THEY ALSO SERVED...
If they could do little else, the 38 lonely Hungarians in the now almost deserted Olympic Village at Melbourne furnished, along with the thousands of other refugees in Vienna and elsewhere, a valuable and poignant reminder of their country's fate. Although they had been cleared by Australian immigration authorities and made proper application for asylum in the U.S., they were still held up by Washington red tape. They could only sit and wait
IN QUARTERS ONCE OCCUPIED BY U.S. TRACK AND FIELD MEN, HUNGARIAN ATHLETES LISTEN CAREFULLY AS OFFICIAL EXPLAINS TO THEM HOW THEY CAN GET TO AMERICA
INJURED WATER-POLO PLAYER ZADOR COMPLETES QUESTIONNAIRE
U.S. VICE-CONSUL C. T. YORK (SECOND FROM LEFT) OFFERS ASYLUM TO SWIMMER KATALIN SZOKE
AT THE OLYMPIC VILLAGE DINING HALL, HUNGARIANS TAKE TIME OUT TO EAT BUT STILL TALK OF FREEDOM
MARGIT KORONDI KILLS TIME PLAYING RUMMY WITH TEAM MATES WHILE FELLOW GYMNAST NAGY RELAXES
GOLF AT THE SUMMIT IN GEORGIA
President Eisenhower and Prime Minister Louis St. Laurent of Canada discussed world problems last week in the relaxed and companionable atmosphere of the Augusta National Golf Course
AS ST. LAURENT PLAYS FAIRWAY SHOT, PARTNER ED DUDLEY, AUGUSTA PRO, AND MRS. HUGH O'DONNELL, ST. LAURENT'S DAUGHTER (LEFT), WHO TEAMED WITH IKE (CENTER), LOOK ON. MATCH ENDED, OFFICIALLY, IN A TIE
IKE AND ST. LAURENT (CENTER) POSE WITH PARTNERS
IKE SHOWS FINE FOLLOW-THROUGH WITH IRON
WAVING ST. LAURENT SETS OFF WITH IKE IN CART
THE BRUINS BOUNCE BACK
The most remarkable and unexpected development of the National Hockey League campaign is the Boston Bruins. A fifth-place patsy last season, they have been leading the league since November 8. This swift renascence was credited largely to: 1) Coach Milt Schmidt, who decided that teams coached by nice guys seldom finish on top and transformed himself into a blustering martinet; 2) new and eminently helpful faces in Defensemen Allan Stanley and Jack Bionda, Center Jack Caffery, Right Wing Larry Regan; 3) the switch of sturdy Doug Mohns from forward to defense, where he has already scored more points than last season; and 4) Terry Sawchuk (below), who, with dependable checking in front of him, is demonstrating that he has no peer in the tenacious art of goal tending.
Skidding in front of the puck, Boston Goalie Terry Sawchuk makes a plucky, able save off the stick of Montreal's Boom Boom Geoffrion in a 1-1 tie at Boston Garden. Sawchuk was down again last week, this time in a battle with infectious mononucleosis, but is expected back by December 27. The fortunes of the high-riding Bruins depend to a large part on how they fare until the skillful goalie, who holds the modern NHL career record of 68 shutouts, can put on his pads again
GLAD TO HAVE YOU HOME
Parades, motorcades, bands, speeches, keys to the city, banquets, receptions, kisses from mothers, wives, fiancées; all the wonderfully warm and noisy ceremony with which Americans like to welcome home their heroes last week greeted the returning Olympic gold medal winners at airports, main streets and campuses across the nation
TRIPLE GOLD MEDAL WINNER BOBBY MORROW, WIFE JO ANN AND COACH OLIVER JACKSON RIDE IN PARADE THROUGH DOWNTOWN ABILENE. SPRINTER AND WIFE (CENTER) GOT KEY TO CITY. RETIRED TO SUITE (RIGHT) WHERE SIGN INSIDE DOOR READ "BOBBY MORROW SLEPT HERE"
800-METER CHAMPION TOM COURTNEY TAKES VICTORY RIDE ONTO THE FORDHAM CAMPUS
300-pound Weight Lifter Paul Anderson hugs mother and Fiancée Gail Taylor at Atlanta.
6-foot 10 inch Basketball Center Bill, Russell and bride, former Rose Swisher, get into limousine after marriage in Oakland, Calif. Methodist church.
Diving champion Pat McCormick shows medals to husband Glenn, son Timothy, mother-in-law at Long Beach, Calif.
Butterfly victor Bill Yorzyk is met at Windsor Locks, Conn. airport by his mother and Fiancée Martha Thompson.
ROBERT W. KELLEY—LIFE