; is a handy1 gadget to
hane near the shower- nozzle' '".
Ther-are -any -number Wde-
lightful beauty aids,' both "pretty
and-utilitarian, which can be oo oo-tained
tained oo-tained for a "beauty shower."
And there isnt abnde to he
who won't be charmed and pleas pleased
ed pleased -with the thought you have giv given
en given to make her shower an unusual
signs. One of the nicest places
white organdy over a coin-dotted
navy underdress.
W show her (left) a Jacket
The dresa It cut (like mother's)
to a deep V at tha back. Jacket is
fully lined.
Carousel red-striped cotton dres
(right) has matching red trim and
big white ocean pearl button at
the neckline for something extra.
Bota design are by Celesta.

I a .1 i' a.iii t -v ... j

I ... i
I:' x
f V t
. -.-V
Jk. :
r. v-


PAPER PLATES have eom lata their own lit tha fatten he
and offer aereral way to hypasa much hotnemakliir drudgery.
';ltA Food. and Marfcofa ldltar '

TnnAY'R vnunff hememaker
have learned that-the' drudgery of
dishwashing can be intelligently
bypassed. Modern paper plates of offer
fer offer one solution.
In the kitchen they can be used
to protect work surfaces from drip drip-nv
nv drip-nv mtvinv imnnns: olaced under
the flour stfter; and as handy plat platters
ters platters when chopping fruit, vege vegetables
tables vegetables and nuts.
They-are hygienic for feeding
tho hahv and their use banishes
dirty dishes from after-school or
midnight snacKS.
Celery-Oven-Pried Chicken
- (4 aarvinoa)
One-half cup all purpose flour,
:FREtj'Stfents had read that
rhiidren-. need self -confidence. So
they wanted to give n to,juin-,a
fcng wlth tummeri camps, vJ
iilns and" other advantages xf
modern childhood.
-f They began to tell him- that v
erythmg ne aia was wonuerui.
If he failed in reading; his father
rushed to his teacher to protest
his unusual Intelligence. If he
brought home a fairly made wal wallet
let wallet from craft class, It was -remarkable,
too. If he did a careless
job of taking leaves, nobody dar dared
ed dared to suggest it was less than
wonderful. 1 :
Unfortunately this treatment
didnt produce self-confidence in
Fred, in fact, It-turned out to be
quite as destructive as though ev-
. JEven with automatic dish-wash-ers
in more homes, women have
rhalr hands in water often during
a day. Chapping and .roughness
results from lack of -care Alway
dry your hand thoroughly ach
time vou remove them fronT. Wa
ter. -,Whenjrou'r.'a "finished with
job,, apply nana cream or wuuu. i
f, oakmg baths may
make-your -skin- tingle, But t are
they sood for you? Too much hot
water robs the skin of necessary
oils. A tepid bath actually it more
relaxing.,-, i j V'-
Wearing rubber gloves- i help
ful in protecting handa 'during
work. However, wear them, only
for short periodsj Normal hand
perspiration does not evaporate
from inside the gloves. The acid
reaction may' cause eczema or
other hand-skiir problems, ? )
Wash your work.' glove ar often
a your dres gloves. They are to
protect your hthdl from 'dirt But
dusty br dirty gloves are as harm,
ful as working ,in fresh dirt with without
out without gloves. ;
There' a populalr- belief -1 It a t
cashmere sweaters must be han
dled with kid cloves. Actually.
they wash beautifully and. if they
were properly washed, need no
d locking to atay in shape. Wash
tnem in lukewarm water and gen gentle
tle gentle soapsuds. Never lift them up
while soaking. After three rinses,
squeeze them out right ia the basin,
transfer quickly to a towel with
no attempt at shaping and get the
whe water rolled out. Now, you
caa do tha shiping oa a second
towel Alway dry iweater flat.
-Best wiy to dent your clothe

budget and end up with a lot of rugs, wiping up spilled water t: -useless
things it to wander through grease, -j .- v "
a store buying things on impulse I
because, they look pretty. Never Flatware !a simple pattern an
add to your wardrobe unless it' found it place, on the table. '.'-

something yoa know you need and
will wear. No aoo want a closet
filled with white elephant.
It' a good idea if you're boy-
iac a hat ta wear with a particular i
suit or coat to wear the costume
for which it's intended while you
are shopping. You'll knew ia a mo-
meat if the hat is right. -
Those deep V neckline on
t Md. a" resMs mty be
filled la with chiffoa tctrvet or
tiva-ttxad aecklacea, -';--


: Paper Plates Do :

With Drudgery.

ppllilillif" X1 ,;'

f 1 - ,, J ;k
- ; .-;

1' teaspoon salt, 1-8 teaspoon pep pep-per,
per, pep-per, 1-4 teaspoon celery seed, on
3-pound frying chicken, cut in erv
ing pieces, 1-4 cup melted butter
or margarine,: 1-4 .cup salad oil,;
Combine flour, salt, pepper and
celery Seed. Cbat chicken with
flour mixtur. Combine butter or -margarine
and oil;, pour into.ahal-t
low baking pan. Arrange chicken-
skin tide down, in butter or maNr,
garine mixture. ..
Bake in moderate oven (350 d-
greet F.) 45 minute; .turn chie- if
ken. Bake 45 minutes mora or until j
chicken it tender; basta occasion occasionally
ally occasionally With drippings during bakihgi
period.. Serve On plastic-coated-; ..
per plates.- .'

a, A

erythihei he .did' had been. Called-
"tfbie:,''.,. iS-r.r'J: :.Ji

IKAiniiU 10 exprci uiny w"J
dul iio; irimseli,Fred grew up

in i terror bf, dlsappOintihg -' otlKr.
people. -Tnj'high achodl, ieacher'ai
criticism cpuld make htm' hel-t
with rage.. He had to avoid join-:
ing any-athletic- teamf to avoid
he awful possibility that he might. 1
let his teammates dbw. .', f x-vl ;
Unable to respect' any-small. a-,
chievement he could make, ha
was at the' same -time suspicion V

oi oeing aoie to proauce uie wrm- -.
derful kind. Finally, he chose 'Miir,v
only alternative- his training had
left to him he Just ttopned try--
ing to achieve anything.-.; .-
He is now undergoing psycho psychoanalysis
analysis psychoanalysis to try to discover tha,
the source of his failure.-
Contrary to widely held belife.iv.

we do not develop a child's self- -confidence
by telling him that ev- j..
erything he does is wonderful nd

perfect. "'-"!.,
P'lrH praise is unrealistic. All
it does is to infect the child with
such grandiose ambition for more t
wonderful achievements that he :
cannot accept hit' un wonderful"",
ones as good. '. -t
-His elf-confidence doesn gtw--?
out of such cruel praise masouer-j"
ading a "encouragement." It
rows from our respect for whaL.jv
he does as worthy, but still aitv
wonderful, still capsbla of devel-'
opment. i'tT
We all know manv people whosa
promise as productive persoaf.
a nr' beeo lufiUed. What :ffi.. :ffi..-don't
don't :ffi..-don't always know is that their---,
powers have been blocked by thetr"
contempt for ordinary, un-wonder.-;-ful
achievement the kind withr
which even the greatest amon$,u,i-

must begin.

I A imudge of lipstick oa a dm"-
collr i irritating. In whit oot-T
ton or linens, loosen the stsuut
with lard or vaseline. A hot sod-.
Ing thould follow. If stain fails to
respond, try hydrogen peroxide.
: Deeided to try your'; luck r t
painting a room t Remember
iftini- itatr frii-- a flat .

paint for tha walls and ceflinp m
"TUi. nil MMni alara ia tha Mr
because flat paints are softer ui
tone.; -1; :,-VvJ'';-
Guests and good silver aeeni
go together in some homes. But4;
saving Kerling for special occa-
ion actuur U wrong, aierira is
imnroved by use and taker ien,,
oolishina the mora tt is used. how.

ever. It still must be properly "T-M
rd bMween tettJag.--; ; ;..
Home caa ba as hsziroVws ii

a. u.xu. riotect your xamuv
from serioai fall by tecun-f
ihauKh, atiirdv: it dna itaed ra,
Th Alain consideration 4s to v i 1
cratrhing flatware. Thi n oVo
by ttormr the piece is chert or
drawer compartment where .they
won't rattle about.
I. t.
Chipped plate spoil the cBarsa
of a well set table. One way to
jsave plate is to stand them n
there 1 not room for thi. r tut in
-ckne i necessary. 4 tack
piatel and tiucer of tats .n
ami pttur&l tcttther.

New Beck Makes For Easter 'Living At Ths Crossroads1
lAwt Membersy Pool Talents On Charily Project
1 V
n irl i.t. d 1 ii r




fttribuM by NEA Service. DV I H LIMlK I

mtTTi nmnnv. T ZJIa CknllnM turn nirVAoiT in

mimhrnf fhi staff nf n ene. in Bavard.

I IS WW II V 1IIV1IIV1 V-fc a m
Mo. He is replacing Dr. Kurt Lillard, who was con-

vipted oi muraer on circumsianuai cyiucute


it was the house that had de

tided him. Garde said so, to him him-melf,
melf, him-melf, and then aloud on that May
'morning when he and his mother

-drove up ano stoppea we car ue
U th tall white house on Mis

ri Ave., the last one on the
feWck; today the grass had been
cut-and raked. The trellis sat
lift eh t. and the birdbath was

empty but clean.
"annrinps!!." easned Beth She!

C "do we have all of this

TTVes. as much as we want to

Use o it."
"Fifteen rnonrsJ! she muttered.

Then shu frowned down, at the
ied and iron grilled -basement
windows, "Rats down there, I'll

L.1 l
'Mother, for heaven's, sake...''
Pnni. r.arl." she mourned.

CBVing in that jerry-built house of

rSNoWs Mother, it's quite a nice
Hoftse. And Carl owns it'
(MK)n a G.I. loan."
''Which he is paying off rapidly.
Give my brother Jhisi due, please!"
'mm' i : V
awas;ll o'clock when-he went
through the clinic" front door
tfffl tolJ the girl at the desk that
bawas Dr. .Shelton, reporting on
-3he remembered him. 'Oh,.yes,
doctor. But well, Miss Evans
wants to take you around she's
th-Administrator, you know? But
he's tied up with a detail man,
fftj she -said if you, came in for
you to go over to your office do
yOtt know where it is? and she'll
&b, in touch with you 'as soon as
afo is free."
STThank you, Miss Norton."
UShe smiled, pleased that he re remembered
membered remembered her name. "He's kinda
irree," she told the records clerk.
JtNot anywhere near as good good-.leeking
.leeking good-.leeking ts Dr. Kurt was."
- .rOh, well, no -butr stilly I don't
know as I'd like him to be too

much like Dr. Kurt!"
. "And of course they asked you!"

Garde was to share an office
with Dr. Windsor.
The girl behind the desk looked
up with a smile of welcome; a
half dozen patients sat in chairs
in the common waiting room. A
child was crying in Dr. Windsor's
"Dr. Windsor's going to be glad
to see jou" she told Dr. Shelton.
Garde nodded and turned away
from the office which would be his
and knocked lightly on the oppo opposite
site opposite door, then he turned the knob
and went in. The noise of crying
increased, now accompanied by a
woman's voice saying, "But I do
watch hei!" and a man's Wind Windsor's
sor's Windsor's saying, "Sure Cornel be
Garde coughed lightly and went
on through to the first of the two
examination rooms. On the edge
of the table sat a very small child,
a little girl of two, about, with her
lipi pouted and her eyes half-concealed
in a sullen frown.

'Can 1 he o?" asked ur. snei


"Whooosh!' cried Pr. Windsor.

Ami hmii' vnit ran helot v

...a. "w ... ....

Garde walked around, me. iac-ie,
stooped to look into the child's face.

She was stripped 10 runieu pau pau-ties,
ties, pau-ties, and her small body was patch
H with rnnnd red lesions.

"Allergy?" he asked, turning onj

the water at the Dasin.
''Yes." said Dr. Windsor he in-

tririuped the mother to Garde

"He'll-take- over; with Betty now,

I imagine, (But, yes, doctor, us
an allergy v To about everything m
th hook. It's all on the rec

ord. She goes to specialist in St

r: ATttott asked the name and

nnirfori nur immediate prob

lem,"" Windsor c o n,t i n u e d, still
sounding angry, 'has to do with a
bit of, surgery which was done last
week. A' hemangioma Cornel ex excised
cised excised it. tissue tests negative

healing war-going well. But last
night Betty. scratched the sutures

out and ruined me jon.

I couldn't help it!" 1 proiesieu

the mother. ''She must have aone
it while she was asleep. I sup suppose
pose suppose it -itched. ." : ,
"Anil shn orobablv has a be

havior pattern of scratching," said

Garde nuieuy. coming vv w iv


"About au we can ao now, c
niH "uumilrt hp to let it heal, and

then cut out the keloid, hoping for
a hairlirie scar. In a girl.,'
i irtinm it's imDortant for her

not to scratch,", cried the harried

mother. "I tie her hands into mius,
and she had on pajamas close to
the neck." .. ,

If you could taiK xo ner auu

soothe her," suggested Windsor.

"I can t sit up witn ner an lugm,


Windsor shrugged, .uarae uu-

ded. ..... ..... ., t :

"They make ugniwejgni aiuim-,

num guards. Or you could ue on.

leather mittens. .... ,;,..

A strait jacket, sue iwo; wum-

sor contributed.

But Garde took mm serious...
v nnM naki her oaiamas

auu .. .-

with double. length s-eeves uin

could fasten behind her.
"Doctor, what will these i re restraints
straints restraints do to her character?'
"What will an infected, open
sore do to her health?"
The mother stared at him.
"If you'll make a game of the
splints or the mitts- Once we ve
controlled the allergy, they cart be
discarded. I'd say to use them,
much as we would put a brace on
a crippled leg."
GARDE retrieved his suit coat
and his hat, then he went out to
the Central hall; he found Miss
Evans, the Administrator, waiting
there for him.
She was an efficient person, this
Arline Evans, and she did tier
ht tn inform the new doctor on

the .things he surely would want

to know.
"Are. you married, Mis Evans?
he asked, as they went outside.

I Sh. vlanred UD. "Oh. DO. dOC- .At nrJ Sh danced UD. Un, no.

run. riiduiuk u., -i r-

T:. .U m hit niff. 'tor. I live with my motner ana

-UflllUM, IV AWW

5 S)k S 5 gi gv 5S -5B !9


Q 0 (today) mnmi

1:05. 2:43, 4:41, :53. :00

The picture that's

Fifty seven

Varieties of Laughs. &

Chuckles- and Grins! a I


Q 0 (T) WWW;

L 1:07. 2:27. 4JI. :35. 1:41

if . T -a
"V I IThe picture that's
pj i . V n A IkTivinir Fifty seven H

i4 ,;t- A &i
ill fi r li
Pi i H
1ft t L ; i yJTi 1
ft V'IHE Sus 'Kirk i igl
INCREDIBLE hayward douglas
SP man" SECRET e
1 v I VfAKWIKSCOrt : V 1
f-sz2 s s r I
J f. ,a t rra rrrm gS3 ff a IV

several young toothers and a
sister on a farm five miles out
of town.". v V-
"You, '.don't look like .a farm
girl."- :
"I iop .I look like a hospital
administrator.' j,
He thrust her swiftly out of the
path of v the car that had swept,
much too fast, from the street in into
to into the drive. It came to a bucking
stop, and Garde strode toward it,
pulled out the rear door to look at
the child who lay upon the back
seat, her face white where it
wasn't covered r with blood. He
scooped the little girl into his arms

and barely glanced at the hall

hysterical mother.' You may
come along," he said over his

shoilder as he went back toward

his office.

Miss Evans assisted the moth

er, her clear voice urging ner to

be quiet, assuring her that t he

doctor would take care of her lit
tie girl. (

It developed that the child,

thoueh knocked unconscious, was

not badly hurt. Garde cleaned up

the blood, applied cold packs to

her swollen nose and soothed the

wakening child's terror.: He ques questioned
tioned questioned the mother enough to de

termine that her daughter 'had

been hurt in the school play yard;
a swing's seatboard had struck
her when another child had jump jumped
ed jumped out. .If she had come straight

home at noon, this couldn't have
happened, i ,

She 11 have a black eye, and

her nose-is wollen. It may bleed

some more, but I think if you put
an ice bag to her face she'll be
all right. Give her an aspirin "if
she complains of pain," t'

WHEI the child -was v on 1 Tier

feet, though still sobbing a little,
Garde led her-out to the' car and
installed her beside the mother.

'Do you want, to see her. again,

doctor?" asked the woman in a

puzzled tone. ;

" if it will make you teei Det-


He turned awav. his ha n d

brushing over the stains on the

front of his gray flannel jacket.

"Oh, doctor. ." breathed Miss

Evans, regretfully.

He walked beside her toward

the hospital doors. "What do

they call it?" he asked, "an oc occupational
cupational occupational hazard?"

'Will that little girl be all


"Certainly, or I would have

kept her here. The same thing

happens all the time to little boys

who stand too close to the batter
in a ball game."

At the door. Miss Evans turn

ed about to look at him oddly.

"Waht's the matter?" Garde
asked. r
"-Oh 1 was just thinking how

diferent your methods were from
Dr. Kurt's."

'And I gather that I suffer

from the comparison."

She stiffened. "It Jsn't that.

doctor! You did wonderfully with

that child. I never saw anything
so calm and sure.'-

wnat would your Dr. Kurt

have done? Panicked?" he-asked
Mis Evans. ). -.-. :

Oh. no!- But. well, mavbe he

would have done everything you
did. But he would have done the

things i direrently; His atwoach

was he was very-popular with
the mothers, you know!"

Yes,', 'agreed the : tall, dark

m an. "I do know, While u my

first concern is for the child.

His coat was ruined, .but he

seined to have forgotten that it

TODAY! .75 i AO
1:00, 2:50, 4:55, 7:05, :20 p.m.

-" A J
t. v

tram xmesnui -'

was stained at all. "T would .like
to talk to you a little." she said

hesitantly, "about Dr. Kurt."
rMISS EVANS had clasped her

hands tensely together, and now

she' leaned toward Dr.' Shelton,
"He didn't do it she cried;
Garde nodded. "I believe vhe
said that, at the trial." ,-. n
l Yes, of .course. He pleaded 'in 'innocent.
nocent. 'innocent. He said he had not kill killed
ed killed -Ben., But they didn't f believe
him; The juryi The prosecuting at attorney
torney attorney didn't beheve jt.- He
couldn't have. For he made so
much of that-old fight which Dr.

Kurt had had with Ben Laurent.
A thing that had happened five

years before," but theykept

bringing, it up as if it proved he

still wanted to hurt Ben, as -if

it proved he had killed him."

TF Ptvnn : lin monfiAnai4 -fVi

part of the testimony to Garde,

"inat other time oh, .Ben had
heckled Dr. Kurt, or somethine

like that, and Dr. Kurt had given
the boy a shaking. Ben -was only

17 at the time. He was an awfully

spoiled cnua, you see. His a par-

ents are rich, and his mother

isn't well, and poor Ben well,
anyway, Kurt hadn't hurt him,
and it was all five years before!
It was as if they were trying Dr.

Kurt tor those things, which he
admitted had occurred, and when
he was found guilty of them, they
lust said it proved he was auiltv."

She gulped, and her nose g o t
pink. "I'm sure he could have
cleared himself! He could have
told -more than he did!"- 1

"What, do you' mean? i What

could he have told?" ."

"Oh, I 'don't know, doctors But
do have a felling that he could

have cleared himself."


Hungarian Journal
Labels UN Report
'Collection 01 Lies'

VIENNA, June 22 (UP) Ttie

Hungarian Communist newspa newspaper
per newspaper "Nepakarat"? today labelled

the U.N; report on Hungary -as

Interference with Internal Hun

garian affairs and attempt to le

galize the Fascist intervention in

According to Radio Budapest.

the newspaper sharply attacked
the United Nations report after
the Hungarian -foreign ministry
already yesterday described it as
"collection of lies."

The newspaper said the U.N.

report was "not based on facts"
but Is "only an attempt to lega legalize
lize legalize the Fascist Intervention in
Hungary" -

The report la violating the

feelings of the Hungarian people
because it Interfered with inter internal
nal internal Hungarian affairs," it said.

It Is contradicting to interna-!

tlonal diplomatic customs and to

the principle! of the UK. charter."

It added "contrary to asser

tions of that report Hungary has

overcome already all dimcuiues
which arose from the counter counterrevolution,"
revolution," counterrevolution," the newspaper con concluded.
cluded. concluded. .. '. v, ', .

. My first caction to reiadinq "Livina At The Crossroads". the pew q uldFe to the Isthmus of Panamd which ht

been brought out by the Inter-American ;Women's Club, was a fervent wish thatjt had been in existence six yea

ago when I first arrived here. i s
' How manv fnux rtnc nnri henrlnehes could have been Dreventedf - '

.Helen Rambo.and Marjorie Woodruff in the very first chapter "Socially Speaking" icfue tjie jiewcomer abol'
the variance of "hora inglesa" and "hora panamena' As one who has arrived while the hostess was taking a shov
er, and the host putting on his socks at more than one porty in Panama during my. first year here, I know ho

iiituiuuuic inui uiits ninr.wiii ue iu u newtumci. viuc -pcina m iiui vnupni uic cijuuiij tuiuuuis t.h iv hiu wn
have been here for some time, , T J ' r
Patricia .Markun's' chapter.' 'VThe. Tropical Homemaker" is most reassuring. To. learn that you are ,hot espe espe-'.cially
'.cially espe-'.cially chosen as a victim -of -toaches, but share this losing battle with all other, Isthmians, is a comfort. Never an
expert housekeeper,' I felt that the' roaches and ants.'which greeted me in my first weeks" here were a judgment on
me. Past, not only tells you what to expect -in the way of homemaking difficulties here. She tells you what you can
,'do about it-i-knowedge which until now," had to be culled little by little at teas and coffees from 4oldtimers
', Pat has also-written a chapter on "You? Children's' Panama Adventures" which should provide the answer to
the inevitable "what wjll I do now, Mom?", that newly arrived mothers are subjected to at regular Intervals.

' Nobody Is better1 able to wri
on "Tropical -Fruits and Vegets

Dies" than Mercedes Alegi

bmitn. As a cooking expert she
well known on the Isthmus, an

her lame will soon be spread a!

over tne umtea etates, since
reporter photographer fro

"This -Week 1 magazine fie

down especially to photograpl

Mercedes making sopaborracli

(Panamanian wedding cake) la
weeto In-,. her contribution i

"Living at the Crossroads" Mei
cedes tells- of various uses f
native fruits and vegetables. -SI
also warn about those whic

are not edible.

: 7 -:
-- 51



ARTIST BUTS COPIES FOR GIFTS ?ete Johnson who; is responsible for many of the ae-

liehtful black; and white illustrations lrtv U'ing At ( The crossroads, siops in hh im ".

Amriari wnmen'i rinh Hpttrtnuarters ftt'the Tlvoli -Quest House to order hall a-aozen books

to send to friends in the States. A.


Fre sident of Finama, is presented

bk, which has bn dedicated to

' Helen Schull, who -with Mai:

jorie woodruff and Yolanda

Sucre, -edited and compiled trt
book, has a fascinating chapta

on "Birds and Trees. Even tho,

ot us who have grown accustom
ed to the glory of the flaminf

poincianai-tree.' and the exot

Pride of India, like to be remind

ed or the : beauty which sui

rounds-us, i and to find out thi

correct: names for some of oul

favorites.. This chapter does j ut

that and it will also make tnos

who have hot yet made the tri

IN Barro- Colorado Island,. pla

; Amy iMCCorraack; founden vn
past president of the Isthmia

Historical Society has. teamed u

with Panamanianiistorian Yoi
landa .de Sucre to write a chap
ter pn Panamanian Landmark;
For those who wish to bring th
history of Panama to life by vis
iting the actual scenes of man;
a drama; this piece will start yo
on a safari. . I
"The Canal Today and Yesj
terday""- is outlined by ,Hele$
Schull and Amy McCormacl

Marjorie Woodruff is sobviousll

enchanted with her subjec
"Carnival,'' and Connie Gerrans
whose Interest In fashions ha;
been, often demonstrated by he'
work as both a model and direci
tor in many style shows, deaL
with the Panamanian nations'
costume ? in her informative
chapter Pn "The Gala' Pollera.
The Interior is presented to u'
concisely by Marjorie Woodruf
in "Getting Away From It All,
and two anonymous husband
and an equally mysterious bach
elor contribute a chapter 01
"Fishing, Hunting and Skin Div
ing." ,
Charlotte Hunter tells "Wha
Tc Buy and Where," and Doro
thy Gorin. brings us up to dati
with what goes on over on the
Atlantic side.', rv.'.'"'-
Lt.vCol. Leroy M, Glodell ha?
written a piece on his pet sub subjects
jects subjects .."Fort San ; Lorenzo and

Portobelo," and Dean W.- Main-i
ert Petersen, write on ''Churches
of the Isthmus." V-

"Iniormation Please," by MarJ

jorle Woodruff and.Margot Ar-i
thur is full of Interesting an answers,
swers, answers, and Doris Small and Anr
More have a special message
'Attention Service Wives." i

This book even has. a chapter

on7 clubs "To Join or Not Tc

Join." One thing is certain, there

could be no better advertisement

for the InterAmerican Women's
Club than this result of its mem.

bers' joint eiiorts.

Illustrated throughout with

gay black and white drawings by
Judge Guthrie Crowe and Pete

Johnson, this little book with its

wind-swept palm tree (designed

by Paul Colby) on the cover Is a
must for any Isthmian or visitor.

The Club plans to sell "Living

at the Crossroads' at the Club
office at the Hotel TlTOli and
through normal merchandising
channels at $1.50 per copy, the
ntlre proceeds of which will be
givervto charities in Panama.

Tne dook naa oeen dedicate

to the First- Lady of tua u
Mrs. Mercedes Galindo de de la
Guardla. who is Honorary Pres

ident of the Club, and its enthu enthusiastic
siastic enthusiastic supporter.v -

English Police V
Protect Refugees
From Jeering Mob"

June 22 (UP) Heavy detach

ments of police early today broke

up a demonstration oi wo jeer jeering
ing jeering residents outside a hostel for
Hungarian refasrees following
clashes over the Hungarians re relationship
lationship relationship with local girls.

One person was injured before

the crowd dispersed. Police used

FIRST LAPY RECEIVES BOOK Mrs. Mercedes Galir.:3 d la Guardla. S.'e f. the
' ... i. i it T-v. -mtt'f h Women'l flui' TPV) ruli

her shown at the time of the presentation- wt left to tiint Mil HaroH Sander, Mrs. Mati'dt de la Guardla. past president ; Emergency riot measures to pro pro-of
of pro-of the club; llrs. Mercedes- de la Cuc,a, Fst Lady cl 1 "a- nuilrs.Jfcien, fichuU sd.Jiis. XolaotU Cm Sucre, eior cf t-ct: the hostel where 180 Eua Eua-tae
tae Eua-tae book. .. . .. i -' ., - .' ( gar: ana live ..


mow.. nrr

ilAlJ awwfl

V 1

' xrtrfti



amr Master 'fSSSSS
TttmblTZ the f 0 ' mit for some1 readers, bu'

trrfru'nxrv th
W letters, the
diagram at right
mlgflt ppar a
a. rather large
bloodshot eye.
Actually, it's,
' course on which
csa be -demon
strated on eye'
uprlorlty )Vjp
wtb- ''.
0ft I to
traca an imarln-
agahv To do this, us Just
t TPit eye as yoy Bo. .

After yfT inuiwd, uy in wurse u. w ejiey reprtswf th liters
m oreriRf tb 6thr y thereto.. Th author hr U Bhaw.
w anAaMv And one eve somewhat less sharp : tt ,.i,it

sfe4 sri lb otbc It is Known that most per- flL,?,1i' mmL(i U M.; werv
they jutt wit either to, right ew.Jft kaftd. Wiat JZJZar A or I, ours.
m erH Mok erne is most wofictent U ometimts ffVTST -Z-

C4.ounM there, ar exceptions

1 ' '
i ji 11 1
11 '

Fouf Country Test K
NAMES of lour ountrie ar
scrambled below. How quick quickly
ly quickly can you MenUf timt
Dotograph for
-j-NO TOO se what I seel"
U Dotty want to knowt Tou
ia If you fa to the line as fol fol-N
N fol-N Iowa: Starttof at 5ot 1, draw a
line to X then to S, and so on.
When you be reached dot 21
you will have completed the pic picture.
ture. picture. How quickly can you fin It
all to and add colons neaCyT

i r :

..... M

enee mastered, they can te iocs
of fun. Here is an amusing uote
from on a the worM's greatest,
satirists. It is presented In the
form of ''.a mibsututton rypt
that (s, ach letter is represented
by some other tetter ef the aW
phabet which you are asked, to


oft coverin jSSttn this i W at
- t : author's last nsm.

i Mwry nil.

, Just for fun, tak another Sheet of paper end eee
if you can duplicate th sam figure without tooking
-at the diafraiia.-:.:" ry i
! After' youv mastered thW figure, Uk another
haB. such as a diamond, and see if you can de-

top k lata a ngnm uca m you am
Junior (Readers
Answer in 1 Minute
CAN yvu eompUU th total
number ef wheels to a wagoa
pulling a two-wheeled trailer .con .containing
taining .containing 11 tricycle and two W W-cyclee?
cyclee? W-cyclee? Aaevrer in a minute, if you can.

:v 1 ;,:22
15 II
aC MKt I

wanta to Uie

three colorsred,

green and blue
In this fluilt de- V

sign with no color

Can you help her
till in th varioua
segments accord accordingly?
ingly? accordingly? If you do not ;
have colored pen pencil
cil pencil or crayona
handy, the prob-
lem can b
worked out by
using a pencil to
either .produce
different ehad-"
Inge or to write
in color Initials.
A solution to
given elsewhere
in' the 1
.jrou need It. Bat
firet eee if you
Can dduce the
eolei -eehenje

lu.I.I. Kut.
" "V.- ..

' .''... m m a .a

... SB i. m : i :

I I T 1 i M.MMM

I x i i "... sa'ti m


I a .:.''.. Bl sT" JF.r II

r i 'V ia wvr-

SOUS off us
draw well nat'
. urally. Otksra
fa i proficiency
with :perience.'
To which group
do yoU betonf T
TWs eartoon les-
on, leO, to en
way to Ondout. ;
Begin by draw-
Ing tiari-
shaped fifure ki
the space provid provided
ed provided at bottom
rifht. Follow by
adding features
progressively as
Surprised at th
result Toupreb- ;

: 1. FarllanMnt
t; StatesGeneral
S. Rlgsdag
.' A. .Supreme Council
ef th XMom
- S. Congress -,
6. Imperial Dtot
. Storting
t. Boid
I. Cortes

10. Federal Assembly

By f ncen Shefer
' 1-Sort of gate thst leads to e
atruction (Mat T:ll) -S-Tother
of Saaphat (1 Chr. 27:
M .
loEnchaoted. -m
14 Counterfeits, t -
1 a Avow
17 Mental petit
15 Slender finials,
19 Be concerned.
Roof et the mouth.
ta Note to Guldo's seal.
fiTsBof Jether d Chr. V:S8)
3S Card liame. ,
J3 Poaaeasive protieim. -j4
Srmbol for celeium.
s-Th-ee are all mnnbered (Luke
JT Boveft '
3 Confer knUrhtbeod open.
4-J?eraWic bearuif.
1 Centiewan a ertte.
43 Whit did tdom cart pff and
ao tranfjreee? (A mot l:lu
43 frenchman t summer.
44 Nice lor flowers.
4 Iot.
4 rogiwh eoto (abbr.)
47 Dyer a n
4 Pe-tramplee.
50 Fifth. ...
51 The laraelites eroaaed the Eed
one drjihod.
S4 Centie breeae.
$7 Opem t aircraft :
B2 Coc.ineae with conterstroent IS
rreat what? il Tim. t it
tS feature of kngUv ;
V f muJter.
Pieci ewt
S7 Piitrimariiinf to
70 T2e Ixtrd testSed

arid the Monkey
'this poser about
tn inqulsitivs mon
ky erop P to
tart nw sfu sfu-menU.
menU. sfu-menU. It -waa orig originally
inally originally mad famous
by Lewis Carroll,
best remembered for
"AUc sa ', Wonder Wonderland."
land." Wonderland." ,,
. "lis said a mon
ket loeee in a ma machine
chine machine shop happened
upon a weifht at at-tached
tached at-tached to long
rop suspended from
a putter. ocko in in-iuUitiwiy
iuUitiwiy in-iuUitiwiy iaI th
rop and atartsd
climbing it Then he
got surprise
Th yetfht of th
metal at an end of
th sop exaotly
eqoaUedthatof; joo joo-ko
ko joo-ko tt th other' mO.
Wlrat happad
wfaen Ou Msia4
to efimbT
-oeieao eirt fiivt
e'i9i(A (MieJt no
Uruf pw najreei
r,n n bMjeae if jtfjieqe
una tecum
tit a :
ae iiwe

jqvoif. GQVERNMES?
L' BTBD blw r rtgislatlv bodies of ten "t1
Beside thm, but to scrambled Order, at th
coeaitrtcs to whfch thy blonf (Wo. X Wtong s to
Greet BfJtato, ete..
How many tfan you isTenftfy? i "''
- Fottr rifht is fair; six, food; fht or mor,
aallonfL 1 1

'United States of America
1 ttreec .
- Swnwrland
Norway'' r
Great Brttaht r.
Penmark -"
tr. s, s. B. j
Japan.' ,.
The Nefheflands-.
-Htuniiacvt "IIS 1. "VTtJ2
f i r wis wi-at, tr n
Iaraei and udah V all of
' these a HJ.
fl Man's name. i
' ,. .VEBTICAl ; -,
1 Small bunch of straw.
S Father of Micaiah U Chr. U.)
1 Clock face. . ...
4 Small atove.
5 What ahaH happen to Oie soul
' that slnnethT tEzek. ll:i) -7
Slow, eaay callop.
I Fe ble-miDdd. -9
Son of Leah (Gen. 13:ZS N
10 Competers to epeed event
U NauUcal command.
12 Wronged.
IS Palm or oak.
15 Boee eaeeoces.
21 Silkworm.
25 He sent Jesus to Caiaphss the
hich priest (John 1804)
27 Aaaistance.
2 A great catastrophe foretold
for the last days of th world.
J(V Loathsome.
31 Prior, to time, l
M Perwm ruini beyond saving.
3iV Bottomleaa full
34Great Hebrew lawgiver.
41 He replaced JeW
TRxa txLO Vr bolvtmk

O usd sunt r


Tww-TVity Tussle,
vf avz.frj fMa unit test er. ero-
al, iutof MMtnNr inSftcM f
letMM for m wwwr. lrt
btffU tigit Am '. ra
trtek is wwteert I
imotioH sweet f tlew.
1,. Multiply number of mis misspelled
spelled misspelled : b sinW of
orrctiy sp)i4
ieaaok, vengenee, brOun, U1,
' tkarapy.
v On Ism t)n&
e. Ther sl rry
afmesit tmleaa yeur W-
' ataibrb ef JKs'.t iaas
. Clu A arftn lver s. on
Mk eta amak lit r bu of th
Mgsrag befon ohdrh fet
md of it
' T. The twelfth, hour. t
ii Different between vines and
Tkens. '
10. To th Gentlemen- from Tro
' na multiply juartr-ontnry
and add th Hos Shay.
It Birthtoo fot this mohth is
the iunsthyat..
ii "Our best is .non too food.
II JWstmetf water will befto to
freeze at what tmprtur Fah.
nheitr - 1,
14. Backftold on a football team,
i. Of th wtonrs only
" these received prises' so of
, them -- -
X On-half of one leas than this
rnumber is thirty.
S. tyithout" this i lttr tfcr
. weJd b no meat,' no Ufa,, .no
' heaven, .
Dwibles in tennis team; criO-
Int team.
t "Thsre's my nam in capital
1. .T....1 ...1
r .. aim v:
-What eon n iraiw om
Mnuwi aet uf tl Chr. IS;
r 19) f
47 Provisions; foe. ;
4 Severace .j
(1 Son of Taheth (1 Chr. 1:24)
82 seems mu



T rL m7 Wsrr

Z? r? ii-7TT
1 1 1 blH I I 1 I I ;

See' Through This


,tpHERE once, was a fad called
1 "Handies" in which the play
er uaed hie handa to caricature
people or things, and other
gueaaed (or tried to gum)' what
he meant. Here is a test along
- similar lines, applied to the illus illus-trations
trations illus-trations at left. That the subject
tenter about a froup of baseball

players is incidental, xour score
will depend on sharp wits and an attentive ey.
It seem th manager of the Binksville Nine has
' seven extra men, each of whom i anxious to break
into the game. By prearrangement, each man is
designated by a specific hand signal from the man manager.
ager. manager. Each of theae signals is nased on a physical
characteristic psculiar to an Individual.
- Signals are given across the bottom of the draw draw-Inf..
Inf.. draw-Inf.. There is' only one lor each player present.
How quickly an you figure out which man each
signal designates?
.. un latMi tea ou T ott-0 IoS'S

Word Play That
'"VBJBTCT of this

mmLmtm esssBsH 'ssssan

w braln-testtng
fame is io recon reconstruct
struct reconstruct a ky word
' fnom elues eon eon-talned
talned eon-talned to th
word 1tslf Th
wordiyou ar
asked to find ap-
pears across .th
top of th block,
very other letter
i in piace. to bwv, wpj
letters now'showlnf in th jkmpty
.blocks directly blow them (all
up and down rows, respectively,
atonUto the sam tottr) Jw
Wherever possible, forts' bw
short words by trial and rror
until, you have Bscovrd Wl th
misstof letters.
eniaaes "J2Mi:


I e TT 3 6 7 14
""'S "iOTT 12 15 20 31
TT 16 17 IS 19 2$ 27 gg
22 23 24 23 32 33 34 33
29 30 31 3ft 39 40 41 2
36 7 44 43 4, AJ
4i JO 1 J2 33 54 55 6

QTUDT of tt jUafram boV
MWUl sMow.that th fifures r
Somewhat asarraned,; That Is
to say, quit? a few of tnem are
Apt to ordefc, y ::(
jt ossibl to istor ttr a
letters on'tti iornrston of that
church," bontd Mr.' KDtY.
When was th church nuilt?
f. Find two numbers in: Hell
feel even worse if that won't help.
XI. Putting two and two together.
II. A port dty: Rivers.
t-f tx-tt tit-f tm-L
. ne- "i-t T-s wis-i ?a w
Hi Awrr.
. M Behold! CU)
ia Tn end In.
Mine entrance.
0 Canvas shelter. ;
X Therefore. 1
4 Mount upon which Aaron died
HI,.-. A-7S
M Personal proneun."

of Hands?

Tests the Wits
Counting the Stock
ONE-HALF of shipment Of
livestock consisted of beef
steers, one-fourth were sheep,
one-seventh wer hogs, and ther
were three f oats. What was -th
total number of animals?
lie of siemiue
gram to its oWfinal, tprra to
which each number appeared con con-SecuUvly
SecuUvly con-SecuUvly from left to rifht, by
tearing or cutting sams into two
equal parts : and then putting
them together again. Can you
flgiir out how it's tfon T
Bemember, you ar askd to
cut th diagram into two equal
parts in the process en con continuous
tinuous continuous sif-iaf cut will do lt
VpJ9 3Juina VJJ
jiO ? pee um mm mo xm
.jCuu eJUu eu pue jm(o tni
unba A) t mot 'M PB
Ixjjoj ajftqiuna ei nq e-n em
mo v VI H Suineui 'aom) die
nia jaeiaep puul pu ml
tiu; Jqicmo eqf u)q
eu q eo sanine P)t inli
; py Miliar Hopper
RUNlflNO away from, trouble
is not the answer her. Whit
make a bold move sacrificing
the man on square 10 and come
up with th winning play in thro
turns. It's White's move; he's
heading upboard. -ee-it
ot-t iwm. i- yiiii
i-t Vi eiua,
CKoaswoms riin. sOLrnoa

. ..- -p -r-
KOo'D 'O r
1- T1 "O T1




I 5

r 1



: 1




,':'-' "

' MTV f.' ' S i V 5.



-f,' J lentljr as she $ives a tidpiy to one-of the carnage horses m. New York's Central f j J f
" V paries The 'reason she is smiling isi that she's playing the lead rble in the movie I '; 1
; f version of; 'A. Certain" Smile, best seller by French nathoress Francoise Sagan. ?' .:-


ON TOP DOWN UNDER Back home after an around-'

the-world flight, three Royal Australian Air force

3 I1-,'.-'!


yVJ ft

" a r

" t- ,3-ffti1rlllllllli Ill lllt wm' M4ba!fAt rf8U..o ,.

i Ur ? INSIDE TITOLAND High on the Adriatic coast, two hour's by steamer from i "t



fv.,v,jf rr. .v-!.

1 M.

.-f J -i i

! COPJ AWARD Patrolman William P.'Sammon tries ; ;

out a gold-plated revolver he received for bing the

r morii. member of the, San Francisco force, got it for
Attiring five perfect shots through windshield of his car V
.ms he faf trapped by a safety belt,' He killed a bandit. A


CROCODtLf CATCHER Crocodile sWm form part-of
Northern Rhodesia' export, but not until this year.

INTEtNATlONM GARDEH In CdJ. piUl city llTZ " list ArthuTJowi
- miontuhpbftfiHoU.Qu shown feeing one of crciles. U of the mt
rrr- Commission drive and are the center of attraction during the tulip feshvaL Tur- f inxeortinfr Unitd cule, -oo-
r'.c3 structure in background is Ihe ChaUau Laurier, near Pailiament grounds. ."esjlul in exporung Uiem to Lnw tutes soos.
I..r- . '-. iig Tfbmt torn'


j A JPISOGtJE- is a' Louisiana- Cjtfur

lavCaiun '.'Version, of an Indian canoe and, according to,

tradition, :is. designed for"bhe man and alday?ij catch ol musktts ;-Xhe -triw I -U.a. I j

' dents at Louisiana State unversity,Jiowever, have, tamed pirogue. racing, into: any tyy v .1I I

t .one,'! and try'to maneuver about' in waistdeep"water. Recently a second race wasvl 4'

'.'j',A.4nMA.J- 'A.AiA.Al- A,AAJ ll. A, A. W A, W A 1a S -A- 11 ..VIaa A-.A.I aUI AU A, A A a3 i J. IaaUa lUAA AAaAA.., 1 ,V 4 K A

; staged for coeds, and, because of,' their lighter weight,, theydid, better than many 1:J
M of the men. The derby is sponsored by the LSU chapter of Sigma Chi fraternity. '-') .'( -1

f-A Altheufih Ihe pirogue Is partially under waier, these ulrl fllve II Ihe ".college try.!? ;

Hitting .the drink in the race, these two Vended it was time to -abandon hlp.t

y' '

K" ;
' I ., -N V v v
' ' r
- t
i '.
( :

Aftr their pirogue swamped early, these girls are sitting out rest of the race. )

i -l."

This shews hew J.'sKi a pirogue is. Two s'r' totily lift it cut and drain it.



f I i '- .- 'Us t " mr-
, ."
'J 1
I -, .- i t- .
' v I
I f '
i ;!--
.' t ..'. v
"V J"'" 1
'.;.':. .. X "v ,
; I
' '
!.' z -;

wnwii iHiiMMiuuLULimniui.niiiiiMi" Mk,'wM.:'. MiM "nVMMr ,-'un ii ii hii4 tanMvt jMwt


4 Xm

I ii

.1 -s -.'

;?P THE FIEID Dafc f!:!d Ircininj n:nsuvcrj, Sfc Lynicn

! K::r (l:fl) cni a Ca AIICSW. fcs Am$

. 5iiflT7;C2i:iY:j;.Ulir:::r.



1 f-i-;-

. f
, ,( n
. -1 !'.
:'i.. k1' ''tf -f"-
r .. f.

DRAFTING PLANS In the drafting room, M.". Francis J. Meyers (left), chief Signal drafts-,
man, checks a communications tower alignment on a drawing being prepared by Pfe. Nor Norman
man Norman F. Carney (center). Signal draftsman." Mr. Edgar Chong assists with the precision meas-
, ltrement.Y-t!-'M'V;TA



RECEIVING STATION Sergeant First Class Jesse C. rate,
a Signal electronics technician, chances multiple channels on
eommnnications receiving equipment at the Corosal Receiving
, Station fc. 1 1 J
Flags And Torches

' .7 (US Army Photos) ,1
In June I860, on the eve of the
Civil War, President Buchanan ap-
nnintaA a Si on a 1 Offir-pr fnr thi II-

nited States Army. On F r i d a y,
June 21, the Signal Corps, : eyes
and ears of the Army, celebrated
its. 17th anniversarv of superior

communications support rendered
to the U.S, Army throughout the

world. 1

The 3mall group of officers and

enlisted men trained by the Signal

Officer was recognized by Con Congress
gress Congress in March 1863, as a separ separate
ate separate Corps of the Army. V
Thus the Signal Corps was born,
la the midst of the Civil War. The
Army was still in the dark ages
in the field of communications.
The crossed flag and torch insig insignia
nia insignia Of ihe Signal Corps was ap

propriate, since wig-wag .flags
were used by day and torches by
night for signaling.
Another means of tactical .com .communication
munication .communication was simply by word
of mouth or hand carried dis dispatches.
patches. dispatches. The couriers were run runners
ners runners or horsemen riding hell for for-leather.
leather. for-leather.
Since Civil War days,' Signs)
has been taking pictures still,,
motion, and teleusion on the
ground and id" tne air in1 peace

and in war. Hundreds of thou-.

sands are on file in the pictorial
centers of the Corps. : :
The reason is simple. P h o t o o-graphs
graphs o-graphs are an acurate means of

visual communication of -informations
whether for Immediate use

in combat, for the historical rec

ord -of war events, or for train

ing troops. i.

CALLING HOME i Rabbi Nathan Within, director of the Balboa USO-JWB and auxiliary
chaplain of U.S. Army Caribbean, operates the USO-JWB's ham radio station while SpS Clark
Kane of the. Signal Photo Lab, talks to his mother in the United States. ., . ..

i RADIO REPAIR Mr. James E. Richmond, cJ rilian radio repairman and installer for U.S.
, Army Signal Service, Canal Zone, aligns an ANPRC-ll radio in his repair then at the Mad-,
den Wye Signal Depot. The ANPRC-li is nnly one of many -different types of radios em employed
ployed employed In the Army's Signal oemmanieatlon, -



TELEPHONE SWITCHING Specialist Third Class William
Palmatery, telephone maintenance technician, performs
Una maintenance on telephone switch inc eeaipment at thm
Signal Telephone Exehanga at Cowai.

C. if

SUNDAY.-JUtfE p, 1957



n i


- I
v t



FOB CFN TRANSMISSION SeVgeaiit Rodger Winter,; Signal
electronics technician, makes an adjustment to a : television
mlcrollnk between the CFN Studies at Fort Clayton and th
' tMvfcinn -tranxmitter situ on Ancon Hill. .1 '., j

...vr v J "-




( Aerial photography" has become
'a vital method of reconnaissance
, and : communicating intelligence
for tactical purposes also. It pro provides
vides provides commanders an4 their staffs
with 'reliable, up-to-the-minute da da-,ta
,ta da-,ta for use In reaching deicisions
for offensive: or defensive action
"The Corps also has a top-notch
weather reporting system,- estab established
lished established at the end of the Civil War,
which today is one of the main mainstays
stays mainstays of modern aviation rjfr
I By' the end o wills' 1 g n i l
- technicians had established a ra

dio networkthat could, under ,i ,i-deal
deal ,i-deal circumstances, transmit
10-word printed message around
the world in nine and a half sec-

3 -j

onds. Under slmilaf conditions, it

is Dossibla today, to send jnessag

ej at the speed of light, while the

normal now. is ai-me raie oi.

word second.; r i
Radar is another j revolutions

rr advance i m':v communications.

There isn't any question 'ut that

raaar was respunsiiue iuit seuuiug
a lot ..of Nazi flyers 'Into perma permanent
nent permanent and early retirement during

the Battle of Britain in the early

days, of WW, II,;. A,,?r .4?,
Radar was developed by. the. U.

and served- several European

countries at about the same time,
shortly before WW II V :V:
Television is another link in the

. (Continued .on. Page t

P.:i :


W -.j.LiijMa J

' SUPPLY EdW Bruce til AHan Blake (left t right) "fill
' aigaal requisitions at tbe Sifnl supply shipping section;
" Madden Wya.



PROJECTIONIST Sgt. V. A. Ward, right, 17SARCARIB Signal Section,-gives a class i al ,Jh
SSffSSttoU hort at Coroxal. These men after classes re completed return t.
,thelr parent organizations where they run projectors for-,tralnlngr movies, etc. .- : f

, ..yV::::::-?x::-:f:

TELEPHONE Miss Sofia Chu accepts money for .monthly telephone WU bill from 1st Lt'
Charlea F, Nash, at the Corozal telephone office. .v.v- 4 ,.

INCOMINa. SUPPLIES Mr. Georg. i. airk. left, and Diego VUlarreal check Incoming sup.
jlieu at ths Signal supply division at Madden Wye. ., '

SUNDAY. JUNE 23, 1957.

I" Villi teiniz Sssest ;

" r reuNoio niuon ounkvku. w mm- v

ml M Tiitir P o Bex PANAMA
R. a P.
T Man.
t BO
" 3 OO
14 OO
I .70

, ' By William Butler Yeats .
I will trifle and go now, and go to innlsfree,
And a small cabin build there, of clay and wattles made: :
Nine bean-rows will I have there, a hive for the honey-bee,
: And livej alone in the bee-loud glade. r v ;
' And I shall have some peace, there, for peace comes dropping
slow, . , -j
Dropping from the veils of the morning to where the cricket
sings; --.,. ; . -, ,
There midnight's, all a glimmer, and noori a purple flow, 1
And evening full of linnet's wings.-, , ?
I will arise and go now, for always night and day".
I hear lake water lapping with low sounds by the shore;
While I stand on the roadway, or on the pavements grey,
I hear it in the deep heart's core.
And the' brute dolphins plunge
Until, in some cliff sheltered bay '
Where wades the choir of love
Proffering its sacred laurel crowns,'
They, pitch their burdens off.
' Bllm adolescence that a nymph has .stripped,
' Peleus on Thetis stares. t
" Her limbs are delicate as an eyelid. -. s

Love has blinded him with tears;
But Thetis' belly listens.
Down the mountain walls V
From where Pan's cavern Is
. Intolerable music falls. -,
Fool goat-head, brutal arm appear,
.Belly, shoulder, bum,
.Flash fishlike; nymphs and satyrs --
Copulate in the foam.

When you are old and grey and full of sleep, v
And nodding by the fire, take down this book.
And slowly read, and dream of the soft look1
Your eyes had once, and of their shadows deep;
How many loved your moments of glad grace,
And loved your beauty with love false or true, "'"
But one man loved the pilgrim soul in you,
And loved the sorrows of your changing face;
And bending dawn beside the glowing bars, .-4, -;
Murmur, a little sadly, how Love fled
And paced upon the mountains overhead
Andjild his face amid a crowd of starsT

INSIDE AN AIRHOUSE This Is the modernistic interior of the air-supported double-bubble
, house designed by architect Frank Lloyd Wright The Airhouse, made from a series of vinyl vinyl-v
v vinyl-v coated nylon panels sewn .together and shaped into two huge balloons, will sell for approxi approxi-,
, approxi-, jnately $2,243. A blower-with sumcient capacity to inflate the house will cost about $75. :r ,'


The Washington VMerry-Gp-Rctund
'. : -tf DREW.riARSOII ; r-

. '.-. t m .. m,
f3i yeSecrtfm.

WASHINGTON Bv an ironic

twist which the general public does

not realize; George Humphrey is
stepping out as Secretary of the
Treasury just as the Treasury is

m one 01 ine worst messes in re

cent tmatf.-.t-:. t?;-; ?. hc
Te ouotc the Wall Street Jour

nal: "The Government of the li linked
nked linked States is in a fiscal mess.

The Treasury ef, the richest na

tion on earth is short of money.
M one point this sorinit it had hard

ly enough cash to pay a week's

worth of bills."
Yet Mr. Humphrev .has been

nauea as Hie strong man of the
Cabinet and one; of the greatest
secretaries of the Treasury in his history.
tory. history. Hv'''. -f.

The fact is, however. -"that Vic-,

tory Bonds have been selling at

$86, the same panic levels at which
millions' of people sold and took

their losses on Liberty Bonds after

World War L In addition, the Trea Treasury's,
sury's, Treasury's, interest rate for long-term
bonds is at the highest point in
history, despite which the bonds
can't be sold to the public. The re recent
cent recent $4,200,000,000 bond offering at

! 3i per cent lor 57 months was a

complete bust. The investing pub public
lic public just wouldn't buy; 'W--,-.v,sr:,
On top of this the -Treasury has
to raise $55 billion to cover matur maturing
ing maturing bonds in the next 12 months.
Yet it has now given p all hope
of raising money -.through ; long
term bonds and gone back to short short-term
term short-term notes.

are held by the Federal Reserve,
at least $9 to J10 billion are in pub public
lic public hands. .
These public investors are find finding
ing finding that they can get a better re return
turn return from the stock market or in
municipal bonds; They don't, like
having their money tied up in lone-

term government bonds when run-'
-1: 1 j 1 .1 .'

way uuiauon u aaui ueiueiuiE

ine vaiue or ine aouar. ... :

Yoa can write it down. there

fore, that as long as inflation con continues,
tinues, continues, the Treasury will face an
almost impossible problem of float

ing its. loans, xmo wonder .George

tiumpnrey js anxious to exit as

Mercury of the Treasury. ;



VihQ'i for going on A tour through the bakery?!

" One of the big campaign Issues

oi the Eisenhower" administration

was U get away from short-term,
hand-to-mouth financing. Td ac

complish this, one of the -leading
businessmen of the nation, George
Humphrey, was made Secretary of

the Treasury, while the actual Job
of revising fiscal policy was put
under Randolph Burgess of the Na

tional City Bank, a strong critic of

the government's past bond policy
under Henry Morgenthau. Burgess

is married to a great-grest-great-

granaaaugnter 01 Alexander Ham

ilton, first Secretary of the Trea Treasury
sury Treasury and the father of American

fiscal policy.

One of the first things Burgess
did was announce that he would

take $170 billion of the govern'

merit's debt and put it awav in lone

term bonds for 20 or 30 years.

10 piease the bankers, he also
jacked up interest rates. This was

ms worst mistake. After he bad

hiked interest rates on one bond
issues, be couldn't go back to low lower
er lower rates on other issues. The bank bankers
ers bankers and the investors wouldn't take
it v -,:. : - v ., v

So the cost of handling the na

tional debt today, because of in increased
creased increased interest charges, is about
the same as the cost of the entire
government budget daring the

peas days 01 WJrA and rwA, when

many business leaders were de denouncing
nouncing denouncing the high cost of govern government.
ment. government. 1 v ;

Menawhile, the government has

enough money to last through
June. But $4 billion will be needed

in July. In August, the Treasu

ry facesnother $15Vfc billion tn

maturities, with another $8 billion

You' cant prove it. but It looks

as if the Navy, had decided ta re

taliate against Congressional, eco economizers.
nomizers. economizers. It has ordered an abrupt

ciose-oown 01 the .Elizabeth city.

N.C. Naval facility. v

This Naval station is in the dis district
trict district of North Carolina's Herbert

Bonner, Chairman of the House

Merchant Marine, and Fisheries

Committee- and a leading budget

cutter. His votes have been consid

ered nti-NavT.'v.v

You can't get anyone at the Navy
Department to admit this, but it

seems mgmy unusual mat tne e e-lizabeth
lizabeth e-lizabeth City -Navel base, should be

closed, for two reasons: -L
It is a blimp base used to pa

trol the Atlantic coast for submar

ines; and more Russian subs have
been lurking off the coast than ev

er, watching guided missile oper operations.
ations. operations. .' .1 .."
.2. Elizabeth City : happens : to

have the only hangars that can ac

comodate the new Dumps oraerea

by the Maw. When they are deliv

ered, they'll have no place to go
except Elizabeth City unless new
hangars are built which -would

certainly be no economy.

. If you asx anyone at the Navy
about this, all you get are smiles.

However, it certainly looks as- if

Congressman Bonner is getting

slapped and slapped bard. -
NOTE The cost to Elizabeth

City will be a $3,000,000 a year
Navy payroll. Other areas around
the USA are beginning to learn
M.Katfr Viiii1fffiitiiNfl w & M m mm

other military facilities are closed

down. y v ; 1

the Defense- Department is

operating anomer yacht the

quoia, lor ton pentagon officials. :
It makes a dozen cruises a month
down the Potomac, loaded with
partying officials. Cost to the tax taxpayers;
payers; taxpayers; $23,529 a year, not count-

ing the salaries of the 24-maa Navy

iucw...xuouja yacnuess, ixe u
still keeping up the Presidential

launch, the Marjie, which he has
renamed -the Susie E...Gen. Joe
Smith, Military Air Transport
commander, expropriated the of

ficers club at Andrews Air Force

the other vening for his own ori-.

vate hartv. However.: h invRpJ

most of ine pase officers -le the





AFL CIO president George

Meany told only half the story

when he accused General Electric
of mishandling its workers wel welfare
fare welfare fund. Company Spokesman
John Callahan admitted in a sworn
statement that General Electric

pockets as much as $6,500,000 a
year in dividends from the welfare
fund. Yet half the money was con contributed
tributed contributed by the employes, who get
no dividends. .Incidentally, Gen General
eral General Electric turns ever Us entire

insurance business to Metropolitan

Life Insurance without consulting
the workers or calling for bids. GE
chairman Phillip Reed, who tan tan-dies
dies tan-dies all the company's finances.

also happens to be a director of
Metropolitan--Life,'. .The White
House claims Ike retired the Pres Presidential
idential Presidential yacht Williamsburg, to

For almost a year, a proposal
to prosecute Sen. Alex Wiley of
Wisconsin for violation of hii

franking privilege has been lying

on we oesK 01 Aoe lion, ex-con-

gressman from Idaho and now &

licitor of the Post Office. Depart-
ment,.' '"'. .-' ,..

.Senator Wiley has now foriAeA

iu unnjj me issue 10 a neaa. .

He has written a Ions memo ta

Sen. Ohn Johnston. South Carolina :

Democrat and Chariman of hU
Senate Post Office Committee.

asking for an investigation of the f
whole question of the. Concessio

nal frank and its use in political


Behind this is the fact that six

days before the Wisconsin prima.:

ry, Postmaster General Summer

field let u be known that WUey had
violated his frank by sending out
to constituents a 2-page mailing.-;
This included portions -of the Con Con-gressional
gressional Con-gressional Record, which is legal, V
plus some news stories based on ,:
material from, the Record showing
that he. Wiley, was a Kreat friend

of the farmer. The .mailing of

newspapers or other material un

der a Congressman's frank for
campaign purposes is illegal.

bummerfield s action just before

the primary election obviously was

inspired by his old friend, Tom

Coleman, chief Kepubucan boss of

Wisconsin, who has never been pro

Wiley and who was then boosting

Congressman Glenn Davis for the

Senate. -

Wiley, however, won.' And since

that time, Summerfield has-been

in the position of either prosecwung

victorious Republican benator,


' 1 j : 1 : v. J :

WHICH nuiurauy s uuwk.

or aroppmg loe wnoie matter.
Since he made an issue of it ia

the first place, it's difficult for him

to drop It.
Meanwhile, Senator Wiley has
written his legal brief to Senator

4VI1U31W. 1
Actually. Wiley has a good point.
The question of the use of a Con Congressman's
gressman's Congressman's frank has never beea'r.
clearly defined. Furthermore, a

Senator or Congressman running

ed Dosition because be cn mail out

aav.ab n iK tn rrr-tKKnrm Pa.

ord free, whereas his opponent can

nnt. If hi miil material ttlCf

than the Congressional Record, be

may be in trouble far violation

his frank. ."

It would be an excellent idea to

.. in. October. Though part of thesa save the .taxpayers' money. Yet,get the whole question cleared up.
nil : if tie". i?!i .Hii m-'.tit ". '. irti tut .stt-. -ti ,tjr M" h'i it-

PAGE FOUB,V;ia.JiU. J.'M. .-Cu-Jaw 1 1 if RTTf-r ay; umv .r

r i : w r t ? i ; f l l t w r i a va .-aw t m m w w 9 i t r niiii vw te- w

; Big Fre



I i ;

By ROBERT C. RUARK ( .Big Freddy elbowed four dicks
land took) off down a eorridor in

NEW YORK -' ; Eight doctor the New York Criminal Courts

1 are still working: as I write this.

to save- Big Freddy's ;life.; Why

lacy Dotner .JS ..beyond me. And
what bothers me more is why Big
Freddy is loose instead of electro-

. cuted or safely shoveled into soli

Big; Freddy is .some bum whose

potential jaudora- on -many a count

would Keep him in the! can until

the year 2022 (sic) if he served

out his past performance rap. But
'somehow- he come loose, see, and
somehow he come on 'strong to
what the cops think is another

murder, a kidnaping, and an arm armed
ed armed robbery of a supermarket. How

come he come loose, when ...he

was already doing a sixty for shoot shooting
ing shooting a cop? Why ain't this felon in
The Hole instead of being J loose
enough- ,be suspected accurately

or. muraer, kidnaping and armed
robbery ? Why. don't they dance

building and the cops fired the u

sua! ha-ha warning shots and then

laid seven good ones into Big Fred

dy and some innocent bystanders,
including 3 another cod. .as well,

Big Freddy isn't, or wasn't expect expected
ed expected to. live, which is real nice,, but
the outlook is hopeful for the inno

cent bystanders.?

- quote a newspaper :,vBig Fred

dy was paroled from Dannerr-ora

rrison Aug. 22, J95 utetr serv

ing 20 years of a 20-to-60 year

sentence for shooting a policeman
in a robbery. He was arrested May

on a i New- Jersey extradition
warrant and refused to waive ex extradition
tradition extradition He had been, living at

vze sixin Avenue.

1'New Jersey wants him for the

fatal .stabbing of Flore F. Barile,
47, In a fight outside a Union CHy

tavern, in addition he faces a: kid-

this lad of to 'keep the innocents Inaping and robbing charge in the

nowup or a iviorui ueren super supermarket
market supermarket The manager was taken

t.u a hostage. Already en parole

in new Jersey and Mew Yorkv ne

laces a life behind bars if he lives,
or the electric chair in Trenton."

Said Big Freddy: "I'D try to es

cape again ir I live."

free of him?.

Bit Freddy, whose last name
la Hartian. aye. 4. attituda. d..

fiant, gar himself real shot wp
the ether day, when' ha mad a

break frem same detective wha.

were doing something legally a a-beut
beut a-beut transferring him frem New
York fe New Jersey -te face -a

flock of new 1 chare such 4s


JUST IN CASE Taking bo
chances Is Mrs. .William H.
Banders, of: Denver, Colo, a
ahe feeds one of the eight baby

skunks bar. lS-year-old1 -aoo-i

Drought home train a camping
trip. The tiny bottle is fine for

par at least, have minded their

manners. Mrs. Sanders hopes

luiey wm continue to behave
like good little babies -i

Big Freddy, if he is still living.

mill t,:ti i-

i huu iuii anumcr in au m

brawt, shoot another cod in a hold

up. kidnan another sunermarket

manager,-, ami, u he can make the

connection,1 will deal In narcotics,
prostitution, or anything else he
can lay mind to in order to earn

a criminal buck. ' ;

mere are accidenui thieves and'

murderers,- but there are also

built-in, do-it-yourself-on purpose
bums. Big Freddy is such a bum,
a ffliv thai im mn knAannu Aiittu!

bars he has to so scrag somebody

to alleviate the boredom. Here is

a suy who would refuse the res

idency of a bank for the right to

suck it up. Here is a guy who Is
baffled by the stock market be

cause he don't knew how to rustle

the cattle. ,

This background does not en
ter. Whether he wa. peer or rich
hated Ma or Pa, doesn't come
into the case. Innocent people
get shot, and eight doctors work
to save the life ef Big Freddy,
.woe will escape again if he fives,
he. ; says.;";,---.-.Xy: 'i

What was he doing on parole,

apart from murder, robbery, kid

naping and getting shot?. Who let

this -case hardened lad loose?

Why did they let him loose, with

forty-odd years to gd on his sen

tence?. A i guy's rough enough to

dp. twenty, nes rough enough to

do the other forty, or he wouldn t

have done the, twenty in the first

mace. And who- needs him out.

side, Vo get shot in the hoof by

a dumb dick, that can't bang onto

his prey ts not my idea of bystand-

ing innocently. We still manufac

ture handcuffs .for our friends who

ought to be la Jail instead of out.
And eight doctors to save a life

that the state will take undoubted

ly unless another fix is in, Chart
ty, I should say, begins at home. 1


SOMETHING BORROWED. SOMETHING BLEW-Bridesmaids come to the rescue as they
try to control the veil and train pf bride Rosemary Hamilton Grice, 21, as she enters London's
Southeate Parish church with her father. The untimely windstorm wasn't exactly "cricket," but
it didn't stop her wedding to sports writer Ross McWhirter. v


'''. i



' I Herewith fled solution te Sunday Crossword Pur-J

. 'Ale No. 694, published- today

IPLAtb HI 1LftHtH rr w m r..
HER fe RE5 frTS A 1 1 T tjU R 1 A . ? v
SlETTElRLiE V AS I V EJ ,0 Ep E;RT ;"'"';
UlfHAl'lBOBlIL, , f i
TglPt QttLllIIANC EjlTlAp;. -V.-,
PT TE CETN TfTg dT"r e a sis er)t : -V.-
tf A NlSJ CAjff I BP f R AlPT
P R u1nE tlL 1 WG "S R OiW bJRTR Op
I CtnsiMSE E L E M E N Tj,,S I C
T P TfcTpfpts S flEfl SSffliilpE T



Aaawer tap Sundev. May IS. Cryetoqnipt MILK



The Derseys made music and

magic. And thanks to the miracle
of electronics, their wondrous

sounds nave an enduring quality.

Unlike his v firecracker brother.

Jimmy uorsey was easygoing,

soit-spoken and a dedicated musi

cian. Last year, Jimmy, spurned

an opportunity to perform a solo

on a TV show. His brother later

explained: ."Jimmy is a rerfec

tionist. He doesn't play anything
unless he can do it backwards
first." During their personal wars,

Tommy retained the deepest re respect
spect respect for his Brother's musical
ability. ''There isn't anyone." he

once said, "who can hold my

brother's horn. Be can play any anyone
one anyone off a bandstand." When Glenn

Miller heard that comment he re

marked 'prophetically: "Someday
those two guys -will get back to together.
gether. together. Blood is thicker than
SWing.".. -r;.; ;;. ?; :Li:- Vv-
" iNri wonder' the original' Dorsey

band had the nation swinging and

dancing. Ir. addition to Tommy

and Jimmy, it included a young

ster playing second trombone and

arranging named Ulenn Miller, on

the trumpet? were Bunny Berigan

and Charlie bpivak. Kay MacKin-

ley was on the drums and vocalist

was Bob Crosby; The uorsey le

gacy is priceless: Beautiful music

and warm memories.

Harry Btlafonta,- now S t a r

ring in "Island in the? Sun," : Is
aware that destiny develops
strange and compelling dramas.

.Some years ago Belafonte stu

died at a dramuc school, utuiz

ing the GIO Bill of Right But when

he started making the. rounds of

casting offices, be discovered that

acting jobs were scarce. Unable

to obtain work as an actor, be se

cured a S48-a-week job in the Gar

ment District, mere he met

1 With the proper royal flourish
Land an and Washington en
nounced that. Queen- Elizabeth
wiH visit the US. in Autumn,
The public image of the. Queen
has e high, regal quality beau
tiful but cold. This reporter is
mere, fascinated by the warm,
hum an 'simplicities. ,Fer exam-,
pie, the Queen has, confessed
that "I get butterflies in my
tammy every time I have te
make a public appearance." She
never allows her speech writers
to conclude syrupy sentiment or
humor. "Jokes don't come well."
She roads everything written a a-bout
bout a-bout har. Sh enjoys reading te
her children and playing plane
with thenu She Is a TV fan and
makes a hobby of doing cress--word
pussies. When her greonv
becomes perturbed at h er he
calls the' Queen "a silly eld sau-.

friend who launched his singing

career. ,,.5:
So, as a result of his failure

as en actor, he became a success

ful singer. And his singing suc

cess enabled him. to gain -acting

plums. :
Foggy Hopkins Joyce has beau

ty, jewels, furs, and money. She

was poor In love.: tranquility and

happiness. During the rocketing

20's she flashed across the Broad

way horizon, a lovely pin weheel

who added sparks to the z leg

feld Follies'! and other shows. She

collected husbands and. publicity

and became an international temp temptress.
tress. temptress. She married men and was

loved by many more. Neverthe Nevertheless,
less, Nevertheless, love and marriage made

her cynical She once cracked:

The more I learn about men. the

less I know about men."

It was only at the end that she

found that which makes every

thing worthwhile. Happiness

" The most popular Initials are

undoubtedly MM: Mickey Mouse,
Marilyn Monroe and Mickey Man Mantle.
tle. Mantle. .The Yankees' star repre represents
sents represents an extension of his father's

aspirations,- Mantle's father was
a semi-pro ballplayer and miner
who trained his son for -the big
leagues almost from the day he
was born. When 8-year-old Mick

ey's father came home from the

mines, the youngster had to stop

playing and start practicing. A

gainst his father. Mickey was al

lowed to use his natural right-

handed swing, but against his

grandfather, he was forced to bat

left handed. Thus was born base

ball's greatest switch-hitter. ..

As Mickey Mantle once explain explained
ed explained "There wasn't no lullabies for

me back home. Instead Dad would

play the ball game on the radio,

day he would collaborate j wfth "


There is much irony in the love

stdry of Ingrid and Roberto. She

ongmal'y fell in love with him as

a result Of ber intense admire

tion for his skill as a film diree

tor. They made five flickers to together
gether together all flops. Consequently,

they had an artistic separation.

lingrid went to Paris and triumph

ed in "Anastasia and Tea and

Sympathy." Rossellinl once ex explained
plained explained their artistic differences:

' I admire him very much as a

director but he is very hard to

work with. He Is not oatient and

he asks so much of you.",

Intensive preparation Is a ma major
jor major factor in superior acting.
And there are no limits tc the
extent ef the preparation. Sir
Laurence Olivier reached a.
twinkling pinnacle with his per performance
formance performance In "Hamlet.' He pre prepared
pared prepared for his portrayal vie long
consultations about the r e I e

with Britain's leading py.lhoa.
nalyst Ernetf Jones. Little did
Shekesoeare knew, that ,s e m e-


Carl Sandburgh's harsh 'criticism

of TV becomes understandable

when you are aware of his high
artistic standards. He -is never,
satisfied with his own1 work. He
rewrites and rewrites. Mrs. Sand--.

burg has noted: "He is the
scourge of publishers with his

proof changes. 1 ve known him to.
keep a poem in bis desk for. 20
The Mayflower II has arrived
here to remind us of the Pilgrims'

istorical magnitude as well as

their personal attributes. The Pil

grims originally migrated to Hol Holland.
land. Holland. There they spent 11 years'
in a grim struggle for bare sub

sistence. The voyage to America
was motivated by a desire for
economic opportunity as much as
a belief in religious liberty. .The
Mayflower sailed after 3 years of

preparations. Not all p 1 1 g r 1 m s.

were anxious to participate in the

adventure. Those who set sail for
the New York were '.volunteers.

The Great Voyage was a saga

of suffering. The food was poor.

sanitation primitive and clothing
inadequate. They were plagued by -seasickness
and fear. The crew
once threatened to mutiny. Their

ordeal was intensified when they

n-cched tnese shores, icy winas
caused a flu epidemic and 0 n e e-lourth
lourth e-lourth of the Pilgrims perished
the first three months. They level leveled
ed leveled tneir graves so the Indians
would be unable to count them,
and learn their ranks had been
In en Interview with the Jeer-nal-American's
Marjorie Farns-
worth, lovely Cyd Charisse spoke
ateut ber happy marriage with -.
Tony Martin. She added, hew-
ever: "There's only one thing
that Tony dees that irritates me.
He listens to three ball games
at ence." Imagine listening te
ball fame whan yaw can took
at Miss Cherissel
For to vara I hours," a piece of

blueberry pie cost Wall Street fi fiver
ver fiver a billion dollars, and oj) c e
again. Eisenhower's influence was

demonstrated. The extent of his

influence reflects the affection that

the people have for bim. For the
President is -not only the head of
the nation. He is its heart.

The quote ef the week is M.

Monroe's: "I feel that a man and
wife ought to share the same bed

room, won a separate Dear 00m

deaL if you happen to think of

something you .want to say., it
means yon have to go traipsing

down the ball and you may be

Clearly. Miss Monroe has never

been as entertaining in flickers as

cW ia interviews.

l 7 '1 with per last husband.; ,
nil iiir iili...: i..j!H.:; ::... ai.. Jul... n:

ij.i 7 : 1 s



nil m
,; M!..ilin...iiit-I
... i

t i


7 y
8 rtt








i ON POST- COMMUNICATIONS Signal Corps lineman, 8p2
j (-""Earl Bievins,, makes an adjustment and alms a loudspeaker
' mounted atop a utility pole, loudspeakers of tbjs .type are
- 'used tr sound. the recorded bugle calls beard dally" at Arjmy
,,",$-- i ".. installations. ; '.,"''
V...-','. '. i.u.Vfl Jl. ...'-.... .....w -- ... .'..x. -'? J-' 1 .-'v
1 '
- . w
; m Anniversary: Salute

wommunication system the' Signal
'! Corps is steadily developing to
'- control and support rapidly mov mov-.
. mov-. ing and widely scattered elements
( of the Army in the future." ;

- Through television, v command

control caa be tightened.- me .xeie-,
Scout, a complete .pick-up and
' transmitting station easily tarried
by One man, as well as larger mo mo--
- mo-- bile and airborne sets, furnish
w- control centers' with 'information
f and intelligence. "
In 'the Panama area, the Signal
"Corps provides a wide diversified
, selection of, services to the Army
installations aid many T outside
activities such "as the State De De-;,
;, De-;, partment, Caribbean Command
Headquarters and the Air Force.
Personnel to perform the serv services
ices services are furnished by the U. S.

Army Signal Service at Fort Clay
. ton. In addition to the approxi

(Continued from rage 3)

able team also provides service to

the Army missions throughout Cen

tral and South America. -v. .. ...f.
i The communication division con

tains the Panama station in the
world-wide Army command and

administrative net through which
all Armycommand traffic both

classified and unclassified flows.

A separate' branch proves : com
municationg for ; the commander
in-chief. Caribbean Command,

' Photographic coverage, for.' the

command is Handled by the pic pictorial
torial pictorial division. The film" library

branch of this division has a vast

storehouse of some 11,000 motion

pictures, both Spanishand English
1 . i 1 .

laiiguaKC. .inis orancn.aiso trains

operators of audio visual aid e-

quipment ; lot all. .Q$aU?.nuutary
services, .s ,'. w ' ; ,.:-::i, t
Normal Installation Signal sup support,
port, support, is the n responsibility of f the

matplv 300- military bersonnel i Post Sienal division. ; The division

there are 240 civilian employes 'maintains leiepnone service i o r

workine in areas where continuity

- is essential. Jhe responsiblity of
': Signal service locally is divided
into four major divisions.
The wpply division provides the
receipt, storage and -issue of sup sup-v
v sup-v plies, and field maintenance equip-
x ment. The maintenance facility in includes
cludes includes an aircraft maintenance!
section at Fort Kobbe responsi responsible
ble responsible for electronic equipment in I
v. all Army aircraft. An air-transport-!

the Army, and Air Force and pro

vides an Army, messenger service
to major ; installations in the Ca Canal
nal Canal -Zone. In addition, specially
trained security guards, with ; the
aid oL sentry dogs,,: maintain
constant vigilance on underground
cable and overhead antenna sys systems
tems systems ao vitally important in car carrying
rying carrying out the everyday & 1 g n a
services rendered ,in the .Canal


:ut- v.. v ( ..
.Si. :'H t4J jl ....

IS S i ...... .. w ,J. I I

XM (M For The
rl vrir::.:,:::c'..:.

- l'-11- hlMa U'M l"-l'4 l'g I-17 1--?; ;4
t? r ttt t T?, T". 77 7T" 77 777 "tT?" """" T ,'... vwjji,1

as, v ea ; ,s ( ,69. -t 77 9. m.m ,;- ( V
!iIiz,!;l!:z:alv-7 :'v''.
l-U XAm M M:; ;-. J-
- ' f .-r ... ,; ... I


' 1 '88 Of a


1 MlneW '45 Shifty 89 Broken

deposit .47 Abandon

I T-Chal- '48 III -lenger
" 50 Cancel

: 1 12 Fruit of-.' "51 Interior .1 ; crown

- elm. diameter 0-On1 r

' 18 Fame 52 Amorous moving'
19 Call h' , lyriC 't from r 1
, forth 56 A dessert i.. country..,
, '20 Body Of 57 Pickle M Trim off
, aolar in oil or branches
system j vinegar 95-Cod-like
1 r2tr-Vaitous 81 Lifetime" s nsh Mnr
22 Even 62 Narrowed 6 Wax", .,
, 23 Wheet to point 88 Fallacy
'. animal-, 64 Carried ,.i 99 Desire .i
' cule -' on the 11 eagerly r
! 25 Playing- person- 100 Bint
- card 65 Wild goat 102 Pedal (
- 26 Gourmet 66 Slip di5U
28 Originate away -. 104 Comfort
( 30 Biblical ' 68Goad v 105 Freeze
' high 69 Nimbus ) 106 Difficult;
, priest .70 Ascend question
1 31 In this 71 Above 107 Part
f r place ; 72 Uproar '7 110 Thus
1 33 Son of 73 Pro vide 1 1 1 Reslralna

:' J Seth capital :: 113 Flowering,

96 Solo part '. ?5 Distilla. 115 Low
, In tion of ) wall
cantata pine trees 1 17 Posture
37 Standard 76 Taciturn 18 River "ls
' of per-1 78 Youth i , In y

lection 79 Declare -(ranee.,

39 Narrative anew .119 EaU ,..

poem 81 Chinese t away

i 41 Tniwirn. ... ; dvnastv '120 Lonar aeat

. Ing 82 Brazilian f with high
42 Dres 1 Indian, back.
with i 84 Heavy 131 Walk
n beak -l .v r. igneous : 122 Sharp
43 improve rock reply

' i Co befor 36 Solid, ,74 Anxiety s
2 Young brittle v 77 Palm

1 3 Monkey ,r 58 Descend-'.' .1 78 Capacious X

Kesiore ; i am oi son eu sienaer
'- t to health'" T of Jacob stalk
' 5-r-Place 40 Found 82 Unlike-.

'. 'camp

cover 44 UUer4
inner : 47 Cwtain
surface ,. hig gol4
i 7 Deceptive 49 Flowing;

8 Affirm j against

'i fault neaa

42 Persian elf. 83 Ex- v
44 Gulf In changed
v Baltic Se 85 Cleft

47 Crescent-'
f shaped ":
Object j


-bositlvelv 81 NoWema 89 Weavlnr

, 9-r-VVSnderer y Chee r frame
10 r-Piece put v L bone 91 Greedy
11 Pertinent $ Kind of person
12 Fairy quarts W Most
13 European ; 54 Ware pleasing
shad house 93 Set
J14 Maritime5 v 55 Dormouse if up
deck --. ..- 87 Grindinr ,' 6.1 Tenant

15-keel-bllle4 39 Of brain ofC

cuckoo membrane' ..... mourning

'i4 v

16 Football I y
official ,

ii Jiiuaio

60 Pvt forth 100 Might

63 Plant 101 Rebind :.
: disease 103 Trail

2 1 Title, of ; 64 Pale 06-Cloely
.-, respect ;. . 67 Tnwart "connned ;l i
t,''... fn India .;r i ng 108 Iberian :
24 Gay 69 Covertnf ., ( river,
'27 Arch of '.' 79 Seed 109 Gait
v the sky .-. yielding; W
29 Cereal .v. J i- oH horse j
- grain ; 73 Opening y J12 Head
.32 Consumer -"' - made by-' covering
35 Plant in-" tearing 114 Indian
- dlgenoue 73 Camblinf '.. weight
to Egypt '. fame-"-; 116 Bustle :

J Q K i JNW M J W 2 H G M H U H C O W C B T W Q C B V W K K O Q M
-!' Awrt l Mllla tt lUe bwrllW y Xmg ritlurw IrWicatr
...... . .v. .. s i

Best In Fotos & Features
. It's The Sunday American

. PAINT JOB Verral Jeslya Nelson, Signal spray painter,
,.4 gives telephones new coat f paint at the Madden Wye depot."


.SUNDAY, JUNE 23,1957

:r newer,
A THK WTCRIC'R GOOD and bad nwm nn thA Inter.
HANDSOME DICK MAYER finally made it win winning
ning winning t.Vi IT R' nnpn nnM rhamnionshin to find what
O NEWS FROM WASHINGTON took the spotlight
mis ween, as tomans waicnea me senate com-
has been for, the most part seven years of fairway.

pojea ma control ;posts, equipped -wnn scienuiic in- ments should be added to "preserve and protect" cur cur-struments,
struments, cur-struments, be set up in the countries concerned to rent basic compensation for U.S. citizens. This was
make sure that any. illegal tests Would be detected. -.. endorsed by E. Hatchett,' CLU president.
' Sut thA United States sought also n agreement James Hatcher, president of the CZ Police Assocla-
f wnder which 1thej nuclear ; powers United States, .tion, who appeared as a witness said that although
Great Britain and Russia would begin within an his group endorses the treaty implementation Iegls-'
agreed time to stop production of nuclear weapons lation, he asked for certain changes to assure CZ
and to reduce existing stockpiles. police retain the same protection they now have by
t j -1:.'. ul 0 ' Congressional action. Mrs. Judith GWhitaker spoke
President Eisenhower and JaDanesa Prpm pr Hn. fM Pmni 1

r busuketKishi opened a conference with:- round of 4 ? Panamanian labor "spokesman Jose" de 1 Rosa Cas-

.v ......... 1 i I Ml

I a J V .- V .1 Jl HtfUUIkWH,

' of State John Foster Dulles were expected to result
In the establishment of a new basis for Japanese-A--
merican relations.
- Japan's position in the Far East, with Communist
1 China and Soviet Russia as its immediate neighbors
' made it evident that Kishl was likely to be Eisenhow
er's most important guest during the spring and sum summer
mer summer diplomatic visiting season.
' Kfehi arrived in Washington one day after a "fed-'
eral judge had ruled that the United States must not'.
r,n. ove to Japanese authorities Army Specialist 30,
William S Girara, accused of killing a Japanese worn-

i-. u a xuuig jauge near XOKyo,

Miririlernff'a -nlnn nvfr nnr 3A.41 7l Tt. was nnp nf

the worst rounds Middlecoff, who was shooting for
his tlurd open title, ever played.
. "I Just didn't have It out there yesterday," the golf golfing
ing golfing dentist explained. "I lost my touch.'
On Sunday, Middlecoff sai.x a 10-foot birdie
. putt on the 18th green to tie Mayer at 282. Mayer

to come in a stroke ahead of 47 -year-old Jimmy ;;
Demaret, who thought be had won it all when he
finished with 282.
So Sunday, the 34-year-old Mayer and the 38-year-old
Middlecoff. went at it head nd head for 18 holes
.for the greatest title in golf.
. It was obvious on the first- hole that Middlecoff
didn't have it. He sliced his drive into the rough, put
his second on the back of the apron, chipped to with within
in within three feet and then missed the putt for a bogey
five. - ,
Mayer put his second iron second to the apron, chip chipped
ped chipped to within two feet and sank it for his par. Mayer
bogeyed the second hole when he. drove- in the rough
-while Mlddleooff got his par four- to even the match. -;
,But that was- the end for Middlecoff,
: Llt(htweiGrhtvofl9mnlnn .TnA ni.nnm coiOkHm. .n.

fldence after Wednesday night's marathan technical

ttiwwvu vi vuuaiir wmiienger unanao ZiUiueta, said

a wfti(.iM...HAi apvncoutau VVOC UC tat 1WOB
f i 11 n inM t.Vl Rin a tnra fhaf VlaM la -M rrfan f n..J fn

a "suitable minimum salary" for local-rate employes'
on the Zone. Castillo is president' of Local 807, AFL AFL-CIO,
CIO, AFL-CIO, and appeared also on behalf of the sister union.
Local 900. i" ; ' ;
The Senate Interstate and Foreign Committee this
week approved a bill, increasing the. U.8. annuity pay payments
ments payments to Panama in accordance with the 1955 treaty
provisions, and permitting the transfer of property
to Panama as pledged in the treaty. ,
This boosts Panama's annuity front $430,000 to tl,-"
830,000. 1 t -
. o' :
: Completion of the Inter-American Highway was on

ThS r.,iinf,;V6' ,tYy : - "Pcr- real"V the announcement-that VXr?S "lmr""Bn. lecunlca

- To-rr 1 ucuwioH o per- rmiama naa received an okay lor a S12.850.000 loart r j c ioiciiKcr unanuo uiueia, saia
V-Sl?Vff.cul? to trT Gir"d under the Status from the,U.S. Export-Import Bank. ''oou'u wan today heft would fight highly,regarded Kenny Lane
n"r!S?JSe-verta-A-.tnp sta- These funds wfil be used to complete 200 miles of within ? dVa w 016 National Boxing Association
' WaSTn o u. -E.W w then extend 1600 mile, from the wViyL' . .

- i.ri; j...; wa wu- uoraer w rwiama nty. y r, wv, .jwubu powenuiiy- in tne

if th.t"fc. ij. wwn was xuiea.; Because r--1" '4'
OI.t"t' he said, Girard was -entitled. r." Pstnnmi (mm. .lofaH .i v i

""0?.5 aLby .an AVlcan court martial? tremendous jSlttT

which has been approved for early construction.
A originally proposed by the Panamanian corpora corporation
tion corporation of TransAmerican Industries, only Panamanians
working in the Canal Zone who are union members
would be eligible. However, an exteMion of the pro program
gram program now will offer; the low-cost dwellings to all

In aurh wnrri. o. Tmu... . f.u"aniM- in overau program will be backed by

of thlHSSian revoifw" Stvate oppression Richard Fincke, president of the corporation, who
bTSlJS0; J' Jlal W threet weeks on the Isthmus together with"

Soviet terroriafi aoHnr.. ju? ucunciation of w'"ng ior iurtner developments this week as ren-, u Z -"ut"-c .uiueia to me floor again with
IliSaSS iS!.W? "ived n1rerTo;K L"hJeree a

The oresent contract that El Panama has with Kir- W owL; i ...
keby Hotels CorporaUon expires next Dee. 31, and k'ttSFiJffiFi?- ot Judges md thi ref-

- "'"i cimmpjon aneaa on points
after 14 rnnnHa an 1 lw

d.nn r-JX"!?" -wi. piay .? con-


1 lift flnminisr.ratinn a uj a. h. M

Court. "J-u w uie u.s?. supreme
irSSrS? !hoced"; .rrAbusTthat. could be "perpe-
hh-K PIice;force all-powerful. -pitiless aid nn-tS-ettbLWJh&m
a--'-"APPalUn desert

n;ember. attending. "701

, lueta helplefs with 21 seconds remaining in the 15th
rounds" "n .; -v ,;,,
Lou Viscusl, Brown's manager, said the champ
would take about a month's rest and then flrbt
some overweight matches. He said he had offers
' ?, 4ke Browa MJIwaukee and Houston.
-Vsc?iaid Brow would meet Lane within 00 days
sX.. the Natlonal
itHwff14 z"luet ade ibodr smart ght of
H tt."!1,,'? was ahead on Judge Joe turner's
wnsedn upset g tnfl. "mail crowd of 5000 who
f.HB,m J i.roun2 th "champion's punches plck-!di-H?
PTr" H ',oord Zulueta for a nine count with
a left he brought up from below his knees.

. "loc,ie,i suiueui to the floor again with a

' itihl' R Cheese' leader; ii establish establish-oltriS861'
oltriS861' establish-oltriS861' 8 -No. J spokesman on 3ommunist

in doln an Mn .. .v z-.1 wa is om neen rumored that thM lntrta

parenay there are three other groups, besides Kirke

j .m..i3Ku in uius ior its operation.

'viuuu ,ureura oy-Moms xanasberar ha

here, and it has been rumored that these

munism which Prelident Tttr16. H?,? Com"

tion. r v v"". iiuuci was piamiy .in i
his arrived ""fn0 fkout Sunc hia only
sse interests Wi,n ln th!, wconds. ; r r
iver the bie ; .i:':. '"T ? r 1 i-'v

A former chimninn

and lost Former welterweight king T Kid Gavllan lost
a referee $ decision to Vince Martinez befnr Am

ConsenuentryTMTo-maklTS ff- ffiiS! Ja! New JerseV had

nnpoou ar in Soviet Russia. whW ryafw-.Ti;." mat ipui odors were'emanat- f "7"w ITA1'-0" decision last Feb-

in ihi ww:a mis wees:, several snips were

, . -- -tiTOu uut juui uuurs were emanat- m. r -"..-y uccision iusi r eo-
,lf f?Jrm Sle-fld1?? Star- Ued u at a Cristobal pier'-'"rSli 'but tnere waa no dbate Monday
long- a" h No. 2 hold was rammed by a Liberlan vessel "ii Bf ?Jtu fave the fight to Martinet
rxlan A?joi Victores while outside the breakwater. anl of ringside writers also favored Martinez!

dominant ponoonT, -to-fofiinS.S' ?wn lon -i' her Na 2 nold a rkmrned by a Lil

,"uum. -. j ... . y-.,.-. ... jj i nunc vuuuue un uieuKwater. o
Mao'a Intdct t M., i :-: About 1200 tons at rpfrtirprat4 Kf .... ui ; U) XOUr.

known that thcontrartWinV, K! ft course, and has

.f . "- w w "ic cause.

ing, and off loadinsr operations were being carried on' hllJl Jnder ln the usual Monday
for spvprni Aa-um KAfn,., -it .v. ... .. -ngnt nent at New Vnrir Tnn. i-

a ,(;; "I!., -"c ig was removea. deoisinn nvr' won a split
., S1 itch wHl not be put on the vessel before she inn-. vr re,I5 Chiocc on the strength of his
sails for England. -f, . ,n i.n Jefti It was the first 10-round bout Decola ever

But Mao'a Hmf,'tnW'V '" '.

ed a big sensation in cZr?1" fact has caus caus-Eovernmfntso
Eovernmfntso caus-Eovernmfntso nont darSL0?1?' whose

evu-minded "dlversinnisf-. V." "I -"o?y out an

'. Meanwhile, Panaml Canal tug Taboga was sent to
M"drfftt d!5 Ubertr orainhipp" SrU
Sd.dK,ln A'h. coast of Costa Rica after she was

uoner lire..

The 7242-g7oss-ton Grin flhhi.. 'v., Handicap. Akbar idiln arr.; i,n"iL" "emoi aI

big sensation in ComHoShaaSau8- dUC arrIve tomWwTfTu'esda 3 "M" 1 fn, wo nUnute". 30 anthr'ee-m ths "sec "sec-menta
menta "sec-menta do not darA onwuL0?1?" whose -: W- V'.-.C f.nd- v. Pn tU aecond off the old mmm.

- inree u. Marin nroant ni.. j w xwanaraian" two on -. :

ever disagree, with thl "party tevolutlonary"

me srjeecn imri-i- ...

cause Mao otU'
or people in Red-ruled

"Xyfoh-r.r.v,'. 1 uu uio oia record, set bs
Maharajah" two veara aeo Uahoni.i. iJI

SS ?aCe t0- but flrd-.5nd: Stoe'tenTthJ

Thr TTH XaVina ... -j. i .';

boa eo,,rt l"6";""? ??ea W Bal-

of people in Red-ruredouni C.nt J' atalvage, both 21, and lEugene A. Ham '33 e 5 deding champion and star from the tin"

"suDnrrnn," c"ucns of Russia's bi ,. --.'- .';.-":' - ?i The numb o nl?,"1- .. .

! -iui. i "WI"""on ana orobablv r .h .V. ."J,:tM retire

iur iu Success. .nwu ntuvg a( uic cnu oi July.

from Ca-

r Aith.o 7)K. '"""o ngiisn Dookmak
SwASdlfffi caWlf: -men'

- Kwame Nkrumah; leader rfTViW. i lr?n attempt to cut down contrabandinir activities ed JHlird highest among the AmericanT'iRvo-
eems to be having wondetfufume Weff naUon' Kr'.S0 It ed Uom tcSl ? won the WLBdoliWlSS
Not only u he pnme minuter nhana Jk. 2 abusl of nls Pnvilegesr The Canal said that pranked sixth. .. U1
mer British Gold Coast colony, but & al'iaL fnr" 0naf'.had en warned on tw piwtow iSS V?0W0D1.en 1 Uvls,on' Brough of Beverlr
eien a.nrf rffnu .ii.t.- uc.aiso is its for- :sions about excessive nnrrh ti- 1. 1. Hills. California. U rnb.n .. u5c c7.erl?

rfu11;!0.!, mc?nt. ChrtsUnsbor'i,i,:r .. r. - Vsouthnaw ixrT-TZ::, t'X 1

goern --oeoce pf the Ptrt humby Jtrred up ior

1 a. m z zr,t 11 '4 w wwn neaa. instead
of that of Queen Elizabeth II, put on Ghana's IS

nrl fnfn

his official hosf-K.

.N.kfumh' aupporters say the castle was renovated
to house the nnrhM vnf k ZT.: .

wu, niiu icpincnica ner

" iwu nuucui wnen untns attained Its in-

;aseban::;t Teasi T torn Warily. Ma U. wtUn
-pe 35-year-old Parnell hasn't pitched an lnnln'ay
this year because of chronic sore arm He said f
ooctor told him not to pitch this year. ParneU under.
we,nt f? elbow operation ln January, but it didn't
hwe,pJ. Atv,h request, the Red Sox will-keep him oa
the disabled list until July 11 so he can become -year
man. -

SUNpAYjyE 23-1957

''I )

- :'. -.

r, i-. v.--,

. u


' m iiiiiim
i '-Li 4 - ? f

f ?



mOU2LE SHOOIKIB Hfrcrn C Sciircy, Sign:I I.T$bIIcr-Jtp:!nn:a ch:c! cul a rci!3 f rcnsinlMcr f ci

, -

Mr i
. -. 4

t 1 -1


II '"Hi Miiimniim in in


' V ;' J--

i v.


Comic supplement ;


- ;-
."...Si ":(,
,". i -'-

I J 7 EELOUID TO' sT''r.5; rC7ZV2;'l'LL- 1

7 I NOT- WEED. -1 1 5-" J?v ",T!-lX- -.V i

- : 1


K&M "icK KhU) OUTPlTf T f ylhh

Dcnenc nm J r i

I l-vrtw 1..;.;;;,,,; .,f- f f nnhniHi

1'- 0


you s;: sss-err.N ; Y:5 ;-rv. r:v cc::r-


v7 V

imjtv. Ait i k ji t ir1

:. Vlft li Kfog ftHfw Sftf Int.", Vo5i 'ri-




4 ... ," i r-
':-.-r. '.' ; yv
ifS 111;; V:
: h-s wSi.JKt2M'iv ' ra'-s ocxl cm :zo ;
i; :: 5- 1 .i::aa3gagH; y KQm x; jj ivhi i AIIYH r ;c:i, (111 r inx V;.
'FTl? r n

V t I

-aHi.3HyXtiiwV3 3ias Xii i-iwg xi-rsim

'Honod no

.crv uvea r:.::' 1

zioino j --ill:;.',


-a3 Wj A3rQH Vr:-rJLH9IN 30IN.



:a3A0 x oni a a

1T,3M is3uavd

3siadan5 3aoi


$n si avcox










1 k




T .-,-


-A' It

yeahoust danced .r
i :..''. r . '.- ;

1 V

x 7

Hi WtNGEYS charging





Y- -4F ACTS ALL ) s "x" MAVRF -J
















U 1 ,,,, w.r..,,, , .L. : v- Tir ;
!...- 7 p;: TO THE CHQW V' DOUGH ON ME.1 :

i 1

1 a


r ma'





i r





rcouuc? fmo
a rout-A? a cv -.



esNT on. v o?a.v, yu. vm
:.3frs BEKiTV
kiI Mr- i, ill 1. ,-ri- k, ,

t 'SO 0-fcA, B t?A33in
V But i NteSs Tn'MCy
.'CISJV kf

d i- u,jr'A, J '


s.' FK f


r.. (I H r. v.
I. ...... it ,, a,. ... J L ....

-j -"Ill l.f 4
:; gr3' , i X ? K - i J Lpnauu gps. I t
" ; !' V': jt : ". -. ;
- - t i-T ' ... j i i t -n i nir i-n -r-i-r i
's-"T'i.'y::; ."-' i1S;;;;. !Z I '. 9K, t6K6 1 fiWOPNflC. "WW Plf I f '""'.S'""' '' "" ..-v-.""1 "" "'"' I
;;:ii";,V J Nr TMINK txe M.V.P. WOULftEt ' iy. A:.: I
''t.-' i -f ,PS U'- OFC.l..'FOrH15COOr-c?ATlON.''
t : :JLSZL A -r we LEAVE. NOW.' rEr-"
f :5 --'v ir f ..'.JoMmw.wnw his torre 6 A -vf.
:'?.'', -'V i . W MUMP OK THE U.S. t)l I '! j
l.'.-''n :.. .- im .. MK.SMUTH, AC.I.A. A6T, RcMOVC I f. X. '.
" v''ii V '-.,;rr',-VV-: 'arVCwA -.THE fAll C TtTANtC TANV 1 VSd-Vi ' V
' -"; '-IjlZi' -8r.5MTH.IWla(TTO.M, I Sp, I
"i- 4- - L,r..; j I
- J.-'' .V-- iSSpHiTiSS n P f WHAT M-JWON ?,W6AE.OTKeTU!NHSto'" I
' tSrli-6 t 1 a-? WHY TH6 SCAPE . f PO.NO W.M T.TAN.C TANYA J AN53, U. KArWtT.' TOD T
- ITit 1 I' AT SIGHT OeOl' STARS i 1 HEM HIT SANfiOK, f --LL HEAP yflud OCTER 1
- V---,:1; It rOr,- ' t -V T
-:: f K V.f j j ;
' ' i" i "--Mrel .. j 4 -.ii'L , i .. ... 1 :


! X WN't Fl&LfKE CD





,100 imEEflK, IE65Tat tlATARP;'



ees jot so, weoPNiKr



IS :. f Wf. SMfTM, WAS...

sy. a HNy?

you kvua fiov :
cnanse coursE tcm.






- .lOWlt..w ATHLETES

i.FT VQK TOtcrO.

IS"-" :



emumnoH of 50ver






f 5

0tfllUL "... IJ

KanostY, do you know: 1 know;umcA'x1




CPGAK to you a




! Xt.

tUr j- w ...
S r ur v.
( fcAR'-Y
t ko- t ;-Tyu v' i know...
TAurs T9;
Chs was

V. TALK. TO. "1

-Nrr-;-; ..

r( fc AWFUL o,uiet 1
7 '.' N THERE 1 1 Zlf





V 5.


4 i







v -I








1 ui tad j

Jm 1



-wVll OUT?60LC















v;uip r'nMpe Tucf xaipffite-iupft. finiTA HAVE



, y OH.AAY Y-V

ii ,4. -- ..'-. i


1 R


i ----- ,4 ... .




l "VJT"1




AJlr i A1N 1 1 ntlst;







. -inn k. .

iF- r jk ...


1 r-


tV S- "; FOR HELP-.-
-'" BLHES ourcou: y






. nt1l -, v w

ISNT IT GOw't-OuS.LIU? 1 ( .CM,
wu.h rr

MRS. 1
ONey, J
-- li
1: 1
BUMSTEADS) v Tv. Osr-C1"'
r, i p -4-
THfi -lX, KXJK
( V-
-1 3
4 f-f I j
. i

f: goodie.



BE so Nice F vSj I
I There just vepemt cLi