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'Ic (Ae people kncio the truth end tha country is tzfe" Abraham Lincoln;
PANAMA, R. P SUNDAY, JUNE 15, 13:8
Flies To Halt Riots
NICOSIA, Cyprus, Jun 14 (UPI) Planes loaded
with 700 touh British paratroopers headed for Cyprus
today to reinforce British Battalions already trying to
quiet the strife-torn Island. s
The first group of planes, carrying baggage and equip equipment,
ment, equipment, left Aldershot base just outside London at ft o'clock
last night. The first wave of men left on the long flight
at 5 a.m. '
The entire British batallion -about 700 men should
be in Cyprus ready' for action by Sunday afternoon.
, Two other battalions were standing by in.". England,
ready to leave for Cyprus on a moment's notice.
- The first wave of planes left only 15 hours after tha
orders were given to head'for the Island,
. --. : ... .j .ft
"Britain 'cleared the streets -of,
Cyprus cities with an island-wide
curfew Friday and erected I barb barbed
ed barbed we barricades between rival
Tnrlr in NiCOSia "J
prevent communal strile,
Th 24-hoMf urfw was the
most sever imposed to date on
the strife-torn island and follow followed
ed followed bitter clashes between GrteK
ond Turkish Cyoriot which have
cost the lives f U Creeks sine
last Saturday ( ,.
'r Tive Greeks were Willed Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night in a battle with Turk Turkish,
ish, Turkish, villagers at .GeunyeU, a clus-
t tAt-nrr niaet.pr houses straa-
cllins the main road between. Ni
cosia and uyrenia. uoitm
er Greeks were 'injured, six se
nrViin1 uniirres said the five
killed were members of a groun
of Greeks released from arrest
rear Geunveli and told to make
T Greek leaders criticized the mil
'Ml ( t
itarv for releasing them in
Turkish area while tempers were
high, but the sources said it was
the home-going Greeks who start
ed tha trouDie of atiacKing tne
Turks in their fields. None- of the
Turks was injureg seriously, ,t
The British director of opera
tions. Gea. Joe 1 Kendrew ordered
a high boarded wire lence erect
ed Between ne ureeK ana iuik-
ish sections of the capital pend.
ing v arrival of the paratroop
tlllCAGO (UPD-'hosp Kus Kus-,!;:!ni
,!;:!ni Kus-,!;:!ni are changing lite colors of
f. r aulomnbilcs, a color expert
r id yesterday. -k
. They're nor doing- it direcuy,
according to Louis Chcskin, bin
' their 'svrd ratthngs and taeir
Sputniks have caused American
- tA. think "sobering" thoughts and
this means darker colored cars.
People wi'.h sobering thounts
' tiuv maroon instead of yellow
convertibles, ChesKin .explained.
-I ChesVin said tej inf-, .a
tasic p?il.olosical eh"
.. 1 has nfpllrrrfv', nR
last eight months. .For AMJLf?t
time in 25 years, he said, gl
eans are beginning to ge---; v
CiotiS f symnois.
... . .. f....rio'iMI ha
7 univeLStiy i v'wnbu
Ssl For M:r.d:j .1
NEW YORK, June 14 (UPI) -A
general; maritime strike which
would idle shins- in : ports from
Boston to Seattle today appeared
let for Monday,
Negotiators for the American
Morhant. Mjitn. In.'iti'V .re??.
j senung 4.i shippinv. compauies bud
niree unions ret.Tieu un j -veie
iar apart in 5 negotiations over
new contracts; ; ,.
REPORTING A LOST BELT to Balboa Police Capt Gaddis Wall la an lndivlduar whose nflm
eludes us. On hand to record the event Is The Panama. American's int .Q' Portal 7Ana aiwm.i..u
Ken Jones, who is replacing -f now what's that name again? who iM doesn't ieure -1 in
Contracts affecting the involved
unions the National Maritime U.
nion, the American Radio, Asso Association
ciation Association and the Marine Engineers,
Beneficial Association expire at
midnight tomorrow. Spokesmen
for the unions said the labor or organizations
ganizations organizations would follow their tra traditional
ditional traditional policy of "no contract, no
Turther negotiations between the
three unions and the institute
were scheduled for tomorrow. ; i
-At the conclusion of a negotia negotiations
tions negotiations session yesterday with the
NMU Ralph E. Casey, president
of the Institute, told reporters:
"1 don't think it looks' good."
rut zI Tfujillo Denied, Diploma, 'Bii&r
g Becomes yC)icf:;0 :
WASHINGTON. UPI) The
playboy r son of Domini can
dictator .Rafael Trujillo, who 'sc:
ni hi .own !'-foreicn aid plan" for
beautiful actresses Kim Nocak
nnd Zsa Zsa Gabort has been dc
niprf a dinloma from a U.S. Army
Siaff School, the Army announced
yesterday. ( j
The Army said the son, i, Gen.
Rafasl TruiillO Jr.; "did not sue.
cessfully comnlctc th course" at
the Command ana uenerai wan
College at Fort Leavenworth,
"Therefore," it said, "he will
not be issued ; a certificate oi
graduation but will be given a
With; A .rtame Like Schleuhuber, You
Can't Help Being A Spelling Champ
i (Editor'! Notes" A frequent
complaint .bout today's i oduea
'tional system Is that flrammar
ichools ;hl9h Kll Wn,
colleges are iumin9 gradu,
:!' 9-,h r exceedingly poor;
spellers. On student, who is an
exceptioii to that entieism -is
14.year.ol farm Birl wn T T-terday
terday T-terday won the national spolljng
bee. How did she become such
. proficient pel)er? The follow.
- ing United Prtss Internationsi,
v dispatch gives the answer.) (
- WASHINGTON (UP) JoUtta
. Schleuhuber, 14, lives on a farm
and attends a' twp-roora country
comes difficult .when the previous
' HAVANA (UPD-tthe supreme
- court has dismissed five judges
who criticized rresweui i mgu-i
vcio Batista and deprived a sixth-(
the rebels' ''shadow president
..of his pension,-it. was announced
' The best-known of the jurists
pena iied .or "serious and suffi sufficient
cient sufficient cause"- Is retired appeals
Judge Manuel JUrrutia, who t fled
' the country last year. Rebel lead,
er Fidel Castro has said he would
Install Urrutia as provisional pres.
. ident if he succeeded in oustmg
. No specific reason "was given
for stoDDina Urrutia's pension. In
, the cases-ot the five judges who
wore dismissed, legal sources
' said the chie complaint was that
they signea a statement wsi. yea
charging that -"pressure" rom
v Ban ta had deprived i Cuban
eoi')-, h oHlieir-juilcpemleiica
... The dismissed judges inc'ude
.Armando Hart, Juan J. Esposito
Casasus, Alired llerrera y fcsira
srhnok near McPherson, Kan.
Yet she can spell words that
would stump r many a 1 college
graduate and probably quite a tew
doctors "of philosophy."
Her soelliria Prowess Carried her
to the championship of the ;N.
tional Spelling Bee when she cor.
rectly ? spelled 'propylaeum" and
"syllepsis.'" Hif -.a .ty -SM-f
What was the secret of her sue-
pps?' : y. ""v '!.' ': :' ?. s
Encouraging parents who
played word games with her and
showed her that spelling could be
fun even while drying the dishes.
Rural school training by two
teachers there are only two at
iVin 2n.t,nrient school she attends
who pressed spelling .for all
their students but. fed Jolitta's
special interest with extracurricu.
Iar spelling lists, rhyming diction,
aries and other word books. v
An interest in :. leading that
takes precedence over television.
She watches TV. only once or
twice a week. ';
( When Jolitta copped tne national
spelling championship Thursday;
she walked away with a .$1,000
cash prize, a ..trophy cup and ex ex-pense;
pense; ex-pense; money for a weekend in
New.':i York. ' 1 i;"
Hcf mother, Mrs. Meoir Schle.
huber,' kindergarten 5 teacher;
was. all smiles.
Mrs. Sch'ehuber said Jolitta be-
came a .""spellirie bug" when her
foiAh-erade teacher now retired,
Mrs. James Kniaht of Knobnoster,
Mo., gave the youngster her first
re4 9jcuui( lab w ,. an.?
But Mrs; Schlehuber had inter interested
ested interested Jolitta in spelling even be
fore that. When Jolitta was 6 and
7, she and her mother used to
play "railroad spelling" to pass
the time while doing nousenom
Jhorea -.to2etheriM.. ...
In railroad spel ing, one spells
a word and his opponent has to
think of and spell another word
that begins with the last letter of
word is one like ; "ox. :.
Jolitta's lather also, keeps his
daughter in form by tossing diffi difficult
cult difficult words at her to spell.
Jolitta said glee.'ully he
couldn't wait to tell him that the
word "triturate" came up in this
year's' bee. He had heard ;Bis
dentist use it last winter (it means
pulverize) and asked Jolitta then
if she knew it. She didn't then.
Jolitta said that ."association"
is one of her best helpsiin speu.
ing. 'Like exaggerate," she ex.
p ained. "It ha two g's so you
certificate of i attendance onfV'
The disclosure was made ar" a
letter to Rep. Charles B. Bron Bron-son
son Bron-son (R-Ind.). I
But failure -to pass the course
did not affect; the 29-year-old Do-!
mtaican air forctf chief's standing
in his own country. A decree is issued
sued issued yesterday in Ciudad 1 Trujil
lo, the Dominican capital, elevated
him to the newly created post of
chairrhan of- the joint chiefs? of
"staff. ..;';-:rT:;'",'-t:':!""'.!r Tr
1 Jirownson haa ouestloned whi-
er -Trujiiif .aity for his
diploma aT er reading that he gn
a leave o or a mmpr
operation and wound up taking
rest cure m tnuat oou. ; '? v
Miss Gabor was aghast at the
news that Trujillo had flunked his
Army course. "I only talked to him
today," she told a reporter in New
York, ''and 1 can't understand it
at all. But this is a somethine r
dofl't-knowabout type; of thing.",?
During his stay in the film catl-
ital, Trujillo presented Miss No
vak with an expensive sports car
and gave Miss Gabor a sports
car and a chinchilla coat, too,
; He insisted he used money from
his own princely -allowance to buy
the gifts and didn't touch a pennv
of u.. loreign am to the Domin
But disclosure of the gifts stir
red up (' T?ress. with
some lawmakers accusing
young geiKi -Setting up .' his
own "foreign aid plan" for ,the
glamorous movie iueens.
anrl Fprnanrlrz Alvarp Tabio and
r.cwrdo Alvarez, of Esmeralda. J the previous word. The game be.
Student Gives ;
Farewell Party I
OXFORD:; England (UP )4 Vis.
count Encombe, expelled from
the university here for r shooting
deer on the campus, saw himself
out in style last night with 'a go.
mglaway party at which cham cham-pagne
pagne cham-pagne flowed like wine.
' The 21-year-old heir to the 1371
year.old earldom of Eldon. with
a pet snake draped around his
neck, entertained his guests by
beating out jive sm a guitar while
they guzzled 30 quarts of cham.
pagne and ajdozen or so of other
wines. ' '. ; :"
Police broke up the party by
arresting two of the guests who
got into a fight in the college
yard. '... Oi
Encombe outraged -university
author.ies by shooting "a deer in.
the ; igdalen College park and
eating choice bits of venison
broiled over a campfire. They
gave him is walking papers
yesterday. .... ...... -J
The ex.sludent's father, the earl
of Eidon, has been a lord-in.wait.
ing to the British crown for 21
years. He is a graduate of Mag.
Talks On Red-lb!j
1 BERLIN. June 14 -(UI'DAn
East German press office an
nouncement said today tint two
American officers had made the
first' contact -with the fcast uer.
man foreign ministry to (Ufcuss
the release' of nine Americans
held by the Communists.
The announcement, released
through the- East German News
Service, said the officers repre
sented Gen. H.- I Hodes, -U.S.
Armed, Forces Commander in. Eu.
rope., ;., f
they 'were indentified as Col,
Robert F. McQuail, head of the
U.S. military liaison mission to
the Soviet armed lorces at Pots
dam, and a major on his staff.
" The Americans opened negotfa,
tions with the East German fol
lowing Russia's third disrlaiment
in a week of any responsibility for
the nine Americans kidnaped by
the Reds when their helicopter
strayed over the iron Curtain
However.. brt:h Hniiira. and
,Hie ueieaieo moves to cut off aid
to the Dominican Republic.
wownson said tie doubted that
u Aiueiican oincer "who con conducted
ducted conducted himself .in similar fashion,
SUCh as eivinB flUav nnrt. ..h.o
and expensive fur C0ats,w6uld
uo- gi auua-eo n ; iromv ah Army
He"said he rec(ivrt vmrA
Trujillo would not be graduated
uvm may uen. ,j ti. Michaelis,
chief of Army legislative liaison.
T Michaelis said
pletion of the course is de determined
termined determined by a number of factors
w vuuc aoucjuiv; grpues,' ar
tendance,, aptitude, anolicatinn
practical effort and demonstrated
unaerstandmg." ' m
"It has been determined that
Lieutenant General Trujillo did
not successfully complete t h e
course," ne said. But he said
there was no point of going Into
aeias as ro wny.
Michaelis said foreicn offirpr
who have attended courses at the
college generally have been "ex.
empiary representatives of. their
n l!:v; Ycrk Church
e:d$ To Violence :
NEW YORK (UPD-A simmer.
ing feud between two factions
fiehtms for administrative con.
trol of a ,. Brooklyn episcopal
church flared into open violence
The leader of one faction was
cut by a saw and was reported
to have been knocked down dur.
ing the melee outside the Holy
Trinity. Episcopal Church. Came.
ron, Readle. the senior warden of
a vestry supporting ousted, supply
priest Howard Meush, was treat,
ed for a cut hand. The wound
was be'ieved to have been inflict
The disturbance began when the
Rev. Dr. Howard L. M. C;wan,
assistant rector at the church, and
Lerov Peterson, -v a vestryman.
tried to enter the church, .which
has been closed since July as a
result of a dispute between two
warnna vestries, finding the en.
trance chained and padlocked and
the door locked from the inside,
they -attempted to cut through the
chain with a hacksaw.,
Beadle and two other pro-Mebsh
vestrymen then t appeared and
challenged Cowan's nght to enter,
Cowan In turn 1 produced a Su.
preme Court order, dated June ll,
1957, giving the anti-Melish forces
authority to take control of churcn
, Beadle, however, noted that the
order carried the name of the
Rev. Dr. Herman S. Sidener. who
succeeded the Rev. Mr. Melish as
rector of .the embattled Church,
and not that of Cowan. The Rev.
Mr Melish waj-ousted becaupe of
hin alleged le.'t-wing philosophies.
With'a crowd Jrjokmg nn.-, a -t-ift-
fle ensued, durlog which Beadle
was cut by tJiefsaw and knocked
Fnend.y Sea Lion
Makes, Life Easy it
For i Fishermen
TOM ALES BAY,- Calif. -UPD
A'friendly sea lion has made
life .easy lor herring fishermen
here.. r sih-j. a f'
'Th We seat and .his harem of
females Have built a -nest "earby,
and they systematically herd the
herring into a cove where they
are easily netted. '
..' In past years herring fishing
has. been a, dif'icult and tiresome
lob. The herring, coming into the
bay from tne racuic xo spawn,
have been scattered throughout the
bay. But this ryear,. thanks to the
big sea lion,, which has been call called
ed called "Sammy," the fishermen set
their nets and rest by the fire fire-side
side fire-side while the seal does v his
To most fishermen' the native
seals are by no means friends.
They are cursed by deep sea fish fishermen,
ermen, fishermen, who carry guns to ward
Off the big beats. And they tight
right to the 'Side ot a Doat tor an
. BEIRUT, Lebanon, 3une 14 (UPI)- Rebel rtooDs cf-
tacked the residences of President Camille Chamoun anj
Premier Sami es Solh' in downtown Beirut with machin 3
guns and mortars today. , .V.;;;
It was the fiercest fighting of the 36-day-old revolt. revolt.-Government
Government revolt.-Government forces were hard-Dressed, to contain ids
sudden attacks. :
Government sources charged that units of the Syrian
army, had infiltrated Beirut itself and had started organiz organized
ed organized operations to topple the shaky ChamQum regime. To-
uuy i niing was no mere nor, 1 )
, It was occurring practically under the noses of Unit-'
ed Nations observers who arrived late in the week to in investigate
vestigate investigate Lebanese charges of .'military intervention by
the United Arab Republic. f -
der heavy machine gun fire from
the Moslem iquarter while he and
the Prime Minister were meeting
with the cabinet.
tOther rebel forces sttirlted ih
Prime Minister's residonpe at t!
salme time with H
aid mieiimcguu. 1ne buJa.2
sutfered heavy famage,
Oh a .third front in the canlfal,
army reinforcements had to take v
uvcv iram pouce to tieat off- a
The rebels beffan.movintf i ts
prison during the night. Army re.
inforcements took up positions -at
10 a m.. and a bloody battle, rag raged
ed raged through the morning. f
Yculd Jsd Ub:no3
"rBEJRlTr' fUPr'- MaJ..r;-Cen".
E. Iw-THL' Burns, U. N. ''police
chief"4n the Mideast, believes it
would take 5, Or 0 men with planes
to' seal Lebanon's borders against
Infiltrators, and arms smugglers,
it was reported today,".
.' Informed sources said the Ca Ca-nsriian
nsriian Ca-nsriian eeneral mentioned this fig
ure to U. S. Ambassador .Robert
C McCiintock when they met
Thursday to discuss the mission
o the "watchdog", commission
thw'U.. N. is setting up to 'halt
reported intervention by Egypt
ana pyrin m uie.f.--uaiicc mv..
Burns was quoted as saying he
probably could spare tne neces,
Mrv men from the U.N. emer.
gency force patrolling the Gaza
anrt Ahaba strips, but that e
would hestitate to do so without
specific orders from JNew x ors.
The two men met 1 .during a
illative lull in the Lebanese fight-
ing ; Tripoli was reported r quiet
after a tnree-oay Datue in wmcu
t. least. 23 rersons were killed,
while in the mountains east of
Buirnt. i Inval forces had driven
rebel tribesmen back from the
vital Damascus highway
The five U. N. observers who
have arrived Jiere so far paid
pnnrtesv calls on Lebanese offi
cials, but made no immediate ef.
To Have l!c7
home countries" in all respectB." abalone a fisherman .has caught, fort .to jeach the border.
WASHINGTON (UPI-A con.
gressional subcommittee said Fri.
day the Defense Departmentfa
new information plan may mean
that the military will speak soon
with only "one voice the voice
of a TJolitically.appointed props,
Under the new ulan. th nffi
of Assistant Secretary Murray
Snyder, the departments press
cmer, wouia junction-as sort of
a clearing house fori information
and maintain tighter control over
news from the individual services.
It.-y fy i'V 'i'
However,, the House government'
information subcommittee criti.
cized the centralization feature
and accused the department 06
using "capneous censorshii" and
The subcommittee, headed by
Rep. John E. Mosg (D.Calif.),'
made its charges in a report to
the House on its two-year invests
gation of military information
policies. The parent House Gov
ernment Operations Committee
approved the report by voice vote.-
However, Rep. Clare E. Hoff.
man (R-Mich.); ranking Republi.
can on the subcommittee, said m
a minority report that the group, :
has "apparently become Tdcdi
cated to self serving 'press,
agentry' and, its. own self perpet.
Hoffman called the majority re
port '"at best a heavily -padded
repetitive and confusing master.
piece which arrived at "faisa
conclusions." -1 .v t
The' subcommittee majority
made a senes of recommenda.
tions tor improving tne now ot
non.security inforation from tlia
Pentagon. It said that nearly all'
can be put into effect without any
action by the Congress", t
However," tb report said Con.
gress will have to pass maiot
legislation to guarantee the pun.
he's right to know unless the de department
partment department reverses its pre.( ,t
negative attitude toward releaslvs
"even the most innocuous" uilor.
SHORTLY AFTER HIS PROMOTION to the Newly-created "super grade" E-8 this morning,
'MSgtr"Edward"Sldberry,- first "sergeant," 'Company B.-lst" Battle-Oroupr-20trrintantry,lrt)rt-Kobbe,
was guest of honor at a party given In his honor by members of his unit. Upon ar-;
riving at his company, Sidberry -was received by a long reception line formed by members of
Company- B.' fnd congraiulated. Also piesem; was Eddie, jr.. who help nis dad, above, cut
the cake baked by the company bakers In the rACs hali (U.S. Army Photo)
- i; ., -', ., ,;i'v--",' ,'; ,, ..;v
MONDAY, JUNE 16 ..
2:57 a.m. 9:14 am.
3:01 p.m 9:13
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
nu ub Muaiitg ar wt Panama amebic
reuMoro nuon houneevei m
" ; ..'. LWMOWt 2-0740 IB tMEEt ; '. V.
CABLE ACDMMi HNAMIMCAN, SM.A t J -r
Ca OH Oie a.l7 Cktl Avenue etwei iln rtTir-ETTExrE
FORSEEN RcrftEaENTATIVE. JOSHUA POWER!, INC.
... S4S MAOiaoM Ave. New Yo. 07 "-.
' 1 . lewM -. Ewit.'.
f Wotrm, m - .7o-v.r--f-. ov
IE BO 14 OO
tw4 EU OMTM4. m ADVANCE.
Pe ini vmAa m advance
THIS IS YOUR FORUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN A
IT HE -.MAIL' BOX
nT nippmn Tn THE PHILHARMONIC
I Sir: v- ; '. ; t i
r The popular and often superficial Time magazine saw
. k it- rjr iconK rnmment on the coni
i yuuuwi xu -j SriKaiT nrrhPstra at the Rio
executed uy uio new. iun fuuuiuvv ttc
Kxe T in T Panama. This article.cconsiderably inexact in its
cfideot purpose- to make news, deserves An answer from a well
Mformea Panamanian who was really there. ..'..
T SrdXTimeJdirector Leonard, Bernstein was Quoted
istShat he was disgusted, because tt-Jrf
J&ssinir rooms."- nor the fact there was no air-condiUonlng,
bSwasaily mad at the i Water? who cleaned the piano
Svs wiStureoil.r This -matter, was cleared up by Mr.
Ramirez the manager oTthe Kitf Theatre; but hat Time is
amirez, uic ,tw. .nnr-rmnir the Hall, selection
New York.-: irsSVr '.-l"v
. iin.iiriann'' wrs reducfidf to v siictnK tne
MroAhese obliRat ons
2curM -irt &lo ThS
Xsical and artistic responsibility for what took place f iis
Slrectlvorth American citizens (all -memDersM sald
3chestf&d toe United States" Foreign & titw
rhiiw have confused two jewisn compu&eio, ub ""
Se othS GeS. who are at least .100 years apart from each
4ne- : ; !. ; no'rnctAin a ftsr 'directing Mendels
ohn-. Italian Shony -retorted to undertake the direction
g? aJ2uti i "Concierto en Sol" for Piano and
crdiestra the e-charge guys who were Buppoaecf to be on
Sf Sforgofc to accomodate'the piano and return J e piano piano-tench
tench piano-tench for "the soloist.. When the young directortcame out,ohe
vT V withdraw and wait for" the settingiof the, stage and
ffiofwhichodS that siyes Time i op-
fattf ssas 2sas?a through s
ttunks used by the Ne.w York Phiiarmomc trnnta
The manager of tlie orchestra was informed atjhetaunks
iuld not be accomodated in'the Rio. Theatre. He i assured
?JAV,t. t.hfi irunksiere waterproof This proved, to
rhe overstatement of the year, because Vwhe our trap gu,
ftimt camei these blessed contrivances, were not as water-
eitoe kVsense f of hurrior W tub ishing ; phptos ine
Imtharmonlc In diapers and shorts outeide the Rio Theatre
P W more: Time, who- was not there,-therefore
nuoitbe 'really listening, tells jus that,
etereofogical controversy- had.,ended',;pfeti
"Ivr fn7 a new musicians who played Jn : streel
rk t nf the orchestra sported handsome and weu-
By ROBERT. C-RUARK
Isn'tThat a Little Patch of
.The cloaked people "who sneik
me classilied intelligence irom
time to time inform me thai, we
are verging on machines" which
will respond to the human vuce.
,As a man ( who Has diaicuity
Betting dogs to come" to -chow,' this
recent conference of the Interna.
tional Communications; Scientists
has got me clutching the ropes and
screaming for toe flung. ioweLy
' This is eerie, friends. .This Is
Weirdsviile. Typewriters that come
When you. call. and put down words
you never really meant to say,
except for the Martinis.? 5.V x
U i ?'-;C"
You just tell a machine t get
you two down-front in the center
section; 'Jthe machine I recpgniies
its master's voice- and yon get the
tickets forhe' latest 'W play and
typescript in -youp owa hand.
writing, i; i
-3'. - ,.
I can't 'deal with' this mnariaV1
ive. It demands drama.
$ Scene ipens in. the-vennort
gaged split-level house of Rufe Ra.
straw, unaerpaia genius, naie loi loiters
ters loiters in from a dreary day- in the
marts. Marijuana's cdown and the
is fight for control for the pop.
py market, and switchblades,. ate
mad, man, mad. r:
I ftafe slumns into a chair, ha vine
tossed his undented, arrow-brim-
nreu. nai in 10 uv circu'ari"?:
which-he keeps unpaid dunning
letters. ''Si-n. a-.s
RAFE: "HI, tweetlo: How, was
ft ifcfc the PTA?'.'He.looks tender.
ly1 at the machine.' v ;
: UNIVAC: "I didn?t go; 1 sent
a woman. Some stranger.' Said she
was 1 your motheR,.' Anyhow, your
yoices sounded similar mIi needed
ir grease job. What that Florida
sun iwill do to a -machine's rrown.
;i RAFr i"UnivB, i honeychile,
Sweetie lamb,' I had -a Totten day
at 'the office; The heroin market
went down, down down. I just don't
know what our juvenile delinquents
are gonna do for a-large charge.
Be real Sweets computer and
whip Into the kitchenvand. make
old Dad I dry Martini.' That's a
good gir' I, mean, parm.roe, a liv living
ing living mechanical doll. Heavens- to
Thomas Edison, not to say Wat,
isdhiit's nice to get back.-You; got
tej witest little SitocmmA.r
UNIVAC: Don't hand .met that
jazz; Dad. Just because you prac
ticp all dav lone on the other ma
chines when you say you're really
but with girls. -What d you Hhlnk
Ivei)een doing Hi!aywttink
I got a picnic arouna here wun
three combtometers to taice. care
of? tYouv outa. youriTnind The
pii'Di't aione and aangmg mi
thoSeansistoirt Gii f?om owi
Martini, lush,.. inalrWle,yoae
bent pvtt.ii fetcl me ,0lef fsn
of Three-in-One." ir;'.,
Bothes tne rest 01 me orcnctw ?rtn VZZ.7li HZl mo
m.t eTCnlM drers Including Bernstein. Even thoughfone may
L!!nr5o? InTratanroof no one who hasfejrtr been to
concers urcncsMB, -".-"S.rn 1. r-nrrpsnondent
nanr.n nrcnesiraa. ui tumac. imivo u.
TSSt H end all social functions
lvln.eddings; so he would not know the difference. -
TS'continues: f'With typical jAttil dlsreBpeeWMa time time-fsrWsVS
fsrWsVS time-fsrWsVS toe "gate crashere were late(. Jt should be noted
J -: ,s
1NEA Smct, Inc t
Haif a Column More orLesudifi puo m'ots
I 'J...;---.' a ..'.- "".-'-
AV L A UJ Tllie UtUU Ul UlvvlfcOB J f7T" "J -l.i
p .a, m. Tkoofu nith an nriYtniis rifisirft to ner ana. sec
new, Ttoe should totSSS?
buffers the same aesthetic illness and the same- lack-of ililtute,
!???a..-ii? X.I o,iHUni.i. in the suburbs of New York.
tiasoKlsms of laugnter. une couia aiao uc uyv.
ffSSi Stadium in. .ew York, Equally mo'
JtheoheS lh Rio Abajo, only w,awhee-p-fmonlc
plays their summer concerts they have to put up with
f loSof ,inrulv neoDle who shout and whistle without cause,
and aWievery five minutes an enormous airplane goes roaring
KnlrfSi .IrtoH,, aaa t.hih to the noises of the ambulance
sirens from the nearby Medical Center,, plus the engines
fromttoff-HBtn. Street lire siavuns. i-Ar-. A?U
. ;tii.nh. ctHiiim t nnett went to hear Claudro Arrau
lilav the "Emperor" by Beethoven with this same Orchestra
C&rfffia diiection of Pierre Monteaux Belieyefme; you
tfcouldnVt haer a thing except the brass section, which? unfortu unfortu-t.iii
t.iii unfortu-t.iii wir- wfiw nf time. Th Door "Emneror" ffound out
f what baa loud speaking system can do In noisy -audtence
Tin marches on: 8The audience -remained jseated-ali
through '.the .concert, and, witn raaiawng eMMmsiwuu; cyi,hj
plauding Time, whd was not really llsteningj potato tout a great
i-f..n- Krvnntrvman. who throuEht the oconcert was over m
Ithe Third movement of Mendelssohn Italian Syrtiphtony. Anyway
f even the most learned, audiences in N. Y. applaud within move-
RvmnViftnv: or between songs- In One period, or
-idance ot a suite. In.thaclty there exists the stupid custom
1 rQiTii- nntr rnuet that seems difficult,' In a ballet,
Which nbt only: distracts the flancer andnhe, director of the
Urchestra; but-is also Irritating and dlsgstinto one who
.knows better..? In-CltyXenteri and the Met, he audiencies
tfienseleWy applauds anything that seems jkeein or witty v In.
Jthe" Met theT stuffed : shirts from. Fifth Avenue, Long Island,
land Park Avenue, attend the Opera (which hey finance) with
la great sensei of 'timing and during some t tense movements of
' famous arias, so as td be noticed ,hy all 1ind sundry,, then
plater trickle out to attend theft- othfer social-, engagements: All
Hhis to the meat consternation; of the serious Opera goers.
u a uZ .Moni fnnp nf Time, whose nrose seemed to have
i,:, a -w. vuv Rv-i. w ,
Sbeen .dressed up'over there" but .was evidently inspired by
data supplied ""over here", is-not realty a ;serious criticism of
1 1 concert, but actually a maliclpus piece of gossip by a mediocre
"wsman;eager to create news at any ; price. Just the same
J .$ must admit, that a great magazine like -Time don't really
i care whether or not tne wew xorx rnuarmuiu yiays w
lipoma mhpn if n comment was to be made on sometnlnzas
lunimportant to Time they had to add some f spice: to. niake
f?ood reading according to the American point of view. This
a -ritto what was done and is still being ; done, and out
t patience -and tolerance with foreign -correspondents Is paying
''-for it' """ :...',...' ..',.. . .' ,.,...'
Fortunately many Panamanians enjoyed :the nnlqje;; and
1 Hmiiiattinr pm-Hftnce of hearinar a s:reat orchestra, under the
I direction-of a young and consecrated maestro, even though it
"is right that the Panamanian public 'should know that, this
-rift-didn't come to us from the State Department, but .through
.the efforts of a Panamanian wno rissea nu money .'.Aawnnea .'.Aawnnea-trirai
trirai .'.Aawnnea-trirai pntprrtriRps are risks) because without this money, which
' was paid "in advancer the-orchestra-would lmvepasse4uaon
Its merry way to 'South America. .'r :':: :'::-Many
Many :'::-Many Panamanians payed $5 and $3 for a spectacle which
nf, naHieeie Hall and with ideal conditions ef acoustics and
romfort costs $6.60. But despite the fact the Rio Theatre was
, filled to capacity, and despite this was an event of incalculable
snrlrj importance, this show did hot produce any appreciable
lain to the sponsor. 1
Maybe this was because Time was not really listening
' . R. J. THAT IS.
; RAFE? ''IiToTcrawfeetS;rwtren we
stod up in front. of-Jfand' you
prajiise4 to love, nt'nOMy
Who' was best man I ask? you.
wm w Mi- Watson or wasnt-it?
You call this obeying? Also,- ;it
was1' you who wanted, all ithree of
meplf you .narifwy.e:-wiwre
rheostats t me, kid, '! would have
spttleil: for ; children. All 'you- got,
doll, is sharp ear ana, a cwmgue
UNIVAC:, "Oky;5 okay, f jSo I
wanteft-to havfe: liitfcbmptoinet liitfcbmptoinet-ers.
ers. liitfcbmptoinet-ers. There was a moon, ana' I
kind f liked- th sound of your
voice. Consider: the Whbte. thing
canceled, we'll ,ersa merecoru.
Bo.' I got devices jou-neve? even
dreamed of. Science f arches on,
Mac, when yore Jtway hustUng
"But nn thlnff :L..JtOI:lO tWe.
typje: Once I was gW-S'roman-tic.a
could of. pocked. Qrf,' any
Nike installation on Long Island
or in Connectifut;"-Batyou,you
Warf tn pnim sinnirwfth' thiswse
colored contrpl-panei proposiwum,
m) thp first thine I know Tea
hi deep in little comptometers
tv1 rininf mv own iuuricuuu.
fine husband you are.
NIXON NEXT PRESIDENT
OF THE U.;S,T.vt.-r.;;-;;V-';--.:
The editor of the Mail Box has
kindly referred the following ano-
nymous letter to this column.
: iaaiiQOX i wouia une 10 man
a tolumn in youf paper and title
it 'Half i Column, Half the! Time,
by 4 Halt Wit.' I am an old senile
man and Want to run down every,
body, good, or bad,' living or dead,
especially vice President Nixon,
who, will Tie our next President.
Iam not brave, myself ant", detest
any ouier person aouig aeeus uiai
suggest bravery. Do you have any
objection? Pro-Nixon.," . )
I agree with, most of the: fore.
;gojpigw except ors covrseatNiXt.
oh will be our next President. Since.,
the byline "By Hilf Wit" appears
to refer to me, I've just been exa.
mined in Gorgas Hospital where
this is written,; and it soen3 th?t
so far as my wits are concerned,
ProtNixon is guilty of a gross over
istatementf Still I. thank 'him or
Also.. livlnff un to Pro-Nirton's
prognosis, last week I "ran down"
the late Elmer Davis, a great Am.
rican,. whose death was- a loss- to
the world.1 tispecially the free Wort
4 ills weeK, aii me risn 01 uemg
accused of running an obituary
column 1 want to "run down" an-
otherdead man,' a great Spanish
nnat f 'fiiati 'Tf&mnn Zlimanaf
Some of my friends say that
I am a hero-worshipper. Don Juan
Ramon Jimenez was one of my
heroes. "In a recent issue of the
NewTorker there is a tourist sd.
vertisement for Puerto kicq in the
form. ,of a colored rphotogf aph of
"Bur T icnow voufoke. But
so did the dog in the Victor, adven.
tisement 30 years ago, wnen ma
.Mum hart hnrn
' RAFE: "All right, all right. So
I'll get the drinks. What are yo
aotzliog yourseli; IP jnese
Sinclair or Bianuamr ,
UNIVAC smirxing: "iew
Daddy-O. SheU has got iresn
blend' 'that simply-won't quit. You
take a aoupcon or... j
RAFE, heading tor me kiwhbji
and contemn'atmg matrimony;,
"Next time, no maHer.wnai uw
other machines say on imra avj.
nueft l'm going to marry s wq.
i.,,i,M. ..(...""' """" " i,
1 ''- I"
On hit second i-veyagt in-
14 9 3. Christophef Columbus i
L. Jbrought cattle, hogs and sheep
n Via Maui WnrMl ADDarntl i
Ltione of these animali lived in
Other early explorers also 1
prought livestock. Fernando
De Soto took 13 hogs to Florida r
" ri 1 1539. In three yfeara these
13 grew into a herd of 700.
Q BrlUnnica Jr. Encyclopedia
Juan Ramon Jimenez. Imagine us.
ing a poet as tourist bait instead
ot cheese caKe ana roi omai spot.
. The picture is so good that 1
am having it .rameo. it shows Don
Juan Ramon walking in sunlight,
ed, collonaaed patio of the Univer Univer-sity
sity Univer-sity of Puerto Rico at Rio Pie Pie-dras.
dras. Pie-dras. n v
,. The patio is- filled with flowers
as wel as sunlight. It is as Span.'
ish, with a touch of Moorish, as
the poetry of Don Juan Ramon
Jimenez. ?, .-., ?
The picture was published just
about the time Do 1 Juan. .Rauioq
died in exile from the country he
loved. Puerto Kico is nonorea oy
the fact that he look refuge there
together witft areSCSpanish. mu-
ipian. faDio casais.
" They were exued ny me ame-
dictator who was seizmg power
when another Kreat Spanish poet,
jederico Garcia' Llorcaiiwas shot
py a firing squad for opposing the
dictator. me name 01 .me uicia-.
tor, as you nave proDamy guesseu,
was Franco. Once I tried to tran.
slate some pf Garda'Llorca's verse
and I still, remember a coupiei.
"Then when evening encirciea
the earth with a girdle of purple,
There passed i youtn wno car car-ried
ried car-ried garlands of roses and myrtle.
I have also tried to translate
some of the prose poems from
Juan Ramon Jimenez' "Platero .y
Yo," tlte precious little book for
mhich he was a.warnea tue iovei
Prize for Literature
Now there are two English tran.
slations. One of them by a teacher
6f Spanish in a Texas High School,
is excellent.? i :
' A year ago I published a col.
,Umn about the great Spnish poet
and "Platero. y Yo." Platero a
tiny donkey, shared the late poet's
,'ravesl, his pleasures and his or-)rows.
But the book is not dedicated
io.jf latere, but to "The memory
of Aguadilla, the poor tool ot tne
otieeu ot the Sun,, who sent me
blackberries and carnations."
r ;; 1 'far -,-m 1 3 ;
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Revenue Ukea only 3 feat of floor spice, house thousands of cards.
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energy it-energy which old "hunt and pick" ii
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The ino3ern Revo-File, Shown
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1 Cortpactf motde, 'amsnngly ef-'
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Quickly pays for itself. Uses your
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If you have 3.000 or more
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' THE MOSIER SAFE COMPANY Sic. 1848;
' Vo.ld 1 UffiC Ruildrr, of S.fri nl Bank V.ulu
Being something' less than a;
"hair vVit" myseu I feel a kina
of personal identification with that
deuicauon. Thanks to Mr. r Pro.
Nixon. ,,v 'i '3 t- i
Don Ramon says that in his.
little' book "Happiness and sorrow
are twtns, like the ears of 'late.
ro4'. The donkey, he wntes( "is
smal, shaggy suava kHnd so soft
to tM Wueh' that n-would say
the he is jnade of. cotton and has
no bones..! I call him sweetly 'Pla
tcro and he comes to me in a
happy little trot that seems to
smile."1 "v-:"-'-v.v:'.- M
There's another thing in. that kind
letter of Pro-Nixon about a : "se.
ni'e old man." . .. '?;
pro-iNixon, the eternal youth, has
used "old", as an epithet in a leC
ter published in -the Mail Box, but
now he adds "senile". In. my case
which I suspect is the one he is
discussing,-it appears to be more
a case of retarded,developent than
Pro-Nixon brings up the subject
of. bravery and implies that I do
not like Nixon, because he braved
a fanatical mob on his good will
tour. Be that as it may, there ar
two kinds of bravery. There is
physical bravery and there is mo.
. Facing an-:angry fanatical mob
calmly is physical wavery. : ;
. The late Elmer Davis had moral
bravery; the courage tasay unpo.
pular things and to speak out a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst fanatical mob opinion. I
admit that I admire the moral
bravery of the kind displayed ; by
Elmer Davis more than I do the
physical bravery .displayed by a
I also admit "that I' do not think
it is brave to win an election to
the United States Senate by having
a legion of any nymous telephone
callers smear an opponent, espe.
cially when that opponent is a
decent and reputable woman. That
is what happened in Califronia.
- I know a woman .who was Jn
California at the-time and she
answered telephone to hear:
"This is a friend speaking.' Did you
know that Helen Gagahan Douglas
is a .Communist?". The anonymous
caller hung up before a reply, could
be made. Helen Douglas was no
Mixon, but she was a United States
Senator, with an excellent recordi
I hope surely that Pro-Nixon will
start his column: "Half a Column.
Half the Time', by '"a ..'Half .Wit.1
for which his unsigned letter shows
he is so -we'l qualified. He asks;
"Do you haveany objections?"
Certainly not. Come on in the
water's fine, even if it is a little
hot at times.-
.: iYOL INCLCH'OUS REN'ECADES froM : a
progress, a, serious treach in cur secur c
perpetrated here no more than 43 hci ?
iKit referring ta the junior C-man, as
forerunner of f.'uton Eisenhower on that ; v'
projected Central American swing, who -s t
about tha bars of Can Jose, Costa Rica,
little feet actually adorned with gumshes. ;
an' impenetrable disguise?'
t The security breach to which I re'er ;
10 Russian-journalists lately in our mi;';; v.c.c
texactly how the airline transport' system cf te fre?
works, -throughout a war, and most Cf the t:;"a
peace which might intervene. '"". ""'
" You will have read that the Russians, ., r.j I .re
from Santfago, Chile, Thursday morning, bound f:r f x x-ico.City
ico.City x-ico.City before dawn the next day. Shortly before I iving
EI Panama Hilton for Tocumen, they were tiifomied hy tha
airline that the Mexican government had carcr'J their
! entry visas. Typical of a military air transport cperation,
;that passenger's documents ar suddenly declared to be
invalid, and ha cannnt nrriraaA fnrKn. .,:.-
j ... . . . . v h.wwvm IUI illCI UI I LI CI lmb aiiaijiix
of such documents? Tha passenger is thereupon decanted;
from the flying machine at some piece-of pasture ,far out -of
range of anything more recent that mid-seventeehtr
century plumbingrand lives off the land till the next plane,
or sledge, comes along. ; 1
thess Russians were as" effectively-stranded "in. Pa Panama
nama Panama as if they had been .travelling ,xn MATS,. RAP
Transport Commandr or whatever with the rank of private
or below,. meaning civilian. Why should we then ha'vQ so
freely uriveiled the mysteries of the free world's troop;
moveme,.nt system? ' V
Once they had been barred from Mexico, every pos possible
sible possible step was taken to shield the Russians, from knowl knowledge
edge knowledge of which direction they were next likely to travel,
In which plane at what time. The cloak of quiet) sabe
could hardly, jhave been more military,. First It was said'
iney were to tly home to Moscow via New, York and Pa Paris.
ris. Paris. Then it was' allegedly discovered that if they were to to-change
change to-change planes in New York, they fwould need visas, which
they did not have. Jf they were going. to continue from.
New York to Europe in the same plane aa they arrived V
therein, no such5 Visas would, be 'required. ; But there' was -no
such' airline, feither. ' '--i? T
How to fly out of Panama to Egrope 'without touch touching
ing touching New York?. Another answer dangerously close to' otir
military methods. Via Buenos' Aires. The Ryssians grasped
this solution with the fervor of men who know there is -nothing
so unites mankind as the miseries of ,aiV' travel
or rather, ofi air nontravel. I would have defied' any ob
server to ? telf 'me ;vin what respect anyone of v the slow
burning Russians differed., from the average passenger
who, after missing one plane which dropped out because
,of mechaiicat trouble, and having been : bumped off ran ran-,other
,other ran-,other because a colonel, wanted to go to the duck shooting
country' for the.weekend. finds himself heading from JVIia-i
mj to Washington before he learns his baegaee fs aboard
;another plane; bound for Cedar Rapids.? , ,r
The Russians took the Tocumen affair withs,unspicious
stoicism. Anatoli Sofronov sat in the air-cohditioned VIP
rfonh'ltTocqrneii'and pondere'dXliPlii8ia,s fate-'vs. BraiH
la; the world soccer xhampiortshio ;.ln:: Sweden. 'Informed
Friday that Russia1 was not playing again till Sunoay. he'
bore, his' disappointment j with the resignation of a man
tolerably assured he will' still be" sitting in the.'sameplac9
JSanday; toebelve -..th newsi;
Nicolas'; Cribachev," who challeTiges'thi UScrew' cut
with .his own Khrushchev cut, displayed a booklet of his-
poetry, in the Cyrillic alphabet exactly, like thsr ifsual ap appearance
pearance appearance of this column having been jdr'Oppecf !on thi coni
posing room floor three minutes before deadline, v 1 ..
A younger fellow, name of Boris-Kostritein, spoke
Spanish as if he was off the most most recent plane frorft
Madrid. He ably interpreted the Russiaris counter; to. the
airline ploy of trying to1 coax them to'accept fll for, the
proposition of moving on just a couple t of astops d own, the
line in this case to Lima where another plane woulcT
be waiting right there to takertem ail the way, to their
7 .a .., Ma fAnla UalaA ttnei4A J 1 Unaiu '4k. HJI ATCi
r&le never abandon staging -where the -coffee" is -hot
unless guaranteed a ride rie,. hrouirh to vaur riesti-
nation The next staging post yo.jre umoaded, at might
have cold coffee, ;and be out of doughnuts., the shrewdies
from the steppes didn't buy the Lima bit."' ' i'
This is the. point at which I begimto wonder, ri'ow
much, if anything, remained for them, to learn, about, the
wartime .air transport practices of the free world, r--'
' ; My 8uspicious were further aroused -when' SofronlJv
purported to put through a, phone call-to the5 Soviet em embassy
bassy embassy in Buenos Aires, urging whoever was .looking after
the shop there and eet cracking with,' organizing the
party's air passages, on from Buenos Aires to Europe
and on through to Russian - 1 1 ,'
' Credulous though this may reveal 'me to1 be", TIJ go along
with the supposition that' he was speaking Russian;, But
What could be heard coming back over,-the wire, sounded
precisely like those interference-riddiled wartime calls after
which the; landbound aeronaut turn briskly, from, the
phone and announces, "The general says I have to be on
that next plana, or. everyone -in this organization is going
to walk the plank in parade ground order." :
lS !lrt' these days ; of brush? ire wars; ; where the fast
movement of troops Is the key to tlie success of the fire
fighters, it disturbs me to find Sputnik-chested, Sofronov
plainly familiar with the free world'Si, methods of moving
troops irr emergencies, ,,,
I thought, too, that if they had been' as innocent of
aviation as a pickup bunch ot journeyman journalists mights
be expected to be, they'- would have'i exhibited ; traces of
dismay when informed that the plane they were finally
booked on to Buenos Aires was running an hour or more
" If there waS any reaction atv all 'among these' men,
to this news it was of mild surprise that the plane should
be arriving so soon. As any wartime plane traveller will
remember, five hours late is usual, and then only when
there happen to be some mechanics amQngJthe passengers
on the manifest. 1 il,r- i
, Finally there was the way the Russians stuck around
that VIP room out there at Tocumen, even though, accord according
ing according to at least one Panamanian government authority they
were quite free to wander round the public sections" of the
buifding all thev wanted :to,. and even to come. Intei town
'again.-Have you ever heard .of, an old hand at. wartime,
air travel giving up um iiiudi uiinuiiauio tvnici gi iiib
Red Cross Qu.onset hut when he knowsiie might be stuck
there till his plane, comes spluttering through?
PERCY.'S PEERLESsTpCRTENT tr:s week is'the 10
Russians, and the 18 hours they waited out at Tocumen,
becomes a sort of password among students of mil military
itary military air transport. Are you paying attention there, you
(Lin the gumshoes in Can Jose?
Kimrwri RECREATION The grand opening of the Port Kobbe summer recreation program sponsored by the Youth Activities Council took place In Hangar Pour this week.: The children
here are being separated into small working groups under the direction of the summer recreation director, Mrs, John I. Lewis. .The recreation program, will last during the summer months
'rA will feature arts and crafts projects, (U.S. Army Photo) n 'r. -A-v.-w v ,, fe;.,vr
: r : 11 1 1 .
J lf mti CkukJmOLm 1
LONDON June-14 Romance,
" M we only look for It; is on our
; wn doorstep, but usually the put put-side
side put-side caller is the one, who notices
' h first. Such a one, Jthis; month
' Is Sydney Newman, 'lestjuj ana
eagle-eyed 41-year-oldfrom., To To-tontov
tontov To-tontov ..?.-. .' i
I have been talking to Mm about
, 'lis new appointment as drama su su-perviso
perviso su-perviso of Associated British U U-nemas
nemas U-nemas (Television) rLtcU tone of
the main programme contracting
companies for Independent Televi Televi-v
v Televi-v sion in .the United Kingdom,
Trailing' glory from his; Candian
I Broadcasting Corporationsenes.
1 "Canadian Television ? Theatre
' which viewers in Britain' have
" watched week by week in telero telero-1
1 telero-1 4 cording,, Newtfian is1 renowned for
' his-'discovery 'of original writers,
. .'. None was 'more i notable than
Arthur Hniley, whose "Flight Into
Danger", a taut thriller of air tr.
" vel, roused British! viewers as ne.
" -er before to a realisation of the
drama implicit in,,; technical J and
scientific themes.; ;, j ,ttl
V" CONTAGIOUS INTHOSIASM
Meeting Newman,, I found;' his
enthusiasm contagious. He pelieves
the average person is dazzled and
1 Dewiiaerea oy me wm aciciu aciciu-1
1 aciciu-1 Ut nil eneineers. :.1 i E
"He doesn't understand it,'! said
' Newman, "tand is puzzled how to
rplat himself to atomic energy,
' anace rockets and all the other
v !, amazing developments of this1 age
wnat a xeruie neia ims is wr ie.
u levision drama toMielp the aver,
' age Joe to grasp better the tech technology
nology technology his fellowlman ha creat.
, td!" ,,it,y. 5
- Although he had been in Britain
. ; only five weeks, Newman said he.
' was staggered by the -amount oi
unrealised drama all around him.
"Take1 that fantastic radio tele
" scope. at Jodrell-Bank," he said.
- "Every week I see this new ana
immense contraption alongside the
: railroad track on my way to the
Manchester television studios. Wha
' a theme for a nlayr ?j"( M? iiiT!
, "But I see similar drama on the
I economic side financial deals in
London's Threadneedle Street and
., on the Stock -Echange which the
whole world is watching j: J
; "Or take the salesmanshin exne.
, dition now thrusting across Cana Canada
da Canada under Sir William Bootes, flour flourishing
ishing flourishing the products of Britain's
t woresnops... It's time these tales
Were brought right Aome -to- the
people tney, affect most." K' ; &
v: ;--,.v- v.,
.' i STANDARDISATION
: lM CONFERENCE
r Newman, I feeisure, would find
, ,,v nigh drama even in wrangles over
' nuts,, bolts and screws. There are
, drawing hundreds of delegates this
month to the International' Orga.
j nization for Standardisation Ge Ge-,
, Ge-, neral Assembly afe the English spa
, ;, 1 Here-besides .screw, and : bolt
sizes-delegates from Russia,
France, the Commonwealth and
the Americas -are thrashing out
safety margins for nuclear reac.
tors, trying to agree on the sizes
of such thine as meehanical hand
ling pallets for speeding dispatch
Detween countries ana devising
glossaries' of terms so hat buyers
and sellers the world over can un
derstand each other; w- s f
"For the ; want of a nail" said
the poet, "a battle was lost."
i Nuts, screws ana Bolts if we
can agree on them could neip to
uv world nftatfii What a drama
this could be for Newman; with
the scene appropriately set in
Britain, the country which set up
its national technical f standards
nearly 60 years ago.' -zi ? ; f.
But for spectacular ecnmcal dra
ma,, what (iB there to beat Bri Britain's
tain's Britain's new "flyins"' jaucer''! Even
in cold print, this story has thril
led uie 1 people ot unwn now, a
boat-builder in the English county
of. Suffolk- I.C., Sj CockerelL has
just 'won Government support, and
Ministry of Supply aid for research
for a revolutipnary flying fc;Bhip
bridging : the aeroplane and the
ocean hner. : y. e: :!-;' V v
, aw AUDACIOUS SlMPUCITX v
TThV veJcraftasf lllalled,
offers for the first time the pros prospect
pect prospect of a real "flying saucer"-a
machine which would weigh, as
much as an -average carge ship
yei coum iiy as zast as a modern
Like so many famous British In
ventions, such as radar and jet
propulsion: the Hovercraft appeals
because of its audacious fundam.
ental simplicity. -'--ri wv't
' It provides a' "cushion": of air
beneath the machine, allowing it
to move without the friction of
wheels on roafd or rail, or the "fric
tion oi water on the hull of a shin,
The thrust from the engine blowing
air downwards to form the cusk
ion need be less than the weight
of the whole machine.
Cockerell has already made a
model; powered by a small engine,
remain a few feet above the grou
Now; the Gover,nment has placed
S research contract for the Hover,
craft with the well-known Isle of
Wight ilyihg.boat firm Saunders.
Roe Ltd; The model is now being
studied in the Saunders-Roe wind
tunnels and a flying boat model
test tank. rPltf::$A-"-;tr,s: :
Hens is"nll the stuff of human
as well as technical drama. It is
believed that Cockerell stumbled
on his discovery by accident while
working on the theory of speedboat
and hydroplane hulls. 1
Newsman Reports On Visit To USAFp$
Combat Operations Center In Europe
EDITORS NOTE: A hug
underground command post i
i that has operated In super so- i
crecy for four years is the
" nerve center of the U.S. Air i
: Force's atomic power in cen
, tral Europe. Charles Corddry,
chief of United Press Interna Interna-tional's
tional's Interna-tional's Pentagon staff,' wee
one of th first newsmen per :.
' mitted to view the center and
.described t in the following ;
; w k4iMfM
By CHARLES CORDDRY ;
' SOMEWHERE IN WEST GER
MANY, (UPI) The vital nerve
center of U.S. Air Force air air-atomic
atomic air-atomic power in centra) Europe is
vast undererouna command
post that has operated in super
secrecy tor 'four years.-
For the first time, the Air
Force has just permitted news
men to see tnis subterranean
combat operations center" and
witness how it would direct re
Soviets -if they
ward, -' i
The highly automated com command
mand command post,' and what was -seen
at Air Force and missile bases,
gave a picture of increasing read readiness
iness readiness to deal counter-blows on
short notice. , ;
Throughout the Kaiserslautern
are in the Rhineland, big Matador
guided missiles' are kept con
stantly pointed eastward on their
launchers witn crews standing by.
At bases in Germany and across
the border in France, 15 squad squadrons
rons squadrons of F-100D jet fighter-bombers
; totalling about 375 planes
comprise a potent atomic" strik striking
ing striking force" in central Europe.
'f Details Are Secret:
From the cavernous recesses of
the underground operations cen center,
ter, center, commanders could dispatch
these supersonic jets and nuclear-
laden guided missiles from their
widely dispersed base on 10 to 15
attacked west-, of the planes could be on their
way to Iron Curtain targets in an
esumatea wee minuies.
taliatory operations against the minute warning of attack. Some
TEN, DIE IN MINE
SUNAKAWA,4 Japan (UPI) A
short circuit in a ventilatQr fan
apparently touched off the gas ex.
plosion in a-: coal 'nune which
killed 10 vifteh yesterday, police
said today.' Five other men in the
mine escaped, death but three of
-them were injured. s".
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Chemical Engineering ' Q H.'2h Schol Subjects i
O Mathematics ; (
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O Mechanical Engineering
O Refrigeration ' '
vQ Practical Radio
" TV. Engineering
O Combustlon Engineering
O Cotton and Woolen
O Finishing, and Dyeing
TOKYO (UPI-The back-breai-ing
shoulder pole, used lor cen centuries
turies centuries by Chinese villagers to haul
heavy cargo-, is rapidly disap disappearing
pearing disappearing in Communist China, the
New China news agency said
yesterday. Simple mechanical
means, such as wheelbarrows,
carts and river junks as weO as
iraught animals and motor trucks
are replacing the shoulder pole
which in many parts of China has
accounted for at least 30 per cent
of the manpower, the agency
LONDON UPI) iloscow I
said yesterday that a Sov'
sent to the United Arab I ;
soon to excavate along tlj
and in the Nubian Desert.
CLEVELAND (UPI) T
Coach Co. announced tale f t i
Luther Corp., subsidiary, t
Herman B. Meyer and his i
Robert F. Meyer for an us : i.
closed sum. The younger Mr
was formerly vice preaidest t
general manager of Luther.
While details are secret, it can
be s reported that the command
post is able to direct the F-100D
aircraft all the way to their tar
ets. ( t
As a key element In the ever
increasing ability to react instant
ly to aggression, the command
post is thus a powerful factor in
the effort to deter war by convinc convincing
ing convincing Russia that a knock-out blow
cannot, be struck. v ;
Under the ground rules of the
reporters visit, the location of the
center may nop be told even
though it is acknowledged that
the Soviets probably know where
it Is. Nearby German villagers
certainly are aware that it is a
beehive of Air Force activity.
, Built By Nails V
' Separated from the rolling coun country
try country above it by 70. feet of sand
stone, the post originally was
built by Nazi Germany in 1939 as
an ammunition dump and served
in 1944-45 as an important Wehr
macht headquarters. ; J,V
Entering through its heavily
guarded steel doors today, one
finds 87,000 square feet of floor
space formed into 65 rooms. The
rooms are laid out in three par parallel
allel parallel rows linked at 'Intervals by
Data on thousands "of Commu Communist
nist Communist targets is stored kept up to
date and instantly available on
coded punch cards. One of these
cards, .produced at the punch of a
button, will tell a target's loca location,
tion, location, elevation,, distance from mis'
sile or aircraft .base,' type? of
weapon needed to destroy it, what
sort of weapons defend it, .what
the enemy uses it for and wheth whether
er whether it is assigned as a war target
to the U.S. Strategic;' Air Com Command,
mand, Command, the, Air Force in central
Europe or some' other force. i
MO' Work Center
Digital '- computers make all
necessary bombing computations
that a fighter-bomber pilot would
need and the data can be for forwarded
warded forwarded to him in flight. Facsim Facsimile
ile Facsimile machines can exchange recon reconnaissance
naissance reconnaissance photos with missile and
aircraft bases. Eighty -' teletype
machines, backed by phone and
wireless, keep the command post
in instantaneous communication
with fur-flung headquarters,' com combat
bat combat units and forward radar sta stations.
tions. stations. Soon, a direct -. telephone
will link this post with the global
command post in the Pentagon Jn
Washington. .. ,, ;
" .-...-. -r
About ,200 airmen work in the
operations center. There 'are
sleeping quarters for them all and
food for 10 days In atomic war.
radiation would not reach lethal
proportions- inside the. center. An
air burst of an atomic bomb di directly
rectly directly above the center would not
destroy ,it, but it is : not secm-e
against a f surface burt if jt
enemy devotes a powerful enough
DALLAS. Tex.- Doris Lvnti
Dowling, 18-year-old : Dallas girl
whose refusal to wed airman Don
Keetoa is feared to have led the
missing flyer to try to commit
suicide by crashing his plane:
"I wish I could say 'Come back.
Don, and I'll marry 'you.' But I
can't. But I do hope that he is
all right and I'll so wherever he
is to talk to him if it will help.
i io ve won, ouv i 1 aon t xnow
wnemer r move aim enouen o
marry him. Marriage is sacred to
me' ( j
NASHVILLE. Tenn. An lS.vear.
old waitress -who charged that a
Nashville man, Herman, Clayton
Wright, raped her after she had
accompanied his pregnant wife,
who was in. labor,, to a hospital:
"I told him my husband would
kill him if he mistreated me. but
be said he was no coward." :
CHICAGO A tpokesmaa for
Michael Reese Hospital, announc.
ing that Mrs.: Samuel Winsberg,
58, seems headed for recovery
thanks to an electronic device
which saved her from death after
her heart stopped beating "at
least 20 times" in two days;
"She ( is alert, and happy'.. '.
"Visiting mi ami 'O
1 m inany ene ef SO AhmtIom mm ;
"M. there'i tfMdsHeM where yeu'U
H': fMl et home, t
r5!,iN riAMi 2-
' Mleml't Ittding hotel, entlrtly
air condition. 200 rooms end
t suites, with private bath 4
howr, radio, TV. On eiteayno
' eouiovard, In me heert of Miami.
Moderate ntos. ...
IN NEW YORK A
wnanM. J -daVERNOR
NoTSCoppoirte Ponn Ststion rrt
the hMrt o mid-town. 1200 mod.
rn gutst room, prlvoto both,
rdlo, TV. Many alrondltiond. i
Noar thMtor, tnopotng district.
Ut lOUt TMVCl MINI 1 CMlIt
euVaiNTM, KM Vd -Wlttt W iHIHllll
rim items aetess thi tUTies
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til ri it'll'' i)
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H WIHilssg 1 'v "'''"'
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Emerald Ruble ,apphlre s
trine Amethysts Tcptif 'd? v
f'urmann fearW,', YrW;V
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We modernize your old jewelry
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In COLONi COLON JEWE1RT CO-lOth FRONT fT-
' 1 J,
I V .. V
bomb to it.
Ma. Gen. O. P. Disoswsy, deo deo-utv
utv deo-utv -commander of the U.S. Air
Forces in Eurone. wos nM t
bis Rumsteln air base headquar headquarters
ters headquarters whether tM "''" f' -(
bomber and interceptor forces
available' in' Europe were .suffi .sufficient.
"We have" enolieh to do the
lob." TMsosway- said, pointinc out
that the Russians would "Have
to hit everywhere at onee'V here
and in North Arfm w
honed to attack without being de
"On this : imme'at W'rrrtnein
ront. however, the Western air i
forces face an "erti-ern'w in-op" j
Soviet force, orohoblv out""1 out""1-'ng'then
'ng'then out""1-'ng'then three-"-"
to Brttf.- ref. Benjamm Davis.!
oeoutjy cruT ot sr?" tor1 orerj-
rns ara tie rmiv Negro yneral
ofcer in th U.S. armed forces
Is the intelH "nice astern rwrl
enough to oroide warning of pos possible
sible possible Russian preparation for at-tacVe
-"I harbor- that thought, Disos Disos-way
way Disos-way said.
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ERiiiSH EMBASSY OBSERVES 1 HE BIRTHDAY 1 .,.;..
01 HER MAJESTY QUEEN ELIZABETH II
: 2 The British Ambassador and Lady Henderson fate a re re-1
1 re-1 ception on the morning of Juue itb. on ihe occasion of .the
ofiicial celebration of the Birthday of Her Majesty Queen
f Elizabeth IL Guest included His Excellency the Minister
( for Foreign Affairs, Don Miguel J. Moreno, and Heads ol
" Diplomatic Missions in Panama. Sir Ian Henderson propos-
f ed the Toast of the President of Panama and Don Mi?uel
Moreno responded with a Toast to the Queen. v
In the evening a reception was held at the British Em-
bassy for British Subjects, representatives of the West In-.
dian community and of other Commonwealth commuaties.
I Guests included Canadians, Australians, and representatives
of the Hindu Association and of the Pakistani community.
5 The Toasts of the President of Panama and of the Queen
j were received with th playing oj the' respective national
H Mr. Janniere, M.M., Secretary
f the Panama Branch of the BriU
ish Legion, presented the Ambas Ambassador
sador Ambassador and Lady Henderson with
credentials appointing them re
flectively Honorary rresiaens anu
Vicepresident of the Branch. Mr.
and Mrs. Alphonse were also ho.
sored by the Legion. The Ambas Ambassador
sador Ambassador Cen thanked Mr. -Janniere
for the honor- which the Legion
had done to him and Lady Hen.
derson and went on to say how
happy he was that members of so
many different communities had
met together on the occasion to do
honor to tot Head of the Cmmon Cmmon-wealth
wealth Cmmon-wealth . '. li '''
The British Ambassador sent the
following telegram to Her Majes Majesty
ty Majesty The Queen: "British community
in Panama desire .me to convey
their humble duty and their ioyal
A member of the Soroptlnust Club
and heart felt good wishes on thelceits tirt year,' senorua vai.
occasion of your Majesty's Brith."joe be. leaner of this group
Her Majesty replied as sollos;
'I send you and the British Com Community
munity Community -of Panama my sincere
thanks for your kind message on
the celebration of my birthday."
Mrs. Ramon Entertains I 1 v
For Mrs. Graciela Quart.
Mrs. Cecilia Pinel de Remon en.
tertained at a buffet dinner at
her home in Bella Vista omThurs;
day evening in honor of Mrs. Gra-,
eiela Quan, president of the' Com.
mission of Inter-American WomenJ
1 io uas, wno is malting a short
stay in Panama.
, wuarry ntignts women's Ciwf.
The Quarry Heights Women's
Club held their monthly coffee and
business meeting Wednesday iat t
'Quarry Heighti Officers' Club,.'
( Mrs. Lewis A. Walsh was tel.
corned a a new member. .Quests
'were Mrs. G L.' Gates, "Mrs! H.
P. Long. Mrs. L, M. Gross Mrs.
R. L. Pounestone. and Mra.'-RmV
T. Tendersrass. Gnod.hvM
aid to Mtx Hush M. -Arnold, lihui sle aifd sheila Mitten, twin
F. D. Millcfr.-iftWA -E. Wriiht,laauShter,.9- Dr. and Mrs.- Herbert
' Mrs, R. 1. Lancldis n3 Hn' u W, f 'Uen7Jf. arrived on- Tmirs.
Proback. .The door prize, a silver
way, was won oy Mrs. c, T. Fry
; The next meeting: will be ;lun.
eheon meeting: July, ,r
Naney ArfylUhn,"' Jt"
Miss Naney Aely1 daughter of
returned Saturday, to 'Bennington
College in Verjiotw :liss Aciy wiU
be there until the jnuut .lunj and
then will go to Peterborough, N
r where she will take parti t in
.e summer theatre
.Leave for Quito
Mr., and Mrs: Jerry James and
tneir two daughters, ami y and
May, leit for Quito. Mr. James
will be the Cultural Affairs Olficer
with US1S as he was in Panama.
New President of v
Soroptimist Club 1
. Senorita Slsa -VaHer'war in
stalled Saturday a the new' Pre
sident of the aorptimist Club o
bv courtesy of Rabbi Witkin at the
Jewish Welfare Centre on June
the 9th resu ted in ad addition to
their funds of .380 dollars ; x
Hubby Takes Home
FORT WORTH; Tex. (L'PI) (L'PI)-Some
Some (L'PI)-Some men are satisfied with one
wue. Others like to bunt' arouuu
a bit after ?marriagev But when
a man orings a girt irienq nome
to live with him, and his wLe,
well. .Mrs. Ruthie Bird thinks
that's just loo much. .' 4
vMrs. Bird, 37, complained in a
Fort- Worth, Tex., divorce hear,
ing Thursday that her, truck driv driver
er driver husband returned home Oct. 15
with, a girl frienH.y ; -f.
"Frances is going to live in the
house with us,'-' she said he told
her. "You'' ean either-' stay or
get out." ,'.'! :
. Mrs. Bird' said she got "out and
left .her ; husband ?with. his girl
friend who she jdentified., as.
Frances HolBday. ;
But, that wasn't thevend of;: it,
she told Judge Haro'd Craik. f
She started getting letters from
Frances telling me how much
h enjoyed living' with imy hus.
band-J -m?'1 t-'
i guess. I'm bitter" Mrs.iBird
Panama. The past president was
; f. v?'- said. "but sometimes Ktbink men
UI. icmo nulla (- -. . u-tt
are lumeuu" wuuiru i o ucuci
Off WlthOUt -:::.-.,p-K'"-'
She got the. divorce, s ?
of professional and executive wo
men for a year, during which ma
ny service projects wiU be carried
out.. Her iellow officers tor the
coming year are Mrs.miiy rnte,
vice president; Mrs. Dorothy Lind Lindsay,
say, Lindsay, treasurer; Miss Rosemary
Reardon, Recordingw Secretary ;
mrs. Gloria Endara, corresponamg
secretary, .and directors past pre pre-siuentj
siuentj pre-siuentj mrs. hull, Miss ftosiia Va-
lacjo, Miss Beatrice Siruonis, and,
Mrs. aniriy. mitn
Bab Shower tor Mrs. Grymala
The home oi Mrs. John C. Ha.
rrison,un Gamboa was tne scene,
of a cleverly arr;.nneu by saow-
er- tor Mrs.-W.Grymala,' The -naM
hostesses Mrs. Harrison, Mrs.; Paui
Jones, Mrs. Arihur Tuttle Jr. and
Mr.f Da Wi Marlow grouped the
gifts insan area made to resemble
a pink and silvernursery. Several
original games for winch 5 there
were prizes, 1 ah -uUnent to tua
theme, fvere played.
T Spend Summer for Parents
day to' friend the summer with
their parents. The girls attend
schools in Pennsylvania, j ? r,r ..
The Committee' of the British;
Aid Society take pleasure in an.
nouncing.that the qopgert arrang.
Mr. and Mrf. Robert Austin Aclred by Lady Heriderioif and given
jf K f f fj
If nprunn Starts to tell yoil
long-winded story 'he has told yoUj
befofa, it n quite 911 ngm w fy.
"Oh, yes, I remember your telling
me about that." If thcrd is no
impatience m the tone of your
voiceyou won 1 seem 10 uexumug
the person off. short, 1 7-.
, i afoipfacinns an the wav
your say ;it,' yol cah, always, admit
that you v neara a swty unwe.
CHANGE PRICtS 14 '
STi LOUIS (UPI)i' Monsanto
Chemical Co. Friday announced a
$2 i ton cut in its base price jor
ammonium nitrate fertilizer and a
$l a ton boost in the prlfc of gran,
ular sulfate of ammonia,
i M .: .'
' u ...
PACIFIC SIDE ARMT OFFICERS' WIVES gathered at the Fort 'Kobbe Officers Club Thurs-,
day afternoon to say godd-Tjye to Mrs. nobert' W; Garrett, wife 'of the Kobbe pst commander.
The occasiorvwas a tea given by the Kobbe Officers' Wives. From left to right are Mrs. Gar Garrett,
rett, Garrett, 1 Mrs. John C. Coney,, wife, of the post commander at fort Clayton; Mrs. Paul Weywuclv
wife tf the Chief of Staff ,' Caribbean Command and-. Mrs.' Milton-Ogden, "wife of the com- ;
mandlng general, US Army Caribbean.,. The G arretts are; leaving th Isthmus July I ior, the
United States.--. -r-t-v--- '-;
n V 0E) A with
Nestles Condensed Mi
. A nice cold soda ... how ref resh resh-s
s resh-s Int;! still better-and more
nutritious with Nestle's Condensed
Try this delicious combination!
. Serve U to the family today .
see how they go for It...
How delicious is soda with,.
' More Refreshing and 4
1 T''"'f r-!1 j.- mrrtr ir: .,..Tt. ...
: :telf I tJ, 'w LanOi ..&? ,1
JI At i : c Iff: jtrr;H
r k H
miner & Jpar
BY KAY SHERWOOD
5 NE A, Staff Writer
Don't hide the sparkle of
window shelves or room dividers!
irapmwsf Usui "wij,-Hinj i
Glassware; old and new. sparkles In an open-shelf room divider
framed In loosely woven fishnet curtains. Homemaker ex ex-,
, ex-, amines a replica of a 17th Century medicine bottle, made- in
America's first glass factory at Jamestown, Va.
WASHINGTON (IF I V-Twenty.
nine out companies lnaitira
Alexandria, Va.,-last month on
charsrei of conspiring in 13.5-5T to
raise and fix crude oil and gao.
line prices began their ognt tor
vinaicaiion this week.
Preliminary legal maneuvering
indicated the fight, like the long,
pending anti-trust cartel suit in
New ork, could last ior years:
Attorneys ior the accused
quickly won from, Federal Judge
Albert V. Bryan postponement oi
formal arraignments until Sep September.
tember. September. They also advised the
court they would demand bills of
particular on all the charges;
would challenge the legality of the
erand Jury which voted the in
dictment; would demand surrend.
ar of all company documents im.
pounded by the court after the
grana jury imisnea, wun inem. -The
indictment aroused indus
trywide ire. Its resentment was
ewtomized Dy general eounrei
Kussell B. Brown of the Indcpend.
ent Petroleum ssn. f America
He said it was "inconceivable'
the industry's price structure
should, be expected ; to remain
static over the past five years
while production costs had tripled.
The industry raised crude od
Held prices an average of 25 cents
a barrel in January, 1957, after
(Humble Oil Refinmg to.; a
Standard OU toi xxew wkji
subsidiary both among the
dicted-broke the ice. Gasohne.
brices also were raised.: It 'was
the first crude oil jump n .four
years and was defended as n
economic necessity.' '. v,
.The indictment 'said this added
up to collusion, in violation of the
Sherman Anti-Trust Act. 'the 'ef.
feet of which was to increase tix,
and stabilize prices,; and su'fjX.ss
competition." -u ; ' : ? ; y
"The charges are flimsy and
vague," said Brown., "The price
increase in crude was necessary
long overdue,, and inevitable. Be.
tween June, 1953,- and January,
1957, while crude prices remained
unchanged, steel tubular goods
prices increased six times; wage
rose on live occasions,, fJew yage
scales are now. being negotiated.
Another steel price increase is ex ex-pected
pected ex-pected in July. The industry con:
throe to .absorb these rising
COStS.'1' J '"'::-('' : vi -'
Similar statements were issued
by some 'Of the defendant but
none was as strong as Brown's.
- if'i!-'.-i i')if,ii:'-s,:- kk'itivvfcd-ififi:
? "It I UnrortwnaK
''It is shocking and, unfortu.
na te," he said, that an industry
which has rendered uch great
servieeV at so little cost, could be
milteej. i. ; v
tor R. Ksjn, ; rf :
trust divLvcn, i t
Department ha f j I
cerned' w...i v: ry ji ..
Judze I" tve t! e
jury wide t to sc
anti-trut: v and t
to subpena v.. i-,
anywhere i i t I -i
This week i"
date for s
By cswald a:- -.y
Written fer KZA i.-rvit.e
NORTH (D). 15
a q 3
! ; tie one. vulnerable . .v ;
North East South 5 VTeat
Pas "'2 Pas;
Pass 4 Pae Pae-Pass
Pass Pae-Pass 9 4 ?-Ps-iPassf'-'N.TJ
Opening tead-4 J '; i
. Cliff Russell, of .Miami,., Tla i K,
one of our coming bridge champ?
ions, He is still somewhat- of ; ,;
wild man in the bidding but nil j,
dummy play is good .enough to ;:
take care of most overbu-ds.. . .,
VHis bidding of today's hand did
not include am overbid.. His cboic
of six no-trump rather than, six
spades as .the .final contract waf
due t tne lace uiat n was.piay-
erative glassware in ; cupboard. i subiected td harassment and mis.
Old decanters, vases, miniature leading' and dimaging pub'icity as
bottles with mterestmg, shapes all ja tesult of Charges, ; which, s i at
can add eye-catching i, highlights best, are? anefhic and' unjustifi.
when .- placed s among
book OE$abje,' i.-
v The tgrahd jiiry convened 15
Take advantage of sunny days,? months a en for ari investieaUon
too, and arrange colored pUceff-oni indMriaeiit'(- .somcWBd;jAy.
stained-glass effect o! color. 1 ilMlSi':iiMAi
- 'Most of f have a piece or two AUfiliUC ItMieia
uruiu gassware iucKeu away. inii .
ia a guuu unit ui jrcoi.,,
and dining rooms
away-some of -the. more familiar
ones ,- tiv.
Glassware lia.V furtner, use usefulness
fulness usefulness in thd case of vases and
decanters.:. of being readily avail available
able available for- garden flqwers or foliage
ms and ";to, f itore r I VfVff
.ir."" .' t
Old Or New handcrafted glass-
ware turns up frequently on the
wedding present list anoVthe smart
bride will use it for decorative pur purposes,
poses, purposes, rather than store it away.
- Many glass-collecting hobbyists
trace the start of -their collections
to an especially pretty piece given
as a wedding gift' which, spurred
their: interest tov find out more a a-bout
bout a-bout patterns and manufacture.
- Renewed interest in American
handcrafted gjasswar? has nrpmpt
ed the Jamestown foundation to
onen a reproduction of the first
glass factory in America,; opened
mm at. Jamestown, va.
: Until Nov.. 1 traveler : in that
part of the Country can watch ski!
ed craftsmen dressed w. period
costume blow and handfin sh bot
tie vases, replicas nf the originals.
The small, bottle ate th dark
preen of the orielnal and, although
tnty are'J7'h Centvrv in design.
they are at home-with the most
mnerr shapes. '. ,v : :;;; v
The Princioal Problem Dreseiit
ed by a lass disnlay is thnt of
keening it snarklinp. Oddshaped
bottles are not easv to cleai.
Hot suds wi water and a hnt,f.r
uiusii may neip.
Here's' tip from the "experts:
j..- But rain and humidity" damage under-.-f
i ground cables despite all our precautions to ;
keep them dry.' Early Monday jnornine (June
1 '16 between 12:00 a.m. and 6:00 a.m.) I'll have m&
:. .to interrupt electrical service in the follow follow-i:
i: follow-i: '; .inK areas to replace the present underground i Wm
j 'cables with .the new ones:- . .. '.p
i xspana irum vasiiiu-io via omin K-:-:-
entrance; including Perejil Street, La iiiSiSS
Cresta, 45th46th Streets. $&w
, Venezuela, Colombia, Gerardo Ortega
and Barriada del Carmen Street and Fev
, derico Boyd Avenue.
i mjusto Arosemena Avenue from 45th Street
. r to Via Espana.
. 50th' Street from Federico Boyd to Via
1 ' Espana.
IThankJns: ,you for your understanding; and
cooperation In this matter, I remain, iyaur ;
faithful .electrical ( servant,
' i ; V K-LISTO KILOVATIO
h East won Uie, opening cmb'Jead
wim .jme'i.avf i nu .jeiu,iucv , ,m
nit. riiff riiprrid diimmv'k Si ?
of hearts on bis club kin M.
counted 11 top tricks.-The twelfth
. .1. .! .. j ,i .1 ..w
ing up .-uuc.'VUC.cir, V1 ;Aiiinuua
uim noreq .n), ne wouiu nave ,n j ...t
oiamunu pmuieiir, u, ihr were jui niw
the Mme hand that Jield he king,of t,
nearf ano. men f ran ?,ine ppb st
.'j Xhe Atiantic Camera' Club1 pl pl-senled
senled pl-senled another annual, exhibit re
cently '? the-.club.room J4 ount
, Both color slides and mono mono-chrome
chrome mono-chrome prints were exhibited dur during
ing during the show presentation of aj
ward was made by the club pres president,
ident, president, Mrs. Elaine Heyd; to the
following winner. i(
Color division:--first place-Mr.
Norma Belland; second -rBichard
McLarnan; third t: Mrs, Norma
Belland; honorable mentions Dr.
Harry WeSierberg, Dr.' R. L. Koe Koe-nig,
nig, Koe-nig, Miss' Elizabeth Marsh. Slide
of the year award was won by
Dr. Harry Westerberg. J'
Monochrome division Class AA:
first place Mrs. Esther Calctl'.t,
second Louis Kaufer: third Fa
Richmond; first honorablft m e n-
uons-i-H,' 1. jviCAemie mrs jum
m.w :. I t i n -n I ...
iucjvenzie, aim eu caunuu, set.
ond honorable- mentions--Mrs. Ju
lia McKenzie, and Louis Kaufer.
Class A? first-Mrs. Evelyn Con-.
donj second Mrsc Ruth Ann Parf
ker, third Richard- McLarnaa
honorable mention Mr. Evelyn
Condon and Mrs. Norma Belland.
The judges', award for the most
humorous print went to R. E.
Parker, and the print of the year
award wa 'wonv Dy Esther t pal-
The McKenzie plaque for
s.ChffasheddummyJa n ace., .of ,",
wif.' HI, -fiv ,dicards; wereihe
M; n4 (; mor;;his -'mmtiiiXrt
. On the. last spade lead. West
iouna riirriseu: in. .iroume. He nan
to either unguard iis queen., of
diamonfl or jettison his kin? of
hearts. ;The former play?' looked
suicidal' so i jdid,. throw fthe- ing;
Thljt left Tliff with tin iHaniMMt
problem since hi queen of heart
now .became Jus- twelfth trlcjti $
When the neck of the bottle is too
small for a brush, add SOItlfr lead rhrnmp Hivisinn wis awardud
pellets to the suds and swirl the Patil Richmond.
come arouna gently to remove the
film of dirt. You can aslo use uny
pebbles', such as are sold for home
A' remedy for stains in vases and
decanters which sounds old but is
news to me is to place Aea leaves
soaked in vinegar together with
some uncooked rice into the piece
inn snane vigui'uusiy
i :i ii. : ; -mwi
nignesi puim scorer 111 un: muiiv-
- QWThe bidding has been:
North East Sooth Ww4
1 Pa 'U -. : Pas
2K.T.A Pais 24 Pass
4a -, Pan T',,-, v
i You, South, hold; -AQtlli
VAI! 44 4KI4
Wht do you bid?,
. ; A For na-tnimpi' Yw ask
for a on as a. starter ta et to
.1 YVUAX MUCSHUn U
Your partner bid flv hearts
to show two aces. You -bid five
nd-trump and b bid six spades
to show three kings. What-do you
do now? : -v i
-is Antwet TworrW;
Rubbing a glass, with half of
lft.mon is also said to remove stain!
and a diluted solutiorr pf ammonia
vill tlean out vinesar cruets.
Adding a few drops of bluing to
the wash water-gives: luster to
Handle, glass carefullv. but if the
lip of a pitcher or rim is nicked the
sharp place can be smoothed down
with fine f mery paper,
GOES ON TRAIL
GREENSBORO, N.C. (UPI)-A
Negro goes on trial here next
month in connection with the kill,
ing of fellow worker durine a
lrmvover a pot of grease. Jot T.
uyourn, Z4, was held in jaU to,
day in lieu of $10,000 bend In the
shooting of Harvey Nichols. Po.
lice v said the 'men ad argued
over the temperature of the
grease in which doughnuts were
to be cooked. Nichols was killed and first "flights
by.two slugs from a .25 caliber new aircraft, the
Anna Carol To Be
At El Panama
A. sensational "singing star from
Brazil,' beautiful nna Carol, will
begin a limited engagement lues,
day at El Panama Hilton' Bella
Vista Koom. Ene .win pertorm
twice nightly (except Mondays)
accompanied by Clarence Martin's
Miss Carol- is said to have a
magnificent contralto Voice with
a rare and beautiful tone. Her rep.
ertoire includes' melodies of mod.
ern and popular music from Eu.
rope and America. There will be
no cover or minimum charge in
the Bejla Vista Room;
SCHIDULI ;JET SERVICE
NEW YORK. (UPI) rAmerican Air
line. ji( yesterday; "it will .have -the
Boeing 78T jet airliner in serv.: :
ke ix month ahead of schedule.
spokesmen, ssid fllgKs should b-i
gm Before tne end of tne year
, Jf 1.
-jt j j.j .-.
y y I "!.',
,r i l! I' 1 ;''
"'deodorant canl '"
.. 1.1 V ... -.!U 1.
tra, will begin sooa afterwards.
rr.z p4-au amixican an irjrrr.vrrsT r
S i v I f V
4 1 7 I
if1, v i
b i v 1
ARMY -COMMENDATION MEDALS were' awarded yesterday to Col Prank D. Miller,. USA;, Lt: Col. Frederick A. Campbell. Jr
USAF;:Lt, Col. Arnold E. Rice, USA; and Cdr. Robert I. Langiois,, USN, ol the Caribbean Command staff for meritorious
tervice1 during their tours of duty in the Canal Zone. The medals were presented by Lt. Gen. Ridgely Gaither, commander
'. In chief Caribbean. Shown left to right, following the awards ceremony at the unified command headquarters at QuarrV
, lf. trill..,. InmnhaU lf,a PamnhAl lAaf iar PftA Xro T3iA T i . 1
iieignu are, Miner, "auk.kuucc, ueumiucu) iiio. vauipuw, wiva iuvv, us, fiv.c, uttufciuis una Mrs. langiois.
"S !, ; : 'US Army Photo'
of duty was described is "con 1 aster relief programs" which prov-. i-Rice is: assigned to thi ih to
ting materially to the success- ea to be ot invaluable assistance 'fantry Division, at Ft Lewis, Wash Wash-iccomplishment
iccomplishment Wash-iccomplishment of Canbbean to the conduct of these missions by ington ;
Uv S. Mihtary -'Assistance h The four officers are compleUng iions staff at the Bangor Maine
j throughout ehtral and tours of duty with the command! Air Defense Sector of the Air
Extern .Air.'- Driense
r Two Army. due. Air Force' and ance
one Navy oJicer "assigned to thej libuting
yesterday receivefrATmy Commen- Gommand'j mwsipn pf implement-1 Caribbean Command
dation Ribbons from u. u&h K'o-ling the
cely GaithN"commanaM!; m cnieiiprocrams
f .'V.1 J ManAMnifinn if tholt f.-..U A marina
outstanding-work. Vi Hrf was also cited for his excep-We United States for new assign-. Force. n . x
Col. txanit u. Muier, ua; tion&l.worK as a memu V. ; .a iglois will take
f no Joint Faculties review p";Vis 'cpoiung ior auiy wilh the Naval and Mari
Cnl.. Arnold E. Rice. USAl
Frederick A. campbeiv jr. .v?Af
and Cdr. Robert I. Langlofs, USN,
were decorated by Gaither during
an awardi eeremony in which
their, exceptional;- accomplishments
during tneir toyrs 01 outy ak quar
ry Heights. were, cited,
Miller, a'member of th' U. S.
Army element on the7 tti-service
staff,- received 'his' awardi for ,ex
assistant 'chief,' of staff ; J-4,, trom
Julv 1957 to-Junt? 1958.:? "-' f
; The citatWti" acconioanyihgs the
award, td Miller described his out
standing "ability In the field of lo-
gistics and mature judgment' and
leadershm as chairman of the Joint
Logistical Co'mmit'tee esTeguUting
In great monetary sjivlngs to Hhe
government of- the' United States.:
His develooment of soeclfio no
licies ahd 'directives ',for'lBtica1
plannin? 'aflrt' imtMemetatibil1' of
the US Military Assistance .Pro
yamfn Latin America wiiw'i lso
clteH 'as 'i a ignificant ebntribution
to the acromp'ishment of Carib
bfan ComWi'and,s, ,Tiinns'1'Wlthin
ltx urea 'bf re'sbonlWlity."
Rice, lsd a member of tW U.S.
Armv rFlewent on the : joint staff,
. r-eiV4 his 'Co-nmendation; Rib Rib-bn
bn Rib-bn fdr'Veritp'iu'service al
r'nt oCff n"i "isslstnt'Tnilita "isslstnt'Tnilita-rv
rv "isslstnt'Tnilita-rv uss'nre "Wck from Au August
gust August J"P5 tn.J.me ins.- -
Marine Corps Re
which is .concerned witn ,.;lV?"'B"m at Ft. serve Training Center at Hartford.
wa plsn rp fMhi. "nr.
mulattnn -of. nrt .""?'' "re
ward'Rice's outstanding perform- in conductinff evcut'onand dis-
tion of duplication in' public works Monroe, tVtrgima.! tVtrgima.!-construction
construction tVtrgima.!-construction in the Canal Zone. .
, rnmnholl. a U. S. Air rnrrr ,T' i
'member on the joint staff, was
tiU iiwiirrt for excep-
tional performance of duty C"16'
of operations, -J-S.'from June 1954
to June 1958. ' .,
His professional1 competence, re
sourcefulness and judgment-, as
chief of. operations for the uni
fied command and his develop develop-ment
ment develop-ment of policier and procedures
fnr tnilitarv onerations. disaster re-
1' lief, jsearch and; rescue, and, pro
cedures lor military operations.
disaster1 relief, search and rescue
n civH .Hffense,.: wa dpscribc'
in the citation as outstanding and
rejecting ?reat -credits uoon hiro
self, the Caribbeai Command and
the United, Sttes Air Force. ,
Ln?lois.' a U. S Navy member
of the inint itaff. received his Com.
mendatinit Rihbon for excpti""?
lymeritoriou (service as J'iavy
Oneratmn8!Officer,1Jr3, from ..July
Diiring this neriod LangloiV
work in preparation of Rlana for
shipping security,: and harbor- de defense
fense defense within Canal Zone waters
was1 describe(J,4n,the ctation ac
companyM 'awrd( t, prod"c
in" eT"'tjo',U" rf.'v" rfv'ti.1
BELGRADE (IT I) The Yugo Yugoslav
slav Yugoslav government said Friday 10
Yugoslav "Stalinists" fled to Al Albania
bania Albania last May 31 to launch "hos "hostile
tile "hostile action abroad'' asainst the
Tito, regime. r
Official spokesman Jaksa Petric
to'd' a news conference security
police had rounded up another
group o' Stalinists and that crim criminal
inal criminal proceedings had been started
against them for aiding the fugi fugitives.
tives. fugitives. .-. . .'
(In Berlin, the newspaper
Nacht Depesche quotedits Bel.
Yugoslav police had smashed a
Moscow directed plot Jo assas assassinate
sinate assassinate President Tito and that the
Yugoslav leader still feared for
his life.") U
Yugoslav ', Soviet relations have
p'unged to their lowest ebb since
the Tito government was ousted
from the- Kremlin controlled
Cominform a 1948. Russia and
the satellite nations have crit.
icized Tito for -following an hide.
pendent Communist Party line.
Petric did not confirm press
reports that several Stalinists had
fled to flungary and Bulgaria. Jle
denied newspaper reports of mass
arrests tn Yugoslavia, saying only
a few persons had been taken into
custody by security police : and
that a'l of them were nown
"Stalinists" who preivously had
served, .orison terms for anti.
state activities. v. :. .,
r.OME (LTD Russia is plan.
nir.g construction of atom. powered
locomotives and trucks, a Soviet
scientist said last night.' Prof.
Leanard Kons.antivo. director
of the Soviet exhibit at the
Rome electronic and nuclear
show opening next qdek, sa:d
"work i underway on lh iltSim.
ing and construction" of the. at atomic
omic atomic rucks and train engines.
He gavt no .details.
TEACHERS STRIKE .
. .DULLES TO PRINCETON
TOKYO (UPI Police yesterday
arrested seven union of icials who
allegedly, ordered v46,000 'Tokyo
teachers out on i one-day "strike
to protest a new efficiency rating
system fof teachers. The strikers
said the system was a means to.
ward possible political control
over the teachers and" "their 500,.
000-member national union, which
is strongly" leftkt. i x
WASHINGTON (UPI) Sccre.
tary of State John Foster Dulles
planned to fly to Princeton, N.J.,
today for a reunion of his. 1!K3
Princeton university class. The
S.ate Department said Duiis
would attend a reunion dinner to.
night and remain tomorrow for a
parade and baseba 1 game. Ha
was expected to return to Wash.,
ington tomorrow evening.
O AH Brands:. v
. O All Artists
o All types of music
MW$- Wti FCR; YOUR RECORDS
NEW Hi-Fi ALBUMS (
Ve give ya the best"-' -.'''
Yb't our Record Department
New 12'1 Hi-Fi
from $' J 35 up
YOU WILL SAVE MONEY AT
Rivers Threaten To Go On : Rampage
In Indiana After, Winds Downpours
WASHINGTON (UPI) Tht
Senate Public Works Committee
yesterday tUanimoUsJft&prffpYed a.
i 'ii i ii C i 1 U ,. I i
out w; replace pui
meaiinre vetoed" by 'Tresident' pis-fspend itf
Sen.; Robert S. Kerr ('D-Okla.),
chief spodsor of the new bin, said
the proposed ijrojects were ae.
ceptedi by .the Budget Bureau t in
discussions witn 'the 'committee. -.
The snew bill would '"authorize
the construction Bfv' $1,856,693,400
worm m. naviKVluu v"'""!
lrrieation and nower nroiects.
. The total "was mly 83 millron
dollars 'Ueawf than .the price, tag
Congress-- put joa-the,-original bill
the president vetoed- an :April 15.
BuL in sending the-sbill -back.Xo
Congress, the President estimated.
' The President based bis vetd tn
his objectiion ;to some of the "pro
posed projects n4 to; certaia .as.
In drafting its new tilftfie
f ommittee carefully taitoredf the
measure Ipi'eonfrm! itli .the
presidents wishes". But "it added
three other projects that were not
tn the vetoed bup :
The 4ermv porkbarxej'i often
pinned o(' the fivers-and, ,har.
rs measure because of tha prac
tice of any r congressmen of
agreeing to vote for projects in
other lawmakers1 districts in re
turn for support for his own pro.
BOSalS.' '',.;. t :?' ''';' ". :'."; :i (
The bill probably will be ready
for the Senate by Monday. Big itsj
as anerman Aaams siory joaay
eratic leaders ha ve taken a stand
Jkn it ... .'",.. r ..
When the President vetoed this
years bill hi? second sueh action
on a rivers jnd harbors bill in
three years Democrats accused
the Budget Bureau of trying to
unfuao it po icies on vreaerau
local cost sharink i 'Congress.
Even if thfr biU is passed!, iiany
of the projcts still could not be
started until Congress appropri.
ated funds ifi.i (hem.
Others,. Including the Missouri
River Basin,' which gets the big.
gest single authorization 1 of 200
. til'.'"' J l i V. ji i
maiion .ooiiars, nave moneyr aui
are runnius out oi aunuruy w
; ; ; ( Tels. 2-2560 2-3364 7t 1
Central Ave. H3 Across from LA MERCED Church
, ( I '.lit V 'if i (
a m .11 If
.' RECORD CABINET
- Mahbgany 29.W 7
: Matches to look likes console
True, rich sound reprodue
' tion. Comparable "eveqi with
highest priced sets
; Extraordinary lounding two speakers,' Advance furnl-
,'ture design with the' best in acustic,' engineering. Bail;"'
land treble control; 2 saphire' needles', 45 RPM Spindle.'1
: Satisfaction Guaranteed V, m rm' f -t PANAMA TivoO Ave.1 2-093 1.
Or Your Money Back At A M-Vt0S !NGELE$r., 7
optN "from , 7 3 ( A l l!;Sth'ni Hlghway IM5-'.-"-
1.00 te 12:p0 and from 2:00 to 6:00 i ... ,. COLON BflllVar Ave. 1 137
.T. "'t ..
IW .... i V.'TltV
U WARSAW (UPi) American
buyers caused -"i;reat enj.
jqnw:at the Peinaa Fair ly buy buy-!ng
!ng buy-!ng iaojVars-zw.'c; the iW iW-aper
aper iW-aper Kurier, PolsW, said yester yester-lay.
lay. yester-lay. :The Warszwa is ; built en
ilans for theiSovH Pobieda-eaf
md is considered a ,top all.weath.
'I .Vehicjr ewn on had. .rnrfg,, If,
Added to the new1 bill were au. I
thorizations for the Turtle Creek, 1
Pa., Flood Control Project, $13, .1
417,0001 .and the Williamson W.Va.
Flood Control Pfojeqt. $625,000. 1
UAY and Companies
DETROIT7 (UPI) Negotiators
adjourned for the week 'and to to-day
day to-day in the dragged-out auto con contract
tract contract talksr but, there were signs
the bargaining; was inching for.
ward from its standstill..
; The statr ,of Michigan, produc.
ing .35 per cent of the nation''
cars and some 50 per cent of the
trucks, gave- the' negotiations a
nudge by adopting the federal
unemployment compensation aid
The federal' :. program adds 50
per cent to the duration of state
unemployment ) tfompensation in insurance
surance insurance Doyments. This means
Michigan will pay benefits for a
maximum of 39 weeks, instead 'of
a weens. '.!:
Extension o f t Unemployment
compensation in-at least the top
auto-producing states is a ky to
settlement-of a maior issue bs.
tween the United Auto Workrs
and t General Motors, Ford and
The UAW has itom.nM n AV..
tension ot comoany.paid supple supplemental
mental supplemental '.unemployment benefits
(SUB): SUB is paid to fflake'uo
the difference between state un.
emp'oyment tompensation and 60
t6.65 per cent of a laid off work.
er's Tay. The companies obvious,
ly objected to paying the entire
60 to, 65 per cent from their' SUB
funds after state compensation
ran eut. 1 5 ; . ;
'The UAW has been demanding
that SUB? be paid far, up to a full
year, -But., .UAW Vie riitMnt
teonsrd: .Woodceck? ccmmeting
Friday, en-. the. state a Michigan'i
action, 'saiil the ;UA would ,"e.
riously consider" any offer from
General Motors" and the' other
t 4 t
.- ."j.t S.f':-.::,,' ( 1 i1 W f n w
Jfie J oCeaJina -k)riit .dli
, Every year the Swiss watch manu manufacturers
facturers manufacturers turn out a limited num-
v; ber of chronometers, that Is to say,
' watches that have been submitted
to one of the seven Swiss official
h testing stations, for an exact test
in extreme temperatures and In
five ( different positions. Having ,-
, passed these stringent technical re- c
r ; quirements they receive the official
award testifying to their supreme ;
- 4 -",, 7,
In 1957, more than 100 Swiss manu- r
facturers produced 91,050 wist"'
chronometers. Omega led the field x
with the impressive number of ....
43,603 Constellation chronometers
or 47.5 of the industry's Jotal.
Tnus the ever-increasing demand
, lor this superb masterpiece has
made the Constellation the leader.
amonp the wrist chronometers. r ;
V 7 r v
- -PRICES: .,
Stainless Steel .$ 98.00
14K Gold, Top ..7..SJ18.00.
HK S.olid Gold ....,$205.00
' lK Solid. Gold .? ,..$213.00
Some day, you, too, will, own onel
Charles Perret Swiss Jewelry Store :'
. General Agent Colon. R. P.
r Costf Fdstlich: S.:A:
, Authorized Agent Panama City
"OMEGA'' Tlie Watch The World Has Learned To Trust
only 90 minute
.es away! J n u 1
e yur travel Agent today to plan to ,i"f'
end, anyone of your honeymoons 1
Colorful, romantic Costa Rica.'
f i ; ALL EXPENSES FIRST CLASSTOUR ON EASY I
-, MONfHUT PAYMENTS.., NO PASSPORT NEEDED
a. 'Indudest ?," V' ''. v" -
' iff '!.'..-,.!
. Mr.. fJ,nef
'' v' l 7r"r'
ii jff' if. jimr .j i
O Round trip plane passage Q First or tourist-clasa hotel -
Reception at Coco Air-, i 'Q Three complete meals daily i
port '.""'" hotel f
.lO Transfer to hotel, l1 0 Transfer to El Coco Airport ', )
See your Travel Agent obout special fravtl plans
for family vseorient, tours within Co$to Rico,ete
;i A- 'Screen; wos
' '' "y 9 JPWMtes away!
V '"'. V S kX 1.C.T.-3M
CALL YOUR TRAVEL AGENT.TODAY
minis 10 m weeKs."
m SUNS AT AJITT.ICAN
X y.w Li
f ; If f f t i
1st Race J.yrs-old Winners 7 Fgs.
' 1st RACE OF
1 Mi Cautivi
2 Cuquitt A
4 Mi Locur
: 5 Maese
G. Milord lOOz
, F. Alvarez 105
,B. Aguirre 110
. M. Hurley 110
'H. Gustines 115
A. Reyes. 115
G. Sanchez 108
2nd Race 4th Series Imp. Fgs.
2nd RACE OF
"I. A NiriflN"
: 1 Cachafaz A. Credidio 110
2 Oro Purito F. Justiniani 103x
: 3 Mar Bravo H. Gustines 103
4 Lark G. Milord U2x
JL Colifat G. Graell 115
fi Fifito M. Hurley 113
' .7 Cartillero G. Sanchez 115
8 Fudge Girl J. Phillips 105
" 9 La Generala F. Alvarez 110
10 Ratilante G. Ruiz 115
2rd Race Special Imp. S
J 1 Mio Cid
2 Zutphen y
.', 3 Sobre Vlewi-
H. Reyes 110
H. Gustines 102
J. Talavera 112x
G. Prescott 109
Uth Race "C" Natives 7 Fgs. Purse $375.00 ;
( 2 Folletito
J 3 Bugaba
J 5 Desiree
, i ft Pichoto
J. TalaVera 107x
A. Gonzales 100
H. Pitty 112x
R; Gomez 118
G. Sanchez 113
F. Justiniani lOOx
Race Special imp. 5 Fgs.
Men my Chree G.Duarte HOx
3 Chancleia F. Justiniani 105X
V. Ortega US
i 5 Behader
. ft Bright Spur
F. Alvarez" 110
H. Gustines 115
Ith Race Special Imp; 17 Fgs.
1st RACE OF
PANAMA TRIBUNE HANDICAP
M.' Hurley 115! Always dangerous
A. Credidio 106 Not good enough -B.
Aguirxe 108 Would pay nu odds
H. Gustines 106 rVSeems in-apd outef
'ft Hidalgo US VCould ;scrr;,;- ; .f-st
" 1 M. Pedraza
, Z Deungalope
;.3 Ramo 1
S Mulchen.; f
1 Ionias Pet
I A, Vasquez H2
oral 'G. Sanchez 110.
-Pastoreo J, -Talavwa; 107sc -yard 5W 'Jat; here'v'-..:!;' 3:,
J 'j ; 2nd RACE OF THE DOUBLE i.'V r;
t Empire uross a rcaiaio no v-uuiu mane u ucre
Riotous; VI C. Bovil 110r,-Best EarljfOpt! (11 j A 31:
tDoh Luchb" B. Aguirre 113 i-Formtodicites JIU" f'3i
Cooksmaid ; J. Talavera 107x Could score again ,2-1
Panna Flvrin C; Ruiz !08i,
W AUIX AUOi;,7UlT ft' fiWU 1 (
Race 1 8th Series Imp,
r quiniela f m
La Estrella de
;i Violin Viejo A. Credidio 106
tCambrioleur H. Gustines 102
Miss Patience J.- Tala. 112x
4 E'egido A. Reyes t R. 105
, !$ M. Cristina E. Dario 1W
tAmat Jose Rodrig: 106
Dagon B. Vasquez 109x
t Princesa Van J Cadogan 115
Mh Race 4th Series Imp.
ll-jContralor A. Credidio 100
4u.Thnnriersitrfak G. Sanchez 115
J-Grand Finish H. Ruiz 106
aPih TJnde R. Gomez 115
tt-LTtaoncitn H Gustines 110
- -Sabiondo N F. Alvarez 113
tNarcotico B. Aguirre 108
Kadir V. Castillo 115
J$t, 2nd 6th, 7th RACES
3rd and 9th RACES
4th and 8th Race
Peel CIomi 1:00
Distance handicaps 15-1
Prefers short run toor--V
Would surprise' fV 3-1
Best early foot 10-1
Form indicate ' EVEim
No. 1 coikeuur : 21
Improving steadily 3-1
Peel Closes 1:30
Ran well in last ', ;,:
Would pay juicy odds
DespKe' weak rider
Rates chance here
Usually close up
Depends on start
Ran well in last
Will help entrymate
. Peel Closes 2:00
-' "- x- i -t 1 '' i -..'
Brief early speed I
Seems "sure thing"
Should he runnerup
Pool Closes 2:30
r i V
-Poor recent racei 13-1
Rider om u.. ,ap 1
Jockeys also hampers 2-1
Dangerous agamst "tese 4.V
Returns from layoff' 2-1
Early speed only '25-1
Purse $450.00 'i f Poet; Cleses 3:00
Fair effort in debut
i; v ;
oel Cleses 3:40
-No against these i i-AiAU-t
--Would pay Toff afgain ,t; wflO-1
Back M good lorm ,i l
Purse 4O?.00 tr
In favorite distance
Usually c i.k Jp
(Brief early speed 1
Refuses at start
Nothing to recommend
pepends on start;,
00.00 Pool Closes 5:15
Has strontf finish 8-1
Could make it now 2-1
Poor recent races 15 1
Not good enough U-l
DisaDDointed in last 3-1
- fflack in top form
Strong effort in, last 3 1
- Returns from layoff 101
s r ;4
i :".'f V ,Vj!"i
.- 'j'. .v:'
1. -Ionia's Pet
2. -Coral t
3. -Empire Cross
: By HARRY GRAYSON
J NEW TORK (NEAr A the
man In the press box pointed oirt,
the result of the Belmont Shakes
adds another imoouderable to the
?ports world to rant with. "Could
Jack Derapsey have beaten Joe
Louis?"- would Tim Tam have
beaten. Cavan had he not broken.
It is doubtful that this new quest.
tion, like the other ever will be
answered, although Jimmy Jones
professes to believe Tim Tan has
an even chance to get back to the
races. Thty rarely do when anv-
tning Happens to the sesamoid and
the son of Tom Fool chipped the
Done in his right front foot when
he turned on the linal hit of pres
sure upon locking dead witn
Cavan at the beau of the stretch.
This bone forms the knob at the
back of the fetlock vvnt just a a-bove
bove a-bove the hoof, and while at hor hor-oughbred
oughbred hor-oughbred gets his power from the
back he runs off his fore legs.
In the books of racing- peojte,
Tim' Tam didn't have to wm the
iBelmont to prove his worth. The
Calumet Farm, colt did this com
ing the hard way in winnig 10 of
13 races this year, six in a row
and five of them : stakes. : The
Jones boys operate on the old
and sound theory that horses
can't win races in stalls. And it is
difficult to recall another three-year-old
which was raced eo
much and so vigorously In such
a short period.; v ;.
EVEN BEN A. JONES admits
that Tim Tam may have had the
spark of greatness, and that s
heap for the 75-year-old. trainer
to say about one of his horses.
Plain Ben. 75, didnt see the Bel
mont, spent the day on the farni
bard by Lexington, y
But the famous handler discuss discussed
ed discussed Tim Tam in rating for the
Thoroughbred Record the norses
he hag trained through the years
for CalumeL You might be inter
ested in which he puts on top.
He lists the 'colts and geldings in
this order: Citation, Armed, Whirl.
away,' Mark-Ye-Wed, Coaltown,
Fonder. Hill Gail and fleet Bird.
These are his foremost fillies and
maresr Twilight Tear. Two, Lea,
Wistful, A Gleam, Bewitch, lieal
Delight; Mar Ken ana yNeille
Flags.. ',-.,;' v:'.'
"We honestly didn't know how
good Tim ram was, said me
elder Jones. He must have had
the snark of greatness, else some
thing would have happened to get
him beat in the last eight races
-. TIM TAM DIDN'T : have v the
brilliant natural speed of Citation
WhirlaWay, Coaltown or Hill GaiL
"But he was. tough, as smart in
a race as horses come," stress-
care of himself, and would to a a-nything
nything a-nything you asked. 1 He'd ra.e
perfectly then, give you,' one real
l nil, urviwu miet, u jruu aim aimed
ed aimed him for it.'
' torn famwMd eo the di
tance all right. le'd go as far as
any uiree-year-om rve seen this
year. I never: saw him offer to
qui'c. He didn't do any i more than
he had to. do. to win.? Smart hors
es know where the pay-off sta
tion- is. TheyS recognize the head
of the stretch, where the real run
ning begins. In a distance .race,
they protect themselves by put putting
ting putting off their real best effort as
long as you'll let them."
f Ben Jones. Knew the tough cam
paigning wasn't narting; Tim ram.
"He put on 'weight in spite of
all the hard racing," he con concluded.
cluded. concluded. $ i 4 r
9 Ml Chiripa R. Vasquez 115
10 Lobo J. Talavera HOx
10th Race "Press Classic" Fgs.
1 Parasol B. Aguirre 118
2 Golden Rocket J.Rodrig. 114,
3 Ragazza H. Gustines 115
4 Alcaraz R.' Vasquez 118
11th Race 3rd Series Imp. 6 Fgs.
., v "La Fija
1 Tiziano J. Talavera 109x
2 Gouvernant H.-Gustines 105
3 El Agheila E. Dario 110
4 (Sunfair A. Credidio.110
5 (Heroico G. Rivera 115
I lOtFRbce 8 fgs. Pool
..;' .. i. iL'i''''''''-- iLl''"'.'- v'-1' 4..f; rV;'.J'rf.'Xv.&.:Vx ir''sr
Z-Colden Rocket J. Rodriguez 114 r ; j:
RACE OF THE DOUBLE HANDICAP. El PANAMA AMERICA
u- ,.v ;.'r'v,'',M'-;--,W';- f?-r,'. w'.-; -it: r'.-A.
6th series 6 Fgs. IV)ol closes 4:10 PURSE
, A. Vasquez 112
. G. Sanchez 110 1
' A. Credidio 115
': V if:
I i V, Si;
f 1 I
SWEET DREAMS Noble Stringer has the situation well
in hand as the groom is nuzzled by Mr. Fantastic while taking
, a nap at Monmouth Park. Pride of the G. S. Kilpatrick Stable,
Jfr. Fantastic is one of the superior sprinters at Jersey track.
Sweats Arid Stdys ;
kvvt YORK fNEA Any my
stery surrounding Enos Slaughter's
ability; at 42, 10 m wiw iue new
Vnrt Yankppa and hit home runs
for them quickly dissolves with
one look at him m acuon. v -.
He Is probably the first Yankee
in bed at night. Certainly, he's
the first to get up. :if
"I never breakfast much past
7:15 in the mornmg," Enos says.,
-'?-: Bihk ."!""'.''.. .""''''' v'-, ;:.,'"'
t As I pinch-hitter,- Enos spends
most of the pre-game warm-up
pitching batting practice.: ; :y
"Rverv time you see him on the
field," Casey Stengel-- observes,
that man is sweatinv
Slaughter Is- one of baseball's
best fast' ball hitters, which has
more than little to do With it.
, fMost pitchers never use a curve
on 3-1 and 3-2 pitches, teammate
Eddie Ford says." "Enos always
looks 'em over and gets a high
count. So they put the fast baU m
nnri that's his same. He hits a fast
ball better than Mickey Mantle."
3 Sober View
5 Homan -v
7 Don Lucho
8 Violin Viejo
La Generala (e)
! Behader (e)
. Miss Patience
11 Heroice (e)
; , Gouvernant
Returns from layoff 5-1
Would pay off (15-1
Purse! 2000 Pool Closes 5:40
--Sharpened for thii i(?-2
--Back in w m 3.1.
- rMutuels favorite EV
In fight to mnn '( 2-1
Pool Closes 4:10
Distance seems short 10-1
No. 1 contender , 21
Must go lower ,10-1
Could be, runnerup , 1-2
Should score easily 1-2
, ;. .
... i j j
'5.-Don Lucho t B,
Field & Stream
By AL McCLANE
THE rod belt provides a place
to stick the "rod butt so you" can
fight a fish with both hands.
This is all right as long as -the
fish is relatively small, say up to
150 pounds. After that you have
to sit down in ; a fighting chair and
wear pne of several kinds of harnr
essv 7 "::h';Vs':.
There are the shoulder, kidney
and seat harness. :
The shoulder : harness resem resembles
bles resembles a Vest and enables' the angler
to use his- back and shoulders to
better advantage. The shoulder
harness pulls frony a point about
iwo leex aDove me nsnmg cnair.
It is suitable for the smaller types
01 mg game lisn. 4 ? ;
The ,. kidney harness is1 roughly
diamond .' shaped, approximately
three feet Jong and 10 to 14 inches
wide at the back, and usually pad padded
ded padded wilih sponge rubber. ; r
The kidney harness absorbs the
strain at a point about half Way
Detween the shoulder ; and ; the
chair. It is often recommended for
anglers below average weight,
for wOmen and those using tackle
heavier thanks-thread. v j
; Sometimes the seat harness's
secured to the seat and is thus
more in the nature of an anchor
than a transmitter of power.
It is employed chiefly by the
fisherman who uses ultra heavy
tackle. 1 .
yXi t7 .' '.y?.-:&-,t
A I the a Gibson
WIMBLEDdN England, June
14 (UPI) Christine Truman,
England's lanky 17.year.old ten.,
nis sensation, put Britain with,
fn one victory of clinking the
1958 Wightman Cup (Champion,
ship today when she upset Wim.
bledon queen Althea Gibson, 2.6,
e.j, ja. j
Tyrone Power en
Marftne Dietrich In
"Witness for The Prosecution"!
Mark Stevens' in
:.. ,.. 1
C Ruizt 108
. f '' is ' ' f - 1 1
:l -rrA 8eff.f . m v.. (A
'Watch Turley Tlie Umpire Snid
But He's Too Fast To See 'tMA
' By JIMMY BRESLIN
NEW YORK (NEA) -This was
in 1955 and the late Bill McGow.
an, then the American League s
best umpire, sat on the edge of
a bed in his New ;York hotel
room and told a kid about base.
ball.' .-' -. -v:-; :
"There is one pitcher around
now I want you to keep an eye
on, Mcuowan rasped. "The guy
the Yankees just got. His name
is. Bob Turley. He is going to be
Tm workine behind the nlate
in a SL Louis Browns game two
years ago and Marty Marion got
luriey pitching. Nonody knew
wno he was. But I had to keen
looking a couple of times to make
out me nau.. ue was that' last.
So after the game Marion
comes up to me with that hir
moie 01 nis. 10m. ne savs.
'how was mv Ditcher tonieht?'
he's going to be a pitcher, A big
one.- ; , ,-
' First Rac '
1 Cindertrack $4.00. 43.20 ?
2 -Mezereum $3.20
1 Doule Dee $20.80, $6.00
2 Pocas Pilchas $2.80
: First Double: $47.00
1 Blanquita $3.20, $2.20
2 flapa $3.80
One-Two ? $10.80
1 Mohlcano (excluded from
2 Don Pastor $3.20, $2.80
3 Guacamaya $5.60
' v Fifth Race
1 Soberano $2.40 1
2 No place betting
ttr:,iM Sixth Race
1 Play Boy $3.80, $3.60
2 King John $3.80
- Seventh Race
1 Xistullari $3.40, $2.60
2 Sandokan $3.00
Second Double: $15.00
i viv :Yj Eighth Race
1Tiiela $5.00, $2.40 1
2 Tanara $2.60
.:";; ; Ninth Race
1 Hlstrion $4.40, $3.80
2 Segador $161.00
1 Embassy $5.20, $3.00
2 -Forever $2.80 (
v" Eleventh Race
1 Titita $2.20( $2.20
2 Domitlla $2.20 1
BEAR ATTACKS VILLAGERS
TEHRAN, Iran (UPI-A big
black bear invaded Ferey dan vil,
laae' and mauled 2S persons re
cently,, the evening 1 newspaper
Keihan reported yesterday, it -said
the 'villagers farmed themselves,
went on a hunt, and finally killed
the bea$t, roasting it on a public
' FIESTA EN EL
( i Also: v,f
T R A G I C O :
mih ' 'V
, 1 1 v J
It took time for Turlev to make
it as big as he figures to this
year judging. from his fast start
Right now, this big All-America-boy
kind of pitcher seems to have
the business of getting batters eut
People such as McGowan talked
him up from : the start. But it
wasn't until this season that Tur.
ley took over. He was 13-6 last
For i three ; seasons, you could
hear Casey Stengel mutter, as he
Wunged in the Yankee dugout:
"I got a clean llvin' pitcher ;and
I got a drunk and my clean liver
can t pitch as good as the drunK.
don t know what it is." : ; j.'
His clean liver was Turley.
But ; the Yankees could afford
to tinker f with a Turley.: Paul
Richards, when he took over iBal.
timore, couldn't. He had to gam
ble on a trade. ;' to
(At Yankee Stadium there is no
gambling, just work. So each day,
before a game, Turley would be
in the outfield, sprinting from foul
line to foul line or throwing bat.
ting practice and when he would
joe back to the dugout Jim Turn.
er, the pitching coach, would be
mere. i-.r -; -, : :
You always saw Turner talk.
lng to Turley. Turner, character,
istieally, would te1! ypu, "Dh,. we
just chat, What do I say? Oh
I'lm not, going to talk about that,
See the manager., I just get paid
to coach' They don't pay me to
They pay Turner for the right
thing. Turley at his' best in past
seasons was a kid who pitched
green and had flashes of big caL
ent. This season his start seems
to indicate he is going to put jt
all together. In bis first nine
rornao a rrM rf mhirh Via urnn ;
he had four shutouts.
His old trouble, control, seems
to be a thing of the past The
THE ADVENTURES ADVENTURES-,
, ADVENTURES-, f OF MARCO POLO
with Basil Rathbone
-. Also: ',..
' WESTWARD OF,
4 THE WAGONS
with Fess Parker
. Spanish Program f
."El GAllO -: 's'
- ' COLORADO ,
With M. A. Mejia
LA FERIA DE
. SAN MARCOS
with Rosita Arenas
no.wmdup delivery helped.. He
struck out 53 and walked only
40 tnrougnout mat route, v:
"Sure," the says, : "I feel more
coniiaeni. xou can cau it ma.
turing or experience. All I know
is when 1 let the ball go. it winds
up where I want it to go, And
I know I can do it. f 1 ;
"Did Turner-help? I owe him
plenty. You never make it all
by yourself mv this business. This
infield I've got behind me doesn't
make a fellow ill at ease, either."
It took a .couple- of years,, but
as It : now stands, old Bill Mc
Gowan had a pretty good, pak of
ees. He spotted, a-winner t v; ;;;
Special Train Will
Hundreds of Panama City box ;
lng fans today planned to Cross
the Isthmus on a special train
v"-!, win Uavt the Panama 9
rairead station for Colon' at J
p.m. and deoart from Colon ett
11 p.m. after the Isidre Martinef
Jesus Santamiria title bout Mat
the Colon Arena: v t ;
Martinet will defend Mi"featht
erweight crown in a 15-roundaP"
against Santa marie who has not
been beaten, in ,14 professional
f Three ether fights round out l
n Charles Semper prooram.
- In tht six-round semifinal Jor 4
ge Quintero tanglee with Punti-
llitx SmitHr ,Grmnn AnuiU'a
swaps punches with David Wright f.
In on four-round prelim- Critl-'i
no Vargas an Jose F fiei fiei-dole
dole fiei-dole will slug it out In the eurt-ain-raisery
also; set for heats.
General admittance is $1.25.
35C 1. ZOc
V pA jotr
" Also: '"
. with Richard Conte
.; For (the convenience
of our patror.3 we sre
now operating both at
, A;'.,i, ;iw 3J,'.
Children Am iVot
Allowed At Thd
.-: i.-'' W k
--iv,'7'i 1 :i J A Hi;, ''-.',?nf,:.:,-.,VT: .Vj!jl:',J,iV'', !h, -'I i. '':.''y.'!.'.;.-:
m f R
" I- 1 f 1
H : J
ftJtP oQ'A5 TUB
SHQTPUT ULTMATg f
4 X'ife HI&H 6CHQ0L
; s kid voom
! X;N? th y - fhrWi -vs;. -atex4TO' ,?
rcAu-TH 2 4 -PLtPTknaoH
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK CNEA) Bill Xor
mau as nmed manager oi Uie
Tigers and even people who con con-siuer
siuer con-siuer themselves weU postedon
baseDall tasked, "Who's he?
, Bui baseoall managers are uir
ed to be expendable, so it's jus.,
a case oi another totally indistin indistin-guished
guished indistin-guished character gttting a
cna licit.- ,-:
When a club sets going too bad badly,
ly, badly, they fire the manager, never
trie geuerai manager.. iue depart
ed. Jack Tighe was a pertect ex example
ample example oC L,eo Duroc'ner's nice guy
finishing last.- - .--,
Like lighe hefore hlm.'Willis fa fa-trick
trick fa-trick Norntan has been a trouble
shouief in .he Detroit chain after
previous experience as such with
itje old Lotus Browns and Cleve Cleveland.
land. Cleveland. Tighe, who couldn't hit, nev never
er never advanced as a catcher, beyond
Double, A. 4"
Big Bill Norman, an oulfieldar
who injured his arm early in the
going, had only a' few quicK
lunches with the White Sox in
1931-32, bu; played in the higher
minors from '29 through '46, when
be broke in as: a playing man manager
ager manager with Toronto. ., ,
Mt MAKE SVBSJ
LOOK TO H$ CAU&Slg
Golf! Crown '$)$iy
I PITTSBURGH OOTKM"? Pal
anseen... who pJay s1 to te'ax
tier hertseretana duMs. said
oday winnink.the K?tesa
rr Amateur title '.put ..me, at
'hirlottesvUle, Va, carded
4 blondV !rbiri
ver par 75 in tbcnjl rouftd ,o
he"'l4.hBlfl ten -at- Alleglreuy
, ountry j club ..Thursday, tx 5051,
vinmng-229 totah -i ? i. -j
Joanne Goodwin, -slim attractive
'tolfer' from Dartmouth, Mass.,
i ailed bUfour..fatrokeft io retain
he title, h wnb sir mind tn -.79
or the- last timer after; posting a
,'9 and a 78. in.r.? t
I One tVoke behind Mis Goodwin
1, n .. Tl. ... T .... SI. J,
vim ah -WiSviurs,i r. vuuuiie,
if Bloomfield.'NJ.,' former Gartis
:upper. "mS' ,,-vt''
University Psrtt." Pa1: NEA-2-
Ilim Norton's victory in the IC-4A
brought Penn Stal Jts nt ouar,
WASHINGTON' '- (NEA)
Rsh and Wildlife Service;of
Department of the In erior
ports that sporf' fishing' and
tjame huntin soared to 1
heights in J957. 11
During the year, 19.276,767 h-
-Snse'iere issued fdr fishinS14
918,416 "tor huhtIli.iTbe' dm piW
for all licenses "was $90,617,039; of
which more than $42 million wenti
for angling permits.
'. The states attracting the great-
est number of "non.resident an
gldrs were Wisconsin,- Minnesota.
Michigan,. Florida, Tennessee 'flnd
Colorado, 1 4
HARD, TO BREAK
(Bethlehem. Pa. (NEAl- A Le
hiih track record which s ood fv.t
i years" was1 brcken when Ken
Shaner posted 1:58.8 in the 880
against Temple. A
Matieroslu Got There Quickly;
By LESTER J. BIEDERMAN
" PITTSBURGH (NEA)' Bill
Mazeroski says that the best
break he 2ot was signing a Pitts
burgh contract fo1- below the bo
nus figure, of $4,000. a
"Had I been a bonus boy,' I
would have been tied down on
the bench for two years and then
spent it couple more in the m;
nors ge.Ung experience, says tut
Pirates' 21-year-old second base
man whoni National Leaguers feci,
is headed for the Hall of Fame;
"But I weih.to the: minors rigJ
out of high school and learned
my lessons right away.
"And here I am making more
money than I ever could have had
with a bonus." -... v.v;
Four years ago, Mazeroski had
just "been graduated fror'n-Tiltons
ville,- O.,- Hi,b. Today he's an
established ma' leaguer with al almost
most almost ro ..' His name
is a by word in baseball
second. D.,.. . veiy iui-
Bobby Bragan called MazeroAi,
f'Thev .best-: -kid I -ever sav.
George' Sisler jumped.'' on : .th l
bandwagon the. lirst day he. saw
the youngster, and even when the
lad's bat ing average dipped1 h.
low (.200, the Hall of Fame Jirst
baseman Jwaved the flag for him,
"Name me one thing he '; can't
do," lie said. -;
Danny Murtaugh, an old second
baseman, regards Max as the Jnost
Norman piloted the Indians1
Wilkes Barre store in the East
ern League from '47 through '51.
There he had a hand in the deve
ment of the pitchers Mike Garcia,
Rav Narleski and Don Mossi, and
Outfielder Al Smith, now of the
White Sox. There he won pen.
nants in '50-51.
.Norman : had the Charleston
American Association branch in
second Dlace when the call came,
more recently sen! Pitcher Herb
Mofford and Third Baseman Os-
sie Virgil to the parent outiit.
Mofford was a Cardinal reiect
and Virgil couldn't make, it with
the Giants.-which gives you. a
fine idea of jus: how well stocked
is the Tiger organization., .... j
' Way back, it seems now, the
manager of a .mawr league club
had to be a -name that meant
something Connie Mack, John
M. McGraw,v Frank Chance, Field Fielder
er Fielder Jones, Napoleon Lajoie, Hujh
ey Jennings, dhi ,itiigu,-. i
Speaker, Ty Cpbb, Rogers Horns-
Now the bulk of them are prod products
ucts products of the system-Mo be bwrtight
up, looked at and- smpped back
like the hired hands. -.
This line of thinking has taken
much of the color from the game.
Too many managers haven't if if-firiprtt.
firiprtt. if-firiprtt. background to discuss big
league baseball intelligently end
some who possess it are afraid, to
bpen their mouths, f -1 (-
s Add Norman to the long list
nf Rranch Rickev men. for Large
William, 47 and out ot Kirkwod,
Mo., originally wtli'sigiTeil by the
Pittsburgh mahatma" tor xnei t
rardinnl in 1929. Hes-i i I
eood-looking man in a rugged
nrt of wav. aeeressive and
Salesman 'wha' talksibaseballvas
Inno a anvnnp will listen. .
. -AH Norman needs to- succeed
Is some ballplayers,-- vfor bv this
time It is plain that the i.Tigers,
not long ago considered so pronv
ising, are vastly overrated, j f f-Th.
Th. f-Th. he1 thinfl thatxould hap
nen to Bill Norman would-, be for
Al Kaline to keep on hitting.
which the wonder boy of j 1955
on'v recently started to ao. i :
. That and some Secondary pilth
Ing wouM en',,'", .roubles of the
old trbuble shpotey.,
A G R!E AT WEEKEND-ATTRACTION!
7"C0 AHHAD Ato HATE MS, K00X.
r HATE V BECAUSE
FROM APACHE TORTOE
s : ...BECAUSE I GAVE
'j.'. ...'.'. V.'WWflA VWv fc. ... .... VVI
?.. '" i y::.-:ws'
'. I J
.'.IT WAS just an old family jinx
polrhincr nn whpn Tim Tarn iiobt
bled in second with a chipped bone
in the Belmont Stakes to lose out
on the Triple Crown ... his dad daddy,
dy, daddy, Tom Fool, the great handicap
champion, had his threcyear-old
campaign. wrecked, too, when he
came out of the Wood Memorial
wkh a cough which ; persisted
for 53 days .,
Frank Lawrence'i uit against
baseball for cutting him out as
a minor league operator in Ports-
month. Va has been held over
until iall in New York courts be.
cause of a full docket ...
First thine that'v happened' to
Virgil Akins after, he won the
welterweight title wag ne got ui-
eL..t from .his job as a clerk in
the St. Louis' drug store of his man
ager, Eddie Yawitz. YawiM ooesn
believe a champ needs to work...
One veteran boxing manager sees
a short reign for Alans ... soon
as some opponent discovert the
St. Louis bomber uses only Ins
right glove to defend both sides' of
his chin and can get nailed by
fast puncher ... J
. Bud Palmer visaing Los Ange
1p tried to eet the attention of old
pals Puke Snider and Gil Hodge?
in the Coliseum ... but the glum
vets wouldn't look up in Ihe stands
Lto see who was paging mem,..
fjTh Changing Times; Ben nern;
tr, owner of the St Louis Hawks,
advanced the city of St. Louis &S0
000 to Drovide new seating arrange
ments in Kiel: Auditorium, where
the fpro basketball champs, play
all their games ... not because tnc
citv's broke, but the current bud
get didn't carry the item, and Ben
wants the extra room for next sea
son ... This is the same Kernerl
who ;once had to t mortgage; his
home to hold Onto his franchise;..
The Triangle Round Robin" Tou
a ment, a pei of industrialist Jack
McAuliffe (who generally drops a
bundle on it), has become the big.
gest plum, on the women's golf
circuit ... "'
Marilyn Smith, the vivacious
Kansan who heads tne sanies
PGA, went to high school hi Wlchi Wlchi-ta
ta Wlchi-ta wiih Daryl Spencer ...who plays
!more than a spot of nortstop fir
the San Francisco Giants "And
do you know" muses Marilyn, "he
never, made our team." :.
The Crockers oi Uruguay can't
get over the fact that Rrqgeny Fay
plays for money ... because in
their rigid South American society
only caddies turn pro...
Gary Player of the men's- golf
tour works on his torso religiously,
does a half hour ot push-ups and
deep knee bends every morning--with
a suitcase on his back., .So on
the eve of Ihe U.S,Open, the South
! African youngster, pops up with a
I bad muscle pain in his back.
! He mieht consuh Mickey Wright.
the women's PGA champ who once
enrplled at Stanford to become a
promising youngster he ever saw.
the match maker in the ro-
manPA nf Mai anri Milpnp Ruth
Nicholson, secretary to .Pirate
Scouting Director Rex Gowen.
t "Danny introduced me to Mi.
lene one day in the .' Pirate offi offices,''
ces,'' offices,'' an embarrassed Mazeroski
trains, "bu. I never followed it
up. One Sunday our game wa
rained out, and Danny 'ordered'
me to phone Milene and make a
date. I had been thinking about
It, but never got around to it.
That day I. did. Not long if.er
we were engaged and we'll be
married after the season."
Al Burtxio, who coached Maz
in high school, steered him to tne
Pirates, always had a fondness
for the boy. Maz remembers
when he was a 14-year-old fresn fresn-man
man fresn-man and Burazio pointed at iiim
and told the teffm, "I'm going to
make a big leaguer out of him."
, "This is a funny business," Mai
reflects. "Since we Jived so close
to Cleveland, I was a rooter for
the Indians and because I was a
shortstop, Lou Baudreau was my
"The Pirates turned me into a
second baseman and when I ro.
lor-.ed at Forbes Field In June of
1954, I didn't dream that I would
be in the maiors two years bier.
I went to William .sports in the
Eastern League and when I jw
how hard some of those pi.chers
threw I almost got sick,. I thought
I'd never make it. It 1 was the
same at Hollywood and with the
"It took me a while to get ad adjusted."'
justed."' adjusted."' T
But not nearly as long as most
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
'Great While Fleet
New Orleans Service.
ULUA . .
I I j 4
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
ytw.York Service .Crstobal
LIMON ............ r . ...... . . .June IS
SAN JOSE : '..June 23
METAPAN ......June 30
LIMON Julj 7
CRISTOBALW.C.CAI FEDDER SERVICE 1
TEXITA .i y ..... ..'.Every M Days
- Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New, Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
v- and Seattle
SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER PARES -FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New York and Return ..... ....i;. ... $240.00
To Los Ancetes and San Francisco and
1 Returning from Los Angeles. ......... $270.00 t
To Seattle and Return ; .... ........ . S365.00
. VlrtUAklna" ; ;
neurosurgeon ... but quit after one
year when she won hef first golf
.( Casey Stengel describing what
makes a smart manager; "Got
this feller in Washington who I re remember
member remember last time hit one'jVod to
)pk center.'so I wave itfantle
way over t where. Ji ould ahake
hands wittv Siebertr i.i this Wash
ington feller hits one good again
and Mantle runs a country mile
and barely catches up with the ball
in right Center ... And that makes
imfe a smart manaeer."
If past training means anything,
BUI iwman should put some spark
le in the Tigers ... he apprenticed
three years for Bill Veeck' wIimi
old curley-top was shooting off fire fireworks
works fireworks in Milwaukee...
' Be.ween you'n'me, Yogi Berra's
recent burst doesn't dispel the no notion
tion notion the Yankee blunderbuss muy
have had it ... as' an every t'ay
PHILADELPHIA' (NEA) A
tree grows through the clubhouse
of the Whitemarsh Valley Coun Country
try Country Club, outside Philadelphia.
For a towering oak, 75 years
pld, there is a. specially .designed
opening in tne Daicony ot tne re remodeled
modeled remodeled clubhouse. :
- "It seemed ashame to destroy
the tree," explains James A. No No-len.
len. No-len. Jr.. architect and member
of the club. "Nowjt's part of. the
J.lu 1 t ..lei.
M .-4 1 i
THIS TO ADVISE OUR VALUED CLIENTS AIID FRIENDS
THAT VE ARE MOVING OUR PANAMA CITY OFFICE TO EDI-1
FICIO CAMPO ALEGRE OPPOSITE EL PANAMA HILTON,
WHERE WE WILL BE OPEN FOR BUSINESS Oil SATURDAY'
JUNE 14. ;
, KING-SIZE 'RAMS
LOS ANGELES (NEA) The Los
Angeles Rams v will have seven
linemen weighing 250 pounds or
more next fall.
'',f.J :!.; : 'i ? V v, K i.
PLEASE NOTE OUR NEW
-3-.D78.i- ;' '
PANAMA AGENCIES; CO;
Cristobai 2131 & 2135'-' Panama 3-6930,' 3-7999 A'3-0784
; J .fealboa2150. 12159 : V- C
GKLGORY PECK In
--J'A MILLION DOLLARS"
for the 35th consecutive time
: WI N THE 500 Ml LE RACE
, AT INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA
PERFORMANCE. . ilie true measure of Value I
And, the SAFETY PROVED PERFORMANCE
of FIRESTONE TIRES cannot be matcprlty ary"btfier Tire! TrfANSKTirvnAN TncmvAT
fS'.-V, ,l s, i
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN'
Sunday, :v?z is, :
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
, THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE ?
THIS SPACE 13 FCR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-C740
FOR SAtt: Jaouar 2.4, litre.
4 deer sedan. Less than 000
niles. Call 3-6824 Panama.
FOR SALE 1951 Singer. Call
lalboa 6370 after" 6 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1950 Buiek Road-,
master, radio. excellent condi condition,
tion, condition, diplomat Itaving $400.00'
FOR SALE: rl 956 Simca Sedan,
duty paid, $1100. Phono 3-0983
Panama. ' 'x
FOR SALE: Hanry J lint class,,
condition, $400.00. Call Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2384 after 3:30 p.m.
FOR SALE: 56 Chevrolet 4
door, standard thift, black, very
good. Call 2-3335.
FOR SALE: Late 1956 Chev Chevrolet
rolet Chevrolet 4 door Bel-Air. w.w., low
mileage. Excellent condition. condition.-House
House condition.-House 5179 Parson St. Diablo.
FOR SALE: 53 Ford 9-passeng.
r wagon. Tires, finish, engine
excellent, radio, heater. $900.
FOR SALE: Pontiac sedan 1949
model, in good condition. $175,
cash. Telephone 2-2217.
FOR SALE: 1950 Nash 4-door,
good condition. Best offer,' must
sell. Balboa 6392. s
DARMSTADT, Germany (UPI)
Veteran; newsman Nathan J.
Mareolin yesterday was appointed
manaeine editor of the U. S.
armed forces riervspaper Stars
and Strines. Margolin. 45, a na
' tivp of, Philadelphia., has worked
,rin the Louisville Courier Journal
and the New York Post.' He was
with Stars and Stripes from 1945
through 1949. ;
SINCLAIR OIL CUTS, PRICE ;
' NEW YORK (UPI) -r Sinclair
Cru 'e Oil Co., a subsidiary of
fiinrlair Oil Co.. yesterday cut its
nrirp for rertain types of. crude
from southwest Texas .Jields, by,
10 cents' a barrel to -meet com
It was back to 'school for the
high school kids through the Re Re-public
public Re-public last Monday., There is now
every indication that complete nor normalcy
malcy normalcy has returned as all acitiyi acitiyi-ties
ties acitiyi-ties are moving along .smoothly,
tit is also hoped that the sus suspension
pension suspension of guarantees will be w,
" puring' the course of the week
they were.very .tragic happenings.
si .. vv'M; -' :,i
Celebrating her birthday anni.
rarw last muTsaay was wum-
K9 MrDnnald. daufihter of Mr.
nri Mrs' Chesnev- McDonald of
15th Street Parque Lefevre.
A Student of Justo Afosemena
nrivatu iehool. Monica spent, the
day quietly and was the, recipient
of numerous 'felicitations. t
inm.tiii!i Tuesday and DODular
tdni Brook of the capital will
be on the receiving end as s i he
jobserves another birthday.
iMany happy returns Eds..
H Today it Father's Day. Sv.
ral vnts have been planned
to honor Pop on tho on day
that h is likely not to bo eon.
fined to tho dog hooso for some
; fancied misdemeanor.
On the Pacific aid on of
th important programs is tho
' on slated for th Paraiso Thea.
tor under auspices of th Club
Many distinguished personag.
s of both Panama and th Ca.
rial Zono will be present while
n th Atlantic sld the Plus
. Vltrai Club.- will bd elebrf ing
at special program at th Eb.
:.' nir Methodist Church in Rain.
bow City. ;
. SDeakinB of services, her Britan
- sic Maiestv's Ambassador to the
ReDublic of Panama. Sir lan Les
lie Henderson, will be, the guest
speaker at the Calvary., Baptist
" Church, also in celebration of
' Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Johnson
of the capital last Wednesday cel.
ebrated their cristal wedding n-
niversary. ';-'; .'!' ''':'.':''
, According to ih'o received they
. took things easy on that day. Late
. but, many happy returns, -i
J'"On Friday benefit basket-bofl
ame will be played at the Clau.
dia Lowe Gymnasium of the A.
t bel Bravo College in Colon.'
'The Kumblers will be seen in
iction against the Rainbow City
sauad. While in the big event the
lISARCarib; Military! Police will
vie for. top honors in what is ex
pected to be a gruelling ; game
with the Thompson Sporting Boys,
t The entire proceeds v of the
game, for which jL,15-cent admis,
aioji will be charged, will go to
the National. Red Cross.
The Bartenders and Waiters
Club will b holding sway at
th Balneerio Blba on July 4,
according to Information releas.
d by a member of the group.
' Extensiv plant r being
FOR RENT. Modern apartment,
3 bedrooms, diningroom, enlarg enlarged'
ed' enlarged' kitchen, porch, hot water,
maid's room, i bathrooms, all
screened. -El CangrejoL Street
55 No,;,23 Telephones; 3 3-V7527
V7527 3-V7527 : 3-653. f
FOR RENT; Nicely furnished
apartment, bedrooms, living living-dining,
dining, living-dining, etc. Via Espaaii No, 1 1 7
between 2 6 p.m. Phono 3
FOR 'RENT r 2 bedrooms fur furnished
nished furnished apartment in front of Pa Panama
nama Panama Hotel. Hot water, garage,
all services, good for two couples.
$110.00. Tel. 3-2930. J
FOR RENT: In Boquete, three
. bedroom furnished apartment,
linens, blankets. Phont 3-1146.
FOR rRENT Fumishad modern
hous located Piirilla, 3 bed-
rocms, tut airconditioned, two
baths, Available; June 21 to
August 25., Call 3-5954 between
12 Jieori to 5 p.m.
FOR. RENT: Modern chalets on
has five bedrooms, three bath bath-rooms.
rooms. bath-rooms. The other has three bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, two bathrooms. Via Ei Ei-pana
pana Ei-pana 97th strtett.Ph6ne 3-3041.
FOR RENT: Furnished .chalet
i two bedroom,, living-diningroom,
bath, kitchen, U.S. Army inspect inspect-rd.
rd. inspect-rd. Phone 3-5351 or occur. 45th
St. 2-241 Bella VistaK
FOR RENTi Thre.months,
months, beautiful 3 -bedroom
' residence in E Cangrejo, com com-pleelfurniKd.
pleelfurniKd. com-pleelfurniKd. For informa information
tion information call 3-3490.
FOR RENT: Chalet Aret bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, 2 baths, living-dining-room,
: kitchen, garage, v fenced
yard, Telephone 3-0771' good
FOR RENT: Chalet 45th, street
No.f 2-148, call Tel. 3-3948
from 7 a.m. to 12 noon.
' 5 ;
mad for th- all day picnic
which is tabbed to boo in at 10
O'clock in tho morning, with
music by Clarence Martin and
his El Panama Hilton Ork in
addition; to JhAt Of. JabaKjarvis
"aggregation, li -' :l ? h 1
Everything seems to be pat for
Circulo Cuatro 10th annual floor floor-show
show floor-show and dance, coming off to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow Monday at the Club Tro Tropical.
pical. Tropical. An array of the best entertain.
ers both local and international
are billed to perform."
' Entrance to the extravaganza is
'pegged at 85 cents.' ';,.
' Griri and Bear ft: "Please ; tell
the court exactly- what, happened
between you and youi loving' wife
during; the quarrel," said' the
portly judge of the defendant.
He promptly replied: "A flat
iron, rolling, pin, six plates; three
beer bottles and two tins of milk."
vThoueht for Today:
Happiness is the only good
The plac to bo happy is hero
Th tim to b happy It now
Th way to bo happy it to
make others happy. ;
v.-.. )... u.-.v'- .-'K' V-v -.'-
SAN : FRANCISCO ftftn-"Rillv
Graham says American young,
sters are "almost sissies" com.
pared with youth in. the commuj
nist world. ' - ;
"The Communists are going to
sweep the world unless American
youths are illing" to dedicate
themselves to Christ and, march
in his army," Craham told an
audience of 18,500 in theiGow Pal,
ace Thursday night.
Another 2,000 persons stood outl
Side. ') .; ;:;.(' i ,." i
Life in 'Americavhe Said, has
become one of "softness, ease and
comfort." . ,
, "The Communists are' out-dedi.
eating us," he saiu. ""They have
been teaching Christian lessons in
; "These pepptin Russia aren't
slaves. Millions of them are dedi.
cated. They're, out1 to change the
i "Are you willing to change the
,.. .....' ." 'i '"' "I r- i
':' '. ;- '. ..!''.. : t
At one point in "his '4sermon;,
Grahani askedrall'those-linder 25
years of; age. to stand up. MOst
of those ?jn the audience rose.
night in Graham's crusade. ;
1 Graham predicted; the Commu-H
nisis mignt take over the world
for a short time. But, be added,
"the king of kings ill come
f.FAVF YOUR AT WITH ONE OF OUR
INTERNAL. PK PliBLICACrONrS No. 3
BARDO No.-2S B" Street a) MORRISON
r'ARMACIA LUX 164 Central Avenue HOl'SEHOLO EXCHANGE J. tco.,1 la Os? Ave, No. 41 FOTO DOMY Justo Arewmena Ave. and 33 St. FAR FARMACIA
MACIA FARMACIA VAN DER J1S 5 Street No. 53 FARMACIA EL BATL'RRO Farque Lefevre .I Street FARMACIA "SAS" Via Porras 111 MOVED ADES ATMS
Beside the Bella VisU Theatre.
FOSTER'S Cottages and, Largo
Beach House. One wile past the
Casino. Phono Balboa 1 866.
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages
Santa Clara R. de P. Phone Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.
, The most luxurious and modern
'' commercial .. and off ice., building
f in Panama, with very reasonable
v' rents. Mercedes Building is locat locat-..atd
..atd locat-..atd at Avenida Balboa between
v30th and 3 1st." Streets. Parking
' space, for eijhty Carj.r Night
-(Watchman. Readv for occupancy
. November 1st. Ricardo A. Miro
S. A. Tr 2-3436, 2-333 1
FOR RENT: Large well furnish furnish-"ed
"ed furnish-"ed bedroom with private : bath
kitchent. pnveledges if desired.
176 Via Porras. Phone 3-3891.
AUTO ACCESSORIES .ARRIVE
NEW. YORK (UPI) RenaulJ,
Inc. yesterday announced arrival
in this country of. a large .ship
ment- of auto accessories which
has raised the -value of Renault
spare parjg, in-the S. to 2 mil
Hotel: HOLLAND HOUSE
S mins. from the heart -of ;
San Jose, Costa Rica
Completely modern conveniences In
Suites and Bungalows, all with
private bath. Hot and cold water.
.V Price: $6 and S8 daily, v
, with meals,
Cosmopolitan kitchen -Horse
For reservations P. O.
i Box 4459 i
Manager: Bill aad Elenor Jaspert
June '20 to June vi!8
Fidanque travel Service'
','f:. YOUR FEET HURTT i V
trulnerj Chiropodist will rrlleve
any foot, trouble, corns, eellotis eellotis-ses,
ses, eellotis-ses, IngTown toe nails, foot mas massage,
sage, massage, -etc. :'f-ii'i v '- r
Services "SCHOLL'S" s
t, Arosemena Ave. 83-iS
General Agent x -Gibraltar
Life Ins. Co..
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
ONLY 2.3 Lbs.,
Your set back In your i
tAeA tt 4 fH1fe Ei
, SPECIAL ;
No Service Charge :
Half. Price On :
CS Trained Technician
Tivoli Ave. No. 18-20
International Jewelry I
155 Central Av6. ; I
AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 13 37 "H"
Led erf Plaza CASA ZALDO Central
4th of July Ave. A J St. ) LI-HIS
JMCA SKIN DIVERS. Wo iav
your choice of equipment.
CRAWFORD AGENCIES, CORP.
"J'l St. 13A-3C Tel. 2-1905.
B E G J NNERS SPEARFISHING
CUTFIT Quality Italian junVLus
Gun, Fin's and Mask $18.50
CRAWFORD AGENCIES, CORP.,
"J"J5t. 13A-30 Tel. 2-1905.
FOR SALE: Beautiful purebred
: cealpoint Siamese kitten, Phone
FOR SALE : The tale of pre-
Colombian design bateas con-
tinueS. Will tell German police -dog.
Arte America, Automobile
tRow. 1 1 . v"
FOR SALE: 1 metal and 3 ma-
hogany office desks; 2 mahoV
gany tables used. Call Warner
Bros. 3-1388 and 3-4918.
FOR SALE: Modern 7 pc sec sectional
tional sectional livingroom set, 16 mm; :
movie '- prelector, Remington
model 70 30-06 rifle frontier'
pistol 38 cat., Underwood type typewriter,
writer, typewriter, 1957. Buick. Special, 4
door, hardtop, 6,000 miles, de deluxe.
luxe. deluxe. Phone Balboa 2871:
FOR SALE: Picket fence for
Duplex $30; clothes -closet with
heater $20; portable belt tender
$20;; Direct current motor start starter,
er, starter, 111 volt, 5 Ji.p. $20; 6"
Delta Joiner $80; Navy : type
bulge pump, brast $5; 1" shaft
' log brast $5. 5864-B, Diablo 2 2-3678.
3678. 2-3678. ;
" FOR SALE: Immediately Vene-
' tian blinds, full iet $75.00. 13-
50"x60" for 3 bedroom Duplex
composite. Hous 2256-B. Phon
FOR SALE: Baldwin' piano
. $260, almost new) 1 2 inch fan
, $12,. talking budgie parakeet
With cage $10. Phone 3-5533.
- FOR SALE: Leaving country, In
' godd condition piano, Tel,1 3 3-'5467.
'5467. 3-'5467. s ;
FOR SALE-21" RCA T.V.
$130. h.p. Saw $85, electric
ironer $1 0.QQ. Kenmore Vacuum
with attachment $25,0'0, lj(en 5
more, centol. . mU!ma
complete $125.00. juicer $3.00,
camera a 1 3.UU, i electric show showers
ers showers $3.00 and 6.00, Fencing
$5.00. Baby articles, Panama I-
FOR SALE-Sewlng machine,
whit cabinet electric or treadle.
Poker table with chairs. Antique
guns and knives, new movie
' screen and camera 8 m.m. 2
burner hot plate, electric. Cop
Transisthmian Hiway Mile 16.
FOR SALE: 3 wood Venetian
blinds 52". Phone 36-731.
Union Leader Says
US lig Businesi
' WASHINGTON, fUPIi tlninn
leader James B. Carey charged
today that big business deliberate deliberately,
ly, deliberately, "manufactured" the. recession
and is using the slump to launch
an antulabor movement. t
The president of the AFL-CIO
International Union of Electrical
Workers to'd a union employ,
ment conference here that indus.
try .complaints over falling profits
are Vhogwash." He said profits
'have been "exhorbitant" for
in a Dristung speech, Carey i
.1.. . .... ..... ..:..
enhower has allowed breadlines
again While Instructing business,
men" to-"operate in their own in in-terest
terest in-terest r
"This Is a recession that was
manufactured by big business and
industry and today is being culti culti-vated
vated culti-vated by big business and industry
for two reasons," he said. '
"First, the really, big "corpora-
tions and their executives continue
to profiteer arid to enjoy exorbitant
salaries. Second, e-recession with
mass unemployment will,, they
hope, provide an unprecedented
opportunity to rip the labor move
ment to pieces. ' 1
He charged that business and in.
dustry executives, fearful of "large
Democratic margins in recent pn.
mary -elections r in New Jersey,
Pennsylvania and California, are
coordinating a planned, campaign
to blame labor for the recession.
MORTGAGES FOR SALE
Monthly payments Including,
. ; '. 8.8 interest.
Ultra conservative valuations.
.Ton grand investments; .;
STREET. PANAMA L1BRERIA PRECIADO 7 Strft N. M Ar.rvriAS
Ave. 45 LOURDt'S PHARMACY 18.!
SERVICE Ave. Tivoli No. 4 r ARMAC1A
FOR SALE: Dinette set, $75.
Stove, $40, Hot water heater,
, $65. Phone 3-098,3, Panama.
FOR SALE : Refrigerator, all
' porcelain. Frirjdaire, duty paid,
in excellent condition, -Bargain.
Telephone Panama 3-1702.
"FOR SALE: Bedroom' set,
- double bed,( wit coil spring and
beauty rest mattress, dresser and i
' bench, chest of drawers $T50.
Apply, Cangrejo "F" Street in
front of apartment building Las
' Tres Hormanat from 5 p.m. to j;
"1 P ". :t
FOR SALE: 1 Kenmore (Sears)
automatic washing' machine with
tudsaver. $50, 7th Street No. '14
Golft Heights). Tel. 3-2992.
FOR SALE: Bedroom set,
double bed, 7 pieces, French
walnut. Call Clayton 2214.
FOR SALE: Complete, furnish-;
9t foe small, apartment: one v
king-six and one A Hollywood
V hed with inner-spring mttres mttres-tet;
tet; mttres-tet; dresser; chiffonier; chest of
. drawers; dinet tef; 9 piece Rat- r
tan living room set; portable
sewing machine; refrigerator;
automatic washer;, gas stove
dishes and kitchen utensils all
. In excellent condition moderately
r priced for quick tale, .Apt. 4 ;
"America" Campo Alegre. Phono i
APPRENDS LOTTERY WINNER
SCARBOROUGH, En glam
(UPI) rAmuscinent arcade owner
Raymond, S h n g 1 e r won $70
yesterday'' on a government pre premium
mium premium bond, Britain's legalized na-
tional lottery, f Two hours later he
was ; cnargea wun nperating his
own illegal gamiiing game. t
ACQUIRES RAILS CONTRACT,
,. NEV ,Y0RK (UPJ Westing
houseEIectne Corp. yesterday.an
nounced it has revived a $2,5u0, $2,5u0,-000
000 $2,5u0,-000 order from the SDanish:-MI.
tional, Railways irieuie) for nine
eiecuic locomouves, in. uie 3,000
horsepower class t v
. TAIPEI .UIK-A firing squd.
cActuieu' wi conviciea muraer.
ers yesterday! including Chi Lu-
ntu, wnose 18-year-old daughter
ottered to die- in her father's
placa. The three mem were con.
VlCted and sent.pncorl in,-
I. 1 -wv. .Wf UlK W1
the murder of bank cashier Chang
Chang.nien Jast December. 1
:. -'Ji:-. .' ". .';;. V.V '..Vi-, '' '."' 'i,'i,'f" f;'l &'.' .. ii'v:,'V "!:?"'! :!'v')j I -:&:Sif:::::SiSf:::?'. I
4" ""rlv 'WHlIM -;
? i '" A
nlfe n ;. v,..?. 1 lllillil.
Ui I.,,: mmtmmmmMm ii
Ml'-" 1 - ' '-' ;
"LEGEND OF TIJE LOSTA which opens on Wednesday t
the Bella Vista theatre, is an adventure story of spectacular
scope, involving such ingredients as a hidden city, a lost trea treasure,'
sure,' treasure,' and a high-powered triangle involving two njen and a'
rayishingly attractive woman. w j
The trio mentioned above consfslsOohji WaynerSophla
Loren and Rossano Bratzi, who share stellar honors in the
picture. The supporting cast, stronply international In flavor;
is headed by Kurt Kasnar, Sonia Moser, Angela Portularl and
Ibrahim El Ilartish. A Batjac-Panama presentation, "LEGEND
OF TJIE LOST" was produced by Henry Hathaway and film
La Carratqitllla FARMACIA LOM-
EST A DOS LN1DOS 149 Central Ave
; Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: -Three" deep-sea
Diesel powered fishing schooners,
, 60 to 7? ft. long, complete with
cork insulated ice boxes holding
. from 15 to 25 font of ice, til
tails, electrical equipment, tele telephones,
phones, telephones, sounding' devices, and
'in first class condition, now tnT
. gaged in Red Snapper and Group Grouper
er Grouper fishing in the Campeche Gulf
area. For-: full description and
photographs,, write Star Fish &
Oyster Co., Inc., P. O. Ben 26,:
Mobile, Alabama, U. S. A.
FOR SALE": WooJen shrimp
boat built 1957 operating well
now. Writ box 1059 Panama.'
FOR SALE: 1 bedroom country
home, with" maid's, room, Tjlo
roof, and floors. Lights and wat wat-;..
;.. wat-;.. er.- Lots of fruit,' swimming pool,
patio-creek, utility house, very
cool. Will sell furnished or un-
furnished and finance. Responsible-
party. Cheaper than you
think. Cop Transsisthmian Hiway
Mile 16. -
01 Power Mowers
DES MOINES, Iowa (UPI)-An
outraged citizen nought four.and
a half minutes of radio time
yesterday to protest the "hideous
invasion" of power mowers on his
aomestici peace, t
In an' 'impassioned ttlea' to' hi'
countrymen, Bob Hullihan, called
for a two.pronged attack on the
r By banding, together in protest
"pocketsxof resistance"', to power
mowers on a nationwide basis,
and c .-
By urging power mower owners
to arrive at "neighborhood sgree.
ments" under which everyone
would operate their clattering ma,
"That "would get the agony Over
with in one paralyzing blow,' rath.
er than in random stabs e and
cuts,'"' Hullihan said.'
"I' think the noise of a power
lawnmower is a hideous invasion
WANTED-Saleimeit for af af-tending
tending af-tending sales of foreign repre-
sentations, wou'derful opportunity
for ambitious person. Write this
paper "Opportunity" giving ex experience,
perience, experience, personal data and refer reference,
ence, reference, attaching photo.
WANTED: English, Spanish
Stenographer, with experience,
write thi paper "Efficient" giv giving
ing giving personal data, references and
' O RAWER "A." DIAJLO
BOX 1211 CRISTOBAL CI.
WANTED: Handyman chauf
feur and wife as maid: $ 1 00 per
month, sleep in. Reference re
quired. Phone 3-1081.
WANTED:-" Used Ch inese Orion- -tal
rugs, carved teokwood chest
of drawers, Rattan diningroom
tet. Phon Ft. Clayton, 6115.
NEED HOME: Feeders leaving ..
2 yrs old, grey Tom cat named
T-Bone. Independent, but' will -tolerate
adults and children if not
demanding.' Family tree not ;
guaranteed. Will catch burgs,
mice, rats, and sleep in your car carport
port carport in exchange for food, AI AI-brook
brook AI-brook 3146. ,.
' OXFORD,' England (UPI)-Ox
ford University ofucialsi, will de
cme July 8 whether to confer hon honorary
orary honorary degrees on, two U.S. profes.
sors, ollicials .'revealed Fridav:
The educators re Wallace iNotel
stein, former professor of Eng ish
history at Yale., University from
L1928 to 1947 -and John Hasbrouck
van Vlecki ., professors or..' natural
philosophy h and mathematics at
of tne peace and quiet of my
home," jhe said in the paid, per.
ional announcement. ' 1
"On every side of my small
property these machines are pop.
ping, ; puttering, snarling, roaring
at me. n J 1
u "TheVattack alone-, in'pairs? br
in herds at' any time of th,e day
from dawn to late evening.
, "I am surrounded by power
Iawnmowers. I feel like the last
survivor of a race that once held
the peace -and quiet of home to
be every man's just reward," he
said. t (
AT THE BELLA VISTA
ed in Technicolor and Technlrama. l r .
John Wayne plays a rugged, romantic man of the Libyan
desert, who offers to guide Rossano Brazil to a remote spot,;
where the latter hopes to find a treasure of archelosical lm-"t
portance. Accompanying them is a girl, played by Sophia Lo-
ren, whom they met in a North Libyan town, and who insists
on coming along with them; It is a film taut with suspense,
excitement and romance., :y.; f '''",
...... 'W .:"''-" ( :f? :
x Don't nilss this great United Artists production, whkh
opens next Wednesday at your Bella Vista Theatre.
3-minut car wash Si. tteen
cleaninq ol motor Si. oni..
, cars S6. Auto-Bano. Traita-lsl
Highwat near Sears.
TELEVISION SERVICE, ability
honesty, i customer ui:.
6-MONTHS GUARANTEE, forJ
mer Boston-Miami technicians!
MR. TY. Phon Panama 2-1
FOR SALE: Good Police' doe 91
months old. Phone Coco Sol 36-1
Unique Open Zco
For Asian Animals
TOKYO (VP) r Tho metro
litan government is constructinJ
unique zoo' outside Tokyo wh
will feature only .Asian, anim
wno wm live in barless cages
roam freely through the n U
and picturesque park. t l
Tama Zoological Park "was
gun -In 955 by the imetropolit
guvciuiuciii auu is exiecieu 10
completed by May, 1958. ; It
located in oicturesaue Nanom
village outside Tokyo' and cov
some s941,360 square feet.
' The new zoo is being built
satisfy those who claim Tokv
famed TJeno Zoological Gardd
inside the city,, whicm a 1 1 1 a
sme 1 4.500.000 DprSons a vtar.
too small-for its eveirgrowing al
mai population. ,
While workmen are busily
preparing the park, animals frd
all narts of Asia, "lncluHinB thj
of Japan, are being collected
this novel zoo.' 1
Veno Zoo director V Tadamin
Koga sai4 these animals 'will
kept in barless cages as much
possible,- .with fhose of the saa
zone, 'Deing put jogetner. : ''
i.Tame animals ; those which
not inflict bodily injury ; on :; vi
torso r other animals.'ieither w
be set free to roam the p air w
wooded area- or" given-. limit
freedom in special enclosures.
iThe grounds of the zoo will
divided into three districts Jal
nese. south and north Asian
their borderlines may not be -dd
mite, since' some' of the anima
of the districts are similar
t .;rvi' fx
m ""7m n 't
Activity at the
ted in, eformer. nurses'
arters it'Gorgas' Hospital,
steppedi up last month
ih the. arrival af Miss Char Charts
ts Charts Campbell frpm-Wa8h-
.t. D:iC...,- "..,
ince she afrived the; labor labor-f
f labor-f y has Jjeen receiving
'.ny shipments of hamsters,
Vich are beiosbred to prod prod's''
's'' prod's'' a supply "M, Animals
,icht she tvyi
Miss Campbell, who is on
Vstaff.pf the Walter Ree
ttitute of t.eJical Research;
s sent, here bj. her
''d tfie i ttationallnstltute of
Vl'th it establisjljthef6:
jjtoplasmosis, a ;fungus ,dis ,dis-Ve
Ve ,dis-Ve of the lungs. Sh ; is. a
Agnized 'authority;':pr; the
'rjost exclusively hi1 certain
Us of 9f:,United;:States
k- iiv:f ahama, shed '
' g up a research,, program
U to1eirn;morabout Its
lo-in and causes,.! Actually
fd in Panama in 1906. when
isamueJ Darling foUrtd the
! ..1' 'iF.tii Various fevers
Ich had inflicts ,p?P
MndS night classes at
7ge Washington Umversuy i
niPt the requirements for her
Walter '.Keea lu'vy,,,'i"
to stuay anu
... flcnonr. nr iimtii. on j
w.Y ... Kkw .bacteria,;, many
,oi areTusetur and nedessary lo
lich in some cases may uc
own .mywMc ,itt1p
,B ."rofl Spars aEoa
ases um ? 7
Designer Anne Jogartj latest
houeaeis.,the-cam. It has
low neck,; higa a'sj?
'dice,! short puffed' sleeves, And
I full (Ikirt. Shown for street ana
, wear, n cames with an ex ex-'
' ex-' belt to tie as desired.'. f
, It -will be a "thong", hot sum.,
W reports' the ..Rational : shoe (
,:.lute. Thong-type shoes will
iwpular for dressy and casual
casions. The sandals have, flat
r's. wedges, or tiny Tieels, with
. ;.cr or fa! ric thongs. , t
, - V ;.:
Look, for gl
.th "fur f r
11 be iir
ns -glove-., i
, P -signer
" hn". i
e shows lo
ve tonrs that .blend
all. t.iy Pari3 cou.
- brnwn and black
dill, J'or long eve.
is lei shades will be
r.t SI Iaurcnt of
or Dior: brieves
bi'dds aie out.
it) IS rows of. snort
'X t. a neck'ine of
e cor a cione
No. 5 VIA ESPARA
, Tel.r3-137 -V
,f.:; If it.:.
MISS CHARLOTTE CAMPBELL, mycologist from the Walter
Reed. Institute for Medical Research, who is currently on the
Isthmus to set up a research program for the 'Study of histo histoplasmosis.
plasmosis. histoplasmosis. The program is a part of, the work of the Middle
America Research Unit, set up to study tropical diseases on
the Isthmus. Miss Campbell will return to Washington after
setting up the program which will be carriel out. by a
laboratory technician from the States. ?
;rtai ueai 01 researcn remains to
The lung 'disease has been con
fused with tuberculosis and .more,
recently with virus penumonia. In
her- laboratory at Walter Reed,
Miss Campbell developed a blood
test for the disease, which has
enabled medical personnel to iden identify
tify identify it and to study its effects.
Most of the case work has been
done with military personnel since
their medical records and medic
al histories are more readilv ob
Since the soil is believed to have
some relation to the disease, much
oi tne worx here will involve Flu
aying the soil. Injections of soil
will be made into the laboratory
aiuiuais in we nope tnat some clue
as to the carrier can be found.
astweek Miss Campbell "ac "ac-companisd
companisd "ac-companisd Dr. Carl Johnson of the
Oorgas Memorial Laboratory to
hir station in the Cardillera' of
the San Bias. Dr. Johnson is work working,
ing, working, with patients who have leish leish-roa.nias.'S.,
roa.nias.'S., leish-roa.nias.'S., another fungi, disease
which is believed to be caused by
an organism similar to the .One
"'at causes histoplasmosis.
Tne,ca,nP is located not far
beyond Chego but the trip was a
rugged onek esnepiallv tnr
wan who has spent most of her
Si -ney- made the
trip by jeep as far a fho i-n.j
was passable snH thn j
to pack horses for the remainder
juumey. unce at the camp,
l"i:omPanieo tne men who
. il "l1 anfl mosqui o
nuivu fjli JOnnsnn ncoo tn. ui.
1 I i; 1 I r "SW 1 I .... I I I I . 1 t
Highly enthusiastic about her
work, Miss Campbell feels that her
main contribution has been 1 the
development of the serological test
for fungis diseases. It is fascinating
she said, putting all the pieces to together
gether together to arrive at a conclusion.
Nothing can be overlooked, as
answers are of.en found through
the most unlikely clues.
When she leaves Panama next
month she plans to stop m Mexico
City, where she has been invLed
to give a series of lectures on her
research work. From there she
Cool 4i (Zucumbtr,
,, imn jit 4
.. 1 1
NEW YORK (UPDA curried
cucumber soup is delicious served
either hot or cold for summer
In ,a saucepan, combine 2 cups
dicedi cucumbers, 1-3 cup chopped
onion, Vi cup finely diced raw po
tatoes, 2 tablespoons chopped
resh parsley, 2 cups chicken
broth, 3-4 teaspoon salt, . tea teaspoon
spoon teaspoon dry mustard, 1 teaspoon
curry : powder, 1-8 teaspoon each,
gar ic powder and black pepper, f
Cook, covered,- about 30 min min-utes.
utes. min-utes. or until vegetables are very,
tender; Strain through a sieve
)uhini? as much of the vegetable
bulk through as possible. Just be be-ore
ore be-ore serving, stir 1.3 cup 'heavy
cream into the hot or 'cold spup.
, serves 3.
CTooo you can
NOW MATCH Y 0 U
Complexion size available in Blue, Pink. Green
Economy bath -size 'in Cold...' TRY LONG LASTING
will go to Vera Cruz lo talk, with
the local research workers about
the occurance of ulcers in the
coffee bean workers. This is pos possibly
sibly possibly related to the field of myco
logy, sne says. -In
addition to her work in the
research field, she has published
47 papers in medical journals in
the U.S. she has also lectured in
European universities and mei'c
al institues including the Pasteur
Institute in Pans.
Away from the laboratory. Char
lot.e bves a life which is typical
of many working girls in the U.S.
capital city. She and a friend, with
their pet dachshund Heidi, share
a home in Chevy Chase, a fashion
able residential section of the city.
Since both of the girls have tra travelled
velled travelled widely, they know persons
in many parts of the world. And
since, she said, "sooner or later
just about everyone comes to Wash
ington they wanted to have a
home large enough to entertain
They have a maid but do their
own cooking. They both enjoy plan
ning and giving parties and often
bring back receipts from foreign
countries. During her short -. stay
in Panama. Charlotte has learned
how to cook several Panamanian
dishes which she intends to try
out on her friends when she re.
Charlotte enjoys flying in her
spare time. Actually she was the
second woman in Virginia to' re
ceive a private pilots licence. She
belongs to a flying club and often
takes pleasure trips in a plane;
Her license has been useful in
emergencies too, she says. Once
she flew a cardiac patient, who
was in need of immediate medical
attention to a hospital.
In spite of such a heavy schedule
Charlotte is still managing to find
time to continue her night classes.
She is currently working on her
Doctor's at her alma mater,
.'Last' Sunday my husband's fam family
ily family was here for dinner,", writes
Mrs! E. 'ri
-"Our 3-year-old boy aU with
us. As he dislikes using a' spoon,
he fed himself with his fingers.
Later my in-laws criticized his
table manners to my husband
and I blew up when they left.
Should a, child of Tommy's be be
expected to have good table, man.
I shouldn't expect him to ;
Whv doesn't Mrs. E. try feed.
ing Tommy ahead of time when
guests are commg to ainnerr
; Therfi was much "sense in 1 the.
old British custom of leedtn chil
dren and euests separately, it
tnuarplv fared the fact that our
vnnnsstiTs and euests often find
each ; otner s laoie : mwwi u u
conversation mutually poring. o
Monty and Sybil ate their suppers
in iurserv under the supervi.
sion of a Nanny whose work it
was to train them in the dining
rituals of their parents'- social
" This arrangement worked out
two cood thines. First, it protect.
,ed Monty .and Sybil aga.insi.
! ...harmonize your
R T I L E W I T j f j k J
By CAILI OUCAS
NEW YORK (NEA) Full
skirts sail straight into warm
summer weather as a amldote
to the chemise. But summer col.
lections of the top designers also
hold a hint of things to come for
fall, v ..
For the directoire waistune is
showing up in strength for sum.
mer. This high.waisted silhouette
may or may not have a full skirt.
It combines readily and looks
well with a slim skirt. The lm.
portant thing is that we can ex.
pect more of it come autumn.
Despite all of the talk floating
around about the "schoolgirl
air," the truth is that few of us
resemble schoolgirls. .. Knowing
this, the trend designers have
lent the sophisticated touch to
the sailor dress and the over,
blouse, turning out clothes that
are a far cry from the little red
We show here two designs from
the collection of blue ribbon cot.
tons shown at Gracie Mansion. in
connection with the Sixth Annual
The deft hand of Ceil Chapman
is evident in the draping (left) of
this slim dress with suggestion of
directoire waistlne. Wine .colored
roses wth green leaves v are
Sophisticated sailor dress (right)
in red.and.white dotted cotton is
by Mam'selle. It has an exagger.
ated sailor collar covering a bare
Viarir Navv hln prnsprain out.
lines both collar and organdy bor.
der on shirt.
fishy glares of outraged Visitors.
And second, it kept their parents
aware of their need for time to
develop acceptable-eating skills.
Lacking nurseries and Nannies,
we can gain these two good ends
for ourselves by feeding little boys
ana girls Detore : we feed our
. I hope that Mrs. E. won't ibe
too bitter at her critical 'in-laws
Though I've laid f'ddn't expect
guuu kauia Muanners irum i:iue
children, I recently discovered my
tolerance has limitations.'
I found myself sitting across
table from an encahnting little
girl of two. She, like Tommy, ate
with her fingers.: So long' as. she
was hungry,' the joy with which
she stuffed roast beef Into. J net
mouth made endurable the sight
of mashed potato and gravy ooz oozing
ing oozing through her fingers; 1
But later I found: her' plivwlth
the salad pretty hard to take. As
she started squeezing mSyonnaise
out. of a slice of totato, I found
myself thinking, "Maybe these
young parents are just asking too
much of everybody." -Children's
muscular skill and
mental interests are different from
Just as they can't manage
Tile with cOccoD
In addition to dial's pleasing
eye-appeal (now-available in four
beautiful color-tones) ; dial gives
you" that arways fresh, always !clean
all-over feeling... all day long.
dial., and only dial contains :
AT-7, thd exclusive ingredient which.
- removes the .cause of body odor and
' stops, its return.
I , . v 1
Bathe regularly with dial;.7,
you'll be glad you did and o will
your friends) dial smells so
good, yet is so mild., it's the ideal :
complexion and bath soap for the
': i''r,-. wmmmmm .aw- hi
r physician JJiU
; SACRAMENTO, Calif. (UPI)
Are you a victim oi ioou "u-
Dr. Salvatore P. tucia,- chair,
man of the Department p. Preven.
Uve Medicine at the University of
California Schoo j,of Medicine
Says that So mnW Americans
are. v A-f
t "Food fads tare potentially dan.
gerous," Dr. lucia said because
?u... J,.. loori tn, nutritional. dis.
turbances .which pave the way to
loss of energy; anu uv.
The doctor said that those most
likely to become victims of looo
4!.m.. th nverweieht. chron.
ically, ill psychoneurotics and per persons
sons persons who have vague sings t of
"real or feigned" ilTness.' 1
SHe is opposed to be ; growing
consumption of calorie-less foods.
silverware -with our 1 ease, they
cjin't manage interest in our feel feel-ings
ings feel-ings about Mr. .Khrushchev.. When
we have guests, it seems sensible
to plan for the difference. (
"We are the only country In the
world fighting obesity most-oth.
era are fighting1 starvation'- said
ur, t,ucia. "We eat indiscriminate,
ly, often impelled by psychic- dis:
orders, -and then buy medicines
to decrease the appetite and tela
up the t slack, with bulky,MaJJvf.
This doesn't solve any problems
ucia suggested tnat all pro.es.
sional personnel connected with
neaitn educationincluding school
teachers, social workers. 'nurses,
deptists and phar'macists get a
hi IUB ftBBlC U1U.
- -. .
PFAFF SEWING -MACHINE
See them all
'-1M1 i.A.v-i.-ir, u-i. i.l.,.UJiii,.i.,. i., iu. .ni-. .'
ASK AB01TT 6t!R BRWAL
4th of July
FREE "Chiro" de
ciples of human 'nutrition and diei
tetics.- ' '
This must be done,- he .said, 'In
order 4o "eliminate the scourge
of fadists.", ., ,
with a gift from
& HI-FI SETS
Chrome, Aluminum, -etc.
under One Roof
& (Hofne cfurnishing Store
hturfliftiomtmislung Start' m
Ave. & II St.
ORO STA31PS TOO!
, : . . rrr- Ecsd story cr. pc 7
f'o BUCCANEZuS, ilO COuQUISTADOHZS, F22LIi3 VI Tilf COOT3 U..: CHAIF 5
PANAMA CANAL BRIDE
A Story Of Construction Days
By ELIZABETH KITTREDGE PARKER :
' Bie events in the building of the Canal have been told
rftnlrt bv many authors. This serialized. rsion of a,
SSi n.ih ished by the Exposition Press of New York eiv
KNeMffiSofa young asftonomer's assistant and WeU.ley
a t. r.l. at the sights and people she saw as a
graduate to some of Mg "h wrt,d witn household
he husbSchar es, was in charge of the hous hous-Hin
Hin hous-Hin of thousands of workmen. The Paikers
.ntnt anv hanov years in Panama. Now retired, the au au-tho?
tho? au-tho? lWef at SIS I Chestnut Street, Coatesville, Pa. The story
"Muchas gracias!" She grinned
again and tossed her dripping
head, evidently thinking I was re.
ferring to her personally. Then
removing the-fray and; placing it
on the ground,, she walked over
to one of the lime trees and after
picking some of. the fruit, she re returned
turned returned and thrust them into our
bands. Then she selected some
bananas from a bunch hanging
under the thatched roof and gave
them to us. She whistled at a ax ax-tie
tie ax-tie yellow bird in a cage cleverly
rnnstrnrtpd of thin cane.
"Bin, bin,! .she said, breaking
off a piece of ripe Danana ana ot ot-fering
fering ot-fering it to the little bird. .Then
she picked some flowers, calling
each by its native name as she
gave them to cadena de a.
We thanked her as well as we
could in our broken Spanish and
started forv home. At the top of
the hill from which we had our
first view of the little fince, we
turned to wave to.Bemicia, who
was standing under the lime trees
We retraced our steps, follow.
Ing the jungle 'path back to town
and the rumbling dirt trams.
CHARLIE CAME HOME ONE
forenoon rather early. "What's go-,
on? I asked as he kissed, me.
"Payday, sweetheart." he grin
ned, jingling some j coins in his
"Fine, I answeredV
He pulled out's handful of twen-l
ty -dollar gold pieces and offer 1
them to me. I looked at them in
surprise. The only gold coins t
had ever, seen had been an occa.
sional five or ten-Hollar' piece as
a birthday present d to celebrate
gome special event.
"What's the occasion?", I asked,
mv mouth open in astonishment.
"That's my salary," he replied.
"We always get in in gold. You
see. those of us who signed our
contracts in the States are parll
in gold literally. Those hired out
s;'' of the country are on a silver!
basis, that is, thev are paidinPa
jnm;''m silver-lvalue two .to
one. The poycar is on a side:
So we hustled and: caught the
noon train, tor the cixy. On arnV
al, we. took a coche for downtown--
sort of victoria drawn by
a tmv" txney
"Dh." I exclaimed as I sat
down, "I can't see the horse!"
"Never jninu." said Charlie,
"These little ponies, though so
small, are very sturdy and can
pull a 1 coach filled with passen.
gers.-To be sure, they sometimes
fall down going up hills but they
never 'seem, to hurt; themselves.
Jhey get up again and trot along
as fast as ever--' ,-
"Banco Nacional," said Charlie
to the black -man sitting proudly
on the driver's perch, high up in
front The eocbero promptly crack
ed his whip and we went clatter clattering
ing clattering down crowded Avenida Central.
I held .my breath when coches go go-ing
ing go-ing :in 4he opposite direction al almost
most almost ran into us. '.;,, J
' "Don't, get excited," cautioned
Charlie. "The good Lord or some some-th
th some-th iakes- care of these drivers.
W jl ,.'hey" don't have a dozen ac.
ci . day, I don't know.' Sometime-
, ie. wheels do get locked
tonpther but it causes only a
slight delay. The cocheros swear
at each other and "drive blithely
on as if nothing had happened."
After Charlie had: made his de deposit
posit deposit at the bank, we walked -cross"
the plaza to Hotel Central,
where we had' lunch," Then
Smarted to explore the city. A walk
of a block and .a halt brought us to
the bay.' Turning left, we were ih
front of the presidential palace.
Police armed with formidable look looking
ing looking guns marched back and forth
before the entrance.; Charlie stop-
"Look Inside,' he. said. 'Notice
the patio with, the palms around
the fountain in the center."
"Oh," I exclaimed, 'what beau,
"Those are egrets' said Char
lie. "Thev are quite tame."
We continued our walk, strolling
down some steps beside the steen
Street and came to a playa where
hosts were drawnup on the sand.
That's" the fishing fleet," said
Charlie,. "The natives .go Out in
t'-rk down hy the, st?Mon now. the bay early in .the morning and
l wan vou to see it. At -one encw tv fish to markrt that
js ia ,v"u hmUI r.mujoyps: at inw ouuding oeyond' the playa."
other. Silver Emnloves. This des
i"!jtion "oM and s'lver which
had its origin, I think,-in the
method of payment, has come in into
to into common use. We speak of gold
oarters for the Americans and
stiver quarters fro the colored and
Enrowan laborers, On the trains,
instead of first and second class,
.we nave cold and silver. The fare
in the silver cars is half that in
the fold Rut 'come on. lcf's po to
Sp3 HOWARD M. KRIEGER
Photos by BRUCE 0. BLECKERT
Scenes reminiscent of the days
when swashbuckling Buccaneers
and Spanish conquistadores chas.
ed one another across the : Isth.
mus of Panama f or glory and
gold were re-created to a certain
extent recently when .Explorer
Scouts from Post No. 1 MargarU'
ta and Post No. 3 Balboa of the
Canal Zone Scout Council JSo. 801
made & two-day penetrating trek
along the ancient Las Cruces
The Scouts madt the pas."
sage through thick jungle, pit.
ting their, knowledge" of lungle
lore against nature to gain the
Las truce Trail Badge, an a.
ward whicn can only be won
Requirements for the mdeal are
that the Scouts, under adult lead
ership,: trek the Las Cruces Trail
from the ruins of the old village
of Venta Cruces, at the. head of
the Chagres River, through 18
miles of almost impenetrable jun.
gle to Fort Clayton Hospital just
inside the Canal Zone border,
The entire tourney must ee -made
in onelxontinuous two-day
trip, including one night ; of
camping on the trail.
Before a troop can embark; on
the journey' they must r notify
Council 801 of their intention. The
Council then assigns a trail guide
and gives the troop the necessary
information concerning equipment
which must ;be, carried by-the hik hikers.
ers. hikers. - '
' The Las Cruces Trail itself was
actually the main route; across
the Isthmus for Spanish -pack
trains laden with gold, for Bucca-
"Wh't kind" of fish do thev
catch?",':, ; "'
"Spanish mackerel corbina rei
siarwr tnose are the best, I be.
neve, xou Know Manama is sup.
pusea 10 mean -many tisn. They
also get big shrimps in season and
and native lobsters, which are not
reallv lobsteri but crayfish. They
"fan we po into the market?"
us closed now. Everybody's
Panama, I want to get this gold "kin a siesti. The fishermen are
in the bank." lying jn the shade of their boats;
- PRICES: 1:00-50
12:30, 3:10. 6:00. 9:05 U rn
A SAM SPlbGtL Hi ,UQH A C
WILLIAM HOLDEN ALEC GUINNESS JACK HAWKINS
Q 0 (TODAY) ::r:w
the traders from the market have
sone home. Thev'll be back before
dawn tomorrow. Let's cross the
street,"- Charlie continued.
He took me across and into
laree two-storv house. It was like
all the other houses in the neigh.
borhood, with an overhanging bal balcony,
cony, balcony, a store on the ground floor,
and living quarters above.
'Mr. Pinel, who lives here, has
the pearl fishing .concession at
Pearl Islands' down the coast. He
also has quite a collection of old'
Panamanian iewelrv ." (
"Is the boss U7" Charlie asked
a young boy who stood behind the
The 'boy disappeared and Mr
Pinel came from the back room.
."Mr. Pinel," said Charlie, "I
want you to meet mv wife. I think
she would be interested in seeing
some of your pearls. 1
Mr. Pinel acknowledge the in
troduction, then turned to open
a safe against the vt u.
"Here are some of the unset
pearls," he said, taking a pack-'
age of .crumpled tissue paper and
laying it on the counter. "Isn't
this a beauty?" He pkkedup a
ir"e pearshaned stone; "It' came
in just yesterday. It would mafoc
a handsome scarf pin."
While we were admiring the
pearls, Mr. Pinel went to the safe
and brought out another parcel.
"Here are some gold trinkets I
bought from people who werei
hard up. Most of them are heir heirlooms
looms heirlooms from Colonial' times." He
held up a crude gold chain made
o( thin discs with two fishlike or
naments at the center- "T h a t's
the chata.' .he explained, "ham
mered out of native gold by local
crattsmen. it is worn at carnival
time witn the native, dress the
(TO BE CONTINUED
DURING A BREAK In the march, the; Scouts settle down
neer' Henry Morgan and his raids
against the Spanish in Panama Ci
ty on the Pacific side of Panama,
as well as the mam route travei-ed-by.the
49'ers on their, wa to
the California gold fields.
Th value of the trail in these
transcontinental crossings lies in
the fact" that it was paved and
since it was at the headwater
of, the Chagres River, which
empties into the Atlantic Ocean,,
was navigable by small boats
to the village of Venta Cruces
where the trail began. It was,
until the advent of the Panama
railroad in the 1860'$, the best
year-round mode of travel. -'
Council 801 maintains the trail
and keeps it marked and open
for use. '. ;: 4
Explorers! fronvthe two '' posts
mentioned above embarked on
their adventure1 early on a Satur Satur-day
day Satur-day morning when they were tak tak-en
en tak-en by Canal Zone Police launch
from .Gamboa up the Chagres,
which incidentally, is aow & part,
of the -i Panama Canal's Gatun
Lake; -to the ruing of Venta Cru-
ces. rt "'" i ' f"
Here the Scouts debarked and
began their 'twq-da? struggle, a-
ONE OF THE TRAIL MARK MARKERS
ERS MARKERS which guide hikers along
. the old Las Cruces Trail.
gainst the unknown entangled
pical jung e. .'
. Leading the boys on their
safari down the trail were the
Council trail guide W. H. Town,
send of the Scout Council, and
Post No.,1 Explorer Leader
Bruce. O. Blockert, who is on
duty in Panama with the U.- S.
The Scouts carried the following
required, eauipment: a Jrail,.map,
compass, first aid kit, snakebite
kits, water purification tablets; toi toilet
let toilet paper,1 insect repellent, 1 match matches
es matches in a water-roof container' and
two machetes. - '
, Personnel equipment carried
consisted of a canteen of sa"e
water per man, food for three
meals, extra socks, Scout knife,
and boots or Other, heavy soled
shoes with leggings as well as
long-sleeved shirt and long trou-
S6F$ .."v,; r,.1 i... -j i,.'
The actual hike 'started' on a
Saturday morning, and sinee the
first section of the trail is in good
condition the Scouts made the
half-way mark, Madden Ro a d,
in slightly over four hours.
The Scouts decided that 'Since
they had been able to come half half-uiav
uiav half-uiav in such a short time that it
might be advisable ttf make camp
at the pane Decause oi us
imity to occasional passing autos
which' provided a touch With civi-
Runner that" evening was prepat
ed over open fires, utilizing fire
and food techniques which art
taught in Scouting.
'Bright and' early the-next morn,
ing alter a bacon and egg breaK breaK-fast,
fast, breaK-fast, the 15 Scouters hit the trail
for the final, and,' most event ul
leg of the journey.
A series, of minor occurrences
combined to give the scouts an un.
expected adventure. The first e.
vent' cameN shortly after the
march had been resumed, when
one of the : boys -got some pebbles
in -tiU bnnts. t-Townsend and two
of the mother boys. stayed behind
while the pebbles were remuveu
and the rst .of the party moved
on following tlft trailmarkers,
.The party under Blockert. con-
m for a 'discussion, of. how to improve their progress through the thick jungle which surrounds them! I
tro. c 1 J 1 J , ( ( 4 ,i I ',y---" If
' ' .v '-f j
"' ' -. " .:i J'f-
1:07, 2;43, 4:47, B:51, 8:57 0.75 0.40 1:15, 3:45, 6:15, 8:45
.fin "Sh (hJJ
' j r prMnU
fcsbis:su oas:izb! ;
i i ', r ' also staffing V
AN M-S M RELEASE
jTi r3"f wIVi fMlW x
phi v 4(V-;V-4 v; I
!, : s
A ':"' '' 1
fcw m iiitieiBMiM'iwiiwriMiini'iriihiiiuyiMiitwMiBa -, "n-n-iimrnnini ; 1 r y Tirnnm-r ,iMuyM-rirr" -nmrnrnimi ei niiwifMrt awi Tun ( 1 n n n fmi .11 11.1 m 11 ji miTinn n wtm v iv -fW
TRAIL GUIDE, W. H. Townsend fright),' of Canal Zone Council 801 points out the trail to
three boys of Post No. 1, Margarita, on his trail map which is required to be carried by all
parties trekking the ancient trail. The boys are Jrom left to right; Allen Jacques, Daniel
6mih, and Keith Kenway.
iiccuoa TO 'mis tSJSUJiiNi'Nti of the Las Cruces Trail can onlv hi pained" hv Wafp To 'pfoi
.kowski Eddy Donahue Keith Kenway, and Mike McBride J Ay S V1'
of "the trail. " um rums-oi venia cruce3j,at) the stai
tinued on for some 20 minutes
before the trail disappeared. The -Scouts
immediately realized that
'they had gone off the trait and
backtracked to pick it up a.
gain. It. was at this point that
the hikers realized that Town,
end and 1 the stragglers i had
passed them, while they were
lost and that from here on out
the boys would be on their own.
By keeping the sun' over their
left shoulders and following the
trail markers they felt that they
should have little trouble in reach.
ing trail's end.
Approximately two- miles from
the finish, the Scouts noticed that
the trail, was almost non-existent
except for the weather beaten
Using, their machetes the boys
cut their way through the heavy
jungle undergrowth from marker
. Two hours after their scheduled
1 p.m. finish they arrived at tit;
rort uayton Hospital- which is
trail's end. Here they found an
anxious Townsend and the other
three' Scouters waiting. 1
Bleckert explained what had
happened and how they had to
cut their own trail.' Townsend
then realized that, the boys a.
gain lost their way. and stum,
bled onto the' old trail which
had been closed for over four
years and which they reopened.
Panama's I jungle; is a typical
tropical rain forest which has
more than its share. of poisonous
snakes and other dangers. ,'
" Fortunately the only thing out
of the ordinary which the scouts
encountered on the entire' trip
was a non-poinsonous hunter snake
which was sunning on a tree limb
under which the Scouts bad pass,
ed the first day out
' Alt the Scouts agreed that al-'
though the. jungle is safe if you
know how and what you are do doing
ing doing and how to do iUtliey al always
ways always had apprehensions at each
bend In the trail.'
Tired but happy at having com-
pieieu. ui uuti aim uuiy i.as viu viu-ces
ces viu-ces Trail the boys returned to
their homes with stories of adven.
ture deep in the Panama jungle,
in reality,, a boy's dream come
3 s i ? i v
M,bUUlbMu M With,
THESE SCOUTS ARE CHOPPING their way through the dens
underbrush which had overgrown a section of the Las Crucr
Trail Tho boys traveled two1, miles through this dense under
growth' and found out later that thev had reopened an ol
- portion cf the trail,
" : """
, 3 T t
,'. .'. . I .'.
3 expen expenses
ses expenses the
taw th-:t it'i ti
t -s to tx l
at the sainAvtime.
Fill a water g'ass to the brim.
Now, one at a time, drop
straight pins into the glass.
.You'll And you are able to drop
more than a huni't-1 pins Into
the glass witho-.t ning the
'T J j
wlter IJ contains "to overflow,
It's against" the law, kn' you
.UTION to the following
"'nerick is a handy formula
pur...: sis may wish to remember.
A IjriffM. young lady called Katy
O Lcj wrote numbers from one (o
, etgMj1" ... ..; v..
. if -'ybve, her the fidgets
To add -up the digits, A
h,cip her, she'U call
. you. her' matey.
C W58 Jo '18 0
I im bujj. (t id v) ZU tnb
, ums" :ttuijoj jo sen jtf pappi q
. lASApt 3 Jquinu hjiis innos
Once Our, Lightly
time rolks are seated
around the dinner table, ar arrange
range arrange six "glasses" in a row as
shown below, three filled and
xciffitr iipp y AfciGc shears
eyes a vanish vanishing
ing vanishing effect you'll
find hard to explain.
v Using a pair of
shears, cut out
oest of squares
(A) at right above, trimming it
carefully along -the outside lines.
Note that It now consists of three
horizontal -rows of squares total totaling
ing totaling thirty.
Now cdt this rectangle along
the dotted lines Into four pieces,
and pair up these pieces to make
two groups of squares, (B) and
i Count the number of squares
in these groups and they will
have Increased amazingly to 32!
:mm 1:1 I 1
" 1 i 1 1 1 I
(Of caursi one .point -must be
taken into consideration It Is en
tirely possible for a glass to be
"jjiore-vthanj full.? Observe the 1
gljass' a ey) leveKfrom the, side
toj! check. iA characteristic of.
liquids. Snown as. surf ace tension,
pa;rm,ltsl : thej water "stretch"
perceptibly above the Jop. 1
, t r 1
I Surprise, Questions V ToprTiiriy Dmiving'- Challenge ;
r .i .n,!!! , m i vy. u
THERE are at least seven signs of life about the
castle above. How quickly can you discover
Some of the details may escape you, if you do
not have sharp eyes the mailbox before the en entrance,
trance, entrance, for instance.
V Time limit: one minute; then let someone else try.' rnTTa
anouit 'tea 'biih iq ps)opu. t uojliqBH iumiiy i
second from right That's US
Q. What Is the dfiTerence be between
tween between pretty woman anil a
irt t.at) m iuubi(9 uuo c jasuv
Q. How long did Cain hate his,
(aqv H 8 suo v !Jj:iuy
Q. What is the difference be between
tween between a cat and a comma? ,
v 'n3 pn tn V sno
Nl nq euiuo3 pu mvi i( jo jo-in
in jo-in 4J 1 aM V :uuv
Q. What word will, if you take
away" the first letter, make you
ick?, ; "7
' oie n-ofenn ttMAinv
eight, U sfipw a
tujre. .Then' turn;
this 'pjcture- tip--;
sia Jjjwl and
tiit same 'Vouhg ?
un eggjs'h ajp e d
flgpre. ieee u, you '.
cap Create an-"
uthei, tppsy4urvy j
' '.' 1 M!
s Ml eT
:. y-y. y: ....
j. "three empty. Then Invite a fellow
' player to move one glass only so
that three empty glasses stand
f bv three filled classes. sl ;
When all fail, the performer SHOOTING FOR SUM-FUN
takes up the glass second from '- '.
left and empties it into the glass A N archer with
" a flair f oir
one. hundred on
the target at
. He made exact exactly,
ly, exactly, this score in
Can you "detetv
falne on which of
segments of the
target his arrows
This person wasn't necessarily Interested in scor scoring
ing scoring a bullseye, of course;. he aimed at one or more
of the numbers as iften as necessary to achlevft his
EOal 1 . '."..
I Triangle Shttffle
. i 1 1 i 1 j
1 " f
the eight tri
angles at right
wll fit together
to form two
squares. But you
are asked to ar arrange
range arrange them m
- such ft manner
that tlx squares
will be formed.
wonting out ine'
proDiem, out out
' the eight trian trian-'
' trian-' gles neatly. Then
piece t h e m to together
gether together Jlg-aaw
The answer Is
shown ; elsewhere
In the pagei,
acrfiss .fj$ tojp.of
andjl belqw.' ach
of tjese wors is
laundry. You are
aaked to' restore
the missing let letters
ters letters a o d -Jt h u s
Identify the key
To begin, copy
' all of the letters now showing in the blank spaces
directly beneath,', them. .That, is to say, place an S
in the two blanks below it, in the diagram above;
an I in the three
-r a 1 1 ; r
" tr w Z v ', L i-
A f a 1 1 ;,
72 1 9 8
,ase)it tin-exjiie ti pm taa. tjoqt x)i qx ;uirio8'
D Ml IeF
ii r It i
"" "-7 T
in ill., i i i ii .irfi i hi
. blanks bqlow tjt,J
and so on. .'
these letters in
the' lower blanks,
try' to guess at
missing letters to
form short words
are to function in
'all blanks' of re?
rows. This in
cludes the uppermost or key word rowTbf course.
', It is not necessary to fill m the .entire, diagram
to identify key words, but you may flfayt amusing
to do so.
One possible set of answers is givpljpelo but
do not peek before you try the prablernor
' 'rfiAVradiar 'uaduisp pit pauot j epjo ainpuMiuv
y:r. ' -1' ........ I I ....... W
Dotograph Poser for Jr. -Readers
"TRY solving this problem in,
' your mind within 90 seconds.
By transposing two couples of
digits on opposite sides of the
triangle abdve. the aums of the ;
9 sides become equal. Also' thrf
lums" of Ahe squares' o? the Hum
2 bers on ekch side." What cfour-'.
'.- digits must be transposed?
.1 -BUO PUB 03A9 pnB -'BajlJJ put 3tt0
pasodBUBJJ UBd aqx U'.tiiuv
Wbo on the Job? :
'! rpHRESi men are working "on -.
M one of, the ho,us"es in a real
estate r development Jules and
i Mr. Johnson are not, plumbers,
4 Neither are Mr." Gross and Bert
, tarpenters. There" is also a' Mr.
. Mason oji the Job but he Is not
V a bricklayer, and he Is not" called
Tim.wiHHni you should know,-is
, Ih plumber; ,. : ,' ; : -,
;' r lust who is who on the job?
r "' 'JJquinid
. wmi) ai(x ;.!9AS3(aiJq uosauor WA
ing horse eo
-AftW ityiM ee mm
- 'No Half Measures Here
1- W U Vtltl
v tumblers are
exactly the same
size, as shown In'
at right One is
empty, and the
fourths f,ulL You
are asked to
measure half a
tumbler of water
without using any
other vessel, add addling
ling addling any water, or
water away. Can you devise some simple means of
measuring the quantity stated ?y '' i'
. Remember, one tumbler is now. three-fourths full
the other la empty, You are asked, to measure out
exactly half a glassful.' : J - '-
Pouring water from one tumbler to the other Is
permissible, of course, '' k p
. Mataumi Adm em XintoiAejd im ivoji m
J81M 70 ttutS jiq q mam ill JqX vuraS eq) t qo
ui lAai sui limn jama eui oiut sswn itui uicui jsiba ui
jnd ui(j, 'iuij q saqomj Jj q ilJUti jeitMk ain)
-nog nia tqi o)U isiqqsq euuw aojp iiaiuig maiay (
SIGHT YOU'LL NOT, LIKELY SEE
CULLER SPEED'S, in a am,;
, Tinkering with his boat at
the dock, he accidentally started
the motor, and heedless to say,,
the vessel took off without him.
. Fortunately for Fuller, the
boat ran out of gas soon after it'
started, but not before cutting;
up some lively capers..,
You can trace the course of the
: boat in tht diagram above. Se
-lect; a path at bottom right andv
'draw; a continuous' line through'
the maze, passing under the
bridge as indicated by the.ar the.ar-,;row,
,;row, the.ar-,;row, and proceeding to the
craft's present location at upper
j left corner. ;
- Fuller would like his boat back,
of course. Can you help him?
'"I likely to' see
tht central figure
of the Jumbled
s c tut at right
That Is, not as it
,; appears here. The
reason should bt bt-'
' bt-' come obvious as
you color the pic picture.
. Using colored
' onr, shade in the
of the- diagram
, according to
vi O Green
! B--Rd ; -v
' a, B Brown i
- 'r aS, .sv I J ..
' ' ' ' A f- y i f 1 v I
WHAT can you uraw to com complete
plete complete the picture above? To
find out, begin at dot 1 and draw
a continuous line from dot to dot
consecutively, t When you feach
dot 24, draw another line to dot
L After you have finished, tht
v r.r f r w ; c -(v ? -r. 5 iTtft Your Move
.9 7. Z
mm- mm i
sredv you may wih to add some
cplor. such as ft blue ski, green
watc;Ti, etc. 1 Befopp you begin,
att Cyou; drj guej the Identity
cjf X miksi'pg figure. You may
J . X : i
aa Bb jTvxa. uie answer wnen
.1 Vf ... 4 . . i. : ..i
uu ampeeme ouuine.
L Bj ffuyene Shefler i
v : HORIZONTAL
1 What kind of cattle did Adoni-
? ;jah kill? -a-JCL. 1:9)
"4 What Is the' 6th book of the
. Old Testament?
. 10 Jason' ship.
14- rEqUal: comb. form. 1
15- rThe East. J
16- What did Achish ask David
had he made? 11 Sam 27:10)
17- rOdfn'S brother. .
19- i-Lachrymal drop.
21 Biblical pronoun (Mat 5:11)
2Z-KM of moth.
"24-The enemy's are deceitful (Pr.
26- i-Street railways (abbr.) :
27 All do- what "in Adam"? -1
. Cor. 1:22) '
,28 Mordecai put on sackcloth
with these for mourning
31 Went swiftly .
. 33 Outmoded. .
35 Son of-Puah (Judg. 10:1)
' 36 Make lace edging.
38 Spirited horses
, 40 Correlative of either. ,
, 4 1 N onsense ; ( oolloq. )
42 Stepped .'
43 Exclamation. .
4WThe ark rested upon the moun moun-'
' moun-' tains of this place (Gen. 8:4) 1
' 47 New Guinea base.
. 48 Enameled metalware.
' 49 Bathsheba's father (2 Sam
52 Lets it stand.
. 54 Mischievous child. '
. 5($ Daughter of Saul (1 Sam. 18:
: ,20). .. v t
.61 Hebrew month.
63 Indian peasant i
64 Three-masted vessel.
, 65 -Note in the scale. ...
66 Og's bedstead was this many
J cubits in length Deut 3:11)
70 Caressive touch. 1
71 Solar disk, J .
' 72 Take affront ...
. 73 S-shaped curve. -'
I How' many times did Paul re-
ceive forty stripes save one,
!i of the Jews? (2 Cor. 11:24)
- 2 One of the tribes of Israel
i ReV. 7:6) :
9 3 In a direction toward. ;
' 4 Comes together. 1
5 Heraldic bearing. ? ,
' 6 -Hold session. v,
7 Personal pronoun. '-
8 Unfastena ,
. 9 Sweetsop. t
10 Taker) into custody. '
II International language. ''
13- t-Lyric poem, v
20 This king's heart "was perfect
all his days" X2 Chf. 15:17)
24 Saul s father tl Sam. 10:21)
2SFootwear. J u
29-i-A sorr-bf Midian (Ge& 25:4).
30- Ornamental belts.
3 1- J-Weasels.
32- fType of bright-colored fish
, found in warm seas,
33- rAdhesive mixture.
34- Father xf Aram (Luke 3:33)
39 Summit iT
41 Those who have made the
same-. profession of faith and
religion (Acta 6:3) -
45-iA' silver coin' of tht United
; States and Canada. . '
retributed bj King: future Byidicau
88 American educator, advocate 89 Macaws. i -'
of free public schools. ; 60 Rents. '
47 Narrow board . fl1 -.jrt4
50- SmalL "-Anecdotes.
51 Choose. 62 -Harness part H
53 Speak. -:' 84 Insect
55--Highest in rank I 67 Negative. J
57,-Fly aloft ; 69 Exists. ' '
58 American educator. 70 Religious denomination (abbr.)
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C3MP1ETES OJS THAT
7 i. B. 1 WILLIAMS 141
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"You want to see the head of the house, eh? Well, J;
how'd you like a wallop with Ms broom?" tj
i'hUlp'r Bftf ii filled with braises, 1
tllra.wecld lem bis home Uke new
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- "i iASfiOVAS PANAMA AftWAYS
."lit "J FT3
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' Joday's' JV Program1
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M Lost Himaelr Sim fd Sullivan ."
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in no Wrt)ln
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U:l Jncorer Mlgnway-Patrol
; Thin Man.
8 oo UN
615 CFN NEWS
.30 You Are There
-. 7:00 Camera Three
ft.4 j Courtesy c" ova. rama' Airways '
PHOIVE: PANAM.1 MC:7 3-1698 3-1699
I OFFICE HOVj : frc i 8 a.mto 8 p.m.
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THE DISH runs away with ths spoon at Fort Amador Nur Nursery
sery Nursery Schools, commencement program From left to right
are Buddy HobeVstick; Pat Bailey, Gloria Mahoney, Gary
-O'Connor and Susie Prechtel. ,
, ".."'.'" 1 (See story and pictures, Pages 2 & 3)
- v. v. ..1
1 1 r"
PANAMA, K. SUIDACNE 15, 1958
o,-' EXPRESSIONS RANGE from solemnity f to hilarity s the Amador Nursery School children sin "Ten Little Finders? :
,pn graduation day. From left to right are Buddy Ilaberstick; Fat Bailey, Susie Prechtel, Gary OTunnor,; Patrick Healy ;
Doug Ilall, Pete Verity and 3Ioria31ahoney. - r
U.S. ARMY PHOTOS
'' Graduation f)ay means all kinui
of things to all Jmds-of people,
but no group was more excited a a-bout
bout a-bout getting thair diplomas ttiu
summer tnen tne graduates of rt.
Amador Nursery G-ool,
1 For weeks their patient teachers
Mrs. W. Colclasure and Mrs. J.
r'andi had worked at teaching
songs'and playets for the program.
The mimeographed invitations
to the "commencement" has been
carried -home with care, and al almost
most almost every mo.her was present.
Even a few dads had managed
to make the ripple to watch tn
youngest students of their house households
holds households shine for the very first time.
Frankly delighted with themselv themselves,
es, themselves, the youngest sang "Ten Little
Fingers, recited Robert Louis
Stevenson's poem, ''At the Sea Seaside,"
side," Seaside," and hunted for little Bo,
Peep's sheep, while she registered
The cow jumped over a paper
moon-, while Jeff Famsworth, as
the eat, played the fiddle; and the
dish rah away with the spoon.
'BillJones, the little boy whp told
Mrs. Colclasure after the Chorri Chorri-Uo
Uo Chorri-Uo fite-'I didn't-do it; teacher,"
was the hero of 'Billy Boy," and :
x ,v.:r ,..,) ,.. v ,..... ,
; p m
. ii',:'- TEACHER MRS." JOSEPH BR1GANDI laughs as her charges use a variety of gestures to illustrate their song, 'Open,
enut rnem.c lien to ngni are Anne murte irosemena, Laurie acyHvivj, t,ua dium.uuch itsv omu", nmuu iit,
na Arias, Jim Craig and Buff, Kennedy.
PARENTS WATCH CLOSELY as the children of Ft. Am idor Nursery. School sing "Open, Shut Them." From left t
' Hgh' are -avid Markun,, Michael C"Hins, Bill Jones, Jim Craig, Paige Baxter, Karl Batalden, Jennifer Smith, Joanna Arias,
, f Camille Ryan, fat Bauey, uuady r naoersucK, rairics ueaiy, uary y vonnor arm oussie: rrcvmei. ,-
LfAGE TWO ; Sunday American Supplement
A MILE RnVNE la. Us back
over happv hours spent in
t'te hallow t il walls of Ama- ,j
Vsor .-'Nursery; School- as she
receives "1 r diploma with
t; ;cken feather qui.l and
1 aper bat n graduation day.
miTT sir tttti.' e ..inro
Paige Baxter, ai the wife, who
Was a young thing and couldn't
leave her mother, baked a cherry
pie for the past year.
1 Then Mrs. Coklasure a class
" sang Brahms -Cradle Song," and
Mrs. Bngandi's class performed
' "Hickory, Dickory Dock," "I Love
Little Fussv." "Bye. Baby Bunt-
" ing ." and "Rock a Bye Baby."
: . Dunne this performance one of
the children sicmed tne punch and
. coolies set out lor refrshmcnls, and
- shouted delightedly, 'Mommy, we
are Coine to eat here."
. Then the two groups sang "Frere
Jacques and Open bhut mem.
: After this Lt. Col. James A. Moore
. presented cupiomas. wun a ieamer
cjuill and a newspaper soldier bat
;. to each student.
. A Dresentalion was also made
r to William Price, the school bus
" driver, who has played such a big
Y jtart in the lives of these little peo peo--
- peo-- pie for him onstage.
. Although the whole' shcool was
graduated, some ot me papus wno
are not 'yet old enough for kinder kinder-.
. kinder-. fcarten will return next bepiember.
They can scarcely wan, since
that means they will get to gradu gradu-..
.. gradu-.. te all over again, get another
( diploma, and put on another prog--
tarn for their parents.
LITTLE TROUPERS wait for their cue. This Amador nursery school roup- awaits the signal to start one of the num
ers in their commencement program. From left to right are David Markun, Bill Jones, Michael Collins, Camille Ithyne,
Joanna Arias, Jim -Craig, Jennifer Smith, Karl Batalden, Amy Sexton and Paige Baxter.. r : ; i
."ARE YOII SLEEPING?" sinrs the class as Zan Broa tnt (Brother Jacaues) decides to ret un from her nillowJ
1 From left to right are Ann Marie Arosemena, Laurie Czykow ki, Doug Nesbitt, John Lessiak, Nick, Smith, -Alison Date,
p Buff Kennedy, Doug Sexton, .Patty Malone and Debbie Sco t.
- n JIM CRAIG listens for his
! name to be called- as he
V waits to receive his diploma
, from Amador Nursery School,
Pat Bailey and Patrick Ecaly,
.,, : j. t:i.j t.i. .i-i ihi fmrainu i "r.ill. Jlnv' til h Amador NiiT.wr :
i". Vfiri 'eft to right are Kail Bataldni, Aiiy texlon, Uill. JmkV Prge Baxter, Bud,dy Kabar&.itk,
, SUNDAY. JUNE 15,1958
THE PANAMA AMEmN
J wxiiim T- e3e. nU
- . .- .'. MAI fM y' -.'.
' OF N Stim r S
' ; Cim K !, MMM
V '-vj Hiim Hwm irjTiv juatoA T."-tF t t-tf
tf t-tf 5 MADtaeit t. New Va. I7 V.
f- Urn mi ms ,.,..
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'i WASHINGTON AJiB.v 'Lewis ee kind ef radioactivity'., without
Mm ma a a m m M. 1
HALHtl YALUU tUtKSVU
h (1803 -:W82) -I
.Idltec'a Note: Trained at BamU M Um aainhtry,
Kalrh Waldo Emersea 's later "heresies" eaosed the lecture
revme te be elese U bias fee a ilate. Bat 3 years later.
Ifcuvafd gave trine aa honorary degree and named hie aa
overseer.' At 17 be wu giving a cnim fat Philosophy at
Cambridge. Enwnaa'a first velamc, "Natare was a ssiles ssiles-Umt
Umt ssiles-Umt In Antcricaar letters. Be saW aatar'c as "the incarastiea
f taauc-t, Tac werM fo tb atia4 areeipIUte. EanerwK'
sack ap for biUOcctaal as well as reiiftieas indepeadeaee;
be held that baaiaaity had Wet self -rale and aelf-reliaaee,
that-man was dominated by things rather than by thought
An associate of Thorcau aad tonf fellow, he also met Cole
ridge, and formed a warm frieadship with Carlyle. The
Jwsketavait'' mentleaed at the first poem is the rass
rraund" Massachusetts fiver of which Thoreaa a be wrote.
Today -it i known the Concord. The title of the second
poem "Prahma, represents the rod of nature. v
thy summer voice, Musketaquit,
Repeats the musk of the rain;
VBatsweether rivers pulaing flit
Through thee,. as then through" Concord, Plain.
Tho? hi they narrow banks are pent;
The stream I love, unbounded roea
Throi.gh-.Hood and sea. and firmament; r
v Through light, through life,' It forward flow, ;
I see the inundation sweet,
I hear the spending of the stream
Through years, through mv through nature fleet,
' Through love and thought, through power and dream.'-
' Musketaquit,' a roblin strong.' ,
' Of shard and flint makes Jewels gay;
- They lose their grief who hear his song; L '
And where he winds is the day of day. v
; So forth and brighter fares my stream
, Who drink it shall not thirst again;
No darkness stains its equal gleam, ,,
And ages drop in It like rain.
raius fne Atomic Enerf car-
. man. is trying le kkte one of (iie
reMft faces ta washiotoa. is
Defense Department has just re
iected ee eX his "eieaB" H-
bembs because it ja too dirly for
Urticai mihtary mm -This
just about kaocks out
Strauss s long sod periistent ar area
ea area men t that the United States
was producing a "clean" bomb
whkb would be effective' against
combat troops but not injure is
orrnt riviliaas. :
The admiral, whose advice Pres
ident Eisenhower accepts ss 'be
law on atomic matters, is biding
behind official secrecy, and rob-
aly,. won't admit the above facts.
However, here is the inside sto
ry of what happened. -S-rauss
had planned te show
this particular homb to foreiga
observers this summer as a
"clean" t bomb. It was supposed
to be used for precision bombing
to knock out specific, pinpoir.t
military targets being; enemy
lines. But tests showed .that it
would spread tee much radioac radioactivity,
tivity, radioactivity, -.f,"' :rVrV-
, The admiral, who spends: most
of his life as an investment bank
er. not as a scientist, had .failed
te take into accouni the fact .that
when an H bomb exploded it sets
off new. radioactivity in the atmo atmosphere.
sphere. atmosphere. '-..-'J :
He was figuring only the actual
radioactive panicles set off by
bomb. not the "induced" radioae
tivity which follows the explosion.
This can contaminate the atmo
sphere just as dangerously as the
actual particles from the trigger
Thus the admiral has not clean
ed up the bomb, only reduced
-Note For some time. Set
Clinton Anderson D XM.) ,kU
said that the chairman of the At
emic nerry Commission is all
wet regarding clean bombs. Time
after time, Anderson with Senator
Gore ef Tennessee and Congress Congressmen
men Congressmen Holifield of California and
Price ef Illinois have blasted
Strauss for confusing the public
LCDCI WARKS DUttES
Ambassador Henry CabofXoJj,
eux able but harassed envoy to
the United Nations, has beeit
sending urgent messages to J i
Foster Dulles snsgesting ttiat
Strauss 'droy his clean" bomb i-
dea. Lodge warns thai the Soviet
has produced some technological
information which will ., blow
Strauss' s clean bomb ideas out of
the "water! ";.'
Ledge has rushed to Dulles- a
copy ef a technical paper, prepar
ed by Soviet scientist u.-1. Lei-
punsky, showing that a hydrogen
explosion threatens mankind- with
as much radiation damaee as tn
ordinary .atomic explosion. -. Th:.v
would support-the argument Ihst.
an H-bom' jjasn't: been made
"clean.?"5. -n ;j V V-'-;--Lodet
warVd that LeFpunsky's
paper is packed with complicat-t
ed formulas and technical argu arguments.
ments. arguments. Many of them cap be re refuted,
futed, refuted, but Lodge fears this won't
diminish the propaganda effect
In the translation that Lwige
sent to the State Department la.
punsky concludes after page ef
"The total number of persons
suffering genetic damage as : the
result of the explosion of a 10-me-
ca'oa pure hvdrosen bomb.
estimated, at 49,000, and through
the cxpusioa m aa ordinary at at-emie
emie at-emie bemk at 41,00ft. The toul
number et leukemia (cases ot
blood caacer) ieduced 1y the ex explosion
plosion explosion of a is megatoa pure ny-.
dregea- mtm cannot be regarded
at less daagereua than aa ordioa-,
r timb.' :
Ambassadar Lodge: urgently re.
quested technical information to
answer Le'-puasky's statements
which, ha expecta to.be broncht
up at a meeting of the UN Ka Ka-diafioa
diafioa Ka-diafioa Committee shortly.
At the same time, he wara d
that the Soviet arguments eowld
embarrass US whep Strauss stag stages
es stages bio "clean' bomb demonstra demonstration
tion demonstration for foreign observers.
' (' NEW DRE5S,
MUSIC, MUSIC MUSIC-
. BRAHMA :
If the red slayer thinks he slays,
- Or If the slain think he Is slain,
"They know not well the subtle ways
' I keep, and pass, and turn again. t
- Fair or forgot to me is near;
1 Shadow and sunlight are the same;
' The vanished gods to me appear';
And one to me are shame .and fame.
. They reckon ill who leave me out; x 1 s
When me they fly, I am the wings;; -'
I am the doubter and the doubt, 1
f : And I the hymn the, Brahmin sings.
' The stronjr gods pine for my abode, ','''
And pine In vain the sacred Seven;
,But thou, meek1 lover of the good!
Find me, and turn thy back on heaven.
CONCORD HYMN r V r
By the rude bridge that arched the flood,
- Therr flag to April's breeze unfurled,-;
Here once the embattled farmers stood,
And fired the shot heard round the world.
The foe long since in silence slept;
. Alike the conquerer silent sleeps;
And time the rubied bridge has swept
; t ; v ". Down the dark stream that seaward creeps.
; On this'ereen bank, by this soft stream, l
i a ye get today a votive stone; i
- That memory may their deed redeem,
,- ,., Wheir, like our sires, our sons are gone,:
i Spirit, that "made those heroes dare :
To die, and leave their children free,"
-Bid time and nature gently spare
The shaft we raise to them and thee.
NEW YORK (UP) Original
American operas are te be per.
Lformed in two places Ja Europe
this summer Salzburg, Austria,
birthplace of w. A. Mozartr one
of the greatest ef operatic com
posers., and atj the rusiels
The opera for Salzbufg will be
"Vanessa." which had its world
premiere at the Metropolitan Op
era last season and won: a runt,
zer prize for its composer, Sam.
uel Barber.,; V? V f '."'
The opera for Brussels is "Su "Susannah,"
sannah," "Susannah," cempesed by a yeuna
seuthem musician, Carlisle
Floyd, which has had muck suc success1
cess1 success1 at the Now York City Op.
ere ever the pest few seasons.
The "Vanessa" production at the
Salzburg Fes ival tn August will
be the Met production. The .. cos.
tumes are being sent frem New
Yerk;the stage sets will be re
produced from the Met designs.
Gian-Carlo Menotti, who -wrote the
libretto and directed the met pro.
diKtion, will direct in Salzburg. :
. With two minor exceptions, the
cast will be the same, and Dimi.
tri Slitropoulos will again conduct.
Eves the general manager of the
Met, Rudolf Ring, will be on hand
for the Salzburg showing, and so
will the composer, Barber.
"Vanessa," although an Ameri American
can American opera, is not American is set
ting or subject matter. But Su
sannah" is distinctly American in
both. It will be given seven per.
lormances in Brussels from June
25 through June 29. byf the east
which cave it at the New York
City' Opera this last season. 1
. The Oscars" of the Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia ; Orchestra for original
werks by contemporary compos,
era went this .season te Barber,,
for a violin concerto, and te the
- late Arthur Honegger ef Swit Swit-xerland
xerland Swit-xerland for his second symphe.
' These prizes are money $3,000
to uarDer and 11,500 tq Honeg.
The money was provided by an
anonymous donor with which to
reward the most meritorious new
compositions performed by the or orchestra
chestra orchestra during each season. The
selections are made by the orches
era s nrsi cnair men. it is not a
contest, since a composermust be
piayed by the orchestra before he
One el the highlights ef the
Pbiladelphians' plans for next sea.
soa will be a collaboration with
the Mormon Tabernacle Choir of
Salt Lake City in two perform-,
ances of Handel's oratorio, '"Mes '"Messiah
siah '"Messiah on Oct. 31 and Nov. 1. The
performances will be in Philadel Philadelphia,
phia, Philadelphia, of course.
'Mrs. Dick Neuberger, wife of
the jnnier seaaor from. Oregon, ;. i
was at a fee with a group of la- 1
dies who were discussing the new v
"I tbielT they're terrible." re re-marked
marked re-marked eae lady, 'l -wouldn't be'
caught. dead with one on."
O-her ladies seemed aree. j" .;
Finally Mrs,- Neubarer piped tip
in a small veice:y wAit I've got "i: r r-ene
ene r-ene en."- v. srT '-t
-Later Mrs. Neuberger attended ; t
a reception where the ladies were'
discussing the same subject. They i,
were equally loud' in their con-J
demnation of the latest sty le from -,
Tm glad to sayi that none of -.,
my friends has gone in for these,. t
sack dresses," remarked one.-T -
"But," said Mrs, Neuberger. a"
bit plaintively ,v "Ive ,ot one on J f
Next day she and the senator ., e
were walking down the street anl
stopped to look in ,a utore wimiow.' ;
"I hope, Maurine," said -Ne' v.,:.
bergerr "that you won't go. it ,'
for these new. sack dresses."!
think they're 'terrible." .:
"But Dick," replied his wif s,
fyeu just dea't look at me. 1'vt -got
one . T
Git 0.7 Records
; By WILLIAM D. LAFFLER
NEW YORK (UP) -Ann Soth.
ern is a versatile woman. ,;
She made a hit on Broadway,
starred in the.movies in the "1,1 ai ai-sie"
sie" ai-sie" scries and other lilms and
has been en TV in he. "Private
Secretary" series for year. -She
could also write her own
ticket as a. singer in night clubs,
This little .known facet of this
star's personality is revealed in
"Sothera Exposure," a selection
of 13 songs-recorded on the new
Zenith labeL ;
The selection its- so ambitious
that it invites disaster. The songs
range from soft tunes such as Al Always"
ways" Always" to the jazzy "Ballhv the
Jack." Ann handles each number
ia the proper mood. Her voice,
while not great, is: good better
tnan many wno nave been record,
: Dody Goodman is another coi
mediarme who has taken the
bold step into the field ef ree.
erds. Dody: can't sing and the
question mark Isn't necassary
tn the .title her Coral LP,
"Dedy Goodman Sings?" -However,
if Dody could carry a
tune the e'fect would be spoiled
These songs, tailored to hei needs,
will delight -the following she built
up when she was a steady on Jack
Paar's TV show. Warning it will
'all flat on the ears of those whs
do aot like her sense of humor.
NEW YORK (UP I) Westers
Electric Co.. said yesterday its
telephone switching "equipmenl
plant in Duluty,' Minn, will be
closed permanently by Sept. W
The plant which normally; employs
1,200 is presently operating wits
By ED FIZGERALD
"Careless amateurs and profes.
sional phetographera are my best
friends," says camera repair e. .'
pert, Jerry Saadford of Boston, Boston,-who
who Boston,-who ewas Saadford. Photo In.
dustrks.;Sv,i:(:t I 1"
"Tke sooner photographers treat
their cameras like the delicate in.
struments they, are the sooner
I'll be able te confine my working,
timexto a aermal eight hours per
day'be added.. ,j
When, asked to classify me mat-
adics eiest Common to sick .cam..-'
eras, Sandford listed shutter re.
pair work as the crnei ume-con.
sumer ns his elaborately equipped
workshop, . i i
.- "Shutters wflfi htaf type meeh
nisms and with buiit.w flash .., v'.
centacto seam t cause the
most freouent trouble, explained) -SandferA
Next e the sick list comes raa.
finders ? are extremely susceptible
find-ers are extremely susceptible A
to sudden jolts and constant jar.
ring. Range-finder prisms moved -as
little as 1.10,000th of n inch
cam cause fecus di fereences of as
mutb as see foot. Multiply this a
bit and the RF is useless. .
Next in, line comes -the relative. p''
1aew problem; of the ra J-wind -:
mechanism Jeit,iany .of ;tiie new t.
e'amerat.'-.-?v;-' J ..i::V4 5
-"V.'e have vary little trouble ;
witb the oapensive cameras in ""
this regard, but the lower priced
'camera with this feature are
constantly going out of 'whack
because ef rough handling by
: the phetsgraphar," Sendferd el.
: Recently Sandford had a cus.
tomer who complained that his
expensive- foreign ca mera had -"several
bugs i it' He was liter f
ally right. : -.
Sandford's technicians found
three hatched ntoth larvae embed embedded
ded embedded between two prisms in the ca.
meras range-finder. A fast fumig,
ation job and some nimble-finger
ed work with the proper instru instruments
ments instruments put the camera' back in
is eligible for an award,
jfTshow-ense condition.1 ' v
SUNDAY. JtNE 15,18
, V-'-'. o'V...; ,.'.;:
.s-r !. rtr-
Jo.net irwcessarfly cwmsufC ml
ether ea. omtual ptotklefliis. mut
ly because my business f none
ef his and -vice versa,- and ska
we never met but I am- wfta
- him wholeheartedly in his r?cm
fracas wtOr C'ewsrws alwtrr rtrr
. State Depwtmmt,Iirsaage school
in Nice- France- his cHanse ox
wine-Ainkeig ty dipFffrmts, 'an
the ; State Department's request
-for an extra miCkse-doIIar "leftm.
i. .. .f
The Secretary of State, wh has
teen "eBshsiaedT U seog by Cwei"
Bunelt and as a resott Might ionrev
day achieve a wry eepolarity, was
Sleadaag fcr the resterstfea a"
6.56M00 cut from States' badgel
Most of this dswgtr.raiisiwsrsj'
centered around th fact that the
language school i tote4 ia the
South of Franca and that the stu.
Cuts might be subject to flasWy
tjlstractieax, Also,, that the "repre "representation
sentation "representation allowance1 is asually rev
f erred to ts tie "Wtitssfcjr famf.?
And tfcat peofJle studying fesgaagef
in Frame aught sis is'mk a little
wine. , .. ,
f Congress approached the lecafioa
of the school, tie distraction, the
wine-dran&ieg, and the booze boat,
get as if it were aB horribly illegal,
plus tVatraetiwe tm ew prestige
and dreadfnf waste-of money-
enly because the school fur foreign
service Tficerar ia WeholoticaB.
ly bad because people : might
want to take tdvarrtaije at the e(b
' er distractions."
No MwbM w made ef the
. annual Congressional funkeis a,
broad sa that Rev Creepsetter
.and Senator Offstudy aray have
their pictares taken oav. camels
e ogfe the pretty girls while
stensibly studying "foreigw
Man baa eMmined only tae 1.
'uterhiost rt f the- cruet
'ef recks tfcat. Jones the out-f
'side of tae earth. The deepesfcv
mines go dowai iatar the eartat i
less than a anile. Oil wells have
reached abest a.OOO feet:
(about tear miles) into the t
earth. Fear mS Is enly ebows J
one one-thensaadth of the dis
tance te the eaurtVt center.
BrltanaJm St. Eatyclaawlta i
'I e.tk' (Q
- Herewith find solution to Sunday Crossword Pue Pue-tb
tb Pue-tb Xe. 740, pwlalltfacd. today.
E. I. A -. I 1 I
Ah I lis
Answer for Sanday, March SO, -. Cry ptoquipst
CilitMISES AND SACKS LACK FRAGILE GRACE
AND FEMININE CHARM.
:UKDAY, JUNE IS, 1238
tkme"- ale at swtiMMtti esses.
r forefeir aipioaesry, jj4a i know
u, is conducted a tenaiblY ovtr
a .hightail than at tie coherence
The .woe'uCy underpaid serarvnts
and '"servants'' is the rii;ht word
k eseany bey etr eirtrarwrww-
ar npiemacy out 01 meir own
ket. r.. ?
v A rwel nrt of this etai ser.
vise is sat ot the rerrives oft
Cengresgaesa wm come atmsea
with attteri an expectance of
Hand'tlur y Vf tneafmewt by sonic
poer career' guy h m earning:
ux giM year a4 Pyi atate
side taxes oo it.. .1 ;.
This apviiee even 'mere ( the
coasulav eorps than to tie dlplo.
atstic ioki, bat all fbTeig pee-
pic are underpaid and their ex.
a foor-mani Maftooai luncht at
Tet they arc supposed te eater.
ram, te prtviaa Doaee and kmc,
t cm pert wttH the Kassiaw oat
vodka eptomac, and to abvre up
(Ite Vmtetf State- frtt n the
coantrics in which theyre posted.
1 know of at least am vice censuf
to Spain wire lias ever had pet
cats frem the Congress plastered
caw him as ireeJeaduig guest far
weeks, and who nusst from time
te tiaae. on sparse tneenre.
the flaf with a : few- hot Martinis
ana. a. Caioa of wine, to keee the
Spaniards aad the Eag'isk and the
Sixth Fleet aware Chat we kave
a coattIar service The consus-re.
neral has to live it us higher, con constants,
stants, constants, on a ware which vwoufd
starve kim in New York or Wfash-i
I 'believe aaere kurcV beea is
consumed in Washington, D. C,
than in any other 'site of govern.
Lment ia. the world, but com jerk
t fn m Vnffrrflf ariifTef norf el- fr nf sirina
lis a ut.iii ougjfota WCMtti TT aascfcn
drtnkia? by the foieign service of.
. fleers' m Nice is a luxury
; Dulles "qute rightly remarked
fhaf wok m France is cbeaper
than bottfed' water, ana implied
that the ability to drink wine and
keep a. dear head is asararft a dL
plomatir ffnty as knowtnf the Ian.
guage of .the country yetrre sta.
Although the heme-tewn boys'
who c emprise toagress mightn t
Believe M, fftploniacy abroad: rs
fairly simple. Basically is found,
ed on, what the Spaewds- .cH
"simpaliee,; or getting alenf with
your nergMier en his level.
This 'meaas social intereearse,
and paliteness, and the offering of
a drink aaat an ability te speak
the language aad aot reacting on
local custom or shouting yeas me.
rits at tae top of your, lungs. -It
lse steaBs aot sneerias from
your ioUaristaacc -at people wke
dsn t ewa taoiiiacs.
If it costs a few jnar mJUioas
te make as less unbelovcd. I'd say
est dowa sat the grants to the is.
gyates an jiace op the living ea.
aemy af eur foreign servants.
- The way they have to pineh pea.
aes now, k'a a wonder semebody
hasn't started tipping them Uke
waiters, out ef sheer pity.-
2MAIK &QQW ClAiPIOITt
f Lff bit WAT Ok -A 6 A T Fl
ATOLAT,tN f fflUiml
RTF I DliW bi FlO PIgfRTST
K A AY t Ht A 1
i!MltTT: :jr 10W
A ULfTL A D, "TsT N A JtTT D E
NIT 'ilk A Ilk TMMRMBR
BBT PEIITE' ISPTNAlL
yVAS. RIO DTM cJmIL ATE
drills' iitsjj5Mjii TON
'a ,h"QL Afc;SL
TTSF W SjjMk E R AlTlE
Pie V TrTpTnTcT Kilo Vf- L
K .. .-'ft? :'iLT:rD.
"MtASlBNGTOM (NIA.)-1 IT v
erybinj gpes according, to we" we"-laid
laid we"-laid plans, ojw dish that visiiiig
West. German President Theedar
Pftiiss wiTT aot set ie the CS. is
NMerkriut. The Vest Gevmaa E
aess here wae ske whea It
got ejiery from the Derait Athle
tic. Club, where the President will
be ewen hi? dinner, askms if
it was all rigkt to put sauerkraiit
on the, menu.
"Certainly not."-aa embassy
tWe saMe.' "Saeerkrai t oa
nut food." t .. ; ;,'- -t
TaEowing thi Jong dtatanGe
call, it was decided to put oat
the wore teat seuerkrattt wai vet vet-bo.'cn
bo.'cn vet-bo.'cn at cat meal for Huess.
The one atop in the. U.SJ which
Heoss insisted en persoally wis
a visit, te Thamas Jefferson's
Rome," MeavticeOo, ia CkarIot'! CkarIot'!-vilfc,
vilfc, CkarIot'!-vilfc, Va. Ileirss has praised Jef Jef-erse
erse Jef-erse i erery beek he- has wirt-
fen an4 wanted very mnch it"
vis!$ Uoolkella u ihia- trip.
SECRETARY OF- STATf John
roster IJuITcs has tie mesl cater
prising butler in town. Whenever
Dttfles takes e glohal hop,
his fflaa Eric goes te wart for a
local catexistc service and. wait.
e Kwcats at diplomatac receptions,
The genial rotund "butler i"
st&at money has nothing to Jnl
wUk his taking the extra iotv'J
ceandcr it a rioraotr," he ei
piaaaA "Whenever- lha secretary
is hseae, I have ssswer the tnle
phone. Sometimes it rings aJt
- am state uepariaeK sources
privately admit that the, real rea
son for Eric's part-time job, is to
note what foods' foreign' diplomats
like to eat.
, This information enables Dulles
to serve each diplomat his favor favorite
ite favorite diih when ha invites him te his
home far dmaer. ;
SOCIAIITE Col. Robert Gug'gen
heim snorts a sculptured brass.
erow as s radiator decoration 011
his Cadillac hmousine and : gives
this eiplasation -of k:-- ; Z'k't
VI call it my futuristie crow, f
bought it 30 years ago ia Paris
from, a struggling artist nanif.d
Tuis Wayne. Decorations for car
like this were all the rage thee.
I think I naid S60 or S7 lor it.
I've gotten kind of fond of it and
rut it en each new car I gel
guess it has been bit. 20 or 30
LAST YEAR Bt and Mary
Jane Key he's with the Sikor Sikorsky
sky Sikorsky hefieop'er company here or
ganized a block party and streot
dance out where they live in uir
vy Chase. Onty trouble was the )):
C. eops blocked off the. wrong
street, making dancing kind of
One resident of. the Mock set up
a bar od the curb, which eaus-J
a passing motorist te sum en his
brakes ana comment
"Can't beat this for "- service
Folks, make mine a -double Mar
Tkw vear the .Fevs and thirir
neighbors in the blocK did it again,
anil the cops closed off the right
Johannes tiaas-itaye, who was
euest. uronounced thtr affair an
A international social triumph when
dancing tinaiiy enoea at 3 a.m.
Neighbors and guests included
Chinese, Indians; Egyptians, Ger 1
mans, Italians and r rencn- diplo
DIPLOMATIC immunity may
prevent an embassy chaufiein
from getting a traffic ticket,, but)
If-offers no protection trom the
net temper of an outraged me-
- Other evening an embassy li
mousine was traveling down a
busy Washington thoroughfare be
hind a new uirysier convertible
" Whenever the Chrysler ; sitopptalJ
for a red light, the limousine rol rolled
led rolled slowly forward and bumped
It. After this happened the third
time, the Chrysler driver jumped
out of his car, jerked open the
door of the limousine, punched Up?
Kraiii-Busy BuitzrOld Crow
,f 1; ?fvv 1 r; (.
D TVVJfTaTBT aa aT anDeaas'
By DCtGLAS LAKSEN aa4 lERRt BIXNtTT
cneuffeur fir the face got back
rate his car a net drove away.
lyheit police arrived and r'ared
qtiesloninz. witnesses nohndv
eonltf re.nembeTj the angry man's1
uLciiac auinuer. .- j -,; tJ-..
ATY GOERS were treated l
then" first outdoor cooking of the
season the other afternoon at the
Afghanistan embassy. The festivi
ties, which took place in the em-1
bassy garden, were in cele Ora Oration
tion Oration of Afghanistan's indeoendea-
, While wiiterr nudged threu
the crowds serving champagne, a
cook dished: ou: delicious shishke
oa wnie rue prepared -n ; a poi1-
uic iiuuiiaan stove.
War 197 by Robert aVRigg
(Mihury Service Publishing Co )
projects curreftl U.S, Army thuite.
iae into; the future to eslima e
what World War U might be ukr
u it should se fought 1ft yeau front
sow. 1 Jvi ; ; V t g,. s m 1; w...
The author is a' lieutenant ee'oi
mat it wut se ground forces
capable not. only of destrdying the
enemy but ef hotdmf ground
which will prove decisive in the
He envisions an initial duel of
intercontinental missiles, deve'op deve'op-ing
ing deve'op-ing into a stand-off a ter Chicago
and four dties of "Red Eurasia"
have been wiped off the map. Then
the Bed hordes fan out over Eu Europe.
rope. Europe. From then on, it is essential,
ly a soldier's war, dedicated to the
destruction of enemy troops and
the- neutralization of hidden mis missile
sile missile bases to insure that the inter intercontinental
continental intercontinental war will not be renew,
ed as a last resort.
kj Col. Rife ewvisiens the UJ
soldier ef the future as a man
with a two-way radio built in into
to into his hairnet a radar set In his
peckct and a rocket tawncher at.
tashed t his rifle. He fights
: from flyint tanks and flying
jeeps against enemies located by
drone heticeptert leeded .with
TV. eeAMpmerttV;.;';,J -r'"-;:4'''"
Sound like Buck Rogers? May.
be but Col. Riga's feet are on the
ground. Everything he describes
already exits in principle; he is
imagining onry the progress it is
reasonable te expect fn the next
decade aad a half.
Cot. Rieg, tank eflicer with
considerable tepv'evel staff expert,
ence, has had first-band expert,
ence with the Communists he
was an observer with the Soviet
army in World War II, and has
been arrested by both and Rus.
sians and" the Chinese Red. He
writes rather woodenlyv but he has
a seiid and extensive knowledge
of his subject
Capt. Jack Evans is "one of those
live-dangerousry men whose ad
ventures are hard to credit. But
the story of his life as a member
or the British Commando corps
and as a derelict after the war hat
the ring of authenticity)' Evans's
story is told in The Face ef Death
(Morrow) by Ernest Dudley, a
Son of a Welsh father and a
French mother, E v a n' s was
brought up in France. When
France was overrun by the' Ger.
mans in 1940, Evans was taken to
England. There he ntinigeii,
though OnJyJI, to join the Royal
Air Force. "w
Through "chance meeting,
Evans was chosen te be a tee.,
ret agent, but his extrame-youth'
was discovered lust as he war war-abeut
abeut war-abeut 'to fump from a plane on
his first mission to France.
Shunted te the Commandos, he
got all the excitement he want,
ed. He learned te kill ; silently
and ruthlessly, and did,
Dudley met Evans after the war
a derelict,- in London. Ha wrote
I What Do You Kead?
Guests were se esfhasiastie
bout the out, l cooking that they'
completely ever looked B feree buf.
ret table Mdoors whichras load-d
with .ham ahrimsv toha'er,.- aad
roast beef. ,
ifinuiIljr. w,iter nal transft-r
all the feed to aa outside- table
near, the stove se that it wouldn't
ga te waste.- '.;.
L1 ALAS. he chef at
the Sheratoa Park Hatel i r.n.
towsiei who doesn't like his own
cooking; "Iff just too faacy," ae
pr.va ely confesses. "I'd ral'.wr
eat bolegna saaajvich any day."
That's exactly what his wife
serves hha each siglit when; be
ge.s heme front work.
E"!- wy, and Evans disap.
PtarecV Dudley found hinr again
t!- 4 reach
r--wui j'ourepr lust s-about to
:y .serviee "North Africa.
Englishman, Marcus Cunliffe:
?iere was a man whe did what
. he was asked to do, and who e
very strength resided in a tebrie
Ty. took for fatal dullness;
who in his own person proved
the seundiness ef America.
i A good man, not a saint; a com.
petent soldier, not a great one; an
honest administrator, not a states,
man of genius; a prudent conserv.
er,r not. a brilliant reformer. But
in sum aa exceptional .igure."
. Cunliffe's assessment sums up'
hif book, George Washington Man
and Monument (Little Brown).
Cunli fe is a lecturer oa American
history at the University of Man."
Dear Abby, by Abigail Van Bu.
ren (Prentice Hall): A compifa.
won of the funnier, more troubled,
more poignant letters and pithiest
answers that have appeared in
Miss Buren's newspaper column.
,The Tetters are organized by sec.
tions, one for teen-aged prob. prob.-lems,.
lems,. prob.-lems,. one for the trouble of the
elderly, and so on, with summa summaries,
ries, summaries, and introductions by 1 "Dear
The last chapter possiby isthe
most interesting. It de. Is with the
letters Abby replies to private,
ly, the, ones that never appear
in the papers.
. 1 FICTION
ANATOM.Y Of A MURDER Rob.
- ert Traver
THE WINTHROP WOMAN -Anya
ICE PALACE Edna Ferber
NORTH FROM ROME Helen
THE SERGEANT Dennis Muf
A SUMMER PLACE-Sloan Wil.
BY LOVE POSSESSED James
MASTERS OF DECEIT-J, Edgar
PLEASE DON'T EAT THE DAI DAISIES
SIES DAISIES Jean Kerr.
INSIDE RUSSIA TODAY Jobn
THINGS! vArt .JLjnk'etter-"-
MADISON AVENUE, A. -f-.
THE. GREAT DEMOCRACIES
Sir Winston Churchill
BARUCH: MY OWN STORY. M
Bernard M, Baruch.
I .. ...
ear us awe arwan etawaj ear ht
BY MARIE DAERR 'emergency. It coulclmeaa the dif.
f Frank L. is a widower who lives
alone in a suite inan Ohio public
housing apartment built especially
for older people.
The other day. Frank became ill
wLh the flu. He was too weak to
- get himself something to eat. He
couldn't even crawl to the telephon
- it was 24 hours before a neighbor
missed him and summoned help
This experience prompted orga orga-.
. orga-. nizationnfr the "Helping- Hands" i
committee composed of one repre
sentative of each of, the apartmeat
? 13 floors, -
- The "hands.' aren't .snoopers.
Thev are motherlv women : who
welcome newcomers, tactfully keep
check on both old and new resi residents'
dents' residents' welfare. --
Each "hand" has a notebook list
ing her neighbors. In: it is jotted.
" as whether a person is a jdibelic,
xne name 01 .me aocior .or ciimc
which has treated him, whether
, he has hospital insurance and the
name and phone number, of his
ina Mi t i?an rllv. older nersnns
Jiving alone may suDScriDe to me
''reassurance service" of a telepho
answering service, ; :-: v
, 'It calls them twice, ta day at
stipulated hoursr-If no one answ answers,
ers, answers, It falls a relative, a friend and
a physician. Subscribers' may even
'leave a key for the reassurance
service to turn over to a police of-
fioii. trainarl in fircr fiin, ctwlllri 9tt
. May you don t live in a nousing
project V lh"helping hands."? May
be -your -town doesn-'t have a te te-assurante
assurante te-assurante telephoning service..'
Eul you can and should make
your own arrangement for some
Kind of cheek that will pay off in
peace of mind and safety. In an any lrfcome tax,
ference between life and death,
.Maybe. you can. telephone
frind at certain hour each day.
e.ne.ao shrd cmfw
Maybe there Is nice young wo
man next door who will keep a
neighborly eye on you. You could
give her the same kind of informs
turn the "helping hands'; carry in
their notebooks. -f
- It often is fun and practical
for an aolder person to live alone.
But it isnt so smart io do a re
cluse. t ;
i"I never let anyone' know any
thing about my business, sounds
very independent- ibui is iv were
Think it over
Q Wlkn iny daughter -in law
asks me to DaDysit, sne insists
onpaying. This embarrasses me.
She says' it is only right, because
he would have to pay a stranger
-L. O. ;
A I'd say you're both lucky,
She for having a mother-in-law
who will- hlep her out,' yeu for
having -a daghter in law who
doesn't take you. for granted. If
she wants to, let hef pay you
end eecept gre ausly. : 1 1
" Q I have a little gift shop In
my home. Am I covered by Social
Security? M.. --
., "A Yes, If you net", at least
$400 year. Keep- records of re receipts
ceipts receipts and payments. -Keep in.
voices and ether documents. You
wtll need a Social Sicurity num number
ber number and each year 'you must pay
the Social Security r '-employ.
1 mf nt tax when you file your fe
deral tax return on Schedule b
for seV-employed persons. File
the income tax return- to pay
the .Social Security tax even if
you don't earn enough to own
fa" .- -"
(X For Blufj Bloods
" By DICK- KLEINER K
NEW YORK XNEA)'- The
hoys and girls of high society may
be wild in-their own upper crust
way, but one thing they're not is
You have Chauncey Grey's word
on it. He's the bandleader at the
swank Embassy Club in the Sher.
aton-East and it's here that many
o the younger social setters put on
the dog. " -' :
' "Thpv like it sweet," says
Chauncey. "The kids (and he here J
nientioned some names of certain
top : socialite families) like to
tn unpt music. Oh. once in
a while We'll do a Charleston and
they'll -take off their snoes ana
dance to it. And we usual jt-have
'some Dixieland at the: end of the
evening, j ' ;
- "But rock-and-roll? No, sir. f
vi ever played any,. they'd walk out
; Chauncey Grey's-an old timer
In the music business. He started
out playing piano with bands, once
'put in four years with Ozzie Nel.
t son's band, later was with Pick
"But that's too much' on the
road for. me," he says. "Ydu're
driving all the time and you get
tired. I turned over my car three
times "those days see ; thee
sears? (He pointed to some tiny
ones on his face and hands ) Got
them in those accidents. I lecided
to stay home with my family." :
' So he formed a', band .and spent
,'14 years playing at .the cushy El
' Mnrnrm ujhpro nil flrsr. 1 Pdt in
with the socie'.v crowd, (He p'ays
for some extra faucy private functc
ions,:- like the Dan Topping-Lana
Turner wedding) And he's been at
the Embassy Club now for four
years. 1 v s-
i .at.oiv .. na'a t q it An im rprnrninp
n with dancihg albums like "Dance
Time", a Gershwin af air on the
. .TtiHcnn lahol : Thie la. In .Irppninff
with the current trend of LP, dance
' records.' V
.' But, ; mostly,, he's known as so.
i cieiy'a hand leader, And you have
.,his solemn word that the upperJ
- crust isn't rocking-and rplling.
Only us lowbows can enjoy it.
While we're at it, here are
ir- &n ;: ;
aa iJ9 777. uo ui si 77? i3j ij4 "
L l z& '
--. W 7
m- W vM I -lH l.l-l'H 1 11 I i
' 1 HORIZONTAL
1 Writer's 51 Sirupy
........... i j
; f with
coupe of more anti rock', and
roll sentiments. One's from John,
ny Desmond currently in "Say
Darling" who says. T11 tell you
what they can do with rock and i
roll they can roll it under a i
rock and bury it." i
And harmonicat Eddy Manson,
writing on the stationery of the
American Society, of Music Ar.
rangers, vt which he is president,
$ys, "Rock:and.foll is i the most
monotonous, the dreariest, the
most unexciting and the most bor.
ing music can be called on to
1 Why do so many, singers sing
with their eyes closed?
Here's one possible epxlanation,
which comes from- Chris Connor
the blonde jaza singer who flings
with her eyes closed, n r
"Im some of the rooms have' to
sing in," she says, "like Storyville
up in Boston the audience" is
J-ight .in "your lap. So you close
your eyes-to keep from looking at
somebody's tonsils when they take
a drink or something".
! There couldn't be a better tea.
DICK'S PICKS: Slim pickings
this week. Best of a mediocre lot
is "Melancholy Moori a nice bal ballad
lad ballad by the expert singer, -Felicia
Sanders, on Decca. Others;
"Please Don't Go" (Johnny Nash,
ABC. Paramount); .."I'm v Old 1 E.
nough" (Leslie Uggams, (Roulet (Roulette);
te); (Roulette); "I Wou'd': (Mergie Ravburn.
Liberty); "Tom Hark" (Ted
Heath, London); ''Candy (The
Csual.Aires,Brunswick ) ; A "Tail
Light" (Ray Peterson, RCA).
Latest LPs from some choice
girl vocalists Jeri Southern, on
Roulette, is at her. exquisite best
on "Southern Breze"j one of the
best of the jazz gals steps front
and center on Capitoi's "Thos Is
June Christy"; Diahann Carroll
shows she an do more than bal ballads
lads ballads on Vik's I'Best Beat'- For.
ward";- how about "A Date With
Delia Reese" for good listening on
Jubilee;, for French Songs with a
kick, try "Zizi" on Columbia,
eaturing the raucous 'style of Zizi
' mark 1 ; "houeup
' 6-Chick pea, 85 Forth
10 Alkali ; 66 One pre
J4 Term in-
' piquet reality
19;-Whitk l-, 59 Family
' poplar 1 Humble'
26 Del'verer. 62 Plant of
"22 Avarle- Hinia-
' ( gated chal- 1 layis -'
cedony' 64 Quite
13 Depres- 65 Youth
;.: of weight
, 103 Greek .-I(
I( .-I( J ghost
elon in the 67 Collection : 108 Caustic
''.24 Flatter Flatter-v
v Flatter-v ing in
29 Subiect -. 74 Enchant
"' 30 Indian of j er
t Tierra del 76 Beaat of
32 Japanese 77 Grind, to
-, coin fine
. 33 Spread n. powder
. with soap a 79 Animal's
. ..froth ,x haunt
36 Lair of 80 District
wild beast of India--37
Corks .-' 82 Small
39 Macaw 3 Of back-
40 Roa bone
', 44 Member of 86rLived t
Siamese 88 Straierhl
of .notable". 109 Of that
sayings . man
68 Ebb and 110 Milkfish'
flow, Ill Punish
69 Pod with ,115 District tf
, seeds in Oahu -,,t
separate ' 1 Island,
cells '; v Hawaii,
71 Beetle 117 Endure t
124 Part "of -fishlme
,' "worm "-'
85 Western 135 Arctic -J
. 2 Manila
' judge ',
. 8 Termin-'
. point ot
. 8-Air ".f
', 0-rOver ".
r- ,94 Declare f
1 97 Soaring 1
IV. ' 'VERTICAL
1 Secret ' 38 Moham-associa-.
1 5 rftedan. t
" tion o( t; t saint
'few de- 41 Cuckoo
3 Printing -47 Provoke measures 1
-cymbals ' (epgrav- e ,; ."
49 Enacted ing) r 1 .'
j. ; by law: 105 Equal .' 1
50 Hash -, footing '-"i
, 52 Exclude ;i07 Polyne' 'p
53 Presiding sian plant'.t
r' officer of 109 Death by
' town hanging ;
meeting 110 Wing
54-Pitcher 111-Thin '.
-" "7. with' wide crinkled - ...
' 1 mouth fabric'
57 Rust 112 Wadine
10-Thin vl 58 Tool for
material '' fleshing; 113 Corn mush 1 1
1 hidee j (Mex.) V
45 Class of
49 To rage
138 Hostile" -'
: 141 European
. r kite
.1 '' shell of
1R Wonitiil A
60 Pooh f
66 Mock -68
17--Enemv 4-f 73 Rodent
- beaver 75 Mountain 124 Hindu
10 am ty : 1 1 r eaiuie v gou
years 78 Storm
Si Forage 80--Basis for
28 Man's r v-iBoring
name, , tool
31 Negative 83 Indian
116 Don . ; r '.
-, 118 Proprir.'or-.rti1':'
119 Existen ,'.:
-120 Graded, ,t. aS
: 1 .as colors j, -,
121 Fast fly. ,". L
34 Head 81 River
87 Grave Grave--
- Grave-- stone 1
131 To the
pass 1 1
"i T M H S B W H W ; RK6 'wRTIW 'OCRTI
R K G Z H SB jCBKH' TMRCS. S
Z C R V B X H ; VCRtH
For The Best In Fotos & Features
. It's The Sunday American
Sunday American SuppScaint
SUNDAY, JUNE 15,1953
iinni r. Vrmc i ictiimiam-
. 5"5 hr.4
Tifl nFTRrtTT TIGERS, have manager Bill
Korman takes he place' of Jack. Tighe.- Norman steps up
from Charleston, the Tigers' number one farm club,
which is second in the American Association. ,Tighe has
been offered another job in the Detroit organization but
said he will first returo home to -band lam, Micnigan,
and give it some thought.,; ,j ; : ;
(. ' i t i .'-'''
.'' Tigherwho replaced Bucky Harris at the close of
the 1936 season, brought the Tigers some fourth last sea season
son season but they have flopped this year, The Tigers won se seven
ven seven and lost 19 during spring training. They have won
21 and. lost 28 so far and ate, in last, place, 12 and one-
-half games from the top. -' i f .. J ". v
. - . -; .- m : '-'-- -' :W:
4. The 47-year-old Norman' joined the Tigers as a scout
in 1954. The next year Norman managed at Terre Haute,
' Indiana, and took over at Charleston last season,
' Olympic spnnt champion Bobby Morrow says he is
shooting for the 1960 Olympic- Games rather than a trip
to Russia. this summer. '.v ; .'
Morrow, who turned in his hest performance of the
year last, Saturday, said he didnt want to make a pro proposed
posed proposed trip to Russia with a group of United States track
ftars. He said: "I just don't want to go to Russia. From
here ion, I'm pointing squarely for the next Olympic
Games." Morrow ran his last meet for Abilene Christian
Saturday by winning the 100 and 220 yard dashes and an anchoring
choring anchoring the winning 440-yard relay at the; Houston- meet
.of Champions. '," b t '''?'. C 'n fe j..'' I
v JtC' tnraisT caampfon; Pa'pcta fidnzales 1 looking
forward to a- long rt after clinching his fourth Na-
I tional Professional Tennis tour ti.'f';f';- ;
donzales won the. trie at La! Jolla California, Mon Monday
day Monday bv trouncing' Australian Lew Hoad 6 2, 6-2 That
rave Gonzales a M-36 edge in the 100-game world tour.
The victory tied Gonzale? with promoter Jack Kramer
' for tour-winning honors. Kramer also won four titles.
IWiddleweieht champion Sugar" Ray Robinson says
0 THOUGHTS OF 2QNIANS during the; week have ;f GEN, CH ARMS DE pAULUS, France's new premier,
i bee;n in Washington and in -their pockets. They ..struck back last week against a challenge, to, his
heard the glad news that the bill granting pay boosts, authority by right-wing extremists. .,. i
of 10 per cent to classified UJB. Government employe? The extremists, are members of the so-called. Com-
roamed through the House and the senate ana now mittee pi fudiic saiety, in Algeria, wnere mey ngi-
merely await Ike's signature to become law Ike is ex
pectcd to sign the measure, m t iaay. ..; ',
An estimated $2650 Federal and civil service work work-era
era work-era in the Canal Zone are jumping for Joy at the
preospect pf the rise (retroactive to January) in their
first or second pay periods after the, bill is signed.
: t ' I : t "'
" House --Senate conferees-also ealt-in many
grades of scientists and engineers on the 10 per.
cent hike, and voted to create a total of 599 "super
' grade" jobs for top administrators who will draw
between $13,000 and $19,000 a year.
. Behind the general jubilation by Zonians, however,
was disappointment by local-raters who learned that
after the Single Wage -Bill becomes effective, only
fjve per cent of them will benefit. The rest will stay
(i local rate salaries. Nevertheless local rate labor
leaders were jubilant that a Congress committee had
strongly recommended that Panamanians be repre represented
sented represented on a new "super authority" for canal labor-i-the
proposed board of. appeals. ; ; J
' 'Thevrest of the committers recommendations seem
to be accepted locally as an adv rce and one leader
commented "This bill Is but one step ,in our fight for
appropriate salaries and treatment." f t
Other activity in Washington this Veek Included
' Senate approval of the commerce .appropriations
. bill; which included $17,417,000 in operating ex''
penses of the Canal Zone government, $7,200,000
in capital outlay and $7,976,000 in administrative
expenses of the Panama Canal Co. The bill now
goes to a committee to work oat a compromise
neered the army revolt that put De Gaulle in power.
. They sent De Gaulle a demand that he ban all acti activities
vities activities by French political parties and set up. in Paris
French Committee of Public safety obviously
aimed at dictating policy to. him. ... ...n ... ....
De Gaulle retorted that the committee's' demands
were "annos rsr and intemperate." He ordered Gen.
. Raoul Salan,. whom he had named to exerctae mili mili-,
, mili-, tary and civil authority in Algeria, not to meddle in
politics.':;'.;!: .: '5 4
De Gaulle, made his first move 1n the foreign af affairs
fairs affairs field, by Inviting Secretary of State John Foster
; Dulles to confer with him.
Dulles accepted promptly: He will fly to Paris x
July 4. j !-.-; --i"; f.-- :f
President Eisenhower and British Prime Minister
Harold Macmillan conferred for three days in Wash Wash-inston.
inston. Wash-inston. . ;
Thev dis"'ed a wide range of international prob-
lems inclu-'i the prospect for a "summitv confer conference
ence conference with Soviet Russia, disarmament, the Middle East
and means of stlmulatinft world trade. They discussed
v also the possible course of De Gaulle's foreign policy.
A- fi'i.?::'i-LtrkJ(j v''1' C.
e Eisenhower' orooosed" td Soviet Premier Niklta S.
Khrushchev that technical W" hv exnerts renresftnt renresftnt-ins;
ins; renresftnt-ins; the aied nation-and er J-ffiei of the Soviet bloc
meet in Geneva. Switzerland!' about Julv 1 to discuss
a Possible agreement tp suspend, nuclear 'weapons
(. tc"!. :- -5'" '. '-fc.'- ..... 'V:. (..;'.
KhrushchevV acceptance was 'regarded as' certain.
The te'fc rslon" talks and the forced landing !nf
an jmeriri':irmv he'ooter in East Germany con con-f
f con-f iwt-xl Du"q with riinlomat) nrnhlems Jnvnivini
between the Senate and the House versions, , T '""".the CMne" ""-nimunist ,overnrfint arid the East Ger-
. I ... ."-r r 'v r ""v''rnment, which are not recogniz-
What Is believed to be the worst damage ever to ed the tT--ef States:
have occurred to canal Installation sinCe construction
heM nersonallv guarantee heavyweight king Floyd rat- days was discovered in the East chamber of Pedro
tersoij a million dollars o fight him, - -Miguel locks where the t icrete floor buckled up. Of Of-.
. Of-. t s ' ficlal exnlanat.tnix wa wntpr nrpRsnrp t.ho thpnnr ho.
Robinson said he-was willing to give away both age ing that water must have seped between the laver of
weight to Patterson because he said That s a concrete (non-reinforced) and the shale foundation of
Dunes 'said at a nress eniference In Washington
tnMt mi?ht be necsarv to set un inspctini nnits
in ffhiria as nsrt of any agreement ,to sur -i the
h"'ar wepiops tet , -.' t '' ;
Th,i would men hrineln,th r!his Bd? into
ne?otIation w'out commltttn'r the TlMted States to
rerownizp. the injrts,reelni. 1 ;
i rfraras:f'r(eirJpr)tr. Rw refused to"arfan.te
fiphf I'd like to see.'.' However, rauerson s mananei me iock oea.
TVAmatn. said he doesn't like-film producer Cy We-
fc....,K Mw t Rnhinsort-Patterson fifiht in the Coli- ., Cost of renlacin? BfWfl souiire ttt-nt. t.h MtnoratAvthe relent ih nftAa. i -i-j
eum. 'D'Amato charged that Robinsori was vsinj the, of-. Js estimated at under $40,000. Repair gTs'have been it who -r held In K't mnv '
fer'as a club in negotiations for a third fight with Car- working round the clock during the ;week and there.; Du" sH If n-es'rv thtJi M Rtte ll'i deal
TnenBasilio, or merelv as advance publicity ,for a movie,, have been no delays to shioDing.. Engineers say the '""tly with, the East German Reds to, free the Armv
Robinson plans to make M Hollywood. D'Amato said lock chamber should be back in use before the end mn. J" s 4 r r J
son wants to co.umit suicide, we oon i wanj 10 01 iuis momn. . emnnasirt iht an neotiationi would not
be a party to it.
'Panama's Visitors of the Week were 10 Russian
journalists jpho stopoed over here for a few hours
because they wanted to see the country during a
Latin American tour and for quite a few more
hours because nobody seemed to want to grant
.. . " i
The" li?ht heavyweight champion who seems to have
- been fieht'ng forever still has that sharo sense of humor.
- The 40-nluS' Archie Moore beat Howard King Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night at Sacramento, California, but failed in his at at-temnt
temnt at-temnt for a record 1271 Vnnckout. Moore, 'who was
Vina 4r,r thn fnnrth timp. crinned tried -to
Icno'-k Jim out bu Km Is one of m standai-d opponents ;r 3 The F''.ans arrived from Santiago, Chile on Thurs Thurs-j
j Thurs-j t .!,inf rthf hfrn in NphraskVa or some- 03V ip l Jn after Panama at first refused them vlaq
place," for ai?n-day stay and then relented somewhat to n.ac said Eisenhower should demand Adams' rerdgna.
-. .. yy:?:-? U-i: n y M ? I rw- w-em iransn visas ior a mere nours., Then won Decause or ine presidential assistant's act! is In
Second rankPd midniewignt Joev iarnpuo nas a
few-word r.f "criticism frr chamnion Ra Rob'"son.
im"'" recoenltlon of th Fa of nmM rnn
"Wb-n voi; hve rnie'.kMnaped, he explained,
"you deal with the kidnaners." r
PXsliLrJ;,E':l'nh0Wer reacted a congressional de de-mnd
mnd de-mnd that he fire Sherman Adams, his top aide.
White House Press' Secretary James C. Hagerty made
the President's position clear In answer to a report--
er's question. ' , .
The reporter noted that Rep. Peter F. Mack' (D-Ill.)
Gardpllo. who decio'OTiM Franz szu:ma Wednesday
nlM''n WMnVton. aH: "R'nnn is afra'd to nefenft
aamst m'-'d'evp.iKht'. Su"?ar Fav want to eeo n,p.t"na-
f""" vi tm ioii .iwo iui a iucic ct iiuuis. men : w ucuauo 01 uie presiuenuai assistant s actl is In
Mexico decided thev were not welcome and they. could, behalf of millionaire industrialist Bernard Goldfine
rot pet vl'ss either for Costa Rica and a minor dip- from whom he accepted favors. s
i-lomatjc crisis' was fast developing,
Thev made nlans fo o to Europe but this1 was
founrt to he fn"oibl. becans thev could not ret
ine attaint tha- welTwhtr ;r.rmen antf..'V Robin- fnnoww-l.ecaw- they i
son lost the title to Basilioi thewahied it. : for the United States.
CiarMlo said' he wants to meet Robinson in; Phila
dflnhia'TTA al6-said S"?ar Ray could have both purses
if a Giafillo-Rwn'nn wbt doesn't rfraw mor 'nan ,tne
champ rfid a?ainst B,!''io M New'York last September.
That gatewas some $558.000. v ; J
Outfielder Carl Furill jf tU fig Angeles Dodgers
- came up with a rarity in ; Tuesday night's game
against Philadelphia, t :" K"-1 ? ;
Furillo drove in two runs with a sacrifice fly. His
. 410-foot drive to center was deep enointh for Pee
. Wee Reese to score from third base and Randy Jack-.
t. sonirdm second. i?fS:Ull&A:,,-.&
... so eveniuacv tn ten rather d sn-untied Rns.
fats flow to Wuenis A'res which wasthe start of v
il I i X. .1 J . .
i"t nn narj.i- i-at mere wouia.ne a wei.
'"m.e of wirts tbire In the form of a Foreign Of-
',He rewesentative who would stamp thpir- na-
,.siorts. From Wuertiw Aires they planned to make
.plane; connections for Europe.
The Russians were able to derive some small satis satisfaction
faction satisfaction from the fact that Panagra suffered as well
as them Jn having to provide. free return transporta transportation
tion transportation to Bi' ros Airesi and collect the bill for their en enforced
forced enforced stay at Tocumen. 5
A veteran jockey is In a- Baltimore- hospital with a"1 The seven time winner of the Boston Marathon held every duct M "hishly imbroper."
..." i A iniL 1 l i . .... '. Dull TiMn V mU 1PiHMkAij
He then asked if Haeertv could sav whether th
President had any intention of firing Adams.
"Sure I can.v he said. "The,answer is of course not."
Hagerty declined ttanswer further questions concern concerning
ing concerning Adams.
"The govefnor sent a. letter to Rep. Oren Harris (D (D-Ark.)
Ark.) (D-Ark.) and that is all he expects to have to say," Hag-
ertv said. ( , ,,.
"He is not going to have a press conference and I
have not heard any talk about his going up (to Cap-
;,itoi Hill) to testify."
- This was Hagerty's- answer to all further questions
. about the, matter, Including a report that Goldfine
' Adams denied Thursday that he had used his posi position
tion position to- seek government favors for Goldidie, New,
England textile tycoon. He said he only made, or di directed
rected directed others to make, phone calls to get information
for Goldfine or to arrange an appointm it.for him.
congressional Democrats aenouncea Adams' con-
fractured skuD-Jti".W'3. U .jf-h April 19th is survived by a widow and fnr children.
- Joe Snyderwas injured Tuesday af the Charles Town i Back in 1910 a physician told' De Mar to: eve up dis dis-Track
Track dis-Track when he was thrown in ifwo-horse spill. Snyder's tance running because? he had a heart condition. De Mar
mount W'Stubble?! trioped oyen "Right Man" which 'proved ther doctor to be a poor pronhet by; winning the
elurribled anif fell in the third race Snyder was rushed grind of some 26 milesvln 1911. 19221923,' 1924, 1927,-
vto the hosnital and underwent brain surgery. His condi
tion is critical. Willie Balzaretti, ths Jockey 'of v Right
, Man, was also taken to the,,, hospital hut apparently he'
wasn't injured seriously, -
. .The 1958, winner of the Kentucky Derby and the
Preakness goes under the knife this week,
Trainer Jimmy Jones said 'Tim Tarn", will undergo
an operation to ease the pain in the right foreleg. Tim
Tarn injured the leg going into the stretch i)f the Bel Belmont
mont Belmont Stakes. The going into the stretch second to "Ca "Ca-van"
van" "Ca-van" by six lengths.; , , ' i
,1928 and finally in 1930 at the age of 42.
But Mack said Eisenhower should demand that Ad-
ami resign ''immediately.". : -:,!.
.. Sen. .Wayne Morse D-Ore.)lsaId he did not see how
the President- could "reconcile" Adams' admissions
with his Eisenhower's 1952 campaign nromise to make
the government "cleaner than a hound's tooth."
Aoam artmitted Thursday thit Goldfine had paid
in i I i' n
, Light heavyweight champion -Archie Moore savs a
friend has offered Sugar Ray Robinson one-million, 250-" about 2.000 '(f bii'or him and -his family ata swahk
thousand dollars to. take a hot at Modre's crown' some- ? hotel In Boston The Sheraton-Plaza. ' 1
time next year,. . . 4 Ha also acknowiMged that h. or others at his dl-
, - .-... '- ; rectlon. rotacted the Federal Trade Commission FTC
Moore declined to name his matchmaking friend" ex- twice and Securities At Fxchanee Commission once
cept to say thV he was a Nevada-cattleman. Moore in connect' w'th Goldfine's affairs,
said the fight would be scheduled for either Los Angeles, Adam m', the statements Jn a letter to chairman
New York, Chicago or Reno, Nevada The veteran boxer Harris nt a Home commerce subcommittee which has
' added that, he thought Robinson would like to delay any heen Pirine )nf'uenc rbargerf against Adams and
mg tignt uniu next year because ot tax reasons; How- tjoionne in rn mvesugauon or ieaerai regulatory
ever, ne said he oidn t blame Robinson for that and
would wait until next year for the bout.. ;
Jones said Tim Tarn vfould be moved from Belmont
Fark in New York to the Veterinarian School at the Uni-
rersitv of Pennsylvania 13 soon as the swelling coes
down. Thejfainer said the decision to -operate was made J Earlier, Milwaukee boxing promoter Dr. Jack Gules
after a telephone -call to owner Mrs. Gene Markey who !' sajd Moore had agreed to meet the winner of Thurs
Is vacationing in Europe.Vi
The man known as "Mister Marathon" Is dead.
Clarence De Mar, who was 70 years old four davs
go, died Wednesday morning at Reading, Massachusetts.
day's fight between Tony Anthony and Orville Pitts.
Moore said he'd fieht the winner. if they met "the usual
conditions." He added "I like to know the nlace., time
and how much before I say whether or not I will fight."
Fa-ris saM thai desnlte Yarns' denial of wronedo wronedo-1nr.
1nr. wronedo-1nr. the subcommittee 'would vo, ahead as scheduled
tomorrow w'th further hearlnes in the case.
Harris decMned to say whether he would ask Adams
to tastier before hli e-roun. But Hagerty made it plain
tl"t Aams wci'M not dpt In any
Harris maid "that's the President's declsi it" when
ased if he thought. th f' warranted Eisenhower's
calling for Adams' resignation. ; i
SUNDAY JUNE 15, 1958
Sunday American Supplement
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B I LLY BOY ( Bill Jones) sings that he has been jto see his Wifewhile the background chorus pops the questions in'th fendltfbn of the classic
"Billy Boy" at Anriador Ni'rserSchooL From'.l eft;to "right are Buddy Haberstick, Pat Bailey, Patrick Healy, BiirjopeifpleBaxte Gloria
Mahoney and Doug HalfJ ..; 'Y t ? --" (Seamdaik 2: :3 'Zl
- -J."-:-ai-" A'- ' 'j'- 'f- 'P: !" '.. $(?..
FOLKd.THIiJ 15 MV
) j i WHATi-THE
LITTLE LOLU POP J.
ISN'T SHE MADE
l MAT l pn : yyu
' IVA GETTING A
. SWEET TALK I
LET'S GET CUT' j
ST OF HERE
AH, ROMANCE- THEY'VE ONLY
AREN'T THEY AN V ) ENMARRlED A
ADOSACLE PAI R ? -MONTH WAIT, TILL
y--.y 'TUB BILLS
X If VXOME INTy
DON'T D SILLY IT'S
IN A UUX- l MUS HAVt
LEFT IT AT THE '..
N E WLY WE D S
vi i niium i l ii ?- V t or oktV-T"
ALONE AT LAST ) POZGEX,
ON OUR ; LOVER-.
i SEND OUT A
IT'S NOT VERY
OM2 FOR A LONG
S' s-1 AFTER iVE GIVEN; i"
K YOU THE BEST WEEKS'
9. King Fa
'- candy ;
7"V CANE :
v VHAT ? )
iVe lost it
X HOPE SHE LIKES
BE IT HERE
ALL BRJDES LOVE NICE
, put; N
tzo J IMPORTANT
7. BETWEEN THEM
t3 lJ O w u
i 1 l?
EXCUSE. ME, BUT .DO YOU KHOUi
ISMAERE 1 CN BUV SOWsS
-r FISHING lOORMS??
r i r t i. l a i
rt J! J K DlSfilHQ ?2
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POPEVE, IF VOU EMER
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7TO TAki E. HEB DANCINS.1
Hi- MONEYBUM X DAD SAID
WHEGE DO I SrACX i DO THE.
f. W2HAVE NEW J
NO T I WAS DIGGER
THAN THIS! I WANT TO ;
BE MY EXACT HEIGHT J
-FIVE FEET FIVE
INCHEST NO MORE,
f HMM-- A
I NO TAPE-; t
u.- writ- 11
TO WZV BRING
HER. UP TO THIS SIZE
WHOA LITTLE MOKE
STOP J T) I AT S IT.
. REAPY TO
' T!CSE ARE INVAPERS
FROM OUTER SPACE,
V THE THIRD PLANET
OF THE STAR,
A MILLION" OF CUR
TUf EARTI4 WATCHING
IFtYE ARE STRONSB?
THAN 'YOU ARE.
, CO f TTACTEP i
C- 7HERE EEMS
TO EE SOME )
rj ; .....J. T
VTHIS FROGMAN UiT I KNOW I
nv irxrna 1 rsi-! s; rv rcu
CUT IV. T'OT A 5PYJ
AT:? VOU HAVE A VvC.-
LOGICAL EXPLANATION, "EM?
C&C7l CO AKEAJ7 ANE
AMUSE A" 2 WITH IT r Z v-
TO TELL "H A? THAT T
FROM A THUS IN AN ITALIAN
TREASURE HUNT,- WAS -KJPNAPPEPJ
i i I
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ANTOCKT::sr:icTv,'rrH cm 5EC0NJ? thought, T..! ovy unforttunate for
MET ETM I WSiSUWT COLO'S COMMAND K, I'LL HAVE 1 J ; ,VCO THAT WE PO NOT OPSEKYE
it w x rr-Ars? I'm iiot 7 to fall pack cm an 1 1 'VOi', outmopep American
as suspicious as this Russian ou America tkacttjon J traptdqn y-
5U3 CMANC?ERi THAT XV INNOCENT I v
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T I CU TAKE THE CSTAlMlY 7 Y BOTH OM ) t I 0" 1 P"
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1 I nOvj if you'll - I7rj" '"'." OH, NO-NO--
ALLGOOUT AND H rsi WHO CAN THAT Br )
LEAVE ME ALONE, J CL I KNOCKING?-,-'
-I CAN GET' J 1 'VI -ZXl
. THIS JOB A c-A
V finished! V v -."
tenuis 111 ii I mNiiii i muni inwiwiili Mj jiiLff. 'Klu"''1'' 11 -n "' -' :- p 'ffg' wmtMummnuj, m mnii-tin mmwwi: .u. hj.' w h-iHj hl i .' J. '.. Wl" 1 iHW-aBl
CO TTi2 -C'.LC'-IN
:l t?at ydu )
::n7, ann.5? y
THEY PO NOW MRS.
BLOW.' BUT. AT
THEY THOUGHT I
WAS FIBBING WHEN; I
I SAIP I LIVED ON i
BOARD AN OLD
; YES- MA'AM- EVEN
r THE TEACHER THOUGHT
4T WAS K1NDA .FUNNY, ;
BUT THEN SHE LAUGHED--AN'SAID
CiTY ANYTHING CAN
HAPPEN- AM' IT
i kiiai 1 v rvp; i'
rsv,.: c vom little
oop heavens: he says we must move off
OAPTAlM BLOW LOOKS 1 YOUR SHIP, LEE .' HE FEELS WE'RE
CHARITY, NOT CARRYING,
OUR SHARE OFTHE
AYE, GIRL- LIKE THE OLD SEA
FOAM ITSELF, I'M JUST A -USELESS
OLP RELIC OF A
PAST AGE NEITHER. OF, ts
US IS FIT FOR. FURTHER
CAPTAIN BLOW. THAT IS UTTERf NONSENSE AS
LONG AS A SHIP IS AFLOAT'THE CAPTAIN IS .THE
MOST IMPORTANT MAN ABOARO.' X REFUSE TCV
ACCEPT YOUR RESIGNATION ;
HONEST MISS LEE-
I PIPNT KNOW A
! Mb a IMA A at At MM
A CAPTAIN WHEN
ITS.TIEP UP TO.
A POCK .'
r C HSKIWC; rKATUKIM KYHDICATB.
IT'S FUNNY BUT THERElS SOMETHlN'
TCHHIDLE FAMILIAR LOOKIN' 'BOUT THAT,
MAN LOAFIN DOWN THERE LIKE AS.
IF I KNEW HIM SOMEPLACE ELSE A '-,
LONG TIME AGO!
Cn, YCAJ WDULPNT KNOW HIM. "M
SURE : HE'S "JUST ANOTHER OF THE"
AAANY, UNcMrLOYcu' f csKEUCTS j
WHO DRIFT PCWN :TO THE
LOOKIT HOW HE'S
7 T- yWWMj
BUT- T -HOPE
IO THE- T WU
V POOR, OLD
V .CUFFS.' AT LEAST J