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Review Of The Week


ISTHMIAN
WORLDWIDE
SPORTS

I
# THE PAST... THE present... and the future of
POLITICS AGAIN DOMINATED the local headlines the Salk anti-polio vaccine ware spread before .he LITTLE LEAGUE HURLER Gilberto Meioney pitch-
as the opposition Democratic Party, led by Ral Ji- public today. Dr. Leonard Scheele, the United States ed the Panam All Stars to a thrilling 2 to 1 vlc-
mnez, accepted President Ricardo Arias' invitation Surgeon General, went through the story of the vac- tori over the Pacific All Stars Thursday night at the
to Join the National Patriotic Coalition. cine In testimony before the House Banking commit- Olympic Stadium, to give Panama the first Isthmian
, The parly's directorate formally notified President tee. Little League title.
Arias that they would join the ranks of the CPN and As for the past Dr. Scheele said some of the vaccine The Armed Forces All Stars ain took part hi the
support Ernesto (Ernestlto) de la Guardia Jr. as the was destroyed months ago because a preservative used tournament, but were eliminated Wednesday when the
party's presidential candidate in the next elections at In ft made it ineffective. He noted that In last year's Pacific team defeated them 6 to 3.
a ceremony held in the Presidencia. test, the vaccine proved least effective against type ------o------
The Democrats said they decided to Join up with the one polio the mildest form of the disease. Dr. Sad Sam Jones of the Chicago Cubs has pitched the
CPN in view of the apathy of the Liberals with whom Scheele said the reason was the preservative and this first no-hitter Of the major-league baseball season,
they Joined forces in opposition to the then five-party problem has now been corrected by scientists. But the 29-year-old righthander says he didn't even
CPN in the 1952 elections. As for the present, the government has given the now he had a no-hltter in the works until be was
While the liberal Party was still undecided as to go-ahead for the renewal of the mass inoculation pro- one out away from it. ,
what role It will piay in the 1956 elections. Renovacin gram but on a limited scale. Jones and the Cubs blanked Pittsburgh, 4 to 0 at
Popular Autntica, a municipal party headed by de- Dr. Scheele said the double-checked batches of vac- Chicago. Jones struck out six and walked seven In
feated mayoralty candidate Hellodoro Patino, signified cine are from the Parke-Davls Co. 'act, he almost walked himself out of the game He
Its intention to launch its own presidential candidate The Surgeon General told the lawmakers that with walked the first three batters in the ninth before
by opening inscriptions to register the 45,000 members Bod 'uck enough vaccine will be released to*indculate trtklng out Dick Groat, Roberto Clemente and sIue-
ali children aged five through nine with two shots **" Frank Thomas. ^
before the peak of the polio season. 4 "
There are 16-milllon youngsters in this group, re- 'onea ** he didn't realize he had a no-hltter until
quiring 32-milllon shots. When inoculations were halt- ThOmas came up in the ninth. "The crowd yelled so
ed in most areas last weekend, some five-and-a-half loud when I threw the first- pitch past him,** says
million shots were given. Jones, "I knew there must be something. So I looked
Several Congressmen on the committee criticized wound, and they hadn't gotten any hits yet."
the way in which Dr. Scheele's boss. Mrs. Ovela Culp *_-.,.. ------------
Hobby, has handled the vaccine program. Democrat Outfielder Tel Williams who came out of retlre-
-Abraham Multer of New York told Scheele that the ment Friday to rejoin the Boston Red Sox denies
Whether Salk vaccine shots would or would not bei Secretary of Health has been, in his words, "derelict he secret,y kePt "i training during the winter. "I'm
administered in the near future to Canal Zone small- ,n her duty." five pounds over playing weight now," says the 36-
iry and other children who were sailing for the States f for t,ie future of the vaccine program, Scheele y**r-ld Williams. "I may be lousy."
was the cause of much speculation this week. Along repeated his confidence in the safety and effectiveness ------------
with it went plenty of criticism for the way the Dollo f the vaccine. .^Major-League baseball clubs moved players around
o------ "ke checkers last week. All teams had to be down to
needed for recognition as a national party.
Earlier in the week, the CPN set July 3 as the
date of the convention at which Ernestlto, Temis-
tocles Das and Heraclio Barletta will be formally
nominated as presidential and vice presidential
candidates. Minister of Government and Justice
Alejandro Remn was appointed to preside over
the convention.
o
immunization program has been handled at top levels
announcements, word reached the Isthmus late Friday
in Washington: After a week of off-agaln on-agaln
that the vaccine received by the Canal Zone Govern-
ment had been cleared for use.
One lighting general is replacing another as Armv tne P,aver Um*t by midnight Friday.
Chief of Staff.
i
President Eisenhower- named Gen. Maxwell Taylor Here's a rundown of llth-hour moves by each team:
to replace Gen. Matthew Ridgway as Army chief ef- Ne,w 'Yorlt Yankees sent pitcher Johnny Sain and
fectlve July 1. Ridgway now 60 years old Is retir- {""elder Enos Slaughter to Kansas City for pitcher
At once the Canal Health Bureau began notifying ,nK n June 30- 8onny Dixon and cash... sold Dlxon outright to Den-
parents of children booked northbound aboard the At the present time. Taylor is commander-ln-chief veI_v Ptloned pitcher Don Larsen to Denver...sold
Cristobal yesterday that the word from Washington m *he Far Fast. H1* 0** will be taken by Eighth Army PHfcher Art Schallock to Baltimore,
would permit last-minute injections. commander Lyman Lemnltzer.
. . . ,_.,. _Taylo commanded the 101st airborne division In
Of the 50 children In the Injection-age group book- France in World War Two.
-
?iL *a '' many had already had the shots. Most of
the others took advantage of the "bon voyage" offer
made by the Canal and sailed for New York with a
second shot of the protective serum salely under their

Helike.Ridgwayhad been an Eighth Army Com-
mander in Korea.
Two nations are investigating the violent death of
an American newsman in Singapore.
. ------o ------ The United Press manager for Southeast Asia, Gene
Decision of an Appeals Board of the CiVll Service Symonds. died, of a beating inflicted by a group of
commission on an Issue of reduction in pay for four Communist-Inspired rioters. His attackers were Chl-
Wf#l- a,n truckdrlvers may have farreachlng n* students roaming the streets In a campaign of
eriects on local personnel policies. Though the anneal terror m uoport of striking bus drivers.
of the four wartime-vets was sustained, that of four A Chinese witresr says he saws he saw about 30 opt,OB*a- ?*cherBb Smlth to LouhwHle .. optioned
other veterans whose service was In peacetime years with wooden poles, bottles and stones after they Joe "2De *? H2SyWi00di ^JS.?1110"' the .Red 8c*
Wa!Ln0 uPheld by the board. The issue grew out of a of them beating a white man apparently Symonds WH2! *ck ff"1?"" J*? WMMt"n "**
Canai decision to reduce the pay of a group of Amer- dragged him from his taxicab. The 29-year-old news- ^&S5L"^ b0,Rht ^hallock fromthe Yankee...
EK dier^wnose Jobs had been reduced to locality man. a World War Two veteran and a combat cor- 2*Hd P^ er" ^?^'""iSFJS. akIand !*?
a?;Jhe iranaJ Company has announced it will an- respondent In the Korean War, fell unconscious to the ?*^S **nd dow_n P^i1" B1UU!?\; P"1 PltcheT
peal the ruling. At least one union, the American Fed- treet. Joe Coleman on the 30-day disabled list
teZSLS! Qp'ernment Employes, has asked the CSC l*y there, bleeding profusely, for half an hour.
Kansas City got Sain and Slaughter from the
Yankees for Dixon and cash... bought pitcher
Ray Herbert from Detroit... optioned second base-
nan Spook Jacobs to Columbus and recalled sec-
ond baseman Hector Lopes from the same club.
Cleveland gave pitcher Hal Newhouser an out-
right release... optioned first baseman Joe Altobelli
to Indianapolis.
Detroit sold Herbert to Kansas City... released
Outfielder Steve souchock outright to Buffalo... asked
waivers on intlelder Ron Samford.
Boston sold infielder Owen Friend to Louisville...
to sustain the appeal board.
talUal list of party plaintiffs la Canal Zoalan's
It to seek to recover back income tax, persons
supporting the salt was reaehiag toward the SM
aark. Personnel of the United States Citisens As-
sociation were busy entering last minute names
ITS!** 5* "f* *tmarked up to the last minute
Z2ES?i"" * * "* -
Police cars oassed him in that time... and Ignored
him. Two Chinese finally drove up their truck and
rushed him to the hospital. By that time he was too
far gone to be saved.
The government has begun an Investigation into
St. Louis optioned pitcher Floyd Wooldrlge to
Houston and first baseman Tom Alston to Omaha.
Cincinnati optioned pitchers Fred Bacsewski to
St. Paul and Jerry i Lane t Nashville.
-Philadelphia optioned outfielder Mel Clark to
nounced the attack
Senate Democratic leader Lyndon Johnson told the
Senate: "In a very real sense, Symonds died in the
line of duty Just as a soldier on the battlefield."
The British Foreign Office expressed its "deep re-
_ ------o fret" and also orfiered an inquiry.
Waterfront news was front page this week as an President Frank Bartholomew of the United Press
I -ia5le 3lounB Callforr>ia couple transited Pedro Ml- praised the government for its prompt action in or-
guei tocas in an amphibious Jeep. Georges and Helen derlng the investigation. In a teleirram to the State
Bchrelder were piloted through the lock-chambers by Department, he called the incident "incredibly show-
ttie sgnala veteran Canal steersman Captain Robert O. fck**
the death of Symonds. And members of Congress ie- *[!"* i"d taf'.elder Lou Ortl* to Beattle.
Milwaukee ODtioned pitcher Ray Crone to Toledo.


The State Department is wrestling with the prob-.
lorn of how to select the American farmers -who will
visit Russia.
Officials say more farmers want to make the trip
Rennle.
SQuite a crowd of small-boys, dogs, military brass and
lotogs were on hand to see La Tortuga shift gears
om sea-power to road-power and hunch Itself out
the water at Pedr-r Miguel Boat Club. While mem-
oeis of the club were entertaining the voyagers Gov- than can be possibly accommodated,
ernpr John 8. Seybold arrived and was given a spin The government has not said how many will be in-
around the lake. When weather looks favorable, the eluded In the delegation which will leave this sum-
Schrelders will mo/e on, hugging the San Bias coast- mcr, but the number is expected to run around 10 or
line en route to Turbo, Colombia, and Tierra del Fue- 15.
go by Christmas.
Like many another man and vessel, the Soviet
?Fh!?r T**"nr* fd itself in a strange port
(Cristbal) without funds. Her master did the nat-
ural thine, cabled home ft money to pay his
ships tolls. The Taganrog has a load of raw sucar
out of Mar canillo, Cuba, bound for Russia. Her
tolls arranged for, she's scheduled to transit to-
iay.
The Idea of exchanging visits between Russian and
American farmers originated in Iowa.
The delegation is expected to include soH scientists
and professors from agricultural schools, in addition to
the farmers.
Pittsburgh optioned pitcher Al Grunwald to Mexi-
co City.
New York Giants asked waivers on catcher Mickey
Grasao, .... ,;... -
A puzzled Jackie Robinson was served with papers
in a 40-thbusand-do)iar law suit when Brooklyn ar-
rived at Milwaukee Thursday.
Robinson's comment was "I don't know what the
point is. Maybe they're trying to hurt Brooklyn's sea-
son. To me it's a real Joke."
The 40-thousard-dollar damage suit was filled by
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Wotlnsky for alleged injuries suf-
fered last year When struck by a bat that flew from
Robinson's hands. The suit claims the bat struck Mr.
Wollnsky on the right side, glanced off and struck his
wife on the left side
Robinson says "I wrote them after the incident
and apologized. Their first lawyer -- James Sterai
later told me he was out of the case but he said the
Wolinskys weren't hurt."-
And here's a bit of bad news for National League
Pitchers Stan '"The Man" Musial has shaken his
annual spring (Jump.
Muslal's batting average was down around .240
week ago, but he's been hitting steadily ever since.
Trinidad as a step toward reducing the Chaguaramas
Navy Station there to a "care and maintenance" basis
Top man in the ROTC program being conducted at stand went three-or-five WedMsday night... drove
A hin-hlirh inniri. ZT~n?1Zni-v. *. - w .. Balboa High School was Charles W. Hummer, Jr., a m two runs... lilt a double and rtaBmer and scor-
m final 7nni tVart KStUL .^ 8hh"e took a hand cad4 lieutenant colonel who won five of the major ed the winning run as the Cards lat the Phils, 6-5.
ftwmi Am-rlSvl ., \ h front of a awards offered during the year.. The Armed Forces Musais batting-average t snow .295.
ml?1tol^?^aS7!LS1!Ja^.w5,wti,mt: were making energetic preparations to hold open '_ o -
h,,n.rnl.i ck. Ridded, hita bank and house at six military installations next Saturday Argentina's Eduardo Lausse won a unanimous 10-
'"l? r,5u, ? comoie e circle landing on its own Armed Forces Dav... And initial plans were launched round dicislon over Ralph (Tiger) Jones at Madison
brotehed shoulder Huins Kt off with a badly f0r 1955 observance of independence Day on the Ca- Square Garden ;Frlday night
The American Society of Panama chose a new
ateto of "leers. James J. Playa heads the board
as president, with Elton TmM. vice president. Fred
J. Oerhardt, secretary and Luis A- Gome, treas-
Two Armv hellnonters of a flleht of five which set
out from Camo Rucker AH., arrived on the Is'hmus
and will start mapDine with the Inter Amri-an Geo-
detic Survey The other three are due here soon.
Th" Wavv ,ie'lst TTS Amnhlbian SnnaA-
ron VP-?J. to arrive * Cocofr>U> for r~to*pn this
-The ooaWfpp is coming from Port-of-Spain,
till iKiAfr
nal Zone. t
Isthmians were saddened by the death of Miss Ra-
mona Lefevre whose efforts to preserve and authen-
ticate the national costunv: of Panam had caught
the interest of people in many lands. Miss Lefevre left
a beautiful collection of polleras and festival Jewelry.
Both In Panam and the Canal Zone, people are hoD-
ing that her former home on Cathedral Plaza will be
made Into a museum for the display of festival cos-
tumes and allied objects.
Other deaths or funerals during the week Included
tho bell Wi'iism Needham, Mrs. Brete M. Morrissey, Wes-
iey DeDler and Eihelbert Mitchell Wade
si4rirfW f>Tc *!
Surndji AtmMKM SvQBMMCslt
Lausse, a middleweight, has wen 28 straight 25
by KO's.
In tennis: Wimbledon champion Jaroslav Drobny
says he will defend his title despite an attack of ap-
pendicitis. .. Australia's top tennis officials Sir
Norman Brookes says Lew Hoad and Rex Hartwig
"almost certainly" will from Australia's Davis Cup
doubles team this year.
In basketball: The Rochester Royals have signed
their number-one draft choice center Maurice Stokes
ol St. Francis of Pennsylvania.
In auto racing: Bob Sweikert and San Hanks drove
140 miles oer hour or better in practice laps for the
Indianapolis 500.
Mi ,i|i /ni .rriJHlH
SUNDAY, MAY 15, 1965



mk
MW*

1

'Can I go over to Jimmy's men hall for chow tonight?'
i "Why don't you maka a ploy for hor, Joo? Shs's too nico
* U!?.*tandjng har all day. waiting on us truck dr|vor!w
'
"Could you boko a cake out of dog food? Shultz'i birth-
day is ooming up!**_______________________
r-------- i. : ^ - _-,-------------'*.--;,
Premier Sunday Cross- Word Puzzle
-504 ---------------------
1Timber
tree of
New
Zealand
5Yellow
pigment
flOUnit
of gem
weight
ISComb
wool
19 Fish
sauce
SOLofty
self-
respect
21Baffle
22-Mixture
29Thick,
billed
finch
24Picture
stand*
25 Amount
at which
one is
rated for
HORIZONTAL
43Mellowest
47Wharf
48Clenched
hand
4ftMarine
cms-
05Secretion
of cuttle-
fish
6Apart
08--Short -
letter
100Curb
51Fragrant 101Repeat
ment
ten
27Flag
29Country
between
Tibet
and India
SIIce field
33 -Small
island
35Herd of
whales
36Brewer's
l tub
37Comely
40More
intoxi-
cating
Oil
52To-do
53Rebury
66Italian
city
58Color
59Form -
into
amass
61Imple-
ment of
husbandry
62Redactor
64-Bristle
65Weaken
7Small
mountain
lake
68Restau-
rant
70 Fuel
71More
willing
74Ted
75Layer
79Omit
60Larch
86Baker's
imple-
ment
86Decayed
86Chinese
wax
89 Platform
90Consume
91Sawlike
organ
92Courtly
large
103Rue
.105Of an
Asiatic
country
107Canopy
over bed
106A tele-
graph*
code
110A thing
(Law)
litAccord
113 Young
hare
116-Rate of
exchange
(India)
116Scorpio's
brightest
star
121 "Second
123Stone
worker
125With
force
12TNarrative
126Burrow-
ing animal
129Nymph
of hills
130Succinct
131Asiatic
country
132Fruit
138Builds
134Enroll
135V. 8. coin
1Slope
2-Ltliace-
- oua
plant
3-Sea
bird
4Monks-
hood
5Frankly
6-Box
of
slats
7Of that
man
8-Elysium
9Consign
10Of
pottery
11Of grand-
parents
12Rodent
18Saw
14Bank
officer
15Idea
lTurkish
frost.
18Actor
28 Star-
flower
SOStuff
32Of birds
84Mediator
36Snake
allied
to
cobra
37Spot
38Rampart
39Elicit
41Commune
in
Italy
42Weasel
VERTICAL
44-Clea'r
aky
45Fry
lightly
46Nego-
tiate
48Decree
50Political
. group. .
54Oblitera-
tion
55 Perus-
ing
57Semitic
60Potential

87Figure of
speech
68Entreaty
91Mr.
(Spanish)
93Awned
94River
In
England
97Goddess
JL
agrt-
culture
99Commis-
sions
102-Not
ooincln stable
slowly ; 104Quiver-
64-Cloyed tag
66-Dutch 106Harden
measure 107One
energy
63Leak
Of
capacity
7-**i*e
69Recep-
tacle
72Fortune
who

7 converts
tato
leather
I0-Case
IB- Lift

tag
75Shoot
of
grass
76Annoy
77Again
cover
the
end
78 First
part
of
day
81Design
82Cor-
rupt
83Trace
64Os

1
thing
giving
light
114Central
American
tres
115-Soft
palates
116-Wild
hog
117Sobe
it
119Unusual
120Dash
lil-Dis-
patched
124Ocean
126-Skill
''
RVPTOQUIPS
VJTH.IOHLV0B IVWOSFLBT OPIVJTHTR M HTMWWN
SMWVRVHVOE E Y V H N.

For The Best In Fotos & Features
*.. It's The Sunday American
BSNStttt MAY 15. 1066
't.M '/AUl
l*-***tagiil ii'V** |bb^
fAkmcf 'l kiuf.
Ui' t -I.


PRIVATE ITEM
Digitization of this item is currently in progress.
The Panama American
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/00706
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:00706
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Table of Contents
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        Page 13
        Page 14
    Sunday supplement
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Full Text
.....I
to
KOUND TB1P It
f3S^?LA ; J2S.-S -15
-. BRANIFF
INTERNATIONAL AIRWAYS
-
Vi
SUNDAY



_,
"Let the people know the truth and the country it $afe" -'Abraham Lincoln.
THIBTlgfH TEAK
PANAMA, B. r* SUNDAY, MAY U. 1
TEN CENTS
Russian H-Bomber
Startles US.'s
Strategy Planners
WASHINGTON, May 14 (UP) The United States
disclosed today Russia has all but. drawn svan with this
country in development of a B-52.type Intercontinental
hydrogen bomber and has produced an all-weather jet
fighter.
A cryptic Defense Department announcement, ap-
proved at tha "hlgheat level" of this government, presum-
ably the White Houee, said the Russian "advances" had
forced a revision of U. 8. estimates of Soviet aircraft
AFGE Backs Reinstated Vets
production.
The announcement also said
the Russians have flown a tur-
bo-mop bomber."
This could be an aerial tank-
er development after lagging
far years. /
During the Korean War. U.S
erseV to refuel the intercon- officials were somewhat surprls-
er usea vo ictu*1 ,*"".,,. j .* ?>,- _nun nt Rui-
tlnentai bombers In flight.
The Defense Department
aid alj the Information was
{leaned by U..S. Intelligence
agents.
The official statement said:
"The 8oxJets have recently elect-
ed to expose some new aircraft
developments In air parade for-
mation over Moscow. ......
These observations estaonsn a
new basis of our estimate of so-
viet production of the heavy jet
bomber and the medium bomb-
er.
"There has also-been an^ap-
pearance of a- turbo-prop bomb-
erTand a new all-weather fight-
er hae appeared, as P**6-;
This knowledge Is evidence Of
the modern technology of the
Soviet aircraft Industry and the
advances which art being made
by them."
Until now, It was believed
the Russians only hid a pro-
totype of the bomber, a plane
that has indefinite range so
lone as it can be refueled in
flight. ..
Rus-
ed at the performance of
sian-bullt Jet fighters.'
The VJB. Air Force will begin
assigning its B-52's to the 93rd
Bomb Wtag. Castle* Air Force
Base, Merced, Cattfo-ln a few
treekf. When fully--operational,
the wing will have 3 planes
The United States has had all-
weather fighters In Its air de-
fense units for several years.
The fighter Is a complicated
aircraft combining electronics,
rockets and Jet power. It flies a-
bout 650 miles an hour.
I ,
No information on the Rus-
sian plane was released. But It
obviously would be Jet powered
and would vastly Increase the
problem of getting through Rus-
sian defenses with a bomber like
the 485 mph B-38 mlle-an-hour.
The B-38 will be the mainstay
of the Strategic Air Command's
intercontinental force until the
B-52 is In operation.
Son Of Specialist
bouP nfflTriD
Held For Murder
bombers in. various stages of
flight tests. Eventually, they are
scheduled to take over from the
B-36 the Job of delivering the
hydrogen bomb.
It was learned the Russians
have at least 10 of the planes
and possibly more.
It was almost a tossap as to
whether Soviet development
of the B-52 type plane or the
all-weather fighter produeed
the most concern here.
The-fighter could reduce dras-
tically the ability of US. bomb-
ers to penetrate Russian defens-
es since much of current Amer-
ican planning Is based on the
theory of using bad weather
and darkness to cover attacks.
The soviet recently flew over
Moscow two rehearsal flights of
their version of the heavy Jet
bomber. The first flight had
eight planee, the second 10.
There was no Indication wheth-
er some of the same planes took
part in both flights.
Defense Department officials
declined to answer nearly all
ouestions about the brief official
statement. Or to say why it was
issued at this particular time.
However, one official did say:
"When you move from a pro-
totype to formation, you've done
something. We thought it worth-
while to add to public knowledge
of Russian aircraft production."
There have been Increasing
Indications recently Russia was
in a neck-aad-neck race with
the United States in Jet bomb-
RALEIOH, N. C, May 14 (UP)
The brilliant son of a special-
ist In human behavior was
charged with murder today In
the sniper shooting of a woman
from the window of his hotel.
, Richard Kluckhohn, 21, con-
fessed after prolonged question-
ing last night that he "shot
from the window" of .the Sir
Walter Hotel, but he refused to
say any more about charges that
his target pistol was the murder
weapon.
Kluckhohn, who gave his
address as that of an Evanston,
111., publishing firm, was accused
of killing Miss Bernice Seawell,
43-year-old government worker
of Arlington, Va.
Miss Seawell, an employe of
the Veterans Administration In
Washington, slumped dead with
a bullet In her heart as she
stood in the rain yesterday
across from the Sir Walter.
Kluckhohn was arrested for
the murder, but his mother, Dr.
Florence Kluckhohn, Insisted at
Cambridge, Mass.. today that "It
was an accident."
The youth's mother, member
of the Harvard University an-
thropology faculty, Is considered
an authority on human be-
havior. His father. Dr. Clyde K.
Kluckhohn, is also on the Har-
vard faculty and Is a noted so-
cial anthropologist and former
Rhodes scholar. He now is doing
research work In California.
Soviet Union,
7 Satellites
Sign Alliance
WARSAW, Poland, May 14
(UP) The Soviet Union and
seven eastern European coun-
tries signed a treaty of alliance
today and. named Marshal -of
the Soviet Union, Ivan Konlev,
as supreme commander of their
united armed forces.
In signing the treaty, Russia
and the satellite countries pledg-
ed friendship and mutual aid,
lining up 265 Communist divi-
sions against the west.
Chinese Defense Minister Peng
Teh Hual, an observer at the
four-day treaty conference,
hailed the signing and pledged
the support of his nation's 800,-
000,000 people in the event of a
war In Europe.
Konlev, who has been Deputy
Soviet Defense Minister under
Marshal O. K. Zhukov, will make
his supreme headquarters In
Moscow.
The massive outlay of Com-
munist military might under a
unified command was planned
by Moscow as a counter-mea-
sure against the North Atlantic
Treaty Organization and as an
attempt to prevent the reaming
of West Germany.
NATO will have about M di-
vision when West Germany is
rearmed.
Komevs deputy In the new
Joint command will be the di
fense ministers of the countries,
or anyone the ministers design-
ate. Konlev's general staff over-
seeing the combined forces will
Include representatives from the
general staffs of all participat-
ing countries.
Konlev, 57, was one of the So-
viet Union's outstanding combat
generals In World War U. As a
colonel general he recaptured
Green Gl Uniform
Agreed On By Army
WASHINGTON. May 14 (UP)
The Army said today It is go-
ing to let Its soldiers start wear-
ing green uniforms next fall so
people can tell them from truck
drivers and trashmen.
Asst Army Secretary Frank B.
Hlgglns told a House govern-
ment operation subcommittee
the way it is now "every truck
driver or ash hauler" wears
some part of the khaki uniform.
The Army announced the
changeover last August. The
subcommittee Investigated as
part of its review of charges of
waste leveled against the arm-
ed services by the Hoover Com-
mission on Government Reorga
nlzatlon.
Brig. Gen. Alfred B. Dennis-
ten, deputy quartermaster gen-
eral, touched off a brief flurry
of questioning when he said De-
fense Secretary Charles E. Wil-
son has ordered the Army not to
UP Man's Death *
Blamed On Kidglove
Orders To Police
SINGAPORE, May 14 (UP)
United Press correspondent Gene
Symonds met his death because
Singapore police were "ordered
to take kidglove methods to
deal with a bloodthirsty mob,"
the Chinese-owned Singapore
Standard said today.
Symonds, manager for South-
a, died In a Singapore
Friday of multiple in-
juries, including a fractured
skull and a broken arm and leg,
after being dragged from his
taxlcab by rioting left-wing
Chinese students.
A government, statement de-
nied today that nearby police
failed to go to Symonds' aid
while the rioters beat him with
clubs, stones and bottles.
The statement said Symonds
passed through two police road-
lose more than 5 million dollars
in the switchover.
"You think it's all right to
lose five million dollars," asked
Rep. Clarence J. Brown (R-O.).
A Defense Department spokes-
man quickly explained that the
money actually would not be
lost. He said the plan calls for
no Issuance of new green uni-
forms until stocks of olive drab
uniforms are down to 5 million
dollars worth.
By then, he said, the range of
sizes will begin to be depleted
and it will be Just as cheap to
order new green as olive drab
outfits. But the plan still calls
for using all the old uniforms.
Each soldier will get one green
and one "OD."
Not to be outdone in the sar-
torial department, the Navy put
out a directive saying officers at
five overseas bases can wear the
dashing new Bermuda shorts.
Top-ranking naval brass frown
on them in official Washington.
But they now can be worn In
the Canal Zone, the Philippines,
the Marianas, the Middle East
and Service Squadron 3 In the
Far West pacific.
An Air Force spokesman said
his service would have some-
thing to say along these lines in
a few weeks.
In discussing the Army' uni-
forms switchover, Hlgglns told
the House subcommittee that Ar-
my officers In dresa uniform
have a particularly rough life.
He said they are often mistaken
for doorman at fashionable es-
tablishmetns.
Hlgglns said his own military karmm nf
aide at the University club in '
Minneapolis recently said, he had
"to stay away from the front
door or he would have picked up
$4 or $5."
West Offers \
Foolproof
Disarmament
Plan
WASHINGTON. May 14 (UP)
The Western powers have laid
before Russia a foolproof dis-
armament plan calling for es-
tablishment of an international
control agency with unrestrict-
ed Inspection powers, it was dis-
closed today.
The Western plan was made
rubllc by the State Department
nreply to Russia's disarmament
proposal announced Tuesday.
The Soviet plan, which a-
roused suspicion here, failed
to include a foolproof inspec-
tion setup.
The department Issued docu-
mentary records giving details
of an April 21 resolution sub-
mitted at the London disarma-
ment subcommittee meeting by
the United .States, Britain,
France and Canada.
It proposed that the control
agency be given the right:
1. 'To be stationed perma-
nently In the countries adher-
ing to the disarmament agree-
ment." >
1 To have "unrestricted ac-
cess to egress from, and travel
within, the territory of partici-
pating states, and unrestricted
access to all installations and
faculties as required by them."
8. To have "unrestricted use
of communications facilities ne-
cessary for the discharge of
their responsibilities."
4. To have "inviolability of
person, premises, property and
archives."
Throughout the post-World
War II era, the United States
and Russia have been unable
to agree on disarmament plans
<*>..,
Kalinin In December of 1*41. As! blocks on the way to the riot
an army general two years later,! scene and said he would take
Mololov Expected
To Accept Parley
Plan In Principle
VIENNA, May 14 (UP)-Sovlet
Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov
has brought to the Vienna for-
eign ministers' meeting Premier
, Nikolai Bulganln's "acceptance
he took over supreme command! was to maintain tne roadbiocK. ln principle" 0f a summer nar-
of Soviet land forces after the The statement said the radio ltJ%lth Western heads of state,
war and rose to his latest post -
of Deputy Defense Minister.
The treaty, signed by 8ovlet
he commanded Steppe front
troops that liberated Orel, Byel-
gorod and Poltava.
Promoted to Marshal in 1044,
"full responsibility."
The police said the nearest
roadblock was 330.yards away
from where the attack occurred
and said the duty of these police
car on duty at the roadblock
radioed an alarm to police head-
quarters and was told an am-
bulance would pick Symonds up.
Premier Nikolai. Bultanlh and Before it arrived, however,
the chiefs of the other seven j Symonds had been removed by
governments, has 11 articles. van and taken to the hospital.
Guess Who's Running The Place?
-A Lot Of Old Women
....
WASHINGTON. May 14 (UP).The United States is on
the' road to being "controlled" by aging females, the Popula-
tion Reference Burean said today.
Since 19M, It said, the proportion of persons over 65 has
doubled in the United States from 4 per cent to 8 per cent.
There also has been a steady increase in the proportion
of women particularly in the age groups above 20, it said.
"In terms of voting power, ownership of land and corpo-
rate equities," it said, "the United State could be seen on
the road toward a reren to-matriarchy control by aging
females." ,
The bureau abe noted that the Mth Congress "is de-
finitely dominated by oldsters."
It said that It per cent of the senators and 7 per cent
of the House members are over 7*. _______
informed sources said tdoay.
Molotov flew from Warsaw to
sign an Austrian state treaty
with the foreign ministers of
the United States, Britain,
France and Austria and discuss
the proposed top-level meeting.
"Austria will be restored as an
Independent and sovereign
state/'state," Molotov said on his
arrival. "This will lead to the
safeguarding of peace in Eu-
rope-
High diplomatic sources said
Molotov orobably would tender
Bulganln's "acceptance in prin-
ciple" to meet President Elsen-
hower, British Prime Minister
81r Anthony Eden and French
Premier Edgar Faure. Molotov
la willing to discuss the time
and place for such a meeting,
the sources added.
The Soviet leader probably
will not bind Russia formally
to such details, however, since
the Kremlin still has not replied
officially to western invitations
of last Tuesday in which the
top level meeting was broached,
the sources said.
mint over an
The United States has Insist-
ed that no disarmament pro-
gram could work without it
American officials are doubly
suspicious of the Soviet plan be-
cause of the propaganda meth-
od used to blare it to the world
after it had been agreed to keep
secret all developments at the
London conference."
State Department spokesman
Lincoln White noted that Russia
has repeatedly Ignored the se-
crecy agreement.
Therefore, the United States
no longer felt bound by the a-
greement and disclosed details
of the Western disarmament
plan.
The latest Russian proposal
calis for a ceiling of from one
to VA million men on the mi-
litary forces of Russia, the IT*-
nited States, and Red China,
Britain and France would have
a manpower ceiling of 650,000
men.
The State Department docu-
ments showed the Western na-
tions have pressed consistently
ln the London discussion to get
Russian agreement on an effec-
tive control organ.
The Soviets started out ln
London by submitting a resolu-
tion which would freeze armed
forces at levels of Jan. 1, 1955
and military budgets at 1055 lev-
els..
It also called for destruction
of nuclear weapons and "Inter-
national control over observance
of this decision."
It did not go into details.
The West said this proposal
would have had the effect of
knocking eat the atomic
strength of the United States "
and Britain, thus giving Rus-
sia's mass armies the balance
of world military power.
ses Appeal
In Truckdrivers'
Win Over Canal
At least one Canal Zone Labor Union has lined up to
back the ruling of the Appeals Examining Office of the
Civil Service Commission in the case of the four wartime
veterans who were about to have their pay reduced by ad-
ministrative action within the Panamo Canal Company.
An official of the American Federation of Govern-
ment Employes said that he is getting off a letter to
George M. Moore, Republican member of the Civil Service
Commission, asking that the decision of the Appeals Ex-
amining Office in the case of the four truckdrivers be up-
held. >r X. )
The Canal has announced it will appeal from the rul-
ing which recommends that the pay of the four should net
be reduced.
In his letter to Moore, AFGE
official Rufus M. Lovelady Is
taking the position that if the
Panam Canal Company la up-
held by the Commission in this
case, the precedent.Is likely to
be applied to other wartime vet-
erans ln other cases.
The position taken by the
AFOE Is that the Veterans Pre-
ference Act means exactly what
it says, and that so long as the
law remains on the statute books
it should be observed.
Apparently the Issue, of
which the present case pres-
ents a partial teat, is the ques-
tion of. whether the authority
of the Panam Canal Com-
pany directors to set wag*.
as outlined in Public Law 80S
of the SOth Congress, shall ob-
Occupation Troops
To Leave Austria
By End Of December
VIENNA, May 14 (UP) All
American, British, Russian and
French occupation troops will
be out of Austria by Dec. 31 or
earlier, It was disclosed today
with publication of the new Aus-
trian treaty.
The streamlined treaty, hit-
herto secret, was hammered out
ln 21 days of bitter last-West
bargaining that reduced It from
59 to 38 articles. Final agree-
ment after nine haggling years,
cleared the way for this week-
end's Four Power foreign minis-
ters meeting here.
The text provides thst all oc-
cupation troops "shall be with-
drawn from Austria within 90
days from the coming Into force
of the present treaty, and ln so
far as possible not later than
thirty-first December. 1955."
Another key clause In the new
treaty binds Russia to hand back
Soviet-held properties in Aus-
tria within two months after the
treaty takes effect ln accord-
ance with Soviet economic pro-
mises made to Austrian Chancel-
lor Julius Raab at the Kremlin
last month the so-called
"Moscow agreements."
tain in preference to a possibly
conflicting law affecting fed*
eral personnel.
In announcing Its decision to
appeal the ruling, after a study .
of the decision, the Canal Com-
pany said:
"Provisions are made for ap-
peals ln such cases, either by the
employes or the employing a-
gency, In two other steps! The
second step will be to the. Beats),
of Review, and the third step*
KefnWS* CWnSl0a
The appeal of the truck driv-
ers was to a formal notice given
last March that effective March
6, 1956. the rates of pay for tap
positions they occupy will be
reduced to the locality rate for
that type of work.
"Eight of IS buck drivers af-
fected by the action appealed. Of
the eight, four are veterans with
war service and the other four
are veterans with peacetime
service.
"The appeal of the truck driv-
ers was made under Section 14
of the Veterans Preference Act
which relates to adverse person-
nel actions taken by an employ-
ing agency.
"Only veterans with mllitsry
service during a war or'cara-
palgn are eligible to appeal un-
der Section 14 of the AeC
"Employes with peace-time
military service receive certain
preference for reduction in force
purposes under Section 13 of the
Veterans Preference Act, provid-
ing they have been ln continuous
Federal service since June. 1844,
the date of passage of the Act.
In effect, the Appeals Ex-
anting Office upheld the ap-
peal of the fear truck drivers
with war service under fac-
tion 14, while it did net up-
hold the appeal of the peace-
time veterans under this sec-
tie.
The four whose appeals were
upheld are Joseph F. Shea, Ma-
nuel Lpez, Homer L. Marcum,
and John B. Bombek.
"The four appellants hose
appeal was not upheld ware Ma-
nuel Pabon, Harry J. Alllan,
Frank J. Stewart, and Gustavo
A. Moller."
Peron's Senate OK's Abolition Of Religion In Schools
IT HAPPENS EVERY SPRING-Somoone builds a boat In his
basement and wonders how to get It out Here's Joseph Weckitein
during the problem of his elghs-fopt-wide motorboat in the base-
ment of his New York City apartment He finally removed a
window and its framing. Weckstetn, a fur designer and executive,
built the boat during the winter. His next project Is putting the
basement window together.
BUENOS ADIES, May 15(UPi.which fought the 1947 law, Is ex-
The all-Peroniat Senate voted pected to make political capital
today to abolish religious educa- out of the peronistas reversal,
tlon ln Argentine public schools,
repealing a law pushed through
Congress eight years ago by the
peronistas themselves.
The measure now goes to the
peronlstas-domlnated Chamber
of Deputies, where approval Is
considered certain.
Other developments reported
today ln the antl- church cam-
For practical purposes, pub- palgn Included the arrest of two
lie religious education has priests and at least one other
been Illegal la most of Argen- catholic ln Argentine provln-
tina for months. The educa- cial centers.
tlon ministry oatlawed It by In San Francisco, the rector
decree Dec S, and most pro- of a Catholic acholo and a priest
vfneial governments have fel- on the faculty were arrested on
lowed suit. charges of printing libellous at-
Rellglon previously was ruled tacks on the president,
out of the schools ln 1883, when In Rosario, spanlsh-born Fa-
julio Roca was president of Ar- ther Javier irisar was arrested
gentina, under a law that re- on charges of "carrying out con-
mained in force until April 29, fusionist maneuvers."
11947, when the Peronista ma- Authorities here refused to
Mori ties ln Congress adopted the .free Catholics arrested ln con-
law they are now repealing. nection with last week's big an-
i Jus onnoslUon. BsrUeei Part. ,U
Today's Senate vote is the
latest development in a con-
flict between President Juan
D. Peron and the Catholic
church that flared Into the
open in November.
-
saying their cases must be dealt
with by the courts.
In Gualeguay, a crowd of a-
bout 100 anti-government dem-
onstrators marched on the town
jail to "visit" an Imprisoned
priest. The crowd dispersed
without violence.
Meanwhile, a survey showed
that the seven-month-old con-
troversy between the Peron
government and the Roman
Cathalic church has reawHed
la the arrest of 3* priests to
A tabulation of the arrests re-
ported since the dispute flared
out into the open last Novem-
ber showed, today that SO priests
were held on charges of disre-
spect of Peron.
Five others were detained for
distributing allegedly seditious
literature; four on suspicion of
complicity ln a subversive plot
with elements of the opposition
Secession In defiance of a new
w and one for allegedly faking
"official records show that
nly two of he arrested priests
have actually bora sentenced
to prison terms.
They are Father Rodolfo car-
boni, sentenced to SO days for a
sermon ln a Buenos Aires church
In which he compared Argenti-
na's present condition to that of
Germany under Hitler, and Fa-
ther Jose Maria Vails, sentenced
to 10 days for circulating false
rumors in the town of Labou-
laye.
A large number of those held
were released after questioning.
But those charged with disre-
spect for the government or oth-
er serious offenses were freed on
ball to await court trial.
Seme of those arrested last
weekend for disturbances in
Buenos Aires are being held at
Radical party; three for breach! the disposal of the executive
o peace; three for holding a' wader the sovts*ens ef the
prevailing "state of internal
war."
Those detained for lesser
charges wars dealt with under
municipal ordinances.
Meanwhile In Rio de Janeiro,
It was reported that Latin Amer-
ican cardinals and other high
ranking Roman Catholic pre-
lates would meet there next Ju-
ly to discuss social and political
)roblems faced by the church in
he Western hemisphere.
the Vatican. The highest nation-
al prelates were reported meet-
ing in various Latin American
capitals to prepare fox the re-
gional conference.
Brazilian authorities are mak-
ing plans to take care of 1,000,-
000 visitors for the Euchartstlc
congress. Among them are ex-
pected to be more than 30 car-
dinals. 500 bishops and 5010
priests.
In Santiago, Chile, Jose Ma-
ria Cardinal Caro, primate of
Attendance by the Argentine, Chile, and eight leading Re-
Brazilian, Chilean and Cuban
cardinals waa said to be assured.
Last minute acceptance by the
Colombian and Ecuadorean car-
dinals was seen as a distinct
possibility.
The meeting will be held dur-
ing and after the J6th interna-
tional Euchartstlc c o n g r ess
man Catholic prelates Issued
a statement today expresas**
"pain at the undeserved and
inexplicable outrage suffered
by the church In Argentina."
Pledging their support of Ar-
gentine Catholics, the statement
said:
We share their concern In the
scheduled in R during the week face of the unjust persecution
of July 17 to 24 they are suffering ano Join
An agenda for the meeting of them In fervent prayer, with the
the prelate was said to be ln testimony of our deepest,
preparation, in consultation with i pathy and affection,"
7a*"




THE SUNDAY AMEKICAN
SUNDAY, MAT 15, 1918


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BUMPKINS AND RIFF-RAFF, I was surrounding soma
BPonfult ot elida tho othor day whdm I foil to moditating
on insatiable types who want an egg n their beer, because
I hvw found out what such creaturta do w,lth thia dread-
ful mixture when thay get-ft they rub. the mixture; in
their hair.
Thia idem., ta almoat everything that la atupid in thia
skirt-stricken tpoch, emanated from an area overrun by
women hair-knotting and.the like.
The fooliahneae, after dealing awhile With women who
apend their time breaking eggs over their "heads, stated:
"A half cup of beer makes a good dampening agent
when you come to set your hair. It give* the hair greater
body and holding.ability without producing. stiff, heavy
look."
Now any woman who dare* contend that beer produces
a stiff, heavy look in anyone can. be only one of thoae
ahrewe my frienda have to contend with when they invite
me home to a dinner that has been in the oven a little
longer than the book recommenda.
At the tame time, I am' making no attempt to prevent
women splashing beer over their hair should they so wish.
My only advice, guys, is that when you are assisting
in this procesa, don't take the cap off the beer bottle. Just
iaunch the operation, like a ship.
This, will give rise to scar tissue, but there'll be more
pf ace round the place, and .thia is a peace-loving column.
Same as that Big Four meeting they're trying to organize
in Switzerland. Seeking the road-to peace.' So leave the
beer in the bottle as you start the downswing. And regard
;t as my contribution towarda'organizing a Tittle stability
among tha toppling gyros of this ill-pivoted world.
Another ecietrjific etep towarda peace and efficiency
la the manner in which Red, the gondola pilot, has greeted
the arrival of rains eufficiant to lift the hur of his mossy
craft from the highway on which it has,been careened
throughout the drjPTAeason,
He has got an himself umbrella, whioh he raises each
time a client endeavors to wade through the torrents to-
wards the ashcan cayuco. Red manages the' umbrella ex-
pertly, Never a drpp of rain falls on him. And the client?
What gave raise to the idea that the umbrella had anything
to do with that sodden sufferer
So I was thinking about thia aqueous, aituation, and
when thinking of water there ia no mor aolemn water to
ihink about than the Panama Canal, and I turned to
wondering about the veaael that lately arrived to traverae
these eolemn waters without benefit of' bankroll.
On first hearing of this happening, I blew on my
super-sonic, non-audible Dick Tracy whittle, etet sum-
moning the band of subversive agents I keep readily to
hand caused them to make telephone call to amplify the
anecdote. ,
..... .*-. "
"A ship haa arrived with aome arreare of roublea,"
they growled hoarsely into the sinister lines of communica-
tion they maintain with shipping agents, and other sources.
"Oh my goodneaa me, don'uMdrifJfttnM word about
thy* twittered one place and anotritJv "
"Isn't the idea of the Canal that at least some email
fraction of running the outfit should bo met off tolls, rather
than the Commissary and employee having to pay the
lot?" \
"Oo. Oo. Not t word. Not t word. Huah huah, lackaway."
"Look, the ehip ie in Cristobal. Can it transit or can
it not, and if rot, why not?" f
About here, the rude directness of the queetlon ap-
peared to cause the eevertl underlings to whom it waa
directed to ewton with dismay, ao we called Panama Canal
public excueea officer Will Arey, who happened to be
undergoing t turvivtl course at a Rotary luncheon.
"Sure the ehip'e there, eure it hte no money, euro
Panama Ctnal terms in thia case are strictly cash," ex-
plained in effect bland William, without suggestion of a
ewoon. He furthermore nominated a couple of other hunting
grounds for pursuit of the lively newe.
Don't know what we're going to do about that fellow
Arey, really I don't. Spilling all the beans about the Russian
freighter Taganrog just like that
What sort of an example ie that to all the timorout
oyphere to whom we etrlier addressed our inquiriee, who
wouldn't breath t whisper about eo much ae the Ta-
ganrog's existence.
After all, information concerning the ehip'e existence
might have reached the Russians.
PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT thia Sunday comet
from a paychic source which waa burned out in the
Chorrillo fire.
Yup, thia guy Gabriel had dreamed.twice last week
of doge. And the dogs' number ia II, and two dreams maket
22, tnd the dtte of the Chorrillo fire waa October 17, end
that makes
1722
And that's a aura-fire number, doggone.
IX PLANATION Of SYMAOU AND AttttWUTIONa
PratkJCtd eadreh kf HOO
aka auial araaaaa.
afcaeia iadxaud
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Itianiad
fct NBC
NSC Natiaeal Satan CaaaaS
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6RENCHEN SWITZERLAND
.a/a fa/tlich
WATCH CENTER
161 CENTRAL AVENUE, PANAMA
---------------
Tl


, THI SUNDAY AMERICAN
- . .
PAGE THK*K
Let's Go Half-with
!











. '
<
-
Fly the "El Panama"
Non-Stop to MIAMI
-
i
14





.



{

TOTAL FARE
50
one way
00
one way
Half Down Payment
.
75
I !
down
00
f down
BALANCE:
FOUR MONTHS TO FAY
, I
70
each month
KINGSTON
$ Coo
each month
ftwnU Tri PANAMA-MIAMI $125.00FAN AM A-KINGSTON $72.00. fig, ^TjSmSm Ita.)

Bb i
:
INTERNATIONAL SCHEDULED AIRUNE OF PANAMA





.

Fly the APA way on yoor very next trip to the
United States or Jamaica. Step aboard an APA
Super DC-6 and enjoy first-class luxury service
at lower fares then any other scheduled airline.
Experienced million-mile commercial pilots wing
you to your destination in smooth, powerful,
pressurized four-engine aircraft. En route, you
enjoy the personalized care of APA's dis-
tinctive 3-stewardess service.
Tempting full-course meals, including wines,
liquors, liqueurs are served at your seat, and
delightful music helps make your trip a gala
occasion.
Daylight departures only and no stops along
the way contribute to the convenience of
flying APA. Arrive at your destination re-
freshed, relaxed and ready to get on with
your plans.


,
For informar ion ano* roso r va f ions, phone:


Ave. Peru, 15
Panama, K. P.
El Panama Hotel
Panama, R. P.
AEROVAS
PANAMA
AIRWAYS
... OR CONSULT YOU* LOCAL TRAVEL AGENT
PHONES:
3-1057
3-1604
3-1697
:

|
i
i
:
I
I

*
t
i
-*


TBBr^'s*
.1' !!






?-
THE Bum)AT AMERICAN
I of us are interested to [the most important ,,,'MJ
Mir i about someone else'i Ufe, i the world, She has a dual lire,
p octebly because we spend too'since she helps her
worrying about
ai*
Primarily Of Interest
jTo Isthmian Women...
By TOMMIE WINDM.'M
----- o -

nun time
0 m lives and a diversionwhe-
t: er it's a movie, a book, a dls-
e salon, this column (1) or
n irly listening is a relaxing
p -time.
:'Ct, when bothering to anal-
y i 11, why do we waste
. husband
our in his business and private life,
as well as raising the children
so that they may eventually
lead their own individual Uves.
So. when I asked Barbara
about the Ufe she leads, she re-
plied like most wives and mo-
thers very modestly, "Why, no-
anxlous about our per-1 thing much except looking after
* ml problems, when they are Joe and Jimmy,
ei mpletely dwarfed by such! Joe, it should be explained, is
m b'ects as the nature of the,Joseph Cunningham, manager
\x itoerse, the possibility of an-;of the Hotel El Panam, and
o icr world war, different as-Jimmy is their 18 month old
p cts of religion, the scientific son. .
Sfccoverles of our time, and Just i Before she was married eight
hr/ many other world there years agCv. BaAarajwas night
ax in the space outside our .auditor of theTBtet^Iotel in
0*n stratosphere? | Washington, D. C. And Joe was
Towever. human nature being night manager, and later asslst-
way it Is. we still continue I ant day manager. It waan t love
tl
tn
worry, regardless of how pet-
tyj our problems re.. and I am
a jrlme offender!
started out to write about
ovr-one most of us here in Pa-
i ma. know very well, and look
Jong it has taken! Most of
hotel manager on the
Housewife, and mother has
at first sight, because they
hardly knew each other except
to say "heUo," but after three
years of a brief friendship, the
situation changed and romance
crept into the deal! As a result,
they were married in 1947, and
. by mutual agreement Barbara
interview people gave up her hotel career and "I
through Panama, but resigned myself to being a hotel
a "subject" Is Barbara I man's wife." as she laughingly
lam. and the kind of I Phrased It.
H as the wife of the Joe.g next assignment was as
manager of the Berkeley-Cart-
aret Hotel, New Jersey, and that
was followed by a move to the
Warwick Hotel in Philadelphia,
where he was salea and prom-
otion manager. Then the Pana-
ma hotel was completed, and
just over four years ago the
Cunninghams moved down here.
Barbara firmly believes that
a wife shouldn't interfere In
any way with her husband's
t*l business affairs, unless pecifl-
ia- cally asked to do so, but he ob-
sta* in b*r of soap serves all that goes on in her
they're opt to the diaper. | own quiet wajr, and is always
g slid-:.tote the fabric more {ready with advice and sugges-
Snii way, Easier to reptoee; tion if and when Joe consults
soap than a pincushion, l her.
They have their own aulte in
.--v the hotel, and once you walk In
t it todiou to- squat down the door you feel you're in a
me through the refrigerat-1 private home. Even "Puddy," the
>.laby lunch makings? Try handsome Oerman PoUce dog,
the ars that are already adds a touch of finesse to the
. plu* hk vlttmta jar, in homely atmosphere, to aay no-
those Wre-pUstlc-covered thing of Jimmy who froUc aU
get* tor asy removal, lover the place!
Sunday, may is, hi
. I"' "l|. |ll



w
omen s
World


?

ano
^jfnfli
i tence
On U
unaer
Set
I**.
All In
Little Tots
Can Wear
Long Lines
____
BY GAILE DUGAS
NEA Women's Editor
NEW YORK (NEA) The Pa-
ris look of long-torso and lean
Unes has spread even to minia-
ture fashions.
You might not think that a
tot could wear the long-torso Une
and the box-pleated skirt. But
if the design is right, she can.
And look pretty, too.
Another adult fashion bor-
rowed for the small fry Is that
of the Jumper. OriglnaUy, of
course, this was a Uttle girl fash-
ion. Gradually. It was copied for
mother and big sister and now
the circle is complete.
We show here illustrations of
both fashions. Paris look In min-
iature (left) is done by Celeste
In Irish Unen. Scalloped-edge,
tonE-to/so top Is "studded with
tiny ocean pearl buttons that al-
so decorate cut-out detail on tiny
puff sleeves. And there's a white
Unen coUar piped in the dress
color.
Polished cotton (right) is the
all, Barbara teHs me she fabric used by this same designer
iry-j th.t the kids love,UvM the same kind of life as a tor tiny Jumped Separate blouse
:au'r we reward Baby housewife in a regular house, to Imported wWte organdy^ tuck-
wien he eats hi spin- and whether that's true or not,
because we call Baby all I can add is that she Is the
anJ'. "Sweeue." Might ldeai person for a hotel man-
m Mm Little Cabbage ager'8 wife-ask Joe; hell agree without DUST
Pumpkin and see if I with me! DUSTERS witbuut utsi
i i i i ii i .in ii ii
Plug-In Kitchens: Easy
On Wife, Hard On Wiring
Good idea far newlyweds in kitehenless quarters: plug-in cook.
Bg. It can also Supplement heavy appliance. This young house
If e uses many plug-ins, so shed better have tea elctrica)
"*C*W_eked' V (Xeimecoit Cow
. NEA SUM Wi
(Kennwolt Copptr)
Wade
Writer
The plug-in kitchen to
Over more and more
lives. And these days man;
lyweds, forced to rent a
toss establishment, have equlp-
Kd themselyes wholly with clec-
c appUatitfes and get along
quite well. ;.,'"
Nothing'/eally takes the place
of the rangp, but smaller electric
gadgets are certainly expanding
the cooking abilities of most of
the brides. -
The only penalty, aside from
a slight case of engineer's cerves
at the end, of .the day for the! _.
housewife, is paid by, the-wiring JN7ur.wire wU1 carry. Many elec
Result: it either does catch fire
or all of the appliances slow
down to a trickle. The radio can
scarcely be heard, the broiler to
as warm as & match, the mixer
grinds weakly.
.The only answer, aside from
letting the place burn down And
starting over again, Is .rowiring.
: According to the manufactur-
er who makes the copper wire
that carries the Juice, over 34
million homes in the U.S. are in-
adequately wired.
Find out how much current
in the house or apartment. Most
wiring to bearing a load never
dreamed of when it was install-
ed.
ed and edged with French val
lace. Jumper has yards of skirt."
sweet tooth

-
at
I'm Icavinc for Miami today. Can be made
And since it's my first trip to 3lnk" 8"
the United states, I feel like a
kid tnticipatlng "goodies" -at
Christmastime!
I will have no time to write
~vv ui
HOW$0*AI*
ii're pigeon-toed, make a
effort to toe out at
If you toe out, try to i this column for next week, since
geon-toed. -If you're not I'm not returning until Sunday,.
you do, take a look so III bid you all a fond, tern-about three or four inches a-
heels of your shoes f ojporary farewell while I go visit-'part, with toes pointed straight
i side wear* down first. 'Ing fabulous Miami) ahead.
the klchen
for several
hours in suds with a few drops
of turpentine. Then wri*t o1
cloth and dry.^
trical contractors will "do the
survey free of charge. Then total
up the wattage on the appliances
yon use at the same time (don't
forget the TV and the rofriger-
lots of women have gotten ator. gobbling up power all the
smart about this. Tossing aside time). You can use appliances
Sweet Perfume
The moat graceful way to
walk Is with your feet parallel,
COCINA COR

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n
> o
&&$.
ft
l\ it-V/ViV
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T,
,
Fads And Fashions
Fashion dltpatches from Paris,coats. These end just below the
make note of Jacques Fath'alknee, make a skirt bell out.
c jersey -bathing p*:UJftH ---------
Interchangeable with a blouse:
opens up oh top, of the head,
designed to provide a comfort-
able (?) carryall for beauty ac-
cessories.
No matter what the silhouette
you choose this spring (long-tor-
so or wide-skirted) pick the right
petticoat for wear under it. It
can mean everything to the line
of your suit or dress.
Short evening gowns far out-
number long ones in the Paris
collections. Some are ankle-
length.
\
\
y"'

\ AS*
A fancy spring bonnet and a
new outfit call for a new per-
fume. And while women in Pan-
ama may not be affected by
spring, or weor a bonnet very
often, It's easy enough to invent
an excuse for a new scent! In
this warm climate it's advisable
to remember that a light per-
fume is more suitable and
charming than a clinging, heavy
kind for any woman. Cologne,
lavender and toilet waters
Evening gowns have a lacy,
lingerie look this spring. They
are trimmed with pastel baby
ribbon, flower touches, rows of
fine lace.
the white wool sweater, cut like
a blouse, banded at the waist-
line, endlessly useful in a ward-
robe.
Paris to showing nubbed white
tweeds and patterned herring-
bone. that combine black with
red or pink.
-
their husbands' accusations that
they dont know how to change
a fuse, they've even learned how
to avoid changing a fuse. It of-
ten leads to such silly statements
as "you can't shave now, I'm
mixing a cake," but at least the
fuse doesn't blow that time.
But after the broiler has blown
the fuse three times, the home-
maker pulls what she thinks to
a shrewdie. She replaces the 15-
amp fuse with a 20- or even 3(H
amp one. No more blown fuses,
she thinks happily, as she plugs
in the broiler, the toaster, the
heater and the baby's steamer.
The fuse doesn't blow, sure
enough. But the point of a fuse
is that it will bear exactly the
load that the wiring that runs
through it will. When the wiring
is overloaded, the fuse blows,
warning Inhabitants that the,
wiring may catch Are. If the
fuse Is too big, the wiring won't
carry the load anyway. It can't.
Exercise the tootsies. Put a bar
of soap or a few old marbles (if
you have them around the place)
on the floor and practice pick-
ing up with your toes and put-
ting the soap or marbles in some-
thing like an old shoe box.
Leading Stateside designers
are now advocating a light pink
facial foundation, no rouge and
heavy mascara.

Mauve Is a Victorian color
that's big this year. Try putting
it together with shade of laven-
der for a pretty costume. Dress,
coat and bag. perhaps.
ggplant Can Be As Popular
As Egg
ARE YOU A MONOTONOUS COOK?
Spring dainties that look fleecy
and cloudsoft but wear like Iron
are orlon or nylon coats, toppers
and negligees. These come in
*"creamy pastels.
Navy and pastel coats and
suits are flecked with white for
a cool, fresh look.
One famous French designer
believes that costume Jewelry
should be worn on the left hip,
stressing the long-torso line.
Cottons are now as important
all ideal for day er evening wear, --------- i to spring fashions as they are to
are refreshing to the skin, and This season' fashions from the summer season. That's be-
make your lingerie smell lovelj Paris show organdy knickers cause cotton, like wool, has be-
when added to the rinsing water, worn in place of frothy petti-'oome a span-season fabric.
It's been fun for the last few
eks of this column to play
sund with such attractive
ft Idas as Avocados, Mangos.
I rimp and Bananas. Mosti about
I iryone likes them and writing
out dessert recipes is a sure
remd to popularity. Whipping up
fancy dessert to indeed grati-
t ng to the cook and the family
t ape praise on her and leaves
table with a sweet taste.
fcwever, a meal is not just
o lit on sweets and the teat of
tilings as Squash, Eggplant and
other vegetables that had never
been used by his mother. Final-
ly in desperation she declared,
"I don't want to have a child
until you lesam to eat 11" Hubby
was wise too and knew enough
child psychology to see
the point.
Children's Food Fads
Most children food fads
and eating problems stem
directly from sitting at the ta-
ble with a narrow-minded adult
who continually repents, that he
% real cook and menu planner j doesn't like this or that food
I how ingenious she to in in- (and worst of aU having some-
t tducing new foods to vary the
4 it nutritionally and aesthe-
I ally.
Menu Monotony
Ire your meal always the
If Generally the housewife
Is guUty of menu mono-
one cater to his special whims).
In our Uttle case history wife
and hubby both gave a little. She
buckled down and studied some
fancy new way of presenting
the least popular and the most
valuable and versatile of vegeta-
bles, eggplant. This effort was in
deed rewarded, this nouf>ewlie
blames her husband or any, when she found herself a
yen, saying "All they like to few years later in Panama where
potatoes, and green peas > often the vegetables of the mar-
ls; bean.'* Frankly, thejket place are, to put it nicely,
tlon to one of her creation "tired looking." Eggplant counts
one of the most popular foods
In some sections of the globe.
In Greece and Turkey and
other lands of the Near E*t,
hardly a meal to served without
this vegetable. Cook In those
countries generally bake the
eggplant in its skin or simmer
It in oil or meat stock to pre-
serve the delicate flavor.
Lamb and eggplant are ex-
tremely good together. The Ar-
menian Shlsh Kabobs almost
always Include cubes of eggplant
along with lamb, onions, toma-
toes, and possibly mushrooms
and green pepper. .
Let's take an Oriental recipe
and adapt it to a good tropical
light meal main dish.
STUFFED EGGPLANT
li to 2 pound eggplant
1 Boiling water to cover <
i pound ground lean beef or
pork to better
1 tablespoon shortening
I cup chopped onion-
I. I tablespoon chopped parsjky
\ cup sliced celery
I 1 cup diced green pepper
NewBlouses

It to up to her to present
food interestingly and ex-
e Advice to Bride
husbands enter marriage
Tvery Uttle interest in any-
lier than what 'Mother
Bk," and it takes a clever
^ Ose her flrt honey-
years wisely and help
''cultivate some new zests
The first years are the > should be
Jo dp it or there to never i wrinkles.
later. One bride, and1
one too. would con- Eggplant From Ancient Lands
present her husband'
beds he wouldn't try, in- Egzplant. one of the oldest of
Unsi that he did not like such all cultivated vegetables, i also
as one of it prime virtues its
extreme beauty as it often glows
with an amethyst sheen on the
vegetable stands, it is an all
season good buy in Panama ne-
ver varying too much in price.
Select Uttle enes to cook
whole, or to stuff for individual
servings. Larger ones are good
for stuffing or for making cas-
serole dishes. They should be
heavy for their size and of a
uniform dark color The skin
smooth and free of
li cups soft bread crumbs
2 teaspoons salt
i teaspoon ground black pepper
2 slices crisp bacon (omit If
pork Is used)
1 tablespoon bacon fat
i Wash eggplant, cut in half.
I lengthweTltemove pulp to with,
in one-half inch of the skin,
! Parboil In boning water to cov-
er, about five minutes. Remove
from water, place in a baking
dish. Brown meat in shortening
along with the onions. Add par-
sley, celery, tomatoes, green
pepper, one cup of the bread
crumbs. saK and black pepper
Fill eggplant with the mixture
Cover Bake in a hot oven I4C0
r.) one hour or until browned.
with ratings of up to 1750 watts
on reach 15-amp circuit, up to
2350 watts on each 20-amp cir-
cuit. The wattage are stamped
on each appliance.
Then, have more piped in, if
you find yen must. For instance,
two number fl wires from the
basement with two 20-amp cir-
cuits with number 12 wire con-
nected to the* outlets, plus the
15-amp circuit you already have
wstts
This 'will .cost you about $100
if you're oh the first floor, plu
an additional $15 for each suc-
cessive floor. Your landlord, if
you have one, may share the
cost with you. If you're on, a two-
year lease and your landlord
won't cooperarte, it will add about
$4 to $6 a month to your rent.
But you'U get fuU operating ef-
ficiency from your mechanical-
electrical handmaidens.
New Modeling Clay Becomes Permanent
This child is putting antofctor .touches en series ef Irariaes she's
IS**! "& ne*JfS?* ** * ademes srmakat and -
bre.kakfe wheuirt baked fer A few minute, in a klteben eve.
There' a are sign ef spring b this foulard print broadcloth Weuse (left) in yellow aad brewn
m a white background. It's specifically tailored as geed compenton to a spring suit. Classic
bloww (right; w In light and sUfcy eeenbhaattoa ef dacmn an* aim a eettoa. Celer is pale. Mua,
I
NEW YORKXNEA) U takes
a wise mother to know when to
encourage and when tp dlscourge
certain creative tendencies in a
child. These tendencies can
range from the artistic trend in-
dicated in writing on the bath-
room walls to the culinary ta-
lent displayed Id mixing up a
mass of cookies.
Nearly aU children, show a
marked tendency'to create some-
thing or other. The mother who
wants to save herself the most
wear and tear will channel this
inclination in the right direction
And the right direction is one
that won't wreck the house and
leave her a shattered heap.
If your little darling love to
dabble In modeling clay, don't
make discouraging noises about
It. It's true that sorbe clays stain
hands, clothes, wallpaper and
woodwork. Hands, ana clothes
can be scrubbed, and you'll just
have to rise above the Wallpaper
and the woodwork.
But if you don't feel like be-
ing drastic, there is a solution,
one that wUl allow you to clean
up on the artistic aftermath
without crushing latent talent
There is, for instance, a brand-
new modeling clay developed
from a vinyl plastic. Its makers
,claim that It wul stay clean, col-
oriui and non-toxic no,, matter
how long it's
used. TBe" Jobt
therefore, of scrubbing both
child and room after an art ses-
sion is practically eliminated.
It's the vinyl in this clay that
gives it the advantage of stay-
ing pliable indefinitely. But if
;your youthful Rerabrant wants
to preserve a masterpiece for
.posterity, you need only pop It
into the oven along with a toad
of biscuits. Take the art otrjact
out first, since it bakes into a
Eermanent. unfortunately un-
rcakable object in a matter of
minutes and at a medium tem-
jperature.
Colr-r. too to permanent when
baked. A a m"ter of (act. Che
clay comes to *ickages of as-
sorted colors o tnat little WUbur
i can use one color or a color com-
bination. And either way, you u
probably wlah be bads#. Con-
,eolation Hes in' the-fadt Uset
while the process may not pro-
duce anything pleasant to the
eye. it is clean and neat.
And no one can say you eruao-
, ed out WUbur s one great talent.


SUNDAY, MAT 15, ISM
Tllf; STTVDAT AMERICA!*
PAQtrm
STRICTLY W* THI
ft.RPS
tH.fi J1k0tu.tg
AJO fUM.lS <
A,feod way to tot acquaint-
ed with thf birds that freflvtent
the? trees and shrubs arawrrt
rout house is,to set up a feea-
ptmtiotan and keep it sup-
plied with bananas, plantain
ofhe#_ toods to attract
a, TheTalrds may not come
it, and other animals
5 opossum and fruit-
eattag'JbalH- may help them-
aelvee to tyour offering, but
eventnaur aeveral kinds of
birds shoald avajl themselves
of igBr free lunch.
HlueTanager
In mostf localities oh the
Isthmus one of the regular
foc**# Visitors is the, We
Tanartr. This Mautiful bird
with* bright hlne wh{^1an3
very^ommo^r^tthOut Cen-
tra America. It is one of the-
best-known birds, too, fdr. It
prefers the trees around open
places and forages around
lawns and ornamental shrubs.
Blue Tanagers ire active
birds which have a va-
riety of food preferences. They
eat fruit, berries, seeds and in-
sects of many kinds, often
hanging headdown from a leaf,
or branch to pick Insects from
the underside of their perch.
At our house a pair of rue
Tanagers always seem to be
the first to notice when we
have a ripe papaya on our tree,
and If we donH pick it imme-
diately these birds will soon
have a big hole eaten out of
the soft ripe spot
BONOS /
-.
- 5ongx
As songsters the Blue Tan-
agers do not rank very high.
They have a variety of noises
which they turn loose with
much gusto but little harmony
and most of their calls are Just
plain squeaks.
During the dry season, when
they are nesting, one song
which Is often heard sounds
like a tinny "Zulder Zeal"
I am certain, however, that
these tanagers never saw the
Zulder Zee of which they seem
to speak, for this family of
birds Is not found outside
America ti .
Most tanagers are birds of
the tropics and most are tree-
top birds of brilliant plumage.
There ave about fifty species
of tanagers to be found in Pa-
nama, so it is quite impossible
to describe here .even a few of
the ones that might be seen
near the Canal-Zone.
engrede Toro
' ITorthy' 'df^tothment, of ra-
ther,' Impossible to ignore is
the crimson-backed Tanager,
known locally as "Sangre de
Toro." Tjs spectacular bird
has black wings and tall sharp-
ly, contrasted against a vel-
vety-crimson body plumaged,
with a silvery patch on the
aloe of Its bill. Quite common,
they are found along the
Jungle edge and roadsides all
across the Isthmus.
If you wish to become bet-
ter acquainted with the tan-
agers which are so conspicuous
~a part of Panama's bird popu-
lation, you will tflid an absorb-
ing account of them in the re-
cently-published book "Life
Histories of Central American
Birds" by Alexander Skuteh.
This fine volume Is available
In the Canal Zone Library.
And by all means put a
feeding tray in your back yard.
Keep It generously supplied
with a variety of foods and in
a hort while you can en Joy an
intimate look at some of the
brightly-colored birds which
make Panama a mecca for bird
students. ..
If there are visitors at your
tray that you can't recognize,
write down their description,
color and all, very carefully
and then pay a visit to the Ca-
nal Zone Library where you
Srobably will find an illustra-
on of your bird on the excel-
lent charts displayed there, the
work of Gladys Barnard, well-
known local bird painter.
Don't Be Vague About Hair Styles
BY ALICIA HART
rm Just putty in the hair styl-
ist's hands," moans a lady fresh
from the beauty parlor, provok
the electrician how,to
work, even though its
house?
do his
your
Ing a laugh. Her hair has been It's your hair, but do you tell
cut In a rather radical style. She
feels taken and her audience has
the distinct sensation that the
scissors-wielder Is at home laugh-
This doesn't happen often, but
when It does, It's dollars to hair
clippings that it was partly her
fault.
A woman may come into' a
beauty parlor with a batch of
photographs. "Cut it this way in
back and this way on .the top
and this way over the ears," she
saya The stylist says It can't be
done but she Insista Who's to
blame for the mess she comes
out with?
"I don't want bangs, but that's
the only requirement," says an-
other. Who would blame the styl-
wlll be flattering and she didn't
mean for htm to change her
style at all?
It's a half-and-half busl n e s s.
1st If he tries something he feels at home.
If you want your style changed
and are open to suggestions, say
so. If you don't like this sugges-
tion, say so agajn. If you turn
him loose, be prepared for a
change.
But If you want your hair cut
the same way each time, do
yourself and your stylist a favor
and go back while he can still
recognize his last-work. He has
a lot of customers and it does
no good to say "I'm Mrs. Fuzz-
top and I want you to cut my
hair the same way you did last
time." Well, that was two
months ago and since then
you've done a little touching up
Aa**.
II-M.M* cal; J 4k
24-2MM cpa level at faU II
watt*
Total DIMeriien. at 7M cae, law
kan fc.1%
Max. Intentad. Dblertler. I all
than .'
3 position Miter Slope Castra
Level to M 4b/ clave.
Quality without
compromise '
QUAD
AMPLIFIERS
"Should Satisfy the
Most Critical":
-A.dk> F.oalaaaent Baaart
Guaraated ene year.
Ceaaaletely troplcallied.
, Na Hard to let" parti.
Syitem complete ..... SZ37J
Factory Built 25 cycle or 60 cycle

Columbia Webcor Tannoy
Wharfedale University
Bogen Thorena
Mtb St. Na. S Bella Vista
Tel. 3-128* > ..
Saw
-
V
J


SHIRTS
SUCKS
- i..'-'"

s
'

4*
-
and SWIM SUITS



......
For men i
Just In! at



-


.


: .
!
'





.




'
I

.
AGAIN
.
. i

, -


Actual Laboratory tests prove
NORCE time-line automatic Washer
and Dryer superior to all others. Re-
ports show most complete soil re-
moval of all washers tested; best
over-all efficiency of operation of
all washers tested; shortest trying
time of all Dryers tested; lowest dry-
ing temperature of all dryers tested ;
Best Over All Efficiency Of All Dry-
ers Tested.

See and buy NORCE
Washers and Dryers
t
(DISTRIBIIDORA ELCTRICA, S. A.)
AVE. PERU No. 72 TELS.: 3-4617 3-4518
eeaaeaaa.

I
1------------------------------


.
o.m. 12 noon
-/
p.m 6 p.m.
MAY 16... MAY 31
.';.'-
'. I. ' 1

"-
I.
!
i .
I llll I A
'

_
. -. fg
.aaaal Sat afaaat
\xi\ '
-1' i

1
... i
i
OPPOSITE PUBLIC MARKET


-

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'/A
2-3451


...
.....
FIRST SALE
.
-

\ -_____.;___ _^ -ai i
.*.
/*"
ysjl
-
-
t ^var-
1
*l "a.
*LX I
SLIP COVER AND DRAPERY MATERIALS
Before NOW, f%
f oUU a e a a a . a a % Xetlltll
.-.al iitoatiaa- I 114 .. ,.i... V I
1 CA *g* 'Wt' t.m ' (\(\ I
AeaM* 0 u a . u .#; a a a a, JLev/vr
1 1A '"* '"*" ' "V* '
AelV eeaeeataaaftfa*

Before
DAMASKS
. -
'
NOW
.
r 3.00..............., *'XOU
(all Burlington Mills Fabrics)

li
flpfl
.

fore


*
NOW
A ONCE IN A LIFETIME OPPORTUNITY
tain I
k
'

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,->



Just Say Charge It
AT
ttl


GR IX
THE Simo AT AMERICA
6UNDAT, MAT 15,
YOU GAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
0- osar * "" a* *en
inexpensive Want Ads UrinaQuiek Results

LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
___________________ .........
L
MINIMUM
FOR
I WORDS
LIBRERA PRECIADO
t Strcel Ne. 13
MORRISON
4th Of Julj Air. aW St,
FOTO DOMY
Juste tMtmtu Ae. and IS it.
LOURDES PHARMACY
Ut U Carraiejullla
CASA ZALDO
Cealral Av*. 45
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
Na. Lottery ran
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
ronera af July Ave. o
Agencia Internal, da Publicaciones
u Central At.
FARMACIA LUX :
raro.ee Lafavra 1 Sir*l
LEWIS SERVICE
Ava Tivall Na. 4.
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
lit Caatral Ava.
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS
M Street Na. U
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANCE
1. le*, de* Oaaa Ava. Na 4*.
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
H Street Na, C7
NOVEDADES THIS
Via bpoaa Ava.
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WOMtf
COMMERCIAL fir
i PROFESSIONAL

BURNETT , DUNN
Ballroom danci studio
motil il panama, suite 111
Tto 10 p.m.Adult*. Pr*-t*en
7Hr.,i.i *M''" *,
Marniae.........Balbe* Z-42J
AftarTem.....Panama 3-1 SO
Canal Zone Dental Polyclinie
Dr. C. B. Fbrega D.D.S.
entirebrldse work-atr braalva
General Practice.
TWal (4*h af July) Ava. Na. 1A11
(asmoolte Anean School nayiraj-a)
Teleghon. :-Mll-raaAj,r
LIFE INSURANCE
CALL
H RWGE
14.18 tth of July Ate.
Phone Panam 2-Q55Z

We can help TOU with
Chiropractic"
CHIROPRACTORS
Drs A. .* B. OMLLAC
(Pabnar Graduataa)
It Ptv* A"""* " T'' a'1Na
U>ocfrom Lux Thtatra)
Match-Stick Bamboo
ifttfc Jlinda
:Brs*s,&
Call I-JtaJ r I-4N4
KatJaaate* Giren Without
Obligation!
Distributed by
Productos de Madero, SA
1 Ave. (between Kodak
g Fifth Are. Store).
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE
Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1954 We.tin,-
hauia refrigerator 9 CM. ft,
$200.00, 1954 VYetfinfheuM
Loundromot waihor $175.00,
Mahogany wardrobe, $25.00.
Mahogany drop laat axfaaiien
tabla ad 4 chain. $2500.
Hutch cabinet. $10.00. 2 glass
top end fefclai, $5.00 tach. Match-
ing ceffea tabla. $5.00.. Iitra
large Davenport. $75.00. 2-S
by 9 booked mot. $20.00 each.
One 4 by beaked rug. 4.00.
1940 Hud.en Sedan. $90.00.
Alee ether micell*neou items.
Tel. 83-2233. 510-A Camoda
Hoighti.
FOR SALE: Thar leml-eute-
matic waihing machina, eicol-
l.nt condition. $10. Call Al-
broak 1190. ,. ,
FOR SALI: four-burner aei
itovt, baby crib, and 9'xll' rag,
Simmon Hidc-e-bed ilia cover.
All vary reasonably aricad. Tel-
ephone 3-3916. #29-04 Con.
tral Ave.. Apt. 1.
FOR SALE:WASHIR. Gener-
al.Electric medal AW 172. 25-
cyela, II month* Old/ eriginel
price $143; recently overhauled,
eicellent condition. Price $10.
Cell Rodman 1507.
FOR SALI: Mohegmy drep-
leof dininf room tabla with 'our
uphalitarad mahogany chain
$50. Phone Balboa Z-3173.
FOR SALE: Sofa, admirable.
open ot a bed with motihlmj
eoty chair end 2 end tablet,
$125; Hi-Fi redle phonograph
ceale, iee it to appreciate; car
heater. 1354.A Owen Street,
elbee.
FOR SALE:led and 2 cheat*
in*aood condition; rotiry power
lawn mower. 16-3115.

* J-
PSJ: s.
los your shirt
on wrong
campaigns
f.
tattle relief ao you can eleep, work
1 llv. hi comfort. Don't awCar
a* t bomdtd ted**. '
CAREFUL
INSPECTION
1.) Of the Carcass
Before Retreading.
2.) Of the Final Job.
Are Essential Parts
of Our Retreading
cood/veab
<*Ju8t balow "El Raneho")
5
in the
ama-Americani
and keep it oni
FOR SALE: 1949 4-doer Super
Buick, standard trenmiion,
new plastic tee* coven. Excel-
lent meckonical condition, food
tire, $600.00. 25 cycli fen,
$15.00. 17-2142.
FOR SAL -1953 4-door Se-
den Plymouth Cronbroek, excel-
lent cei-Jifion, $1200.00. Pbene
5-517 Gatun 201-1.
FOR SALE:1947 Aere-Fleet-
line edan, Chevrolet, autlide
paint faad, food tire, feed me-
chanical condition, ($150 in re-
pair aince January 1955),
$350 ce.h. Cell Redman 3507.
FOR SALE:1954 Dodge Sfe-
tian Waion 'Kingiwoy." 10
menthi .Id $1725. 2624-A Nl-
cabar, Caeeli.
FOR SALII:1951 Ferd two-
deer Sedan, fordemetic, radio,
directional in, $750.00. Ft.
Kebbe 5245.
FOR SALE:1910 Chevrolet 4-
deor laden, duty free, new tire
oad aew toot evert, 35.000
milei. one owner, $050. Cell
Monday, 2-5490.
IT:? NEED a Car?
Coll H. Pretto
Automobile ule, all mekei,
new and mod can. AutamebHe
Imurence. 6007 Front Jt. Phone
1604. Sea 741. Calor..1955
Star-Chief Pentiee 4-dear to-
te, completely aeuipped, duty
paid. Will accept troda-in ar
$3000 caih or finance.
MISCELLANEOUS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
OX 20SI ANCN, C.Z.
Dr. WINDIHAKI Medical
clink betide Capitel Theatre.
Day-night service. Telephone 2-
3479, Panama.
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
Offen ferrou scrap metal far
tele.
Seeled bidi, for opening la pub-
lic, wW be received until 10:10
a.m.. Mey 10. 1955. in the f-
rico ef Superintendent of Stere-
heuiei, ilbea. far appraxi-
mately 2000 net tone of Fer-
raui Scrap Metal located at
Sactian "I," Balboa Storehouse,
telephone 2-2720. Invitation
No. 159 mey be obtained fret*)
the above teurce. or from offllO
of Superintendent ef
heuiei, telephone 2-1115.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALI:Baby cartiafa ex-
cellent condition. 1542-1 Men-
ga St., Balboa. 2-3345.
FOR SALE:BOXERS, AKC re-
fiatered. Femele. 3 yean old;
famele 6 month eld; male, 6
menthi old. Phone Panamo 3-
5371.
POO SALE: Amateur
transmitter, 120 watt,
witching, TVI thielded, 25 or
60-cyele, 110 or 220 volt unl-
venel power supply, factary eas-
tern built. Phone Balbee 2-
-itll.
FOR SALE:1954 Ferd Cut-
temline, radie, extras. Leaving
Panama. Call Pan. 3-2356.
MEETINGS
lech not** fee mclnUoe tn tbta
itasaa ahonld eubenltted In type-
FOR SALE:"Bell Hawaii"
16 mm. Sound projector, Ml ex-
cellent condition, like new. Hit-
man, S. A., Via besana Ne. I.
FOR SALE: Peche watch
Wolf ham, 21 jewel., verlthln
platinum ceae with 56 diamonds
tot around face, platinum safe-
ty chain. New, cast $500.00 will
sell fee $250.00. Weald make
beeutltul Father'a Day Gift.
Telephone Panama 2-5432.
GRAND PRIZE! Puppie. fee
tolo. German Shepherd mother
imported from Italy. Male $15,
only'female f10. Rath. 9th Si.
o> Third Ave., comer, Son Fren-
ciice. Phone 3-5551.
-

WANTED:
written form aad saallad to eeu of
the hea awaken Hated dally in '*-
alai aad otherwise," or delivered
by head to the office. NeMeaa a*
meeting! caaaot ho accepted by tele-
phone.
Medical Association of
The Isthmian Canal Zona
The 581st meeting of the.Med-
ical Association of the Isthmian
Canal Zone will be held at the
Coco solo Hospital, Cristobal;
Canal Zone on Tuesday, May 17,
at 7:00 p.m.
The following; Scientific Pro-
gram will be presented:
1. Certain Marine Organisms
of Medical Importance by Dr.
Robert L. Koenlg. 2. Studies 'or
Cutaneous- Leishmaniasls by
Capt. Per H. Langsjoen, M.C.,
U.S.A. 3. Dr. Harry Eno will ahre
a .short,report of the Decemper
meeting of the American Medi-
cal Association held at Miami,
Florida.
A buffet dinner preceded by
refreshment will be served at
7:00 p.m. Tile regular meeting
and Scientific Program will fol-
low. It is requested that mem-
bers planning to attend this
meeting contact col. 8. J. Beau-
dry, Oorgas Hospital, phone 2-
0356, before noon of Monday,
May 16, so that our caterer may
anticipate the number to be
served.
Fart Onlick Officers Wives Club
The Fort Gullck officers
Wives Club' will have a coffee
and their monthly meeting on
Thurshday, May 19, at 9:30 a.m.
at the Officers Club. Cancella-
tions or additional reservation
should be phoned prior to, l o'-
clock on Wednesday, May 18. to
Mrs. Edward Blumenstain, 8-
Geographic Briefs
Washington, May 14 Boom
ing, Industrial 8ao Paulo, mush-
rooming at the rate of 35 new
buildings a day, now is challeng-
ing Brazil's largest city, Rio de
Janeiro, home of 2,650,000 peo-
ple. It hopes eventually to sur-
pass Buenos Aires, busy capital
of Argentina and South Ameri-
ca's largest city. i -
FOR RENT
. Houses
FOR REMT:Furni.hed chalet
for June, July, August. Heuae
103 Portilla AiryaMt Road (Via
Braail). corner of 12th St.
FOR PENT: 3-bedroom un-
furnished cottoeeN ervant's
ream and bath. Posadana. $70.
Phone Balboa 1866.
FOR RENT: Furaiehed chelet
with 3 bedroom*. Coll 3-4736
from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m.
FOR RENT:2-bedroom chalet,
2 bathroom*, living room, din-
ing room, maid's room. Los
Cumbre* Ando* Sor, Beyaca St.,
Barrancal family.
FOR RENT or FOR SALI:
Home in Lai Cumbres, very cool,
beautiful view, 3600 meter
ground. 2 bedroom*, drilling
ream, largo porch, kitchen, liv-
ing-dining room, maid's room
and garage, telephone and ell
modern convenience*. Call Ma-
dure, Phone Panama 3-5327.
RESORTS
t
FOR RtNTtMeHett Cartage,
folly furnished, at New Gorgon*
Beach. Phone Balboa 4307'
SHRAPNELS furnished houses
on beach at Santa Claro. Tele-
phono THOMPSON, Balboa
1772..
PHILLIPS Oce.niida C
Santo Clara. Boa 435.
Phone Panama 3-1877. Criata-
bal 3-1673.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES, on* mu
pelt Santa Clara. Low rate*.
1866.
WILLIAMS' Santa'Clara Beech
Cortege* rochgas, refrigera-
ren, 2-bedroom. Phono Balboa
3050.
FOR RENT
Apartments
ATTENTION G.I.I Jolt built
modern furnished apartment, 1,
2 bedrooms, hat, cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT:Furnished and ep.
furnhhed 2 and 4-room modern
apertments. Cantact ALHAM-
BRA APARTMENTS. 10th St..
Phono 1386 Colon.
FOR RENT:Furnished opart-
menf, 2 bedroom, 2 bathrooms,
perch. 48 St. No. 27. Coll Tele-
phone 3-6097.
FOR RINT:2-bedroom apart-
ment, living roam oad dining
room. 16th Street, Paltllte No.
8. Phono 3-6155.
FOR RENT: Completely fur-
nisihcd 2-room opartment, ga
Stove, refrigerator. Basement
private totidanco, near bu aad
^$70, Vita V*g, Pheo^
POR RENT:One-bedroom fur-
nisihed apartment far ceuple or
lady. 46th Street No. 45, first
floor, right.
Man txpariancad in credit approval and collection
work to manage credit department In-.electrical
applianc, store. Write full particulars regarding ex-
perience, age, references and salary expected.
Knowledge of English neceseary, good pay and op-
portunity for advancement. Box 134.
WANTED:
EET
IURT?
POR RENT:Unfurnished two
bed ream apartment, 2 bathi,
gerege, maid' guorters. Phena
3-0 15. 44h St. No. 82.
------------------1
FOB RENT: Cool bedroom.
living room, dinette, Kitchen.
Neat treet from 4th July Avo.
Calle Dorian Ho. 8.

i
Experienced sewing machine^ Oaleaman. Other elec-
trical eippjranceg alee can be gold. For the right man
an opportunity to manage a complete sale* depart-
ment. Must read and apeak English. Write full
particulars regarding experience, age, references,
salary etc. Box 134.
NT RELIEF!
We fkaafuro Or; Secara
BOOT COMPORT SUVICll
Don't wait until the ttewMe]
acute 111 give your j
(not the attention they deaerrel
NOW1 Cejase in today for a]
FREE FOOT TEtT
r***osu-* ----------------. Beetric
Scholia akyyci
Reducing Treatments
(National Ortbogedle)
Jaste Aiaaimsna Ave Mo. H
Tel. (-SIT
Male raaasie opetatar*.
The southernmost source of
the Nile River, the world's long-
gest, Is ten tiny springs 6,700
feet above sea level in the cen-
tral African highlands of Ruan-
da Urundi. The bubbling trickle
stretches out for 4,100 miles, says
the National Geographic Society.
Liederkranz cheese Is made on-
ly in Van Wert, Ohio, says the
National Geographic Society.
Sixty-three years ago an appren-
tice in 'a' cheese factory acci-
dentally discovered the formula
for a tangy, sett-ripening cheese.
He named it Liederkranz in ho-
nor of a New York singing so-
ciety to which It was first serv-
ed.
y '
In the town of Ieod in the
Canary Islands off northwest
Africa stands the largest dragon
tree in the world, reputedly S
years old. It is nearly 50 ftet in
circumference at the base of the
trunk. Dragon trees are native
to the Caarles. Guanches, the
islands' aborigines, used the
dark-red resin, tailed dragon's
blood, to mummify the bodies of
their kings and nobles The trees
have all but disappeared; sur-
vivors now get protection.
The bakers of airuges. Belgium,
prepare loaves each day for the
town swans. City firemen pedal
round and feed the birds, which
bear the city's mark on their
beaks.
The Grand Canyon acts as a
barrier to many of the smaller
animals living on the rims. Be-
cause of varying climatic condi-
tions, animals on one rim are
of different species or subspecies
from their relatives on the other,
only a few miles away. This Is
true of squirrels, gophers, porcu-
pines, rabbits, wood rats, chip-
munks, coyotes, rattlesnakes and
ifophor snakes. Classic examples
are the Kalbab squirrel of the
North Rim and its counterpart
of the South Rim, the Abort
squirrel. Both have tufted ears
and a chestnut stripe down the
back. But the Kabej has a white
tall and black underparts while
the Abort has white Belly parta
and a gray tall.
Because of variations in the
intensity of the earth's gravita-
tional field, man who weighs
300 pounds at the Iquator weighs
201 on Illeamere, Canada's
northernmost island.
FOR RENT:Apartment, com-
pletely furnished: bedroom, liv-
ing-dining room, kitchen, both,
porch, ore. Avenido Cuba No.
12, Apartment 3. Seo it 9 a.m.
to 6:30 p.m. Phone 3-4445.
I Bello Vista.)
Gromlich* Santa Clora Beach
Cottages. Madam conveniences,
moderata ratea. Phena Gamboa
6-441.
LESSONS
ATTENTIONKebbe, Rodman.
CocoliAon Littin School of
Dance announces Summer clan-
es Cocoli Clubhouse beginning
June 13th ending August 18.
Register June 11 Saturday 11 to
1:30 p.m. Phono Bolboo 2-4415.


'
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT:One or two fur-
niihed or unfurniihed room,
private both, garage and hitch-
en if de.ired. 7th Ava. No. IS.
one street after Comisariato II
Coco. Phono 3-2147.
POR RENT: Furnished room,
independent, kitchen to One Or
two penen First Street Perejil,
Houie 3, Apartment 7-39.
POR RENT:Smelt chelet, W
bedroom, living dining room,
kitchen. Moderate root. General
Jote de Sew Martin Avo. No. '
6, dawnstain.
. >'t'r
mm
Re] Estate
Mora for your money then aay-
wher. lie i. Florida. $5,850
will buy ideal moiearv 2 bod.
room bunga tow, good financing.
Cantact Trey Hayo*. A.F. White,
Realtor. 195 9th St. Ne. St.
Petersburg. ."
Wanted Position
Give Yourself
A Check-Over
Once In A While
One necessary aspect of mature
beauty ii self-assesment. It may
not be much fun,, out it's very
important to say, .1 am ao long-
er a redhead. I am 'gray. Green
fuits which used, to flatter, me-
now-drain my color out..' There-
for, I will change the habits of a
lifetime .and not wear Kelly-
green.
There are many beauty fields
to which this should be applied.
If you have back trouble, find
what shoes jou should weir. Then
bunt out the -best looking ones
in the medically-necessary style.
Your bair is graying, perhaps.
You arewaurely shrinking; and
must reappraise your dress size
>nd hem length. Your complex-
ion is changing color and you
should hunt for new palette that
are flattering '
Further, your figure is chang-
ing. Th.e average weight of wom-
en goes up about ten pounds
every ten years. It might not
show, except that you are shrink-
ing, as your bones settle into one
another.
So, if you have been one of
those Diana like creatures who
depended on good muscle tone
to keep your hips slim and your
rib cage smooth, perhaps you
ought now to investigate more
extensive foundations.
There's no reason why yon
should bailar your morale by rea-
lizing your bulge in an expensive
tint that has many good years
ahead of it. Get a girdle, an up-
and-dovn foundation, a waist
cinchwhatever' you need.
WANTED:A.r kind of mm-
mar jab by .mbrKeo, .l.rt A-
erican high school bay. 4tnowl-
edge ef Spanish, typing' and
higher mathematics. Seis. 23
Balboa Heights ar phone Balboa
30s evenings.
1|
a--------------Of)-.
SHOWING AT YOUR SERVICE:
CENTER THEATRES TODAY
Diablo Hta. 2:88, 6:15. 7:55
Van HDirn
Ruth ROMAN
rTMep,
TANGANK1KA
Techn
licoiorl
Treasure of JBonteerlsto'
GAMBOA 7:#i
"SO THIS IS PARIS"
Tuaadav TAROAyrKA"
GATUN
2:38 7:M
Margarita 2:38, 6:15, 8:31
Bllzabeth TAYLOR
Van JOHNSON
Last lime I Saw Parts"
Color!
Alio ShowhU MONDAY!
"SABRINA"
,1w**.*'Alfalr In Monteraxla"
CRISTOBAL 6:15 8:4S
Alr-Coadllloned
Jos FERRKR
0) Merle OBERON
Deep la My Heart" Color
Afs* Shewing MONDAY:
BAUOA/S^^-ms
Stewart GRANGER Grace KELLY
srr- ""TT-T *SW|
action-hit in
tropical COLOR and
Cinemascope
<>j
j %
filmed ia
the doj ef
Sooth America's
dingirous
jungles!

FIRE
Hi
ALSO SHOWING MONDAYI
PARASO
6:15 :
"ON THE WATERFRONTI
SANTA CRTJZ
"SDDE1
BOCA 6:15 8:25
"IYANHOE"
ICAMP BIERD 8:15 8:35
"THE CAINS ivTOTINT'
TODAY DRIVE-IN
lIVt/"' 040 030
mmmwam*$lL
i
r

$ETTIN6 msomr SfT.OilTTS Efl
ATTENTION .
CANAL ZONE AUTO
OWISERM
Me. 4 OF A SERIES:
Multiple household liability
protection or payment of
hospital and medical ex-
penses if struck while a
pedestrian may be added by
endorsement to Continen-
tal's auto policy.
WNTINENTAL
CASUALTY CMM
General Agents:
Panama Insurance
Company, Inc.
No II TtvwH Avo.
(A.
I-SUl
Oftte*)
Ask tor a Continental pollcv whan
placing your insurance with the
Cradlt ansas* or AAA.
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
B
8
I
I
I
"*" ^4^-a*Ja-kMBWn-li-R J \ n^mmf.

I
I
I
i


M'NDAY, MAT IS, 1M
_J SUNDAY AMERICAN
mmmm
tmnwEsm
M
T) doY The best pictures at the best movie-houses in town TOuClF
m 5
CAP/r0U..&
J5 B.2

' "BLACK -HOMt
CANYON"
Joel McCrea
"FOURS GUNS TO
THE BORDER"
with Rory Calhoun
II V OL I
35
"THE GOLDEN
MISTRESS"
with John Agar
Rosemarie Bowe
"OPERATION
MANHUNT'
with Harry Townes
Jacques Aubuchon
CENTRAL r?5i
11:55 l:M :15 :05 p.m.
RELEASE! "The most anticipated
motion picture of our time"
"A STAR IS BORN"
- with -
Judy GARLAND James MASON
LUX Theatre"?!;?'.
1Z.39 -Z-.n 4:18 6:49 9:02 p.m.
RELEASE in CINEMASCOPE!
"DRUM BEAT"
- with -
Alan LADD Audrey DALTON
DRIVE IN
PRICES:
.fa e.M
"THE CADDY"
Dean MARTIN Jerry LEWIS
They're' reaching new hilarity ..Betting
the society set on its earl
CECILIA Theatre *:V
"WHITE ORCHID"
with--
Pcgfy Castle Armando Silvestre
"KHYBER PATROL"
- with -
Richard EGAN Dawn ADAMS
VICTORIA
"JOHNNY GUITAR"
*
FLIGHT NURSE"

"OLD OKLAHOMA
PLAINS"
"One Bravea
Las Cite6aa"
Mari Antonleta Pona
"MAS PUERYi'^UI
EL AMOR"
with Jorge Mistral
Miroslava
Breaks Make Male Songbirds
have to be m the public wouldn".
ccept them. But many of the
others are just as talentedmay I
te more .. They,, just haven't|
been at-the right place at the
light time.
Eddie Fcher got his good;
breaks, like most of the stars,1
after a long string of bad ones.!
Once, icr example, he was sing-!
ing on m radio station in his home I
town,, Philadelphia. He got an
rudition with a barnstorming
band le' by Ray Beduke. He was
treat. Bedu'.e liked him. It was
al set !cr Fisher to join.the band'
,n a few day:.
Eddie sat by the phone, waiting!
fir the call. The phone didn't
ring. It wasn't until weeks later
sad, depressed weeks that he
vamed the reason. The band had
broken up lust before it reached
rhily fain.
And then there was the time he
tot a recore contract. He was
13 week stint at the ("opacabana
ic a production singer. People
heard him and there he was where j
'u'd always dreamed of being-
making a record. It was just a
small s?ot on a Columbia record
with th* Ma> lin Sisters, but it was
a record.
There was just one trouble
Musicians' rlrike, and the record
just had a harmonica background
rnd it *ent nowhere.
hut then, one day, out of the
dear blue Catskill sky, came the
{.ood break. Eddie Cantor came to
Srosinger's, a Catskill Mountain
resort, and heard Eddie .sing. He
took hirr with him on a jtour and
helped him to bis RCA contract
And that break paid off.
It Was th'! same sort of good
break for Tony Bennett, when
Bob Hope heard him singing in a
deenwich Milage nightclub. He
vas just singing one numberthe
produc'ion number but Hope
one bad brek. It was during the
i'ked him. And, like. Cantor with
Fisher, he was going on tour and
needed a young male singer.
Bennett's break led to another
t-ne. On that Hope tour, Mitch
Miller of Columbia records beard
nim and sigred him to a record
contract. Miller' just "happened"
tu bear him.
Perry Com has had his good
and bad breaks, too. He was mak-
ing a pretty good livingfor Can-
rnsburg Pa., anyhowat barber-
i'ig. He had his own shop and
i.etted $125 n week. And he sang
at local affairs. Then, more or less
on a dare, he auditioned for a
spot with a Cleveland band, And
i he landed it and decided to give
singing a fling. He could always
gc back to cutting hair.
He sang with bands for nine
years, the Jest seven with Ted
Wceras. When the Weems band
broke up, in '43. he decided he'd
had enough one-nighters and long
bus rides. He was going to sign
u lease on a new barber shop-
when a call came from New York.
Tuey were offering him a CBS
is dio show. He debated a while
then took it >he could always open
up another barber shop).
That was his break. From then
it's been onward and upward -And
r cw he's oh of the tops in the
world. He can always open up the
berber shop
Frank' Sinatra is generally rec
.gnized as the best chanter of
turn all. But' it took a great big
Lreak l public exposure withoat which a
singer is just another unemploy
ment check.
|,
He'd been struggling for years.
He'd won amateur bour contests,
done cmmtiess radio shows, sung
in night-clubs. In fact he was a
S. -a-weeek s'nginy headwaiter at
a New Jersey club when the fates
finally smiled. This was in June,
1938, and Harry James had de-
cided lo leave Benny Goodman
end start his own band.
While he *as thinking about the
big move he just "happened" to
catch Sinatra's turn at that night-
club. He signed him. They toured
the coiiiitry, until the James out
fit ran into Booking trouble in
Loa Angeles And it "happened"
that Tommy Dorsey's band was
mere, no, with an opening for a
snger.
oames let ainatra out of his con
tract Fraa went with Dorsey.
,-nd he made the records that
tumed him. within a few years,
into the man who made swoon
ing a jationr pastime.
Things hive to "happen" be
fore a chanter becomes a star.
32
*
6*yUy1&d*a^nJi&
FRANK SINATRA: Pate smlledTONY BENNETT: fBritJBAffe,
on a anting headwaiter. and then record man Miller.
would have signed s long-t e rm
lease on a barber shop). .
Harry James, Benny Goodman's
ata;, decided it was tim
an a,tee to W>-gCftawrrrorm .a.new band (and h
a big-tnt .mile singer;'In fact, !o see a young singer named Ff
a really 'grefrvoice is something Sinatra at tit same time).
n( a handicap. To reach the well- Eddis Cantor needed a va*-
r*ytog pinnacle of crooning sue-irion (and picked a resort where
i ess takes an adequate, distinctive'a kid named Eddie Fiaher was
st of Three)
:K KLEINER
LjNjEA)
NA)JMpJt Ukew-a tu
e to swT;c1wmtrf font
le singer,' In fact, !o see a
\oice, a good press" agent and
mostly, the breaks.
Breaks like these:. .
Bob Hope nappened to wander
into a Greenwich Village night-
club (and thus discovered' Tony
Bennett).
A phone call from New York to
Canonsburg, "fti* tme at JustlOidn't? The, got the breaks.
e right timo (and not three hours
later, oy wh'ch time Perry Como
apearing).
There are dozens of great sing
en out- of work, hundreds clam-
oring for auditions, thousands
eking, out a living singing in road
house's and cheap nightclubs. How
ciime Bennett, Como, Sinatra,
Fisher and the handful of top
stars msde it and these others1
9o*vvwcr
. . ... i

EDDIE FISHER AND' FANS: Before the autograph stretch, a loag stretch of waiting
This is not to say the Chanters
an top today aren't talented. They
........

FLOTA MERCANTE
GMNCOLOMBIANA, S A.
Accept in it General Cargo Bar:
)AS'

'
EA8T COAST AND GULP PORTS UJX
tyMfifcs: Btery Fifteen Days for:
Houston and New Orleans
Sailings: Every Ten Days fart
New York Philadelphia -Baltimore
(Gulf Vessels call at VERACRUZ and TAMPICO
(MEXICO) every six weeks)
<
APPLY:
Wilford & McKay, Inc.
Masonic BaUding, Cristobal, C. Z.
TELEPHONED: ^USTQBAL: t$*t 17 a MM
mm*
Going on Vacation?
Take delivery of a
NEW 1955

'New 185 h.p. President V-8
New 162 h.p. Commander V-8
0 New 101 b.p. Champion
America's most economical car
Sensational new values

*-
Trade your old car with us lor
a new one in the State-
mm

'.-'
. '.....

OUR SENSATIONAL SALE OF


i
FURNITURE
THE BEST QUALITY MADE IN THE REPUBLIC ;
FOR THE FIRST TIME
... ? *i' '
. v
.* 'i
'it -'
While it lasts, we offer you beautiful bedroom sets In
oontemporany styles, made of mahogany, finished
In French polish.


TROPICAL MOTORS; S. A.
No. 27 Automobile Row
The sets consist of one double bed, two night
tables, dresser with 3"x50" mirror, upholstered
stool, one upholstered easy chair, double
wardrobe with Inside mirrors.
'
PRICE: $ 350.00
TODAY

SUNDAY
. .
Family Dance Buffet J

storting at 5 p.m.
-

With the "Los Figaros" orchestra
Delicious menus
,

.. .and enjoy a delightful new
environment.
.... .... .
The coziest cocktail Lounge in town
.....

"V,A ESPAA
'

#>
^
EA-5Y TERMS
wrtwm


FURNITURE
PRODUCTOS DE MADERA, S. A.
No. 98 CENTRAL AVE.
. BUY TODAY AND TOMORROW

Cl/PPfV? f/I/tf/O
' v-
., -mn
-iM
9
>\w *
. > .--. ".":,
4 ~ &
... means more
new markets
x for you!
Rb American's ^'Clipper Cargo''
is a complete shipping
service for today's modern
businessman. Among the
many extras you get when
you ship this fast madera
" way is Pad American's
"new maiket'^aarvree.'-
Your Pan American ;'Clipper
Cargo'^ represen (at i ve ca _
'show you how you em
. increase your turnover
with new products and new
markets. At your service are''
414 PAA sales and cargo offices all
over the world. They'll gladly help
your local representative to investigate
and find the predicts or customers your
business needsand at no expense to you.'
Call your "Gipper Cargo" representativa
today. And don't forget te ask him for a
------free analysis of th east af shipping ..
your products.
World' Moot Experienced Airline
Pix Xmericu
- **lt pay to tpoclfy Clipper Cmrgo
I Street' Ma. 5. Tel. 2-0670, Casan. Sale Mi; Tat. 10*7
t.MUtAA.S
MM/*-


~
f-AUE tlGWT
'

THE SUNDAY AMFKICAJI
SUNDAY, MAT 15.
3!
^ml and
Bf Staff*

'

Bo $037, Jlnco*
erwie m TZ
Bom 134, Panama
.-

Boetto-WUkinaon Wedding
At Albrook and Tlvoli
Miss Elizabeth M. Wilkinson,
daughter of Mrs. E. Wilkinson of
Curundu was married to Mr.
Herbert A. Boetto, son of Mr. and
Mrs. D. Boetto of Phoenix City,
Arizona at the Albrook Air Force
Base Chapel last evening.
A reception was held last eve-
ning following the wedding In
the Fern Room o the Hotel Tiv-
oli.
French Ambassador Is
Host For A Luncheon
A luncheon in honor of Com
mercial Attache o the French
embassy, Mr. Boris Ellachef was
given by French Ambassador to
Panama Lionel Vasae at the em-
bassy residence on La* Cresta at
noon on Thursday.
MISS CAEROLL ADAMS
C4RR0I ADAMS' ENGAGEMENT
TO BITOCE O-VB ANNOUNCED BY PARENTS
MTr and Mrs. MaHle C Aamel Curando Belghti an-
nounce the .'eng.-ement of th^d.ughterC,rro^ to Bruce
1. Orvis, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Orvis of Balboa.
Mitt Adams raduates from Balboa Hleh SchboljWltb the
els'* of 1?M and plans to attend the University of Oklahoma
to the':|i%-"' ,
Mr. Orris graduate* from Balboa High Sclwol with the
class of MM. and wfll enter hi* Sophomore year at Oklahoma
A A M. to September. ft
> date baa been set for. the wedding.
Top Cast, Production, Songs, Highlight
Martin, Lewis New Fun Riot
"THE CADDf
HITCHCOCKLS'REAR WINDOW TORS INTENSE,
TAUT SCREEN THRILLS

Danny George Wins Caribbean
College Club Scholarship
The Caribbean College Club a-
I warded their $450 Scholarship to
'Danny George of Gatun on
Wednesday afternoon at the A-
wards Assembly held at Cristobal
High School.
At the Annual May Luncheon,
May 21, at the Hotel Washing-
ton the guests of the Caribbean
College Club will include Danny
George and his mother and fa-
ther.
Luncheon is held as the final
meeting of the year to present
to the members the winner of
the scholarship as chosen by
their committee, in lieu of the
absence of Mrs. Brown, chair-
man, the president will present
the certificate.
Each member is cordiallv in-
vited to attend this meeting as
a sign of encouragement to the
newly elected officers as well as
a last "fling" for the 1954-1955
year. For reservatipns call Mrs.
Rellhan at 3-2444, or Mrs. Puller
at '3-2388 before May 20. Mem- travelled to New York by boat
Dean Martin would, rather hug Donna Drake than play
golf, but Jerry Lewis, his caddy, wants him to get back to
the game in this hilarious scene from "The Caddy," Para-
mount's brand new comedy sensation due to open today
at the Drive-in. "The Caddy" finds Dean Martin and Jerry
Lewis practicing their inimitable style of uproarious mer-
riment on the golf course. Paul Jones produced and Norman
Taurog directed. dvt.
aboard the S.S. Cristobal for New
York to spend a vacation of two
months in the United States. ,
The Fords will attend the
graduation of their son, Mr. Ter-
ence Ford from Trinity College
In Hartford, Connecticut in
June. They will visit in New York
and New England, then later on
go to Washington, DC. and Vir-
ginia to visit Mrs. Ford's family.
Brandon Eisenmsan And Family
Return From States
After a month's business and
vacation trip to the States,
dent, Introduced the officers and
committee chairman and pre-
sented to Mrs. Ryan, the out-
going president in behalf of the
Balboa Woman's Club, a beauti-
ful silver tea pot.
Mrs. Ruth Bathmann, who has
so efficiently served as program
chairman, made the arrange-
ments for the luncheon. She was
assisted by Mrs. Helen M. Quin-
lan. Mrs. Bathmann then intro-
duced Mrs. Grattlce otten who
arranged an entertaining musi-
cal program, given by the J. C
rrlo Miss Mary Rose, Miss
Paramount's technicolor mystery thriller,
"Rear Window" which is next due to open
next week at the Lux Theatre, starring James
Stewart and Grace Kelly (winner of Oscar
for her performance in "Country Girl") U a
spine-tingling film. In which two persons
live In deadly danger because, one- night,
they saw too much. Tou will never forget
Alfred Hitchcock's "Rear Window" as grip-
ping and exciting a thriller as ever flashed
upon screen. Do not miss it.
Aovt
------':
Leona Saarinen, Margaret John-
ston, Polly Mlchaelia, Elsie Gar-
cia, Marjorle Hodgson, Annabelle
Leap, Ella Wertt, Mary Ruppel,
Florence Klipper, Rose Casey,
Ruth Jenkins, Ara Norrls, Ann
Dimmick, Edna Plumer, Peggy
:#
i
Dr. AUSTREBERTO PAREDES
la pleased lo annouhcelo his friends and clients that he
has transferred his clinic., to 9th St. No. 9074 (between
flta. Isabel and Roosevelt St.) TeL 675AColon, R. of P.
ben are also requested to invite
guests.
Fords Sail To
Attend Sen's Graduation
Mr. and Mrs. Terence Ford of
Bella Vista are sailing tomorrow
Brandon Eisenmann, his wife, Ann Livingston and Miss MlH Parker, Lois Van Horn, Elena
Mercedes and their son, Nlckl dred Bamerau. who gave a de- Adams, Wllrna shlrer, Elsie Et-
returned to Panama. To aid the Ughtful program. Included in tingar, Lee Oltenburg, Vada
family'* recovery from a recent |tne program was a beautiful dis- Pence; Evelyn Harrington, Ag-
automobile accident, they had Play of handicrafts made by the nes Hearon, Sheila Calhoun,
Arts and Crafts Group or the Patsy Ryan, Mrs. Altman,
club.
place in June 1955. I the Wednesday Club at a lunch-
Those attending the shower eon at her home in Coco Solo,
for Miss Dlllman were: Mrs. N. The luncheon was held in honor'
E. Dillman, mother of the bride- of the newly elected officers:
to-be, Mrs. p. M. Slmms, mother |President, Mrs. Rudolph Crespo;
of the groom-to-be, Mrs. Fred Vice-Presldent, Mrs. MacGasklll,
Perra, Mrs. Earle Dailey, Mrs. L. Secretary and Treasurer, Mrs.!
B. Hartman, Mrs. B M. Bering-
ton and Mrs. R. E. George. Miss-
es Nancy Bateman, Elaine Clark,
Josle Di Bella, Alice Hogborg,
AZCARRACA
LUCHO'S BEST
ON RECORDS
45th St. Ne. 3
Bella Vista
Tel. S-1285
TICE
>
We invite our distinguished clientele to admire our new
SHOWROOMIURNITURE with the latest 1955 styles.

?V?
but thej returned by plane.
Dr. And Mrs. Hurwlts
Sail For Vacation
I Dr. EWa Hurwltz, Director of
the Palo Seco Leprosarium and
Mrs. Aida Castro Hurwitz sailed
yesterday on the 8.8. Cristobal.
They will spend a two-month
vacation in the States visiting
for a while with Mrs. Hurwitz's
sister in New York, Mrs. jack
Fldanque. From there they will
travel to Washington, Detroit
knd Chicago, where they hope to
loin Mrs. Hurwitz's sister and
brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
David de Castro of panam.
Balboa Women's Club
Holds Anniversary Luncheon
The Driftwood Lounge of the
Albrook Officers Club was the
scene for the annual Spring
Luncheon 9th birthday anniver-
sary of the Balboa Woman's
Club on Wednesday, May 11.
Mrs. vada Pence, new presi-

Ruth
Bourgeois, inga Kaplan, Anne
Waidergorn and Sharon Blum.
A *'i*t together" of the group
that made the Fldanque Easter
Guatemala Tour was ven by
Miss Ann prahler of Williamson
pkee, Balboa, colored slides
taken by members of the group
ware shown and pleasant remln-
lcehses were exchanged/ Re-
Bath- ireahment were served.. The
s Included Mrs. H. I. Hpma.;
Mrs. T- J- Heidenrilcb,
Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas A. Lindo, Miss
Ruth Hoke, Mrs. Gertrude .Ro-
berto, Mr. and' Mrs'. Benjamin
fldanque and Mr, Marguerite
Hertgen. >. .. J
(Job.
15.50
Monthly. . 30.00

it
:-':U
TG
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WOKDKRFUI. NBWB1 The new MISS CLAIBOL CREME POBMULA con-
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Exetstrtve Dtstrtbatorv Panama and the Caaal Zeae:
BSnUESBNTACIOUrn rOUVAIfCICH
I.
Guatemala Tourists
Get Together In Balbo*
Good wishes were extended to
Mrs. Ella wertz charter member
of the club, Mrs. Edna Plumer,
Mrs. Jessica Maurer and Mrs.
Mary shelton, members who are
leaving to make their home In
the States.. Mrs. Florence Klip-
per, club historian, gave a re-
sum of the club's many activi-
ties and charitable donations.
Members and guests attend-
ing were Mesdames Ann Poplin,
Clarice Holloway, Sara Rowley,
Wanda Friedman, Helen Quln-
lan. Wm. Dorgao, Ruth Bath-
mann. Mary Shelton, Jessica ests it
Maurer, Florence Marsflitna,' fir. -and _
Dorothy Wynshaw. Mary Worley, Miss Erin firanham,
Doris Young, Thelma Kruae,
Leah Greene, Grattlce Otten,
Dorothea Schoenliber, tsabeile
Angelina, Kay Daniels, Ethel
Franks, Wanda McCune, Dolores
8avery, Polly Blankenshlp. Helen
Wentworth, Blanche. Schilling,
Virginia Boney, Edna Howerth,
Helen Hasemann, Esperanza and ipresent were Mesdames Rudolph
Vilma Lopez, Jill MacKaig, Alice Crespo, Charles Green. Fred
Mcfcelvey, Pat and Mollle Rigby, Sapp. Leslie Ellzey, David Eap-
Veon Nichols, Shirley Million, Ian, George Tully, James Evans,
Adele Meissner, sue Washbum
and Kitty Blackaby.
Mrs. Facer Entertains
Wednesday Club
\
Nerlne Dillman
Honored At Shower
On Thursday evening Miss No-
rlne Dillman was honored at a
miscellaneous shower given by
Miss Barbara Egolf and Miss
Marilyn Bevlngton at the home
of Miss Bevlngton's parents in
Balboa. Miss Dillman's marriage
to Charles Slmms will take
wtasa
Elton Bell; Press Correspondent,
Mrs. George Tully. Special guests
were, Mrs. William Thorn and
Mrs. Sonia Zauberman. Members
MacGasklll, John
Homer Bennington.
Lowe and
-
A gift from the club was pre-
sented to Mrs. William Thorn,
who is soon to leave. The win-
ner of a surprise gift was Mrs.
Qrtnlo 7.iiKwrmTA
Mrs. James Facer'entertained Sonia Zauberman.

*


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*-
SI'NDAT, MAT 1, 155
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
Special Services Mark 10th Anniversary
Of Bishop R.H. Gooden's Consecration
The at. Rev. Reginald Hebei
Goedeu, Bishop oJ trie Missionary
bittrict d th* Panama Canal
Zona o the episcopal Church,
va consecrated Bishop of May
8, i M5 and (Iras completed t en
S. IMS jai thus completed t e n
'ear* toe Episcopate last Dun
ay.
The Cathedral of t. Luke An-
cn, was packed cat Sunday
ATornissi t bear-Bishop Gooden
preachT
Special 'nriyers for tie Bishop
fhA h Work are offered at all
the se, vices of all. the Episcopal
churches in the Diocese. After
vards, in to coffee minute in
B.shop- Marris halt, many of Bish
p Gooden's friends congratulated
him on his anniversary. .
Usfjafefa, Bishop Gooden
relebraied the Holy Eucharist
w th hi clergy in taw Cathedral of
St. Lufo and presided over a
mtetinf-of -the Clarteus..
U 12:30 p m. in the Fern Room
of the -fWeJv guesthouse, the cler-
gy- and their wives were hosts at
a luncheon in honor of Bishop and
Mrs. Gwlert
After the hfflcheon and a few
short rtmarlvs by various clergy-
men, Mrs. Malcolm R. MacDon-
i 'A presented a silver tray, the
Ssft of site clergy and people
le Diocese -and elsewhere, ap-
uiopriately engraved, to Bishop
and: Mis. Gooden.
Monday night there was a serv-
ice of Solemn Eyensong to mark
?he occasion in St. Paul's Church,
Panama City on "" Street.
All the Episcopalian clergy res-
ioent on the Isthmus were pres-
ent and repiescntative lay people
f-om all the parishes and ro i s-
sions. The Very Rev. M. Richard
MaeDonald, Dean of the Cathe-
eral t * luke Ancon, aang the
servio.. _
The first lesson was read by the
Jm Henderson, Her Britannic Ma
jestys Ambjssador to Panama,
and the second lesson was red by
Senflon Chamo, ambsssador to Pa-
nama for the United 8tates of A-
nerlea
The Minister at the Magmificat
wes the Ven. Mainert J. Peterson.
Archdeacon of Colon. Before the
sermon reuisrks were made by
Uie:Rev. Jonn H. Townsend, eec-
itive secretary of the miasionsry
district of the Panama Canal
one, and the Rev. David A. Os
I.une, senior priest of the dis
t-.ict.
In th,' course of their remarks
I ather Osbome and Dr. Townsend
r?ad congratulatory letters and
ablegrams from the Rt. Rev.
John B. Bentley, director of the
overseas department of the Epis-
cbjI Church.t he Archbishop of
the Wtst Indies, and Bishopa of
Trinidad. Jamaica, Kingston, Cu-
ba. Haiti, Puerto Rico and British
Honduras, a.so Bishop GoodenV
1-ther, the Rt. Rev. robert B
Gooden of Los Angeles.
Thero were also special mes-
sages and cables from .be Rt.
Rev. David E. Richards, former-
ly a priest of this Diocese and now
Suffragan Bishop of Albany, New
York, and alao the Archdeacons,
clergy and people of Nicaragua,
Costa Rica; snd Colombia.
Bishop Got den delivered a ser-
mon oa the responsibilities, "pri-
vileges and blessings of Christian
The musk was furnished by the
tsrish choir of St. Paul's Church
with Edgar 0. Smith at the con-
**>'* .. i
The c'osin? prayer were offered
foi the Bishop and the diocese and
the peace of the world by t h e
Veo. Lsmuel B. Shirley, archdea-
con of Pan? ma. Bishop Gooden
himself pronounced the final
blessing.
fU mff.u
oatrary te Popular Belief Tea
]> Mairy Year ie-La*
Not ail old sayings are true. For
instance there's that oM aaw to
tne effect that "you don't marry
vour in laws "
Nothing could be further then
the truth. If you want your mar
nage to have any chance at suc-
cess, you have to accept your in
liws as memeera of your family,
and aa for a long as they live
l spect, w
If you "have children your in-
laws won't i-ist remain in-laws but
will become grandparents the
grandparents of yoi-r children.
If you live near your in-laws you
will pHiably see a great deal of
them, Hid they win expect far
more of you than of their friends.
If yu.-in-laws live at a distance
you will be expected to visit them
and to have them visit you. and
the latter won't always be at the
coat convenient times.
I
'
avi f\ r\
Now On Display-
e New De Soto


They
Yean- life
And make dp your mind to It,
you wLl find many of your in-
laws' ideas, opinions and attitudes
toward life reflected in the man or
woman you marry. So even when
y jur in laws are far, far away,
their personalities will still be in
fluencia? your life.
So, of course, you do, la a aenae,
narry jour in-laws There's no
successful w*y to Keep from doing
it eithei.
Because the moment you decide
to fieht your in laws you are fight-
ing the man or woman you have
married You are making him
choose between his parents and
you, and no matter what your
marriage partner says or pretends
that decision rsn never be one bun
drod per cer.t in your favor. .
Always, ihere will be reserva
tona, feeling', of remorse, iresent-
n-eat that yon can t see your part-
aers parents as ha aaas them, or
r aaafmaat at your having made
him see them as you do.
So whenever you taha a man or
man for better or for worse.
>eu are taksag hi parents for bet-
tot or 9
A New Triunmph Is Added To Gallery of Groats!
M-G-M'S "BEAU BRUMMELL"
OPENS WEDNESDAY AT THE
BELLA VISTA THEATRE
New romantic team... Stewart Granger and Elizabeth
Taylor appear together for the first time in "Beau Brum-
mcll," M-G-M's color romance of England's famoua 18th
century Dandy, who wooed one of his country's most aristo-
cratic beauties. Peter Ustinov, remembered for his Nero of
"Quo Vadla," has another vivid role aa the petulant Prince
of Wales, with Robert Morley cast as the mad King George
III. Opens Wednesday at the Bella Vtota Theatre. Advt.
XXXVIEUCHARI5TIC CONGRESS
Rio de Janeiro. Brazil Jury 17-24. 1955
BOYD BROTHERS, INC.PANAMA TOURS taken
pleasure in announcing that they have some limit-
ed accotrmodntions still available In the group from
Panam and Colombia leaving Panama on July 4 via
Cali, Quito and Lima to attend the XXXVI Interna-
tional Euchariatic Congress to bo hold in Rio do
Janeiro from the 17 to the 24th of July. Tho group
will travel under tho spiritual guidance of the Most
Reverend Francisco Beckman, Archbiaflop of Pan-
am, who will accompany the group to Rio do
Janeiro.
After the Congress, tho group will return via Sao
Paulo, Buenos Airoa, Montevideo, Santiago and Li-
ma. Since only a limited amount of hotel reserva-
tions and other accommodations are available, it is
essential that those wishing to make tho trip to the
Eucharistic Congress in Rio apply early.
BOYD BROTHERS, INC.-PANAMA TOURS
P.O. BOX 1626
i
PANAMA, R. P.
You ore cordially invited to visit
........our Showrooms!
Tw B
Coln Motors Inc.
PANAMA. (Tivoll Crossing)
COLON (10th St.)
See for yourself
this wonderland

\flv-
fcfc-nwnv.-. -v ... .-v
.(. '
V
from

i '.
Panamonte Jna


BOQUETE
"- -------- ^.Te.p.65
L/
1 All. 4000 ft.

'.''. "
.

HUNTING AND FISHING NOW AT ITS BEST
COME AND BRING THE FAMILY TOO
WIRE RESERVATIONS OR SEE YOUR TRAVEL AGENT
Ai
'


'
PAOt
i THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, HAT 15, IMS

Raul Espinosa Classic Headlines Race Program

'


Coral, Sun's
)on Goyo, Golden Tap
tie For $2,0000 Purse
Four of the track's best native thoru*hJ]r?!
will dispute an expensive silver trophy and a $2,000
added purse this afternoon at the Juan Franco race
tfsek in the seven furlong annual Raul Espinosa
Classic.
Ttiii hiu ribbon event honor' The Stud Monteltmar eontin-
a 5X SS nSSipioneer end ed iU string o'iimnh byan-
5J2S ^jiiearof the local nexing the featured 8550 even
track^whrProblbly contributed iurkmg print for Class "E" lm-
m to local turfdom than any ported horses yesterday after-
other Individual. Don Ral now noon.
ShUhorae in California chispeante a strapping three-
to reaon of health but la till year-old bay Argentine-bred colt
n ardent turfite. by Sellra Hasam-Cyna, sprinted
Member of the EPn fam-
ily Including President Ricardo
Aria?Si who If a nephew
of Don Sal, will be guesk; of
the track mn?emtenLtni?j;
present the trophy to the owner
ofthe winning thoroughbred.
fcwal, winner of his last five
torts, and Don Goyo, which
recently set a record tor natives
mar the tame distance that the
S&tewlU be run. shape up a.
?fT mutuel choices. However,
Inner native champion Golden
nd classy Sun' Moon are
to be ubstantially backed
Tthe betting alo.
Ylrtilio Castillo, as usual, will
Utop Coral. This speedy and
t-hearted three year old
n aon of Huaseo-Venture
carry 116 pound M will
rlsUsm' Rebolledo . Cris-
lTwill handle the rein of
Stud Rio Orande's pride.
Goyo, also a three-year-
is a bay colt br Countf Cur-
Uns*Moon and Golden Tap,
air otme-year-old mare.
tote 1 pounds each. Sun
m, bay daughter of Rumor
cld,.wlll have favorite rid-
Klng Flores In the addle
e tul: Glraldo will guide
ett Tip. a brown daughter
ikarl-%onder.
ncelai and Black Sambo,
s*rfe*attles, were ***;
fro* the race when their
ners decided that they were
in good enough hapetowta
inst such tough competition
en other race, Including i^"
a "C" rtx-and-one-hali fur- ni.
t print, are included on the Okllej
to the front In the first furlong
and made every pole a winning
one thereafter. Vedette was sec-
ond throughout and wound up
one length behind the winner.
Two length further back wa
Nesscllffe. Espaglrico and Merry
Slipper were also rans.
Juan oongora gave Chispean-
te a steady ride while vedette
was caglly handled by Chilean
Cristian Rebolledo, but to no a-
vall.
The Oacar Ohltls-tralned colt
returned 16.20 and $3. There wa
no show betting In the iive-
horse field.
Mutual choice dominated the
program with the day's best win
odds$11.80being returned by
Golden Wonder In the fifth, race
In which only two other horses,
Nacho and Tampol, participated.
Manuel Ycaza and Rebolledo,
with two victories each, were
the day's wlnningest Jockey.
The dividends:
FIRST RACE
1Vampiresa $5.60, 180, 220.
2irewbrlghton $4.20, 2.20.
3Gaucha $2.20.
SECOND RACE
1-Pftlt Face $5.80, 2.60, 2.20.
2Tlbima $2,20, 220.
3Esquiador $2.20.
First Double: $1$
.-. THIRD RACE
1FT Fru $6, 2.40.
2Rabiblanco $2.60.
One-Two: $11.40
FOURTH RACE
l-Narnjazo $6.80, 3.20, 2.40.
2BUgaba (Excluded from bet-i
and tt 60, 3.20.
4Tap Lady $3.20.
"BEGINNER'S LICK" is how Eugene Munley described the first
sallflsh he has caught, on the first deep sea fishing trip he
mude to the Pearl Islands aboard the Pescadora, the Hotel El
Panama's boat. Munley took 20 minutes to land the sail, the
only one seen on his 24 hour fishing trip two days ago. He
resides in El Cangrejo.
Quiniela: (Naranjaso Obi-
land) $11.61.
FIFTH RACE
1Golden Wonder $11.80.
SIXTH RACE
1Chispeante $6.20, 3.
2Vedette $260.
SEVENTH RACE
1Lazy Brook (e) $5.80, 2.60, 2.20
2 Salustio $2.40, 2.20.
&-My Dear () $2.20.
Second Double: $1$
EIGHTH RACE
1Ik $0.30, 5.80, 3.
2Velaria $2.80, 220. \
3uUe $2.80.
Quiniela: $10.20.
NINTH RACE .*'
1-Quematodos $6.80, 3.40, 340.
2Noveno $2.80, 220.
3Pinino $3.40. ,
One-two: $19.86
TENTH RACE
I-La Enea $4.20..2.40, 2.20.
2-Yosiklto $3.20, 2-80. -- J
8-Ocean Star $2.60.
----------'" -----'-------! TT~ 1
-

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Less than 2 hours away with EL PANAMEO...
Alt t AUCA
:
Convenient schedules and excellent service from
Panam to .Bogot, via Medellin, with MO
CHANGE OF PLANE.
Ban fights!
Mountain trout fishing!
Emeralds at bargain prices!
World's only underground
Salt Cathedral
Old World Culture!
Modern Hotel!


AVA IMC A

* .
The oldait Air lint of the Amiricoi.
Pan Ameriten World Airwey Sytttn,
Cell year Havel eg.nt or AVIANCA, Panama 2-2956.

.460
HITTER This Is how Don Mueller looks to opposing
Baseball men say the New York Giants' outfielder has
a'chance To be the" major leagues'" first .400 hitter since Ted
Williams performed the feat with the Boston Red Sox in 1941.
TAMDIHG
4 ..857 -
12 13 ,638 9 486 9
14 .517 9>/2
13 .485 HVi
15 .423 12
17 .346 14
18 .308 16
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Teams W L f ct, Of
Brooklyn .....84
New York .....14
Milwaukee ....15
Chicago ......16
x-8t. Louis ...10
x-Pittsburgh...ll
Cincinnati ... 9.
Philadelphia .. 8
"
TODAY'S GAMES
Brooklyn at Cincinnati (8)
New York at Chicago (2t
Philadelphia at Milwaukee^)
Pittsburgh tat. Louis ^
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Phlla. 004 000 0004.11 0
Milwaukee 100 31000xfe> 6 1
Meyer, Kipper. (5), Lovanguth
(6), Miller (8) and ibpata
Spahn, Johnson (3) and Cran-
dall. WPJohnson (1-1). LP
Meyer (0-6) HRMathewe (4th).
New fork 000 000 000-0 7 3
Chicago 000 031 22x8 5 1
Antonelll, Orissom (5) Wll-
helm (8) Katt. .
RuW(2-2) and chltL WP
Rush, LP_Antonelll ($-4).
Brooklyn 000 22170113 16 1
Cincinnati 000 000 002 2 7 1
podres (4-1) and campanella.
Ridzlk, Podblelan (S). Hooper
(7), Fowler (7), Minardn (9)
and Burgess.- WPPodre; LP
Ridzlk (0-3). HR-Furlllo (9),
Snider (10), Post (8).
Pittsburgh at St. Louis
(Night Game)


8 .704
9 .640 2
10 .615 2'/2
13 .536 4V2
15 .423 7%
17 .433 7V4
17 .370 9
19 .296 iiy2
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Teams W L Pot. Gl
x-Cleveland ..19
x-Chicago ....16
New York ....16
Detroit .......15
x-Washington 11
Boston .......13
Kansas City ..10
x-Baltlmore .. 8
TODAY'S GAMES
Chicago at Washington (2)
Cleveland at Baltimore (2)
Detroit at Boston (2)
Kansas City at New York (2)
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Detroit 100 230 0006 9 0
New York 012 010 0037 12 0
Hoeft, Aber (9) and House.
Grim, Sturdivant (5), Kon-
stanty (7) end Berra. WPKon-
stanty (1-0). LPHoeft (3-2).
HRBauer.
(13 Innings) ,
K. C 000 010 000 000 01 11 2
Chi GOO 100 000 000 2 3 7 0
Dltmar, Sain (10) end W.
Shantz. Astroth (9); Klely,
Hurd (f)i
Jfiemmerer (1-1) end White.
WPKemmerer -). LPSain
(0-1). HRJensen 2.
Cleveland at Washington
(Postponed, rain).
Chicago at Baltimore
(Postponed, rein).
Juan Franco lips
By CONRADO
1Pasjnea
2Sixaola
3Avivato (e),
4Orando
5Coral
6Encachada
7Escorial
8Nogellno
9Pugilist
ItFan
11Don Pastor
More Fair
&
Regal Bliss
Courtly Prince
Cruzada
Barge Royal
Engreda

LIVER TONIC
if a lazy llvtr cauae yon to
urr*r frnm IndliMtlon, gaA, heart-
burn, conitipatfon, h.adachta. bad
breath, dlntnau, blllouanea and
;hin blemish*, set HlGALON
from yourchemlat tod a jr.
HIOALON I* .a real tonto to tha
llyyr and inteiIne. Oat HIOALON
toiur and (atl bat tar tomorrow.
Juan Franco Graded Entries
pp. Horse
Jockey Wgt, COMMENT
1st Race "l" Imported 6 tt Fgs.Fnn 8J75.ee
First Race of the Doable
ODDS
Fool Closes 11:41
1Our Fancy V. Rodrigues 107xRates fair chance
2Paques V. Castillo 120 Rates best on form
3Montmartre J. Rodrigues 114 Dropped in class
4Caonazo
5More Fair
6Forsado
7Escndalo
2nd Race "G"
B. Baeza 109xPoor race in last
A. Yceza 110 Just missed last time
F. Hidalgo 106 Danjerou contender
J. Cadogan 120 Good chance In mud
Eren
i
3-1
S-l
10-1
Natlres 7 Fp. Parse 8275.
Second Race of the Doable
Fool Closes 1:11
iS?Sde1S.,?lM" R> cri*tln 10 -Distance seems long
2Tiln Tiln A. Gonzlez 115xWill fight it out
F. Hidalgo 110 Longshot with chanca
E. Ortega 103 Distance suits style
A. Ycaza 120 Returns from layoff
K. Flores 113 Improving steadily
J. Cadogan 108 Form Indicates
3Ebony
4Sirena
5Sixaola
6El Pasha
7Takeaway
8Piola
9Redondita
J. Gdngora 110Could score in upset
V. Rodriguez 117xDoesn't seem 'Hktty
10-1
5-1
h
n
as-i
3rd Race "H" Natives 4 M Fp. Purse 8375.ll
ONI TWO
Fool Closes 1:41
1VUlareal1 S. Carvajal 117xDistance to liking
2-Candelaria V. Rodriguez 115x-Rates good chan?e
2~N\C 6 b 91rald0 m -fastesf at gateway
5(Avlvato R. Cristian 116 Racing to good form
Even
s-a
8-2
4th
f Natives 6 M Fgs.Pnrse $275.60
QUINIELA
Fool Closes 8:M
1n~er*-.yelluda c- Un0 1W snelly close up,
2Bull Flea A. Gonzalez 107x-Early speed only
3Sherry Time J. Cadogap 112 -Will force earlv pace
J. Phillip 120 -Should be clow up
A Ycaza 115 Racing to top form
F. Hidalgo 110 -Regaining best form
J. Gdngora 115 Returns from layoff
4Regla
5Alonslto
6Don Jaime
7Orando
4-1
10-1
16-1
5-1
a-i
Even
5th Race
"Bal Espln
1Coral
2Sun Moon
3Golden Tap
4Don Goyo
*t ^.'lTt*'r,^SL,9tM* r1 Close 2:55
Ma Classic" Weight for Age ^ Sjded
V. CastlHo 116 -Hard to beet her>v j.a
K. Floree 123 Has trong finish s-l
L. Girsldo 123 -Classic specialist J
R. Cristian 116 Racing to best form 3-2
6th Race "T Imported % Fgs.Purse 8375.M
First Race of the Doable
Fool Closes 3:88
A. Valdivia 118 Way down in class
G. Prescott 118 Rates outside chance
n J. Gdngora 120 Racing to good form
J. Samaniego 115 -Should beat these
J. Cadogan 115 Not against these
1Vertlcordia
2Fanglo
3Royal Claim
4Encachada
ii ??d<7?*n 115 Not against these
6-^fter Me R. Cristian 106 Vastly Improved
Al^erda J Phillip 108 -WUl force the pace
8Valley Breeze E. Ortega 105 Not good enough
-----------------
7th Race "D" Imported 6 V Fgs.Purse 8666.06
Second Race of the Doable
5-1
5-1
8*1
8-2
80-1
Pool Close 3:91
\5?8?l..BU* 3- Phillip 118 Ran well inieturn
2High Heaven M. Ycaza 105 Best early foot
3Vulcanizado A. Gonzlez 103xUsually move late
4Escorial O. Snchez 115 Must Improve more
5Sally Spruce R. Cristian 110 Distance to liking
6Begonia E. Ortega 105 Nothing to indicate
7-81niwynner A. Mena 112 Apparently off form
3-8
3-i
15-1
2-1
K
8th Race "H" Imported 6 V% Fgs.Purse $4W.K>
QUINIELA
Pool Closes 4:40
1Welsh Fox A. Ycaza 112 Need more distance
2Nogellno R. Crtstien 115 Last was revealing
3Marianlna O. Sanchez 113 Could be runnerup
4Dty. Duchess A. Valdivia'115 Return from layoff
5Copadora A. Gonzlez 102 Longshot possibility
6Courtly Prince L. Glraldo 113 Dangerous contender
a
8-1
9th Race "G" Imported
7 Fgs.
NE
TWO
Fool Closes 6:15
1Discovery V. Ortega 110 Good chance In mud
2Cruzada G. Prescott 110 Ran well in last
3Greco A. Gonzalez lOOxUsually close tip
TiHn TWin 4r-Joe's Fiddling A. Valdivia 115 Last doesn't count
Villarreal 5-^Btnlecano A. Mena R. 103XHas strong finish
- 6rairtyable E. Pita. G. 102x Nothing recently
7Pugilist' J. Ongora 115 Could win aten
*5S? 5i^- *.L- Glreldo 110 -nothing In months
9PompUlo 8. Cristian 108 Reportedly ready
I
14-1
Even
16th Race "C" Imported ^ FfS-Pune MII.M Pool Cleoe. 5:46
1Fan R. Cristian- ll-^-rn faTorite distanc
2~~So1., ^ M Ycaz* fl8 Derterous contender
3Post novich F. Hidalgo 108 ^DisUoce handicaps
4(Valley Star j. Phillips 106 Ratajrn|4om layoff
5(Barge Royal A. Ycaza 115 Waa^ne*eY|etter
% ^*%
I-1
4-1
Even
Evan
nth Race "No-Winner" 4H Fgs. Purse $256.60 Pott Closes
1M. Fighter A. Gonzalez lOOxHas. shown nothing
Pp.[nr A..11 110 rblA. -!..._-
2Don Pastor
3Engreda
4Survey
.. Avila 116 Odds-on ehoice
E. Ortega 110 Unknown quantity '
A. Mena 110 -StlU a bit green
^5-1
*?
5-1
6-1

:
TODAY'S FEATURE WILL BE RUN IN HONOR OF DON RAUL ESPINOSA,
ONE OF THE FATHERS OF LOCAL RACING
..


THE RAUL ESPINOSA CLASSIC
DOUBLES
1st, 2nd. 6th, 7 th RACES
-m-aasssssssssssBSMSsa^
ONE-TWO
3rd and 91h RACES


(COLON:
For the convenience of
out patrons we are now
operating both at the
"6COPACABANA" and
SAVOY."
*r-,-----------------




TOI D/ iY

II mi
QUINIELAS
4th and 8th RACES
*9F
V
CHILDREN ARE NOT ALLOWED
AT THE RACE TRACK
'~
7th RACE
"D* IMPOHTEDS
6H Fs.
Puree: $600.00 Pool Qotea: 4:05
SECOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE v
RACE
7 Fgt.
1. REGAL BUSS...............J. Phillips 118
2. HIbt HEAVEN................M. Yea 105
3. VL1XANIZADO.............. A. Gmale* 103x
4. ESCORLAL..................G. Sanche. 115
5. SALLY SPRUCE.............R. Cristian 110
I 6. REGOMA .............____E. iDrtega 105
7. SpNi FEfJVNER...............A. Men 112
I
ll ibspinosa L^lc
*r
Purse: $2000.00 Added Pool dotes: 2:55
Natives Weight lor Age
1. CORAL............-.....V.Castillo 116
J 2. SUN'S MOON _........K. Flores 123
3< GOLDEN TAP............L Ciraldo 123
lOthRACE
Purse $650.00
'
C LMPORTEDS
6%'Fiai'
Pool Ooses: 5:40
1. FAN ...........,.. \l) K. Cristian' J15
2. FOL................... (3). M. Ycaaa 118
3. POSTINOVICH .... ^.,.'.... (5) F. Hidalgo 108
4. (VALLEY STAR ... .,.... (2) J. Phillips
| 4. DON GOYO.............R. Cristian 110 j 5. (barge royal..... ...(4) a. Ycau
106
115


SUNDAY. MAY 15,1955
StTNDAY AMERICAN
**
Moore. Tesis Tangle At Colon Arena Tonight \
' ^T ____________C7 ______;_____________:_________------------------:---------------------------------------------i
Isthmian 126-Poimd
Champ Slim Favorite
Two featherweight champions will slug it out
tonight in the main bout at the Colon Arena in a
scheduled ten-round 130 pound contest before an ex-
petted capacity crowd.
No Turley- Score Match As Baseball Refuses To Promote Its Best Shov*
Jr*P2L/l
Davey Moore, 126-pound/king-
pln of Ohio State, and Isthmian
featherweight champion I Pedro
Teal are elated to swap punch-
es In a bout that should end in
a knockout.
Moore, a itocky U. 8. Negro
with a demolishing right hand
punch, proved in nli first local
outing that he can "dish it out
and "take it" too. He dropped a
hairline decision td classy Isidro
Martinez after putting Isidro
on the deck three times and go-
ing down twice tor counts hlm-
Tnere was some dissatisfac-
tion about the way the Ohio
battler was seconded and it is
believed that Joltln' Joe Brown
will be In Moore's corner to-
nhht.
Tesis needs no Introduction to
the Isthmian boxing gentry. He
ia a fighting champion and has
lost only to Leslie Thompson In
his first pro bout (which he la-
ter avenged by KO'ing Thomp-
son) and Corky Gonzales In lo-
cal rings.
-Tests Is a boxer-fighter with
a better than average punch
and usually stands up and slugs
It out toe-to-toe when corner-
ed. He has the ability to take a
punch and has good stamina.
Tesis'.superior boxing know-how
Is expected to carry him to vic-
tory over the hard-punching vi-
sitor.
Moore has a record of 17 vic-
tories In 20 pro outingseleven
by K.O, He hopes to add Tesis
Courageous Sammy Medina
will tackle steadily Improving
Manuel Prescott In the 128-
pound semifinal which is billed
for six rounds.
Daniel Ward, a winner his last
time out, tackles HanUn Bar-
rows III in another six rounder.
This one will be the 135-pound
limit. r
The main preliminary jwlll be
between Roberto Murllto and
Kid Zeflne II at 120 pounds. A
special amateur contest between
126-pounders Andrew Allen and
Alejandro Pacheco is also In-
cluded on the program,
(one dollar).
WiTH ViC WfcKi/.
Written for NEA Service
By BEANS REARDON
24 Years in National League
Written far NEA Service .
QUESTION With a runner on
first base, the batter pulls back
from a pitch He loses nls balance
itnd falis into the crtcher. who is
In the act of throwing to first base
in an attempt to pick off the run
ner. Thr throw goes wild and the
runner oes U second base. Is this
legal?-5ack Gilbert"
Anwer: As long as (he batter's
movement Is unintentional, In the
umpires judgment, this Is a legal
play. If he ludges it interference
however, the runner is out.
Q. It ihere any difference be
l*een National and American
ague Daseballs?Charley San
sone. .
A. None. They are made In the
same factory and only the stamp,
put on at the "last minute, show
to. which league balls are to be
Q. What's the color of the stitch
ilr on the official major league
baseball?IVjte Raupplua.
A. Red.
Q. How many straight years
bat Duke Snider of the Dodgers
hit more than J00?Charley Mc-
Cauley.
A. Three.
IN SPOTLIGHT- Vince Mar-
Unex again is in boxing's spot-
lightcourtroom variety. The
New York commission is try-
ing to find out why the No. 3
v.elterweight beset with man-
agerial woes, can't get a fight.
LAST season, as you may re
call, I started in the outfield for
the Orioles and wound up at first
base in the World Series for the
Indians
In my first game with the
Cleveland ehib, I ran tato a play
whieh more than one 'fellow lays
vas the .ma*e-or-break point of
my career uo until now.
It was a night game on June 6
in Washington. Mike Garcia pitch
ext for us against Bob Porterfieid
and they hooked up in a duel that
to often results when such firebai
lera meet
1 had never played first base
before and the Indians were only
.ne game In the lead. Every pray
meant a lot, and here I was wor-
ried about .making the club as a
first baseman!
In the first inning, I singled
i.nd scored from third base on a
grounder juggled by Eddie Yost.
That was a good start, but I was
en the jumpy side ... waiting
for sometbir.g to happen. 1 just
didn't rnow what.
It came ont he last out of the
s>me. We were in front, but the
Senators had a span on third base
Mickey Veraon grounded wide
of first base. I went for the ball
; nd got it, straightened up and
il'ppcd to Garcia, who came Over,
to cover the bag.
My tots my clutch losswas
lehind Garcis's back. The Big
Bear had to make a great catch,
He fell and rolled across the bag
to get Vernon Out. -
/
Of such plays are World Series
first basemen made.
Bv HARRY GRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor
NEW YORK- (NEA>-Asked If
nybody aske<. hint loa itch
young Herb Sedrr with Bob Tur-
Ity in one of the Indians' first two
games at Yankee Stadium this
season, Al Lopez replied In the
negative.
This is just another striking il-
lustration of how far those run
nmg organized baseball will go to
keep the names of the gam e's
stars out of lights.
With Ted Williams held out by
marital troubles, the American
League this spring suffered be-
cause of (he lack of individuar at-
ti action?.
Then along came Turley In
Yankee livery and Score to duel
.t youthful tireballers for the ma-
jor leifcoe strikeout championship
... and get the AL off the hook.
Here la a natural attraction far
the two biggest parks in the cir-
cuit, bu. no one in either b u si -
ntss office suggested t h a t the
pitchers be paired. So Manager
Lopez, whoso business it is to
vin games and develop players,
in the Cleveland club'a first New
York Walt 0' the* season elected
to go aiong with the well estab
lished Bob Lemon and Early
vVynn, the utter against Turley.
Lepes exp-alaed that it waa a
little ea.ly In the season to maten
freshman Score with anyone,
.specialty In hir first outing in
the Bronx.
Asked why they didn't match
Score with Turley and get some
Money on .a Wednesday afternoon,
General Manager Greenberg of
the Indians replied that he let his
field m.irshal worrya bout assign
tag the hired help.
"Maybe Lopez thought that
Fcore nasn'l ready," he said.
This U the Score who struck out
330 in the American Association
lir an Ul-tlme record last season
md fanned 5f in his first four
games ta the AL 16 .Red Sox at
one clip.
There'll bo other afternoons and
nights for Turley and Score, of
ci.urse, but no other type of show
business would, pass up even one
such golden opportunity.
Baseball promotk Is so primi
Uve, however, that the Yankees
were permitted to come into and
leave Cleveland's Municipal Sta-
dium and the Indians to appear in
New York without as much as an
tifort being made to present what
currently would be the game's
most magnetic attraction.
Would the matching of Turley
nd 8c.ire cause any commotion?
Well, let's go to the- lobby, of
New Yt.-k's -ophisticated Baltimor
Hotel. The Indians swung up the
iteps in the early afternoon, an
hour late, a< the Vassar Alumnae
bociety broke up its luncheon
There was the usual flutter of bell-
hopsthen the rush started.
"Which one is Score?" exicted
ly yelled a vetran sports col
umnlst.-
So what do they do? They pitee*
him w.ien there is little more tas
offer then h> amazing talent, rei
fuse to set up situations where
he couid help them get the more
important money, neglect to a \ertise him *nd put his name os>
he marquee. *
This at a time when, to put I
mildly, bateball attendance
.'potty. '
"Mr. Scort, please!" a belhop
called out, as a dozen cameramen
jumped to follow.
"I need Score right away . .
we've got a deadline,'' pleaded a
television cameraman to Spud
Goldstein, the Indians' road sec-
it* tiry.
They all wanted Score. It is
something you don't see anywhere
today. except when baseball's
newest and brightest luminary is
s round. He's the biggest thing
since Valentino.
*=^
s
.,,_
Iak>i^1
WHITE HORSE
Scotch Whitky
A,K FOR IT V AM*


MEXICO
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,
CARIBBE
COMMAND
Armed-force Day Has become the traditional occasion when the nation expresses its pride and faith in tKe men and women of the military services whose task l
keeping the United States secure against all enemies. Establishment of the Caribbean Command in 1948 brought all of the United States Military forces assigned to the]
Caribbean under the operational control of a single commander.
The mission of the command is defense of the United States, which entails defense of vital installations especially the Panama Canal. Headquarters of Lt. Gen. WiU
limn K. Harrison, commander in chief, Caribbean Command, is at the historic 41 year old military post of Quarry Heights in the Canal Zone. The Army, Navy and Air Fore*
components of the Caribbean Command* - .
are


IX GEN. WILLIAM K- HAR-
RISON, Commander In chief,
Caribbean Command.
FORCES DAY
NEXT SATURDAY
AIR FORCE


'

.
,

' /
\ '
ffipfr assigned to the Caribbean Air Command Mission in Honduras is shown 8,v"
SFHLSSSSSS ^Honduran Air Force personnel in that Latin American country. United
lng instructions to onauran *^r r 4 L u American countries strive toward
States Air Force Missions\Vssmp ope a *,*.. ^ technlaues. vital to the Inter-
Operatlng from Guatemala to
Cape Horn, the USAF's Carib-
bean Air Command has as Its
primary mission the lending of
assistance to the Latin Ameri-
can Air Forces through a sys-
tem of air missions and the pro-
motion of friendly relations
with our sister American repub-
lics.
C-Air-C Is also charged with
the aerial defense of the Canal
Zone and such other.operation-
al missions as may be Wslgned
by the Commander-In Chief,
Caribbean.
Other commitments of the
Command are: Administering of
the Air Force phase of the Mu-
tual Defense Assistance Pro-
gram (MDAP): furnishing logis-
tics support within Latin Amer-
ica for the field headquarters of
the Inter-American Geodetic
Survey; and, in case of disaster,
to render such assistance to La-
tin America as is within the
capability of the Command
through Its Rescue facilities.
Technical assistance is fur-
nished the air'forces of Latin
America through a system of 14
U8AF Mission, the air section of
the Joint Brazilian United

-
*
States Military Commission in
Brasil, a 3AF School for Latin
America at Albrook AFB, and
through those special activities
as directed bjr Headquarter
USAF.

MAJ. GEN. REUBEN C HOOD,
Commanding officer, Carib-
bean Air command.

American Defense System. " '
NAVY
* *



-
' NAVY FATROL PLANES assigned to Coco Solo Naval Air Station, the Navy's air arm support-
' lne base and other air facilities of the Panama Sector of the Caribbean Sea Frontier main-
tain a constant alert over the vast Caribbean waters. These Navy patrol eraft fly far out to
ea to uather Invaluable Information for the protection of this vital area.
(U.S. Navy photo)
W

The Panama Sector, Carib-
bean Sea Frontier and the Fif-
teenth Naval District, both com-
manded by Rear Adm. M. E.
Miles, are the senior Naval com-
mands in the Panama Area.
The primary mission of the
Naval forces is protecting the
sea lanes.
In order that this mission can
be carried out successfully, and
the proper logistic support can
be supplied the Navy's operat-
ing forces, the Navy must main-
tain an alert state of readiness.
Communications, weather
service, supply support, and oth-
er facilities too numerous to
mention are directed by these
command.
Directly under the Command-
ant are the stations at Coco So-
lo and Rodman.
Coco Solo is the Navy's ab-
arra supporting base. There
Navy patrol craft can fly far in-
to the seas on patrol protection
missions.
The Information gathered on
these flights Is Invaluable assis-
tance In protecting this vital
area.
Rodman handles the larger
part of the logistic support of
ships operating in and around
;\
TWENTY-SIXTH Am RESCUE SQUADRON personnel attached to the Caribbean Air Com-
mand are shown removing a rescued patient from an H-19 rescue helicopter at A} brook Air
Force Base. The Rescue Squadron personnel are on alert twenty-four hours a day to answer
' the rescue needs of this area as assigned to them by the Rescue Coordination Center.
'."I
w (Official USAF i

#r renorts and hydrographlc ln-
rmatS to any pne in need of
this data.
On Armed Forces Day, Naval
Stations at Coco Solo, Rodman,
and the Navak District Annex
will throw open their doors xor
the visiting public Everyone 1
invited to attend. ,
REAR ADM. MILTON E.
MILES, Commandant, 15th
Naval District.
trol craft are also maintained in
the Naval base-there.
Radio stations at Farfan.
Summit, Oatun and Galeta la- i
land, link the Navy here with
stations all over the world.
ARMY



To the Navy, weather is a
most important factor. Here a-
,.u .IUU.. gain the Fleet Weather Center
the Panama sector. Harbor pa- 1 standing by to furnish weath-
CAFT. WILLIAM A. THORN,
Commanding officer, Coco
Sol*.





.







-
*

I
Headquarters United 8tates Army Caribbean,
at Fort Amador, controls all the United 8tates
Army forces baaed in the Caribbean theater of
operation.
The United States Army Caribbean, as pres-
sently constituted, includes the former Panama
Canal Department, which was organized and
manned to defend the Panama Canal, and the
former Antilles Department.
In addition to the normal missions assigned
to an Army, U8ARCARIB has been charged by
the Department of the Army with keeping the
art of Jungle warfare alive In the United States
Army.
A Jungle Warfare Training Center has been
established on the Fort Sherman and operated
continuously to Improve the techniques and tac-
tics of Jungle warfare and testa equipment and
materiel for specialized Jungle operaUpns.
One of the important mission-of UBARCARIB
1 to provide the antiaircraft artillery for the
defense of the Panama CanaL _*,,
The latest, most modern antiaircraft artillery
weapons are being Installed to Insure that tni
mission Is properly discharged.
In addition, the United Sttaes Army Carib-
bean commands the United States Army Mis-
sions, the Army Military Assistance Advisory
Groups (MAAGa), and the Inter-American Geo-
detic Survey (LAGS) activities to most of the
Central and South American countries.
These USARCARIB "outposts" and the USAR-
CARIB School at Fort Gullck, which trains both
United SUtes and Latin American students in
the latest science of warfare, perform a most
Important function in Improving Inter-American
f riendshlD. and solidarity and In preparing the
Western Hemisphere to defend itself against ex-
ternal aggression.
AN AERIAL VIEW of Battery McKenzle, Fort Sherman, Canal Zone, headquarters of tte Unit-
ed States Army's Jungle Warfare Training Center. Through thl headquarters th United
States Army Caribbean continuously Improves the techniques and tactics of Jungle warfare to
an effort to keep pace with modern warfare as a defense measure lor the free world.
(UA. Asms photo)
THOUSANDS OF TONS OF SUPPLIES for the Caribbean forces
are shown being unloaded at a US Naval Satlon pier. Al-
though the primary mission of the Naval forces Is protecting
the sea lanes, in order to perform this mission successfully the
oroper logistic support must be given the Navy's operating
forces.
T* (UJB. Navy photo)
0.60 0.30
Shows: 12:3
2:27 4:38
8:4 9:12
ALAN
LADD
A 75mm SRY8WEEPER GUN CREW of the 903 rd AAA Bn. S5th AAA Group, Fort Clayton, Ca-
nal Zone is shown firing a registering round during firing practice at an antiaircraft posi-
tion In the Canal Zone The latest, most mod ern antiaircraft artillery weapons are being to-
stalled br toe United State Army Caribbean Headquarters to support the United States Arm-
ed Forcea ttmm measure against any attack in the Panama Canal Area. The Army antiair-
craft uniU to toU are tand aim to aattot in maintaining peace for the free world.
(U-S. Army photo;



V
'

Can You Make One
Word From These
Two?
ROUND and ROUND
CAM you place the number 1 to 19 In the circles
below so that the aum of any three In a straight
JfeFim Bra-* hint: the number in.the/tienWr
circle can be counted on both hands.
-, . *** 1
ti ft it h n"n..'Li 11 'ti 'i i 'i i ."* c t 'sjfup
pieir.o am | :isjp jam) eqi ui an jld :mmv
'.
*J
5~1
= vV'
^T
IT Is remarkable
how many
words or phrases
there art In the
English language
that permit ana-
gram transpos-
als, namely, the
same letters
being used for
different seta of
words. A novel
example Is dem-
onstrated at left
Switch the let-
t e r s of NEW
DOOR and It be-
comes ONE WORD! Likewise,
FIVE WORDS can be made from
the words VOWS fired.
An interesting variation of this
vocabulary exercise la the Ana-
gram-Riddle In which the answer
is found by anagrammlng a key
word in the question. For exam-
ple: If circus ELEPHANT is
afraid to step across a puddle of
muddy water, what should his
trainer tell him to do? Answer:
THEN LEAP.' Got the idea?
Here ara some roo re;
1. IX w* want AL'
made to.or spring su
ahourd**rr?
2. John's school report
was deflicient, even at
READING. How much hkd ha
read? MV
3. When climbing down the FIRE
ESCAPE what should ypU. s4s&'''
4. When a SURGEON: finds hls_
t his-fully- recover*', whaiS*
d*! teB the nurts? *
5. fn what kind of revolutionary
deed do ANARCHISTS become
involved? '
i.i ii.i i - 'tuna
'00 ) dJaj.i I r. pjoj sil
-Ult I JO||| )*N I IW1UIV
V'flOWS THAT AGAIN?
Helping Yourself
ALL aboard! A
r> special flight
f-_r T*Mit to Uke
'"IfSror" distant
V .-a. But some-
thing seems to
have gone wrong
with the load
speaker You
must unscramble
the names of the
places mentioned.
One is an Amer-
ican city; the
others are Euro-
pean.
They are not
necessarily Usted
In the order in
which they will be visited
passengers.
toy the
Can you- name all four places?
"11*81 P* tuoH 'MVd "wojoarJ aeid eqi :
Find the Hidden Trees
NAMES of seven common trees are to be found in
the following sentenceo by putting together
consecutive letters In two or more words. For ex-
ample: the second of two concealed tree names in
the first sentence Is oak, as indicated by the bold
letters. Another tree is. concealed in the same sen-
tence.
1. The damp lumber was sent to a, kiln to be dried.
8. When the rain began, my wife wanted to can-
cat my arrangements.
3. Tou can expect a Samaritan to help in every way.
4. The careless surveyor's map left much to be
guessed.
5. Ned did not wish to dump his problem on his
father.
6. Dad was not pleased to learn Will Owens would
toa his1 son-in-law.
. aouiAi t
"> 1 "Iden -sou t "ais 1 "wnid t >*
A CONTINUING list of select-
ed or recent "know-how" for
Home craftsmen "tut, Hobbytta.
Chosen by CLARK KINNAIKD
Sportsman's Workshop, by
Larry Roller & Robert Scharff
(Bobbs-MerriU, 128 p.: 12.75).
For the hunter, fisherman or
camper disposed to take advan-
tage of bad weather to fix-up
his equipment and make decoys,
lures, nets, gun racks or cabi-
nets, gunstocks, oars, etc.
Kit Boats, edited by Lloyd
Mallan (Bobbs-MerriU, 136 p.:
12.75). Practical guide to the
choice, assembly and fitting of
knockdown, prefab craft ranging
In sise from prams to two-masted
round-the-world schooners. Mal-
lan figures that one of the latter
can be bad for around 914,000
and your labor. *
Fresh and Saltwater Spinning,
by Eugene Burns (Dell, 253 p.:
35c). Initial reprint of a hard-
cover Introduction to what its
enthusiasts alalm, with religious
teal, is superior in results and
pleasure to all other kinds of
dahing. Full-color plates of
equipment and many line illus-
trations. "
Making Things of Plastic, by
Lauton Edwards (C. A. Bennett
Co., Peora, 111.. 190 p.: $3.75).
A first manual for home crafts-
men in sawing, turning, dyeing,
carving, etching, engraving,
molding, Joiningthe newest of
the structural and decorative
materials. The author, a profes-
sional instructor In shopcrafts.
shows the material's advantages
over wood, metal, leather, and
glass in many instances.
3TI
u
A New Indian
Rope Trick
COBRA'S HOOD
_____L_
cobra and use It to amuse friends in the
manner of an Indian fakir.
Color the .cobra's hood and head sections pro-
vided at left and above with crayons or water
colors.
Paste pieces to heavy paper or thin cardboard
and then cut them out
Prepare a piece of rope about three feet long
oy Inserting a stiff length of wire at one end;
work it through about 18 inches. Bend rope and
wire slightly. v .
Fasten hood and head in position on rope (with
Upo. if necessary), coil unwlred end and place
It in a hatbox or other container. Allow upper 8
or 10 inches of rope to protrude.
Dress of fakir and his manner of snake-charm-
ing are left to the trickster's imagination.
Matter of Observation
-r
OId-Timer Test

Maze of the Ancient Courtyard
USING only your eye as a measuring device, sea
if you can determine to which smaller, line, A,
B or C. the circle above will reach If it Is placed
flush left on the llife indicated by the arrow.
A surprising number'of persons will, fjnd they'll
fall in this simple test of observation.
Unusual illusory effects may be obtained by bring-
ing the diagram slowly toward the eyes at a slight
angle. It is interesting to compare results obtained.
in -psjsoipm ii
"H eiPPlia sir in no H*l i|nu pessid :aiv
OLD-TIME automobiles took a
lot ot punishment In their
day. In this test they're in for
more. How msn> of the follow-
ing questions can you answer
with the name of a ear that's no
longer produced?
A fitting answer for No. 1, for
Instance, might be a Whippet.
Can you "get" the rest?
L What we do to cream before
putting it on strawberry short-
cake. !
2.4ier hair la -. :
3. Former Notre Dame coach.
4. Venetian blinds have it pull-
ing for asm.. ; "
5. Stormy petrel with a kits.: .
6. Early American explorer. :
7. We'd get more reading done
if we'd ------ at TV*
ssei-ised 1 'ui
-JIA -Biisoau -9 -pjoo "> n*3oa
t -unqny -j naddiwM "x isesjiMf
WHODUNIT? Answer in One Minute
VV7H1CH boy In the picture Is respon-
" sible for the broken lawn orna-
ment? See If you can tell within 60
seconds.
A single clue Is contained in the draw-
ing which should enable you to deduce
who's guilty.
Remember, you have only one clue and
one minute in which to answer.
Mia Hup tj on 'j.<|d iiaqtainq
illlaudiui as ipns Snisnas jo iqdo j
-looj IU]J9M | ejnpjd t|i a| Xoq no <|no
peq jsou oil) U| mi-idioo; am *10M ijeeey
AN ancient courtyard (A) Is
surrounded by a masa con-
tained within a walled enclosure.
There'bi only one exit (B). Nat-
urally, those familiar with the
maze can make their way to the
exit with comparative #ase. See
if you can discover a way to
reach the gate.
Party Pastime
A8 AN amusing party pastime
for adults or Juniors, put
three or four household objects
In a paper bag. Some of the best
objects for this game can be
found in the kitchena bottle
opefier, small funnel, egg-bee tar,
scrubbing brush, potato, etc.
Bring the bag' intC*-Ahe roots
where the guests are seated. Paso
the bag to each guest and haya
him thrust an exploratory hand
inside.
When the bag has made the
rounds, ask each guest to write
on a slip of paper what the bag
contains. The most correct list
wins a prize.
It will' be amusing to note bow
many objects not in the bag are
listed by participants. Reading
of the lists will add to the fun.
CLUE-DOODLE
i
Behind the Eight Bills Find the Number
LEM E GOUGH considered eight his
lucky number. Out of habit, he
bought a 8108 watch and paid for it with
eight bills.
He did not use five twenties and three
ones as might be expected, nor did he
use any one dollar bills. How was this
possible?
eoMi anoj pin au *
liui om 'Xyu mi* pied man :*/
A CERTAIN number is divided
into four parts, so that the
first Is leas than the second; the
third Is the sum of the first and
second, and the fourth equals the
sum of the first, second and third
What Is the lowest whole number
satisfying these requirements?
'! 'Mjin '<> '"o
j wad MX aix */
DRAWING ON MEMORY
/W
A
S n
.20
ai
'I
5 5 P 14
*. .10 J4
* 12
* I
family. ^.
practical'***.
t ------
Imhs C.rttKtA*
By Euoene ShttJet
HORIZONTAL
1What was Tunothy admon-
ished not to neglect? II Hg.
_ 4:14) .
5What describes the height of
- the Ana kirns? (Deut 2:21)
9Disgrace
14Persian poet
' 15 Plant of lily family.
1*^Subjected-to |
17French -abbot.
18Fluid rock.
lftGnaw away.
20University in New Orleans.
22-What was Aholiab? (Ex. 38:23)
24Sowing seeds.
26Kinsmen.
27Go in.
29Defeated
33Affirmed solemnly.
38Place again.
38Prior in time.
39 Heavyweight measures.
40-IsUnd south of Sicily.
41Town where the marriage
feast was held (John 2:1)
42Grampus.
43Place from which Sepater
came (Acts 20:4)
44Strayed from truth.
45Microscopic one-celled ani-
mals.
47In.Unt
49 Volcano In Sicily.
SIPlace included in the inheri-
tance of the children of Naph-
tali (Josh. 19:37)
55Sons of the same prente
SeSenility.
60 Potters wheel.
61Organ of smelL
8God of war. -
64Where did Josb and his cap-
67-Orlental weights.
68Trim.
69Distort
t

VERTICAL
1They will be separated from
the- lambs and set st the left
hand of God at the last Judg-
ment (Mat. 25:33)
2Saturate..
3Tale with a moral
fcjewSK "weight" (Rev.' ltfJB '
6Wing.
7-What Is God* (1 Jobs) 4:8)
8Inclines.
9Dessert
10Worry-
11Sea northeast of the Crimea,
12Member of .an ancient race.
13One of the cities of. the chil-
dren of Judah (Josh. 15:21)
21Cardinal number.
23Descendant of Caleb (1 Chr.
2:49)
25 Place where Isaac dwelt (Oen
26:61
28Re-rent
30 Lachrymal drop.
31Sea eagle.
32 Extinct
33Portico.
34What did God prepare that
smote the gourd? (Jonah 4:7)
85One time only.
37Gaze fixedly.
40 Intermediate.
41Produce ra
43Immerse rs.
44Reverberate.
46Place to which the ahe of
the vessels of Baal, destroyed
by JosiahT weri taken (2 KL
28:4) / '
48Notch.
50Balak met Balaam in a city
near the border of what
place? (Num. 22:36)

52Jotham'S grandfather (2 Kl
15:33)
53Pointed arch.
54Regenerate.
55 Bleat as s sheep.
56 svia
57Sioux Indian.
58 Painful
62Ocean.
DOTTT'B. trying to draw a bird doesn't By; has feathers that de
she saw once at a soo. What not resemble feathers: and ai-
bird to ttf Well, It's one that ways appears to be dressed up.
peo-
tains pitch themselves when
soina. out to number the |
pie of Israel? (2 Sam. 34:5)
65 Brother of Ram (1 Chr. 2:29)
06Ramble.
On Firm Footing?
PART of a foot with Judgment
transpose, and the answer
you'll find right under your nose.
Answer in one minute.
Bins ot qaoj :j*Mray
Ceeyright, ISM. Uf estars SrastMU.
1 i f T T- M f 10 11 ia 15
U1 1 U %
W nf
20 ii % i*
iA ar V/A 3t> % % %
YA % 2* 30 st S
I4 55 % A*> si % a
h 4r \
44 % U y
4 4t> Ya M si "i '
Y/A r/j u* 0 % *" 14 w u
7 A % t
r ^ 0 to. i *\
M 1 r M>
at # IA k *?
4S
W'
Htw*.
By O. R. Woodman
IN THESE daya, thai msy be
* Just about as good a way to
look at things as anylooking I
East, that is. For. as the maid
said to Mr employer: "No mat-
ter which way you look you see
something else."
Now here are some clues to
this doodle, That thing on the
right is not an abandoned hor-
nets' nest.
Rather, it Is an ideal object on
which to sharpen the beak of
your wits and no bird should be ',
without one
Additionally, stone walls may (
not a prison make but these ver-
tical lines do indicate something
that a cagey puzzle solver will
immediately recognize (It says
here).
If you have now wandered far
from the clue given In the first
paragraph, see the solution be-
low.
..no|Jn| n431a -1*4
qj 10 | ,|MirWd.. :|*D|*8
ITS YOUR MOVE
By Millard Hopper
HTE takes Black's measure
here in four moves. See if
you can figure them out.
White moves first, traveling up
the board. His first objective Is
to relocate Black's king.
Off tttua tti j*ih T- hum
W *1S Ot-41 Htei tl-a damr
jia ' BAoui ims 'rara
*-s_______________________.
crcH%DajBir^iiiLf.j!'
nrFR'/.ntfEE^rErjri.t
nEFi^rrrri k-.:pi'
* EBFiD pni 1 :
t'lTPjn rji ri : Erfo
KjiyCiP' CDECC FHEP
fin fppir n
rnir niriit-
REECI
Vi' a . T II.-
CBoeswuao rvtsu sulutium
ki u ii






BETA
SIGMA
PHI
/


OFFICERS
i





Beta Sir ma Phi is an interna-
tional organization which w a a
created for young women in
be arch of cultural and social ac-
tivity. Membership in Beta Sig
ma Pbi is composed of women
admitted bv invitation and ini-
tiation by official Ritual.
Beta Sigma Phis never see
the same faces all the t i m e.
They never settle into a rigid
pattern.
By inviting somebody new,
friendships are widened and so-
cial lives are enlargednot just
people but ideas, understanding,
;>nd an enrichment of ability to
adapt to new situations and
rtmospheres
Every member pledged pre -
pares herself during a training
period of six months for the Ri-
tual of Jewels Degree under the
leadership of the vice-president.
Business and cultural meet-
ings are held twice monthly
from September through May.
First business Is conducted.
Then, eacn member baa an op-
portunity to participate in pro-
grama which are based- on vari-
ous cultural subjects.
The colors of Beta Sigma Phi
are black and gold and the'offi-
cial flower is the yellow rose.
Memoers in Beta Sigma Phi
re happy u> share their organi-
sation and motto"Life, Learn-
ing, Friendship," with fine
young women who show and ap-
preciation tor the things the
members enjoy in Beta Sigma
Phi.
CANAL ZONE BETA CHAPTER of Beta Sigma
(tetiter) with a dance at the Elk's Club May 7
efmmittee composed of (left to right) Jessie Ga
jQJMz, incoming vice-president; Doris Leeser;
Coffey. Not pictured Is Elsie, Hoberg. The
ter because she has excelled in chapter ac
Sigma Phi purposes and ideals., and has genero
purse, is in addition to the regular duties and
Phi honored their Girl of the Year Eva Harte
in Margarita. The dance was arranged by a
rdner; Nancy Ramsey, incoming president; Kay
Kathleen Huffman, incoming treasurer; and
Girl of the Year Is the member chosen by her
tlvities all year long. She Is devoted to Beta
usly given of her time and talent; this, of
responsibilities of all active members.
1954-955 OFFICERS of Beta Chapter (left to rl^ht) Joyce Burkhart, Recording Secretary; Els It
Hoberg, Corresponding Secretary; Eva Harte, Treasurer; Marion Greene, Sponsor, and Doria
Leeser, Vice-Presldent.
I
SEP^
Ha. W-i If 3 fl
1 1' ui lH


jMl ltf IKJES (left to right) Clyde Parker, Mary Cronan. Betty Ogllvle, Pledge Leader, Kay
g'imav-cnd Betty Slaughter.
Jgjiend Betty Slaughter.
JFRRY KEATING voted by her sorority sisters to represent Beta
Chapter In the 1956 Valentine Girl Contest conducted through
the National Magazine. This annual contest is held with a
prominent movie star choosing the "Valentine Girl" from hun-
dreds of pictures submitted by chapters. The "Valentine Girl"
is always the "Cover Girl" for the February "Torch of Beta
Sigma Phi.*
UNDER THE LEADERSHIP of Betty Slaughter a fashion show "Follow Your Heart" of gowea
from Motta's was presented at the Washington Hotel. Betty Slaughter, a former radio telev*.
slon announcer and professional fashion coordinator, transformed the dining room of the hotel
into a sparkling house of preview showings of Summer dresses. Here are models (left to rlghij
Ruth Morris; Sonya Dietrich from the Veterans of Foreign Wars; Dorothy Facer from the ifij
ter-Amerlcan Women's Club; Jean Coffey; Lottie Stevenson from the Lion's Club; Bet*.
Slaughter; Mary Danlelsen; Carol Newhard, Cr iatobal High School Football Queen; Joyce Bur
hart; Nancy Ramsey, and Jessie Gardner.
r
CREST of Beta Sigma Phi Latin Motto meaning
"Life, Learning, Friendship."
I
FLEDGE pin (upper) and Ritual o Jewels Pin.
TO YOU. the members of Beta Sigma Phi extend the yellow rose
o friendship.

TRUDY GIBSON, 1954-1955 President of Canal Zone Bet*
Chapter No. 3404, Cristobal.
rority Established Fund To Aid Panama






*
OKI OF THE EXCEPTIONAL accomplishments of Eva Harte Endowment Fund for the benefit of humanity. This fund Is
was the establishment of a coffee and rolls fund for the School supported entirely by voluntary contributions from the mem-
for the Blind in Panama. Eva pushed this service project when bera. For the put six years Beta Sigma Phi has supported two
j she learned that no more thn one occasion pupils had fainted i distinguished scientists conducting research in cancer.
! fri m hunger. Beta Sigma Phi, maintains an International I


____1
/
P. A.
la one of the skills taught at the school. Rere students
ma^c booked rugs In one of the classes.
MEMBERS OF CANAL ZONK BETA and Avelyn DeCastro. who
teaches the pupils. Mis DeCastro. herself bund, is demonstrat-
ing a braille typewriter. j




GIRL SCOUT SMILES

WIDE & SHY STYLES

'

(iMOiii8iMiiri|iMin

-

.
. .SUNDAY
American
*
Supplement
PANAMA. B. R, 8UNDAT, MAT 15, IM


f r --*./
Review Of The Week
ISTHMIAN

I

POLITICS AGAIN DOMINATED the local headline!
as the opposition Democratic Party, led by Ral Ji-
mnez, accepted President Ricardo Arias' invitation
to Join the National Patriotic Coalition.
$ The party's directorate formally notified President
Arias that they would Join the ranks of the CPN and
support Ernesto (Ernestltoi de la Guardia Jr. as the
party's presidential candidate in the next elections at
a ceremony held In the Presidencia.
The Democrats said they decided to join up with the
CPN in view of the apathy of the Liberals with whom
they Joined forces in opposition to the then flve-parly
CPN in the 1952 elections.
While the liberal Party was still undecided as to
what role it will may in the 1056 elections. Renovacin
Popular Autntica, a municipal party headed by de-
feated mayoralty candidate Heliodoro Patino, signified
its intention to launch its own presidential candidate
by opening inscriptions to register the 45,000 members
needed for recognition as a national party.
Earlier in the week, the CPN set July 3 as the
date of the convention at which Ernestito, Temis-
tocles Diaz and Heraclio Barletta will be formally
nominated as presidential and vice presidential
candidates. Minister of Government and Justice
Alejandro Remn was appointed to preside over
the convention.
Whether Salk vaccine shots would or would not bei
administered in the near future to Canal Zone small-
fry and other children who were sailing for the States
was the cause of much speculation this week. Along
with it went plenty of criticism for the way the polio
immunization program has been handled at top levels
announcements, word reached the Isthmus late Friday
in Washington: After a week of off-agaln on-agaln
that the vaccine received by the Canal Zone Govern-
ment had been cleared for use.
At once the Canal Health Bureau began notifying
parents of children booked northbound aboard the
Cristobal yesterday that the word from Washington
would permit last-minute injections.
Of the 50 children In the injection-age group book-
ed to sail, many had already had the shots. Most of
trie others took advantage of the "bon voyage" offer
made by the canal and sailed for New York with a
second shot of the protective serum salely under their
tvSffiS of an APPata Board of the Civil Service
Commission on an Issue of reduction in pay for four
2KS?-7wEP truckdrivers may have f!breaching
effects on local personnel policies. Though the appeal
of the four wartime-vets was sustained, that of four
other veterans whose service was in peacetime years
was not upheld by the board. The Issue grew out of a
Canal decision to reduce the pay of a group of Amer-
2*5 diers,wh0Se JobB nad reduced to locality
i*i*. ;J"c ,, al ComPany has announced it will ap-
peal the ruling. At least one union, the American Fed-
eration of Government Employes, has asked the CSC
to sustain the appeal board.
o-----
***' *?** """?i' 3l& to Canal Zonlan's
It * seek to recover back Income tax, persons
MPortin* the nit was reaching toward the SM
mark. Personnel of the United State Citizens As-
sociation were busy entering hurt minute names
received by mail postmarked up to the but minute
f Thursday. Later names may
WORLD-WIDE
SPORTS
THE PAST... THE present... and the future of -----
. the Salk anti-polio vaccine wore spread before .he # LITTLE LEAGUE HURLER Gilberto Maloney pitch-
public today. Dr. Leonard Scheele, the United State* ed the Panama AH Stars to a thrilling 2 to 1 vto-
Surgeon General, went through the story of the vac- tori over the Pacific All Stars Thursday night at the
cine in testimony before the House Banking commit- Olympic Stadium to give Panam the first Isthmian
tee. Little League title.
As for the past Dr. Scheele said some Of the vaccine The Armed Forces All Stars also took part hi the
was destroyed months ago because a preservative used tournament, but were eliminated Wednesday when the
in It made it Ineffective. He noted that in last year's Pacific team defeated them 6 to 3.
test, the vaccine proved least effective against type .-----o____
one polio tho mildest form of the disease. Dr. Sad Sam Jones of the Chicago Cubs has pitched the
Scheele said the reason was the preservative and this -first no-hitter df the major-league baseball season.
problem has now been corrected by scientists. But the 29-year-old righthander says he didn't even
As for the present, the government has given the know he had a no-hitter in the works until be was
go-ahead for the renewal of the mass inoculation pro- one out away from it. ,
gram but on a limited scale. Jones and the Cubs blanked Pittsburgh 4 to 0 at
,Dr. Bcheele said the double-checked batches of vac- Chicago. Jones struck out six and walked seven' In
cine are from the Parke-Davis Co. fact, he almost walked himself out of the game He
The Surgeon General told the lawmakers that with Walked the first three batters In the ninth before
good luck enough vaccine will be released torinculate trtklng out Dick Groat, Roberto Clemente and slux-
all children aged five through nine with two shots *e' Frank Thomas,
before the peak of tne pono season. "
There are 16-mllllon youngsters in this group, re- ^P"" **" he didn't realize he had a no-hitter until
quiring 32-million shots. When Inoculations were halt- Tito* came up in the ninth. "The crowd yelled ao
ed In most areas last weekend, some five-and-a-half loud *en I threw the first- pitch past him,'' saya
million shots were given. Jones, "I knew there must be something. So I looked
Several Congressmen on the committee criticized around, and they hadn't gotten any hits yet."
the way In which Dr. Scheele's boss, Mrs. Oveta Culp \ -----o-----
Hobby, has handled the vaccine program. Democrat Outfielder Tel Williams who came out of retire-
-Abraham Multer of New York told Scheele that the ment *1 to rejoin the Boston Red Sox denies
Secretory of Health has been, in his words, "derelict 2e cretly kept to training during the winter. "I'm
In her duty." five pounds over playing weight now," says the 36-
As for the future of the vaccine program, Scheele y*r-old Williams. "I may be lousy."
repeated his confidence in the safety and effectiveness .. ------------
of the vaccine. Major-League baseball clubs moved players around
----- o----- "* checkers last week. All teams had to be down to
One lighting general is replacing another as Army the Player limit by midnight Friday.
Chief of Staff
President Elsenhower named Gen. Maxwell Taylor Here's a rundown of llth-hour moves by each team:
to replace Gen. Matthew Ridgway as Army chief ef- New York Yankees sent pitcher Johnny Sain and
fective July 1. Ridgway now 60 years old is retir- outfielder Enos Slaughter to Kansas city for pitcher
lng on June 30. Sonny Dlxon and cash... sold Dlxon outright to Den-
At the present time. Taylor is commander-ln-chief *SL-- optioned pitcher Don Larsen to Denver.. .sold
In the Far East. His post will be taken by Eighth Army Ptwher Art Schallock to Baltimore,
commander Lyman Lemnltzer.
Taylor commanded the 101st airborne division In-,
France in World War Two.
Helike.Ridgwayhad been an Eighth Army Com-
mander in Korea.
Two nations are Investigating the violent death of
an American newsman in Singapore.
Kansas City got Sain and Slaughter from the
Yankees for Dlxon and cash... bought pitcher
Ray Herbert from Detroit... optioned second base-
man Spook Jacobs to Columbus and recalled sec-
ond baseman Hctor Lopes from the same club.
Cleveland gave pitcher Hai Newhouser an out-
right release... optioned first baseman Joe Altobelll
The United Press manager for Southeast Asia, Gene to Indianapolis
Symonds. died of a beating inflicted by a group of rH0." ZZ ",d Herbert to Kansas City... released
Communist-inspired rioters. His attackers were Chi- Outfielder Steve souchock outright to Buffalo... asked
nese students roaming the streets In a campaign o wa!ers n *nSeide.r R0n Samford.
terror in support of striking bus drivers.
A Chinese witrear says he saws he saw about 30
Boston sold Infielder Owen Friend to Louisville...
optioned pitcher Bob Smith to Louisville... optioned
with wooden poles, bottles and stones after they Joel Tr,?iD'* *? Hollywood In addition, the Red Sox
of them beating a white man apparently Symonds
dragged him from his taxicab. The 29-year-old news
welcomed back outfielder Ted Williams on Friday.
Baltimore bought Schallock from, the Yankees...
'Bleu mill iiuiii uw MiAiknu. iuc j.o-jc-i -um news- ^_4,^^- ^,a t C- W ------ X C Z .------------
man. a World War Two veteran and a combat cor- WUpned .PS Sr Don./ifrra4efeJ?akland ..pie"
respondent In the Korean War, fell unconscious to the 5*TLL*end down SiteJ*r JPJr!?u V" put P*teheT
Joe Coleman on the 30-day disabled list
*
St. Louis optioned pitcher Floyd Wooldrige to
Houston and first baseman Tom Alston to Omaha.
Cincinnati optioned pitchers Fred Baczewski to
St. Paul and Jerry Lane to Nashville.
.Philadelphia optioned outfielder Mel Clark to
street.
He lay there, bleeding profusely, for half an hour.
Police cars oassed him In that time... and Ignored
him. Two Chinese finally drove up their truck and
rushed him to the hospital. By that time he was too
far gone to be saved.
The government has begun an Investigation Into
the death of Symonds And members of Congress ie- ** toi^dif.i*uM^ *?.%tUe.
ptementory list.
be added on sup-
Waterfront news was front page this week as an
attractive young California couple transited Pedro Mi-
guel locks in an amphibious Jeep. Georges and Helen
Schrelder were piloted through the lock-chambers by
the signals veteran Canal steersman Captain Robert O
Rennle.
Quito a crowd of small-boys, dogs, military brass and
photogs were on hand to see La Tortuga shift gears
from sea-power to road-power and hunch itself out
of the water at Pedr-r Miguel Boat Club. While mem-
bers of the club were entertaining the voyagers Gov-
ernor John 8. Seybold arrived and was given a spin
around the lake. When weather looks favorable the
Schreiders will mo/e on, hugging the San Bias coast-
line en route to Turbo, Colombia, and Tierra del Fue-
go by Christmas. ,
Like many another man and vessel, the Soviet
freighter Taganrog found itself in a strange port
(Cristbal) without funds. Her master did the nat-
ural thine, cabled home tor money to pay his
ships tolls. The Taganrog has a load of raw sugar
ont of Mar 7anHo, Cuba, bound for Russia. Her
tolls arranged for, she's scheduled to transit to-
day.
A hlp-hleh Jungle cat of yellowish hue took a hand
In Canal Zone traffic when It lashed in front of a
Panam American delivery truck on Its way to Sum-
mit Radio Station The truck skidded, hit a bank and
turned over n a comole'e circle, landing on Its own
wheels. Driver Antonio Huggins got off with a badly
brulshed shoulder.
The American Society of Panam chose a new
state of "fleers. James J. Playa heads the board
as pres'dent. with Elton TM. vice president Fred
J. Gerhardt, secretary and Luis A- Games, treas-
urer.
Two Armv helloonters of a fllpht of five which set
out from Camo Rucker Alt., arrived on the Is'hmus
and will start mapoine with the Inter Am-n-an Geo-
detic Survey The other three are due here soon.
Tti- Nvv ron VP-?>. to arrive * Coeo-PW for rWnp^nt t*ls
-The- *o*dre>r is coming from Port-of-Spain,
till i'lEiAC,
.. VvU a
nounced the attack.
Senate Democratic leader Lyndon Johnson told the
Senate: "In a very real sense, Symonds died in the
line of duty Just as a soldier on the battlefield.'*
The British Foreign Office expressed its "deep re-
gret" and also ordered an inquiry.
President Frank Bartholomew of the United Press
praised the government for its prompt action in or-
dering the investigation In a telegram to the State
Department, he called the Incident "Incredibly show-
ing."
The 8tate Department is wrestling with the prob^
tern of how to select the American farmers -who will
visit Russia.
Officials say more farmers want to make the trip
than can be possibly accommodated.
The government has not said how many will be In-
cluded In the delegation which will leave this sum-
mer, but the number is expected to run around 10 or
15.
The idea of exchanging visits between Russian and
American farmers originated in Iowa.
The delegation is expected to Include soil scientists
and professors from agricultural schools, in addition to
the farmers.
Trinidad as a step toward reducing the Chaguaramas
Navy Station there to a "care and maintenance" basis.
o
Milwaukee omioned pitcher Ray Crone to Toledo.
Pittsburgh optioned pitcher Al Grunwald to Mexi-
co City.
New York Giants asked waivers on catcher Mkkey
Orasso. ....__r.
A puzzled Jackie Robinson was served with papers
in a 40-thbusand-dollar law suit when Brooklyn ar-
rived at Milwaukee Thursday.
Robinson's comment was "I don't know what the
point Is. Maybe they're trying to hurt Brooklyn's sea-
son To me It's a real Joke." v
The 40-thousard-dollar damage suit was filled by
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Wolinsky for alleged injuries suf-
fered last year When struck by a bat that flew from
Robinson's hands. The suit claims the bat struck Mr.
Wolinsky on the right side, glanced off and struck his
wife on the left side.
Robinson says "I wrote them after the incident
and apologized. Their, first lawyer James Sterm
later told me he was out of the case but he said the
Wolinskys weren't hurt.'v
And here's a bit of bad news for National League
Pitchers Ston '"The Man" Musiai has shaken bis
annual spring slump.
Musial's batting average was down around .240 a
week ago, but he's been hitting steadily ever since.
Top man in the ROTC program being conducted at stand went three-or-five Wednesday night... drove
Balboa Hi^h School was Charles W. Hummer, Jr., a in two runs... hit a double and a homer and scor-
cadet lieutenant colonel who won five of the major j tbe winning run as the Cards beat the Phils, 6-5.
awards offered' during the year... The Armed Forces
were making energetic preparations to hold open
house at six military Installations next Saturday
Armed Forces Day... And initial plans were launched
for 1955 observance of independence Day on the Ca-
nal Zone. **
_i_ o-----
Isthmians were saddened by the death of Miss Ra-
mona Lefevre whose efforts to preserve and authen-
ticate the national costum: of Panam had caught
the interest of people in many lands. Miss Lefevre left
a beautiful collection of polleras and festival Jewelry.
Both In Panam and the Canal Zone, people are hon-
ing that her former home on Cathedral Plaza will be
made into museum for the display of festival cos-
tunics and allied objects.
Other deaths or funerals during the week Included
thn?e of Charles M Kennan, Charles Hair, Fred Camp-
bell wt'iipm Neorihnm. Mrs. Brcta M. Morrissey, Wes-
iey DeDier and Ethelbert Mitchell Wade.
rssbtnrfw >v*s t3t>!
SitfMk AsMMKiM S^OsMMMslt
^^^^^^W^BS^W ^V^^^SfV SrV^SSW ^PT^^^B^,B^^W^B^W^W^p^^ w
Musais batting' average 1 snow .295.
Argentina's Eduardo Lausse won a unanimous 10-
round dlcislon over Ralph (Tiger) Jones at Madison
Square Garden Fridav night.
Lausse, a middleweight, has wen 38 straight 25
by KO's.
In tennis: Wimbledon champion Jaroslav Drobny
savs he will defend his title despite an attack of ap-
pendicitis... Australia's top tennis officials Sir
Norman Brookes says Lew Hoad and Rex Hartwlg
"almost certainly" wiil from Australia's Davis Cup
doubles team this year.
In basketball: The Rochester Royal* have signed
their number-one draft choice center Maurice Stokes
of St. Francis of Pennsylvania
In auto racing: Bob Sweikert and San Hanks drove
140 miles nr hour or better to practice laps for tibe
Indianapolis 500.
HI M Mi i .f/.JHl'll
SUNDAY, MAY 1$, ISM



Cross- Word Puzzle
i "Why don't you make a ptay for bar, Jot? 8ho' too nica
U?.">J**9fti* i"** J* ** *#% on u truck drfytr!"
tTimber
tree of
Zealand
5Yellow
pigment
flOVait
15Comb
wool
. 19 Fish
auca
20Lofty
elf.
respect
21Baffle
22-Mixture
2Thick-
billed
Bach
24Picture
stand
25Amount
at which
onei .
ft*
HORIZONTAL
43Mellowest
47Wharf
48Clenched
hand
49Marine
crus-
tacean
51Fragrant
oU
52To-do
63Rebury
66Italian
city
58Color
69Form
into
anuuw
61Imple-
ment of
husbandry
52Redactor
64Bristle
65Weaken
67Small
mountain
lake
68Restau-
rant brightest
65Secretion
of cuttle-
fish
86Apart
98 -Short
letter
100Curb
101Roye at
large
103Rue
.105Of an
Asiatic
country
107Canopy
over bed
108A tele*
graph!*
coda
110A thing*
tLaw)
111Accord
113Young
hare
116Rata of
exchange
(India)
118Scorpio'
26Titla
27Flag:
26Country
between
Tibet
and India
51Ice field
33 Small
island
85Herd of
whales
36Brewers
tub
57Comely
40Mora
intoxi-
cating
70 Fuel
71Mora
willing
74Tol
75Layer
76Omit
60Larch
85 Baker's
imple-
ment
,68Decayed
88Chinese
wax
89 Platform
90Coasume
91 Sawlike
organ
92Courtly
star
122Second
123Stone
worker
126With
force
127Narrative
128Burrow-
ing animal
129Nymph
of hills
130Succinct
131Asiatic
country
182Fruit
138Builds
134Enroll
155V. B. coin
1-Slops
2-Liliace-
ous
plant
3Sea
bird
4Monks .
hood
5Frankly
6 Box
of
slats
7Of that
man
8Elysium
pottery
11Of grand-
parents
12Rodent
18 Saw
14Bank
officer
15Idea
16Turkish
. regiment
17-Hoar- "
frost
16Actor
28 Star-
flower
SOStuff
52Of birds
84 Mediator
36Snake
allied
cobra
37Spot
38 Rampart
39Elicit
41Commune
in
Italy
42Weasel
48Decree
50Political
group
54Oblitera-
tion
. 55 Perus-
ing
578emltic
60Potential
energy
83Leak
87Figure of
speech
88Entreaty
91Mr.
(Spanish)
95Awned
94River
In
England
97Goddess
of
agri-
culture
99Commis-
sions
102Not
stable
slowly 104Quiver
64Cloyed
66Dutch
measure

capacity
67Seise
69Recep-
tacle
72Fortune
75Stagger-
ing
75Shoot
Of
grasa
78Annoy
77Again
cover
tag
106-arden
107One
. who
converts
leather
109G are
1WLift
113Any-
thing
Br
114Central
American
'.tree
115-Soft
palates
116-Wild
117-jb.
116Unusual
1Design 120Dash
82Cor- 121Dis-
rupt patched
83Trace 124Ocean
64Os 126Skill

.



!
i'








1


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VJTH-IOHLVOE I V W O S F L EY OFIVJTHTR M HTMWWN
SMWVRVHVOEEYVHN.

For The Best In Fotos & Features

I
... It's The Sunday American
;
"Could you bake a cake out of dog food? ShuKz's birth-
day Is coming up!"____________
ot T>tn l \f
&M ,V 'AJ /AV'
MiOTlfcMv*64 |*t*>2
fAkv t il'l "-


C3t
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
i --itfrr vMnala. awawisnW'paaaaVtWfc
rouMM v HW.WBW MUHMVILL lM
MMHODIO AMAS. rciTM
7. .H STKifT p O. aox 134. prha. R. or f.
TlLPHONt 2--O740. " LIN*)
Cash admihi pahakIiicui. pm.


p
ran
Cuan aodmi PANMMUCAN. am T*C%- 1*.1T Ct'MTRAL AviNUI HI*1I I2TM ANO I3TM STRUT
roMiON R(PRI(NTATIVC. .JOSHUA POWERS. INC.
343 MAOOM AV.- HW TOMC'1171 H. V.
* Oct. T IAAIL
MONTH. IN AOVANCC_____________________. I.70- 2,50
MA < IN AOVANCC___VZ-----------------23 S.SO I 3 OO
IN AOVANCC_______'., j----','! ?.* 4-00
ON >IAW
^
K^JJ1' CORNER
:-
THE ATOLL IN THE MIND
-ColarT^fltPrs We Haw With UA.Wys~

faAN-EM.'^VlAV
B0*TiMrR f.xii
fU7jp#--T " '*
N0TOW OF TnL-
Coi6 COUrJrfeY
HAW/*

Out of what calms and pools the cool shell trows
dumb teeth under dear waters, where no currents
fracture the coral's porous horn
.
m THE ATOLL IN THE MIND M>H
'*"<*-'* vam
I
Grows up the mind's stone tree, the honeycomb;
the plump brain cora: breaking the pool's mirror,
the ebony, antler, th? cold sugared fan. I -
All these strange trees stand upward through the Water,
the mind's grey candled points tend to the surface,
the greater part is out of sight below.
But when on the Island's whalcback spring green blades
new land over water wavers, birds bring seeds
and Mdcs plant slender trunk by the lagoon
I find the Image of the mind's two trees, cast downward,
one tiling leaves to eaten the sun's bright pennies,
one dark as water, rooted among the bones.
v%f* IN QUEST TO HAVE NOT
By Edwin Honir

Always when I see Italian marble
and great burnished mahogany sitting quiet
and ruthless in the indulgence o! five centuries,
always I ask whose is the skull
set in Jewels grinning there in shadow
who thrust all this from him ieverishly
as the white dove flew nimbly from the mouth
and the feathers made great onslaughts
against the mind, loosening, flattening himself
to dive into the eye of the needle.
fclCr*i'CiTY r$ OM t) VuT
A idFOF OIL rTElP O0G&&
/WO Ok, VAGO* WcNCt M
fe BRBrVP tine* / Itats 'it fe
ROCKFERNS
By Norman Nicholson


On quarry walls tno spleenwort spreads
Its green zlpfastenerg. and black threads,
And pinches tight Its unfurled purses
In every crevice with the cresses.
As If a blast of dynamite
Had spattered it upon the slate
That where the blutstone spine was broken
Spores might penetrate and quicken.
For in the fractures of the rock
Roots dig further than a pick.
As, though the sinews may not feel It,
The worm probes deeper than the bullet.
When this pen is dropped, my hand
May thrust up in a buckler frond.
And then my.crushed and calcined bones
Prove better soil than ario stones.
Why need I fear the bursting bomb
Or whatsoever death shall come,
If brains and bowels be cast forth
Splintered to spleenwort on the.earth?
And If a subtler part may cruise
Twice round the sun and Betelgeuse,
My soul shpll detonate on high ..
And plant itself in cracks of sky.
.
.
11 "SrT cotHhsffot* ft Jus?"
Tw war/ tort e 5c*e
5u TtVWOsRS' Bu** -A*
UBURBAM RIL*$-A
Wt2eftAC/M5H**S
6* VMRN1* ejGKfcMtVU.
se loe**'? Jem.'
X voo was*, wv va/*




-
The Washington Merry-Go-Round
----------------------------- ly DREW fEARSON-----------------------------------
if
/

WASHINGTON Gov. Luis slateMent one day that the USA was more cooperative. Perhaps ha
Munoz Mann first Puerto Jinan would i.ot discuss a ceasefire with ivas deliberi'fly wooing the more
ever eK-cted governor or Puerco Ked China without Chung Kai-1 nclligerent, more pro-American
H'eo, and the best governor the is 'shek; then three day* later said'Moslem nation; playing it off
land inn with President Eisenhower re .without Chiang Kai-shek. i nidia.
'.rding various Caribbean prob' This as not a minor Sn a u| Anyway ne told Mohammed All
irms >mon^ other things he does perpetrated by a minor State De- accord-T! fe. the four-page cabla
not wart **< high a minimum partsM't otneiat- -Nor was it
wage fised for Puerto Rico ami c.tirely the mult of Herbert Hoo
tainted out lhat the present aver ,ver, r ate undersecretary ol
a* w|'e m the island 38 ceou, s.tte who r i g ina t ed the first
*.! seat Dulles, that Red China
-.ants it.e two offshore islands of
<">emo> and Matsu as the price
tor a -ease fire in the Formosa
Ali also reported be was con-
vinced Red China really wants to
i nd the Formosa crisis. He said
Chou nmplained the allied btoek-
it of China is a e e pi a g his
'
Herewith find solution to Sunday Crossword Pus>
are No. 584. published today.
tittim siERWiEi MLiEion Hamre
ubjh aaoEQ aagiQ asas
asDM hbhbb aooB (sang
uacinaiSD mnaan anuaasE
PIRETTVBHEADI E'RBR'I IP E Sn I
BHn^w ant-iu aBBt.1 Dupa
_
HsiMHisHaii usan' aaaaejau
@0H rdraaBiii(3iis rana
Huaciiiwia Haoa ;=*aauM.iflR
awsn aaaarar; a3BrJ i:aag
30Q mhsbh HaBBaaa asa
HHnra (SKfitt a^aai af3nr=3Lq
asaaa aas sshid
y::JHQ 3D@K31 HtSHBCl UQa@
hmb(^ S01HS na-i::i ni]rjm
a'4H':i 'd^yaH H3:aai muiTiu
Aaswev for floaday, April 8, OyptoH CURIOUS COLUMNIST UNCOVERED A REALLY
MALODOROUS STORY.
%.


l'Ai. *
'VisfrfWW
'in houris higher than the mis clatenuot. He phoned a copy to Mrait
iir.um wage in England, France Gettysburg, talked to the I'rcsi-
jimI Italy. dcat about m bout on the phone.
He also irged "resident Eiseii Later, two thmgs happened.
Lower to hc.i, set ap a Caribbear F rrst, Senata^- George of (Sargia
c.mirus.sior. including every Brip*L'>l a tremendous ovation when
ifth. Dutch artd French possession he told the Afmeritac Society o countr from buying strategic ma
in the .aribocaa as well as Pueti' Sewspape;- Kditors that we should tcrials *nd ne indicated that this
KM ana the Virgin Islands, in trlk to the Red Chinese about -an would nw.e to be lifted before
o:-der ;> secure bettei cultural ana peace nc mvter what the cireunv he agreed to a cease-fire.
e.onomw cooperation in that area, -lances White House staff mem
The Frcsioent was sympathetic h*rs, aiwaya sensitive to publi? It was af' the receipt of th
to both ideas. During the cenfee opinion were present. Impressed 'our-page cs-je from Premier Mc-
coce ih.w goi it. talking about the n* the -vat n, they reported it^, ammec. Aii that Dulles aovued
Puerto Rican Nationalists who had u, Ike. Ue th.> the original Eisenhower
sttemprd tc s.ssassinatc Presiden.' olicy ol nsisling that Chiang
T.-uman aac had shot severa. Second h e State Departmen. :. ai she sit :n or. any cease-fire
congrc-me r.c,eivid a t -ui page conlioentla talks oc re* erseoreiiardles of
Icablcgrsm from Premier Moham. Hip ire* of L->enator Knowlind of
'I van driving through New ned An of Pakistan who visited ; liiorma.
York, remi'-ked the Presraent >:.is cointry -ast year, Is a good -
when a ft end pointed out a friend of the USA NEWSWEKE'S ORCULATION
building whi-h he said was the >
iieaaqua'leii of the Puerto Ricai. All \S NEHRI i It's *M>a ousiness when you can
Nkfiona ists | ?rt it tho gh most magazines
"That mus have been the jail, ', Att he Bandung Conference, Red i-U t jet it riowever. Newsweek
t-plied overnor Munoz, "because, China's tougl-talking Freoici Magazine, lanchly pro Eisen-
alii snow art in iafl." Chou Sn la Had two cooference^ i-tWer. *ot tt benefit of Agricui-
I don't Me why they should *itb tht two i val leaders of what -re Or payment stenographers
want 'n snoot me,' continue as once I- Ush India now are -vho wn't ort'ered to address pub
E.senhower -kingly. ;,I have ai. r.kisi.n an.. India. iiirtty xst ctrds U persons on the
n unce.1 tha* 1 war for inoepend- 'maiiin: list ol the Agricultural Re-
coce d Pn^r-to Bico wants m | Acco^drng to the secret cabled s,arch Bervice telling them to
danendence Youre the man they reports of w S. diplomats. Chou s -*^ad Newswt ck.
siiodid shoot not me." Ualk wi'h id-ali.stic Premier Nehru
!v.as a -top. Nehru tried to be the; The cards called attention to a
They've already tried," replied peacea.iakc: of Asia but got caUl-' Nrtwsvi.ek a-iicle dealmg with the
the- aovcnHr. a ltte ruefully. ishouWe-etf. iCaunr. 1 foi Agricultural and
(loabUotk ha ction whoa tha Nationalisu hiese leader a guarantee the | dent, >ienr> McKnight. hist hap
stormed his hasae about a year ixutradly -A all nan Communist pens to be s^reiarv of Ike's Na-
Lga. iv'.et-na'm, '"han would guarantee Utaal tgricvilura Advisory Com-
;(>.ly th* small and unimportant. .'usiion
- NOTEGo*ernor Munoz Marin s-ates .w Laaf asm Cambodia In-1 The ounnl's board chairman
U gettmg -'cellent cooperation pt'estior Was the Red woulJ o:ao nappen-, to be Wheeler Me*
men e.-vth i'resident Eisenhower r-enetrite th-- rest ot Indochina|-lillan .notrer bip Ike-man. uob-
.-rH Se-rrUrv of the Interior Mc -amaty the asurb richer, more^lirher ... the "'arm J o u i n a '
Kay sa handling Puerto Rkan powerfu. Viet un now Ktidergoiog father af Agriculture Secretary
1 i oblen s. i volt i'->ason. pu'ilic relations adviser
. Prem'cr Mehru fsaatt Wi the .'obert vicM >l.n
REMIND PORMOSA SWITCH (boa confereace peeved and dis-i So the taxraver ended up pay
anoeinut*. mi to ooos Newsweek s cirluia-
Here the iaside story of how With Nenra's rival. Premiar ii.g U oaoat Newsweek s circula
the State Departfment issued a Jlohammad Ali ol PaaJslan, Chau tWw.
t
- |
4-
;h
a.. $


Labor News
And Comment
By Victor Riesd
______
Peter Edson In Washington
WASTING iYN (NEA) get today?" k gae tint
BEAM ON
MAT
Everybody laughed ia Puerto
Rtcg two summers ago when the
cwupie- and dealers at Ike
gambling casino in the lush Caribe
Hilton Hotel picketed with sign*
saysng 'No raise, aw dice." lot
soot war West Indian Island, one
of the world's most densely pop-
When a gr Mew to.-.- tedian Springs Air Korcel Actually mere's nothing left
Fase near la Vegas to observe wmg tboui Hall. His secretary
ft-ie big open atomic test, the firstl j.ist use snuul pink colored piec-
mside labor as the "architect" o thing *.hey aid was Mai for the e, of paper to keep track of the
the APLCIO merger. I Post exchange to ouy son gUsSipiienonnnai numbe- of long dis
Goldberg _ leading a group -nd hats to wear on the desert.' tance calls .ie makes or receives
...ade np primarily of needle I But tejr w*re outraged a learn- each day.
trades unios They are optimis -n( tha. it *a* against the rid** Durinr a dull week a while back
Uc. But atore objective observe "" the a to bky what tary needed'a staff member made a check
will bet tha the minimum wage "*' congressman from Wash-'and fouud Hall totaled Maw calls.
One of the telephone operators
over at Democratic National Com-
mittee Headquarters is convinced
she's the victim of a mean gag.
The other day Chairman Pai
in he peetpsned until the
cswld oe placed ha another B-3.
This was tau first tiaae there had
ever tee a delay m the tests aa
the result of srch aircraft failure.
Rep. Otnar Buries (D-Tex)
has come up with a new gimmick
01 emphasising the importance of
women -ad young people in naM-
Take the word 'family.' ha
expiates. "Strike out the 'm' for
nether' aw the 'y' far 'youth'
and all yen bare left ia 'fail'."
As f a* the capital's party set
a coakvrned the moat papular
ship afloat it a swanky, 104 foot
wage
win NOT be raised ths summer >ngton and want to kuow who
They oo not expect Oe House wade his siHy rule." demanded
. Labor Committee, headed by Rep. I' u* of the u-nUted salons of .the
ulated areas will be hit by serious Grabase Barden (D..N.C.) to hold citrk.
picket, tineswhich s houd he hearing; in tune for congressional{ You and the clerk replisa
witched closely by everyone on'action ven on the M cent mini quietly. "You passed a law say-
the miteJana especially those of uun desired by President Eisen i>r. Mi co>ud not sell anything Butler placed a long distance craft tailed the U.8.S Sequoia
US mat Lsna*> Ola* CJtmf 'l W#*r *.-!.-- >' -11 a-.- ._ .-#.. fa. O- ..as. An ,A !... !. Ifmi !
During the first week in June
t.ir AFL wil fly a task force into
the island h. unionise the entire
teiritorv anc. raise wages from leaders and
the miserable IB to $10 a
level.
"his was decided recently m the guaranteed annual wage. It will be several years befare olease uial my home in Bloom-1_
Washington by labor leaders who Aa * this &*s. Thursday morn- t'-t fly ooys tan field a first-rate ington, had. .'ne number is Slav." Invititiom for an evening's
:igre thers are some 50,00 sur >ng, neither company has rejectee, even.' Bu when they do clash i 'Don'i you mean SUM in South cruise iown the Potomac River on
pitia workers in Puerto Rico who the union's demand All is quiet.|with their service rivals m home Bend?'' she asked incredulously, the Seqjoia rate second only to a
must get jobs at a Irving rate or.fbe company people are listening g-mes, the:- ir going to have al By the tune this strange coin White Housi reception. And the
ion* lo the states. pttasaWiv and have not made a.i t e br.jthin; advantage. cUleaca was straightened out, the sip, which tan accommodate 40
There are at least 500,000 Puerto Wriencuy m..ve or speech. This isl For "It th: athletic fields alt he mixed-up oneiator was nearly in persons for buffet and cocktails, ia
to civilians." til The chastened legislator turned end, Ind. he told the girl at the' oosevelt, it now caters to cabi-
This is from inside the rooms ltd and slun out silently. t.witchboard '.be number was 311M.|.'et members and Defense Depart-
-n which tat CIO Auto Union A few minutes later. Butler's moot top brass who want to enter-
the GM and Kordl Warning to Army and Navy foot-few assistant Paul Willis, picked tain foreign dignitaries busiaeaa
compaas' industrial rela- ball fars: Watch out for the new up his phone "This ia Paul" he and labor VIP's or Just lucky
t.ons people ape negotiating over At Force Academy team. u.W the same operator "Will you friends.
Hicans ,'iving is New York in'in shan coniast with the bargain Kolorauo Sp.ti.gs Colo.. Academy
tears.
hardly goin* to waste.
coagestad si-im areas, paying ter-.'.rg day* when Walter Reuther de site are at teast 6000 feet above One >t the most dramatic crises Navy Secretary Charles S. Tho-
nflcally high rents for inadequate r.andec' tha: the companies open *ea level. Physicians say tr.is al- o the currert series of atomic mas threw a swish. Mack-tie din-
quarters. Because the Big Town tueir books tu the union. t ilude will help the USAF cadets i.n t absorb more, the Puerto I Reuther continues confident that cievelop superior lung power and' ncction with the drop of an atomic; c clebrate his 35th wedding anni-
Kicans are beginning to disperse rame form of GAW will be won tint It will give visiting teams'tomb :rom a B-36 bomber flying vcrsary The boat is officially as-
A.. .1L.. .IA....____1 ___ I_____1___ .l_l_____1_.__Uku 1 "__ ...... ..~., 1*...L. ----. -i----t._l. raiw, #_ Tk. ! J a W,.bk k *ka shbu
to othc- cit'cs -and are beginning shortly without a strike.
to settle beyond Chicago as far I 1
west as Los Angeles and Sad1 It's not generally known, but the
Francisco. I House of Representatives has a
from .o*ei Ititude* considerable' hi SO.OP0 feet The bomb waa a-signed to him, by the way.
difficulty.
Visitors at Republican National
war head of a Nike antiaircraft Even Democrats can get in on
missile and was to be dropped | the deai. Sea. ..yndon Johnson
aaaonc a flight of planes at about (D-Tex) and Deputy Secretary of
ut of the hundreds of hearings
beld.
Durinr the last congressional
c-iuld survive
Every once in a while the eoun
try ia surprised when a savage' ession. several House committees
pclHicai battle bursts suddenly .:iearthd U> a c r ass the Washington scene, ience in several states. Nothing
oeeminsly out of nowhere. Jnat.laa ben don about it. The files
such a fight i.ow is simmering ic forgotten
l'ehind the capital scenes, in a i So the "policing" sub-committee
Koies of undisclosed headquarters Iraa contacted the Justice Dept
across the nation. nd various .it) authorities to foi-
This is the fight over what shall low thr .ugh I basis for legal ac
tx the legal federal minimum rate t ion war esta bushed during 'he
< t paywhich is now 73 per cent past bearings and no action taken
hour$30 a week. President Eisen against the racketeers, this sub
liower ./ants to hike it to 90 cents.'commit ee, under Rep. Robet H.
Labor wan'. $1.25. Many sraaiT Vollohan (D WVa.l will move in,
businesses want to keep it at 75 even .hough it is not a racket-
cento. busting committee. ..
To Ifbt tn- increase, a looseiy f If you think the movie people
fi.rmed nations! organization has nave lad trouble attracting cus
sprung up with units in most of i lomera, who prefer to stay home
die 4S talev This is small busi 'and watch FV you should bear
nss's gras roo." answer toi.ne plain of the restaurant own
the Lai or dr.'ve. Owner of laun-'e-s and bartenders. Business has
dries dime stores hotels .and'Ialien of: sor.'.e 30 percent because
r!t>aH etail outlets have deluged I tc Senrte with demands tn be' dinnrs"- and drink at home.
Heard at the minimum wage I So tn* other day In New York
nearin4 Ar L Banenders' teader Jac
At le-*t 130 organisations have Townsend, who runs the world's
demanded time from Labor Com largest union of oartenders5.000
r-iittee cnairman Sen. Paul Doug -got together with some liquor
ib. He is g'vmg them about 10 compaa and lavnebec a contest.
n mutes ea^h. I They a ked he 5 000 bartender'
On he o*her side labor has o com. up with a orand new
leen ooeratirg out of a central recipe lor a drink so attract!*-:
Wishin"ton neadquarters in Room that the cust :mers will leave their
112 of the Congressional Ml
How many pink slips have I tag altitude. The whole test had':-er cruise.
k-olice" committee which keeps!Commit.ee headquarters here are 30.000 .tet to test its effects. I.xfens- Ro'iert Anderson (Eisen-
It does the Puerto Ricans no'tabs on government agencies to citen joited when Chairman Leo-| However. 2C minutes before the uower Democrat) recently wowed
;cod to jam themselves into al-'n.ake certain they are operating ni'rd H..11 comes into his office in bomb was it- gc an engine went a group of Texas editors and their
ready uver-crowded cities across eifficiently ir.o properly and to see .lie morning. ut on the B 36 and it began los vives by taking them for a sup-
ut lana. If the AFL task force if action ha' been taken aa a
can v-tise the miserable wage :esult ot all the publicized hear
tionomy of Pue/to Rico, a great ngsif action is warranted. This
urden woulu be lifted off a score' U the tub-committee on Legal
of cHie.- Th. Puerto 'Ricans couid .-.nd Monetary Affairs of the House
have a decent living standard at Commtitee on Government Opera
home. And such industries as our 1:0ns. It Just wants to make sure
n.-edle trades, landbag, luggage)Congress gets its money's worm
a id glove (to mention only a few.) out of i*s vinous departments and
Walter Winthell In New YorK
CRITICS AND PEOPLE
Although rt has been established that man Is
a more highly developed animal than the mon-
key, the strange realm of show Ms maintains
jungle-like characteristics. And Mae roar of the
critics can be heard from Broadway to Holly-
wood .There are aoane portaran era, however,
who accept the terror with ram a ratable
of a play, only the public can make or break
it. A concrete illustration la offered by critic
Walter Kerr'a eaaay In Harper'a: The 8kln of
Our 'Teeth' began Its Broadway run to consid-
erable critical acclaim..Aa the season wore on,
tnough. It picked up an odd leputation. Taxlcab
drivers, who normally bead for the theatrical
district arouno. eleven o'clock, took to lining
up at the Mansfield a great deal earlier. The
nimity. Ethel Merman, friaaanpte. The atar notes skin of Our Teeth' became known aa the hit
in her memoirs: Th* morning after the opea- with the largest number of people leaving after
bag f 'Annie Get Your Gnu.' Boh Levitt, taw the second act The play waa the talk of tha
man I waa married to at the ttane, brought town; but a lot of the talk was shrill with out-
home the papera. They contained wonderful re- rage. The production did not get its expected
views. Bat I hadn't bothered to ga oat and bay run hi New York, and was a sudden failure on
them. The way 1 took at reviews, U they're the road."
good, they're good, and if they're bad, they're
bad. All a performer has to care about fat weather ---------
she knows anotan herself that she's done a good
job. Yon-can't make a critic praise you by want- Supreme talent eventually attains the grand-
big him to." eur and enduring qualities uf mountains. Among
______ performers who have gained the glorious sum-
mit none has reached a higher peak than
Ethel's approach to criticism to uncommon, Ethel Barrymore. Nevertheless, the climb waa
of course. Not many have bar sunny serenity, not easy. She endured and survived numerous
The Object of criticism usua.ly develops alarm- professional misfortunes.. Ethel never forgot
lng symptomsnot unlike those which require Uncle John Drew's cuonsel following her ln-
psychlatrlc therapy. They range from extreme augural success. She told him: "The public and
hysteria to overpowering fear.. .Despite has ex- critics never say that I'm a great actress They
perlence and success George s. Kaufman ac- only say that I'm a personality, that I'm just
cepta the opening night ordeal with all the Joy- Ethel Barrymore."
ful repose of a child taking medicine. Kaufman ---------

has logically counseled tha* the only way for
a dramatist to survive a premiere without emo-
tional disturbance? to to take a general anes-
thetic. George expallned ths practical value of
his suggestion: "You can have your 'appendix
The primary function of critics to to convey
aa honest opinion. They are not infallible, of
coarse. One man's judgment frequently arouses
another's scorn. More importantthey are gen-
tnken out your teeth fixed and the play open orally honest The Itmate in critical integrity
*;l IV sets and return to the
This drive :-. beingcoordinated 'y ..staurants and bars and revive at the same time. Then stay quiet for several was displayed by James Whittaker. He made
This drive w being coordinated bv nusines- ..
days after reading the reviews''

public bto secret marriage to tea Clairehi n
review panning her serf01 amanee.
---------
PANAMA AMERICAN
WAWf ADt
I1*
CAS HLL tULR NEE US!
It requires a formidable spirit to accept
harsh criticism and extraordinary spunk and
talent to confound critics. Those who have Scientists have made tremendous strides in
gained the triumph know that no victory is the struggle against various ailments. But it
more satisfying.. Marlon Brando's emoting in seems safe to assume they will never discover
"The Eagle Has Two Heads attracted critical a remedy for bruised egos. .-.Actress Sybil
scorn. A producer once assured Mary Martin: Thorndtke's philosophy, however, offers solace:
"I'm afraM you nave no talent for the atase, "Actors are not the servante of the public or
Miss Martin My advice to you is to stay home the critics. They are the servants of the the-
and keep house." atre, of which the public i&.only a part, and the
Back in 1022, a performer in a show titled public doesn't know what It wants till It teta
"Swifty" had Ids initial importent role, which It."
turned out to be a rather melancholy Incident. ---------
Critic Alexander Woollcott clawed: "His per-
formance hi what to usually and mercifully de-
ls- rlbed as Inadequate."
Whoa Wooueott served as the K. Y
, his ferocity earned him the reputation
of "the moat tosadtbag and tonnMsd man an
Broadway Alec was one of those flamboyant
personalities who engaged in bto own private During his final tour, the lit and aging Cohan
theatrical*. The ooamaaaoBce was controversy played Pittsburgh As ne emerged from ths
and a torrent of sardonic snips in volva* Wool- itage door, a youngster shouted: "80 this to
oott. Oaoo wbaa he was dieting, oae target of
George M. Cohan was condemned by one
generation of critics as "a symbol of brash
violencea disciple of perpetual motion" and
hailed by another as "the softest spoken and
the moat subtle of our maie comedians Iro-
nically. It wasn't k professional critic who left
the most searlbg impression on the groat star..
the great Cohan who wrote all those cormy tunes.
Looks like*he's on his hut togs poor guy."
Cohan never forgot the teen-ager's reckles*
pop-off. When he told the story he would smile
sadly and remark "A lifetime of applause can-
Broohs Atkinson, the reviewer, maintains not make me forget the sound of those jeering
,' that no matter what he or any other critic says words."
has criticism informed another victim: "I see
where Wills ast ha arsppsl 100 penada."
The other blandly Inqu'red. "On whom?"
t^MMw:iM:MmsiMM:M"M:^iM:m::Mm^^
1

i
i
1
I


$
* *
Dampness of the day did not dampen ardor f the arririnr
Seoats.
Three Senior Scout., 1 to r, Beverly Boyette, To rest Wise and Francia Brandl teach a aang U
listening Brownies.
*****

0fK f
L 1
'
Hf^j
** W
Thev; Gamboa Mariners and their leaders act tally slept In these jungle hammock* ay the
Scout House in Gamboa Friday night.
Rural kitchen for the Gamboa Mariners.


Girl Set construction U the rain.
i'
mm
** Wtk >**
-^mAY]imm-^


Spring Day Is Rainy Day For Girl Scout JamLoree
\
(PI* ana text by The total legistered Girl Scouts .amper .ft skills folfdanciag, first .ujourncd to the Gamboa gym
Ralph K. Skinner) rn the (anal Zone are 1061. aid, crafts', dramatics, tent pitch- where every nc removed ner
I President pi the Canal Zone Girl iug, etc.
Last 8a1urday was Spring Bay Scout Council -is Mrs. Wesley

lee the Gi.I Scouts of the Canal |Townsend and the Executive
Zone. It was a type of rally which lector i- Mrs. Jack Peterson
Di-
nas never been done before here.
It was planned to have a get-to
gether for Girl Scouts and to de
The Gam.a Spring Day rally
The l.ambca Mariners had camp
shoes. Then the fun went on.
Examples of craf projects done
was directed by Mrs. Curtis Coate td over by the Little Home they
and Mrs Avis Altymier was co-jhad built a rural fireplace and
td out the prrevious night tai the'during the year were brought by
rain in jungle hammocks. Local- various troops and displayed.
Throughout .very American com
r.ionstrate Scouting skills and ex ordinator. Mrs. Alice Hagborg led kitchen which was used and an munity. incl' 'cutdoor shower, which we are sure Girl Scouting gets full suppport be
was not used! I cause rti pu.pose is so good. Here
Nosebag lunches were broughtJa the purpose of the Girl Scouts.
Girl Scouting was founded to
meet the need of girls for a group
nange ideas among troops. jiiie opening flag ceremony.
^*^.*?00 Gir'.8c0^ from *i The " >* 0 Canal Zone
Cifereu troops attended 'Julta, both men and women ac
An uninvited and unwelcome at to ,0me extent in Girl Scout-
tendant was the ram. It d i d n t , Adus *,shjng k, support Girl
dampen the ardor of the Girl g^^g wi..lout becoming active
fccouts but k sure made the sta- worker.. ma, pay a rcsistration
hum and f eld wet, and spoed of $1 and become associate
rtain outs.de activities. 'members
When you say "GIRL SCOVTS',memocr'-
^Lj:.*?*iJt^JH5lkti Scoutmg for girls is divided into
a^your^wn ne.ghborhood^Be lhree B Brownies are
rause oirl routing is a commum i f .' '. irM, .ar. aep
*J^J^r^^ ^PJ ^;rn7lnVcVrmJh.ieTeruynarfroS niSI
by all concerned. When the rain
ot too bad the whole program
>f their owi: in which they could
.1evek>p their interests, learn new
.-kills, expjor': the out-of-doors, and
put their idei-ls into practice. Girl
.Sioiitiir! helos girls become use-
iuI people, (cod homemakers. and
uctivc citizens who can and wilt
live democracy.
Want "to snow who the cover
Girl Suits are? Front cover, t
o r, Kay Sergeant and M y r a
Nichols. Back cover, 1 to r. Jud.f
Pray and DeLbbie Davis. Four nica
smiles eh?
to 12. I'he Senio. Scouts, most
Xiatered in the Canal Zone m the
itt,^Si:rJi11,i!!!I|^ Mariners, are from 12 to 17,
ArB, Balboa, Cocoli Coco Solo, I thrn.ich hiph school
CkgttObxl, Curundu, Diablo, Fort!or tnr0Jn n,*n *CD001-
Clayton, For- Davis and Fort Gu | Demonstrations on the Gamboa
lick, Fort Kobbe, Gamboa, Ga- ball park included such Scouting
tun, Margarita and Rodman. (skills a firt building, lashing,
Same 4M Brownies and Intermediate mit-d the Camba* Gyaa
.. far Spring Day exercises.
^'UvDA^MY 15, '55
v>


Brownie Flag bearers feel the dignity of their jab.


HssVssiVsBBalssHMsassI


4
- ". '
MORE SPRING DAY

GIRL SCOUT SMILES!
.'
:

(Se story roy 6 4 7)