The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

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Full Text

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T t At irset to the -have e oeu tToi
.P r, ,s 'den of c rdo "l a top l ,r"

Poee o l
:w nitonf business wo.,n ta .r Peae"t Poawsr

S.TMe et At Border
h ome" ob r l. .sn h n er itnd.ath t d ....
PM resident Rteardo Aers an ad veltomeint and peaceful pur-
' o iM m w amrebschim tot me et tmhe hydrogen atom can be
rIMday t thpU anama-Costa RI- tamed, it WAId, man could travq
Sca borer. to ltothe further t stars and the
,. .. tn eete. p. o exchange space sip"would become real- .
ni de rea firm the bonds of ity."
VW~tb deWttre, early this *friendship between tro. two
'fa" Am* _cO'f will be bold.ltla farm The b e.adc_ t of a talk by
buaofBeldencAIX-%1A 4Ur-'.- Russian scientist Prof. M. Pk-

becomes.-seiFO-l P et ae not e e-pmr- are with their research.
the M. ,in X' e ld abtt it sbL the, W o bowe ti ao Co-The West i never Indi ted
*Wmir ngkr ,j ,,.xw IWh 'Foreiin 4U ters and other Its plan.
the -nk of ,faes cabinet'-.ofes of i couln- B es using the hydrogen
IL1 .freswill meet at. thende- tnuclearnergy-produc-
w d epte eave y tis. similar to today's
.ml.l o rut Presidmt 'Arias will le"e atomic, furnaces. the broad-
h. Panama City by plane Frrdo cast said the H-bomb itself "if
el shbrtl asuiie his new morningg for Puerto Artnuelles; wished can be used for bla.t-
tas nted States"Ambassa- frdwhere he will leave for the Ing dan and canals or In min-
r toiran. border by fr. ttg.


A p'

... r _.

i ...-" '.V .

ME INGO PN B OLGRADE Russia's first secretary of the Com-
lrty. ikita 8. Khrushchev (left) is greeted at Belgrade,
SbPresdent Tto. hrushchev was accompanied by
_Premler.Nikolal uluanin and other Russian officials. _

Long-Faced Russians

fail4- Tito Wooing

resot M o

l mnder .- thMe uS. I

oh G l4DlC .other uni
of e, wedserv-
Soat ith 4ay,-
-S o Air a'stueo
leod. the Armed
~an In yeap, thq

mdae i tOa d

*lr yper
1) 0rch an
ai persnne

|.; -; "' + '- -

Service Has A Birtday
rescue upon request to US civil which will greatly reduce the
alattip and to civil and mill- time and cost Involved in search.
ta aviation of otlwr member
Wutries of the International The wartime value of Air-
OCfl A nation Organisation Reseue Service was demon-
(ICAO). "strated In Korea, where hell-
5). To'provide air rescue and copter techniques were devel-
support lssions as. directed. oped. Twenty-five patients per
1 Probably the best-known of 1W died in Korea aalast 45
Air Rescue Service aircraft are per 1000 during Wo WWar II.
the-Orunman Albatrossamphi- The value and versatility of
blans, and the 4fkorsky H-19 Air Rescue Service have earned
hellOpters. .- the nick-name "Angels With
Air Rescue Service eq lpment, Wings" for Its world-wide peace-
mhtch has been .developed aod e operailofls.
td to meet every concefv- Air Rescue Service action help-
tien, include lifeboats, in Costa Rica during 1951.
lWi~lUt, and eleotrnle gear.
tp. the S-3 N ife t, During the recent Honduran
.by the 8B-3, Is. capable floods, 0Abrook's 26th Air Rescue
tnin life over 30-man- Squadron rescued victims and
Its capacity Is 15 persons. flew in supplies.
rle MA-1 kit can sustain40 per- Almet routinely the Aibrook
oSntil rescue; th D-1 our- crews performed haardous
vival Kit can sustain, 2. searches, open sea landings
A radio, know as' the AN/ and evacuatios.
URC--4, is the most compact of Whether they work alone, or
communications aide. It is com- as Is often the ese, with other
p marali se In size to cigar box US and oreisgn rescue #Cencies,
and acts-. as both tranmitter the personnel of Air -esc u e
iandreceu er. Service day and night are ful-
S the future, AIr. ecue fiing their upoe as express-
Beacon, an electric devie motto: "That Otears May Live."


loctad a RWufANiabld toN joln

The long' faces of Russian
Communist Party chief lldta
Khruacbhev and his friends
at a state lunch seemed to
eonftam the report.
Marshal Tito was said to have
Stld hel Russians that Yugosla-
via remained determined to pur-
sue its policy of "active co-ex-
Iltence," independent of both
['ast and West.

The six disappointed Russians
led by Khrushcnev and Premier
Nikolai Bulganin toasted their
way through a state lunch at
what was regarded as the end
of the formal phase of the talks
between the Ideologically-divid-
ed Communist states.
The gloomy faces of the
Russians were in sharp con-
trast to the jovial Tito.
Tito, immaculate in black coat
and striped trousers, casually
smoked a cigaret in his familiar
pipe-style holder.
"That's co-existence," he quip-
ped to Khrushchev with a wave
of his band at the International
collection of photographers who
snapped the scene for history.
A few minutes later, he smiled
broadly at Invited correspond-
ents and said: "Well, are you
satisfied now?"


Takes OH On

Ike Adminislralion
NORFOLK, Va., May 28 'UP)
- Democratic national chair-
man Paul M. Butler said today
that President Eisenhower's ad-
ministration "Is the most blindly
partisan government our nation
has ever had."
In a blistering attack on the
President, Butler charged that
Mr. Elsenhower is controlled by
"the most powerful coterie ever
to surround and American Pres-
He said Big Business "Is in the
In a prepared-speech for the
Woman's Democratic Club of
Norfolk, Butler said the Presi-
dent "'~uit be held responsible
for the blunders of Benson, the
bhiut Dallas and the bungling
N referred to Secretary of
AgIuture Bzra T. Benson, Sec-
rotary of State John Foster
Dulee and Defense Secretary
Charles *Uson.
Butler said that Mr. risen-
bower has made it clear "that
he beluMes, In the Republican
hilo0opy of government by
rpl-l interests.-
I He "hopeless confu-
son" surrounding the Balk anti-
aliUo veIehai lhrozram as an ex-


n 0 .

SaI"CYU-~ l-crr

Infrmed soure said the
arpmtent danced by the
agoelyavia, a r slaai ad
munist state that Its t "
lies w -tb the s bloe. we
rleected the auisaa advancet
The posility of Yugosliavl
rejoining the Cdminform, fro
which It was expelled in 194M,
was not mentioned the source;
said. .
The Russians and a host of
Yugoslav officials sipped cock-
tails in an anteroom. Then they
sat down to the bumper banquet
where wine and slivovitz, the
Yugoslav national drink, were
But, while signs of traditional
Yugoslav hospitality have been
plentiful, the Yugoslav-Russian
talks themselves have been con-
ducted In an atmosphere of
frigid protocol that chilled the
Soviet "mission of forgiveness."

M -Atlantic Side

Memorial Day

Program Listed

In celebration of Memortal
Da tomorrow, Atlanti. Area
military units and several civil-
ian organiatUons will partV pt.
In a parade and c
ceremonieL The parade, art-
Ing at 9:$0 n. wl preed
Ifrom Roevelt Avenue to llth
street, Bolivar Highway and. on
to Mount Hope Cemetery where
the ceremonies will be held.
The military contingent will
march to the music of the 60th
Army Bnd of Fort OuUlick,
while the civilian units wpl par-
ticipate to the strains of the
Bombero Band of Colon, Re-
public of Panama.
The military, made up of the
following representation will
lead the parade: MaJ. William
F. Gerard of Fort uUlick, the
Grand Marshal with his staff
of Navy and Air Corps officers;
Color Guards and Color Bearer
from the 7470th AU USAR-
CARIB School); the battalion
commander and Staff; an d
platoons fro; Co. A, 723rd Ord-
Aance Battalion of Fort Oulick,
the 3rd Battalion, #3rd Infantry
Regimen, Fort Davis; and the
Coco Solo Naval Station.
Civilian representation will be
comprised of members of all the
veterans organi Utlons and all
Boy and Girl Scout units of the
Atlantic side. This will. Include
a party from the Internatlonal
Boy Scouts.

Tres of arte military serves
will be locad at the inter-
section of illvar and 16th
Members of the party are:
Col. John J.- Dvis, commandant
yf the USARARIB School, Fort
Ou* llk and the Atlantic Area
Army Commauder; Lt. Col. Don-
ald Peck who will represent the
Caribbean Air Command; Lt.
Cdr. H. F. Hlumphreys of Coco
jplo; let Lt. R. A. Froncek of
's Marine 2nd Guard Detach-
Int at Coco Solo: and senior
representatives of the American
Legion and the Veterans of For-
eign Wars.

The ceremonies at Mount Hope
Cemetery will commence at ap-
proximately 10:30 a.m. The main
address of the morning will be
given by Davis. Both the Amer-
ican and Panamanian national
anthems will be played and
Marines of the 2nd Guard
Detachment will fire a 21-gun

Congressman Questions Chu

Of Distributing United Stat

-An Agriculture DepartmentI
official said today there havel
been "isolated instances" where
Catholic relief agencies abroadI
have refused to distribute sur-(
plus UV. food 'except in the
name of the holy father"-Pope
Plus X. -
AMst, Secretary Earl T. Butzs
made ft 'atement at a House
Agrlcultit Committee hearing
in response to questions by Rep.
Harold O. oley (D-N.C.).
In New York, a spokesman for
Catholic relief services said they
had never been notified of any
such instances and that such a
retabelinl would be virtually
imposdble under the resent
system of relief shipment.
The spokesman said food or
such distribution by all religious
organizations is packaged at
Philadelphia and each package
and each eprate food container
is plait* marked as a gift of
"the Americal people."
She aid foreign Operations
Administartian representatives
cooperated closely with Catholic
organisatloan abroad and that
no complaint had been received
on this eaore.
She said the agency had been
attached by "a Communist
newspaper" in Latin America
and was apparently under at-
tack elsewhere for political rea-
Th agency also ships for
OTOMs lribution food and
c is the gift of
Thees rmlm ents, however, are
ma n without labels, tha
ujm a id. Any statement
= a srce is up to the locate

Buts's attention
a South Ametl-i
ar eportalN &

shipment of surplus U.S. food
had been distributed in Peru by
a Catholic relief agency. The
article, he said, stated that the
food was the "gift of the Cath-
olic bishops of the United
Cooley then asked if it were
true that Catholic agencies had
refused to handle such ship-
ment "except in the name of
the holy father."

"There have been isolated in-
stances," Butz replied.
Cooley said he understood
some food distributed by the
Catholic church In Italy was
Identified as a gift from the
"bishops and clergy of the
United States." rather than the
U. S. taxpayer.
"And the people needing the
food," Cooley said, "had to ao
to the monsignors to get it. 0o

Now Sirain Of
Medium Red Clover
new variety of medium red clover,
resistant to northern anthracnose,
a stem disease, has been released
by several midwest agricultural ex-
periment staUtions after 10 years
of testing.
C. N. Hlttle of the Universityof
iUnhls' agricultural school said s
limited amount of seed will be
available in 1956.
'Its new clover, named Deilad.
huas shown up exep Wiell wl a
the rather wDu i W is.

r comm

Say PanC

Far Better

In Most R

* A,.'

.m .

L --,
Local 595, NFFE, continues to take strong
to the statement by Sen. Spessard Holland (I "e,
the PX privileges of Armed Service civilian employes
those employes an advantage over PanCanal elmploI
spokesman said lost night.
Holland heads the Senate subcommittee on
priations. His statement was made last week when
Zone Gov. John .. Seybold appeared before ffe st
mittee requesting restoration of about half the
cut made in the Canal Zone budget by the House ol
"In effect it is not the Intent of local 595 to
down the advantages of the Canal Zone government
ploye," the spokesman said. "Nevertheleu local 594
plores the implication that Canal Zon De'fense De
Iment ueploye enjoy overall advantages emd a P1
purport y superior to that of the aguMc Centl
o"'Z Defense Department civilians e most 1
aware that generally speaking in most les.t f II

of goods nd Msevices for all US Depait
personnel on the Canal Zone, ci- joy a sight ad t
vilian and military, be consoll- the CZ Goveraneat.m
dated under civilian control. Canal employee du to l
(This would deprive deprive what lower prices on
Armed Forces vilian employes teams In the exehsnaes
of their PX privilege). However, the smthas
The Locl 505 statement con- has not been adequtaol
tinted sented to either o B
"It is apparent that th eHoo- commission or the s
ver commission has not been committee on apropr
appraised of all the pertinent Local 595, Nt, plI t
facts regarding housing, em- vise these bodies
ployment, transport ta t ion, national headquarters i
health, schooling and other ngton and with the CO
conditions of the department of tion of CUSBO, of the, vie
defense civilian employes in the of the Defense Department
Canal Zone. lan employes which the
Local 595 strongly takes ex- Zone governor cannot be
ception to Holland's statement ed tobe aware of. '
that Defense Department civil- The fact that Nolal
plans in the Canal Zone are been furnished only p
placed in an advantageous posi- of the pertinent a
tion over that of PanCanal em- emphasizes the plit
ployes solely because of the priv- fense Department
lege of purchasing in the armed the Canal Zone e9
forces exchanges. the PanCanl
The latter

rch's Methods

es Gift Food
looks after the Protestants?" e .O e.atas.
Cooley added that he has no De s_ _atime.
objections to religious groups Such rEp
handling the food, but does la-
ist the U.S. taxpayers whose -- 'We
pay for it get all the credit. t tea u
Buts said such food would be ploMy rather than
WtihIl U If bLIP Uk -->IhasII *lJ I. ti'*


proof the food is not properly as effectte as -e itq,..
labeled a "gift from the U.S." (Coaiued e

CZJC Offering 40 Clas

During Summer Sesinr;
-- S,. .
-- -* ^-I'f* M

Seventeen morning classes alon courses.
and 23 late afternoon and night The classes
classes In subjects ranging from day and ip
English, history, and languages ach we
to engineering, business law, and shta
science, will be offered during lish
the regular Canal Zone Junior drama
College summer session which Amedici hN
will be held from June 13 to ary pyIhlc
A u .
for all classes will for l
take place June 10 from 8 sam.- enldeeriag
until 11:45 a .. and from 12:45 dratng a
p.m. until 4:15 p.m. during the and a class
day and from 8:30 p.m. until which will be
8:30 p.n. at night in the office boa High M
of the Canal Zone Junior Col- yoMt
leg.e Late a#<
Tuiton fees must be waid in classes w
full in the Junior ollUee ssffee ow nalk.
before a student can be admit- Night-.
ted to a class.w,
The coure fal to

ose ftirLti eude uei-X

m orihulad.i

y a

L Civ ians

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~J~i~- -Z. Y'' -- ________________

MISS CLAIROL in Creme Formula
Tour talr as It colsr .-'.m0 It parkle ad m wi nder lf.
lighten, or darken your present hair color or change to a- bright
shade. This miracle formula lives you "Made-to-Order" color as
yeu like III Consult your Hair Tinter: ask for MISS CLAIROL CREME
FORMULA. It's liquid, and like magic it turns Into a rich, thick. easy-to-
ue Cromi.
Exclusive Distributors. Panama and the Canal ZWes


'a/a Fa/tllch





m-,m )'* ^ i^"- EJl ,' '*y .. '' ^ 1 ..

ca an .Otho
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OFFICERS and new members of V4 Women Auxiliary, ltle. 7 of the t Asso-
elation are shown above during their last buil ness mneei a the Cocoll From
left to right are the mesdames Bedell, Hawthor ne, Johnson. Sampson Rikard aMeery-treas-
urer), F. Smith, Greer (President), Rust, Sndmith and Woodward. ,

Mr. And Mrs. Meminger i New York and is staying at the
Entertain At Cocktails El Panama.
The Counsel' of the United While living in New Yprk, Mrs.
States Embassy and Mrs. Robert Sears studied at Columbfla Univer-
Memminger entertain the Em- sity and also took courses in mo4-
bassy staff at cocktails yesterday. ern dance from the renown author-
The party was held in the Mem- ity, Charles Weidman. In other
miner's penthouse terrace apart- courses she just covered all tVe
men in the Embassy building, new steps in ballroom danciz*
and modern ballet, including new
Mrs Lions Sears ,- i techniques in beauty exercises.
Returns To Panama Mrs. Sears will soon be making
After spending almost a year In plans to reopen her classes in Co-
New York where she had contem- million and Tertulia, for her many
plated making h home, Llona. young friends.
Sears has dlUled her many .---
friends in Panama with her dccl- Many Saill On S. S. Ancon
sion to take up residence here a- Mrs. Virginia. Stitch and her
gain. She arrived Saturday Iron daughter, Ann sailed yesterday a-

Let's G H fw
.. '


$6950 $3475 $ 870
oe. ey >. down U each month

one way 2 down II* "Ch month
d Trip Pm6- $125.00- Peai-Kingston $72.00 P .'a."w. =in o)


Ave. Pr, 15
Penume RLP.

f .m -146
A'mem, LP.
*'m ,<-' *

Addhleinal Phease:


board the S. Ancon for a vaca-
tion in the United ttes. The y
will visit fn low-York and West
Virginia. .
'Leaving also on the S. S. Ancon
are Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Crook
and their ehild 4all of whom
will spend a v'a action of two
months 'int he United States. The
Crook family will visit her parents
in St. Petbrsburg, Florida, and his
parents in Missnissippi.
Mr. and Mrs.-Bruce Carpenter
of Balboa left yesterday aboard
the S. S. Ancon for a two moths
vacation in the United S'tates.
They will $o to Andover, Mas-a.
chusettst o'attend their'd au g h.
ter's graduation from Abbot Aca-
demy. Later ti Carpenters will
attend he wedl of Miss Ann
Cramer and RobeW Nourse at
Wno Jae... .

Meeting Of Kobbe
Officers' Wives' Club
The monthly idal meeting of
the Non Commisioned Officers'
Wives' Club of fort Kobbe was
held Friday evexagl at, the NCO
Featured entertainment for the
evening was a lecture on the mak,
ing of Bateas by Mr. Arthur M.
MoKray renowned Batea artist.
Mr. MoKray, demonstrating this
original Panamanian art gave
many interesting details regarding
the traditional colors and dsigns
of tie various Bateas on display
at the social.
Refreshments were served fol-
lowing the lecture to members
and guests. Hostesses for the eve-
ning were Mrs. Lydia Pizarro.
Mrs. Elaine Shaw, Mrs. Zenaida
Ruiz, and Mrs. Reba Powell.
An address was given by Mrs.


8 (8(UP)-
k.lna U ,d A.
eeaM will be re-
fe'se Id the
pgram will
ras at as

SJr. director
Ni=' In,


SAba u f delay will be
two o the next

to. and preces.
4 to the ety of
al ^ esay ow many
Salk m be ed for
"ek until drag
manly efat irr k sbniht their est-
mates wtl.n a sqw days. But the
number epme to be relative-
71Tee w i betbe first shots re-
leased by the iblic Health Serv-
ice saice doble-ecked vaccine
produced I Lilly freed about
two neeks ago.
The mass .vaccination program
has been at a virtual standstill ev-
er since.
A Public Health Service spokes-
man said the vaccine to be re-
leased next week will be previous-
ly approved .a4ota the government
ordered rechecked after some-in-
oculated children came down with
Other vaccine will be released
progressively thereafter, Scheele
The surgeon. general made the
statements after he and Sebrell
joined Mrs. Oveta Culp Hobby,
secretary of health, education and
welfare in testifying before t h e
House Commerce Committee on a
variety of vaccine bills.
In his testimony Scheele con-
firmed it is now "unlikely" that
all children 5-to-9 will b e vacci-
nated before the height of the
polio season this summer. This is
considered the critical age.
Vaccine manufacturers, w h o
early today formally approved the
government's new safety stand-
ards, said the new tests mean
there will be a delay of at least
six weeks in full resumption of the
inoculation program .
Dr. Jonas A. Sklk, developer of
the vaccine, assured parents of
children who have received their
first shots that they will not have
to start the vacci.ation rputind all
over gainm once the program does
get fuUy nderway .
He sid the scod ihot can be
given, as long as two years after
the first, although a twd-to six
week interval is best.
Scheele told the House commit.
tee the government's new manu-
facturing and testing requirements
give "increased assurance" of the
vaccine's aafet. e alo said they
were llmtelnd o. "a good
vaccine bet6 -

Virginia Gord4%oi ndent, w e 1-
coming guests o were: Mr s.
Marge Robert Mra.s, Maylene
Harvill, tts. GAobie, Mrs.
Bonnie Walters .; -,. Z at m a
Richardsen, Mr I abeth Bay.
roth, M UCI li e, Mr s.
Carolyn Frid -M5-juArs. Mary
Ann Mquadt. .
The next meetia olthe No n.
Commissioned O0f /ri W I ve s'
Club will be a inesu meeting
scheduled for da1~ June 2
(Continu ugr Psae 5)




SS masy ways to use them, sOd for eoryone's ntael...
Every Seed cook ought to keep them on Or shelf.

CHEF BOY-AR-DEE Spaghetti -.
Sauce with Mear is really tasty with
spaghetti but also it's delicious on '
fried eggs, with meat,
and even with rice to
make our delicious yellow rice. With a
little imagination you can find many ways
of using dtis rich prepared sauce. Buy it
Vs today and keep it always on han&.

Spaghetti Sauce with- Mshroom
makes a dish to delight the most ex.
acting raste. It's very easy o prepare.
Jut heatthe con.
tents of a cw, add-
ing Y wat (measured with the samcam)
i and when k'4 hbo. u it over the dspo i
Already boiled in ask wear. Sprinkle wikh
ground che, a u-e." .i ,d
You cas :02 AII ekc sell VM
Feared A Ye r Cw Saet


.th* I

adrift mnm dW im and' h1 hapless cleft i
below the.om4 t road Vs r's line vljD :
Thi thing 1 was thinking rnr6t por, nd i ,
when I got a finny feeling, ag someone lurked u O
from behind a nearby bottle and handed me a I t ,1t

Well, I'm awash with sporting blood, I might- ell
let you know that right away. Not much of an oerti r
the cantering over moorland and lea sort of tiff, but iMs
of action arildst the nobility of nature, that's me. .
For instance, I never have gotten enmeshed in that
debate about the propriety of shooting foxes (which *ide
is it the Democrats take?) but when it comes to the art
of fishing. I could tell them something about shooting eali
mon in one of those fish ladders they build round hy)ror
electric dams.
As I recall-It, the caretaker, or some such official at
the dam was to all appearances of a different pifine
persuasion, though, it happens my companions and 1 were
unable to wait long enough to near him clearly ,develop
his own theories in the salmon matter.
Whatever the method he was advocating, it seemed
highly successful, because fisherman-like he was ad.
vancing towards us with his arms in extended gestures,
illustrating- no doubt the dimensions of the- salmon he had
Unhappily there was a school of thought within our
own group which held that the gestures were principally
directed to summoning the law from its cup of tea and
hunk of bread and cheese within the power station, so I
never did contrive to engage this eager fellow fisherman
in technical talk.
I merely mention to episode to illustrate how narrow
are the margins by which fellow sportsman sometimes
miss a cheering and comradely memorandum of under-
And also to illustrate the point that I had all sorts
of background on which to draw for this projected voyage
aboard the good caravel Pescadora which, so the-propaj
ganda says, attracts fish like a blonde does dinner lates--
that Is, first the biterthen a good line and'plenty of paying.
Well, this expedition craftily snuck out of Pier 17
about 4 a.m. (come the revolution, and I will decree that
hour summarily expunged from among the 24) in order, I
figured, to catch thd fish by surprise .
Not regarding the 4 o'clock sneak as worthy of a
sporting gentleman exqept irn ,. otll *IFt*d out a good
bunk in which to ait II th fjisl erefell and truly
awake. ": ,
I awoke to the sound of Samuel Isaak Walton Fried,
man crying jubilantly "A "A"; C Ge.' ,
ao, r-Sam, I reflected. Fishing pipm9'aer ot atwayt
satorialy illiant, but If he had taken the obane- to
trmnsfortrM thi~fbd rind "eel addfrct into something more
elegant, then I admired his business knowhow.
His cry was taken up' on several sides, till the affair
sounded something like a patent medioips salesman's
I decided to inspect the wcene, arid -hat should it
consist of but a long piece of string joining two Marine
creatures, the nearest to. me being Capt. Jack White USMC
and the other a blue-black pointed object,, with a showy
ridge roof arrangement, and. notably wet.
There was a species of tug-of-war in progress, during
which I ascertained that the US Marine Corps was op-
posed by a sailfish.
Thgre was alsowan afraspher.eprevalltil whhbh hinted
toi;Ae talt thii. pIrhaps, capd thi an An Mt Aof pants
for pesos, had been the subject of 8. Friedman's references.
I endeavored to liven the quieter moments of the
contest with some interesting fishing reminiscences based
* on the effect of hand grenades in river pools. During my
reminuioenses, I could not help but notice a strong.tendency
on the part of other members of the party to dmcuss in-
stead types of fishing tackles, lures, rods, and otherwise
overlook the clean simple efficacy of the hand grenade.
In all sports you will find certain adhering wedded
inseparably to the outmoded, inefficient methods. For in-
stance, think how much simpler bullfighting would, be with
an elephant gun. Over quickly, and all the more time to
pass the wineskin. But I digress.
There ensued several moments during that, qn sub-
sequent days, when Col. John Reynolds, who I understand
commands all the old iron which they keep stitching into
'aged aircraft at Albrook, would call fof attention by slap-
ping the deck with a large dolphin,whichI ,elr, he kept
dangling over the stern for just that purpo ,%Anyway, he
almost always produced it on the end of therlame fishing
line, if that constitutes pr of a suspiciously consistent
course of conduct. 1
In between fine by the .Pepcadoris mate
Gilberto Sinolair, s as Arnm Maj. ,Felix S.
..Jnoe.nskI, Navy Lt. old Un4Ie Fred Busch
-himself delved Into sm inaries involved be-
fore a can of tuna goes ejghborhood storeh
I must confess that,ne of business,
I had expected Vern Ledb a better bag of
red snapper, which it kn Iowl as a sort of
kremlin corbina.

Somehow or other our salt-
down at Pifias Bay, wiLere Fred
in an airstrip which inspection
with the Santa Dorotea and Jaqus N
Joe. Cunningham's junk wasij a
as ever could be imagined. Th ey i
in that houseboat. Not a woman &I a
The voyage home as briefly IF
Pesoadora's captain, Sam MoO!ymee
between the Pearl nds and Pm
later #aled It eWard.
Betwen these epislede, seme
ground away at a fisehblmeIl wit I
S since h he oo his lat

etched up

iat' Er sure.
t w F 3- RL j f dk feE
p-vc~i-ett-ianMy htt le


-- THB

~s~iyboJy R~a& CIaG*ffeJI

-- AOM 3

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. '", ,,~y ... IT ""''n.
-'- '.'-.. ;:.-. '-.

to, n.o li.

rb d a lbe Forest Proee"
iMn wonGashes f dt b riI

T walk Is.easy and there Is
lato aei oiaois who leeoks.
S who. isnit trying to set a
, 4dradf r front.the roa er.

There; Just short of the clear.
main "highways" of leaf cut-
main "highways" of Leaf cut-
ing ants eresses the cobbled
Craces Trail. One day 'as I was
going past there I stopped for a
meant and talked to a -,man
CUo wansIftting on a folding
Sstool beside this ant paret. aHe
was still there when I returned
some three hours later and in.
Seour Conversation this timea I
taee, understand the reason
fors absorbing interest. o
He -was studying the moed e e
ments of the ants by daubing an
occasional one with some bright-
colored de and then t atfi ntg
hem in other trip to the trees
for lea or blossom and on to
the colony to deposit the load.
Ant Gardens,
These leaf-cutting ants, of the
genus "Atta," are among t he
most ighly-dlevelope of the so-
ceial insect, arnd their means of
obtaiinng food I little short of
remarkable. ren
r The bits of green leaf airde
bright blossom they carry likeae ad

m "i ;>'-







;~ /




paraso.1 1 edlem wstnm Into
mVaw d ar n at (or
tGob a are the
frird showed me the "a e
o..ttae-atai exist O a &kiad
*mold e0r'Ingu that g on
ti ft c pedup artwm.a-
tmial ran aport alon e
its ftom the colony, holes where
r eWf workers wesr cr
i out and dIopping n fluffy
sawdt-like r sidue from the
fungus gardens.
He pointed out some larger
warrior ants whose job was to
defend the colony from invasion
by any other creature.
And he explained the ventila-
tio holes oa the top of the
mouid which the ants used to
regulate the tmperature and
humidity of their underground
caverns. lThis particular colonY,
I learned, has been there for
many years.
Army Ant
Another kind of ant that may
be seen occasionally along the
Cruces Trai is the Army ant,
whose mtod of life is in harp
contrast to that of the leaf-cut-
'Army ants ,at Insects, and in
obtaining their food they lead a
nomadic existence, mov8ag over
the forest floor and up the trees
in raiding- columns, ;devouring
every insect that Is unlucky
enough to get in thier way. They
have no fixed home, but bivouac
at night in a mass made up of
the bodies of the living ants, the
queens in the center of the
Army ats ats re much misun-
derstood, mostly because of the
erroneous ideas fostered by cer-
tain motion pictures which de-
scribe them as destroying every
living thing in their path.
In actuality, these ants will
=ot bother anything except the
insects which are their prey.
Many times I have stood in the
path of a swarm raid and had
the. ants pass by and around me
by the thousands without a sin-

DRESSES.... $2.00up


I st.

Pair of Shoes

An birds
Moee interesting to bird stua
delts than the army ants are
the brds, whicb follow them.
Usually a swarm raid of army
ants may be floated by the chir-
ring not. of the many birds
which mnve along with the raid-
ing columns and snatch up in.
sects which. are trying to flee
the miarauderg.
Some of these birds have. a-
dapted their behaviour patterns
to the extent that they are al-
most never seen unless with the
swarm raids. And, correctly e-
nough, they are of the family
known as "Antbirds," although
they do 'not eat the ants, but
rather to prey the ants drive
from cover..
If you are fortunate enough to
find an army .ant swarm raid,
you will be almost certain to see
attending it several Bicolored

Anthirds, which are brown above
and white below, with a black
cheek patch and a bit of blue
skin about the eye.

You probably also will see a
group of Spotted Antbirds, which
are also brown above, but have
a black throat and a crescent-
shaped-band of spots across the
And there will undoubtedly be
one or two larger antbirds of the
species called the Ocellated Ant-
thrush. These birds are brown
with large black and buff spots
all over, and have a conspicuous
patch of bare blue skin about
the eye.
All of these antbirds act pret-
ty much alike when they are fol-
lowing a swarm raid. Th ey
perch a few inches off the
ground on a twig or dead branch
and watch for insects the army
ants drive out frof under the

When they spot one they jump
down "an capture it, usually
bringing t back to the perch to,
eat. During their feeding activi-
ty they keep upA- constant chur-
ring and shipping noise which,
once heard, is unmistakable evi-
dence of a swarm raid n prog-
Birds Follow Ants
Antbirds are hot the enily
Usually there will be one or two
birds which follow the raids.
woodereepers nearby.
Woodereepers, regardless Of
Decia. are. usually brown with
b"lht rudd, lower beck 'and
tal They somewhat reseaibla

$peel have lou4 3. F.

the kray antu is the ray-n

of V approalles
TbMatb811soitenstedst so
ed Tanager, wetoo-mark eA d
easy .to wl~.~fize with ats, y
hed Man Beck. olive-greene WA,
and b. obt Yellow. uodem,-l K.e :.
few ver fa' f ou.

In a Walk of less thinu a'e
along the cruces 3tail t is' -.
aible te.sen dees often
birds some of whlecbi' iue
found only in these deep ds,
And if your are lucky pghi
to locate a swarm taId o irt.t
ants you can enjot "one a"'th,
most Interesting spectacle' t
the world of nature.
But regardless of .what sp-j Is-
Interested In, a hike-alofn tTe
old road* is an always- avluat-
Ing experience to quo t IAts
to get. into the wood,.
And i yourare ucky 'a..

sales, tar mse tet
ROUND from To r-il7'lM Lt at
. DvOMIND quIoomflt. Db st-



for pw ies a day

with 1

A lowprcendeed, forrelief from
dripping, tiring heat ery anww
Empties heat-soaked rooms of
baked air, replacing it with cool,
fresh, outside a. Reveri elec-
trially to circulate fresh air. Two
speeds, intake and ex aust. Ja-
mall with a screwdriver. 18" and
22' sizes. Also available in twin-
fan casemenat window model. Try
a bert

Ave. Peru No. 72
Tel. -4511



wher- we hope to

"s ve

yo* '" u n .



SThe Jewelry Store's

mile- beyond new Cervena Balboa on Transisthmian
Tel. 3.6122

-* ..





50o/o OFF



was 32.50

NOW $ 16.

Cultured Pearls Drastically Reduced

Holmes & Edwards
52 pc Service for 8

was $84.50
2 pat

Gfts for



and the

June Bride

now $54.50
terns '

were $8.50 to $18.00 now $1.95

were $3.00 now $1.50


137 Central Avenue (18-45)


500 Pair


50% off

Our Big



During the



* Never needs turning or rea
* Never up, forms lumps er
* Ideal for any dcmate.
* Hygienic and air emndit'oned.
* Moth-proof and rm-resistin
* Entirely dustless.

The Mattress with Built-In Air Conditioning

"Hfahgl And Tais To Me Of Good Taste"

t Panama8 th ot May Plain
'. A a WMkA l A*vnue

-I '
~ *, *

Central Ave. 8-28

Opposite Raf





Tel. 2466

1 Also availof)e at Philippine Rattan Furniture Store, Cos Admirable,'Cas Sport
,.-a--.- -----',;


'* .4.

.I I.. I .... ..



Last Days of our








The Original Latex Foam Matt

Come and see our stock of 4" and 6" thick matt
in attractive coverings. Not an imitation, not a "se
but the ORIGINAL one and only



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'~ :.~~!~q%~iBB~S~,~(;?CI:~

r i ii i

6Cdti '

,r 3


.1 A

."L ,- .y -. ^.



* *

Wife's Life Difficult

n person who riticize an-! Chances are he'll get fed Op in a
r's iholces and deci n jut hurry. When he does, Just t*uipa
to ld himself up is hard to deal him that if he wants you to mae
the decisions you don't expect my
L I complaints.
Sut here is a wife who has to
Switch the problem every I Il i
y beau the one who doe the A./,bued and&
er itfht is her husband.

\:,. ,, -, .- .. ; *..:. B 7: : ."* .^ >. ,,
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iw o \"' "** '-' .'.,
, +ff -^ I I
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,.;,% .. ..



:i 1

* ".1- -


'. "-. ... -


*I-'V~ ~V~W

W'14r'mp MCffia lo am.
Ww'Pd La b .... 1 -~ dL-.^-A!

She writes: "Nomaer what the. S O the
,f .. husband, fit 4O,,ad therdas Loh
Wr g. If it weren't so frustrating SCARLETr O'HARA-Awhen she co ", d pmdamKltt
ite my husband, It 4 al-l.11 ed.1Y aeluanSSPAM
would be almost funny. Fbr vW '.. 0 "r in Ja i a-L6 CA" ins
S w .row someiae m ook great pains -'8 t tt baI a
or shown hat hWve o ,enl *l ard work she'd hout a l iP named
o that it won'tbe '.. beed ing. hft'dressed in green Canal women will -coie Women must face the at a if ca w from home where s tok -a.course l Civil Prle who was a
w w istal M '.ay toa in, home r, I,, ,n whre
a~t tif I had anuled hi n,, a^ e dashing nat* together a.m. Thurdy. J ciency of this total ar at e d in her neigh- DefeM tn She is present- cd by a round
Ssale, h .would eofa have lti au- sh could to talk lke 2 at Balabd Theat*z to Ii ra their shoulders, bo1rood, can t assured some- ly Zone Wrs efa Gamboa Town. wO h-m a me wol
s a e o .oe t~ did. ~ carlett of old. and families in'l. the, vet o an n a volunteer prcgra one willbe I fter her fam- site Z ae. a of te C Z Gov't from her moth w a.
... answer a r oug and -- and families in the' eot f an of the workers a saet and organ- Civil.Dene ol Point Zones. Ea. tlyhe t ids
a n a ir y that 'ah -,' '4t- tomic attack. It is the rem w l hired in to day plr id panTer. Mrs.' e Gwr pisas t er tthis doll d tt
S, ,ie'kuie n tRhett touched, them. ty of every woman of e dayto-day operation. 't K lde 1 per cent Control Val t a Representative the rigorsf Plfe.
ao. ..e wt e.funhi de owom *0 1 realize hat amos tense procedure to pass on to her trained. stand by corps I ed hOh e Jobs to do in e' of Cdr R, Grower, USN, said, *Katharie, ou lesson
itu a t na i hec ~." tv. dish they've washed, every family. take over in a disaster. event of dlaim wn aot a i .Pu l o WorU Officer of Coco Solo is ytour htJ If
.v. .t .a -r ,is ryw the y've. done, averyI All CZ huowives are cordial- They must therefore'- uolat. like th-se leo it lnow what Naval Bat.. As Asiotant one havenstudedit., don'tttryttobltrff
t you spt~l cleaning t h e y've af ne ly invited at end., regardless 6f teer, since it would be .iu~eAb to do and ft lad frustra. Warden of Coco olo tDsaster Con- me with fairy ta You can t
in ,, r ,tsrinn on Hnbd thro | eviery .weed ,'Ve whether as l otthey are particiat. to finance their mainteira on eiad. Hebee, individual family is trol Zone hdie I ted in the Aownn"
Pin the Deciion on b ull has eft itt mark opi ing in Civil Disaster COB- paid basis. better oteted ith organization military. l t el exercise
r you can aemnt to ureahim S -. o Volantof Prgrama. Attend.- Ti l Woman's Work among h ewives. "JACKPOT IW pducted last NoW it's motherhadu vourag-
Or you an attempt cure him a fortunately, its evsr. a1 40. satce at does not obligate Wrk done by Volunteel Warda Am tn he l o illn particip- Octobek. She y o n e ed ei interest in Inaiafvl. She
Shis i habi of awa findck b Absed hbans can be,.uO Iadies gram. Sore ia primarily V ame n's a te In efee w program Warden of Coco e which had read her the book cmfort-
ith your choices and decision by bak i a little, pati uT "Oepe wrk, or instance: the. maitea. Thura June at 9 a.m. at is the Navy C.ontol Point ane in ed worry over Praosetri deprive
mak /ing thim dede tso mny dt e .ingsr i u l wt an mand io l a &a Balboa eatre wIl be: the Atlante Uide of the Isthmus. tion; shaVed her relief when the
e ikn to take w hatyoor a starter, abide by two e o ,o Congrs is to no bobrhood oneW i and r. r. I.'. Doav Civil De- 'Also a a o the program story made a ship e from an rules. per.blf al'l Z O us wives opft Wardens); the t1 sk1llfense Dirmtor, CaalZona e Govern- wll be: t W..G..Dola Chief of England with a real .
Shave to consult The first is never go outside n tupity to he e witness accn lured (First Aid a.nd ment. Fatlr John D. Rutledge, Civi DPef Canal one Govern-
il that. youl hae ~mcaHestcold or windy w~atner_ without of "O~eratfOn Cue," recent V urseis the C. M., FC A. Monroe, USN ment, Maor J, it. Cramer, USA. AND because she was an hex-
is et veryth v detaisma wearing useu gloves, Don't step at Las Vegas conducted to deter* iadg of children ( ,-re Acting GoVernor of the Canal Disaster control Officer Carib- perienced little girl, Kit. had ex-
umost t .. of the doo and Pull mine effects of atomic burst on Ladhr.); the comfortan'the Zone. A. On. W. K. Harrison, Command. Colonel W. J. pted' the same cooperative feeL
Ift he isn't at home, put off the on as you walk. Have them on buildings and equipment, partiedal. ate (Refugee C a. And USA. Com under In Chief Carib- Ms, USA. Chaand the 23d l y from her teacher. Its shalr
deion. Or call him at his office when you open the front doo. early with regard to normal fai- bean Commad. Dl. Military ad U S. Army refusal.shocked her. By the time
tAf3e matter can't be put off. The second rule is to try as lies and households. Y n family too benefits firthe Mrs. BettMalone, Civil De- Caribbean, uoler direction of K. she reached home, she'd decided
en V he protests. "Can't you de- much as possible to protect your It is realizes that in the event of s learned by housewie t her tense Vomun r Reproentat iv e L Holloway. she "hated" Miss Smith.
Anything for yourself" awer hands from your work. Wear an Attack On The Canal Zone participation in prograCi cap be Speaker on Ogaress agenda, is Every Zone house wife can So her mother undertook to re-
aweetly "I can but you so often rubber gloves every chance you literally thousand upon thousands used from day to day in Merdo- wife of Mr. W T. Malbne of Pa- repeat the warden's creed "Let's -
I k I should have done different- get. Under them, wear a protee- of trained workers would be need. mestle life. They are not typethat nama Canal 'red'lnf Division. 14arn how to fight disaster. If
hat it is easier to ask your tive lotion or a pair of louton-or- ed to save life and minimize dam- need to be laid away agltui dis-She Is pt ntof Ameri- trouble comes, I'll help you and
lon first." cream-soaked cotton gloves, age. astan Legion Laes Ailiary and you help me, and together well
." -_, _______- 4'_ --'-- iidathi all ladies In neighborhood represented thai org-atiah at help those unfortunate folks who sCetidr ,
ntro ed against disaste, the indu- Federal Civil D iase-Staff School cannot help themselves."

"Cook Of/The Weeh"C eates flew Dishe

cups salted w ter. Add to tongue, Grate your corn. Add about 4
1 with your frozen corn and enough cups warm water to the corn
water from parboiled vegetables mush mix well and strain through
and tongue soup to cqver well IIn aI ech sack; I save my fl our
a deep pyrex dish, 'alt' pd pepper aneks for this and for making co-
to taste. Now folow your receive coanut cream. By the way, 'you
on box of eord muffns. and let not only strain, you wring out all
drop by tebblespaons on top of the juice through .the sack j st
mixture. Place in oven of 3750 F. as you'4 rimg out your wash, be
for about 35 minutes. caret!l nXtitp put too much pulp
"When co' ia season try in the gaClat moe time. After
this: "Mrs. Bmnaett continues; you've gotten all your liquid from
Fresh Conr abd Shal'inp Salad your orn' put your strained li-
3 Dot. corn on cob quid in a saucepan, Add About I
[ Mayonnaise Ta b apOnU of Salt, and cook over
2 14bs' shrimp low llme stirring constantly. Re-
Salt and pepper to taste melbe= t i is your real corn-
Raw rite o at h in its' natural form, so it
Lettuce Or watercress CeaMtinuae on Page 5)

Alie. Yvonne Novey Bennett
Yvonne Bennett'a cook.
Ay you would never believe
wise Panamanian moth-,
alia Garrido Novey. once
S"Yvonne, you'll have to mar-I
rich man, because you'll]
learn to cook or sew." The'
seat her to school in An.
4ter to the States to Mt.
and Ladycliff but ev-
t took men and her
to start her on her bril-
*eoking career that has
'er one of the most charm.
Panama's hostesses. S h e
the five men in her life
y (No were not going to
Ltp her three handsome sons)
year that Yvonne and
re married, 1933, they
Oatun. There too, lived
single, engineers. They
e and they liked food
lomnd themselves eating
more often at the young
Finally, they propo-
that they would like
bt the house every night if
pay. Yvonue fotnd it
way lw stretch a new-
I' af budget. Their praise
n ude l incentive and she
-4a new dish every night. It
ktted Irying who Vas al-
moat ppreclative of her
and sti is. In first
their marria g e put on
HIs ax a testimonial to her
gLet u W U ave some


,, r%4a


2 oe& lt Sve Da. ,dr//

NEA Beauty Editor
Head scratching is not a
*ing habit.
Yet look ,rouna 'stud
elassrobtA' and -i

W. G. DOLAN, Chief of the Civil Dlefene of the Canal Zone Gotrnment, explains a Civil De-
fense Chart to ether members of the emanittee organizing the _lanteer Warden: 8.le. Con-
grea to be held Thursday June 2 in Rjabo service Center T.ater. Together wht Mr. t-
la are (leto eight : H. L. Donon iU De fense Director forithe Canal Zone Cwernn eti
Mrs. Hattie ell Marshall, Distaff Coemator for the Panama Area, Armed Proedl Dtr s.
Control, a*l Major J. R. Cramer, 7A" ater Control Offlooeer Caribbean,

This spring, try aebepsorizinU
black with a touch of yellow,
pink with a clear, brilliant red.
Black-and-white is a sophisti-
cated, high fashion- combination
this year. But it's a youthful fash-
ion, too, done for juniors in over-
blouse-and-shirt, tunic and-skirt,
sheath-and-coat partnerships.

in .7ropic lenSut Can e J4ome Laundered
.* i -, ...

uah hlt Mad du 6hm (
aNmem eto da

... I. "',
This can go on for y u. It
*a progressive difficulty. jht, \
starts with scratching loose ct
beauty elections of dead cells that flatter
out as dandr .-Ptty so there
S are sores thata -even Itchier.
a ll '0 When these are scratched, trqmW
b any ble develops. ,
Psr **sui i. ", ,,.i3-U :
scalpsF ,it questioa-ow .tos .A
cIrdle?-ds not siple -to'.anw.
pg are Many become convinced that
'years% dry seap that doas it,and oil up
it what thiel sada. fla.M 4
you rei torem av % jl"e, .vee.:
adroon There arer aole
scratch oantmemtat s wanet cos*
edition, if they're r d-.rl
- ft Which one Is promf or your
seaop, only a sin doetor or .ea
list can tell. .

first step, seeieg a dOctor.

"My feet are k9t jl is Be
joke. It is very, dittt, v
one may Try, to a oW feete
long enough to recover from'a
severe beating.
So wnetaer It's corns, t'brol
toe or fsho
doing their hard work, carrylbg
one's weight about.
Some womena, ahea th y're aut.
ferit ,roum a-fot l I,-i,
eide the e g ta, '
wear open ads. -
eovere4 with adhesiveI AOU
teno or whatever is v
who care tol]Ok.I t's.hoedn'
But In addit t et. i's
not smart either. sa
dais rub thetesor sein
place and w te l toe
terms are up.
A ensible gabt for ron
who new and thn have ties
with feet is to bae a
really eomfortoble aeto
out m for tht dt#tiua t tl
&At there n etaaah e te
sions of the l" s that
while theymay ,mt
ties, certa in' a I't ees .
Such a shoe b ei bh2Pa
place. The n sMo fed as
comfortable as a in the
said And it ahouad th
bl k nto heal i
Data~e tooM flieeL~
-iw .* : *

.ress--teI sMve' yew eet "madis" whee e le a ns "
heud-is-remeb eelsp 's M"i se pNWs eet a
a" dot the lAst Oft Ni -1 wIldm.

* ,

,the lnatUuet toe$ were ironing a sult that will passu the PO
a see it before ya tart to, test. e
r. Some aomli e- Well t. Before f -a
eo washale, p ase e- an y.-
' s *aLer en a pocket edges ed.
4. -o by b
Lligt _.eswaby bhand,
1^-1-**[^*ate ism eRJH^^---^--1^r
y ~yw ww 'f ^^^SIi^^^^^i;jR f


in the steps to ftlow fty
he Jacket: .
ht s Weeve, maira -A
neat, heAn teo

3 hoqMra


hathth amei stil.
poet aMemit. Pre.r<^s slled alre
enr a*, stetls tua help *

iwNa mWO Paifma
Wftei rag c
luA CO

bwae& oBar and
and smooth
Ow the ,agar of

createe fla regal.
i .ronegale ress r
Ad rimei bleuan4
ma* -
SLO a ss
mw=s -oara

,, "-


- --- --- T -

~JI~S''~. '.'





8 iii



-.. k

.*%' 5
* I'
.1 -


les pleasure in announcing to fts dMtdawn&

m initee toa s of may 23, the Bediay ^ek

coed, H

tel: 3~047

II-' .U.1

T F!
')d 5Y

lr 5
w:.d.' .+'#
i all .gls l
opme 3

..w -

r ,


A -d -Pa-el Iia
Ut,- li May iah,
o, i I_ sd refresh-
to the pltoasure of
aLYomi ladies of a
i b w be prestat
Biek has ben *
ifreo :S0'p.m. to 11:00
e wil be Ipayed by the
r SGee Miller'a Chic
flil9om f of the deoee an
Mr. and
M y W Mad r. a
Un. At B v] = Ren
Military persnami and their
milies arc e rdially invited to
I*W4. __ .
Ife Garde Cuba 6how

s ell!Ivergreen Garden
Qu will .~w lU i yearly flow-
st (F Passeff Service
onB M WAy. It will be
. i to the uicro 530 to.I
.iwill -0ell00 1 11X-
w rat c Plas n
tqB of rat' lq'11.
iT- WilBb. dovded isnto
e w warded to
!tprtment: cut floweMr( fru I
ld id ve .him, dried and exotcn t.
a] Goioenlt-M wll n B,. added

tIear water's Church
^ ii% i-lb #tit* p.m.I

ration siii i 5__ lfr,*how
hi (lL d sdilated to Rev. aNd

w Mauffray,
fr ltr. Mr uur
eS. te .. y .re Mi-,,I th of U14.1ll

*nsAui Loan

CHICAGO (UP) savings
6Bitas aslysource of
T e Uaitead ta retaimnd
aMu ?ama asof
iitiw"ed cpeav sb aaka ,w

(+-uqea eS(, ra year
r. aiqp. wsc loaned
rfabl o buying
iorH wever before.
i W of home fi-nanc.
g^'t.irs was: conumer-
eat OTau-

a .. other.. lar
J. ,wirif Zdgert b. league
realW. aa)d lt home credit
an muted to nearly S,-
S about 16 per cosent
pe oup ttoelI


". .t ;-N t, ',

JUNE it;.



- .-.---- __.1) ____

i -

take pleasure in awouncing the
first publc

HI-FI Show

to be held at the

during the family dinner
Sunday 29, 1945
5 p.m. to 7.SO ap.

* ji lL'-'

6 dim

4Y^i' *TONIC
li ,j 'A-A".L; l .m
I "$41' ". P' II *bin ioiMdlcrln.huW!iBa k "
S ".' "-- 1 brotli pi eI ll louisii on d
1 if"li.- b't libi e. get H IG A .,LON
^^K H from rypr chemist tod y
Nb1.a P.
^^S ,, Ill IlOAl0Nl la ier tonicw_ ltp
rS ||( III fMrI1inttutiu o.."a I
r+"b .i Hp fl hotter tom" w.


Ill'-- --


Color-lod J

191.1W mwu~as..t lR~It46 ZAFP CO~. S.A.-pImgpI-3355 II

CONVERTIO IN MIDAIR-The Bell XV wvertiplane dam.
enitrates bow.m t abl rfrn a helicopter, bottom, to an airplnel
top. Comwatle roter-propellers mounted near the wing tips
tilt forward 90 degree -fter the takeoff. for high-speed Right.
Conversion s etompleted In 10 to 15 seconds r it hout losing speed
and while gaining altitude. The .hybrid craft o belfn developed
by Bell for the U.S. Army

will be hel4 o, JupB 1r at hle Di
blo Clubbouge wtue ), at 7:
There will be be I tliport
buIness to ta t t e
I9. The Pr=lea m abe
members please be tt

41 T .,


m itt 'Hi n '" /w
.r wat

Swa to your*
o mx-wel, and wrb ou t
r imP la he s ame flour I

ntmt allk, if ou vast t
I the U sdde,
( i n cre a let

aet .untilI IV _thent
Iim oi ff.i., Ad ,Ue y iocft -
[osaut mWlk, 4 tableo_ tr.
ld.B thitis to your c~~al p o-I
0l' steai ol Offr itir
S. iM dluevS ope CeilTh.. i ll

San l I over want
clmR, yp +lay ueilk aride,

vkrn oft. Ad4 e yolks T o o
eonut milk, 4 tabI spoone. ugar.

thour btyour cholservin ad-
with sweetenook oved wper rim
garamihed with the fresh grated

? | ^S.

'*' ~~ 'l -


3 Big Shipments Itlbfibi* "by and Aailable at
S45th St No.3
Montill Cook I, A records autographed by "LOS PANCHOS"'
pto, V Uvingston ,
WetOinst.r e Angel .

,,Tel. i 3-1285 'l" -

No. 8 Tivoli Avenue

i* P


DRESUES from 2:95

Costume Jewelry
from 1.10











Pairs of American
shoes well-known

ladies -

ladies dresss. for wift oon
cocktail plid evening',,

children slips formerly ..96.
NOW 1.95 '

earrings necklaces, 7'

girls and pushers, shorts
and blue Jeans at half'
price less than regular p

Nylon. half slips
NOW 3.50

ladies Sport Clothke;.,
pedal pushers shorts, ltI

handbags from 1.00

Fine girls dresses front, 1

of other Items at "T
low prices.
Famous 06ddreuw yaft


- q5"t5

F ,.' U
i .1. ,,

Remember DoWt' Miu Thu FAM .

iK'' ,"-

r \^ :,:aifc-?

I- I!
Irtw.I~A.sw iMA~I ~
r~w. C ~ qau~w r.~j.


S i ......



+- *' I : ., +. ..-", ._^ ; '.!" C .. '* : *' .. .

'CI ~ -

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__ __~~~~_ __

------------ ---- --

-- --

- "" 4- ... 'I | Il'-r, ililll i ri,


MAY 31st



,Pon%~t -







q~r.;i. ,%
fltr.e j.A .t -

~~~*: 1 1~~; *.

StMIX ".TH... -5.. OUR. AG

, ;

5. wwW


I sbes NMe.a 2
ab of 'J.> Avw. a J It.
Jme Am, Am.aeu. u. Ia A. .


Camml Ave. a
i a. LMsy r.

rs-aet July Av A
Agenoia Intrnatl, de Pubilotlol@
a* Caa Ave.
-'U- -


!' N f&b i iaAf' AtN&' a -
b -n..r Now
--.. *.. V. .. h '- ,-.



5 ft 10 p.m.--Aduits. P re
I& Tonaes. *yo ppointamt ely.
Menmhg.........hlke 2-4239
Aft .....$ PNas 1-I66O0
. Irr" I .

FOR SALE;-Dubklo bed con*
plate, 2 night tables. drMsser with
bewutIfp4 mirror. A-,1 quality eq -,
condition. "Trmesprts Sxtpr,
phone James 2-2316.
FOR SALII-25-cycle Westing-
hoea .frMzer tgo etfriges to
S150; enmele singer sewing
machine $ ; mo's golf dlubs,
3 weeds. 19p Vtched iree, bag
and cort,$8f.-Remington model
7 typoswjtor with case $50. Oth.
ar heuaoldJ: l0"s priced to el
Including wie rug electrical
' ipne -l2 furniture. Phe
'2-10. 222-A Anton.

FORO AL,-- 1950 Pentle
black 4-doer eden. 6-eylinde
stright hift, it xcelant can-
ditim $750. Can Albrek 16-
FOR SALI:-1951 "Olds" 91,
deluxe sede, good mecnkmicl
condition, exllent tires with
sfety tuba, loaded with "e-
tres." Can he finoncrd. 51075.
222-A Anscn. Phone 2-6310.
FOR SALE: 1953 Plymouth
Cranbreok 4-deor sedon, perfect ,
condition. radio, $1200. 201-1
Getun 5-517.

FOR SALI:-- 1954 M.G., wire
racing. wIek. perfect condition,
4.500 milo, $1150 or best of-
for. Albhrk 51068.

S 5O 2031 ANCON. 2,
JUNE 3 4 -.5
The trip of your life ebold I
Paname's Poscadeor! A thee-
day Junelo Jim Jount thm Iha
Paniama Cnol to Ctolon Shi
Ilas. and Portso alelo Leave
Belb c, Friday 6:30 a.m., erriv
Colon 2:30 p.m., leave Colen
9:30 p.m. for colorful San 3les
and historic Porte Belle, staorn-
Ing Colon Sunday otmeeen .
Thru Canal Monday 4:30 .m-.,
leaving from Strangron' Club a-
turning to Balboa. Meals satMed
by El Panama. Bring leocke,
shorts. bathing sults. jacket,
flippers and spears fr under-
water fishing, your come rnd
color film. Canal trip only-


r*n. Z-odo.Pe Swo-
50 -
Grmmlich's ha S Cilm Bach

6-4'1. r : .


i' WF;tO ReeseveltlThe -
W Ne. 10. Phone

mOI R quiet reien-
tlel w-rbhl, m apartmentt
:-cZ i t d ules. SuitoWle
.ofw cpk'wiJwl I r 2 smell
ehlidem. -fg.. 2-4643 or 3-
F"* .

FOP Aa- A b hIn, four-
agotMmot bwe S :a0 Ste.
Ialube.. Ap-ly.T02 4th & Me.
Iem. Cole..
My f. ymr -wo w thenm.y-

Chitofm -WaM iAd. Whit,.
P-- Ub r ...

PN ittio Offered
WfliQ-:rAebtetn to heal
*r 3eh MaMoir. Ovw 25. Cap-
I5 0 $60 ga week.o Ao-la-.
D -m.. O-mit-oDw: mq. *13-3 7.

meter scooter
Help W.t.

WANTIS. -. Aesom
cook with refanIs, M n
a little Eliii ; La C
II, Avenide feeat pMboilel-
que. -, '.
WANTEQ:- Geod, h664A*gnrt
meld, a* to 4 CM 1 9. 4fs I

1e C-f^*..tpF bAe:)P cell-i .. r run;r.iim w fl FOR RINT-1.bedro o living 7 'to9am. 1moo r 7 .my. oi 0 A
i l 04ss.- coupe, enellent condition. 3-1660. Orm ,oda.Ma_______ i. me*, house WANTO -WaiflAe ekftp, ..'. Ap ,
S' FOp SALAl.s-. lwBmfls..-flgood. Be bu FOR;lNT:-Jgomtiful chiel. k45, Autis Rl.eAie Row. Se* e beiud in bl y, ae. WANTmy
papia.m -3253-O.tio, oo.. FOR SALE ** ,otl.choC. De-Care." No. 24 Ave. 1. To[- work em Tabego jslam. "0. u.ndr.s. and 'ok.-Werhg
E- INSUR AN 'W phonograplhfl st 3253 _. FOR SALE 10th alt Me.:E San Francis-. GAONe@2lI16 workmen Ty ao ,lhLaqi. $ o ul. oe children. AatyI
AFE INSURANCE sba Cy*.i ch FO SeLe 'sl Che.vr.setv g o. Ph Savl 2-2037. p*RNT lss. we lchty. rowP Tpose. 31 perso. Ay.ppl Ho
CAL .cso sn.. useR,; St ,-5 w Poro- Miseeuaneons FOR R IT-V .l- qua-o R V.V .o.all.. ot Neconal dec -e-1,c T .,, 2 '_4-C-.=., **,
s ( Ro. SA- e1. t 1 -, I 1 mile, there accessdris., perfect FOR SALE.---ton Senorgal 3U- b m sA8 _S4 h ms- B edb o apartment. Call1- _
m 1Ire.HRAr, u Ms. i condition. C Bl aIb 2.1441. meric air condition i e m 421 CAM N ONFS" En tr mi
14.2 4tht of n A 'Co Solito, Sunday 11- p.m. FOR SALE:- 1951 Studebker phas "-hp. General l RENT-2 FOR RENT- T-bedrm Eify
Ole ,- ieC o-door sedan.excel- J air-cooled condensing unit, 60 living room4 dinngs rnom, hkitch- Justbunt at..,,m-l.,grl.
semat $75; sideboard $10; 902 lent condition $650. Can she cycle. 3-phose. lath for $450. = n. hathrop. amid'srom.B B"y-7 nJlo Musical Hit In C ell ao.
ru* and fellped $15; chine cla- be financed. 86-3131. Panama Auto, S.A., Phone 3- ace Street. Los Cumbres. Andes _*._______________ "'
we can bel 1U with t$10; 2 mingle folding a FOR SALE:.=- 5'3 Dodg., Ford 4550. Sur,. Femili Berrance. FOR RENT: One apartment, On Tuesday At The Bella Vistan
i ra I r ial' 4-door. A-1 condition. Call FOR SAL: Meotor and bey's FOR RENT:- TwO-story house, oe o e ns (ingel. Via m 1 w .
Sm-irro $15; ohoroddsand VeoneauelS 5. Phnec 3-0273. bicycle, ,4-hp. 25-cycle $20 corner Avenide aFoelcnB ,oyd
CH IR O P R A CTO R S ends. 2144iD r u; oruno au Fi "uet nd-ib h o m a --< -- ......10 -" --r -- '-"ms, e ~- a a 'mIt. 2...
s !ndm. 2144-D Cumundu. FOR SA.L:-If you went good uach. Eolboa 1383. and 50th Steet: bedroms. FOR RENT.---nfurnishkd two
SHRlOPim .. rA.CTOR l__----- transportation, he is thek car. FOR SALE:-L ihuea, f ew bethroomsi moduea. conval- bedroome apertmoet. 2 baths,
VD". A. and .. OBILLA I AMERICAN family in Le Crest. ed tirss d- .a better d m Wnderful .' nces. Fully urmished and *- ger mel d's quarters. Phne ,
(Pailmr graduates) must sell: Refrigerator. I t. runnne condition. Cll elbe ..Solo 346 quipped. For six moths from. 3-02., 44L St. No. 2. c
SPeri i Avenue Tel. 3-18 excellent condition $325; deep 2-4485. early June. Apply 2-2766 effic 3 --.-t o 2
(1 block from Lux Theatre) freezer. 12 ft.. g d e- ---w FOR SALE:-9-cu. ft. Wesing- hours, 3-4973 uoer 6 p.m. FOR RINT:-2-bedr s e spart-
$250; electric wster heater. 52- house refrigerator 125-cycle), mentm P "A".Street "El Cangre-
dha 8eMary Aberle Wins ; I bedroom. llvimg'dining 5
SPasTErn -Shef- AT,5- *.. ne 3s -. Avonld7 Jel- Lions L 5500. Belboa 2-635; 0763-0 kitchen. Moderate rent. oaral FOR RANT: Medorni part.
STNSPOTIk T SiAXTR, .. IU ,size 1 5from|$247. T|- Williamsoen Pa .ce. "' Jose do San MMartin Ave. No. mash,se 2 .- ,p 2, screen- i
r eacker.- S ipp11 ,1 Ma-4... i i.Av, .. e0danJ>OS l b oa Li o ns.......bJClu b6.," d o A* n Ave, No, ', hea ti' s d, "a -
Phones 2-2451 2.25 2 Gabrial Duque No. 12. D au oa UHU INVITATION FOR PROPOSAL 6. downotair' ad, be w* oer, meld's em., e. -
oa-r s-, Rid. no -. t "A .. Ie .0 JgUR i ,G 5Ai rage, at "l Cegreolo," $110. I
itA RBIRAh bvllpSc.sring,,6.l..,kglt* At. FOR RENT Pn 3-5 0
Ridins 1&jumping clssaeealy 720g6 in., stre SPam Cnel Compay Invit,- FOR RENT.---2-bdresm @pert-
S SL.. -Phone ,-0$ AboLast week in the Fern Room peposals for furnishing 75 6eb RoI r not, hat water heater. Ave.
or by appeipntmm.. FOR SALE: Glasses, dishes. of the Tivoli Hotel, the Balboa u,, aleTbids ifrlenFy inntem). .A"e.' e Cube Ne. 58. Inquire Apt. 9.
kitchen were, iron, bekspic Lions Club held theirperiodic ublict 100 am.,Jun 1. h. government ins c P ted29
ture frames. tSunday p.m. and Ladles Night and on this occa- 1955. In the office of Soparin- beautifully furnishedm rom, d u-
..Monday. 0433-L Ancen. son announced the winners of tindent of Storehouses. Bolbe. pile ouch. refigerat er stve.
Dtateb -BaabeO F SALE!:" 2 rolloway bods, the three scholarships offered Invitatien Noi. 173 may he bs kitchen cobineot, private bath o o ro
Drap like sew $30 a.; 2 frame sheirs to U.S. citizen seniors of the Ca- tind from the above offie and entrance. 52nd Street No. 3.Tuh d r b
Veitetlat Binds $10 so.; I maple bedateod $10; nal Zone High Schools, telephone 2.1315. v.Phone 3-0638.
uIt -rWed usic"oai.fekt'$50773-C wls Bi Rol
Wilgl.iamsonk Place 22411. Guests of the club for the oc-
ilias or Wood JaloulIes Willims_ __ __ace. 2 a2411._ casion were the scholarship win-T- D

Estimates Given Without ain i of .the scholarship committee i i R resident 'Coo In uS industry
Oil 6io-4 and the Wives of Lion members.
*Obligation.BBSTommEnn he winner of on the $500 chol- ti n WASHINGTON () The
Dsnely(betwe Kay DIC rsJun hp the wnearo h $ hi- 3dmr fl OfllOa tough old corncob, long a rural
hduldJun I oMissi A mainstay, does $10,000,000 worth
products dS Mder S A. Balbo S Bt .. W .. of jobs in the city these days.
........I AT with .hr brother, Cpt. John J I ll came about through agn-
eJntr 5 &v e. (between Kodak By DICe GS o s Dorn -ch--- Abele at Abrook. Miss Abele haul TAIPEI (UP) An Ameri- ably 90 per cent of them in Taipei. culture research. Scientists dis.
dhlit Ae Inor encemen beriss will take chosen Quinc College Illinois lan war movie drawing capacity Mosat of them work for the mil:i covered during many years of ef-
place Tuesday June 7es, t 8P.m as the college she will attend: audiences to its seven daily show- tary assistance group or the state -fort that the corncob, rough ex-
m P.... i ptIe Balboa Theater willu at gae as her brother Paul will be a ings in this Formosan capital is department' terror and all, is a valuable prod-
NLATTINSCHOOLOFDA 'bethe acene of theaexercises.ll 0g sohomore there this coming far more popular than the Nation- Their social life centers in the uct that can be used widely by
sad spEsot Aobat Onlypersons possessing ticksc ol year. list Chinese government's at- Officer Club, the ornate Grand industry.
k one e andr B on etapdA. r sbwilOlybelowtS potsesdn l tempts to thin out this densely Hfo*1 sgd the Friends of China
l owMnd assid. I T s d eta w be allowed to atted i Miss Marcia Rudge. daughter populated city in case of Commu. Club, bire viayting foreign news- Mon than 1w000,000 tens of Cor.-
:Son pm.a bnta d June 1hth. Four senior graduates have of Mr. and Mrs. Daniel H. Rudge nist air raids. men 11 ae and work. cobs are tnqw used yearly is fa-
il:ues 164, anYouth Center. been selected to give speeches of Balboa, and Miss Esther The government contends the tory operations and industrial prod-
*lrl: Tuesday mnrI 30 p. which will b-eU.based around the Reynolds, daughter or Mr. and eity tacks enough underground The Chinese most Americans ucL. The return to farmers and
Clubhouse i mschian in ha and theme Qur Responsibilities. Mrs. James Evans Reynolds of bomb shelters to handle the aP- meet here are from upper-crust rural cob grinders ranges up to1
.o.s.Po n..e D1 Cristobal, were the two winners proximately 650,000 Taipei dwell- government and professional cl. $10,000,000 ..
.Ma. Abel I r fbrs of the B 100 scholarships to the 'ers. lde. Many of them fomely wee About half the cobs are used n Domothy Dandridge, the up-to-date-rL- o-
She will talk about Fred Balboa Junior Colle ge. oth of i e residents of cosmopolitan hang.ethe production of chemical fuir- sattonal "Carmen .one. CinenaScope Iw
Smith will tell about "Country.' these girls were Cristobal High Officials would like to see half hai. Wfural, which is necessary in mak- relea e on Tuesday at the ella Vista.
whB Clee Jand ion tells abou chool Stenors. r. 1bthe population dispersed to the ing nylon, synthetiqrubber, pharm. i al.s. e'.i ^t.-.
S"Ouselvesa." Posterity" will be ctryide, but the man in the Americanu often comment on aceuticals. and reams, for etrole new way. Carmen is one o t sext
the last talkand Charles Hum- The Halboa LionsClub was ret has Shown no interest. "how much the Chinese are like urm refining, and as an ustd the dt 't
mer will be the speaker. ble tTwrd t1 hcreenlaiterahuren
Farm Home the a e to ward the scholar hips to a a more than doubled in us" without ralizin they have solvent employing any obvious methods,' dad,
James Stevens, senior clam the-se ttandin students ue size. when hundreds of met only westerniez Chinese. she's relying on Intelligence not p to
rITBUR, Pa., May 28 president, will then address the to tt succe of the recent au- th fled here The remaining half-million tons get across that slithering, man-destroy
)-Presldent Eisenhower mo- on1 1an 55 w eto l licenst key hain cam- from mai-n g ement. efobs have a variety fus. n tht emlner-Osca Hmmrte it olor
-- The cla s o 19 5 W ille pre- hChiano Xma eks government .heset eelute b ise tc ng.s
here yesterday to spend a he Kr.a e of wl g. 'This success was due to g These include livestock feeding b e l ne s;een. I t
daweekend at his em mntedby Theo F. tHotz. "The as- F espose of the residents of CO0 U~ rNationalist fears thattheU smoothna. cebg,,.aD Luxe which Twentiethes t
.. nd te hirst Lady s ant su er intenoent of the- wnir Zone in their liberal oebill bN h g metals, sassl,.a-ahaht clu a -and televisionsta ti h ngert
her mother, Mrs. r John Sschools,.Roger Collinge. will donations f or these key chains. edr lapitkl D IT seemtoUPb -e-, mo-le re it, and.taas, even though eIts opera d ci
whor catehe r.e s.T a 8y award. he graduates their diplo- o h etion ein Jp nesie, t.du ng ldeirhl cleaning li rhsvaeiofh engine pa. ond:. ,r= r, eqe t eeow bu sn ess, ha.l n a
MR.Td-oofficersTe rwandomembrsofThwedJapare su rcturingt ueir mic. o or andolnual m. strllerc-motor andien6.o 11.Aedlmh lin heroten.N I ,w -ti
Pr eside ntmaar. iri l usbofiersean .d m.em s f year occupation of Formosa, built IDimN t A n nua ly stal ,atons,,.g ashaArdt aw rdep ,i g a de h,, o 'it l a ihe e JYI a dded
Pr esaien arrived ew c hU oh ou...i the L nine. Clb T -d exu rew srd- sTaipei Into a modern city of brick m Wa lWbu the mlions:escie.ia a a s oo f- anher'y teogee tothen actwho was palmd'hel r a the
pen dicionbymlast-thi rd D n ste r wimthe J m me L r dh t
dedatour ofrt h e enedc o by P I L-a the r appreciation to the public have beep added, winn t ETROI bu -cbilootmanout a obstoku ad t st fA Cr mi o Dorothy dc b
Balbanehfo ther n winkingra trsnow fires.xp
II War btWar battlefields. .en CM. ther B Oal h or their response. (tinAs ino"hnese and English billion and a half persons use taxi- Other thousands.oftons-.of cor'aE h.reA64oth nee u a es.
S .hool_ orch.e err th will'T ehghihhfthei -.. .spend money. cabs each Year, the Automobilehnobs which neverleave '
Made the SO-mile trip in rection ofVictor A. Hr. wllrhThe hglightof the evening r o is supposed to be out Manufacturer's Asscaiaton esti-. e osd w hi nrlea r tefa m *-yAIth woma op i
oehm aiwo u._TheSeretea l e.mand i .mer w the announcement o thelawed by the stringent austerity'mates ..are usd whlhrcoasl-#tre" otctoullt .u .cekdet
c drove imw f winding w iners and indviual Bdut il tolerate ground for piIsltry litter mmentthatFlru Inb h" "''' playing the
holdy rm e e will be estedhv.the.members of the scol-t ing in eb e fo foregrsandT"saie l flimngs ad ve tCarenwh ovorvea
holidayafdclas has marched out tee consd of H d Zert droves. I age cost from 50 ents to 1. onfn grin 'eding and oftena return cobsew re eover
wound through the east- the audience with the following Schools Division. Judge EdwardAclubs noto f, r frm theagudyig -jmeax nyeairs mnor tha nol48.0 e thee*S soiesfmwthn mtg h thE ge
- lasOT 10hminutes of arrantemetne o Entree de Proi'l uMissMariaWei of.the-A blokf heap'gudmillhil'YT nowrtrvehla4,80,0u0,0e to fields to loosen h eavy soils swkd and do.
ta-rt -metna:--Entree-- de -Pro-!:M. Altman and Mrs. Henry tory assisatuce advisory group's'1951 total. They travel more miles ft
di. eI a car esdantedfrom r Buprise teymp:ony-Donxan and Earl -. Best Of the headquarters are atronized"large-I-than'all city buses, street ears,. The Missopri meerschaum" orires dlicacyIn delineatig m
'sby 7.ose$ small part of the W.41-ob, ungo. str-ctlr DBzet's Carmen, but an Aer
irje an0 Vt&the Haydny ;Procession ofI GI's buy black market Amerni.units Combined and also outnum-"onlyl aat 7he tons. so-adhb h.tdhlfe.Ihaver u d
Blst~rtc q~oa. ,.-- -- the .8rdaar by Ippeltaw-Iwa-. Guests for the evening were: can beer in clubssuchaas theber thsen other vehicles. ann.ualy authge. Carmen ,
now: and Pomp and Circu-iMr. and Mrs. Daniel H.Re: Iu asthberthew,.her ...hiare -neesy.onm o a e a
i "stance, Mr. and Mrs. James udRenollwith young hostesses squeezed in-i People trying to get cabs on .__ Industrybegma tbnlayIng her..Tomese-appea
Mrs. Marie Abele, RapTeJohnol a wh tfcacobs '"the... .. "1 a' '" "t'- i ey-..ot..ofuCarme
Abele, Miss Marie Cait. John J.f'to skin-tight Chinese dresse. rainy night might be sheptical, ,o"is..ofcst e..I
iFormer/ B an Mrs.Harold e e ,r. and The prices athe equivalent ofrbut there now are 100,000 or more Zelpmplo. The big bereave.began -
Zoerten, Judge and a O at the legal exchange raLe cabs in operation in the country. nok W M il s Of cobs
t et MDDegrMrs.. ewrd M Aan,. and t(about 50 cents black market, fori New York has the most, about went into the production of' fur-
r./ rs UU lwMrs. Henry Donovan and the one bottle of bier and $1 33 legalji12,000. Washington has the second "
F ._ Degree winner, .the Misses Abele. Rudge rate for one-eu aof tea, served at-largest number with its 9,500 The fural for making ,,,tati. ,rubber. t~ft BAA a nr .kkaJ
and| ,! i Reynolda" the rate of ou e yery 20 minuta!only other cities with more than Aovpw a highl- ,
6as part of th transaction for si 2,000 are Chicago and Philadelphia .tiv. method of clean s&*craft PANAMRRI% ,uLTI
Cleveland X. Smth. formerly j hostess _w N Orleans, though only 16th .in engine and other machine p ,
of L-. ". .. .0 rBocaa who left here InsDo-I'About 3,1UU0 Americans, IndlU -populdon,is fifth in te taxi t u s igoa mixture of rice, ulls and / -
N,- .. =D. S ,h member 1_945 for the U.S., will be! ig families, live In Formosa.probIwth 1,600. blt equipment
iam on g th e students to receivela *e Suien tistesa t n Is..

fa acm ;; agae yOU
M mdfaimdn


I Now*

from Howard University on 0r-pin)
June 3.. der the
He was inducted Into the US.' iW" most
Armv three months after .e here's
left here and was honorably .dM o,.u,.u
charged after 18 months of i, .. J
tary service. He then entered t1e out to E
University in Wuashington, ,0 da-
where he removed his bdchcto a ay 0
of mclence degree In three y at the
He spe ht one year doing pe TRE, t
graduate work to secure.ta Eoil
ter's degree prior to epdr*i f rogs a
medical school four years g -
Re plapnMt to hio bMCS I ...
at lreedmn's HopiteL :L -

: -' .

t closer, no won-
heat in Panama
Unbearable, but
a tip I'm sure
appreciate. Drive
El Valle and spend ,
r two in Paradim
he. land of golden
nd square trme.

One 25 H.P. Evinrude outboard

motor only four months used

Unconditionally guaranteed

$ 325.00



Ill I E ll
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Als o: -


Canal Zone

M Tto

let his

ber "Bff" ,couldn't quite tue ot what t6 do when, Instead
*eld "Kitchenette" in, his food dishIn Cleveland, Ohio. With
ater, Peter La Londe, set things right rather than oust tb
kitten himself.

.. .... -*.- ,* s. ;. f-.^ ..;i .; -. >.,
.... 1. ..
Siting rescue anionl is re-rmocI 1in. the skies over LIsley At
tn2e8,,a u M h dn-'7tngO _*B and in danger of losing their
ng because of ot droflet fil they were carrying. So a squadron
to the reseq, drawlonl uel from the tanker. Aftr refueling, the jets
herb. fuel c qan on s lhihest,. bign out t ir loads, and return for
ore The "lying gas stations" landed safely.
S .


r r



While it lasts, we offer you beautiful bedroom sets in
sontemporany atyles, made of mahogany, finished
t9 French polish.

PRICE: $ 350.00




- Col. Jaii Hosem
Col. Rogouw C ruZ w
former chiefs of Bhe

of mass murder.
Federal Judg Olotarlo Mar-
gall upheld th two fugitives,
status au s oicI exiles and
denied the 6uate~5aln govern-
ment's did for their extradition
as "common crkniminals,-guilty of
murder and other crimes against
the Guatemalan people."
Both Rosenberg and Cruz Wer
were police officials during the!
Communist tinged government
of' former President Jacobo Ar-
benz, which was overthrown in
July 1954.
Rosenberg. who was accused
as top hatchetman of the Red
regime, said when released from
the federal judicial police build-;
ins where he had been since
last Oct. 4: "Today, more than-
ever, I believe 1i Mexico and
its justice."
What determines how much
paint you are going to need to
paint walls is how smooth they
are. The smoother the walls,
the less paint. Usually a gallon
covers between 300 and 5 0 0
square feet.

* '.> ,

;.' .. a 1...* .*. ,* ', *.-.. .... 9 .-.

The Battle or the Little Big Horn, in which fair at the Little Big Horn
General George Armstrong Custer and his climax to W. R. Frank's "S8
entire command were wiped out to the last Eastman Color-CinemaScope
man. by. the great Indian chieftain, Sitting opening today at the CNT1.
Bull, was the worst military defeat ever suf- Dmle Robertson, Mary Mu
ferd by this country. It also happens 'to be Naish. Jqnn Litel, Douglas Ke
the least understood, and the most mislhter- Eyes Coly head the cast of
preted event in American history. The af-

-. ,itl



the picture.

1 ..

All th1e beautiful words. i t,:.

iorld cnn't desertbe Spainj'For, to.

those whose ancestors long aghi dug

their roots from Iberiai soiltoplant
. r': t ^ 1 .
them again half %ay around the

world, Spain is not words- it'i a
feeling. A feeling of Fiestaq of joy,.

of unhurried charm, yes but it

is a deeper feeling, too. It is a re-

membrance of the time past ,hen

the customs and deedeof a gentler,

age reigned in the wrld -.. e!evm

more, Spain is a feeling of belong;

ing-of familiar faces and voices..,-

But most of all, Spain is a feeling

of home.


More than 48,000 transatlantic

crossings hare been made by:


1 .! ..- -
World's Most Expcrienc iwrli .

'*- .; ,, ^
Po. -.... '. 9,\,d-
C" 6n: l ".i Ta -.

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rhe sets cunatt of one double bed, tw ugu
table, dreamr with 36'xW mairror aphlateured
stooL. o... .th d .a" chair, ob
wardrobe with inalde minors.

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. A" "* 1 .' "'I .. "
"4" ^ :- ^. ". -. ; .."'
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large Royal Favorite

To Cop Fifth Straight

Stretch burning Don Cuto and former track
-A1nmpion Main Road, second and third respective-
,A in the $15,000-added President of the Republic
Cassiclast month, are scheduled to make their first
start since the big race today in the featured $750
seven-furlong "Special" at the Juan Franco race
S respective favorite tol Ruben Vasquez was the day's
pthProsternoeon, however, is &addle star with four victories.
vastly improved sprinter
Ro which will be seek- The dividends:
his fifth consecutive victory
ce return t form Ja FIRST RACE
ulmaz e andI ougarplo ltoom as1-My Dear $4.80, 3. 2.20.
the Cococha Stable star's most 2-Paris Midi $4.40, 3.
dangerous opponents. 3Coronelino $2.40.
Jauilmazo was 2nd to BargeSECOND RAC
a his last time out with SCOND RACK
a lurm last but not far
i four horse field.Tur- 1-Golden Bound $13.40, 5.60,
Wet was third, a nose behind 2AW.
lulmazo, 'nd three-quarters- 2-Fru Fru $3.40. 2.20.
of a length n front of Sugar- 3-Petite $2.20.
lethf. First Double: $39
S rzatoats, which will run in THIRD ACE
entry with Jaqulmazo, isan-. THIRD RACE
er scheduled starter which l I
r rfs from a prolongedIay- l1-Okiland $4, 4.40, 3.20.
af is atoats has been out Of -Don Pitin $20.20, 5.20.
14ion for several months. 3-Tap Lady $2.40.
"Ma"n Road and Sugarplum One-Two: $62.60
till form another entry in the
itx-horse field. FOURTH RACE
Josh Bravo replaces the sus-- 1-ose de la Cruz $7.80, 3.40,
ended Manuel Ycaza on Barge 2.20.
&I. Guia llcrmo Sanchea will 2-Golden Glass $3.60, 2.40.
3Slin have the leg up on Jaqul- 3-consentida $2.20.
azo. Cristlan Rebolledo again Quinlela: $11.40
ra esSugarplum. Ruben Vasquez
g Buide Don Cuto. H6ctor FIFTH RACE
kigz will handle Mirzatoats
Uefis and George Prescott will i-Valaria $6.20, 2.40.
be aboard Main Road. 2-Rabiblanco $2.20.
'Ten other races are included
i what shapes up as an excel- SIXTH RACE
.at program. .
AThc Stud Miura's stretch I-Courtly Prince $5.60, 2.20.
fning Guayaquil yesterday 2-Tempestad $2.20, 2.20.
4fte from the ruck to score a 3-Marianina $2.20.
bl~tlvely easy one-length vic-I
in the featured $650 one SEVENTH RACE
gallop for Class "C" 1m-
rted thoroughbreds yesterday. I-Lazv Brook $6, 3.40, 2.80.
ostinovich, which performed 2-Cruzeda 3.60, 2.60.
irably despite top impost of 3-ciprodal $3.
was second another length Second Double: $16.20
ad of Escorial. Klosco and
nte Rouge were also rans. EIGHTH RACE
n and Fol were scratched
I the race. 1-Nogalino (Excluded f r om
-"rip.1, Monte Rouge and, betting .
r'ced like a team for the "--Treco $'.80. 2.60.
five eighths with PostiIo- 3-Noveno $2.20.
close behind. Meanwhile. Quuilela: $4.40.
Miyql !trailed several
thba. Three furlongs NINTH RACE
Ouayquil closed on the
ers d was already third 1-.Goyonder $18.80. 4.20. 2.20.
in tae homestretch turn. 2-'Regal 1" P- '" 2.20.
therun down the stral ht- 3-Quematodos $2.20.
ay, uayaqull was decisively One-l.. ,....80
best and he crossed the fin-
line breezing. Postinovtch. TENTH RACE
WCh h d preceded the winner
bt held on for second and the '-Guayaquil $440, 2.80.
f terin Escorial was third. 2-Postinovich $3.
. he winner returned $4 40. Al- ELEVENTH RACE
Ilurh the favorites held sway,
trer were several juicy Day- 1-Avivato $13.20, 4, 2.60.
o s. Upsetters were Golden 2-Villarrepl $5.40, 2.80.
PAtund (813.401. Govonder $18.- 3-Jal Alai $2.80.
i0and Avivato $13.20.


Diablo Htis. 2:30, 6:15, 8:0
Monday iFBECCA'

Margarita 2:30, 6:15., 7:55
"Black Dakotas" Color!1
Monda. "WP IN ARMS"

'Deep In My Heart" Color
GATtN 2:30 7:00

Crist6bal 2:30. 0:15, 8:15
SuperIeop Colert
Abe. Uw lu MONDAT1

b A Air-Conditioned
IA L A r, .2:30 4:25 6:20 8:1

Ik M.G-M titnws COLOR
spense story
of theyw No
"bout a town
that hid its
shm in TRACY

u*o RYAN I







A BOC S : : :00-

AMP VERD *:15 I3:.

* .--V-

'h M
B t ssen Has P. ar ing

-.-ti.-- .. 4 e es a City, NATONAL- LBAG ."-U' ".

stevena," In&, the caterers, (WN. L Lrat.Ga n Ea.
u m. mone th to sayo at's, ,,d.mi Io 7 8 i %.m:lj-
ay 8 : oney'With toven1 "" :tter Wor6e.
nA ashin ton club te NatT' g could be the New York .... 10 .537 8 I Chio ..M 1 *
m -a lunm, Pro- bM t t. -, Bob Porter Mfilaukee ..;g .21 .4T 75 10~ .0[t, a ..4 .
beene .]N .-re .to spend. aro to am,, a -.ard uhp fro (I... and Ml.. I .4p3. (1,% Was t -lli '
ut for a S to fins ot Ohilr ,i ras e. a a, e-at (. ) 0 Aos 1 to ....
th a who tae bers were S~bs a ntl- ,1-before Piiadelh .16 113. 1-Ana ity ai

_____ -* ---EE 13'90-Pl i( hat. do Bred en, an be temt re thwh No. 1hi leb 2 1. is (0-1). G t2
ayin ming 4a in the Yan- Pftturgh ...12 27 .8 17 x-ultim .3" I 4
-- u -se areed. a five-hit job. x-Night game not included. x-Night games C etltalid
.,Chanrley, .l 1 on the o.e p l up one ur
sV Fat t .an atd10 a 0ttue: S e "TODA 'S LAM8kODs
st Ton, and Bobb p Shea's Cincinnati t St, Louis Ce yu ca

0-the utieldtr and shortstop." at
Klie. A on name tt me around. Milwaukee At Chicgo. NOW York as
-1 E have had largely cohasuld been PIro el *sburgh 2) Washingtonat
I'nd he Bbra pa O C videdf by lotold reliable Micke on
b d all left-hanVerns rthe. IT at 5-9 cand 150l YtETEDA RESULTS TS R TE DAt' Ir UI
ob O who A.0 pou Brooklyn 4D00n t001-- h10r 0 vWash. 000.00 4
re pitch.,-rarkd d Stengel. New York 100 0moo-0 3 9 0 Boton 0o 1 00a 11 z
01' Be rs e to Ca milo PsO- "A om Ittor, be $- Lo, Roebuck (6) and Cam- .
'ual 8' DPIR JIm Busby a nd RBo aieiersiare BATIM ORE, Orl som (7) Pcul Da M l3
Pan. P d Ramos are are said mtr," ugid Areh and Westrum. Edwards; Henry. Xndez' t-
C-ubans. Me t 100 oi of the Sen- iHurd (9) and White. sd tt
"If te L ut than they di:d lat w strike. Cinas naDer t (3-5). LP-aei g (the
ed1 Ptho n bate le goes, e (Nio ht Game) ag HR-McDer
Manager d... who found t up fr thet- Na wo
necessary to ewbuean interpre- .,: k(Hi Innings) Chicago 610 300-t1105- 190

te, BoFby Rs a lsla., ,panish- Wlude Drley ha been re- Phla 400the000 Preaness 14 3 Detrec- 010020 41iI
a npect their tack at Belmont Park. soh League outftar, in order to Meert, Wh requres wor Simmonas, Miller (7), Meyer Trucks (4-4) and .Courtny;
been the ountry'leadingsteeplechase rider for six years. Mo et his. aaebell .das across to Ramosn a. 20-year-od up from (11) and Semigck Lopata (1), Maas, Miller (1, Crtatant (3)
guiding geiu of th family stable for 26 years, thto he Havana 8C the lower eors, has stopped a Law. Wade (I), race (9), Kline Plowers (5) oyack ( an

3rd Rto | -rmM rsecn w" l:tt he^^ srt
woman l e trainer of 1954. Now that he ben around couple of ,an currently could (11) and Shepar. WP-Mller House LP-Mas (3-2). E.
__ It, whaat ,does Breisen, back in be the No. 1 by -in (3-0). LP-Pace (0-1). Growth 2, Maxwell
the majors atfteta year's exile in the i t "b.
Oakland, think oA the American ie is faster." testified Milwaukee 00001100-2 .2 Ne York at Baltimore
League ? McDonald.Chi o 000 203 00(n5 7 2 (Night Game)
Juan Franco Graded Entres "If IIn a *a d_-oC Nationals'aNicholsJohnson (6).'Robin-
sentence, I'd have to cl it a Disen lists the Nationals' son (7) and Crandal; BHacker Cleveland at Kansas City
pitchers' league, despite the fart needs as a left-hand batting (4-2) and Chiti. LP-Nichols (3- (Night Game)
PP. -B orse e C T O S that the ball takes ff as thouRh outfielder with a rBspectable av- 3). HR-Banks (9), Aaron (9),
.P. o-Trng J. Bravo 118 -WCOM Tthe air was thin," replied the erage and a shortstop who can Crowe (2).

u lndo Hurley 112-Doesn't seem likely 5-1______ a
lit RACE "I" Im orted 6, Pps. PURSE 5375.00-Pool Closes 12:45 little man who walk out on hit a little more than his weight.r
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE "I could maneuver a bit more h

-Danel A. Gonzaez 105x eem to have lost edge 5-1Fired:
2 -Oceon the offense if one of our [tin s
1-More Fair E. RPita 112x-Not against these 30-1 catchers batted left-hande t" he a
2-Fanglo C. Iglesias 108 --Should be close up 4-1 oint.d out "but you can't
3-Verticordia R. Cristian 115 Should score off last Even Il I ave everything. I'd settle for
4--Pebetero C. Ruhz 118 -Showingimprovement 10-1 I the outlelder and shortstop."
6-Poldncel M. Guererro 110 -Would pay nice odds 8-1 have had largely has been pro- Record To W in
7-Irish Profit. J. Bravo 113 -No. 1 contender 2-1 R E L E A S E vided by ola reliable Mickey
8-Alabarda F. Hidalgo 105 -Distance to liking 3-1 Vernon. The outfit scored just
TODAY! 0.60 0.30 one run throughout a five-game raes
tnd RACE ""' Imported 6G Fs.PURSE 1375.00--Pool Closes 1:15 t Fret gulars-Edie ,
ST RACE OF ThE DOUBLE die FitzGerald Pete Runnels,
1-Gaucha 0. SAncheo 116 -Loves runnerup spot 3-2 mnsR'e m Busby and Roy 8levers-are BALTIMORE, May 28 (UP) S ,,es
2---Atom A. eyes R. 107x-Fates outside chance MPIRE! batting 00 points or more less Showing a burst of speed that ,
3-Van Darling A. Gonzilez 100x-Nothing in months 25-1 .. ledby t st than they did last season was so muh lacking in the Ken- Esae ka w reod.teMay
4-Paq ues V. Castillo 115 -Should be contender 42-1 ." "Pitching may be from 75 to tucky Derby th re .weeks ago, M t. Los
-uilacoya J. Bravo 118 -In cheap field 3-2 for Gold... and th. 90 per cent of baseball," cond the Belair Stud's. Niasht' won
sUp F. Rose 113 -Has strong finish 3-1 prmse of om 's clued Charley Dressen, "but the Preakness today in the rec-0 t

Sr na re R T B news h y h ord breaking time of 1:5 3-5 forcak'- "aP T
tPitChing needs a little help." the milee and three sixteenths. w w

7-EVcpalle re Ra VGoes 113 -Dosance l5and-1 ucImed ,fip.-*"**4- Lad th.Th
--Sn. oon L. Giraldo 13 -Nin to ind 3T-1 | eriTord ri Proft former record was 1: dis-
3rth RACE "I" Natives 6; s.PU.$275 -Pool Close 2:10 4-Tpnt P 5.ha a and Trff Jude at hn r II
O N E T W O, iI-- o s i t L E n e h one
O. Juanp Franco Tipsn rlroe Nashua came from behindived .550 to h a o ent s
1-Gonzaga J. JimGnez 1159x- n ru dn't miss Beren beat Saratoga by a length In a made byAul st A. Bubshpreg-

2-Double In J. Bravo 118 -Jockey could ie8-Nara By CONRA Llbora 6d0 st se. nreth battle his a rr wi t he bd nal e

3--EI Pasha F. Iidalgo 108 ----Met terference g-1 Tr 9-Florera Vuicanisade r ng $560,D90. He pa fic$2.- ansetion fn 193 with Meat*
-T Coldlna R. Avsquela 110 -aprong o d 3-1 Judge was third and 0 Nance's W 2.20. ery and pla Y the

--ordeo ano V R odrVsuez 115 -Not-apoing owthes 5-1 I.1-Alonato Jar hal ok Arcaro rode the Rbids trem lt I -i a |H4
8 Mu Lndo M. Hurleyz 113 -Doen't seem lkely 1-Vericord. Irish Profi Lad fourth. There was a di-
--Piola J. 6ngora 106 -Would pay Juicy odds 10-1 of seven ls, w gthhe tbetweenh

-,- league with aM Ming aV
5th RACE "A" Natives 4 F5.PURSE 375.00--Pool Closes 2:250 C he fiis.adone year to=a.
s1-hdDaniel A. Gonzolefh 10eWxae--eem-a to havelost edge 5-1 5 b
2-Bull Fl-Ocean tar J. GonAvilaez 11520 -lstance to liksprintsg 21-1 7-aryon Bar One 116,100 pOle..increasin his areer
2-TingatL e J. Bravo 118 -WoRacing tmiss thisop form 3-12 -NaranjasA) m UrLiberiaitthet.
3-El Pasha Fo RHidalgoR. 1108 -Met I interference 3-1 i9Flto$ JkH, former national am1the
4---(Golden Tap R. VAsquez 11520 -8Improus effort herewly 3-1 l -Jaquimao Barge l k die Arcaro rode the l r tr ed pe
th5-Piropo VRAC "H"Rodriguez 107x -Not against these 5-1 -Alonstoalinmen start A next winter.
1--u Lindo M. Hurley 110 -ChaDoesn't seem likely 5ce in mud 4-1 LONDON--NEA) Sir Win- plles or o thed
2-ls Moo s C. ngora 10615 -WReportedld pay uimprovedds 10-1 twhn Churchill ans to ire was ed from the
_hesfee theleague with a re n battingg .-

5th RACE "Atio R. rativestan 110 -Fgs.PUWill force the paeool Closes 2:55- tes caresChchillhi, wh wd Ulster
2 --Ocean Star J.lynn A.Valdivia 12015 -DiLast was reveatoliking 2-1Even urch acure the 42-acre Der Mt seaso T Red
4-Yoatdora A. Reyes R. 112x-Nothing to cagaindicate 15-1 New Cha Farm, located 30 Rain ,l a member of a En
5-(Golden Wonder J. Phil. 106 -DMstaimprove more 3-1 golf champion turned profess.

2-(Golden TBapsur G. V.qchez 110 --iWonus effort here 3-1 ,W UOI R ml

.-NsNrIC MonL.n lrsoo aw110ll--Dtouranitt ikune-1
2-N.awbrlgabe J. ungra 511 -Canpotedinmp edy 10-1 LONDON-(NEA) Sir Win- CWlea for 26 horses the stud

5--vBar One J. Bravo 115 -mIn better for shape now 3-21. his racing activities now that eate of the e Dewar.
5-Sarlato R. Cristian 110 -Will force the pace 2-1 IUR ter's cares. Chrhill, whwdh Ulster
7-Crlpadora A. Reyes R. 112x-Nothing to Indicate 15-1 WIE .UU1nUIN"-New ChapelFarm, located 30 Rain .Js a member of the Eng
7th RACE "H" 1Iatied 1 F. PURSE .00-Pool Closes 40 suh of London near the 1118h Jockey Club and Thorough:

1--Sixaola JT. Jilmnez 112x-Beat cheap field 15-1
2-Liberia G. SAnthez 115 -Returns from suspension 3-1
3-Don Wende A. GonzAlez 106x--Should be close up 4-1
4-Naranjazo A. Mena 115 -Was never better 3-2
5-Sherry Time V. Castilo 112 -Fastest at getaway 3-1
6-Regia J. Phillips 108 -Dangerous in mud 5-1
7-Golden Pick V. Brown 115x-Improving slowly 4-1
8-Ebony F. Hidalgo 115 -Has stout heart 3-1
9-Winsaba J. gora 113 -Did nothing tn last 5-1
10 -AvIpa J. Bravo 113 -Returns from layoff 2-1
9th RACE "K"' Imported 7 Fgs.PURSE $55.M--Pool Closes 5:45
--Sally Spruce A. Valdiv. 118 -Nothing recently 8-1
2-Begonia C. Iglesias 108 -Strong finish in last 15-1
3--Cames J. Phllips 118 -Nothing in months 15-1
4--Nesacliffe F. Hidalgo 103 -Usually closa up 5-1
5--MaJestic R. Cristlan 110 -Must improve here 4-1
6-Vucanizado J. J6nez 115x -Dropped in cai 3-1 '
7-Florera J. Avila 118 -Despite poorer 3 -5
8-Espagrlico A. Reyes R. 105x -Doesn't seem ly 4-1
Ifth RACE "Special" Imp. 7 Fg. PURSE $575*-P-l CICloses 5:40
1-Barge Royal J. Bravo 116 -Racing to be orm Even
2-(Don Cuto R. V Aies 110 -Bas strong ish 4-1
3-(Sugarplum R. cRian 112 -Usua lly cliam1 2-1
4-Mal'n RoGad o. Peaeott 124 -rNot with t s de 2-1
--Mratoatst 1E Ruts 108 -Returns fiWr laoff 5-2
6-Jaqulmazo G. Sanches 10o -will figt it 3-2
11th RACE "%E" Natme 7 Fgs. .P i't Cloes ...
I T L--- o J. Bakes _105 1 0-1
-Pre eerc J. J nes 107zx -~~ ds 8-1
-Julre A. Gooa las 965x-t5-1
4-Bagdad J. G6ngora 105 -Prn 5-1
5-Alensllo 3. Bravo 118 --i.3ae 3-2
01 =rc se un ...V iaues. we.- A:n
W rr Vluda C it o
4L WAltF 16 28-1
4I ILQI IM 1.-



! YD 19 BAY
Ij fbvonce,
ad Trujillo,
Ki MAiami.


imrNas IPOmuhuS 1 1UIlS
.r DAeis end Cu ,del
Cretual Telep.IMs 2161 hlbosi Te ephewest.SB

7 OffflwaSi


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E o.el .eal dab b. called, were
gta flume. tlhat Doe, or any
Plow. MySb and hs
M ,Inuflim n flr worth of ivoryon

rat ra. .There, were years when the pace-setting PCL teams
didn't miss being big league quality by much either.

But no morn. Today the POL is not better or worse than the
several hilh-tankina other parts of the country. It
ia. in tort, j st anotiod %or league. ,
l br has been a$ shblnk age In attendance and player
vhlueas pro. f twar recoI of 4,WU482. the '154 ate count :
plu 4ed to 0100,000.
p et ler sales are rare these days. A couple of years
ato.. t something S ke $200,000 from the St .Louis .
Car JriIt1mo Ltia Wad first bacman Tom Alston, but
t.t, a T_.ha ras someth"i owner B Star i
with mirrors. Magic, no less.
Wha"' happened out here? "Y'ou
Kai ihs that's be p lJen ingI minor leagues all over one,"
the bej masp b4'aS? l boommerang er by fwtl Oesn't
drives lea.-gue traS El5 o been p rfemo y noted. T I He
differehe I t eu s s anther halilep. blr eswe games are an
over befe Pt. game start and are prom etly f1tured In s0 ,
the sparippag Wets
Zee.selnf lined up arlrt PCL bIaseball. most of whlih dance
is i1ayettfogt,. wiA sa declines a matter of touch dropped
and go.. A b t tl itWgof yteadla big league bounced
e -set.ontae. g le e hk a
The4r deterrent, espeally In an ide
r ta *ult M for sunsaihte are used pria- Slaw
cI.lly at if n sh wbLn e in whips i from the ??IMi n1e. "IA
SOcep .s tIte coft_ foat's when sme pubs an the home other g
screens btutat Wous h lae. -
Sg*g low wh
hr _IU dIe na.
A 0O WtOOn IT P and Tim
Plan pr
Unlike in the a,. radio (remember that thint?) an not "Thi
TV is cast lntvhe villain's role.out here. In some PCL cities thy ur Nor
have s Mn as three radio accounts of big league games dly, "Righ
both reranlimualated. a b 'e-
And r Y you've heard of these sia.ted versions ("re- around.
eat W td o trade euphemism) you hat no. possibleway of guy Bu
knot wonderful baseball, as ilterpted by the majors, gt
As ,e fcrbed ry the amasteer, every play is ,,,taeular b- t
yon ea bief, d Q every lower s ,,, calm sNal" Moore A
A Nase of the s played brSe gds o wonder PCL listeners drippin
might be d to take ah Nview of the medt sills of the a heavy
duastle a sand uni
Sat is the da the week's one w major ege me is khaki p

TV can't be Mdeled altgether as as- f, a ,td
Where i-buts here 1 O nithts whea the weather or the Arch le
aseballookit-isn't tooe attractive, and the TV programming to la#e
oIs. Tle oyL fanWill n robably show up at the park, but the fell wear
low who n artake his baseball or leave it-well, he leaves it, and o
unfortunately he Is vastly In the majority. toive
Sthe flg1
to chal


__ ... -, around
Moore 1
% 1.rl Wer: but of
Sballags: Evpy Plbee 3ays r: knows,-I
S-pt.s u .. too h 1i
%WVU VAM,, ft".6 i I--..-" ... .... 'But. to'

(Gulf Voemels at sat YVERACut And W
i ( )iO ) ven as wO) .

~ ~ ~ ~ lt w ... 4_ -


iderstnd, it can be
Archie said, "but that
mean it's fun."
used to volley at an im-
Olson. "I know all about
he said. "Watchi"
this, Arqhie started to
book and forth, then
I to ne knee quickly. He
dup an4 fired a stMlf.1e9t
bt th imaginary Bobs'S
him do it once.. Real
ooked pretty. Fooled the
iuy, too," Archie said.
-- -*
wi4 traiaer-,t bust alse
64p first, last and mid-
ne is Ohfrtul Nermadi
ny, who eats in Marshall
roportions, grunted.
Move a gamble," Cheer-
man said.
it guy gonna catch him."
answered as he .jogedo
"And Archie la th oight-
at before I get to a e
ay I gotta lose an abun-
of weight."
trainers called time and
stepped out of the ring,
i with sweat. He had on
y sweat shirt and pants
derneath wore a pair of
lastIc'its. .
p~3~Ob1be $hrTiht dg n
1W th tAmr e
I weIgh WO r MAN
observed: "Thl
the weight and ngot be
n fight night."
n is a strong gu. ot
Sthe Sailty
lenge ne, He&, a
fight for me
Olsn doesn't 'to
qu .'out he fights. to get
Were no publicity men
to. cook up angles, so
was tub-thumping to the
his ability. A fighter
a weight problem, he
gets plenty of nmepaper
specially with a
Moore harped on how
t tas to make weight-
W tough Olson will be.
be blunt. Archie was

I've made some good plays
without toching a ball, but..he
beft one cute in the World e
rims oS 1933.
I wag on the bench -or *
Giants as a reserve fi lt or
and Washington ha1 the bus
loaded in the 11th Iining. The
plants were ahead 2-1.
Hubbell was pitching and liff
Bolton was the Washington hit-
ter. I called the turn on Bolton.
III hadn't the Senators would
have n, $-2.
1l Terry, then, the GCitat
manner, -wanted to bring h
it qld In withBolton up. He
b ht i tIn, then told Carl
hbl to go khad and pitch.
hey-ere wrong and wasn't
keeping t to myself. I jumped
of the bench and wen tout to
t e mtd. Terry came over. I
t hita $hat I knew
mrodt..te outhe Ao
me was amd hittern;-ado
play. Wmthh nHut crit and
Blond6 Ryan Singthe,01-
ants CombwtO I thought
they had a good chance to dou-
ble him up-l thsilneld play-
ed back.
I told that toi' savl%.
took my advice. DsBwn flatw
what I said. He bangedi the ball
on the ground-hrn. It would
have been S two-run single If
the Infield was Is. But It was
back and they got that DP-and

Lexington, 'Ky. -NEA) -
White f8le will be the cover
horse on this year's Keeneland
Summer sales catalogue, The
champion sprinter recently had
to be destroyed after a training

them said. "He Is conning you.
This guy can maxe 15 pounds
In a wetk."
That I just one quickly picture
of Moore, the well-travele, well-
spoken goet who ha been kick-
ed around In boxint for what
seems like- a eentry. Archie
now is fightinit Olon, a mid-
dleweight, to qualify for a hoped
for shot at Rocky Marciano:
It is this situation, not the
weight, which bothers him.
'"How can they put a Cockell or
a Bob Baker in ahead of me?"
Archie walls. "Cocekell absorbed
an inhuman beating, I gave Ba-
ke ian umeMTUOLI ng lk n,..
"-Whv wont % flIwt n ftfht

,,, ... ,,".____________ 0 .%". -t W 3 I p ... n -'
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'.L 040f0-the M/V "CIUDAD DE iL at BAL.BOA, on
T 20Ta lE1, Aet eral cargo for A AMERICAN

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used for hunting elature. before
Christ. Through the ensuing 2,M00
years there have be Muany re-
feredces to them in lteaature and
many examples of type depicted
In art.
The Greeks used trail hounds
for the hunt add .later then were
hound aeks bred and lo many
generations maintained by some
of the monasteries throughout Eu-
rope, each with its own strain. The
great white hounds of Europe
were developed with whatever In-
fusions of mastiff werq necessary
to attain size.
We have record of the hounds
of St. Hubert, often black and
tan, and read frequent references
to the Talbots or- tricolors. In-
troduction of these bounds was
made in England following the
Norman Conquest in 1966.
Once in England, the dogs that
were used to seek by use of their
sense of smell, or sleuthhounds
as they were called, were de-
veloped independently of the sigho
hounds of which the Scottish deer-
bound or their forebears were un-
doubtedly existent at the time.
Those most carefully bred for pur-
ity of type and ability to trail were
called blooded and from them ar-
ose our bloodhounds of today. _-

uei an 1n *vxvm wj
June 44S i, wit filing to tart
at 9 a.m. botWLuase Thia- .the
tournament that ws postponed
from the first wpek 6nd Wlwa m
because veralto. the L O I
oicials C
1. co wre wo.
As ithaens the -postpoe-
ment was .oboly ea on IQ
most of te shooters, inner early
May was- apwind.bthat* w rea
would without doubt haye Oen
low. -". ,
- Entries fp the .to nt
'will close a I 2,A11
Member or a. ona .fl
Aaasclation oi 6'Anftva'n oW
stand n are .l i.. 6.-,i gt-
pete. U.&. citizens 'esAng .to
shoot maapply 'fer'meniTerip
In the NRt .at thebolub sany
time. 8ntfielU should be l haped
'or mallsO'th. Fred Wells, 'se e-
tary, atllb& O(a Cnlu, :--
'Thmhe;' will. be four fired
matches, each 40 shot. Individ-
ual entry fee of $5 covers the
registration fee, the -four flied
matches and the individual ag-
gregate.. There will also be a
team aggregate, the winning
team to gain permanent posses-
sion of a trophy and the entry
fee for this match is $8 per four
man team. Team member muatst
be chosen from among the India
vidual entrants and must be
named prior to the start of fir-
ing on Saturday morning at 9.
The schedule of awards in-
cludes, silver trays, plaques, be-
medalled cartridge boxes and
medals, as well as the team tro-
phy. There will be over 40 tro-
phies awarded for the. various
events making up this shoot. For
those unable to take part in
both days' shooting, individual
matches may be entered for one
dollar each, with a minimum
entry of $2 plus the registration
ee o 50 cents per day fired.
The defending champion Is
Bill Jaffray, who won in 1954
with a score of 1595 out o a pos-
sible 1600. No shooter has ever
repeated to win this champion-
ship in the four years of its ex-
istence. Dick Dlllman, the first
winner, is still a very active
shooter, but is absent from the
isthmus as he is competing for

amp tweeti
the Caribbean Command In the no. TI
U.S. Army Champoneips tthe to rd
state.Al CY'wwer the af- twar,,

ro3at WD r 3 with 4M shots
15, the highest score ever fired (Q4) 4 J
here, has left these shores. yard. A
In spite of this, jaffray will te vatl
have plenty of hot competition. for.
Noring Dillijan, the Canal Zone -
girl who last year outshot the .
U.S. women's national record for -E|
he any sight pewar Course, will
e close to the top. Lt. Col. John
banning, of the Air Force, has
Lttained the top rung in small- -
sore shootingK h year, and
night be the man to take home By
ae bacon, Bill Binghap, a con- 4e
datent shooter aince his days as Writ
t junior and 9d Coe of the Air
force a contemporary of Bill's, QUE8
ire both close holders and hard n hQUI,
ompetltor on him,'
In listing smallbore shooters ,e esfr
&rchie Turner and Dude Lucas, rite
he twin terrors of Ccoll can- ,?,_--
not be ignored and above all, ,.Asw,
eave us not omit the Old Man
)f the Mountains. Sturtevant pitcher
Todhunter Todd. The Arnuy's
Charlie Roberts and Junior Miss Q. W
Jeanette Orr must also be listed. matter .
A11 of these shooters and many for an
others are capable of doing just the cati
enough better on a good day to the bat
go home with that coveted silver cross.
platter with "Canal zone Cham- Bill Fle
pion. 1955" engraved across the A. No
face. a Pr

Canal Zoner Smallbore shoot-
Inl has come of age. Winning
,cores or the past two years have
)een higher than those posted
In many of the Stateside Tour-

''H /


W. nol
A. K
Q. Wh
A. Jol
antes w

ten for. NA
TION: With tw ,
, a switchhtter M
the right W Us
plate o face n
ht-hand hr. t
tephen ., .;
er: A NOh.kittlar
at n. tite b that 0
is not a muotoL .
With two strike on
he lifts a Lpop'lfd
error. On th next M
cher chaaes then V'
ter singles two rns
Are the runs earned;
ming. ,
ow old is Ellis KindeL
d Box?-Alfred HuggllMl,
inder will be 41 *a
o led the National e
s in shutouts last se
once Fuller.
hnny Antonell of the
ith six, .

Encanto Today .35,
In CinemaScope
Sene Tierney Van Heln, i
Plus: Kelly Ryan, In d
"The Outlaw's Daughter "a.

Cornel Wilde, in
Shelley Wintem, In "i
"TNNumSSmE cEA r

., -' Ins

v 1

bought your bond yet?...




L 50.-



F': and up

- at any Panama
or Colon Bank

your friends and neighbors Iave l ouglt
theirs already to the amount of $723.000
so buy yours today, for




* TODAY a wise, tax-free purchase -"

* TOMORROW a security for loans (up to 80% of its value)


or $ 22.- for $10.- lent during the 20-yr. life of the bond Guaranteed by the
National Government which has never defaulted on a bond payment,

The current Government Bond issun finances:


Invest in the Future of Panama!


e J I- A,- -

0. V-10 AVIA C VLA

I a. ,,. Less than 2 hours away with EL PAMEfO... .,
-/ C6efimienf schedules and mmc.Heatrc-'a
f Pemd to S go#d, via Medefle-, w.E*
o CHANGE OF PLANE. gr e aat rt flbeff!
Wmoms at br.gla prkm!
Wd'Ms only o~peumd

,;- _ei Ns

ft iMitlr 1r
:" lias. Au W"ea
-4 e ..


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V ~- 44t-

._ -'




l Rough, Rowdy, But AIeviy

No one is ever too comfortable when their par ents, or some aunt or uncle, or old friend of ie 4 family, sta t ing c"ute idllhood
(ays, the funny time he fell out of the baby carriage on his head, how he redesigned some dlnitary's pr iC nee arpelt, ix't earn
to read till after the finance company took back the television set, and tat sort of thing. Well, he.' U0e Us II.Brenan. tShose ssto-
Hes on us, and we don't feel in the least comfort table about it. But Pete knows that that Asc short t as noq compared to hav nothingg to fill
up the back page Sundays. Discomfort is only relative, as the man said wfien the gallows~ w~* dm gin 9to ii k o 4is cor e. "
It's a little premature, per- Baxter's column signed with But I had completed several ,bu g. a il lurilt A, km a trial had let hin
haps, to consider The Panama the initials J. K. B., was the years in a mean's store in Boa.* me0%ea'"!B n l "lto a mysle- d *iT
American historically, as t h is most popular feature locally. He ton which specialized in the sale. 9ry 1dit l e, *he discovers
daily newspaper which has so wrote of people, of local events, of such items as celluloid and i wa da- $W to due l ? ^ o, a love
enlivened our little community of the world, and of anybody paper collars and red flannel un- by i tPanamanian e. San from Pan
is not yet 30 years old. and everybody. derwear, and nb doubt this help- Hhlt a:-t the Panama i .ti ?i p'o time at i
But it led such a hard life in When the column treated of ed get me the Job. Raltd's aptiqqated coaches, he .ell Iots at San
its early days that in terms of the lighter things, he headed it their ual..o.s and ac k of h ae great gusto
living and experience, it is twice "Goulash"; when he put on his It was a great thrill for a mode .ghting.lft.pmet his e II starting
times 30 thinking cap and became a phi- young squirt who yearned to Eve daya -Fourth of ne lived there un
Nowadays, The Panama Amer- losopher and scholar,h e headed kill a couple of dragons every July i hibs &elaa with all sorts his
can is successful and prosaic. it "Caviar." morning before breakfast. of poe bisent sky-hbooting.
When Rounevell f i r t ap- I had been reading J.K.B. for by the or bi language anIa ~Sreri
Sensaflfiona preached him with the idea,. two years and admired him e. the poW, r of ripes. r -

But there were days-stretch-
ing into years-when it was sen-
sational, and-considering I t s
lean and hungry days most
sensational of all was that it
continued to exist.
In this year of 1955--at the old
age of 29--it lives more deco-
rously. But its heart is still and
its circulation is good-accord-
ing to the advertising manager
-although there are already
signs of an up.and-coming Jour-
nalistic paunch.
As most of you know, Nelson
Rounsevell, the carpenter turn-
ed gambler, yas the father of
The Panama American.
He brought it into the world
on a shoestring, to tie its navel.
no doubt, and for ten years he
Stayed with it day and night.
leaving it only long enough to
obtain sustenruee in the form of
To keep his baby alive, the
energetic, incredible N e lso n
Rounsevell borrowed from h i s
friends, pawned his wife's jew-
elry, and used his father r's
shroud savings.

The P. A., as it is referred to
by some of its friends, started
howling the day it was born,
Oct. 25, 1926. It yelled blue mur-
der for years until its voice was
hear in the far corners of the
world; until an obscure newspa-
per on the Isthmus of Panama
Was famous, culminating in a li-
bel suit which was widely publi-
cized in the great newspapers
There pill have to be some-
thing of a personal nature if I
am to tell what I know of the
early history of The Panama A-
Lima Paper
After serving in Word War I
a bedpan attendant, Rounse-
11 drifted to Peru where he be-
came acquainted with a m an
iamed Griffis who published an
english language magazine in
Lima called the West Coast
It was rather a sad publica-
tion, filled with clippings from
more successful papers, but
Rounsevell, with his great vital-
ity, went out looking for adver-
tisements for it and in a short
fe the Leader was taking in
eore money in a month than it
had been getting in a ear.
SGriffis and Rounseveli con
emived the idea of publishing a
thin of magazines in the Eng-
list language in Latin America.
"Panama Times'
A the first step in this enter-.
:- se, Nelson Rounsevell, came
Panama with a reasonably
0 arge sum of money and started
F..I- te Panama Times.
:- I say a reasonably large sum.
.-: although I haven't the slightest
SMea of what N.R., as he liked
be called, had available.
S Anyway. he burst upon the lo-
"-, Iql scene like a comment and in
short period The Panama
i: 'ines was a going concern.
S. Local Coverage
It war a weekly magazine, a-
the size of the Saturday
ai Post, printed on slick
E. ouaseveU filed it with
ofes local e ale and lo-
senes and tid/ for a
or not it ever made
money, I'm sure I do n't
er it reception by the
-.f Panama and the Ca-
and espeialy the peo-
Zone, gave the vola-
a new klea: he
dilly newspaper

K.B. was employed oy The a--
nama Canal in the Bureau of
Statistics. The column Job with
the Star & Herald was his avo-
Two more contrasting men
could not be imagined. N.R. was
dynamic; J.K.B. was phlegma-
tic. N. R. seemed perpetually in
motion; J.K.B. liked to sit down
and watch the world go by.
Of Rounsevell, he wrote one
time: "He can't say good morn-
ing in less than 500 words."
Kindly Disdain
Baxter was a graduate of Har-
vard and .had studied at Heidel-
berg. He bhad a kindly disdain
for the human race and his ap-
praisal Included himself.
He probably would have been
satisfied to work. at Bta lboa
Heights until retirement, taking
his ease. after work at this fa-
mous Cellar Bungalow in Pana-
ma, had not the garrulous Roun-.
sevell convinced him he should
be the first editor of The Pana-
ma American.
In the first issue. Baxter pub-
lished his column under the ti-
tle of Pro and Con, (Mostly
Con) and announced to one and
all that here was a newspaper
ready and willing tol h a-
nything readable an as
to the libel -laws. ,'SR?.
Despite their oppo0 l aSth.
poles personalities, nuseveli
and Baxter hit it off we enuug.h
for a year or longer...
J.K.B. did no more work than
he had to do, and N.I'sa energy
pleased and fascinated h.ip.
N.R., on his part, had a great
admiration for a man who coul4
write. He himself abd Mritten
many articles but ie fbd not
yet discovered their 'pulling pow-
er with the public.
The Panama Aau iean was a
tabloid, of eight, te or twelve
page and was welomed by the
English speaking public. Zo-.
nians especially lied it and in
Pro and Con, with Batter fear-
less as ever in writing of mice
and men the paper definitely
had a following.
Little Money
Unfortunately, it had very lit.
tle money. The new paper was
printed on an old flat-bed press
in Benedetti's shop on Avenida
Norte, in Panama City, and the
equipment was obsolete.
The type faces were ancient
and the front page, in conse-
quence, looked like something
out of the Smithsodian Institu-
Baxter not only wrote his col-
umn but an editorial, when in
the mood.
People called it a unique-
newspaper. It was. No one who
worked on it knew anything a-
bout running a newspaper. J.K.
B. couldn't tell 10 point type
from a peck of potatoes, and N.
R. was so busy cajoling people
into lending him money, and
more money, that he wouldn't
have known a news story if it
had stopped him and stepped on
his corns.

Daily Miracles
But among the early report-
ers, there were two-Dorothy
Melendez and Eeolyn Moore -
who performed a miracles
daily in getting ewM and Violet
Wunsch, a ldy mIisn, who
ran the advertinig department.
Masdrake never did any bet-
ter coaxing rabbits out of a hat
than she In wheedl mey"
out of merchants for display ad.
Into this sea -strauht out
of Alice in Womderand--I drop.
ped oe day.
I hadbeen in New York iv.
Ing a doghat and coffee,
when the offer cuae to work
on So P ma AA erican at
17S a&-.=.

normously-as I do touay- u or
the skill and quality of his writ-
Fighting Hero
N.R. I quickly accepted as a
Hero fighting the Battle Against
the Interests, a man defeated
but vanquished never.
In later years, N.R. and I
disagreed and it is painful to
admit that we said mean words
about each other.
But that was to be expected
for two reasons: first, he fought
with everybody, sooner or later;
and second, I am Irish by des-
And, long before he died and
Time magazine gave him a seid-
off he would have lo ved, w*
were friends again.
Something Missing
I had not been working long
for The Panama American be-
for I realized that something
was missing. Money. Pay day
was the first of the month. It
arrived on schedule, but I saw
no check.
I waited a week and then ap-
proached the cashier. C h e t 0-
live who was Rounsevell's pal
back in their Wild West days.
Chat, a lovable character who
pretended to k a grouch, sniff-
ed at .my hlftf6r money and
SJet me have $l.
"And make it last," he warn-

Dire Straits
I mention this personal disap-
pointment only because it re-
flects the background of what
Was happening at The Panama
American. The newspaper,
which had been started with
such enthusiasm less than two
years before, was in dire
There was less money every
week, -The Benedetti brothers
announced they would have to
Save $100 daily*-or no paper. N.
had just about exhausted his
credit-and himself. Even Max
Bilgray, his personal guardian
angel, was saylpg No.
One night Rouns-n l came to
the office and said he was
shipped. He had done his best to
no avail.
When Baxter, arrived at the of-
fice, which was a wierd den on
Avenida Norte, by the bay, he
broke the tews..

Curbstone Conference
The two men wet out into the
narrow street d sat on the
curbstone and talked for an
hour. When they returned, they
announced that The Panama
American would publish its last
issue on the following Sunday
Then N. R. sat down, spit on
his hands, and wrote the obi-
tuary.-J.K.B. took a swig out
of his Milk of Magnesia bottle,
loaded with Istmeno rum, and
wrote a Pro and Con column
giving details of the f u n e r a I
He announced that the last ed-
ition would publish anything and
that it any reader w a at e d to
send anybody or .anthing to hell
in style, he was weiqoe to do
it with no hold bWared.
Everybody connected with the
paper felt sorry, but one the de-
eiman was made there was re-
lief too. And e looked forward
to fit last edtio.


It was not to be. Next da y,
Seymour Paul, Chief of the Ca-
nal Bureau of Statistics, s eat
his personal check for m0u w. h
a note which said: "I a bus-
dred other people woud dp thte.,

He published full-page ad 5.
The money started to roll in.
Rounsevell made a deal with
Louis Martin to build a print.
lug plant in a deserted section
of H street, near Fourth of Ju-
ly Avenue. The cornerstone was

Ald Z a etoIeoy.

and .. .

New Plant
The new plant was opened in
189 and The Panama American
became a standard-size paper,
instead of a tabloid. It was still
a far cry arom the New York
Times .t tL was a big improve-
mt. ver.-the old "rag."
IBt W 'ey5 wasn't coming in
tiIst Wao < 'and John Baxter
and .N9en Rounsevell had a
disagreement over the sale of
stock, wi' 'he former fearful
that somn .gsnas of meager
skvinp 'agbeing persuaded
to D into I.eterprise that
wags 0ll SoI b s ound and he
designed.. Thek los of his column
was aif toe,

Everyone Fired
Subaequetly Rounsevell turn-
ed ovdr th editorial direction to
Leslie-rox and me. Fox left a
year later and new faces ap-
peared. .
The paper 'was marking time,
not getting anywhere, and the
financial prQblem was still a-
cute when louipsevell decided to.
do something. He fired the staff
and -took. over' himself.

Then,, siss-bom bah, things
started happening. Fox and I
had rejected more than one ar-
ticle RIbuo elll had written on
the ground that it was too sen-
Without any- restraining in.
fluence, he.eut loose, started his
Rambling. gambling and Pub-
lishing co aa as a daily fea-
ture an the eorial page, and in
six monthas'1d everybody in
Panama tin.
He wrote the most personal
details of t life. He wrote a-
bout the wpem he had mar-
ried and U d'with and the
women he id'. lived with with.
out marriage.
He ra m es about Oriental
steua s dIm and Panama



Ftj.Clayton Case
Finally te turned to a subject
which pri We to be the climax of
his newspaper career. Several
soldiers-more than several"
perhaps-had committee s u i-
cide at Fos Clayton and Roun-
sevell started ,a tremendous se-
ries about "Fort Clayton, the
Suicide P ost .
He blame- taking officers
for the suteis, charging that
the men we ig overworked
in the hot ult d that marijua-
na was being sold more or less

MLibel .
He was sued for criminal libel
.ItrJstrkA.Court, Ancon, on two
o.npe of thrown oat.

. 'N. R, vered s e.
tihusiasm for crusading.
He felt that several persons
who had volunteered to be wit-

m -


rl tof Panama"
H ,w~IS o ^ had start-
sevlon 6ja -e IM29 or 'So,
took lls Interests,
and' of Hitler,
prepay mwar the paper
tP .O lIrqe of preferred a.
stock W sold at $10 a share,
and !ta t drped toJess
tha ,e .to (-and more.

This talk about a newspaper '
has been mostly about me n,
which is theq way it must be in
telling a story about the P. A.
It otld never have been born
without John Baxter and Ne1- -
wen lvell, and it could

last 25 years: write a letter to
The Mail Box, 'where the ghost
of N.R. daily marches on.

French Master Painters Featured

AtCurrent Panama City Art Show.

than 60 reproductions of open today and through this
Hinting of French masters week in thq evenings as well as
AM. f ublI display at the Casa during the day. The Casa del
d odita aI Panama City Periodlata Is at the corner of
trh^ show- made available Avenlda Mdxico and Avenida E-
h the Ambassador of cuadoi, in Bella Vista.
Tra Beginning with Manet and
The show opened Friday night. Monet, the show includes such
The reproductions on a tour other great 19th century masters
of South American countries and as Renoir, Corot, Cezanne and
will remain in the capital city Toulouse-Lautrec.
until about June 6. Gauguin who worked in
Paltters represented include Panama as a pick-and-shovel
not only painters,of French na- man for the French Canal Com-
tUonality but others, such as Via pany is represented by several
Gogh (Dutch) and P 1 caso faithful reproductions of some
(Spanish) who were born else- of his best works.
where. Matisse and Derain both of
There Is no charge for admis- whom died within the past year
sti. to the show which win- be are well presented.
......-".Braque and Roualt are among
the great living artists in the
Degas is not forgotten and
there are also works by Picasso,
Cross, Boudin. Sisley, Bonnard,
Utrillo, Vlaminck, Puy, Walch,
Marque. Desnoyer, Modigllani
(an Italian) Lorjou, Zendel and

tns'..i odern vrtha b th
Mrs Joeph Crapi'rU
o.emau4t.a ball in Cohbnku,"
.. WIr and balloma" add
modernize touch.

Pacific Evergreen

Club T4 Sponsor

Flower Show Monday
A flower show will b1e kpon-
sored by the members of. the Pa-
cific Evergreen Garden Club
Monday at the Pacific Service
Center from 5:30 through 9:30
p.m. Vance Roger, director of
Point Four Progpam will address
members-of the club 4t 4 A.m.
The show is dedicated to Rev.
and Mrs. Spear for their
ind cooperation and asaistancee
o he group. There will be ex-
hibits in cut, flowers fruits and
vegetables, dried and exotic and
Mrs. Pat Morgan will present
certificates to all persona who
attended the sal-week flower ar-
rangement class.
,Amwng the DrieM Wl be cash
donations awarded by Gov. and
Mrs. Seybold.



ULim. e

aowsea rens w tnais nave B0 re-
lation to the. oat, maintenance,
depreciation, etc., of the hous-
ing but are based on "compara-
ble rents in the area," which ac-
tually are of the superior well-
maintained permanent tyMe,
generally satisfactory. housing
for Pana m U .al e-pt I

ro eameie
to those of the' a" e e
fena Depurtment' ,cvIan ItL
a substatialiy lower cost.,
There are a groat many other
areas, 'sch as "leave,' 'p Which
the CZ Defense Department eam-
ploy .does not receive treatment
equl t that of the P Sna
Can*a *pye.- r
Maraae sP*a1 m Canal
n fact, -reets aup-
dpubl the anniul
e. ed by Defense D-
pa employes.
a t Holland conaten d
that exchange privIegas t
h-for f de r
mitme emplones. a
Tg~ran ig theam aM anyBt
aver Panama Camrl craplo ,
and this might be he case. It ts
iterestin to note the use of
a Twort 'might "
The fact is that "price" ,,is not
necessarily the factor In deter-
mining patronage.
The experience of many Is
that the service In exchan ge
is e superior to that of Pan-
am C el lubdases, com-
iari*, the pele patron-
in-the exchanges for p 0W
Thip s ouin 0 ly true In the
fgl statc4 and garage fa-
ote fas peoe ar w Ung to
Ay a ger exchane prices
lhiin tht of the Panama Canal

ath e
' IsI


the Camal
not been

I5WUbk 1UU
ltion, a

tIon of
tat that~u

vex but. o
et even have a ~In
1oal-Capal Zenoe Hintra-
tion bulgdtn. -
There hr? canal O defense
department worker who recog-
.ad Mlet .some ofthe

l tiona hbeadqu er
on, the efforts 'of
.gror to have a repre-
.portlo of the income
In soted1 this area ear-
,a=ri4. dJ defray certain ex-
P e re which could result
o ""ced comitasary, hospi-
tal educational costs.
;AIM,1 NP", at Its exeou-
WW-t6 f mti*Mng to be held
I" e 'an ways and
az* Whiereby, recommends-
SaM luht be made, through
PtOpet channels, that would re-
IMt a Hoover Commissaon,
a Hblland and other in.
indlviduals or bodies
Is operly advised of "all
eji ti-'. aPpplicable to all U.8.
rnei.t, employes In the


Th1* b stion rowdays lI
ge o broke or hot o go
qtoll. ofe

W "'". i

* it.,


4m~ the Perfect QMullcetd
Jvo lmsmy 1k wat ~

S. .J.. 15-- .40
1DA Y-
--. .- U :W 8:2 9:00 p.m.

tihU^tIIU ()w< I
^ twyt^^t,^*

- --

.-, M;s~l~Cl~n~S


, 7

..p .


40., A


IIo Dd ipllj

- S *j~j~j~j4~ ~ 4.,

I .' : '- ,7
f. ,f .- ,.. I+ ,-, /I
; ."

*' z. ; 'o, .I 1 -,
. :-'^ ;* / ..

. t

%t.t *N WAS



cellophane tape or other adhe-
IAve: solorng materials.
Copy diagrains on ebUtruction
paper Owr cardboard Color bright-
ly. Cut out and told Individual
plce6 as indicated. Amehble
-with pafte or tape.

Dogs are tied to sed with
string. '
Teanm may coaansist of a many
huskie a re desired.
Marshmallow or white pepper-
mint "anowballs" are m ug e
s 'the sled's contents.

I ,rm y to nree oool
S th hts at a -*pB.f party
is g hown utb a p0,4 party
avor the* bot yqojuM. sadM
Sadltsc- a- itm*A4i6hg..
I Materials oonstruetin pamWe
or thin -cardbord: string: paste

n With Crouul Numbers Bill, Bill; Bil
S2. i .-- .. i h llst I LMAN hs w' Im

6LV this telt yes wdi
J crosfed# pnh I mau
dig uUte i lete. Nuama
soat enters will feoos aocr
ad down. nsert one .14t9
seoch blank sqtire.


1. When -0 pvwIed'the
in simple. des o. olW.
their detoted iftuion etos
Al t AMiONe of gold.
g. Tennyson wait a pot in which
century? I .
7. *44 mor. tB An two les -han
this number 1* equal to twice the
* number.
8. Basebalhs slogan that helps
New up the game A stretch lan
time sav .
9. Decimal equivalent of the
fraction 1/2.
10. Cmnad has ew many prov-
12. You wil *s0 Alexander Ham-
Ilton's picture oA thip bill, should
you ever have the adl ortune to
git one.
18. Number of teeth in an adult
14. Parallel oft'atitude between
North and South torea.

lt. it r h~ to -t, than to
-tot two -tAft -t.

1. Five more than three dedn.
:. The man wl o lsays .ye one
In a tha,
8. The diterence between the
83rd and the k4th Congreta.
4. Whink -- time be.- you
*ay .-

8. T2h oUtf I get, the Iw I1
)M* -..
rhe thegO that I Ave -
rteod f* tuig --.e
10. Which pnot on the scale is
the nickname for money? a per.
sonal ptonoun? a boy's name?
11. -- it Jtsfe is be feared,
it 1 onlyy -- be undertood
12 A nifty: Whenever wom-
en aluddely become extremely
ftendly it means that a -rd
woman probably has just lost
- friend.
15. Of the deon doughnuts, Jack
at* teo ad Jace --.
16. land of dAy that mean, "at
,-the pre t ti t."

Whichfor YOU?
' would you rather
w have: A half-dozen doen
dollar bills or bx dozen dosen
You're better off with the
dfllies. The dollar bills will total
$72; the dimes $8.40. .
Try it on someone else and see
which they'd rather have.

at t"d t a bd b
about the SO t

wet NW- 'oaftI (
oan a be -
yvme e aa of p
the LoA, =
h6 ftll 6 ethe

have nd k64 by the bolO, a *B twith waaeights
attept U eti fiof o4t JY bl gM& i?" asked
Dot* e4Uo elO .*
,,"T 1ee, aries Batt, nae ef theo guests
at te a m'W home, "an d I t this doel't
prjalit ya agoast me.' I a mim gaucho
and i Wiaait with thOe ertai. ft Wv e'v naver
yet et AMyeaoe who cd thitW a plPt of rope
ulie thu 06 aed to kill Mude."
"tewe wre as wo*eight o the sp. e o oeursft,-
prooelaM r Murray.
Othbe gieU at the oane maoele wNl siuhtly-
buila uD a mfaIn .. accmplud- tA la. *nalt
in Coll ad cam06Ml : aiI We*R m3 ambat,
adept it JUJlitfU plates, cU 6 beps.
Ote "s ole f guests Provided a logal group
of suspects, of coutme. TYet, Mde imOn the short
plea dif tape, the ease seemedl oMf
DatectIve MW shook his heud uhthIy.Asn
a matter of route he took p pXal of water from
one et oildas' muddy footprihts. It developed that
the water therein dotalhted a qugtit' of chlorine
-a clue which led to the ndurderbo's eiAolta.
You o the Ditaectiv Who k[di GaeOfen?
1an -M nA 510Cii dOzB

bi-totl a lL jL *It *
They total 9so. None is a .ge- It o IaA t aqii
dollar bUL Can you ftigure Jut :ujogl p-W P ]pe n. i
what they are? 1 l 1 W,
*o0I 0 JI @AV I uA g I *A nq

NAMB a thrU fAmou political figure, three
movie tars and two M fIau port etan anS
pletured in charade form abovL How many of
thee *an .you Identify ? I all but one instance, the
first name of the Person In queatiqa la given.
After you've taken this test, see if you can make
up some name charades of ypu OwL. lBsenhe*O,
Brando, Coolidge, Ridgway soNM suggestiaont.
LUing the names of famous pemi s as subject
is an interesting ariatiom to the usual party char-
ade ga&e. Most names can be acted out In their en-
tirety or broken up into syllables in the same main-.
nor book titles, movies, soag, ete. Are.
*(.noq 31 OM)
nneM v iT OX M :(-AmI-q) auiltIaIs JI
aeunj .!(ajuwl *Aid e*nj& .Jwai.ldCIel '(0 2*-)
o01(l |KIU :fuua n Mi a is un see .aIa
^wl '

Fix It Yourelf
Mi. BLUE, a do-it-yourself de-
votee of long-standing, made
a mistake in mixing paint that
made him see red. In attempt-
ing to Pet a particular shade for
whih he should have used three
parts of red to flv of blue,
he ablent-mindedly poured in fve
parts of red to three of blue.
Now the question Is, how could
he correct his error without
wastilg any paint?
fa q Pa3nb j xuapowd.LoD W IDIA
: C upen us *jnlxu sql jo
Ma jnod ptnl 3 s 913 u

dM'.te -iste 41, ..j.E .. j- .. *
L this i ...'.... 1^. 1 ..,, --. A
ie et told t e
--Bthlb -. i.

list wM to t
am -.A A.

i at eaI a -- 1 I
b* da heIta f... .... ....... ....

th. leat tfold
liss 6 daWf to
meet e to lald8.

Hping Yourlf Birdwatchers' Stumpsite

O ft MNDIt "k.h,*A6w" tor .
A eM .Ijf",a"m. ad As :a. l .,
elected byC LABK bAIRD
It.Sa Itis. by Marjbrie P. .
.bmnao (RlMhArt, 9 4 pages:
21.50). ftfm to makO youty gar. S r
dte(ag niJoymeent aettnd from
baxI MpUAg to i te anl, or all f
year, with the most challenging p e ,
and vled of decorative plants. r t
The 5th volume (complete in It- .
*WB) In Rinhart's tellmt Gar- A
dis Library. f
ihips of the Oubard e, by -
Prato C. Dodman (John Do
Graf, 144 pages: $2.50). Data,
Atlhouettes and/or photographs of
all ships of this historic trans-
Atite systm. TbRAImNBD hblMl may do all aorta of tricks but
Bfth PIoflty, by Wm. R. Well- n non exceed this one's talents. Ete does tricks
Man (Van Nostrand, 177 pages: before your very eyes and yet never moves from his
$8.8). ComprehenAslve advice on present oaltUp. He'll sit on the stump, perch on
aealbling a "hi-fl" system as the stake, Jup over It and bcome twin e If you ob-
elegant as you can afford is asc serve m fNeom various dlitaces and angles.
e6mpanled by Information on re- To start the bird in m6tion. rae the page slowly
airlag or Improving ready-bjlt Iwrd your eyes. Then move tls pag backward.
sets. Well llustrated in line. forwArd or from side to aide to make the bird cavort.

What's f --i


time liit of
five minutes see many of the
15 or amore'"Mis-
takes you can
find in the draw-
ins at right. Par
is twelve or more
Ii IJI eJC iaio
-o ono 3nO i
I* Ji"0 "I
is j*ob
"oqdait l osJmIP
o ilm. qeq oN
*'g ".Itnmd sMe
Md 0 g "l w 0d
pa $ Jmtl9una

1 t puan al
ITbJ1)qI D*O3I so30
*5Rd qniq id

ii aO s *el e n
sMeisn *A *uBn
-nja*I :UavT

Dotograpb Power foJr.Read g Iossw MI With Wisdom om kthe Vie

It's Your Mov

d Tais
SmI*. ad m *rI n
ta t1i "urtail MV, M.
Wte~ail l? 'ee__

Bto "ugene Sheftr
I-How many sons did RAMab
have? (ith. 9:10)
4-How many mites did the
widow cast into the treaDury?
(Mark 12:42)
I- amount.
14 wis virsins took this
with them (Mtt. 2:45
10---New. comb. form.
17-Prefix: wrong.
1 -Adeseeadnt of Benjamin.
1laimnatilona of derialon.
-W did the Lord, pla o
sohua, make sun ll?
riEdu 19:12)
27 nigh p*SrLet.
29- I notic.
i-,. I type of answer "turaetb
wrath"T (Pf. 15:1)
__'ol to r dilver.
it--et relative wase Kirlha to
.? ,.. 15.20)

g rave Ba.

(1 -ad

81-Australlan trick.
her id brtes stay? (2
7 1des of dat*a.
72 ier arck.
74.- a violently,.
75-Treeof oulive amily.
1-One of 10uma'i sons (den.
3--Cory p L
4-Pedal dit.
I-Mounsrtte wheh the Apos
ties nw Jeu aIed into
Heaven (Att 1:12)

One Davd who did
not -s wift AdoiTa (1 KL
10-rather to lw to Calapiuas
11-acbl'-l OM l)

47-Cotton machine.
5-t lave of the onion.

7- =omb. form.

@0-Wife of Zeus.
l61-4Ot Old Testament book.
66-Render muddy.
66-Catch sight of
65-Dove's murmur.

By N ard Bopper
checkers are in podt-
tilon for a quick victory. Can
you them through? White
checkers, moving up the board,
move first and win In ve move.
u*8-I *lai
s-.i Tq .sIa 2l- Ul "ti q" 1
eeer i

U-, c~b~ bi


Al,. -

' ". '--:' .'-,'n? ', -.
-.:,,.- .. % iy-- o
.. -. : ,7


I .





I r

''4 :.-'-i',:-A "
V,.\ : -,_ .j,, .tu -

4'"- "- ^

-,, .s", -.'

. .





" *' I-


OH, NO, NOT AGAINI-Yes, it's true, they're going to fight part of the Civil war over
again out in Lexington, Mo. Wentworth Military cadets Terry Buck (left) and Fred.
Sellers will take part in the school's refighting of the "battle of the hemp bales." In
this battle, the Confederate army won out by using a moveable breastwork of hemp
bales for an assault on Union forces. Jean Cary helps move 400-pound bale in place.

SEXPERT ADVICE-Screen actress Deborah Kerr, who
starred in 21 movies and two plays doing. pnssy roles,
wants to do, as she calls them,"sexpot" parts. "Any part
worth playing," she says, "must of necessity have sex in it."
I: j..

-, 4
WHERE'S THE FIRE?-There Isn't any, even though this massive formation in Utah's
Escalante land is known as Chimney Rock. It looms 90 feet above floor of Dry valley.

BEHIND THE TUBELESS TIRES on many automobiles and aircraft stands a new,
$2 million machine, only one of its kind. which takes nylo cord and converts
it into tire fabric at B. F. Goodrich plant in Oaks, Pa. The machine gets tne nylon
cord from 10,000 spools and moves it through ihe high-speed machine under tension.
The cord is then coated with rubber and adhesive, making the special fabric designed
for cooler-running, safer tires. Machine is so large it has its own private telephone
exchange with 32 outlets. The machine will increase plant's output some 20 per cent.

' SKY PAINTERS-Pilots used to paint their best girl's picture and name on the' nose of
their planes, but jet pilots in Wiesbaden, Germany, switched to helmets because the
speed of the jets plays havoc with paint. Marilyn (top, right) is Hollywood's Marilyn
, Monroe (you knew, didn't you?), the other is Gina Lollobrigida, Italy's glamor queen.

A worker loads on some of the 10,000 spools that are stored in plant spool room.

7*.*'-NTU.WORTHY TOUR-After a four-and-a-half month tour, the Vienna Choir Boys
get ready to board plane for home at New York's Idlewild airport. Youngsters. with
.,jelr conductor, Gerhard Track, played 80 coarwts in the United States and Canada.

* t

The Military Police Division a Iso has courses in Judo. These
United States Army enlisted students learn how to protect
themselves and also how to use force if it is ever needed to
perform their job. Here, on instructor shows a student a de-
fense against a knife attack a s the other students look on.

,- *l

'GU.C Ot 7)

PANAMA. R. P., SUNDAY, MAY 2, 1955
m -t T ..

-~ ~ -~

- t

I Immmmwm


-Fob ....... ....

THE FRENCH FEAR they are up against the l 11&I00{"'
prospect of a long guerrilla war in Algeria. l-t
The rebels of the so-called "Army of God" are greAs veo t.
getting stronger. Apparently they are well-armed r
and trained by officers of long experience. The Of-
flecers probably got their experience fighting in the. he was question T
French armies ago. .
As for the weapons, they are comng across the H p lpg i, t h
desolate African caravan route from. L a through
Tunisia. they are of American, Belglah, Ia l,- t"l o'
man. trench and British manufacture. Some are .
Ing smuggled Into Algeria by sea. the heain
Most are parts of enormous stocks of surplus no. fnaon why Defr
World War Two Munitions thought or stolen by spec-.. n t.use theVma|m-
ulators soon after World War Two. Organized rings of dernse department
speculators and smugglers have mad4 hue fortunes services.
supplying these weapons to the North African rebels. A spokftman for li
2e4oretiqally, Algerians are fal French cltzens Dointed ta te. ,
and have been lor 100 years. But even the latest a 9k
Algerian government statute, that of 1947, gives the agencies.
iewer than one-million French in Algeria enormous peoe should frced to belp au
advantages over the eight-million Arabs and Serbers. Canal Company.
It works out roughly so that one French vote ,-
counts as much as eight Arab votes. The French have The postal p ray ral sl e moved rapidly. As.
half of Algeria's 30 members of the French parlia- as President 1KIaenhwer signed hisexpetled veto
ment and half of the seats in Algeria's provincial as- of the SU per cent sale approved 4 both houses
sembly. of Coni as, the Senate Ptet Office and Chvi Serv-
With this huge political advantage, the French lee Committe got to work on a bill that weald
settlers reserve to themselves the cream'of the civflC effect an I per cent Increase. The President has
service jobs, the best trade advantages, the best lands, advocated a 7.4 per cent.raise.
the beat school facilities and special privileges In the -- o -
courts. The United States Citizens Association found 930
The leaders of the Algerian rebel parties say they le willin to put up $5 a head to finance a suit'
are righting for total independence but some for- rough which they hope to affect a tax refund. Their
eign newsmen are inclined to believe the Arabs and. ames were listed as original part -plaintiffs in the
Berbers would settle for complete racial and political action to be filed soon by their Washington attorney.
equality. In that way, Algeria would become really -- o --
Srench. There seems no apparent reaeo why te Con-
In Tunisia and Morocco, on the other hand, the of the United "ts csamet set up a janel
people apparently will be satisfied only with ultimate WOush which the reideats oft C 1t al Ze
total independence. uld have a non-votg vwelee Il euse ai -
The British people gave the conservative party an tIOe. The Council of United State 'mplore O-
overwhelming mandate to rule for the next five years. Ia 0U O is was lfemed to tis t s eet through
The majority turned their backs OR labor's pro- he legislte office of the Vetealns of Forel,
mise of more nationalization and a welfare state and Wars. Whether the Congress would elect i tae
voted for more free enterprise. u .h a step, however, is doubtful The Cit The
It was the biggest mandate handed either party Is gathering further data on its project.
since Labor won the 1945 elections. And it meant that o -
Prime Minister Anthony Eden has emerged at lOn" APAhe current a price war started. when Panama's
last from behind he shadow of Winston Churchl. iA carrier cut areass to Miami has increased the area
Post-mortens followed quickly after the Conserv- he tteato which Canal Compnyand CZG eni-
atives mailed down their 315th seat the magic maej oy r.e Vcation travel by a&th The area
number necessary for control of commons. redfl l, e southeastern part Of the cqntry. The
Said Eden: "The young people..were not much reduction of $40 round trip by APA was. followed Oy
In sympathy with..class hatred," He added: "We will slmila reductions by PAA and Braniff.
do everything in our power to fulfill (our) trust." --
Said Labor Party lead and former Prime Minis- TheNorwegian ship L1ah1 wa attached In an ad-
ter Clement Attlee: "There o doubt that dissension m y libel .d y the Canal Company on its own
in the labor ranks ha some'ftect on marginal vot- t agand onf injured employes and the' -h, of
ers." Attlee might have addd that the dissenrio 9W who died after a blast aboard the ship
may cost him his party leadership. sum sought is Upward of $44,262. SimlSt aio
The U. S. State Department has declined corn- m already pending against the ship's owners.
ment. But administration officials were pleased by .-- o----
the results. So was Chairman Walter George of the .. heaviest ear'hquake In ever a year stare "
Senate Foreign Relations committee. He said Eden's mst9 ns fntm their beds at t1:10 aan. The "at '
government is more in harmony with the United PeLtu"el V= agalast the wlls, dislees -.
States than Labor would be. ...Pep le. fr, thqi bids used l&_
But no matter what the post-mortems, It is all f ies to srah an extent that the watezwS
over.... at least for the next few. years. Labor's Dep ontl effl *te a sharp rise la water cm
uty Chief, Herbert Morrison summed up this view. IanmptlMW. -
Said he: "John Bull hasspoken." i nvolunt Mansla. ghte e
-0..0- g-b,-Iwn a Panam'. aan .eekgIvoun--r- hunter.who
The Secretary of Hea-th, ttation and Welfare, Mlneta Paam c en t yhond lef i.
s kee i her future plans secret.... .. n idn y ho and kl
Whether she will stay in office or resign. who e mistook for an animal.. dead
S Mrs. Oveta Culp Hobby returned to Washing- was Zecarias Moreno. TrIal 0f Agstlnf e
ten Friday from Houston, Texas. Her husband former -be re ed in Balboa Maglatrate'. Cout o
Texas Governor William. Hobby, is reported toe y
S critically ill. -- o --
Newsmen asked Mrs. Hobby whether she is plan- "nWifee-b ting ,dr*n and reckless driving were a-
ning to resign or whether she alradyhas done so fmonl thers h punished thi week A teager who
as reported by several newspapers. stole a swmm tch and other effect was let of
Mrs. Hobby replied, "I have nothing to say." ith a fine of $15 And five day in jai; but a grown
But the resignation reports keep cropping up. who wok a chilken from an Atlantic Bide com
Sources in Washington may Undersecretary of lary, and Iekedu bede, was jailed
Treasury Marion Folsom that's Marion pulledd the or 15 days and -in the isal $10 for
masculine way would succeed Mrs. Hobby if she trespass. r
Quits. ,
-m te -L -tinMu Leormie o-er Atite~o

The U. S. government is giving safety priority
over speed in the polio vaccine program.
Dr. Leonard Seheele, the Surgeon 0eneral, says
the mass inoculation program will go ahead "only
as fast as safety permit." This mes that t will

A ammus -ode oftho @bordeWWro
"68 attend to pmueMa affar eMeMW ddri
PuRblicWork ims Iofeelo Galinde resiguej'is pes
the last three Years.*
PresdMent Nsarig AhsS "regretrUny,
GaOindos. rsik whch he
4" -Wkb be gaw ee Wm

i.,. ~.- -

I ad


r, even

)f try-

for arr And -a
pfrtneris, 69-year-old
health asked Moran
ttmm.. "
The feature boxing bout at Madison
-was all over In a hurry Monday..two
seconds to be exact.

In that short space, welterweight Akins slam-
med Joe Mitel to the canvas three to win a
technical kayo. It's Akins' fourtht.t knockout.
Akbnw, who weighed 145 pounds to ad one halt
for Micell, drOpped his rival, with rigt-left .combi-
natlo shortly after the start. Mcell was ready to get
up at five, but took the mandatory eight-eount. Then
another combination floored Micell foFl twg-count
and the mandatory eight. The clincher was a hard
right to the ot s. ,
Midleweight cot0n40 r Ho0ll IcaiIto off
the fkO* to win aius b.z Charley
Often in' 6. Loul5-W -.

from the teop o, beltt nUgeS With a solid
right hant bell.
In the final round, Saddler'q white trunks were
darkened from blood from Lope bjured ey*. United
Press' acore mrd showed It 57 to S2 for Lopes.
A FOreneb-owned and French-tralned three-year-
old named "Ph t a won the 176th running
of the Owslish Derby. *
h galled home a l t-anda-al
ahead of the Irish horse "Panasllpper." The favored
-AerMoU'1 thn ird.

be impossible now to give 16-mion child two Ue a- 'e ; ,t t -
e d, tvofe it. Was 06: 0 0.las eight
shots each before the h*eigt of the sneAson. Goverament sad tice Aleja1 m ndre Ioe wh h lsoig
originally planned. But-Dr. cheele ol the Hmse st SM win di e hl time i'. e who
terstate Commerce Committee that he Is tsre Var- Mie.s. .. .B. .
ents will understand the neid for making the vaceipe -* o to I I93er-Old
as safe as humanly possible. Shbssad ore Cha lS ol 4 hDre
To do this, the six drug rm.s produng the vc- f aorer takr hini ew s to wll. '5
chne have agreed to go along with a new set at safety Thursday night sad the The as fouded
standards. Dr. Sebeele said the new standard will at a banquet ivfln by yi .
make. 'a good vaccine better." As, o :t of pre.dent P'and. Ark,,fwt '. "' .
:lrady used .or produced Wr. icheele sad-U d-vit la +oed ciirc ale ai ._ .w _reo
safe -- except for two lots produced by the Outter m kUinrance.
Laboratories of California. One of the key figures in last ear' o n o aw y In the
Carthy investigation has ;= t SeMcrthe ran.
The Public Health Service reported that 111 no- tar of Dfense. re s ed Secr. o e- .
culated children have come down with polo..An in- 8truve The men wo best the
crease of 17, In the last ftw days. A to talW Itd 2 oo trane -- Mve r s m-
cases were reported 1 the week ended '-_W e the
T he ... P al ,ed'h rer.rnor." .d..
The C-I-O Auto Workers have served notice they irrs" the A L hrir, Wk.
If nece'. 'os.-: .-ssary. tion of tiui.' tatr,,,
The union alerted its 135-thousand prd woon of trt uth. ae M a t
to prepare for a walkout Thursday ntig; e "er" e'. .. .
soppany oas through *ith a
Pbrd's counter-otfek of a 37-cent-hourly package g- Motor department placed all OM locals on the -"- -
mored the union's major demand, alert. Oa webe.e earned ie lt s mI a b-
The Fod workers have voted to strike by a more In Chicago, A-P-of-L longmoremen closed up tween 196 and I. e started .w -ad w
than 96 per cent margin. the city's ort o lke Michigan. Some. .40 doefers 21 Tas res elaungr 1 iNMtake. a6ll9re46e who
A-, th a ti- ,A-W Vie-psidebtyOlsk wIked qo t tf I M 3 1_ for blasrwaiM And did Meuhof hue=.V. ft aon 0
Uut'o "'moe unio "s e-e6 I ii O M41I sielfta zun" IM kitle 4iOdiW 9tMn .W fknit ,
~w~l 1 ~oa L~77 r~r- b

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v-.-O .. 'rfIw M ep s eor ermacmr 2tr, -beia
e byl isw Jac Kmea tor me uei t i manuaudtute
eedn has Just beu anmouoed -bi the Sel Crpr
IOM.s TI smw filter contabs etOMtn euiGt humadf
T." w -r.. mul u h.-tiny ho.e per .s,, .snh r-ough
--_olf ,d f.r a, .me-s -
r 7ge>t per ltet 3Ude5mWii Koeuy
^)ePhO muc& ae ir us. h b ed IAssvE tf bAoWmWOO'
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a bed.v i le the oldest licensed
,- .*. ,Bau i .. The a0-Year-aid -rof mb H san.
4,*- bet mw his peelal iese each y ar, and it -s good
W a ., 0lr in a .o-alhe radius eroutn.i Hulighb. amon ouit* his
gf -". r "-_ Modrelp .A-r-.',." i=i

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of comet
ridge of
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"3--Of one's
birth -
138--et oY

136-SM ang

2-To border
&.-SoW bug
--Shelter .
In AMia
11-Solar disk
12-Ceir eoth,
S--Gladde '

28--Herb of
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42-Short -
48 --lpispate
54 -Marked
55 Comn-
into small
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late '
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6--Lmb's :
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stroke .
part 2
82-- Joint

83-Of a
of gmpe
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96-- Honey
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123-System of

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SsIsjge f W e s: A e MleM s DM IibutesM byr KMiss F ieturesM SMdiCe

For The Best In Fotos & Features

...t's The Sunday American
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CA ADO es. ...U ...a.. ..A.
Mo lumbaquraias. boWA* -*OWN*%Mo.W
345 MaismaN Ave. NEW YOWC. t17) Y.
LAOVAN -. *.70
1. w --*-"- u e .. t


In pieces -b Water jMad thumbed the tick oun-
glowv to Mat&des
of oil bloom. peacock flare, adrot black brone;
And I was a diwr, slimo-silhened, hot gith ho
gold scratchlM
Of hammered glitter, sltppla from hammered bm-
Dowa uder dnse foam slaver, down under toms
Of weed trash, polyp, down to the cool uncluttered
deep aea garrisons.
There I blundered through smoke of dim tur-
4ueos, ewreded ad
Quinquiremes and wlles a and isatee
Junks ad swan ss of Egypt cey with gold;
Every veTmel at had ever brawled h the sea;
Green wrecka, and there went out a. glMterimg
vapor theme; "
And bint Iitle fhes vexed ths eAuty
with u sAW0 golemattieas.
Tiberius, I it would have seriMWaly pleaWd
your flesh, l
It would have criously delighted tbiblDe of Your
To go under as I did. pulled through a' dinnering
Of sun-maddened water, bumping fish with nor-
mousa eyes;
You would leave your ilm dancers, your gleambig
women with cries
To go under as I did, sliding down as leek-shoulder-
ed dream, not otherwise.


By Walter de la Mare
I dream of a place where I long to
live always--
Green hills, shallow sand dunes,
and nearing the sea;
The house is of stppe; there are
twelve lattice windows,
Amn a deor with a keyhole, though
lost is the key;
Thick-thatched is the roof; it has
low, whitewashed chimneys,
Where doveL preen their wing, and
coo, "Mease, love; love mi!"
There martins are flitting; the sun
Shines; the moon shines;
Drifts of bright flow'ra are adrone
with the bee;
And a wonderful mus e of bird
song at daybreak
Wells up from the bosom of every
A stream of clear water encircles
the garden,
With kingcups, and crees, and the
white fleur-de-lis.
Moor hens and dabchicks; the wild
duck at evening
Wing away to the sunset, In the
shape of a V;
And the night ihews the starsm,
shining in at the windows,
Brings nearer the faraway sigh
the sea:
Oh, the quiet, the green of thee
grass, the gray willows,
The light and the shine, and tht /
air sweet and free;
I would toll for a lifetime, my
heart never weary,
If at last, with one loved, there, at
peace, I might be.

* /

' ..

Faltering Philip ?
fuelp'W t e b ted wio brmeea..
Wed-w"a ftops ma" me he mm
Wepaet. mi -I hem "m em.
a. A. cbaifeds. It the t rgt el o


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rlATEGgC PNE RNE I 4-44t o the me an a .ens to now
the stra Heir Hae- airbanks- mRM ataorp td alftme som a tao Mbis Newsm. lM
timn wRI ueaty streagthem drenaw << Almes, e 4Heieine wm pitnv ea" merprocieaet
swItler awlement to the expas* Mom wo ilEmle d r S Blo,. jet ami a dma *iagl n
thmiwu the 40*O.08 line, abrvial JSaddim Afr lGRAm hstame imW
along fte U** h****-Aunchot4e-**lak lie Moe. Ad UoMN f 8w4 g$Me(ms*Ionl wilS
alstaegisWlihawli.memaliMis g.

SI -.. ... .

(Ed. NOTE Drew Pearsas, That's the I ad 4f wid- ate, et as sn ae
column today tlkes the term of a through o fault Of thlsr ea-." t, :m yan5 l
letter o ble dsaughter,'M George tithse d-b w-t'i to &aaf. S.
.A. Arm.u) e a Ithe"a
Washahtesm, D. C. I cam help d!dMill s ; .
May 2, M1B I cllm W .,sm .sA. m
Dear D daughter, ab out io the -a a-r-. a I w i M ,
Slm ibe trey c atCol be 1s the 1sB a si tbdr
ir 1w ainrely Jnt a wpd WhS rtM td Sjr

aW~n j *s me and isto M. lSm Ieltv1-j- i I5II;r it b t *VSg.
ad Abun to his crib, ceosup *e0thwafuStateme Be
deisanding to be gv as s t -
'rwet. So I JwS ae e A t eM r-
fthange WL Whrupon he waves wu b6 debate. is ly mZr. he Bise.
his feet andI gurgles with such glee good seMsee for hMl-g viar Im- hawer ass Due are elected to
Siteg.ose wet ants onf t at portant dip lomatl conference offia agaajs also relatively un-
caa My go back to work yet iltk s Wat Je Mu Watm st hMne to aMl-
but o and C.Aarm a or to ay 4W-B*thare n o atber war
bottle. Wel by That time my morn- domaeie es and sttiei to is impeatat.
ing Is NW; so I get him drewed help ar ftll albsed. I- .
and take tdpwn 40 stedy I Ad teday we 1har'e been wry-
while, I at the typw r, and TIKATI O QVIUAW WAI ka t t .t* little lands tf 1eo e
he peteees to crawl a around Chaa east, mere spite he
my e*Pk Ulig out e and I remember an incident that "eaa which nobody ever heard
cal tiaSes- that t have occurred when yet woe a .mall about until Senator Knowland
been destroyed long alge t bwhih baby and I was on a.-special as- .made them famous; when 1nstead
my y A tIr hasn-'t darnd ta-ih foyr TheNew YoBk Times we should be tchia the big
for fee I wl bite er head off. to Siin ey'f Mate i that am h in u-
Well, weoame a gPd" tiUe. Frank B L e tooh m .ar il Russia
though I dea*t et maeh work h e l'y w. Mthe thI a en
done. Ad I dill think same su- and his ofet i had o C 4ta e a 6 rsr *at
tion shsl d be found tor babLes time. But he was WeAi of m thag're aI s evelt.
with wet pants. They are so mn- t est. a e This, accoding to my toter-
comfortable. I have tried to find be 'tuw-tt i be at u Oaibe, is e KreaI has
a solution but can't. I bave tried heeeme u0es t et late. Tile-
changing nim Jst before I to a eiNa vity. He wanted iA why te e a pleaes
bedi a dniht. But e's sAPr-s it to vietiwy, M lhk be W e we've tall-
plng early a tre tmoring. -Our AI ii stum r a en had R a many types
setentists hiave.liWt the atom d Sobe .em& M of weaspea, 1 Iuk we have un-
developed thie yi bemi hOb. ra I9 IWpS, Ub datliy devaop -we al-Isper-
Wbaehd has a y sWoufor a ba- tor f r M ac hn. to tast eet weaean-te Russian
by's wet pan4. Perhaps there just radio M a aery as to Weher peGe.
isn't any. Kesgg was a to let h treaty
beesM a se a fa ot s. Mr- I the lag ram, ye am ean saely
ONE YEAR OLD chel ra abed_ te m, I depemn an pe el to r at the right
I am wn teg this e n your M, pi oehs obre
ed samI t-tkay. And ro wa 5 r a a l l s e
bees thinking of the responsiblbty t to a m t otwtw deIDpet
the statesmen of the world earry ter n,#st Air I" a thle de W WWar nd is
on their shoulders on behalf ofae 'IE I g A whny I 'eal AI eWb e may-
this one-year-old baby and all the retMuy atof OMeam A them ad- he .ahiI J-gs
ether children of the world who ning leJ.aIind -
Snw up- to face the prospect of his "at t tr: J l
ateae war. It isn't their fault a m e t K mseeAed to tlia hbpper m w .
that their elders have bongled. I had Wa e ty tos I abe isa we Me to Mat
It isn't their fault that we have bmt a n i 'Ta e hems ad em js a s -.
es perfeed the weapons of waryea M thMat ."
that it war chas today it mightM ParUy 8M dt. treaty iet ln
dashm- -a ewsll '. was im Watifed y < asT- Yeer faler.

*WtN0 o AN



Pfm MON-i. I
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*'r~& nc'

Moid" I n- l ..
S" a all air. ea a linitsal .

Me as the NorthWwe mm
.-.en..--as-4 e oe eem s

iBI.S,,"_,. 'm .m. anse .li a, ltr Iimsa' ,,e A. _t bW' .uledghg. f r. Sg'. a'. *belei r a s a *
d smipeanosat mx. elsfi s in aa ry as er ,i at the _mta a Sean
m mSb ae d to *5 opL ra po*5Mltato Iwees w f ta.amrbs* do .e .,* ,,id. 0l e t e C Ti. '%ab r s o- .'e -,er-fm tM fet en c d ae f ti t el ha
Ilhi csm6" j'y 'l t oase Wr aepu fMia k re sae s o De sa w we e flah his me^ .
_-....... i.m ,, .-,, bij,., Z..f..i,. .l k .Ir lsCl .lf l i' t i au ia ; When Se5SKv o l ,emmuph.

uiH h il riiz w aes gre'" l s.rl KMte o di. r r d Au,.' e20t, forgA at l ,ar warb in btlpa rovt' k iAn r e ',i t rSia s c.nae, bk Sui.ate l A ,

free r p, mflraeim u am t fre waI. e la- er S udeaSJrf3 r he nadaun-n- cows as well as Delt'o )ecoatrade maes
to r Me. _oJkrsndeemil en s o th.eoiar ua0d me ace stubws" rein .ape he eone
M ac .aa e siet fris u i obsrlia n lda-. t.s i. e w. o b ..-. Sae0t-- n Mr e- Amp Wf -- elepan -. u -b-S-- h---f.
tohNul, aesMoI .l... .&. Ari .... ..d tp m. sde mi nk c-battqI h- r circ6 l ", as s.I
""ta. men b ti.... i r i"ifh o ...o b:oead 'roa m now on no more some bar h usb a ndrs fmous we rotary dwtg Would War f.
M .l e:- m M w 'm. n*ui.. ad ft imees for'me' uIM.. rrII t W r fL of

oftta_"eOm-sudeed1.stsr1"mark. d Ttey're s walng for his a .
doIm-- aovn. T he c FT U6 is l 'ab n .. -- .I bd w whamS_ de-.cto,.to b n t e.
S ITJ uned sll ww.. Aper. te BOk l wos r Rep.u bi ans u ares ea I ml atu S ene a ish Aw eduptese f irstats'.em nI

aaait i su. is ro i.n woe| Wpo eset aM In omseriabwr to AuAg..U, for at asat a paty wears g .a onaet coy- sekretares bmin lt ivlate Me
Vies ena r -rt e w wore qar aggi n-J"cerd ish- o them 1tMs= f e.wArele m s er ad eauso two o m are Do e.
t2ae a ir o i n2.. or wak. ._es eI- re.ei- hir-_Lsook lheiss. T x.T h ei l a .--. .in
n9t h atsfli r steAlND M anh ean h- w..r o "t reo rsmbBJy: -ws n eds .a Nyele .oM .kno i M adwem r wJhdan-.

,,- a.t -- da ,,, aree* t r ar%,-, e t..a.S-r mllatr p Tnd a k Wt k lltrt ItV, kti who t Necare. a
w sdker. J aw"hy tothe- em S rtette-s.r-'t ie enatuF o aemr nor er meim e ono oaner s trie sre the ara peri somenT e It
Sr A. b t al, Cael Teas A m re tae g br d raair eons rA nmy at e htso M. w he the the l. ai o (e ntotover Ue-
th 6u autitd Nation S 1 ^ fo r toAug.20 ",.ast at. pa abonnet Io fca l Cei-s t ia-
workersidn A1.-q ANmofF ffS ^^ o i ahy the .*- < "> 4 a* their I g e I I
rilms s te weota I Tareat pao f! -Mrtfoat. a* They t / C .
e M ap. uo cn.- u e ned solel he 'aslabfnam r Jh Sis t werse(t"h ag st arns ft e .e- baming aou t h ias W t ste wff.
&t iRSfr wo1d Inh wea ons. At so Wo1 estsc sy 110a ---
usnads of-tiet m- i th e Seem a" nd t o Ar to e : u e WI.- hai ret eired srom o trip tohlery keow he wnit mwork Fa
M 'Ses. Aadsw Jon. ldailrd. Herbert Bo- t-.

,, whih, w seale .ttyisSe. oakfrfe wmn ucle d- tsaSa r om. I.. Ml -t' i dauelen WUe a the decorators found T eot
work er s. gei t Is3 -h tha n t Mr s. Ivy Saber Pre d, U. B om matle mice no .1 r dtrikeVin the draperies som ae eid

a the reatI ebea ste anCis--ere, A m e r Ie., c a a, u0rr..|taemuhnaa peh e
aow ftor whose tfr l tSSh fonewv.. tile it .pnwna ec o to be a matriaen- er kepa e-el n pephantu or Republ ocrates.tC

a r a4Geao- windbidiyo toG94 Sunday Cnia w at --t-- "T
itseveWnor lrBW, ntvC a por- y f .a .M, Jo Saates (the g atri fake i. beamst about has latest f
the douaters ofithed Ciq ^ mbiulld-a etft a aMid on a_ m d bai Ml~l.a W -n; hair, ann cok In, r morn la hotel the qIanr.ter-,alaT, mYark.x..Ft

ii o -

Wump assr amm
as~ ~~ a ofit ili

K ^ *td a i-. aO CAwnd



4jake h

_ .z w r n mm .LJiL

ts' IOI me 6Avenue AMock .Market advance MAem. As Bark Jggle Maek 'Newman and
s "S.'seat. Mo e P die Winner W- usual It led the list in sales next titled eng woman beep the ca.
alis P atnWar aSuI3t uee rday. (See?) bles bua. .We saose Joan
a, a. sa- smi. No clerk reagniedt -i- -- ,Craffrte. e new. Wrs. tred
a 4- Patti Page celebating with Broadwa Sdedshow: The world's (Pepsi) Steele, caJls him Po
usWi!her new. apqnser at M. -Jules smaiest restaurant, perhaps, is Cola (Hosy-fmay). nnarer a
s *e eStn ke g#Odk ur-sgwr -nr) te now FPesh place in 7t Ave- Jobs Sectin: Frederick of many.
.. ., *, n 1 Riaf Dabo.met at The. te d* y S der The Latin q r- -Wood (he dealgas those scandalous
SG QWC (4*2 nd Avenue) rlish- ,er. ..aee owner i isJhn rdM ,w scaes for the heHeyood-be.
i lt-!i s hese- eieine. Ja Mentmare chef and a waiter stars) does the "meaaur "i.
e mwe an aftr, ee ""e,. LS Ls L people. ayX. tat- self. .,No wonder Eddie is
se ItoreI a Rhe a'n" at St1h. Features over ad; es. La Vie En Rose for only
S (.ad- tA utd') Omew.t .P.T WK dSSor ias 1 per week. He's one of the
lta the al Pat k .'ule frme Paria aerapapes. ehiet)acbers.
SJ. Mlagh, e4_'Meow-sto- busy,_ woaed n.The store is
- to n arams the Rntayoue .3 TIls eides a 2x4 kitchen _.
Fund. Of which ne is a Director'. ..The patrons include Mi Ehan I
.Li. who bows sat o. "Can-. Marilyn Monroe, Grace Kelly and White Lj' Nighters: The
Can AogtM. She eataNblished th e Co. Ham & Egg Iorner (1st and the
al-time Shubert The at er rec-; Main Drag) is Ukhe only place we've
ond:- M parts. About m ieret Times Square Circle: Both the met which offers free matches.
thoan ahuert stars Jolsea, West, drams Jec and movie reviewer The aer's ouneater includes a
Asetsit a and Heaa Ir the defunct Brookdyn Eagle box-ful-wlik this memo: "Per
.- Iare new Fress-agents. .The Mamn- Our Matables Friends. Have a
SAies In Our Af: Two clema tbe P7ole starts Aest month (in the Light!" .In the 17th Precinct
o asr discsed. Gina Lao4- I) eatmring a ten-piece Latin- (aon the very East side) a hot dog
rr;tt r xa u g ht t d .m._.I. American eaid playlug in the win- vendor stand features this aemd:
"W-tM we have torw ait?" of this ee-evelspot. .. "Member of Diner's Club" .
ask$ml e. ."Wetermelms,"as4d Thanks to pRan A. T. Van- A garbage truak-elper is a youth
S tear...t. e n '..t.3Jahk. # a.-'. i k gp to the Saffolk who tails the truck (in hi ,swsk,.. back troam e B .t to receive the MG car). Saw him in it on W.
etew lMaJs .t.: .,n2u=MPan taW as al iU check 46th the other 4 a.m.. Out he
weal L .Was "'Just front tiraick tty Job.r Parns. West Side Hig;way Mundayem
WAl~ne to glare at sMe ape-The te ck also gave wAlf MW for (about 5) a car smashed into a
iL ." Vltem Yan.s .-.' .*An- Manchis near th and burst -
'- :- fd Des, he did some of the flatae A passing hero stopped and
Malwu Vinette: Mar lyn Mon- .ornal Mrilyn Monree model put out the tAaze with a little ex.
ree sed to attend the meucb (al and several of Eagrui's sex- datguisher. When photogs wanted
alozwee anavelling of her lile-e _shots), is bored with-the live to reward him with his picture in
n ione the Loew's State frat model. He now does only medical the papers, he called out: "Wal.
A .blow of the widely et-paged I photogging... .Snakes, snails, mice, ter! Please, no pictures" ."But
to-owmg her flismy dress bugs. (Uggg-) | you -helped save a man from bun-
flp igh. .'Why didn't you ng alive!" he was told. ."G'by!"
g?" she was asked. ."I hate Electric Chair Vignette: For he said, speeding away. (One Of
it," she said. "You can't see my many years before Bruno Richard The Mob!!-)
face!" Hautmann, the kidnapper of the,
Lindbergh. baby, sat in the New
Memos of a Midnighter: The ill- Jersey hot-squat, the reporters Sounds in the Night: At Whyte's
fated "Safari" show (produced by (covering executions at the Tren- 57th St.: "A man's encirclement
Alan Abel and Bell Pdactions) ton Prison) always used the stale begins whie he puts his arms
is the first in-show-his history (we phrase: "The condemned walked areoud her '. .n. Birdland: "Here
think) to sue the critics for its The Last Mile through a little they come. A I wheel aad the
ekt dMise. He plans g each green door and Itoe Eteranty". gal who makehi pa" At
riti (and his paper) to cover the But that Jersey death chamber RSVP: "This was the sea the
"for their undisciplined and (and the door) was painted White! critics didn't ew their 'Ankles'
- warranted remarks" ..Pr-. .Ut, that is, very recetlfrom their laiows" .At Art ur
r Pal Gregry (intanUmesy re-!. .When three killers died in the Murray's: "Let's play Tennis. rm
.po mew wean gir ad Chair there (earlier tia -m*oath) tooe red to llambo" .At Lamp
li a. lewd ti..a t: gM .ait omn e the aWw r u-at- l C ~uae: 'Nlsance? e'e a
=m. .Pad t met (ef s-i counts used "- ldl aaiN l" At Casa Mar :
T W~d") is aa star. ta o. .Nw that tr k iambetr "A, eork sad. no play mah3s
tom- 1ho fless interview, (and the Door) is pa &ed Green .ik" .. .At me Stark: "I t my
a se.. .2-' a limase Seea ti airam -- i to ak e aeeae sb et b ty sayo
F.aKithse. .6 t .he Mether is Broadway Owl: Tony Beanett, s: we W di Davy Creebia-
1atres Judi Lo .The Be who stars at the Cps tomorrow, t t' -


___ __ ~____~__ ~ _

Watching Col. R. E. Coffey, G-3, United States Army Caribbean ('r4 from left), make a token
presentation of the new USARCARIB School Shield to Lt. Col. Luis Barrera Mutis of Colombia
are Col. Davis, and Capt. Victor M. Fernandez, Commanding Officer of the Latin American
Student Company.

"An Army Marches On Its Stomach" Is an almost undisputed phase of military tactics In any
S-, country and these Venezuelan students at the school are learning how to prepare, cook and
serve food to military personnel .

N- .

^^i-'^ -^' ^ I*'* *-
"If ..." C. -. ,, .; ,"
,,.r t ** *^ :.. -,-

-.. ** ,, ;, >" ,' .'. ,, .

Nicaraguan cadet Carlos Asuncion Espinoza Garcia (standing, left), receives his diploma on
graduating from the officer Engineer Course. Maj. Gen. Lionel C. McGarr (standing, center),
. eventss him his diploma as CoL John J. Davis, USARCARIB School Commandant, looks on.


By COL. JOHN J. DAVIS the- new school without interrup
Commandant USARCARIB Schel agtb rm ng n prbgreas.
Ft. Gulick, Canal Zone School aitlea are under
the direct *UpevI o of th Di
The USARCARIB School, Fort rector of nruc nda are di.
Gulick, Canal Zone is preparing vided into -1o parts; the .en in-
for its 13th and largest seai-an- strUctional divisions and t of'
nual graduation which will take flee of the Secretary. The Secre-
place on June 3, 1955. On that tary- handles al the correspond-
date 359 Latin American and 72 ence with the countries of Central
U. S. Army students will be grad- and South Asperica that have 'stu-
uated. The record total of grad- dents attending classes. A ve r y
uates is indicative of the cosntnl- necessary patt of the Secretary's
nuous program of improvement Office is te -Translation Section
and expansion which has bee en where the English version of les-
carried on at the school since its son plans and o t h e r necessary
inception. written ,written materials are preo
The USARCARIB (United States pared to aid istrcton in Span.
Army Caribbean) S h o o I wa The School.Operations Secton
founded in February 1949 with two oinate .scheduling, tra 9a
missions; first, to- train company trdn at reues, ta1ngd
grade officers, noncommissioned .Pv'str Br' pstbfto reque-s 's nds
officers and military specialist of rvaiser or the-dispositin-of t'he
the U. S. Army and, second, to avalablefor theoperatons-of the
ive tactical technical train- Schl's atin American section:
Flie. A n th Sp a division offer.he w mtructiya
ing, i parish, to Latin Ameri- The t hn division~. fent r dirut
can officers, cadets and enli according 4tou ent r e-qiir e-
men. The latter has occupied the ment. The e oses nvar t! lngth
majority of the School's t me and from se.e tw pren to t w eeks i A
personnel in the last three years., times a year while a'twentivweek
Prior to World War II, t h e r e cou ns a year wed a wey twicweea
were many N a v a 1, Air, and ors.Oe is rouered only twice a
Ground missions in Latin Ame- year.- Other courts; such as the
which, in almost all casesCommand and Staff course for the
cm wLati American Senior nField
came from such European corm- Latin American-Sen i 6 r'Field
tires as Germany, I t a I y and Grade Officers, are given f1 u r
France. At the advent of the war, times a year.
in the furtherance of Inter-Amer- The Field Grade 0 ff i c e r '
!ican solidarity, all Latin American Course, the most recent addition
countries cancelled t h e s e con- to the curriculum, is of particular
tracts and accepted in their place interest because it attracts senior
comparable missions from the U- officers Who would neither attend
united States. Subsequently, the.La., other courabs of fer e d at' the
timeriaen countries were i School,, nor, because of a lack of
ed to send students to the Canal fluency in English, attend U. S.
Zone for training. In general, they Army Service Schools in the Unit-
were given on-the-job training with ed States.
either tactical or technical units It became apparent to this writ-
on the Isthmus. In February 1949 er, .during'- a .tour as Asistant
Major General Ray E. Porter, Chief of MiSsion to Bolivia frofthi
then Commanding General- of the 1941Ito 1950, that a course of this
United States Army. Caribbean, u- s ope, taught in Spanish, would be
tilizing a 500 bed hospital at Fort favorably =received by the senior
Gulick, along with several other Latin American Officers. M a jo r
buildings of permanent'type on the General Limnel C.- MeGarrrpres-
post, founded t h e USARCARIB uet Commanding General, Uffited
School with its operating center ian States Army Caribbean, Was cog.
the hospital building. Colonel E. nizant of this need and directed
M Benitez, Artillery, the f i r s t that the course begin as soon as
m .m dant, succeeded in trans-1 practical. The first class stated in
ferring all the existing courses to October 1954 with 39 officer stu

E.I.i, b-A4

Sgt. Luis Alberto Williams Rodrigne (left), an Instructor in the
Military Police Division at the school, runs through an exercise
in judo with a student In the course, P't. Allen J. Arnold.

*.* .: .- e.-. .- '.,
Closely inspecdin hfis clIs hi rahhka s MAfgt. George H. Stef-
fens. Receiving his rifle is Sgt. Fernande R. Orthr of Co. "L' 85th
Inf. Regt., CampILosey, P.R. Waiting to be aspected is Pfe. Alvie
L. Stevenson, Sve. Btry, 54th FABan., Fort Kobbe. Accompany-
int Sgt. Steffens'op the inspection is Phe. Roy Walter Ratlief,
1Hq & He Co, 33ld lInfSgt.; tort Kobbe, who was In charge of
the class ate th tIe. .
SUNDAY, AY 29, 1956

from 10 different counties in small unit .tI ies -In alle-v1a u..a....
.ol Lentral and South America. ofense, def, e, elaya 4 Tare ..
This was a larger group than. ex ra actions. .. .
pected MR kivg .Alteations 7 Thq U. S. Army require* aIn r1* '
classrooms and facltiae. necessa- creasing ,*noult of Vpe;idists to
ry. This course is expected to be administer the heavy load o pa.
one of the most popular offered per work entailed in the operation
at the school. The instruction is of a modern Army. The task of
geared to give these ecdnmanders the Administrative division is to
and their staffs the United States turn out such specialists. In this
Aimy's answer to logistical and division, selected personnel are ln,
taetjial problems on a regimeqt- structed in the basic rudiments of
al or combat team level. Army administration toward the
The Military Police division, goal of making them efficient on
which usually attracts the largest either the compny 'or personnel
Latin American e n ro ll m e n t, office level.
stress -instruction in military tac- The administrative Division al-
ties, prisoner handling, traffic so contains a Unit Supply Section. I
control, police enforcement a n d Here, selected sutdents are taught
riot control features' and forma- the procedures and operations of
tions. D supply at company level with spe-
The Engineer Division trains se- cial emphasis placed on the meth-
lected Latin American officers and ods of conservation of, supplies
noncommissioned officers in com- and equipment.
bat engineering -and advanced en- The Antiaircraft Artillery Divi-
gineering which includes military sion (Automatic -Weapons) begins
expedients, surveying, mechanics with the basic gunnery and pro-
of soils and soil testing, the opera- ceeds through the second echelon
tion and maintenance of heavy e- maintenance for the-.40mm g un
equipment, and highway and bridge and the Multiple Mount 50 Caliber
design. Machine Gun. Last year, a 90mm
The Automotive Division offers, Course was taught in Portuguese
'in both English and Spanish, an for students from Brazil, necessi-
excellent course in mechanics. In tating additional instructors profi-
this division, students acquire the cient in that language.
know-how necessary for efficient The Leadership Division is di-
organizational maintenance in- vided into two parts: the Noncom-
spection, and servicing of military missioned Officers' Leadership
vehicles. A graduate of this divi- Course and the Information and
sion is fully capable of adjusting Education Course. The f o r m e r
and replacing all the components turns out U. S. Army noncommis-
and assemblies of army vehicles. signed officers well versed in the
Those Latin American students methods and responsibilities of
who lack sufficient driving expe- directing the military activities of
rience receive intensive tutelage their squads and sections. They
in that subject. receive basic infantry instruction A group of Latin American students taking the Cooking Course at the school have a practical
'and enter into the details of rifle exercise on preparing food in the field.
Trained radio operators, w h o marksmanship, map reading, and
are selected Latin American en- drill and command. They also re-
listed men, and Latin American of- ceive and introduction o forward
ficers, expert in field communica- observing and fire direction f o r
tion procedures and techniques, the Infantry's supporting arms-ar-
are graduated from the Communi- tillery and tanks.
cations Division. The off i c e r s The Information and Education
learn to derive maximum benefit Course is designed to train the
from regimental communication, Unit Commanders' "I&E" asisst-
facilities through instruction in the I ant in matters pertaining to the
proper use of equipment. Those I Army's educational program, and
enlisted men who enter the Radio in methods of recognizing and re-
Operators' Course, receive instruc- I porting newsworthy happenings,
tion in voice and code procedure! in his unit so that he may favor-
and become proficient in the use ably .publicize his organization.
Tf the International Morse Code. Equally important is the instrue-
hey are also schooled in the fun- tion in his duties of keeping the
damentals of electrical and radio troops of his unit well informed on
maintenance. A special practical happenings of local and w o r I d-
aspect of the course is the em- wide interest.
phasis placed on the operation of
the radio equipment authorized tol The Faculty and Staff of t h e
the unit to which the student was School are made up of both'U. S.
assigned. Army and Latin American person-
Many of the Central and South nel. The bilingual requirements
American armies depend upon lo- are 24 officers and 60 noncommis-
i. catering for their food prepa- signed officers. T h e se require-
ration. Recently many of t h ese, fents are filled from three sourc-
countries have begun to purchase ed: (1) those assigned to the US-
*hftugh Military Assistance Pro- ARCARIB School after graduation
ram. The Food Service Division fro i the. Army Lan;tage School
has started training a nucleus of of M0onterey, California:; (2) Those
##-whs and noncommissioned of.- -w speak Spanish as their native
at the request of the Latin language). and (3) others who
: dAeian countries. The students have learned the language from
taughtt theory of preparation,4 their parents or have absorbed it
meat cutting, and receive from their contacts with the peon-
acnl training through, partici- ples of. such locales as the south-
votion in the actual preparation of Western part of the United Sates.
tol ini the School's three I a r g c The School periodically d -ends United States Army enlisted students In the Communications Divis.e of the school learn how
men halls. For their practical teams of bilingual U. S Officers to operate and repair various Army radios. Here, they are getting instruction in reading, re-
AlM training, they accompany and enlisted men to demonstrate. eeving and sending messages In code.
Adents of other courses on field the arms of an infantry regiment
Sthe training a prea. triesIn the past yeaFca, such a weapons s the recoilles rifles and The School is able to support an review of the history of the School
SThe 1ot soldier, still the basic team has visited Paraguay, Peru, bazooka. intense athletic program for itLs finds no frictions existing or inci-.
og in the army wheel, is well in- via, Cuba, Costa Rica and Nicara- The School, at the present time, students, having available on the dents occurring among the st u-
teog in th.e armyIn ewa nswe Bolivia, Cuba, costaa Rica and Ni- has six Latin American officers, IPost three soccer fields, five soft- dents of the various countries.
astd Tctis iviint Heftre ea capn rag -"Opation Muscle," as from as many countries, as in- ball fields, and ten volleyball Thus, it is our belief that the US.
taught the use, operation a nd this demonstration is called, has structors in the various divisions. courts. Silver trophies are given ARCARIB School has done a great
maintenance of all the modern in- been enthusiastically received in The majority of these officers are to the winning teams in t h e s e deal to further Inter-American re-
antry weapons up to (but not' in- all of the Latin American coun- benefit both to the USARCARIB three sports at the wo major grad. lations, not only between the Unit.
eluding) tank gunnery. The Unit tries visited. At each demonstra- IB School, and were invited to uations-in D e c e m b e r and in ed States and its good neighbors
ts ction thn takes oer, -tion the president of the Republic stay on as instructors in the par- June. At the last graduation, Brj- to the South, but among the Latin
teaching- him how to use the wea- concerned and his high military ticular course from which the y zil won the volley all trophy, Ni- American countries themselves.
pe tactically and instructs him staff have personally fired such Igraduated. This is of considerable caragua the softball trophy, and This air of comradeshi wast4elor-
benefit both to the usarearib Colombia earned the soccer-f o o t- fully emphasized on ebruAry 1
school and the officer themselves ball championship. The rivalry is 1955, during the annual Organiza-
who receive a concentrated prac-1very spirited-the result and the tion Day Parade in which;-11 the
tieal course in the, American Ar- reward-a further enhancement of Latin American students o part
my way of education. They are good will amount the neighboring -carrying their o w n country's
taught the preparation and pur- Latin Americans. flag with their own color guards
pose of lesson pIlans training As of June 1 1955, the School and wearing their own distinctive
aids, and examinations, the legion will have graduated 10,583 stfu-uniforms. It was indeed trilling
Of other matters that te in with dents consisting of 730 Officers, 676 to witness this mass of4fli when-
running a school, such as the ad- cadets and 1,853 enlisted m e n they were brought up 1 1e front
ministrative work as it pertains to from Latin America and 7,325 U.S. and center. The impressioil0f har'-
the cataloging of students' grades. officers and enlisted men. In the mony was unmistakable.
These officers, upon r e t u r n to year 1954, 860 Latin Aerican offi- We believe that the activities of
their countries are extremely well cers, cadets and enlisted m'e n the School, as described, ab o v e,
qualified to instruct in their own graduated from the USARCARIB point aptly to its motto-'-"Uno pa-
army school systems, and are a-1 School- These students, enlisted ra Todos y Todos para Uno" ("One
ble to work more closely with the men varying from Private ro Mas- for All and All for One."!') The
U. S. military missions which are Iter Sergeant, and officers f r o m School has progressed on t w o
sent to Central and South Amer- Lieutenant to Lieutenant Colopel, fronts On the army level, it has
ica. came from 19 different Central served to answer a paramount
The Post of Fort Gulick is an I- and South American countries, problem of the present day serv-
deal location for a school of this Here, at the School, the officers ice-the need for the trained tech.
kind. There is adequate room to and enlisted men find themselves nian and the confident well in-
house a maximum of 700 students studying, playing and li v i n g formed commander. To the indi-
and sufficient area for instruction, with their contemporaries f r o m vidual, it has offered the opportu.
including laboratories other countries. The natural ten- nity to broaden his scope of a-
-ooms as well as classrooms. A deney tp form smitll, cohesive, na- achievement. We, the U. S. officers
typical shoproom can be found. onal groups. up~n first arrival and enlisted men, who have the
the Automative .Di~ision. The W- soon disappears in the interming- privilege of serving on the Staff
pits in the Canal Zone have been ling of-these representatives from and Faculty of the. USARCARIB
extremely cooperative with t h e. different nations. The opportunity School, are aware of our respon-.
An ineteetor (left) ian'tloe Anti-aireraft (AWl. Division explains School in arranging for. de mn- to cement line and lasting friend- sibilities, proud of 'olr duties, and
et the Mnl4ple Manis Caiibro .50 weain to a gtrpp of strations of the tactical empoy-- ships, which should prove helpful with these in mind, look "fortrard
Nda and Euedoreana students ps they partipate In a prie- meant of infantry tanks and artil-1in the future, draws favorable confidently to the future with our
ilal enoreise la the feld, lery. comment from many officers. A ILatin American brothers in arms.
Smi AuIa _P .N
*Ef I 11.I49 Iif.)I I4i, ;

Latin American students taking the Engineer Co urse at the school are taught the methods and
equipment used by the United States Army Engi neers. They are given many field exercises such
as this, where they construct bridges, foot walks, use heavy equipment, and learn the use of mines
- and booby traps. Here, enlisted students from C while, Guatemala, Mexico and Peru construct a
foot bridge.

I. /



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